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

 - Class of 1931

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Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1931 volume:

 Ivi ONTANAN 1931H OP1JRIQHT 6, FRANKLIN DE1DE1] Editor in Chief HORACE Q. BOLSTER Business Manager  THE MONTANAN 1931 A Record in Copy and Pictures of the College Year 1930-1931 Published by the Associated Students Montana State College Bozeman Volume Twenty-fourD EDICATION Successful Institutions are the product of ideas, and ideas are born of the minds of men. However, mere ideas do not make great institutions. Without ideals, success cannot pass beyond a certain limitation. fiThe noteworthy growth and achievements of Montana State College have given her the right to be called a successful institution; but her success is not ordinarily attributed to the thing which is truly responsible for it. It does not lie in the generous support which the people of Montana have always given to her, not in her expanding buildings, nor in the ever increasing numbers of men and women that go forth from her halls every year. Rather, it lies in the greatness of her ideal, adherence to which has given the justification for all these other things. flThat ideal is pregnant in the minds of every man and woman who has ever attended the institution. Acting on teams and as individuals they have alike, in the face of victory and defeat, on every form of life’s battlefields, shown qualities that could only arise from the inspiration of a truly great ideal. flThe Bobcat Spirit is not an athletic concept alone. It is Montana’s ideal. It stands for fighting spirit and for sportsmanship, for honor and integrity. But more than this, it is the will to do. It entails self-sacrifice for the common good, and it embodies the idea of never-ending progress. It is the finest thing that the College can give to anyone. flWith the sincere hope that in the more fruitful years to come it may not be lost, we dedicate this volume to THE BOBCAT SPIRIT.ORE1DORD This volume contains the story of the past school year. It has no greater aim than to put in lasting form that which Montana students will want to remember of the Blue and Gold days of 1930-1931. flThiS is a far cry from the policy of many Montanans of the past, for it has long been the custom of each incoming annual staff to attempt to outdo its predecessor in the use of an original and magnificent theme. However. Volume twenty-four must remain out of the competition. Its theme is the College itself, and the staff has attempted to eliminate anything not in harmony with this. It is a college annual and it has no wish to be anything other than collegiate. tlln order to keep the book on an artistic level with those of the past, and to preserve unity throughout, a decorative theme has been introduced and the accepted principles of bookmaking followed, while events have been arranged in their natural order and an index added so that it may also serve as a reference volume. However, the following out of the ideas embodied above has not been allowed to interfere with the attainment of the real object—that of recording accurately and faithfully the events of the college year. fiThis is a loyal Montanan. If it seeks to be collegiate, it also seeks to depict our own campus life just as it really is. It believes in the greatness of its own college. It cherishes the ideals and traditions which make distinctive and dear to us, life at Montana State, and it upholds the Bobcat Spirit as a vital living thing.ONTENTS Book I Book 11 Book I 11 Book I V Book V Book VI Book VII The College Classes College Life Activities Athletics Organizations FeaturesAlma Mater Fling wide your colors bright and true Sunset gold and ether blue. Fit emblem of our college days Proudly we our banner raise. When years have borne us far away. Memory will keep today. We’ll gladly owe to M. S. C.. What we are and hope to be. Oh, M. S. C , right loyally We offer songs of praise to thee. Long may thy power enduring be Alma Mater, hail to thee!THE lower campus is dominated by Morrell Hall. Set among beautiful shrubs and fine trees, this building has perhaps the finest setting of any one on the campus. Familiarly known as the “Ag Building," it has for a quarter of a century occupied the place in the life of the College which its name suggests.A LMOST severely plain in architectural treatment, yet possessing a beauty and dignity peculiarly its own, is Hamilton Hall, the women’s dormitory. Serving for years as the place where the characters of Montana women are molded, it has become endeared to women students and surrounded with traditional lore.HERRICK Hall, although one of the newer buildings on the campus, occupies a prominent place in the affections of the students. It houses the College of Household and Industrial Arts, but all the students are familiar with it, because it is here that the Organization and Fireplace Rooms are located.IN the Fall or early Spring, snowstorms of Gargantuan-like flakes sometimes leave the campus in a strange state of beauty that one does not easily forget. Here Lewis Hall and a corner of the lower campus are shown after such a snowstorm had left them looking like a part of Fairyland.THE great M, weathering the mighty storms upon Mount Baldy year after year, stands as a majestic symbol of the greatness of Montana, the College and the State. This sight, familiar to all Montana students, is probably dearer to them than any other one.HERE are coupled one of Montana’s oldest traditions and one of her newest. The Sundial, fondly remembered by all alumni, and now standing in its new place in the Iris Gardens, is silhouetted by the lights of a great Christmas tree which was erected for the first time in 1930.TO the students of Montana State, the campus extends through all of the wonderful country which surrounds Bozeman. During Fall and Spring quarters, picnics and outings play an important part in their lives. Taylor Falls, shown here, is one of the beauty spots of the Gallatin, scene of many a gay holiday.RAMSHORN Lake is typical of the many lakes located in the mountains around Bozeman. These cool, crystal clear pools, often abundant with fish, arc the delight of all nature loving students, and are frequently visited by outing parties as long as King Winter does not make them inaccessible.Faculty administration The President's office, where all the major administrative problems find their solution.MELVIN A. BRANNON Chancellor University of Montana (CORDIAL greetings to the editors and readers of the 1931 Montanan. Your J annual has a function that is unique. It is similar to the public service performed bv the Town Crier in the age antecedent to printing. It is the only voice that announces outstanding achievements in the social, cultural, and athletic events of the current year to the members and friends of collegiate communities. Society today is critically examining the service and worth of education. Insistently and repeatedly the question is asked. “What does education do for a person, and is it worth what it costs?” It is the opportunity and responsibility of the 1931 Montanan to assist in giving a convincing answer to this query which is common in market-place and press. A seer has proposed to measure an “educated person” by five characteristics: “(a) Correct and precise use of the mother tongue, (b) refined and gentle manners which are the expression of fixed habit and action, (c) the power of reflection, (d) the power of growth, and (e) the power to do.” Permit me to express the hope that the 1931 Montanan will affirmatively witness that the collegians at Montana State College possess the five characteristics which I have quoted in this greeting. TwentyALFRED ATKINSON President Montana State College k THE economic life in prospect, during the years just ahead, will call for many trained people, and it is a pleasure to extend greetings to those who are being equipped to undertake the important responsibilities which are to be met under these conditions. More and more the unthinking work of the world is being done by machines, and the finest opportunities are for those who are trained to consider problems fully, in order to reach sound conclusions and find right solutions. Modern conditions require dispassionate consideration of problems, in place of prejudice and tradition. The young people now in college are to be congratulated that they have recognized the opportunities afforded, and are fitting themselves with a sound foundation of information and right intellectual habits. For the trained person, with correct habits ot industry, the years ahead promise much. Twenty-oneJ. M. HAMILTON Dean of Men A student at Montana State College may he graduated with honors and never have participated in any of the activities offered by the institution outside of the class rooms and the laboratories. Such a student never will have experienced the inspiration that comes from contact with a public audience, nor the thrill of winning a contest. Leadership grows out of successful competition, and the skill acquired on an athletic or a judging team, in holding the attention of an audience in a debate or the leading part in a drama, may be the determining factor in the successful performance of a task after college days are over. Leadership in a fraternity or any other group of students is a sure indication of future leadership in business or professional life. Herbert Spencer, the great English philosopher, said that education is a preparation for living, but John Dewey, America’s outstanding educator, went a step further and declared that education is life itself. Of all the opportunities offered by a collge, the student activities are most nearly real life. T wenty-twoUN A B. HERRICK Dean of Women A S I look back across the past few years. I am conscious of the substantial growth of Montana State College campus affairs and the increased interest of the students in the larger and vital world of events. I sincerely appreciate our affiliation with the A. A. U. W.f which is the finest possible connection and inspiration for our graduate women after they have gone out from college. It was after years of planning, correspondence, and inspection that the Mortar Board chapter was granted the women of attainment at Montana State College. Besides the departmental honors. Montana State College has an outstanding interest in the Spur organization—for here is the Mother chapter. It is with deep pride we point to their motto of “Service.” and I look forward to their expansion. These, with many other interests, give impetus to women student movements which will, no doubt, mean greater growth in future years. T wenty-threew. M. COBLEKIH Dean of Engineering CCUSTOMS and practices transmitted orally from one college generation to another constitute in time the traditions of the institution. Traditions assist one generation to maintain the high standards of excellence set up by a previous generation. Traditions of special virtue and merit have a profound effect in shaping the character of life on the college campus, and in providing the basis for an institutional spirit so distinctive in its nature, that the same spirit does not seem to exist elsewhere. 'This spirit contributes to effective performance in the educational process, and to the social life of the campus. It helps to develop desirable traits of personality and a determination to render efficient service. Civilization has gone through, and will continue to go through, many phases. We are now in the economic phase of the world's history. During each phase, control passes from one group to another. The scientist, the engineer, and the technologist now occupy a foremost position in present day affairs. The educational processes of the Montana State College will place its graduates in commanding positions for service under modern conditions. zn Twenty-fourF. B. LI X FI ELD Dean of Agriculture A COLLEGE, its plans, its service, and its visions, are the creations of its faculty. Buildings provide places for work, while libraries and equipment arc needed as aids to the service the faculty can render. Legislators and Boards establish college and provide the means from which buildings, etc., are made available and a faculty employed; but the creation of a college is the responsibility of the faculty. We might particularize still further, and say that men and women make a college, or. in other words, the college is the product of the vision, the learning, and the service which individual men and women put into the college instructions. The College of Agriculture of the State College has been built around this ideal. Men first—men of ability, of vision, and high training in every position, and these coupled with experience, in positions of leadership; and the only limitation on this has been the inability to interest men of the quality desired, because in a competitive market our finances and the opportunities we could offer were inadequate. With such men and equipment provided, students know they can depend upon the high qualities of the opportunities for study, and for the enlargement of their powers during their college careers. Twenty-fiveTHE College of Engineering is probably the most popular of all the branches of Montana State College. It has more students than any of the others and has conferred degrees upon more than five hundred engineers, most of whom are employed by leading engineering concerns throughout the world. Engineering education in the world today is an outgrowth of a popular movement early in the last century to promote the “application of science to the common purposes of life.’’ During the early part of the nineteenth century, the engineers were self-taught, as there were no opportunities for them to secure a scientific education in the engineering fields. The College of Engineering at Montana State, which was founded in 1893, was made possible by the Land Grants of Congress in 1890. The fundamental purpose of the College of Engineering is to fit the engineer for “a worthy place in human society and to enrich his personal life.’’ Undergraduate activity may be divided into three main headings, namely: The control and utilization of forces, materials, and energy of nature; The organization of human efforts for these purposes; The estimation of costs and appraisals of values, both economic and social, involved in these activities. An engineering education is a good general education; there is no warrant for assuming that the two have different ultimate purposes which necessitate two distinct programs for the engineering student. The distinction between pure and applied science is rapidly being broken down, and it is realized that the engineering education is not crass and materialistic philosophy which merely lends efficency to selfish acquisition. The College of Engineering plans to further “upright character, correct living, service to society, agreeable personality, and good citizenship.” The engineering instruction covers the fields of mathematics, fundamental sciences, and engineering principles. Courses in chemical engineering, architecture and agricultural engineering are included in the curricula. The College of Engineering includes not only the academic curriculum, but also conducts the Engineering Experiment Station. 'This year the Station has conducted experiments with various motor fuels, and is installing a seismograph for cooperation with the United States Geodetic Survey in the study of earthquakes. Results of these and other experiments will be made available to the public through cooperative meetings and the publications of bulletins and circulars. North Entrance Roberts Hall Twenty.sixTHK College of Agriculture at Montana State College was organized to give Montana men and women a practical training in modern agricultural methods. The long distance from the large markets, and adverse natural conditions. have made the demand for these trained workers very great. The many superior products which Montana now raises, and the efficiency with which she markets them, is a fitting memorial to the success of these workers. East Entrance The College of Agriculture was Morre" Ha" founded at the same time as the rest of Montana State College, in 1890, which for many years was known as Montana State Agricultural College. The College was made possible through the Land Grants made by the national congress in the Morrell act of 1887. It is from this bill that the present “Ag” building takes its name. The early growth of the College of Agriculture was very slow, and in 1903 but four students had been graduated. The administrative officers of the college realized the need for a more modern school, and between 1903 and 1913 much new equipment in the form of barns and pavilions was added to the campus. This modern equipment, combined with the growing faculty, has placed the college on a par with the best schools of its kind in the West, and since 1913 the College of Agriculture has had close to twenty graduates each year. Students of Agriculture have a choice of majoring in many diversified subjects. The present curricula provides for the conferring of degrees in: Agronomy, animal husbandry; agricultural education, the Smith-Hughes work; dairy manufacturing; horticulture; agricultural engineering; economics; poultry raising and veterinary science. A course is also offered in which the student may become an Irrigation Specialist. This course is becoming popular and as Montana's Reclamation projects are developed, will become more important. At the present time only one-fifth of the graduates of the College of Agriculture are engaged in actual farm practice. The remaining four-fifths find their careers in teaching, county agent work, experiment station work, positions with the United States department of agriculture, or with the various packing companies and cooperative societies. This latter division absorbs the greatest number of graduates. The evolution from hand and animal labor to the application of powerful machinery and improved methods of technique in agricultural practice will create many new places which cannot be filled except by trained workers. In the future the call for these agricultural technicians will be even greater than in the past £3 Twenty-sevenTHE College of Applied Science is divided into five major departments under the present system of education at Montana State College. These departments include Applied Science, Botany and Bacteriology. Chemistry, Entomology, and Physical Education. Courses in these departments all lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Upon this college rests the responsibility of acquainting the students, including those who are registered in other colleges than the College of Applied Science, with the fundamental sciences. With the help of a capable staff of professors, the student is afforded the opportunity of becoming acquainted with everyday science, and preparing himself for entrance into the struggle of life either in a general way or as a specialist. In this way the student is allowed to choose that type of work for which he is best fitted. If he desires to enter a profession, he will find himself capable of grasp- ing the more specialized subjects because of his firm foundation in the rudiments of science and its applications. On the other hand, the courses in history and modern languages place the student in a position to meet people of a high social caliber and to talk to them in terms that will indicate the possession of true culture. In carrying out the plan of education in this college, an effort has been made to combine as much practical work as possible with the theoretical studies that are offered. Well equipped laboratories facilitate high grade practical scientific work. There is an added incentive to good work in the fact that the best students in certain departments are given the opportunity of working in the laboratories of the experiment station, where valuable knowledge of science, in its relation to agriculture and industry, may be obtained. Theory, in quantities which would take a good many more than the usual four years to cover, is obtainable in the libraries of the several departments in the form of the best books on general and specialized scientific material. The quality of the library books insures accuracy and aids greatly in developing the desired proficiency of the student. The College of Applied Science thus takes its place among the highest ranking divisions of the institution. Here it is that the student learns the story of the past in order that he may profit by the experience of others, and here it is that he learns those subjects which constitute a broad education and fit him at once for active participation in college life and. finally, in everyday life. Twenty-eightTHE College of Household and Industrial Arts at the present time embraces the departments of Home Economics, Applied Art. and Secretarial Science. The story of the development of this college from its conception, to the present well organized branch of our institution, is interesting and worthy of note. Twenty years ago there were about one hundred women students on the campus, with few common interests. The only event which brought all the women together was the initiation of the “Does,” an organization of women that fostered fraternalism among the women students and carried out the plan of initiating into the organization the freshmen women who had completed their first semester in college. Main Entrance Herrick Hall About that time Hamilton Hall was built and named for Emma Scheidler Hamilton. The wonderful growth of the women’s division of the college may be partially realized when we note that at the beginning of the history of Hamilton Hall only sixteen women toot residence there. Following the World War there was a reorganization of the college into a quarter basis under the chancellor system which made it necessary to organize the college into divisions or separate colleges of work. At that time Home Economics. Art. Physical Education, and Applied Science were included in the women’s division. Later, when the new gymnasium was built, the Physical Education Department took over all physical education for women. Still later, the Applied Science course for women enlarged its borders and became the College of Applied Science. In conjunction with this change, men students were admitted to this division of scientific education. In the autumn of 1925. Herrick Hall became the headquarters for the women’s division. Since that time the Department of Secretarial Science has been added to the College of Household and Industrial Arts. From this college have come numerous activities and worth-while additions to the curricula of the women students, among them being the course in Freshmen College Life. The Vocational Congress for Girls originated here, the ideals of which later found expression in the development of a Boy’s Vocational Congress, and finally resulted in the evolution of High School Week. It is also to this college that must be accredited Women’s Day, that event which is such a fitting celebration for the finale of the school year. Twenty-nineMontana Extension Seruice THE Montana Extension Service, one of the units of the Greater University of Montana, is the medium through which the teachings of Montana State College and the United States Department of Agriculture, as they relate to agriculture, are carried into the homes of farmers and stockmen of the state. Some of the states in the country boast over twenty years of extension work. Extension work actually started in 1785 in the early agricultural societies, the first of which was formed that year in Philadelphia. The work has been nation-wide only since the passage of the Smith-Lever act about sixteen years ago. Extension work, in an educational sense, is teaching; in a business sense, it is selling ideas. In the early efforts to establish and develop a nation-wide cooperative extension service, the officers were guided largely by the teaching profession. Later, because it had to “sell” ideas, it brought salesmanship into its activities. In Montana, extension work is supervised by J. C. Taylor, who holds the office of director of extension. His office and all the offices of the administrative officers are in the Extension building, which was the home of Montana State College in 1893. Montana, being such a large state, has wide variations of soil, climate, and rainfall. For that reason, extension specialists in the various lines of agriculture are kept continually busy finding improvements suitable to all the sections of the state. There arc specialists in agronomy, livestock, dairying, poultry, home economics, horticulture, economics and other fields. These specialists keep in touch with the work of the college and experiment station, work out practical applications for agriculture, and then distribute the information through the regular extension channels. At present thirty-six of the fifty-six counties in Montana have agents of the Montana Extension Service. EXTBNSIOK m i LDING ThirtyMontana Agricultural Experiment Station THE beginning of scientific research in agriculture was scarcely one hundred years ago. Before the dawn of the historic period, man had discovered and improved most of the common grains, vegetables, fruits, and forage crops now in general use. and the same is true of many agricultural practices necessary for increased crop yields. There was. however, no explanation of the results obtained beyond the occult, nor was there any effective means of bringing the improved methods to the great mass of producers. Most of the farmers were groping in the dark. Out of this condition came the demand for colleges of agriculture, and agricultural experiment stations. In Montana, the Agricultural Experiment Station was organized in association with the State College, when the latter was esablished in 1893. Its first mission was to change the general vision of the state’s agricultural resources into concrete possibilities for the various districts of the state. Decided progress has been made in finding the varieties of grains, forage crops, vegetables, potatoes, fruit, etc., that may be produced to greatest advantage. The possibilities and limitations of dry farming and irrigated farming have been pointed out. and the methods of crop rotation and fertilization necessary to maximum yields demonstrated. The value of Montana grains and forage crops in feeding and fattening all classes of livestock has been studied. That we can produce, and finish for market, animals and animal products of the highest quality has been fully illustrated. The station has kept abreast of the need, in devising methods of controlling insect pests and plant diseases, and is making progress in the study of animal diseases peculiar to Montana. The studies on farm organization and the efficient use of farm equipment have pointed the way to more efficient farm practices, and to lower production costs. AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT GARDENS Thirty-one The Montana Collegian r | 'H E Montana Collegian is the official paper for alumni and former students of - ■ Montana State College. Its purpose is to acquaint these persons with the most recent activities of the college and to keep in touch with the personal activities of the alumni themselves, who correspond with the alumni secretarv who is also the alumni editor of the Montana Collegian. The most interesting experience of the former students of the college are thus brought to the attention of the editing staff, and they in turn give the story to the other alumni through their paper. The staff includes: Dr. Alfred Atkinson, who is the editor-in-chief of the publication; John Dexter, editor; Lewis True, assistant-editor; and the alumni secretary. Willis Wood, who is the alumni editor. It requires a considerable amount of work on the part of these men to publish a paper which tells as much as possible in very little space. There are a great mam things to write about, and the result appears in the form of a small newspaper which has established an enviable record among alumni association publications. The material for each number of the paper is gathered over a period of about three months, for there is but one issue during this time. At present, issues are sent out to the alumni in September, December. March, and June. The Montana Collegian has assumed the responsibility of keeping in touch with four thousand alumni and former students. Every three months, four thousand copies of the paper are sent to all parts of the world, taking to those people a message of good will from Montana State College and asking for their continued support of the college in return. The alumni always respond nobly to the sentiment expressed in the paper. To the Montana Collegian and to those people who arc so vitally interested in its existence. Montana State College owes a debt of gratitude that is difficult to pay. JOHN DEXTER WILLIS WOOD Thirty-twoStudent Administration Student elections, the familiar ballot box, and the election crowd lend an air of activity to old Montana Hall.LEONARD WING President of A. S. M. S. C. IN reading the records left by the Association’s founders, I have concluded that the following principles have guided and directed their efforts: “We should achieve a spirit of coopertion among the students of Montana State College by giving careful consideration to all questions affecting student interests.” “We should develop an intelligent student opinion on questions concerning their mutual relationships, and those between each student and the college.” “We should foster understanding among the students of the college and between the students and the faculty, in furtherance of the lasting benefits derived from attending college.” 1 warmly commend your assistance and generosity in the work that the Association is now doing. Its future is in the hands of you. the students of today, and you must spare no efforts in directing yourselves in the ways of cooperation and good will. Thirty-fourLILLIAX TUBR President of A. W. S. IT is a pleasant thing to look hack and view the accomplishments of the administration of my predecessor, the president of A. W. S. of last year. Now. as the present year draws to a close, I feel grateful for the cooperation and many pleasures which have been afforded me by the council members and their various organizations. Each year has seen improvement in the organization of the A. W. S.. and it is with justifiable pride that we witness the realization of our project for this year, the purchasing of a concert grand piano for the Fireplace Room in Herrick Hall. This project was made possible by the generosity of the fraternities, sororities, and other organizations, as well as through an assessment on the women students. Now. after working together for four years, the Senior women are going out to a life of service in their own worlds. We shall all follow one another with pride and interest. To my successor I wish every possible accomplishment during the coming year Til L e-e- Thirty.fiveStudent Senate Leonard Wing........ Dorothy Garrett.... Marie Hakala....... Edward Buzzetti.... Robert Long........ James Ganna way... Lillian Tubb....... Harold I ee....... Vera Ann O’Neil... Max Worthington. Alice Vandenhook. John Bartlett....... Ben Frost.......... Elizabeth Pope..... Harold Greiner..... George Hart........ Franklin Dewey..... James Ovens........ Clarence Connell... .......President of Associated Students ...V ice-President of Associated Students .......Secretary of Associated Students ...............President of Senior Class ...............President of Junior Class ...........President of Sophomore Class President of Associated Women Students ................Commissioner of Finance ............Commissioner of Publications ..............Commissioner of Athletics ..............Commissioner of Forensics ............Commissioner of Dramatics .................Commissioner of Music .........Commissioner of Socal Interests .........Commissioner of Demonstrations ......................Editor of Exponent ....................Editor of Montanan ..............................Yell King ..............Chairman of Point System Buzzetti. Hart. Frost. Bartlett, Worthington. I«ee Greiner, Ovens. Dewey, Ganna way, Connell Hakala. O'Neil. Garrett, Wing. Tubb, Pope Thirty-six,A ID. S. Council Lillian Tubb.................... Elizabeth Seitz................. Peggy Scott..................... Mary Frances Spain.............. Helen Eagle..................... Esther Bowman................... Virginia Warner................. Helen Hoffman................... Helen Fechter................... Carolyn Delaney................. Cathlecn Henkel................. Helen Oliver.................... Dorothy Garrett................. Helen Souders, Katherine Fisher .................................President ............................Vice-President .................................Treasurer .................................Secretary .................................Historian ............President of Mortar Board ......................President of Spurs ............President of Hamilton Hall ................President of Spartanians .............Chairman of Religious Affairs ...Chairman of W. A. A. Point System .............Chairman of Women’s Day Chairman of Girl's Vocational Congress ..................Editors of Handbook Souders, Roscoe, Hoffman. Bowman. Henkel. Delaney Eagle, Seitz. Tubb, Scott. Spain Thirty-sevenEngineering Council Faculty Advisor W. M. COBLEIGH OFFICERS President...........................Kenneth Dyer Secretary-Treasurer...............Joseph Sonntag COUNCIL MEMBERS Architect ural Engineering Normal Hamil George Graham Chemical Engineering Jack Sheridan Franklin Dewey Electrical Engineering Norman Hovey Bruce Mull .1 echanical Engineering Kenneth Dyer Frank Ralph Civil Engineering Joseph Sonntag Rudolph Skonard Engineering Physics Clarence Connell Hollis Johnson The Engineering Council was organized in 1922 to promote engineering activities and to safeguard the traditions of the Engineering College. Through its contact with the various departments, it promotes closer harmony between the engineering groups. Hovey, Hamil. Skonard, Sheridan, Johnson. Ralph. Mull. Connell Dewey, Dyer, Cobleigh, Graham, Sonntag Thirty-eightboard of Publications PERSONNEL OF THE BOARD Chairman................................Vera Ann O’Neil Chairman of Publications Department..................John Dexter Montanan Editor...........................Franklin Dewey Montanan Advisor..............................Louis True Montanan Business Manager..........................Horace Bolster Exponent Editor....................................George Hart Exponent Advisor....................................W. F. Brewer Exponent Business Manager..............................Al Greiner Montana State College is one of the few colleges that has its student publications under a centralized board of control. This board is provided for in the Student Association constitution and is responsible to the Student Senate. The Board of Publications is made up of seven members. The chairman is the Commissioner of Publications on the Senate, and is elected by the student body at general elections. Election to editorship by the students places the Montanan and Exponent editors on the Board. Appointment by the college president, to the position of Montanan or Exponent Advisor, places the other two voting members. The business managers of the publications arc very often asked to advise the Board. Financial and editorial problems are discussed, and suggestions made by the Board. Budgets and accounts arc approved or returned for further work. During the past year open meetings were sponsored at which news writing and other features of publication work were discussed by people who have had special training along the various lines. Dewey, Hart. Bolster, O'Neil True. Brewer, Greiner, Dexter Thirty-nineInter Fraternih} Council President.....................................Jack Conrady Vice-President..........................Jack Coey Secretary-Treasurer..................Kenneth Wheat Sigma Clii Jack Coey Jay Lelaxd Sigma Alpha Epsilon Richard Bruner Kenneth Wheat Alpha Gamma Rho William Corkins Alton McIlhattan Kappa Sigma Moore Tice Richard Slattery Leonard Larson Jack Conrady Frank Ralph George Read Raymond Porter Pi Kappa Alpha Omega Beta Beta Epsilon A mi go Delta Tan J ack Erkkila Eric Blannin Henry Lund Wesley Funk Vern Hankins Inter-Fraternity Council, a governing body of two representatives from each of the men's Greek Letter Organizations, was founded in 1919 to stimulate effort in student activities, and to bring fraternities in closer contact with each other. Each spring quarter the Council sponsors an Inter-Fraternitv Dance for the members and pledges of all fraternities. Corkins. Ralph. Lund, Tice, Slattery Larson. Wheat. Bruner, .McIlhattan, Erkkila, Read Funk. Coey, Conrady, T.eland, Blannin FortyMontana State College PatvHellenic Association President....................................Mary Frances Spain Secretary-Treasurer...............................Elizabeth Seitz Scholarship Chairman...............................Judith Belden Alpha 0micron Pi Dorothy Garrett Dorothy Hanson Chi Omega Dorothy Hannah Mary Frances Spain Pi Beta Phi Esther Bowman Elizabeth Seitz Alpha Gamma Delia Lillian Tubb Judith Belden Kappa Delta Clara Roat Grace Cresap In 1923, Pan-Hellenic Council was instituted as a governing body for the Women’s Greek Letter organizations. It is composed of two representatives from each group. Once each quarter, a Pan-Hellenic meeting is held for all members of sororities, and in the spring a formal banquet is given, at which the new presidents of the groups are introduced. Chief among the activities of the council is the keeping of the Courtesy Book of Montana State College, which has gained much favorable comment. Roscoe, Bowman. Hannah. Garrett. Roat Belden. Seitz. Spain. Hanson, Cresap Forty-onevA. S. M. S. C. Committees POINT SYSTEM COMMITTEE. During the winter of 1929-30 it was realized that some few students were holding the majority of offices in extra-curricular activity. The Point System was adopted by a general election last spring and the Point System Committee was appointed to carry out the work. It is designed to prevent one student from over-burdening himself, and to distribute the many responsibilities among more students. The Chairman of the Committee, who is appointed by the Student Senate, is assisted by the Vice President and the Secretary of the Associated Students. This year, Clarence Connell was chairman of the committee, with Dorothy Garrett and Marie Hakala as other members. Records of all students are kept for each quarter of the year, thus leaving a permanent record of each student’s extra-curricular activity. HANDBOOK COMMITTEE. In the past the registrar and the A. W. S. printed handbooks containing some of the rules and traditions of the college, and these books were supplemented from time to time by the Intramural Atheltic handbook and mimeographed song sheets. It has been realized that these publications might well be combined in one book, and for this purpose the Handbook Committee of the Senate was appointed. The committee this year consists of Vera Ann O'Neil, chairman, James Gannaway, Lillian Tubb, and Robert Long. The proposed handbook will contain The Constitutions and By-Laws of the Associated Students and of the Associated Women Students; the activity coupon; rules and traditions of the school; and the various songs and yells. A special section will be devoted to house and rushing rules and a directory of student and administrative officers. The Student Handbook will be of very material assistance to incoming students, and as its purchase will be compulsory, it will do much to perpetuate the traditions of Montana State College. O'Xeil, Gannaway, Connell. Garrett, Hakala Forty-twoJ{. S. M. S. C. Committees SOCIAL COMMITTEE. During the fall of 1930, the necessity for some student group to confer with the faculty on matters of social interest was very keenly realized. With this end in view, the present social committee was appointed. The committee is permanent and is composed of three members of the Student Senate; the President of The Associated Students, the Commissioner of Social Affairs, and the Commissioner of Demonstrations; and two students at large. The object of this body is to confer with the faculty social committee of five members before new rules regarding social regulations are announced. The members of the Student Social committee arc permitted to register their approval or disapproval relative to present rules and to any proposed changes, before such changes or new rules are announced. Th is year’s committee is composed of: Leonard Wing, Harold Greiner, Elizabeth Pope, John Coey, and Clara Roat. BOOK STORK. One of the most ambitious undertakings of the Student Senate during the past year has been the incorporation of The College Book Store, under student management. A committee composed of Harold Lee and Jack Bartlett was appointed to draw up the articles of incorporation and to arrange for the details of the project. Heretofore The Book Store has been run under faculty supervision, but in as much as it intimately concerns every student on the hill, the Senate felt that the students should take over its management. The Book Store will be run by a directory composed of three students, two faculty members, and a non-voting graduate manager. Each student registered at the college will be a stock-holder in the store, and the proceeds will go toward the establishment of a Union Building Fund. The Book Store will not only handle new books, but secondhand ones as well, and will in this way be of real service to every student. Coey. Pope, Wing, Ront, Greiner Forty.threeBuzzettl, McElllot. Hakala. Dyer Class Officers CLASS OF 1931. In the fall of 1927, the class of 31. then the Freshmen, rigorously defeated their Sophomore opponents in the traditional class scraps. This spirit of vim and enthusiasm has since characterized the class in all its activities at M. S. C. This class has seen the winning of two Rocky Mountain Basketball Championships, and has witnessed the breaking of the Grizzly “jinx.” They have 37 members in Phi Kappa Phi, 17 in Tau Beta Pi, and nine in Alpha Zeta. The officers for the year were: President................. Vice-President............ Secretary................. Treasurer................. ...Ed. Buzzetti Don’ McElliott . Marie Hakala ...Kenneth Dyer CLASS OF 1932. To the Junior Class each year falls the greatest burden of extracurricular activity. The Class of ’32 has admirably upheld this tradition. As Freshmen it fell to this class to entertain the outgoing Senior Class at a Thanksgiving dance. It has handled this and other dances with much enthusiasm and efficiency. Seven members of the Class of 32 were this year members of the Student Senate, and in all activities the Juniors have played an important part. The officers for the year: President.............. Vice-President....... Secretary............ Treasurer............ ...Bobby Long Kathleen Bird ...Harry Adams ...Eric Blannin Long. Bird. Adams, Blannin Forty-fourCLASS OF 1933. Seldom in collegiate history does one class contribute so much to school activities as has the class of '33. Both as Freshman and as Sophomores this class has won its class scraps, and as Freshmen their Kitten football team had a most successful season, defeating the Missoula Cubs and many of the major high school teams. This year they have contributed very substantially to varsity teams. Besides their athletic achievements, many members of the class have taken prominent parts in journalism, dramatics, and scholarship. 'Fhe officers for the year were: President James Gannaway Secretary Treasurer Frank Bali. Glenn Frisbie CLASS OF 1934. Despite the much heralded “hard times.” the class of '34 entered Montana State with more than 400 members, one of the largest classes in our history. The Freshman Class has this year year taken an unusually active part in collegiate activities. 'The officers of the year were: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Henry Fox Bob Petrie Red Huber Tom Marshall Fox. Petrie, Huber. Marshall Gannawav. Thompson, Ball. Friable Forty.fiveIn Memoriam UJilbur James Cheeuer March 11, 1906 Dec. 2, 1930Seniors Jack O’Lantern Bench is traditionally known as Senior Bench, forbidden to members of all other classes.Margaret Aakjer Bozeman Secretarial Science Alpha Gamma Delta .Secretarial Club Rifle Team 2. 3 Hockey Team 2 Distance Hiking 1. 2. 3 Speed Hiking 1 GRAC K AX I) F.RSOX Chotcau Botany and Bacteriology Chi Omega Phi Kappa l’hi Phi Sigma. Pres. 4 Mortar Board Spartanians Presidents' Club Loot Show 1. 2. 3 Basketball Medal M. S. C. Sweater Gail Fiske Avery Helena Botany and Bacteriology Phi Kappa Phi Phi Sigma Spurs Eugene Arthur Berer Helena .1 echanical Engineering Kappa Sigma A. S. M. E. George a Bexepf. Bozeman Secretarial Chi Omega Tormentors 1, 2. 3. 4 Secretarial Club Alton T. Bei.k Deer Lodge Industrial Chemistry Sigma Chi American Chemical Society Intramural Athletics 2, 3. 4 Robert Everett Best Helena Physical Education Sigma Chi Tormentors "M" Club Football 1. 2. 4 Helen Albrecht Bigfork Home Economics Kappa Delta Home Economics Club Newman Club W. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4 Varsity Hockey Rifle Team William E. Anderson Hall „ nimal usbandry Alpha Gamma Rho Phi Kappa Phi Septemvlrl Agricultural Club I. 2. 3. 4 Football l Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4 Y krn e Ballaxtyxe Bozeman 7gricultural Education FiftyRoy Bjork Bozeman EItctrier.I Enginetting Electric Club A. I. E. E. Katherine Boh art Bozeman Applied Science Kappa Delta Eurodelphlan. Yice-Pres. Phi Kappa Phi Orchestra String Trio Esther Bowman Deer Lodge Home Economics Pi Beta Phi Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board, Pres. Phi Epsilon Omicron. Treas. 4 Spui s Presidents' Chib I Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3. 4 Loot Show i Vocational Congress Staff 3 Associated Women Student Council I Panhellenie Council 4 Co-Editor of Handbook 3 May E. Boyd Belgrade Applied Science Spnrtanians 3. 4 A neony Medal 2 Girls' Rifle Team 2. 3 Rifle Manager 2 W. A. A. 1. 2. 3, 4 Charles Brush Plain view, Texas Chem ical E ngineering Sigma Chi Dale Bohart Bozeman Physical Education Sigma Chi Tormentors Football 1 Intramural Athletics H. G. Bolster Plenty wood A gronomy A migo Alpha Zoia. Treas. 4 Pi Delta Agricultural Club, Treas. 3 Valparaiso University 1 Exponent Montanan. Business Manager 4 Intramural Athletics Grain Judging Medal 3 Grain Judging Team 4 Margaret A. Bowman Helena Secretarial Science Alpha Gamma Delta Spurs Secretarial Club Exponent Staff 1. 2. 3, 4 Richard C. Bruner Whitehall Applied Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon Septemviri Phi Sigma "M" Club, Pres. Interfraternity Council Presidents' Club. Vice-Pres. Football 1, 2. 3. 4 Track 1, 2. 3. 4 Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4 Nicholas Bundi Great Falls Engineering Physics Delta Tau Newman Club Engineering Physics 1. 2. 3. 4 Engineering Council Chemical Society i Intramural Athletics I, 2. 3. 4 Fifty.oneFlorence Burns Willow Creek Applied Science Glee Club 2 Montanan 2 W, A. A. Athletics Frank L. Ceseraki Butte Electrical Engineering Kappa Sigma Newman Club A. I. E. E. Electric Club Exponent 1, 2, 3. 4 Montanan 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Athletics Earl J. Christiansen Boulder Electrical Engineering Electric Club A. I. E. E. Josephine Connors Townsend Secretarial Science Pi Beta Phi Secretarial Club W. A. A. William E. Corkins Hardin Animal Husbandry Alpha Gamma Rho Presidents’ Club 4 Agricultural Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Athletics 1. 2, 3. 4 Interfraternity Council Dairy Products Judging Team 3 Livestock Judging Team 4 mm to r . Edward J. Buzzetti Hardin Physical Education Sigma Chi Les Bouffon Septemviri Presidents' Club ’M” Club Newman Club Student Senate Pres, of Senior Class Varsity Basketball 2, 4 Intramural Athletics Francis Chesarek Bcarcreek Mechanical Engineering Beta Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi A. S. M. E. Football 3 Intramural Athletics Clarence E. Connell Billings Engineering Physics Omega Beta Intercollegiate Knights Pres. Eng. Physics Club 2, 3 Eng. Council 3, 4 A. S. M. E. Presidents' Club 3. 4 Interfraternity Council 3 Chairman Point System 4 Student Senate I Chairman Voe. Cong. 4 Exponent 3, 4 Cross Country 1. 4 Intramural Sports I, 2. 3. 4 Bertha Cook Bozeman Applied Science Ari.one Crane Whitehall Chemistry Kappa Delta Spurs Eurodelphian Pi Delta Nu Glee Club Fifty.twoMargaret Crest Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada Secretarial Science Alpha Gamma Delta Spartanians. Vice-Pres. 4 Secretarial Club W. A. A. Council 2, 3 Brown Medal 1, 2 W. A. A. Cup 2 James Deeney Reed Point Botany and Bacteriology Omega Beta Phi Delta Tau Gridgraph Intramural Baseball Mgr. Intramural Athletics 1, 2. 3. Harold Dusenberry Bozeman Agricultural Ed u cat ion Omega Beta Ag. Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Livestock Judging Team 4 Helen Eagle Bozeman Applied Science Pi Beta Phi Eurodelphian 2 Exponent 3. 4 A. tv. S. Historian 4 W. A. A. 1, 2 Gladys Elliot Livingston Botany and Bacteriology Alpha Omlcron Pi Phi Sigma Glee Club 1. 2, 4 W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2 Woman’s Day Committee 3 Girls’ Sextette 3 James T. Cummins Bozeman Industrial Chemistry Beta Epsilon Intramural Athletics Herbert T. Dowell Birmingham, Ala. Physical Education Howard College 1 Pi Kappa Phi Band Football Kenneth E. Dyer Moore Mechanical Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon “M” Club Presidents’ Club Treas. Class 3, 4 Football 3. 4 Intramural Athletics Pres. A. S. M. E. Pres. Engineering Council 4 Clifford Eck Livingston Ind us trial Chern is try Beta Epsilon American Chemical Society Dewey Erath Florence Applied Science Intramural Athletics Fifty-threeMildred Erb Laurel Horne Economics Home Economics Club. Treas. 3 Girls’ Rifle Team 2 Cyril Evans Deer Lodge Industrial Chemistry Delta Tau Alpha Chi Sigma Intramural Athletics 3. I Wrestling Team 2. 3. 4 Helen Fechter Bozeman Secretarial Science Alpha Gamma Delta Spartanians. Pres. 4 Secretarial Club Presidents’ Club Tennis Manager A. W. S. Council 4 Brown Basketball Medal W. A. A. Cup Dorothy Fitz-Gerald East Helena Client ical Engineering Alumni 4-H Club Chemistry Club American Chemical Society Y. W. C. A. EL1ZABETH FRANSHAM Bozeman Applied Science Eurodelphian 2, 3. 4 Chorus 1, 3, 4 W. A .A. 1. 2 Robert Erb Mill town Electrical E ngin eering Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi Scabbard and Blade Electric Club Rifle Team 1. 2. 3. 4. Capt. 4 Cadet Major 4 Lila Fair burn Billings Home Economics Katherine Fisher Bozeman Applied Science Alpha Omlcron Pi Mortar Board W. A. A. Co-Editor of A. W. S. Year Book » Fay Fitzgerald Power Home Economics Spurs Home Economics Club Presidents' Club Rifle Dorothy Garrett Great Falls Applied Science Alpha Omlcron Pi President Spurs Spur National Editor Pi Kappa Delta, Vice-Pres. Student Senate Spartanians Eurodelphian Chairman Woman's Day 3 Chairman Vocational Congress 4 Debate Exponent 1. 2. 3. 4 Montanan 2. 3. 4 W. A. A. Council 1. 2. 3 Fifty-fourThomas K. Garry Musselshell .11 echo ni col E ngi n eering Sigma Alpha Epsilon Orchestra A. S. M. E. Swimming Intramural Sports James Guidici Dillon Electrical Engin eering Arthur Or a x d e y Terry I n d us trial E n gin eer ing Beta Epsilon Tau Beta Pi Thi Kappa Phi A. S. M. E. Harold Louis Greiner Butte Physical Education Amigo Fangs. Duke Phi Alpha Tau Pi Delta Presidents' Club 2 Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3. 4 Intramural Manager Exponent 1. 2. 3 Montanan 1, 2. 3 • M" Club Tormentors 3. I Student Senate George Gwinner Livingston hid us trial C It eni ist ry Alpha Chi Sigma Josephine Gary Bozeman Applied Art Pi Beta Phi Eurodelphian Art Club Newman Club American Fed. of Arts Lloyd R. Good Sidney Agricultural Engineering Agricultural Club Albert Greiner Butte Electrical Engineering Pi Delta Intercollegiate Knights Student Branch A. I. E. E. Vlce-Pres. 4 Presidents' Club, Sec.-Treas. 3 Interfraternity Council 3 Exponent. Bus. Mgr. I Montanan, Military Ed. 3, 4 Intramural Athletics I, 2, 3 Dorothy Grigsby Livingston Applied Science Pi Beta Phi Looters' Chorus 2 Marie G. Hakala Red Lodge Secretarial Science Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Kappa Phi Eurodelphian Spartanians 3, 4 Secretarial Club 2, 3, 4 Secretary Point System Committee- Secretary Student Senate Secretary Senior Class Feature Editor Exponent 3 Montanan 4 Women's Athletics 1. 2. 3 Fifty-fivev Wl'ivW 2ssAkdijL3)' Joseph T. Harrer Belgrade .1 ec han't cal F. tight eering a. s. M. E. 3, 4 Mary Hawks Butte Applied Science Kappa Delta Phi Kappa Phi W. A. A. Athletics 2. 3. 4 Amelia Hixchcliff Butte Home Economics Phi Epsilon Omicron Eurodelphian „ Home Economics Club. Sec. 3 Frank Holly Butte Electrical Engineering Omega Beta Kappa Kappa Psi A. I. E. E. Electrical Club Football 1 Band 2. 3, 4 Intramural Arnold J. Howland Absarokee Secretarial Science Secretarial Club Ass’t Yell King 1, 2 Yell King 3 George L. Hart Helena Agricult ural Education Amigo PI Delta Presidents’ Club Agricultural Club Intramural Athletics 2, 3. 4 Montanan 2, 3, 4 Student Senate Editor of Exponent 4 Alice G. Higgins Bozeman Applied Science Carl Hollensteixer Missoula Electrical E ngin eering Delta Tau Electrical Club Intramural Athletics I, 2. 3, 4 Chorus 2, 3, 4 Norman B. Hovey Frazer Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi Phi Kappa Phi Engineering Council Electrical Club A. I. E. E. 3. 4 Clifford Ira Huntsberger Great Falls Mechanical Engineering a. s. M. E. Wrestling 2 Fifty-sixIrene Hunts berg hr Great Falls Secretarial Science Secretarial Club Charles R. Johnson Glendive Botany and Bacteriology Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Sigma Murray K. Johnson Billings Mechanical Engineering Kappa Sigma A. S. M. E. 1. 2, 3, 4 l'ootball 1. 2 Wrestling 3 Louise Kili.horn Clyde Park Applied Science Agnes Krogness Luther Home Economics Kappa Delta Spurs Home Economics Club W. A. A. Athletics Joseph F. Hurst Sidney ElectricaI Engineering a. I. E. E. Newman Club Hollis Johnson Washoe Engineering Physics Engineering Physics Club, Pres. 4 Engineering Council 4 Kathryn Rossiter Kellet Butte Applied Art Alpha Omicron Pi Spurs Mortar Board Phi Kappa Phi Delta Phi Spartanians Kurodelphians, Pres. 3 Tormentors Cast 2 Art Club. Pres. 3 Exponent W. A. A. Athletics Paul Otto Koetitz Grass Range Electrical En gin eering Delta T'au Kappa Kappa Psi Electrical Club Band 1. 2. 3. 4 Orchestra 2. 3. 4 Chorus 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4 Doris Kuhns Whitefish Botany and Bacteriology Alpha Omicron Pi Exponent 2. 3 W. A. A. Athletics Glee Club 1 Fifty.sevenOliver Lammers Hedgesville Agronomy Alpha (lamina Rho Agricultural Club Grain Judging' 2 Intramural Athletics Joseph La nig ax Los Angeles, Cal. Civil Engineering Harold Clemons Lee Glendive Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa Septemvirl Presidents' Club Independent's Club. Vice-Pres. Football 1 Baseball l Basketball 1 Band 1. 2 Loot 1. 2 Varsity Swimming 2. 2 Intramural Golf Champion 2. 3 Joseph M. Lindseth Brady A gric ult urn I Ed u end o n Omega Beta Agricultural Club Leone Lynn Bozeman Applied Art Alpha Gamma Delta Delta Phi Eurodelpliian Art Club Am. Federation of Arts Y. W. C. A. Rifle Team Hattie 1. Lang Bozeman Secretarial Science Phi Kappa Phi Lambda Phi Kappa Dolores Lawrence Bozeman Secretarial Science Jay Leland Belt lndustrial Engineering Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Psi "M" Club A. S. M. E. Football 1. 3. I Interfraternity Council Baseball Manager Dramatics Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4 Hiney Paul Lund Outlook A gric ult ura I Ed ucation Beta Epsilon Presidents' Club "M” Club Interfraternity Council Baseball Manager Montanan 3 Exponent 4 Intramural Athletics 1, 2. 3. 4 Frances Mallon Bozeman Applied Art Chi Omega Delta Phi Art Club Spartanians Eurodelphlan W. A. A. Athletics Fifty-eightBeth Jean McArthur Butte A pplied Art Tormentors Art Club Newman Club American Federation of Arts TV. A. A. Athletics Gilbert McFarland Billings Physical Education Sigma Alpha Kpsilon "M" Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Football 1, 2. 3. 4 Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 Baseball 1 Track 3. 4 Boxing 4 Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4 Montanan 4 Exponent 4 William McKay Bozeman Electrical V.n gineeri ng I’hi Kappa Phi Tau Beta PI Electrical Club Architectural Club 2 A. I. E. E.. Sec. Oliver P. Morgan Bozeman Chemistry Kappa Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma American Chemical Society ! •residents' Club Intramural Basketball 1, 2 Glee Club 2. 3 Bruch Mull Glasgow Electrical E ng ineeriu g Amigo "M” Club Presidents’ Club Electrical Club 4 A. I. E. E. Football 2. 3 Intramural Sports Wrestling 1, 2. 3, 4 Exponent Donald Frank McElliot Great Falls 1 n dust rial E n gin eeri n g Amigo Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Phi. Pres. Presidents' Club Intramural Athletics Basketball 2 Septemviri A LTON Mcl LH ATTON Helena A nirnal Husbandry Alpha Gamma Rho Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Zeta Agricultural Club I. 2. 3, 4 Grain Judging Team 3 Stock Judging Team 4 Interfraternity Council 4 Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4 Thomas James Micka Baker Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. Electrical Club Intramural Baseball 3. 4 Football 3, 4 Edwin Mowery Bozeman 1 nd ust rial Eng in eeri n g Sigma Alpha Epsilon Square and Compass Montanan William Murrili.s Shelby Electrical Engineering Delta Tau Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi Electrical Club Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4 Fifty-nine Mary Needham Poison Home Economics Eurodelphian Home Economies Club W. A. A. Athletics Teresa O'Donnell Billings Secretarial Science Tormentors 2. 3. 4 Secretarial Club 3. 4 Loot Chorus 2 Basketball 2 Montanan 2 Exponent 3 Norman Oswald Darby Mechanical Engineering Omega Beta Glee Club 2. 3 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 2 Montanan 3 Ray no W. Penttila Roberts Agricultural Education Kappa Kappa Psi Agricultural Club Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1. 2, 3, 4 Dairy Products Judging Team Mildred Porter Great Falls Botany and Bacteriology Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Sigma Spartanians W. A. A. Athletics Daniel J. Nicholson Dodson Animal Husbandry Pi Kappa Alpha Agricultural Club 1. 2, 3, 4 Livestock Judging Team Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4 Vera Ann O’Neil Kalispell Home Economics Kappa Delta Spurs Home Economics Club Editor Montanan 3 Exponent 1. 2, 3 Student Senate 4 Chairman Board of Publications Max Parkin Bozeman C he mi cal E n gin eeri n g Sigma Chi Scabbard and Blade American Chemical Society Captain R. O. T. C. J. E. Pepper Wilsall Electrical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha Scabbard and Blade “M" Club Wrestling 2. 3. 4 Football 2, 3. I Rifle Team I. 4 Intramural Athletics Raymond S. Porter Bellingham. Wash. C hem ical E ngin eerin g Delta Tau Intramural Athletics 3, 4 SixtyFrances E. Ralph Butte Mechanical Enginetring Beta Epsilon Phi Alpha Tau Los Bouffon Tormentors "M” Club Loot 1. 2 Football Manager 4 Engineering Council Interfraternity Council Vice-Pres. Class 3 Student Senate 3 George B. Rees Stevensville A nirnal Husbandry Pi Kappa Alpha Agricultural Club Rifle Team 1. 2 Intramural Athletics 1. 2, 3. 4 Sto jk Judging Team 4 Mildred Richards Butte A pplied Science Kappa Delta Phi Kappa Phi Eurodelphlan Glee Club 2. 3. 4 W. A. A. Athletics Ward Rightmire Missoula Electrical Engineering Delta Tau Tan. Beta Pi Electric Club Christina Rothfus Elkhorn Chemistry Eurodelpliian American Chemical Society Benjamin Raskopf Havre Agricultural Education Phi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Delta Oratory I. 2. 3 Track 3 Harreli. Renn Hamilton Electrical Engineering Omega Beta Les Bouffons “M” Club Glider Club. Pres. Presidents’ Club Track. Captain 3 Ruth Riddell Bozeman Secretarial Science Secretarial Club Langdon Rivers Miles City Physical Education Omega Beta Les Bouffons Phi Alpha Tau Intercollegiate Knights Class President I Football I Intramural Athletics Margaret Rowe Butte Secretarial Science Pi Beta Phi Spurs Presidents' Club Secretarial Club Ix ot 1 W. A. A. Athletics Woman's Day Committee 3 Sixty-oneRudolph J. Roy Bozeman Civil Engineering Delta Tau Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi A. S. C. E. Newman Club Intramural Athletics Steve Rupert East Helena C he mi cal Engineering Kappa Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma Intramural Athletics Harold Sadlf.r Forsyth Physical Education Beta Epsilon Los Bouffons "M” Club. Treas. Basketball l. 2. 3. 4 Football 3. 4 Track 2, 3 Intramural Athletics 1. 2, 3, 4 Helen Schultz Billings Secretarial Science Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board Eurodelphian Secretarial Club Exponent 1, 2 Montanan 2. 3. 4 A. W. S. Social Chairman 3 Vocational Conference Committee 3 Woman's Day Committee 3 Point System Committee 3 Art Seiler Helena J1echanical Engineering Omega Beta Kappa Kappa Psi A. S. M. E. Band 1. 2. 3. 4 Montanan 2 Quentin Ruiter Red Lodge Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi A. S. M. E. Ray W. Rydell Miles City Electrical Engineering PI Kappa Alpha A. 1. E. E. Electric Club Intramural Athletics 1, 2. 3. 4 Erwin Sauke Simms Electrical Engineering Electric Club Wrestling Boxing Peggy G. Scott Seattle. Wash. Secretarial Science Alpha Omicron Pi Eurodelphian Secretarial Club 3. 4 Glee Club 3 Treasurer A. W. S. Elizabeth Seitz Bozeman Secretarial Pi Beta Phi Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board. Sec. Lambda Phi Kappa Secretarial Club 3. 4 Glee Club 1 Montanan 2. 3 Exponent 2. 3 A. W. S. Vice-Pres. 4 Woman’s Day Committee 2 Vocational Congress Committee 3 Sixty-twoNatalie Sbvals Bozeman Chemistry PI Delta Nu. Pres. Spurs Eurodelphlan Presidents' Club 3. 4 Glee Club 1. 2 W. A. A. Athletics I mes H. Shepard Washoe .1lechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi A. S. M. E.. Vice-Pres. George Sherman Helena EledricaI Engineering Omega Beta A. I. E. E. Electric Club Keith Sime Bozeman . n imal Hus bn n d ry Sigma Chi Les Bouffons Scabbard and Blade Phi Alpha Tau Intercollegiate Knights Tormentors Agricultural Club Intramural Athletics Stock Judging Team Bobkitten Football 1 High Individual Pacific International Margaret Small Butte Chemistry Pi Delta Nu, Vlce-Pres. Iota Pi. Sec. 3 Arthur Shelden Belgrade Electrical Engineering Amigo Glider Club A. I. E. E. Debate 1 Exponent 3 Jack Sheridan Butte Cliemteal Engineering Sigma Chi Kappa Kappa Psi Newman Club Band 1. 2. 3. 4 Engineering Council 4 Edythe Simf. Bozeman Home Economics Chi Omega Phi Upsilon Omlcron Spurs Eurodelphian Home Economics Club A. Y. S. Council 2 Benjamin Si.anger Choteau Jgricultural Education Agricultural Club. Treas. Joseph Sonntag Helena Civil Engineering Amigo Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi. Treas. Presidents' Club Newman Club. Pres. 4 A. S. C. E., Pres. 4 Engineering Council Intramural Athletics Handball Championship (Singles) Z. 3, 4 (Doubles) 4 Sixty-threeVincent Stanich Great Falls Mechanical Engineering Amigo A. S. M. E. Football 1, 2. 3 Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 1 Edwin Strom men Anaconda Chemical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi Alpha Chi Sigma Delta Pi Montanan 2, 3 Intramural Athletics 2, 3. I Alice Taylor Hot Springs Home Economics Kappa Delta Mortar Hoard Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pres. 4 Eurodelphian Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Home Ec. Council 2. 3 Presidents' Club 2. 4 Hamilton Hall, Pres. 2 A. w. S., Vice-Pres. 3 Hazel Thompson Bozeman Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi Mortar Board Phi u Spurs Spartanian Eurodelphian Home Ec. Club, Pres. 1 W. A. A. Council 2 Girls' Vocational Congress Committee 2. 3 W. A. A. Athletics W. A. A. Cup Laist All Sports Medal John Towle Butte Clientical Engineering Charles Steele Boulder Applied Science Alf Swanson Anaconda .11 echanical Engineering Delta Tau Tau Beta Pi A. S. M. E.. Treas. I Montanan 3. 4 Cross Country 2 Mary Taylor Bozeman Applied Science Alpha Omicron Pi Girls' Vocational Congress Staff 2 W. A. A. Athletics 1, 2. 3 Meredith Thompson Fromberg Chemical Engineering Lillian Tubb Lcwistown Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta Spurs Sparianians. Sec.-Treas. Home Ec. Club Y. V. C. A.. Sec. W. A. A., Sec.-Treas. A. W. S.. Pres. 4 A. W. S. High Attainment Cup Presidents' Club 3, 4 Student Senate 4 Brown Baskteball Medal ft Sixty-fourAlice Van den hook Bozeman Applied Art pi Beta Phi Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board Eurodelphian. Pres. 4 Tormentors. Vice-Pres. Looters Exponent Assoc. Ed. Montanan 2, 3, 4 Debate 2 Student Senate 4 Rifle 1. 2. 3. 4 Stewart K. Wagner Sheridan. Wyo. Meclian ical En gineering Amigo "M” Club A. S. M. E. Football 1. 2. 3. 4 Exponent 4 Intramural Athletics Wrestling 2. 3. 4 Wilhelm A. Wall Great Falls Architecture Pi Kappa Alpha Looters Architectural Club Montanan 2, 3 Exponent 2. 3 Engineering Council 4 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3. 4 Gerald Wentworth Great Falls Applied Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi Septemviri Intercollegiate Knights Phi Alpha Tau Presidents Club Looters Tormentors Interfraternity Council High School Week Committee 3 Kenneth Wheat Dillon ndustrial Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Kappa Psl. Pres. 4 M” Club Presidents’ Club. Pres. 4 Football 1 .Swimming 2, 3, 4 Band 1. 2. 3. 4 Glee Club 3. 4 Orchestra 1. 2. 3, 4 Class Secretary 3 Interfraternity Council 4 Wilma Van Horssen Three Forks Applied Art Delta Phi Eurodelphian Art Club Glee Club Am. Federation of Art Basketball 1, 2 Loot 1, 2, 4 Wendell Wall Great Falls I nd ust rial Chemistry Pi Kappa Alpha Intercollegiate Knights Track Manager 4 Intramural Athletics Paul Wenaas Butte Industrial Chemistry Delta Tau Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Chi Sigma Kappa Kappa Psi Montanan 3. 4 Band 2. 3, 4 Chorus 3, 4 Intramural Athletics 2, 3. 4 Hubert L. Wessei. Bozeman .1 echanical En gineering A. S. M. E. Band 2. 3. 4 Montanan 3. 4 Patrick J. Whelan Butte Electrical Engineering PI Kappa Alpha Montana School of Mines 1. 2 Electric Club A. I. E. E. Newman Club Intramural Athletics Montana Mines Basketball 1, 2 Football 2 Sixty.fiveJack Wiechert Laurel Mechanical Engineering Amigo A. s. M. E. Intramural Athletics 1. 2, 3, 4 William Claude Windeckkr Ballantine Anirnal Husbandry Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Zeta Ag. Club. Pres. » Intramural Basketball 3 Paul Winner Fairfield A gricul tural Ed neat ion Beta Epsilon Alpha Zeta "M" Club. Sec. "Ag" Club Football Intramural Athletics Vocational Conference Comm. Dorothy Woodward Cavern Applied Science Kappa Delta Spurs Eurodelphian W. A. A. Athletics Herbert Zwisler Park City Horticulture Kappa Sigma Septemviri Alpha Zeta. Pres. 4 Ag. Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Intercollegiate Knights Presidents' Club 3, 4 4-H Alumni Club 3. 1 Interfraternity Council 4 Montanan 4 Vice-Pres. A. S. M. S. C. I Intramural Athletics 1, 2. 3. 4 Walter Williams Lincoln, Neb. Electrical Engineering Delta Tau Tau Beta Pi A. I. E. E., Treas. 4 Montanan 3. 4 Leonard Wing Harlem A nirnal Husbandry Amigo Septemviri Les Bouffons Alpha Zeta Phi Kappa Phi Scabbard and Blade PI Delta Pres. A. S. M. S. C. 5 Editor of Exponent 4 Montanan 1. 2. 3. 4 Major Bobcat Battalion 4 Livestock Judging Team 4 Isabelle Wood Bozeman Secretarial Science Chi Omega Spurs Eurodelphian 2. 3 Secretarial Club Glee Club 1. 2 Exponent 1. 2 Helen Young Joliet Applied Science Sixty-sixJuniors Junior Prom! The one thing that everyone is thankful to the Junior Class for.T Harry Adams, A. S. Erwin Amick, Ch. E. Annie Anderson, A. S. Inglewood, Cal. Livingston Butte Ernest Anderson, M. E. Billings Charles Anderson, E. E. Belgrade Herbert Archibald, E. E. Havre Dorothy Baker, Art Emma Baldwin, H. E. John Bartlett, M. E. Virginia City Butte Helena May Bartlett, H. E. Box Elder Carl Bauer, Ag. Ed. Great Falls Orville Bauer. M. E. Great Falls Judith Belden, H. E. Roundup Helen Benjamin, A. S. Billings Joseph Berg, M. E. Missoula Kathleen Bird, A. S. Butte Earl Bjork, Ag. Ed. Fairfield Everett Blanchard, E. E. Livingston Sixty-eightEric Blannin, E. E. Butte Hal Bolinger, Seer. Bozeman Vivienne Boulware, H. E. Butte Lucy Bowman, Seer. Helen Bradbury, A. S. Elizabeth Brain, Seer. Great Falls Willow Creek Ingomar Constance Brewer, H. E. David Brewer, A. S. Dorothy Brooks, Seer. Bozeman Bozeman Hamilton William Brownfield, Ag. E. Turner Art Buckley, E. E. Harlem Esther Bunnell, H. E. Bozeman Eunice Campbell, II. E. Alice Mae Carr, H. E. Margaret Choate, H. E. Wvola Livingston Bozeman Caroline Cochrane, Seer. Butte Nancy Cole, H. E. Fairfield Grace Cresap, Art Lewistown Sixty-nineRobert Crossthwaite, E. P. Coram Frederic Crouse, Ag. Ed. Dillon Sami Dajani, Chcm. Jerusalem, Palestine Carolyn' Delaney, Art Michael Deevy, Ch. E. Franklin Dewey, Ch. E. Edgar Dolum, E. E. Mike Drazich, M. E. Walter Duncan, Ch. E. Mary Dwyer, A. S. Eugene Egan, Ag. Ed. Philip Eh man, I. Ch. Edwin Elderkin, M. E. Jack Erkkila, Ag. Ed. Leonard Estey, E. E. William Evans, Ag. Ed. Bessie Eyre, Seer. II ELM HR FaLLMAN, E. E. Bozeman Bozeman Bozeman Missoula Great Falls Billings B uttc Red Lodge Logan Butte Milltown Butte Butte Augusta Missoula SeventyDonald Faris, Seer. Bozeman Thomas Farris, M. E. Libby Raymond Ferguson, Ch. E. Butte Herbert Ferkin, Ch. E. Edward Fisher, E. E. Marjorie Foote, H. E. Anaconda Bozeman Billings Howard Freeman, E. E. Evelyn Freese, H. E. Wesley Funk, E. E. Washoe Bozeman Powell. Wyo. Brucf. Garlinghouse, Ag. Ed. Simms Margaret Gary, H. E. Bozeman James Garrison, E. E. Reichle Katherine Gibson, Art Bozeman Harold Gilman, M. E. Adder Manley Goldberg, E. E. Inverness Emaline Gould, H. E. Victor George Graham, Arch. Great Falls Nick Grebeldincer, E. E. Terry Seventy-oneWilliam Greer, P. E. Aberdeen, Wash. Elizabeth Griffith, H. E. Butte Geo. Gruxenfelder, Ch. E. Silver Bow John Haggerty, Agron. Glendive Verx Haxkixs, E. E. Judith Gap Dorothy IIaxxah. Seer. Moore Dorothy Haxsox, Seer. Butte Curtis Haxsox, E. E. Sidney Harold Haxsox, C. E. Glendive Eleanor Harrer, H. E. Belgrade Fred Harrer, M. E. Belgrade Glex Hays, Ag. Ed. Bozeman Cathleex Hexkf.l, Seer. Armix Hill, E. E. Pearl Hirsh, A. S. Billings Drummond Butte Eric Holmex, Dy. Ind. Roy Homme, P. E. Willis Horxixg, E. P. Bozeman Outlook Laurel Seventy-twoAdylene Houghton , H. E. Boulder George Hould, M. E. Wagner Lyall House, C. E. Livingston John Howe, Dy. Ind. Russell Hurd, Dy. Ind. Virgil Hurlburt, Ag. Ed. Hamilton Bozeman Glasgow Leonard Johnson, I. E. Arlixe Keene, A. S. Arlo Keene, E. E. Great Falls Bozeman Bozeman Virginia Keyes, Seer. Wilsall Melburx Knox, Ag. Ed. Rosebud Robert Kruegar, Dy. Ind. Bozeman Homer Lambdin, E. E. Edward Lane, Ch. E. Robert Laskey, Ch. E. Butte Great Falls Bozeman Dorothy Lee, H. E. Bozeman Jessie Lee, Seer. Bozeman Gretchex Lehrkind, Seer. Bozeman Seventy.threeHarriet Lewis, Seer. Marjorie Little, Art Florence Lloyd, H. E. James Loft us. Arch. Ruth Lowe, H. E. Alfred Lundquist, E. P. Lawrence Lyall, A. S. Kathryn Lyon, A. S. Roderick MacDonald, E. Helen McQuarrie. H. E Vera Mallon, H. E. Saxon Martin, B. B. Evelyn Mattmiller, H. Vernon May, Ch. E. Paul McAdam, E. E. Pat McEliot, Ag. Ed. Helen McGinley, H. E. Jack McLean, A. S. Butte Butte Havre Great Falls Glendive Billings Bozeman Bozeman E. Philipsburg Butte Butte Anaconda Helena Great Falls Helena Great Falls Butte Plentywood Seventy.fourKenneth McLeod, I. Ch. Butte Thomas McMaster, Dy. I. Butte Austin Me Nall, E. E. Wussa, Ore. Betty McNeil, Sccr. Josephine Miklich, Seer. Wilfred Miller, I. Ch. Arnold Mitchell, Seer. Glenn Mlchow, Seer. Joe Mullin, Ch. E. Martin Nelson, Dy. I. Virginia Nelson, Seer. Henry Nerbovig, E. E. Frank Newell, M. E. Merlin Norris, B. B. Vincent O’Leary, E. E. Helen Oliver, Art Virginia O'Neil, H. E. Ruth Osborne, H. E. Bearereck Klein Star Route Bozeman Bozeman Whitcfish Belgrade Lewistown Bozeman Whitefish Bozeman Butte Anaconda Bozeman Bozeman Seventy-fiveMelvox Ovens, E. E. Elizabeth Pope, H. E. Clarence Popham, Ag. Ed. Baker Butte Victor Clyde Rader, A. H. Max Reyxer, Hort. Dorothy Richards, A. S. Katherine Rivers, H. E. Clara Roat, B. B. Frank Roberts, Ag. Ed. Henry Robinson, Ag. Ed. Lydia Romersa, H. E. Francis Rome, Art Joe Ronchetto, E. E. Marguerite Roscoe, C. E. Adolph Roseneau, Zool. Robert Roush, A. H. Arthur Sandexaw, Ch. E. William Scheele, E. E. Roundup Silver Star Butte Miles City Butte Bozeman Red Lodge Red Lodge Bainville Meaderville Billings Billings Hardin Harlowton Butte Seventy-sixMachine Schofield, A. S. Billings Joseph Schuler, E. E. Petaluma. Cal. Wilbert Schulz, M. E. Bowbclls, N. I). Helen Seely, H. E. Edna Selman. H. E. Miram Severud, E. E. Huntley Glendive Hingham George Shanley, Arch. Great Falls Be Ella Shennan, Seer. Ronan Rudolph Skonard, C. E. Joplin Harold Slater, A. S. Lewistown Jean Smith, E. E. Missoula Mabel Smith, H. E. Oilmond Helen Solders, Chem. Red Lodge Margaret Solders, Art Red Lodge Mary Frances Spain, Art Bozeman Rodney Spicher, E. E. Hingham John Starkovitch, E. E. Red Lodge Xorval Stoltenberg, Ch. E. Livingston Seventy-sevenNeil Sullivan, C. E. Mila Tanner, H. E. Moore Tice, M. E. Butte Butte Harlow ton Dwight Torrence, 1. Ch. Harriette Tullock, Seer. Agnes Van Oosten, H. E. Billings Lombard Reed Point Theodore Viers, M. E. Carl Wall, E. E. Marvin Warner, E. P. Red Lodge Great Falls Fairview Jack Weller, M. E. Robert Wells. E. E. Betty Wesch, H. E. White fish Kalispell Billings Mildred White, A. S. Bozeman Leonard Williamson, M. E. Harlowton Sam Winn, 1. Ch. Deer Lodge Mary Wisner, Art Bozeman Joseph York, Ag. Ed. Bakersfield, Cal. Clarence Youngstrom, Zool. Luther Seventy-eightUnderclassmen Class Scraps! Arrogant Sophs and timid Frosh here must clash to test their mightiness; but no matter who wins, the Sophs still flaunt their arrogance. while the Frosh become arrogant too.Class of 1933 Basil Ashcraft Homer Bailey Cameron Baker Sarah Barringer Jacob Bauer Victor Bauer Bale Belcher Alden Bennett James Black Charles Blakely Beverlee Bowen Harry Bowman Iluth Bradbury John Brence Shirley Brown Merle Lee Cammack Leona Carls Holger Carlson Ludwig Champa Margaret Clack Fay Collins Klwood Comer Jane Cook Xeal Cowan Helen Crockett Alphonse Dachs Regina Danicich Clause De Wit John Dodge Frank Dyer Richard Egan Freda Ehrlich EightyClass of 1933 Kenneth Eliason Howard Elliott Marian Erickson Gilbert Evans Lloyd Eyre Kenneth Faxon Dorothy Ford Russell Freeman Clare Freese Clarence Freese Chester Punk .Jim Gannaway John Gary Elwin Gessner Goldia Golz Leroy Good Chauncev Grebe Harold Gunderson Parham Hacker Elizabeth Haley James Halloran Doris Halverson Glenn Hansen Anne Harrington Priscilla Hauberg Joe Hazen Norman Head George Heikkila Marcus Ililden Ray Hixson John Hollensteiner Clarence Holst Eighty-oneClass of 1933 Ralph Hosig Edward Huestis Albert Hunt Floyd Hughes Mary Ruth Hunt Lucille Hutchins Ernest Hutchinson Jeanette Isbell Bernard Jackson Walter Jacoby Buford Jelmeland Irene Jensen Lucille Jensvold Edith Johnson Wayne Johnson John Kaiserman Richard Kamps Genevieve Raster Leroy Keilman Oscar Kenck Ernest Kesseler Ivers Killoy Dorothy Kruegger John Laird Russell Lane Edwin Lassettre John Lightfoot Margaret Lord Leo Lund Ralph Lund Lillian Mabry Paul McLean Eighty-twoClass of 1933 Hubert Mauls Lyle Marsh Edwin Martin Jeff Mathews Melvin Matsen Daniel Maxey Harold McGee Elmer Mencer Dorothy Miller Harriet Minckler George Misivic Burt Monroe Iola Moore James Morgan Bill Moser Mariennia Murphy Robert Munzenrieder Bernard Myers Donald Nauck Beatrice Nelson Lucille Nelson Ruth Nelson Theodore Nelson Francis Niven Charles Noble Jack Norlin Dorothy Nye John Nye Robert O'Brien Howard Olson Warren O'Meara Elizabeth Paine Eighty-threeClass of 1933 Dorothy Pari29k John Parker Mary Pat tee Arthur Peterson Everett Peterson Harold Pfeil Eugene Pike John D. Pope III Homer Puckett Umbert Quist Opal Rector Virginia Nelson Margaret Reed Albert Roark Elmer Rothfus Doris Roys Selma Roys Frank Rupert Mary Sande Melvin Schneider Donald Seitz Helen Shaw- Frank Shanley Ambrose Shea Clyde Shockley Charles Skinner Pauline Soderholm Virginia Speck Eighty-fourClass of 1933 Pete Spraines Rudolph Stokan Rose Stone Pat Switzer Lowell Tash Byrne Thrailkill Harold Tilzey Ruth Tower William Vance Raymond Van Fleet Bertha Van Horne Kathleen Vaughn Stockton Veazey Stanley Voelker Arthur Ward Virginia Warner .James Waters Alvin Wedemeyer Wallace Wendt Lucille Westover Elwyn White Virgil Willis Harold Willits Margaret Winters Pauline Wirak Charles Wood Rex Wyman Maurice Zimmerman Eighty-fiveClass of 1934 Herbert Aakjer Margaret Aldrich Ross Allan Thomas AULon Mary Anderson Claude Angle John Antonich Frances Aplen Clara Atkins Russell Atkins Melvin Axel so n John Ballard Vernon Barry Roberta Behimer John Bendon Lyman Bennett Clifford Bergland Marjorie Bermingham Onita Berven Frances Bird Harold Bjork Vern Boddy Betty Bolinger Mary Bolkovatz John Bonner Elmer Bowlen Gwendolyn Bowler Robert Bowman Marian Brown Clarence Bruckner William Buehling Harold Burgess Eighty-sixClass of£l934 Mabel Burkland Richard Burns Lillian Button Alfred Carlson Howard Cash more Wanna Caspers Jennebelle Chaplin Dorothy Christensen John Clopton Faye Clark Donald Clay pool Kathryn Clifford Jessie Clinton Marion Clinton Mabel Conrad Cyril Conrad James Conway Roderick Cowles Wallace Cox Joseph Cox William Crowley Tom Crum Mathilda Danicich Josephine Davis Nina Davis Vincent DeMers Herbert Denier Mary Dohi Dorothy Douglas Alice Dwyer Harold Dyer Sam Eagle Eighty-seven Class of 1934 Garland Eaton Juel Edwards Floyd Engberg Eldon Ennis Emanuel Falkenstern Cecil Farris Irene Faxon Dallas Ferry Billie Figgins Charles Fish Donald Fitzsimmons John Flanigan Mildred Flannigan Marie Forder Marion Foster Henry Fox Howard Fratzke Wallace Fratzke Albert French Frances Frisbie _1 K. . i.yW Garlow Marion Gilchrist James Gillie Chester Glazier Benton Alta Gordon Patricia Gore Joseph Gossack Henry Grant Myron Gregory John Grierson Harold Hagen John Haley Eighty-eightClass of 1934 Mary E. Hamilton Roy Hammond Arnold Hanson Leroy Hargrove Florence Harrington Orris Hawks Billy Hebard Will Hess Ben Hirano Robert Hoadley Helen Hoffman Jean Hollensteiner Cynthia Hopkins Donald Hoppel Verena Houghton Dana Houston Curtis Howard Leolyn Howard Fred Huber Jean Hubner Helen Huffine Kenneth Hufford Marjorie Hurly Donald Hyde Marvin Jenkins Anna Lee Johns John W. Johns Hilda Johnson Jack Jackson Barbara Kakalecik Hope Kane Robert Kierstead Eighty-nineClass'of 1934 Elinore Kin month Austin Kinney Helen Kirschler Margaret Kittelson Kathryn Klingensmith Julia Knaff Gay Kravik Margaret Kunkel Nathaniel Kutzman Charles Larson Martin Leland Roy Lewis Richard Lindeberg Robert Linforth Fred Liquin Gilbert Lowe Kenneth Lyden Dorothy Lyman Lucile Lytle Andy Mackanich Walter Mans Paul Marinchek Katherine Marion Thomas Marshall David Mason George Matheson James McArthur Kenneth McBride Alice McGee Alex McLuskie Sam Merkowitz Mary Methenv NinetyAS Class of 1934 Rita Meyer Joe Mihelic Jean Miller Kathryn Miller Kathryn Monforton Modesta Monforton Vivian Moore Edward Morrow Mildred Muchow Jane Murdock Harold Murdock Austin Nelson Dorothy Nelson Carolyn Nicholson Louis Noffsinger Wayne Norman Ronald Orman Eleanor Patten Maxine Paulson Richard Peck Robert Petri James Pierce Merton Place Doris Plumlee Dorothy Poindexter William Porter Lois Price Alvin Privettc Daryl Proud Doris Rector 'Fern Riley David Rivenes Nincty-oncClass of 1934 Mary Jane Roberts Philip Roberts George Roskie Leland Rudd Allen Sackett George Sanderson LeRoy Sands Lorraine Schaefer Allan Schwartz William Seitz Edward Shubat Edwin Skelly Mary Ellen Smith Nancy Smith Norman Smith Robert Smith Wesley Smith William Smith Robert Smithers Hughes Spain Marjorie Starr Russell St. Clair Robert Stentz Elizabeth Stocking Wayne Stortz Ellsworth Strand Edward Sullivan Frances Taylor Louise Talmadge William Thomas Harry Tibbs Iris Tiller inety-two 5Vv ypA I Wc KjXi Ml I !L$€J x ■ ■• . 9 sr, n 'gF'sadlsSiW Class of 1934 Fred Tilton Kenneth Tirsell Kit tie Todd Dee Towne Violet Trenne Person Tuttle Hazel Utter Bertha Vandershaf Eugenia Vegas Ernest Vetter Benjamin Vincent Maurine Von Eschen Joe Walters Elmer Ward Ortell Ward Sigurd Wenaas Wayne Whltcanack Maxine Whitcomb Armand White Maxine Wickstrom Constance Wiggenhorn Mary Wieder Winfield Wilder Kathryn Willard Lillian Wilcomb Marjorie Williams Bernard Wilkinson Margaret Wilson Frank Wynn Stanley Winn Ebba Young James Young Ninety-threeCOLLEQE L1EEInterscholastic The capable Fangs and Spurs welcome all visitors to the campus, but all the students help entertain them.State High School ll?eek FAITH in Montana is the theme of the High School Week program carried out each spring by the students and faculty of Montana State College. For the purpose of elimination in the scholarship contests, Montana is divided into many districts. Each district holds preliminary contests each spring to determine who shall take part in the final contests in Bozeman. Three hundred and nineteen contestants were elected to come to the State Contest at Montana State College, May 1-3, 1930. Of these, 208 participated in academic contests, 93 in the vocational subjects, and 18 aspired to the pentathlon honors. Only those students who had won first places in the district contests were allowed to compete in the State Contest. Most of the subjects taught in high schools were included in the official events. Last year Custer County won the “Sweepstakes” award with a total of 32 out of a possible 180 points. Whitetish won second place in the contest, and Havre third. The Pentathlon, the winner of which receives a four-year scholarship at any of the units of the Greater University of Montana, was won by Sam Eagle of Gallatin County. Duane Dugan, Whitefish, was second, and Stuart McKenzie, Havre, third. Each year, in connection with the Scholarship Contest, the Vocational Congresses for boys and girls, and the extemporaneous speaking and writing contests are held. Two representatives from each high school in the state are invited to the Congress. The Vocational Congresses are meetings addressed by vocational leaders to inform on the possibilities of a life work. Ninety-eightThe extemporaneous speakers are chosen by the district contest system. They are given a choice of three subjets and are allowed two and one-half hours to prepare a five to eight-minute speech. Harry Hof-ner, Butte, was the winner of last year’s contest, with Joseph Piram. Billings, second, and Franklin Gilchrist. Great Falls, third. Each year every high school holds extemporaneous writing contests. Each contestant is given two and one-half hours in which to write an original theme. The writers of the four best manuscripts are invited to come to Bozeman during High School week, at which time a final contest is held. In the 1930 contest M a rely, Glendive, won first; Honey Halligan, Dorothy gakrett Great Falls, second, and David Brencmer, Anaconda, Vocational Congress third. 4-H Clubs Conference On June 17 to 20. 1930, Bozeman and Montana State College were hosts to the first State 4-H Club Convention. The object of the convention was to provide instruction, to develop a spirit of cooperation, to promote new friendships, and to develop leaders. Each county is entitled to send one boy, one girl, one man, and one woman delegate. These workers must have completed some outstanding project during the past summer, and must be actively engaged in another at the time of the Convention. Last year about 150 registered. Ninety-nineTHE Twentieth Annual State Interscholastic Basketball Tournament was held at Bozeman March 11-14. Teams representing sixteen of Montana’s towns battled it out for the championship. 'This year’s tournament was featured by the early elimination of Chinook, last year’s champions, who came to the Tournament with a much-touted team. The final game saw Miles City and Whitefish competing for the title. Miles City came out on top by the score of 35-26. Billings, by virtue of defeating Butte in their last game, placed third; Butte taking sixth. For the second consecutive time, Park County took fourth place, defeating Forsyth, which placed seventh. Twin Bridges defeated Poplar and took fifth place; Poplar placing eighth. This year’s tournament was one of the most closely contested in recent years, a majority of the games remaining undecided until the final gun. Due to the wealth of excellent material, all-state selections were very difficult to make. The following men. however, were finally placed on the all-state team: Lyons, Park County.............Forward Larimer. Miles City ...........Forward Hileman, Whitefish .............Center O'Blizalo, Butte ................Guard Casey, Miles City ...............Guard Swanson, Forsyth ..............Utility Taylor of Whitefish was the high scorer of the tournament, amassing 60 points in four games. The tournament was ably managed under the expert leadership of John Dexter. The concessions were handled by Bobcat lettermen. who furnished refreshments and amusements for the audience. One HundredBlue and Qold Of all the “Blue and Gold" days that we know, we like just “Spring Days" best.FROM Freshmen in green caps to Seniors in Cap and Gown—only four years, but every day leaving cherished memories. Fall days with the thrills of football games. Winter days with picnics and serenades. Days when honors are announced. Days that arc traditional. Days in the classroom and laboratory. Campus days. Social days. Days that will be remembered as the most happy of our lives. As a picture of representative days at M. S. C. that may serve to preserve our traditions, record the accomplishments of the year, display our activities to others, and provide intimate pictures of college friends, we present “Blue and Gold Days,” symbolic of life at Montana State College.ESTHER STOCKTON Prom Queen BETH POPE Battalion Sponsor Prom Queen According to custom. Junior Prom Queen is a senior girl chosen at a special election bv the juniors and seniors. Last year Miss Esther Stockton of Strathmore, Alberta, Canada was accorded this honor. She was officially crowned Prom Queen. May 10, 1930. with appropriate ceremonies at the Hotel Baxter. Miss Stockton graduated from the Department of Secretarial Science last June. She is a member of Pi Beta Phi. Battalion Sponsor Battalion Sponsor is elected by the army personnel during the winter quarter. The name of the girl granted this privilege is not announced until the night of Military Ball, when her presentation with the Company Sponsors is the feature of the occasion. Miss Beth Pope of Butte was elected Battalion Sponsor this year. She is a junior and belongs to Alpha Oinicron Pi sorority.Formal Dances The annual formal dance sponsored by Les Bouffons is one of the oldest traditions at M. S. C., and is one of the leading social events of the year. This function was held at the Hotel Baxter, April 19. 1930. The new members announced were: Ed Buz-zetti, Austin De Frate, Wm. II. McCall. Jr.. Frank Ralph, Harrel Renn. Skee Rivers. Harold Sadler, Leonard Wing. Sam Winn, and Max Worthington. 'File Junior Prom sponsored by the class of 1931 in honor of the graduating class was one of the most successful which has been given in recent years. The outstanding event of the evening was the coronation of Miss Esther Stockton as Prom Queen. The procession was led by Luvina Maybell. Bernard Brown, president of the student body, crowned the Queen, with 'Pommy Sears acting as crown bearer. The annual Military Ball sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, was held at the Hotel Baxter, February 20, 1931. As a special feature, the music for the evening was furnished by the Salt Air band, an eleven-piece orchestra, from Salt Lake. Battalion and Company sponsors presented during the evening were: Battalion Sponsor. Beth Pope; Company Sponsors, Mrs. Keith Sine, Kathleen Bird, Jo Gary. Doris Torongo, and Kay Willard. A corsage was presented to each of these girls. The Scabbard and Blade pledges announced were: Lieut. Jackson. Jack Bartlett. Nick Grebeldingcr. Harry Adams. Henry Fox. Leonard Johnson, and Sam Winn. Immediately after the ball the members and pledges of Scabbard and Blade held their annual banquet at the Hotel Baxter.Informal Affairs In addition to fraternity and sorority functions, social life at M. S. C. is greatly enhanced by the many informal dances which various student groups sponsor during the year. The "M” Club gave the first dance of the year at the gymnasium. According to tradition, every fourth freshman class has charge of the annual Thanksgiving Dance honoring the seniors, until their fourth year. This year the dance was given by the class of '32 at the Elk s hall. November 26, 1930. In accordance with a custom established last year, Fang pledges were spiked at the Fang Pledge Dance held at the Playmor ballroom November 20, 1930. About 150 couples attended this dance at which twenty-one freshmen were pledged by Fangs. The winter social season was opened by the Fang-Spur Dance at the Hotel Baxter, January 17, 1931. A large illuminated spur left by the outgoing Spurs in memory of Mr. Rutledge was the feature of the occasion. Delta Phi sponsored its second annual Artist’s Hop, January 31, 1931, after the Bobcat-Grizzly basketball game. Programs in the form of artist’s palettes, and the use of colored balloons and easels holding gay pictures as decorations, made the affair distinctly artistic. Probably the most popular informal dance of the year is the Ladies’ Choice Dance sponsored by Mortar Board. It is the one occasion for which the girls assume all the duties of escorts. The Fourth Annual Ladies' Choice Dance was held January 24, 1931 at the gymnasium.ET ALL Days—The latest in sport models—The Iris Gardens in fall—Alpha O’s as A they might have been—A more ancient transportation facility, the pride of the Sig Alfs—Two hunters in appropriate garb—A bit of surveying—All inspired by fall days.jV T S. C. Frosh unite in song—Shanley and the two Chi O’s evidently happy in their strange vehicle—Some picnic while others beat rugs—“Rosie” becomes horticultuvally inclined—Othei's just lean against the buildings and enjoy the delight of fall days.RGANIZATION Days—Collegiate room in the Kappa Sig house—Kappa Delts in an unusually playful mood—Completing preparations—but for what? These Sigma Chis seem carefree anyway—Pi Kaps in an informal session—Two charming Chi O’s—A decidedly coy group of Sig Alfs—All emphasizing the aspect of fun in getting an education. ACTIVITY Days—Huntley apparently takes his makeup very seriously—Mounted on the lofty heights of a stump with such pleasing support, who wouldn’t smile?—Work doesn’t seem to bother this staff member—The inevitable combination—Lora, her roadster, and several Pi Phi’s—Lords of all they survey—Three attractive coeds—A study in expressions by Rivers, Gary, and Johns.ATHLETIC Days—Three well-known football players—Featuring gloves at the Butte game—The unveiling of the Gatton Memorial at the entrance of the field, a tribute to “Cy” Gatton—Award Day, the culmination of all athletic days, with Max addressing the crowd—The Crowd, the band, and the yell leader ready for action.BUTTE Days—A few of the many cars at Clark Park—Bobcats on parade—The rival bands entertaining the eager crowd just before the fray—Bobby Morris and the opposing captains—the most important trio of the game—Everything ready for the most thrilling of all college days—The annual Bobcat-Grizzly classic at Butte.uJV p Day—Husky frosh tug ten-gallon water cans up perpendicular slopes to the tune of Fang Paddles—Young men gladly assist these Spurs in their hike up the mountain—A timely lunch served by Spurs—While the more ambitious climb up to the scene of activity, others relax.«]V P» Day on the slope—Hazen, Facer, Murdock, McArthur, and Johns graciously consent to be photographed—Editor Dewey with his faithful kodak—Lime mixers hard at work—The line views the sunrise—Once again the “M” proudly looks down over Bvidger, clean and white. STRIKE Days—“Actions speak louder than words!”—Morning finds the boys huddled around blazing fires guarding the drag—Fair coeds satisfy hungry appetites with refreshments—Noon finds men homeward bound—Daily theater parties add the variety that is “the spice of life”—A few characteristic scenes in M. S. C.’s great fight for freedom. V 7 INTER Days—Van and the girl friends enjoying a wintery day—Happy crowds ™ revel in tobogganning—Cooperation helps in trudging through the deep snow— An open window reveals a happy trio—Evidences of snow fights—In winter everyone’s fancy seems to turn to thoughts of sports.C PRING Days—Coeds don housedresses for leisure hours—S. A. E.’s enjoy a sun bath—A return to more youthful days—Acrobatic feats for the men—A 0 Pi’s in lounging pajamas—At ease—whether in an old Ford or under the trees—Fresh air and warm sun cause an adjournment of the art class to an out-of-doors studio. V7 ORK and Play Days—Sig Alfs beat rugs—Dozing beneath an umbrella—Dorm girls in an outburst of affection—Isaac Walton alias President Wing—A return to dolls?—Kappa Sigs rest from their lawn spading—Othei’s devote their time to tennis—Judging by appearances all are happy."MORSES ALLOWED P IVERSION Days—Les Bouffons bring forth the Adonises of today with costumes more revealing than suggestive—Nurse maids, African savages, mother’s sons, Tarzans in various poses—Phat never at a loss for a unique mode of dress dons a barrel—All furnishing entertainment galore for enthusiastic and adoring coeds.CAPTJAHJU P) AZY Days—M. S. C. students reveal striking similarity to the monkey—The two in one theory as demonstrated by Capt. Jahant (according to the label)—A night in a barroom—Musician or would-be—New methods of experiment in chemistry—A Kappa Sig in a new style of attire—Note the pipe.j yi M. M. Day—Groups of students eagerly scanning the pages of the new Mon-tanan—Others enjoying lunch and reclining on the campus—Lou Howard and his band furnishing the music for the day—as for every gala occasion at M. S. C. T T NDER a shady tree a happy crowd enjoy their Montanans—Montana Hall—The Kappa Sigs deeply interested in the pictures which represent another year—The long line of students eager to receive copies of the latest annual—Another delightful day, the inspiration of Mortar Board.A RMY Days—The band adds a bit of variety—Cadet Seitz models the new uniform very strikingly while Crouse presents an emphatic contrast in the discarded one—Other cadets demonstrate their military knowledge—Ready for inspection.D 0. T. C. Day—Over the top!—Ready for the signals—Exhibiting speed and proficiency in wall scaling—The Army Sponsors add the necessary color and charm for the day—The only feminine note in Army Day with its parade and military maneuvers. »P NGINEERING Days—Trying the glider—Typical engineering construction—Two engineers at work—Some of the powerful devices of the Machine Age—Providing the finishing touches before the flight—Just a few wires but a lot of electricity— Things that engineers learn about—The imposing marble stairway in the palatial building of the engineers.YY7 OMEN’S Day—The Senior women in Cap and Gown—The Spurs in uniform —The long line of women dressed in white marching from Montana Hall to the gymnasium—An impressive spectacle for the onlookers—The gymnasium where the honors for the year are announced—The old sundial—now the center of the A. W. S. Iris Gardens. v' JICTIUIT1ESPublications Distribution of Montanans in the Spring is the culmination of many happy publications days.The TTlontanan 1931 FRANKLIN DEWEY Editor-In-Chief Editor-in-Chief...................Franklin Dewey Business Manager.......Horace G. Boi.stf.r Managing Editor..........Vera A jn O'Neil Associate Editors....... Caroline Cochrane George Hart Frank MacCormack College Editors...........James Halloran John Parker Class Editors.........................Paul Wenaas Mila Tanner College Life Editor.......Alice Vandenhook Activities Editor.....................Chet Huntley Co-ed Athletics Editor....Caroline Delaney Organizations Editors................Helen Schultz Saxon Martin Features Editor................................................. Harry Adams Proof Reader......................................................Ruth Lowe Art Editor...............................................Mary Francis Spain O’Neil, Cochrane, Hart, MacCormack. Halloran, Parker. Wenaas. Tanner, Vandenhook. Hanson Schultz. Martin, Huntley. Delaney, Adams, Spain, Lowe, Schneider, Pettlbone, Garrett Rlvenes, Lehrkind, Fallman, Henkel. Souders. Taylor, Fisher, Challender, McFarland, Davis One Hundred ThirtyThe Montanan 1931 Photographers..........Albert Pettibone Melvin Schneider Editorial Assistants—Dorothy Garrett, Dave Rivexes. Gretchen Lehrkind, Helmer Fali.man, Billie Henkel, Helen Souders. Francis Taylor, Ed Fisher, Stuart Chal-lendar. Peck McFarland, Nina Davis, Phil Roberts, George Grunenfelder, John Bonner, Grace Anderson, Mary Hakala, Frank Wynn, Robert Kier-stead, Ray Pratt. Typists--F.dna Selman, Josephine Mikijch, Dorothy Douglas, Cynthia Hopkins, Harriet Lewis, Dorothy Hannah, Frances Aplen, Leona Oravetz. Circulation Manager...............Wesley Funk Advertising Manager...............Arm in Hill HORACE G. BOLSTER Business Manager Advertising Assistants—Melvin Axelsox, Joseph Berg, Betty Brain, Margaret Gary, Alta Gordon, Parham Hacker. Robert Laskey, Catherine Lyons, Virginia Nelson, Kay Rivers, Alfred Swanson, Hubert Wessel, Art Buckley. Roberts. Grunenfelder. Anderson. Hakala. Klerstead, Wynn, Hopkins, Lewis. Douglas Mlkllch. Oravetz. Aplen, Hannah. Funk. Hill. Berg. Brain. Gary, Gordon Hacker. Laskey, Lyon, Nelson. Rivers, Wessel. Williams, Buckley, Axolson. Swanson One Hundred Thirty-oneGEORGK HART Bdltor«ln CbM The IDeekly Exponent Editor-in-Chief.........George L. Hart Managing Editor.........Michael Deevy Assistant Editor............Armin' Hii.l Associate Editors.....Alice Vandenhook Wesley Funk Franklin Dewey Sports Editor...........Wallace Harrity Assistants—Chet Huntley, Ralph Wilson Peck McFarland, John Peterson Feature Editor.............Mary Hakala Assistants—Helen Oliver. Kathryn Kelli it, Mary Lowney, Clara Roat Womens Sports...........Dorothy Garrett Assistants—Sarah Barringer, Margaret Kunkf.l Society Editor .............................................Helen Sot Assistants—Lucile Westovf.r, Betty Wesch, Mila Tanner, Josephine Mik-lich, Nancy Smith, Gretchex Lehrkind, Margaret Solders, Virginia Speck Proof Reader...........................................Edward McPherson Oliver. Wagner, Eagle. H., Westover, Speck. Punk. Mull, Souders, H., Adams Deevy, Hill. Boulter, Souders, M., Vandenhook, Wilson, Bowman, McFarland. Connell Crossthwalte. Farris, Smith, Hurlburt. Harrity, Tanner. Miklich. Eagle, S.. Lehrkind, Lytle One Hundred Thirty-twoThe IPeekly Exponent Business Manager.......Albert W. Greiner Business Assistant..........James Waters Circulation Manager..........Jack Erkkila Assistants — Rudolph Stokax, Edward Huestis Advertising Manager.........Frank Ceseraxi Assistants — Richard Slattery, Howard Oi.sex, Robert Crossthwaite, Cynthia Hopkins, Ralph Hosig, Glenn Frisbie, Parham Hacker Typists—Ruth Lowe, Billie Henkel, Elsa Hendrickson, Dorothy Hannah, Mary Jane Roberts, Marian Erickson, Lawrence Mai.mborg, Nina Davis, Constance Hoi.m, May Burkhart Reporters—Margaret Bowman, Virgil Hurl- albert w. grkixer birt. Helen Eagle, Bruce Mull, Stew- Bu8lnMS Mana er art Wagner, Phil Roberts, Sam Eagle, Harry Adams, Margaret Gary, Fay Clark, Ll'GLE Lytell, Louise 1 almage, John Yeager, Jim Hallorax. Joe Walters. Patricia Gore. Patty Patten. Helen Bradbury, Kay Rivers, Anna Lee Johns, Jeannebelle Chaplin, Betsy Jackson, Lorraine Thompson, Rose Stone, Julia Kxaff, Leona Oravetz, Grace Cresap Kunkel, Halloran, Ceseranl, Waters, Yeager, Hosig, Gary. Roberts, Frisbie Dewey, Hakala. Garrett, Roat. Lowney, Kellett. Barringer. Slattery. Huntley Talmatlge, Wesch. Hopkins, Hacker, Olsen, Stokan, Huestis, Erkkila, McPherson One Hundred Thirty-three The Bloodhound THE BLOODHOUND, campus scandal and razz sheet, is the latest addition to the list of Montana State College student publications. Issued for the first time in 1930. the idea being inaugurated by Pi Delta, local honorary fraternity for journalists, the sheet acquired an immediate popularity and widespread fame. Pi Delta both sponsors and edits the publication, which up to the present time has remained an annual one. although plans have been made to make it a quarterly. At the time of its issue, one thousand copies printed on yellow paper arc sold on the campus b the pledges of the order at a purchase price of one dime. Stories written in a humorous vein, razzing faculty members, sororities, fraternities, and individual students fill its columns. Based partly on fact and partly on fiction, these stories aim both to furnish amusement and to bring about change and betterment. The Exponent is withheld the week the razz sheet comes out, and students read the fun paper with no little interest and amusement. In 1931 the Bloodhound was issued in the third week of April, and its pages flaunted all the scandal and the mistakes of individuals and organizations which the members of Pi Delta had been able to get hold of during the year. This, the second issue of the sheet, was thought to be an improvement over its illustrious predecessor of 1930. One Hundred Thirty.fourmilitary The Barracks, silhouetted by a setting summer sun. lose all that grim, warlike aspect by which we know them.Captain Jahant Captain Butler Lieutenant Jackson Bobcat Battalion The Bobcat Battalion of the R. O. T. C., a part of the National Defense Chain created under the administration of President Wilson, in 1920. has shown a decided increase in the ranks during the year. Phis increase necessitated the formation of a new company making a total of three freshmen and two sophomore companies, and at the same time created more positions of responsibility for students officers to fill. The year 1930 witnessed a change in the uniforms issued to cadets. Since the formation of the Bobcat Battalion, the standard uniform has been the regular issue army uniform, but during the past year these were all replaced with a new type cadet uniform. I bis new uniform consists of trench caps, roll collar blouses with blue lapels, and long trousers. It adds considerably to the appearance of the Battalion in parade and on exhibition drills. Sergeant Ellsworth One Hundred Thirty-sixPOPE Battalion Sponsor HOUJ.D Adjutant ERB Cadet Major 'I'lie purpose of the R. C). '1'. C. is to secure large numbers of capable leaders trained in the proper conduct and execution of a campaign without the enormous expenditure of funds necessary to maintain a sufficiently large Regular Army. By training college men. educated leaders of sound physique are developed in accordance with the above policy. All men students in the two lower classes at Montana State are members of the Bobcat Battalion. In addition to these, a limited number of upperclassmen are also members, taking training in advanced drill. These advanced students serve in the more responsible posi- K SIME tmilS as Student officers. Executive Officer The executive staff of the military department consisting of Captain Butler, Captain Jahant, and Lieutenant Jack-son. have chosen Robert Erb as Cadet Major, George Hould as Adjutant, and Keith Sime as Executive Officer of the Bobcat Battalion. In accordance with the established custom a battalion sponsor was elected by the student body during winter quarter. Miss Elizabeth Pope was formally presented as battalion sponsor at the Military Bill, along with the company sponsors. One Hundred Thirty-sevenGrebeldlnger Sime Jack Bartlett....... Harry Adams......... Austin McNali....... ...First Lieutenant .Second Lieutenant ..Second Lieutenant Bartlett Adams McNali Captain Sponsor COMPANY A Nick Grebeldinger Edythe Sime....... One Hundred Thirty-eightCOMPANY B Max Parkin.... Kathleen Bird Captain Sponsor Parkin Bird Carl HolLENSTEINER...................First Lieutenant Leonard Johnson.....................Second Lieutenant William SchEELE.....................Second Lieutenant HollensUdner Johnson Scheele One Hundred Thirty-nine COMPANY C James Ovens................................Captain Josephine Gary.............................Sponsor Ovens Gary E. J. Wamsley... Forest Daley... Michael Deevy ....First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Wamsley Daley Deevy One Hundred FortyCOMPANY I) Everett Pepper.......................Captain Doris Toroxgo........................Sponsor Poi P« ‘ Toronto Henry Fox...........................First Lieutenant Jack Erkkila.......................Second Lieutenant Alex RaCEXOVICH....................Second Lieutenant Fox Erkkila Ragenovich One Hundred Forty.one COMPANY E Donald Paris..............................Captain Kathryn Wh.lard...........................Sponsor Fails Willard Rudolph Skonard.........................First Lieutenant Erwin Amick............................Second Lieutenant Sam WlNN...............................Second Lieutenant Skonard Amick Winn One Hundred Forty-twoAg Judging Ag Judging is one of the activities supported through the student activity fund, having been placed on that basis in 1930.Qrain Judging Team MONTANA STATE COLLEGE Grain Judging again won first honors in hay and grain judging at the Northwest Hay and Grain Show held in conjunction with the Pacific International Livestock Exposition, at Portland, Oregon. The team, which consisted of Frederick Crouse of Dillon, Earl Bjork of Simms, and Horace Bolster of Plentvwood. met with keen competition from Idaho and Oregon teams. Frederick Crouse was second high point man of the contest, first place going to a member of the Oregon team. 'This year’s winning makes six years out of eight that the grain judging teams from Montana State have taken first place at the Pacific International. Seven out of these eight years, Professor A. H. Post of the Agronomy Department has been coaching these teams. His ability in developing winning teams is the envy of many of the larger schools, and much credit is due him for his excellent work. Crouse, Bolster, Bjork, Post One Hundred Forty-fourDairq Judging Team JOHN G. Howe, Jr., Eric Holmen, and Rayno Penttila, coached by Prof. G. C. Sands, placed third in Dairy Products Judging Contest held in connection with the Pacific International Exposition. The team placed first in the butter judging, first in the milk judging, and second in ice cream judging. Howe was the high individual in the butter scoring contest. Penttila was second, and Holmen tied an Oregon man for sixth place. For the milk judging, Penttila placed second, Howe fourth, and Holmen seventh. For the ice cream judging, Holmen placed second, Howe fourth, and Penttila seventh. In the final ranking for the judging of all products, Howe placed second, Penttila fifth, and Holmen eleventh. As a result of this good work the team carried home the Milk Plaque presented by the International Association of Milk Dealers, the Butter Plaque presented by the American Association of Creamery Butter Manufacturers and John G. Howe, Jr., as second high individual, carried home the Loving Cup presented by the Dairy Machinery Company of Seattle, Washington. Samis, Howe, Pent ilia, Holmen One Hundred Forty.fiveStock Judging Team THE stock judging team consisting of Keith Sime, Dan Nicholson, Harold Dusen-berrv, William Gorkins. Alton Mcllhattan, and George Reese, placed third in the stock judging contest. They also won the Rambouillet and Swine trophies for being high point team in those divisions. Keith Sime was high point man of the contest with 905 points out of a possible thousand. This is the first year that a Montana man has won this distinction in livestock judging. The team was coached by Professor Ross Miller of the Animal Husbandry Department. University of California sent the team that won first place, and the University of Idaho won second place. Washington State College. Oregon State College, and the University of British Columbia were also represented. Reese, Corkins, Dusenberry, Miller Mcllhattan, Sime, Nicholson One Hundred Forty-sixForensics The Cambridge - Montana State debate drew the largest crowd to ever attend a forensics contest on the hill.PROFESSOR BREWER PROFESSOR COBB Debate Coaches Darsitij Debate THE varsity debate schedule for the year opened when a Montana State team composed of Donald Faris and Charles Johnson met a team representing the Association of Universities of England, at Bozeman, late during the fall quarter. The discussion was on the question. Resolved: That the world has more to hope than to fear from the further development of machines. The visiting team, upholding the negative, won the decision. The second debate on the schedule brought Mt. St. Charles College, of Helena, and Montana State together on February twelfth at Livingston. James Halloran and Donald Fan’s upheld the laurels of Montana State, arguing the negative of the national Pi Kappa Delta debate question. Resolved: That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade. Montana State won a two to one decision in a closely contested debate. North Dakota State Agricultural College met the Montana State team in Bozeman to complete a two-year series between the two schools. 'ITe question used was the Pi Kappa Delta question. The visiting team, upholding the affirmative, won the decision from a Montana team composed of Sam Eagle and Donald Faris. One Hundred Forty.eightDONALD FARRIS JAMES HALLORAX Pi Kappa Delta Debate THE Province Convention of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensics fraternity, was held at Linfield College, in McMinnville, Oregon, this year. Sam Eagle and Lewis Allison represented Montana State College in the debate tournament. The delegates left on March twenty-fifth, accompanied by Professor Brewer. All the schools in the northwest province were represented in the contests, which were held on March twenty-seventh and twenty-eighth. These included Linfield College, College of Puget Sound. College of Idaho. Intermountain Union College, and Montana State College. In the contests for men, the College of Puget Sound won first place, and the College of Idaho second. Following the convention, the debaters took part in two more debates on the return trip. In the first of these, with Spokane University of Spokane. Washington, they gained the decision; while in the second, with Whitworth College, also of Spokane. Whitworth was the winner. One Hundred Forty-nineJOHN GARY SCOTT HARRISON Freshman Debate Following a custom of many years standing, a dual debate was held this year between the freshmen of Montana State College and the University of Montana. Any freshman was eligible to compete in the tryouts for the teams, the results of which placed Sam Eagle and Allen Schwartz on one team, and John Bonner and Dana Houston on the other. The first mentioned team journeyed to Missoula and took the negative, while the other remained in Bozeman and upheld the affirmative. The topic for discussion was the regular Pi Kappa Delta debate question of the year. Both debates were won by the University freshmen after hotly contested discussions. The debate for the Pi Kappa Delta individual freshman debate cup was held during the winter quarter. Two teams took part, with Dana Houston, Lewis Allison, and George Misevic upholding the affirmative, and Sam Eagle. John Bonner, and Allen Schwartz, the negative. Dana Houston was judged the best individual debater and was awarded the cup. Second and third places went to Sam Eagle and Lewis Allison respectively. HOUSTON .MISEVIC ALLISON One Hundred Fiftyknaff wiggenhorn Sophomore Freshman Debate Fhe traditional freshman-sophomore debate was one of the high spots of the forensic year. Much rivalry was shown between the two classes at the well-attended debate, and throughout the contest the debators were keyed to a pitch in harmony with the spirit of the audience. James Halloran, Scott Harrison, and John Gary represented the sophomores, and Sam Eagle, Allan Schwartz, and John Bonner upheld the freshman cause. The Pi Kappa Delta question was used. The freshmen were victorious, but the debate was well fought and evenly contested throughout. CO-ED DEBATE Constance Wiggenhorn and Julia Knaff comprised the girls' debating team for the year. 'The annual debate with the State Normal College of Dillon was held on February nineteenth, at Dillon, on the Pi Kappa Delta debate question. Resolved: That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade. 1 he debate was a non-decision affair with Montana State supporting the affirmative. Both teams presented sound arguments which proved the value of continuing this annual forensics feature. SCHWARTZ BONNER EAGLE One Hundred Fifty.oneARMIN' HII L Extemporaneous Speaking An extemporaneous speaking contest was held during the winter quarter of 1931. and was conducted on an interfraternity basis. Many aspirants took part in the preliminary contest which was held on February eleventh in the Little Theatre of Main Hall. The winners of this contest, Carolyn Delaney. Donald Farris. Armin Hill, and John Pope, took part in a final contest at an assembly on February twenty-fourth. speaking on various topics assigned to them. Pi Kappa Delta, national debating fraternity, gave a cup to the winner. Armin Hill of the Amigo Fraternity, who spoke on “The Soviet Experiment Has Justified Itself in Russia.” Donald Farris, who discussed “Why Military Science is Beneficial” placed second. The silver loving cup which was presented to the winning fraternity is a three-year cup and will become the permanent possession of the fraternity winning it three times. Armin Hill represented the college at the extemporaneous speaking contest held in conjunction with the Pi Kappa Delta Province convention, and was awarded first place. The College of Puget Sound won second place. Armin Hill is deserving of much credit in winning laurels for Montana State College in this contest, since, previous to this time. Montana State College has not entered a delegate in the extemporaneous speaking contests held in conjunction with the debates. One Hundred Fifty-twoDramatics The thrill of being made up is a real one, and one that a true actor never loses."The Shoip Off" George Kelley “The Show Off” was presented by the Montana State Tormentors as an exchange play with the Missoula Masquers. The scene for the entire play is the living room of the Fisher family in Philadelphia. Scenery and properties were gathered and arranged by members of the play production class under the supervision of Director Bert Hansen. The story of the play centers about Aubrev Piper, the "Show Off." who unwelcomelv enters the home and life of the Fisher family and causes much anxiety and trouble. The part of the Show Off was very ably played by John Coey, who afforded the audience many laughs. Dorothy Miller was excellent in the role of Mrs. Fisher, who was faced with the problem of her daughter Amy’s marriage to a man the family despised. As Amy, the daughter who could sec only the likable side of Aubrey. Kathryn Smith was a distinct hit. Lora Brown was pleasing, as always, in the role of Clara, the older married sister. BERT HANSEN Director A great contrast in type was this play, which was purely a comedy, to the tragic dramas presented by the Tormentors last year. It was received wih favorable comment by the audiences. Clara.......... Mrs. Fisher.... Amy............ Frank Hyland Mr. Fisher..... Joe............ Aubrey Piper... Mr. Gill....... Mr. Rogers.... CAST ...Lora Brown Dorothy Miller .Kathryn Smith ....Chet Huntley ..Ray Van Fleet Harold Greiner .....John Coey ...Dale Bohart ....Henry Scovill One Hundred Fifty-four"Juno and the Paqcock” Stan O’Casey “Juno and the Paycock” was brought to the Bozeman stage by the Masquers of Montana University, under the direction of Mr. William Angus. The story, portraying the hopelessness of the life of Captain Boyle’s typically Irish wife, is a realistic tragedy of Irish tenement life, cruel in its humor. The scene of the play is laid in the home of the Boyles in Dublin. Ireland, a sordid environment with the typical filth of tenement life much in evidence. The second act. the setting of which is changed somewhat by the efforts of the family to doll up their home to fit their new position of wealth by inheritance, is cheap and tawdry in its gaudiness. The entire staging of this play was worked out by Missoula students. The atmosphere of the play is most amusing, although sordid and drab. The Boyles’ idea of wealth and its obligations is crude, even to the laughing point. Captain Boyle, the hypocritical liar who dodges and back tracks, and is content to let his wife provide for the family, was portrayed by William Brown. Marian Hobbs was splendid in the role of Juno Boyle, the wife who slaves to keep the family together while her good-for-nothing husband plays around town. The other characters with their fine acting contributed much to the gripping and intense realism. CAST Captain Jack Boyle............. Joxer Daly..................... Juno Boyle..................... Johnny Boyle................... Mary Boyle..................... Bcntham........................ Jerry Devine................... Maisie Madigan................. Mrs. Tancred................... Needle Nugent.................. ...William Brown .....Eddie Astlv ...Marian Hobbs ...Albert Erickson ...Dorothy Rogers ...Rowe Harrell Charles Holstrom .....Jane Thelen ..Martha Kimball Michael Kennedy One Hundred Fifty-fiveCgramte Qlemente Dune “The best play of the year" is not too much to say for “Granite,” the play produced by Tormentors, winter quarter. The scene throughout the entire play is the living room of a farm on Lundy in the second decade of the last century. Dismal background representing, in a most realistic fashion, hard, gray, granite walls made the tragedy even more gripping and realistic. Alice Vandcnhook as Judith showed wonderful ability in a difficult role. She was the nervous, high strung, quick tempered, pitiful woman, caged in a stone prison. Jordon Morris, Judith’s husband, himself like a dismal granite wall, sturdy and cold, was played by Jack Bartlett. Dale Bohart portrayed the difficult role of the nameless stranger, who appears from the sea and shapes the destinies of those on the island. Chet Huntley, half brother of Jordon, the tender lover of Judith, was a fine character. Mary Metheny was sweet and innocent in the role of Penny Holt, and Melvin Schneider was excellent as the clergyman. CAST Penny Holt.................. Jordon Morris.................... Judith, his wife................. Prosper, his half brother........ The Nameless Man................. A Clergyman...................... ..Mary Metheny ....Jack Bartlett Alice Vandenhook ....Chet Huntley .....Dale Bohart ...Mel Schneider One Hundred Fifty-six“Sun Up" Lulla Vollmer “Sun Up” marked the climax of the Tormentor plays of last year under the direction of Bert Hansen, who, with his remarkable ability in choosing casts and directing. brought the dramatics of Montana State to a higher level han ever before. This three-act comedy of American Folk Life is the story of a North Carolina mountaineer who went to war. The ignorance, the strange and interesting customs, and the peculiarities of these Allegheny mountaineers serve to produce the humor in the play. Their feuds, rivalries, utter disrespect of the law, and lack of knowledge of current events provide the intriguing situations and furnish the action. Arhur Roberts and Clemen Peck designed the realistic setting, while much credit goes to James Ovens for the excellent lighting effects which brought out the transition from sunset to sunup, and so mutely, yet clearly, helped to explain the title of this American folk drama, “Sun Up.” Widow Cagle Pap Todd.... Emmy......... Bud......... Sheriff Weeks. Rufc Cagle.. I'he Preacher. I'he Stranger. Bob......... CAST ..................Dorothy Miller ....................Everett Best ...............Mary Frances Spain ..................Harold Greiner .......................John Coey ..................Dale Bohart ......................Frank Ward ..................Raymond Pratt ................Robert O’Brien One Hundred Fif y'scvcnLoot Shou? “The Loot” was the first musical comedy written and produced by Montana State College Students. In 1922 several men of the college organized to produce this hit of the season which was such a success that they decided to carry on the work annually. This year the musical comedy presented by the “Looters” was “Take It From Me." an outstanding show. The “Tanglefoot" number was one to be remembered and talked about. The “Take It From Me” chorus and song was clapped back many times. Due credit goes to Miss Kimball who directed the chorus and dances. Under the direction of Mr. George Davenport, this musical show about the trials of a young spendthrift to meet the requirements of his uncle’s will was a success. 'Hie plot centers about Tom Eggett. a young, idle spendthrift, who in accordance with the will, takes charge of the “Eggett" store for one year. If he makes a success of the business he is to receive five million dollars and the business, but if he does not, Mr. Crabb, the manager, is to receive the legacy. Seeing himself blocked at every point from making a success by Mr. Crabb. Tom Eggett and his pals do everything to wreck the store so that Mr. Crabb will receive nothing but a wrecked business. The many changes and events which take place in the store in the attempt to destroy it. and the final results which stimulate trade and business and lead to the success of the store and to the success of Tom Eggett are exciting and different. The climax which puts a sudden twist and turn to events straightens out in a charming finale. Keyes, Sadler. Harrington. Busch. Anderson. Burkhart. Douglas, McNeil One Hundred Fifty-eight“Take It From Me” MAJOR CHARACTERS Tom Eggett. leading man............................Jimmy Ovens Vernon Van Dyche, Tom’s pal.........................Jimmy Loftus Dick Roller, Tom’s pal..............................Jack Bartlett Barney, butler................................................Ben Frost Sheriff Doyle......................................Scott Harrison Horace Turner, Tom’s lawyer........................Allen Schwartz Wilkins, a very old clerk...........................Eric Blannin Cyrus Crabb, Manager of “Eggett’s”...............Everett Peterson Gwendolyn Forsythe, Tom’s fiance..............Evelyn Mattmiller Ella Abbott, eccentric comedienne..................Doris Rector Grace Gordon, Crabb’s secretary..................Kathryn Miller Qucenie LaBelle, a movie star..................Wilma Van Horssen Miss De Wit, a kleptomaniac...................................Kay Rivers Jimmy Ovens was particularly pleasing in the role of Tom Eggett, the young spendthrift who .in trying to make bad. succeeded in making good. Coupled with Jimmy as his pal, Dick Roller, was Jack Bartlett. These two men who have been teamed together before in Loot shows were funnier than ever. Jimmy Loftus in the part of Vernon Van Dyche with his clever tap steps was both funny and pleasing. Cyrus Crabb. manager of “Eggett’s,” portrayed by Everett Peterson, was the typical, old-fashioned crank too often found in a modern business office. Doris Rector as Ella Abbott, a secretary, was the eccentric comedienne of the show. Grace Gordon, Mr. Crabb’s, and later Tom Eggett’s secretary, and finally fiancee, was played with ability by Kathryn Miller. Wilma Van Horssen was fine in the part of Queenic LaBelle, a movie star. Schwartz. Rector, Harrison Gary. Shanley, Pettlbone, Gary, M.f Peterson. Burns, Cochrane, Blannin Rivers, Mattmiller, Loftus, Van Horssen. Bartlett. Miller. Ovens One Hundred Fifty-nineITlusic Inspiration, Pop. Enthusiasm. These are symbolic of the part the Band plays in our campus life.CThe Bobcat Band THE Bobcat Band is the foremost organization at Montana State College for creating and fostering enthusiasm at athletic contests, rallies, military parades, and tournaments and conferences of all kinds. It is called upon frequently during the year to lend color and pep to many collegiate gatherings, and is one of the most prominent of the factors which make the annual football game with the State University, at Butte, so attractive and give it a truly collegiate air. Each year the Band makes a State tour during Spring quarter. The 1931 tour included stops at Big Timber, Columbus, Forsyth, Glendive, and Miles City, at all of which places the Band played to capacity crowds.. These concert tours furnish an effective means of advertising the College. Next year will sec the bandmen appearing even more colorful than in the past, for they will be decked out in new uniforms consisting of blue and gold caps and capes. This change will be a great improvement over the military uniforms which are now used. LOU HOWARD Director Lou Howard, who has been the leader of the band since its inception many years ago, is responsible for the wonderful work done. His personality and jovial manner, combined with a wide knowledge of music, have raised the organization to its position among the leaders on the campus. Ragsdale, Jarrett. Koetltz, Willits, Lambdin, Pentilla, Wenaas, Squires Wheat, Martin, Barry. Crouse. Baker. Wessel, Peterson. Rivenes Wood, Halioran. Merkowitz. I.iquin. Smith. McPherson, Tripp, Brinck. Sullivan One Hundred Sixty-twoTrumpets Thoralf Rivenes I'd McPherson James H a i. lor an Carl Peterson Chas. Wood Cameron Baker Lawrence Marvin Claiborne Brinck Ed Sullivan Ju el Edwards Julian Tripp Warren Smith Sam Merkow it . Gorham Roberts Fred Liquin ilBSON ZEIDLER Bassoon Frank Wynn Clariniets Frank Holly Walter Duncan Rudolph Stokan Stewart Sterling Stanley Voelker Wm. Moser Glen Frisbie Leroy Good Clifford Crane Wilfred Shockley John Gary Sigurd Wen a as Dave Rivenes Palmer Swim Kenneth Hufford Leroy Sands Winfield Wilder Austin Nelson-Dee Town e STEWART AVERY Drum Major t rench Horns Paul Koetitz Rayno Pentilla Homer Lambdin Harold Willetts John Peterson Richard Jarrett F.rnest Roeseler Harold Dyer Orris Hawks Saxophones Russell Lane Gordon Westlak e John Pope Chester Funk Ray Hixson Homer Bailey Eldred Watts Benton Garlow Baritones Paul Wen a as Harry Bowman Wm. Squires Cyril Conrad Trombones Arm in Hill Miram Severed Harold Slater Edwin Moser Ross Allen Gilbert Lowf. Basses L. Frank Ed Hinman Fred Crouse Kenneth Wheat Saxon Martin Phil Roberts Vernon Barry Duncan. Swim, Wenaas, May. Frisbie. Voelker. Holly, Sterling Hufford. Sands, Sheridan, Stokan. Pope. Lane, Scrlver, Funk Towne, Manlove. Cowles. Slater. Severud. Lowe, Frost. Seller One Hundred Sixty-threeCollege Chorus Director..................Donn Kintz Accompan ist...L eolyn H oward Members Elsa Hendrickson Gladys Elliott Harriet Lewis Arlone Crane Helen Crockett Judith Bei.den Kathryn Ki.ingensmith Lucille Lytle Betty Frans ham Iris Tiller Lydia Romersa Helen Solders Vivienne Boulware Mary Ellen Smith Kathryn Willard Mildred Flannigan Helen Hoffman Patricia Gore Eleanor Kin.month Cynthia Hopkins Wilma Van Horssen Bessie Eyre Violet Trenne Earl Hansen Harold Slater Arthur Ward Carl Wall Paul Koetitz Carl Hollensteiner Paul Wen a as Herbert Denler John Peterson Bud Bauer Melvin Schneider David Brewer K ENN ETH H U FFORD DONN KINTZ Director THE College Chorus at Montana State College is the most popular vocal musical organization on the hill. The Chorus is directed by Donn Kintz and is composed of about thirty-five of the best voices in the school. Each spring it makes a tour of the state, during which time concerts are given at several of the cities. This spring, Columbus, Worden, Big Timber, Red Lodge and Livingston were included in the itinerary. In addition to the state tour, the chorus takes a pleasing and prominent part in the musical assemblies and recitals given from time to time during the year. Wenaas, P.. Kllngensmith. Lytle. Trenne. Brewer. Fran.sham, Ward, Eyre. Haugerg. Wenaas, S. Clack, Schofield, Koetitz, Van Horssen, Willard, Kinmonth, Slater, Romersa, Smith. Hoffman Flanigan, Hendrickson, Souders, Richards, Kintz, Bouhvare, Tiller, Hopkins, Crane One Hundred Sixty-fourOrchestra Director.. Donn Kixtz M embers Elizabeth Paine Russell Freeman Fred Crousf. Paul Koetitz Katherine Ho hart Hugh O'Neil Stanley Kenneth Schwartz Harold Slater Ruth Lowe Edna S elm an Hurlbert Ckeever Louis True VOELKER THE College Orchestra, under the direction of Donn Kintz, serves as an auxiliary musical organization for all students interested in playing orchestral music. It offers them an excellent opportunity to develop their musical talents, and to gain recognition in the field of music. The orchestra often appears with the chorus, and gives special entertainment at musical assemblies and recitals during the year. Using the talent among the students, Donn Kintz has developed the College Orchestra into a musical organiization of the highest calibre. The orchestra often appears with the chorus, and gives special entertainment at appreciated by the music lovers of Bozeman, as well as by the students of the College. Slater, Crouse, S. Wenaas. Garry, Yoelker, Koetitz, Kintz Kissack. Paine. Wheat, Bohart. O'Neil One Hundred Sixty.fiveATHLETICSCOACH DYCHE Director of Athletics OACH DYCHE, you have played a responsible part in placing Montana State College athletics on the plane which they are primarily intended to occupy. You have at all times reminded your teams that sportsmanship is the true foundation and vital element of all intercollegiate competition. You have stressed that to win is at all times desirable, and to lose is the inculcation of a valuable lesson. You, through your tireless work and inspiration in the moments when the going was difficult, have made possible great Bobcat basketball teams and fighting football elevens.” “You have gained the confidence of the student body. Loyal supporters know well that you will always send a resolute and sturdy team on the field or court. It is you that is responsible for the maintenance of that Bobcat spirit in the hearts of both alumni and under grads.” MAX WORTHINGTON, Captain of Football and Basketball. HARRELL RENN, Captain of Track. LEONARD WING, President of Student Body. One Hundred Sixty-nineCodching Staff THE system of competitive athletics is handled a little differently at Montana State College than in many other schools, in that there arc no authorized assistant coaches. If the coach of a respective sport wishes some assistance, he may obtain it from some of the members of the faculty in the Physical Education Department. Coaching of the various sports is handled by instructors of this department. Schubert Dychc is coach of the two major sports, football and basketball. He is also often considered as head coach since he is the director of athletics at this school. Varsity track and freshhman football are coached by Bob Adams, a graduate of Knox College. Varsity wrestling, swimming and boxing are coached by Pat Dolan of Montana State College. Dolan also acts in the capacity of trainer and assistant for varsity football. Through the effort and tireless energy of the above man, this college has one of the best systems of intramural athletics of any institution in the country. Harry Ellis is faculty supervisor for this phase of athletics. Coach Dychc, Harry Ellis, and the other members of the faculty of this respective department have been praised highly by leading coaches and physical education instructors throughout the country for the very efficient system of intramural athletics which they have established here. Adams Elite Dolan One Hundred SeventyIjell Kings WHITE clad leaders of student vocal expression, in the form of the college yell kings, are much in evidence wherever student enthusiasm and pep are needed. At every athletic contest and pep gathering they lead the yells and battle songs, and in general convey the spirit of the spectators to their team engaged in combat. A chief of the yell leaders is elected by the student body each year. Conditions necessary for election arc a majority vote and previous experience as an assistant. His duty is to lead the rooting and the college songs, and to formulate new yells and songs. “Jimmie” Ovens held the coveted position of yell king during the 1930-31 school year. His assistants were Phil Roberts. Hen Frost, and “Hi” Greiner. As seen by those who know of the things which must be possessed by the holder of such a position, it is apparent that plenty of enthusiasm, the action of an acrobat, and unlimited ability to control the reactions of the audience are necessary for success. Such attributes were possessed by those in charge of student body expression this last year. Roberts Ovens Greiner One Hundred Seventy-oneAthletic Council ATHLETICS at Montana State College arc supervised and controlled by an athletic council composed of seven members who represent the students, faculty and alumni. The Council, usually meets once each quarter to discuss and act upon any usual questions, and it may meet at any time for a special purpose. All letter and numeral awards are approved by the council, which also exercises jurisdiction over rules of eligibility, finance, and conference problems which may arise. This year members of the counciil are: Fred Bennion, Chairman (during the absence of Professor Swingle); Eric Therkelson. Faculty Finance Advisor; Schubert Dyche, Director of Athletics; Pat Dolan, Graduate Manager; Jack Taylor, Alumni Representative; Max Worthington. Student Commissioner, and the manager of the major sport which is in progress at the time of the meeting. The Faculty Finance Advisor holds a very important position relative to the expenditure of the money which comes from the purchase of student activity tickets. It is his duty to authorize all expenditures, no matter what they may be for. Students are urged to become acquainted with the manner in which this money is handled and spent. 'Hiey at all times have the privilege of examining the books of the athletic department. Other schools have found this system of controlling atheltics a successful one, and thus far the experience of Montana State has been the same. At all times with such a plan the students arc keeping check on the expnditures and the manner in which the sport then in progress is being supervised. At the same time the faculty is given the opportunity of checking the student part of the management. Instead of working independently and toward different objectives, the students and faculty under this system are working toward a common goal which is the financial success of athletics, the one hundred per cent participation of the students, and the raising of the standard of athletics to the plane which they should occupy and for which they were inaugurated into the calendar of the College. Bennion Therkelson Taylor WorthInKlon One Hundred Seventy.twoManagers EACH major sport claims its own manager. These sports arc football, basketball. and track. Intramural athletics claims a manager, with intramural baseball having a separate one. A managership is also created by the minor sports such as boxing, swimming and wresting. The manager for football this year was Frank Ralph. Harry Adams was the manager for basketball owing to the failure of Robert Cunningham to return to school. Adams will also occupy this position next year if he wishes. Intramural manager was Harold Greiner, and the manager of baseball was Wall. Henry Lund filled the capacity of track manager. Next year Coach Dyche expects to add several managers to the department, including an equipment manager and an assistant for intramural and baseball. It is the duty of a manager to be on hand for as many practices of his particular sport as possible. He must take care of equipment, pack equipment for trips, suuervise men who arc working for a managership, handle the transportation of his own team to other places, and provide for visiting teams. A good manager can be of the utmost assistance to the coach. The managers of all sports at Montana State are seniors unless by chance the manager fails to return to school for his senior year. In that case the junior man next in order takes the position and holds it for two years. Managers must start from the bottom and work up. Freshmen are brought together at the beginning of each year and given certain sports for which they work until they reach their ultimate goal their senior year. The work is not easy, and the gaining of a managership is a distinct achievement, althoughh an opportunity is given to gain real experience. As a reward for their work, managers are given an “M” sweater adorned with a distinctive letter. Ralph Greiner Lund Wall One Hundred Seventy-threeQatton Field DEDICATION of the Gatton memorial athletic field took place on October 4, . The field was named in honor of Cyrus Gatton, one of the greatest athletes in the history of Montana State College, whose exploits on the gridiron were brought to a close by his entrance into the World War as an aviator, and his subsequent death while in action. The entire student body, the faculty, members of the Gatton family, and friends and schoolmates of “Cy” were present for the ceremony. The day on which the dedication took place was a typical autumn day, a warm day of late fall, and one in which the spirit of football seemed to live. It was the day of the game with St. Regis College, and the contest following the dedication ended in vic-toroy for an inspired Bobcat team. After a brief introductory address by President Atkinson, the flag covering the bronze plate in the memorial entrance way was furled. Then Fred Bennion, who was coach during the time of Gatton, delivered an eulogy on Cyrus Gatton. He spoke of the unconquerable fighting spirit which imbued “Cy” at all times, which even in the face of defeat glowed all the stronger. Incidents reminiscent of the departed one on the field of combat as well as in ordinary life were recalled by the speaker and in the messages from afar which were read. The memorial entrance way was built through the efforts of the mother of Gatton and was presented to the college by her on the day of the dedication of the athletic field. Memorial Entrance—Gatton Field One Hundred Seventy-fourFootball Fighting football teams of the past have made the n a m e “Bobcat” synonymous with that of Montana football elevens.MAX WORTHING1TON came to Montana State College with a marvelous athletic record behind him. He was a valuable asset to the Hob-kitten team of four years ago. In 1929 he was awarded with an end position on the All-Conference eleven. He captained the 1930 football season through a hard season, but one which was successful in every respect. He also captained the 1931 basketball team. Max is one of the few athletes to ever captain both the football and basketball teams in one vear. In future vears when the team is hard pressed, he will a great deal of pride I I Captain Max Worthington e missed. It is with that Montana State College can say that Max Worthington attended the school and defended her many times upon the court or the turf. Here is a man who can grin in the same pleasing manner after a defeat as he does after a victory. When utter defeat was staring him in the face last fall; when it was almost inevitable, he still drove, charged, blocked, and tackled just a shard and true as if the annual Hobcat-Grizzly game had only begun. His name shall go down in the annals of Montana State history as a student, a man, and an athlete. One Hundred Seventy.sixCOACH DYCHE and the 1930 Football Squad deserve much credit for the admirable manner in which the season was completed. Coach Dvche has well earned the compliments of the student body by the manner in which he built a team out of the material at hand. Some of the material was composed of veterans, but most of it was green. Congratulations are also due the squad on account of the way in which it responded to the instruction and guidance of the Coach. At the very beginning of the year a team was whipped into shape that went out to Idaho and defeated the Vandals there. l he inspiration i apparent in the Bobcat half of the annual Bobcat-Grizzly game. Flic high points of the season were: the defeat of Wyoming in the third quarter, the defeat of Idaho in the closing seconds, the sensational 80 yard run made by DcFrate against Nebraska. and the second half attack of the Bobcat against the Grizzly. In the game against Mount Saint Charles, the following men played their last bit of football for the school: Worthington, DeFrate, Bruner, Best, Dowell, Leland, Wagner, Dyer, McFarland, and O’Leary. Loach uyche was team during the last f Ccach Dyehe One Hundred Seventy.sevenCenteruille Burns, halfback Dyer, guard THE first game of the season was with the Centerville squad of Butte. The Bobcats received the kick-off and marched steadily down the field to score as the gun sounded for the end of the initial period. Cheever made the touchdown, and Worthington failed to convert the extra point. Keenan then broke through the line for a sixty-yard run to score. Worthington kicked goal, and the half ended with the Bobcats leading 13 to 0. The res2rves played most of the last half. In the third quarter Sadler and Breeden both scored, to bring the count up to 31 to 0. The reserves did remarkably well in going through the Centerville line for seven first downs. In the final quarter the reserves opened a hole in the line to let DeFrate through for a 75-yard race to the goal line. Keenan also scored on a long run by racing through a gap in the line. The game ended with the Bobcats on the Centerville 5-yard line. DeFrate was the mainstay of the Bobcat attack, while Worthington starred on defense. Dowell, Dale. Bruner, Hazen, Arlo, Best. McLean, Dyer. Moore, Larson Mencer, Wagner. Harrer, Nelson, Breeden. Anderson, McFarland, Worthington Bowman, Bauer, Greer, Dyer, Skinner, O'Brien, Nagel. Pepper, Amundsen, Harrer One Hundred Seventy-eightAnodes N the same day that the Varsity Bobcat team met and defeated the Idaho Vandals in Idaho, the Varsity Reserves played the touted Anaconda Anode eleven on Gatton Field. Some idea of the comparative strength of the Grizzly and Bobcat teams was gathered from this game, as the Anodes had been barely defeated in the closing seconds by the university eleven the week before. The Bobcat reserves started nicely under the guidance of Sap-tain Cheever. Two first downs were made in rapid succession after the Bobcats had received the kick on their five yard line. The ball was lost on the next play due to a bad pass, and the visitors scored. From then on the Anodes were continually on the offense, with McLean and Buzzetti bearing the brunt of the attack. 'Fhe Anodes garnered 6 points in the initial period, 13 in the second, 0 in the third, and 6 in the final quarter. As the final gun sounded the Bobcats were being pushed rapidly down on their own goal line. The final count was 25 to 0. Anodes. Wasner, Tackle Mills, Tackle The Anodes Punt on Their Twenty-yard Line One Hundred Seventy-nineDeFrate, Quarter Keenan, Halfback O'Leary, Fullback Uniuersiti] of Idaho DESPITE the fact that the press and fans had picked the unusually light but shifty Vandals to outscorc the Bobcats, the wearers of the Blue and Gold upset the dope as Captain Max Worthington converted the point after touchdown. The Bobcats won the game in the last few seconds of play by a 7 to 6 score. The Vandals took the offense with the opening gun. and twice during the first quarter saw the very shadow of the Cats’ goal posts. The close of the initial period found the ball in midfield in the possession of Idaho. In the second quarter the Vandals again came within inches of scoring. Early in the third quarter the Idahoans scored on a scries of line bucks and off tackle plays. Their back failed to convert the extra point. With about four minutes to play in the last period, the Bobcats started a one last mighty drive down the field. Yard by yard they neared scoring territory. A 17 yard pass from DeFrate to Long was completed. After three attempts from the four yard line. DeFrate went over tackle to score. Worthington won tlic game as he directed the ball between the uprights on a place kick. Montana State 7, Idaho 6. Regis College Attempts to Pass One Hundred EightyUniuersiti] of looming AFTER being outplayed and outscored in the first half of the annual Bobcat-Cowboy game, the Cats came back in the last half to win by a 20 to 13 count. The Cowboys started strong and gave the homecoming crowd a thrill as they put over a touchdown in the opening minutes of play by a steady march down the field. The remainder of the first quarter found the Cowboys on the offensive. Early in the second period, the Wyoming eleven again slipped away for a 37 year run to Montana’s 5 yard line. Here the Cowboys lost the ball on downs. Montana punted out of danger as the half ended 6 to 0 for Wyoming. With the start of the third quarter the Cats held Wyoming and forced them to punt. The kick was short and Sadler took it back to the 33 yard line. Burns and Sadler each received a pass, and Worthington received one in the end zone. Max converted and the score stood Montana 7; Wyoming 6. On the first play after Wyoming had received. Worthington intercepted a lateral pass and raced 45 yards for a touchdown. Then in the last few minutes of the third quarter Sadler received a pass in the end zone to bring the count up to 19 to 6. Worthington converted the point. After losing the ball on downs several times during the final quarter. Wyoming finally scored and converted the point. Montana State 20, Wyoming University 13. O'Leary Stops an Idaho Halfback Greer, Center LonK. Halfback McFarland. End 9 ty.0ne One Hundred EiUniversity of ULontana T7HILE 8.500 howling fans looked on, the Bobcats tried in vain to repeat their victory over the Grizzly. The Staters had a fast and driving backficld—so did the Grizzlies. The Bobcat line was outweighed 20 pounds to the man. However, the Cats clawed and fought hard to vanquish again the formidable Bruins, but the lead that the university camp had established in the first half sufficed to turn back the lighter Bobcats by a 13 to 6 victory. The Bobcats were unable to gain an inch over the Grizzly line, and found the air and around the wings their only avenues of gain. The game opened with the Grizzlies being repulsed twice on less than the one yard line. Finally on the fourth attempt, and the third time of their being within easy scoring distance, the Bruins drove across the stripe. The Grizzlies scored again in the second period on a series of line bucks and one pass. The half ended with the score 13 to 0, Montana U. The Bobcats came back strong in the second half. I)e-Frate passed to McFarland over the goal line early in the quarter. Time after time the Cats came within inches of scoring. McFarland caught three passes on the goal line during that half, only to be tackled and lack inches of being able to push the ball over. The final gun found the Bobcats in possession of the ball on the Grizzly 31 yard line; first, and 10 to go. Montana State 6. Montana Universitv 13. Mencer, Tackle Leland, Halfback Worthington, End The Grizzlies Go Over for Their First Score One Hundred Eighty-twoUniuersiti] of Nebraska AFTER leading the Cornhuskers of Nebraska 7 to 0 at the end of the first quarter, Montana State’s flashy Bobcats yielded before the crushing offensive of superior weight and came out on the short end of a 53 to 7 score in Lincoln. 'Hie Bobcats were badly outdistanced in yardage gains, but their dogged resistance brought forth considerable comment. In the opening period DeFrate intercepted a long Cornhusker pass on his own 12 yard line and dashed 88 yards for the Bobcat’s only score. The Cats fought hard to score again, but every attempt was stopped before it materialized. Nebraska scored twice in the second stanza, four times in the third, and twice in the final. The Bobcat passing attack gave the Nebraska squad plenty to worry about as they gained yard after yard by short passes, with DeFrate doing the tossing and Worthington on the receiving end. As the Cornhuskers were scheduled to play Pittsburgh the next week. Coach I). X. Bible used his A string only in segments and for short intervals. DeFrate, O’Leary, Worthington, and McFarland figured strongly in Montana State’s long defensive stand, with DeFrate and Worthington figuring as a pair of constant threats. Best. Guard Bauer. Guard Sadler, Quarter A crowd of 10,000 attended the game which was played in such warm weather that the Bobcats were bothered not a little with the heat. Nebraska 53, Montana State 7. Burns Skirts the Regis End One Hundred Ei 9hty-threeHazen. Guard McLean. Center Ario, End Brigham young Uniuersity THE outcome of the B. Y. U. game was something of an upset to many of the Montana fans. A week before the game the Mount St. Charles eleven had fought the Cougars to a 13 to 13 tie in Butte. As the St. Charles eleven was reputed not to he so exceptionally strong, the Bobcats were slated to win over the B. Y. U. squad. However, it seemed that the Montana men never gained their power or their stride during the game in Provo. Yardage was not exceptionally hard to gain, but weak defense proved the undoing of the Bobcat eleven. The Bobcat’s only score was the result of an aerial attack with DeFrate, Burns, and Worthington figuring. The first half of the game was close. The two teams fought on nearly even terms despite the fact that the Cougars came out with the score 6 to 0 in their favor. The Bobcat score came in the third quarter when the score was 13 to 0 against them. The Cougars came back strong again in the final period to bring the score up to a 19 to 6 count in their favor. Paul. Long. Marrow, and Young were outstanding for the Cougars, while DeFrate, Worthington, and Burns did some good work for the Bobcats. Brigham Young University 19. Montana State 6. Grizzlies Are Stopped on the 1-Foot Line O.-o Hundred Cichty--'ourMount St. Charles AFTER the B. Y. U. Cougars had upset the Bobcats and Mr. St. Charles had tied the Cougars, fans expected the annual St. Charles-Bobcat game to be a hotly contested battle. The last game of the season for the Cats found them on their toes and playing consistent football, however. The 21 to 0 defeat which the Bobcats dealt the Hilltoppers settled the controversy for second place in the state intercollegiate championship race. The Bobcat line was extraordinarily powerful against the Saints, and the backfield clicked like machinery on every play. The plunging attack of the Cats interspersed with accurate passes proved the defeat of the Saints. DeFrate carried the ball to scoring distance on his first trip in the game. The touchdown came a few seconds later . The second touchdown came after O’Leary hit the line four times in succession for long gains. On a fake spinner by Keenan and a double back pass. DeFrate tossed to Long who was wide open. Long evaded the safety man and skampered across the goal line. A few seconds before the final gun the same play was tried again with nearly the same results. Gelhausen led the Saint attack while Worthington. O'Leary, Keenan, and DeFrate starred for the Bobcats. Worthington successfully kicked three goals for extra points. Bobcats 21, Mount Saint Charles 0. DeFrate Hits the B. Y. U. Line at Tackle Dowell. End Skinner. Center Bruner, Tackle One Hundred Eighty.fiveBobkitten Football THE Bobkitten football team failed to make as impressive a record as the team of the year before. The entire team was exceptionally light and was composed of few men of all-state mention. However, against opponents who failed to have them outweighed decisively, the Bobkittens had a great deal of punch and speed. Six games were played during the season, three of which were won. The 32 to 0 defeat which the Kittens suffered at the hands of the University Cubs rather evened up the list of Cub defeats of the last three years. The first game of the season was played against the Varsity Reserves. The game was nothing short of a grudge battle. Lack of coordination on the part of the Reserves spelled their defeat. Against Butte High School, the Kittens were swamped by a well organized team in comparison to their own team which did not yet have its signals learned. Billings Polytechnic with a good team defeated the Kittens by a decisive score in the Kittens’ last game of the season. Men who were prominent in freshman football of the last season were: Haley, Kravik, Conway, Fitzsimmons, Petrie, Shubat. Barry, Bruckner, Dyer. Tibbs. Burgess, Parks, Huber, and Dyche. Bobkittens - - --- 6 Reserves - 0 Bobkittens - - ... 0 Butte High - - - - - 24 Bobkittens - - ... 19 Intermountain - - - - 0 Bobkittens - - - - - 32 Dillon Normal - - - 0 Bobkittens - - ... 0 University Cubs - - - 32 Bobkittens - - --- 0 Billings Polytechnic - - 27 The Bobcat Line Holds Against Regis One Hundred Eighty-sixBasketball The Gym! From whence on many a wintry night a victor's cry rings upward to the sky. TO Captain Max Worthington fell the task of leading the remnants of a “wonder team” through the 1931 basketball season. Unfortunately his captaincy was not over a team like that on which he played for three years before. There is a great deal of satisfaction in winning. There would be a great deal of satisfaction, perhaps, in being the captain of an undefeated team. However, the problems of a winner are trivial compared to those of a loser. To a winner, what does it matter if his team seems a little bit off form sometimes? With the loser, there is everything to fight against; despair, discouragement, and utter defeat. There are hundreds of little problems that the captain of a losing team must settle quickly out there on the floor. As it was. during this last season, victory was sweet and defeat was never more honorable. Victory was never more emblematic of the altruistic qualities of sport than during the 1931 basketball season. It is to Captain Max Worthington that the students wish to extend their hearty congratulations for the veteranlike manner in which he led the 1931 basketball team. Students are conscious of the hundreds of problems he solved out there on the court, and the energy, sweat, ache, and despair he underwent for the sake of the school. Captain Worthington One Hundred Eighty-eightCOACH “Schube” Dyche experienced a very different basketball season during the year of 1931 than he has dealt with since he became the mentor at Montana State College. For two years Coach Dyche had charge of a team that could probably defeat any quint in the world. This year, outside of one or two veterans, the entire team was composed of green material. There were loads of material at hand, but none which completely outclassed the other. It was this year, and not the ripe years, that the challenge was thrown to Coach Dyche. Despite the fact that he had green material out of which to carve a team, despite the fact that the support of fans and school was on rather wobbly foundation, and that the press did not recognize the Bobcat team any more, Coach Dvche faced the problem squarely and answered the challenge given him by turning out one of the most dangerous teams the school has ever had. True, they occupied the cellar position in the division rating all year, but they succeeded in defeating every team of the division except one. In this book the student body can adequately express their sincere appreciation to Coach Dyche for the manner in which he guided the 1931 basketball team for the betterment of the school and the spirit of the students. ::u :dred Eighty-nineBobcats 29 Utah Aggies 33 Bobcats 29 Utah Aggies 31 Bobcats 49 Utah Aggies 50 Bobcats 31 Utah Aggies 45 R. Buzzetti. Forward Wendt. Forward FOUR games were played with Utah State; two on the home floor, and two in Logan. Utah. The first games were played in Bozeman and provided an opportunity of seeing the Bobcats in the preliminary conference games at home. One game was characterized by the Montanans trailing by a decisive margin at the end of the first half, but rallying in the second half to lack only four points of riding over the visitors. It was in this game that Worthington and Ario held the fans on their feet with spectacular guarding. Set-ups were missed regularly by the Bobcats. In the second game the Cats were defeated by a small margin after a breathless rally. The third game was marked by the fact that the Cats were defeated by one point after an over-time period, and that the game was tied four times during the course of the scoring. Ninety-nine points were made in this game, Ario taking honors with 15. In the final game of the conference play. Boothe and Buzzetti were put out of play on personals. Captain Worthington played his final game for the Bobcats in this tilt. Buzzetti Converts Against the Aggies One Hundred NinetyBobcats 42 Montana U. 34 Bobcats 29 Montana U. 31 Bobcats 35 Montana U. 24 Bobcats 33 Montana U. 31 E. Buzzetti. Forward Worthington. Guard THE four-game series with the Montana University Grizzlies was divided into two games at each school. “The Bobcats came out victorious in three of the four games. The Grizzly victory in the second game was their first on the court for five years. For nine years the Bobcats have reigned supreme in the state intercollegiate basketball race. The first game was marked by a scoring spree on the part of R. Buz-zetti, who tallied 19 points. At the same time. Ario and Worthington proved themselves to be a veteran pair of guards. The second game was marked by the bare defeat of the Bobcats, who were not able to quite overcome the Grizzly lead. In the third game Wally Wendt saved the day by tallying 6 points in quick succession in the final seconds. In the fourth game the Bobcats rode over the Grizzlies on ability to convert free tosses. In all of these games R. Buzzetti was high point man with 19. 13. 11. and 14 points respectively. Boothe. Wendt, and Worthington took turns trailing in points. Boothe Gets the Tip on Andrews One Hundred Ninety-oneBoothe, Center Bobcats 37 Utah U. 51 Bobcats 26 Utah U. 40 Bobcats 31 Utah U. 48 Bobcats 34 Utah U. 31 Ario, Guard THE series against Utah University was divided with two games each at Salt Lake City and Bozeman. The first game was the first conference tilt of the season for the Cats. The game was characterized by the phenomenal long range shooting of the Utah forwards and center. R. Buzzetti got off for a good start for the season by leading the scoring. Different combinations were used by Coach Dyche in experimenting for the best five. The Cats were again defeated in the second game by a decisive score. Hopes of a surprise basketball team dwindled. Buzzetti again emerged high point man for the Bobcats. Clark, of the Utes, put on a scoring exhibition that was nothing short of being phenomenal. Again Coach Dyche experimented with different combinations. In the third game, and the first on the local floor, the Bobcats were again given rations consisting of defeat at the hands of the Utah Redskins. The Utah lead was not threatened after the first eight minutes of play. However, in the final game with the Utes. the entire Bobcat line played excellent basketball to send the visitors home with their only conference defeat of the year. This was Worthington’s and Ed Buzzetti’s last game on the home floor. Both of these veterans glorified themselves in that game. Worthington Gets the Tij in Utah U Game One Hundred Ninety-two Bobcats 52 B. Y. U. 63 Bobcats 50 B. Y. U. 54 Bobcats 42 B. Y. U. 29 Bobcats 39 B. Y. U. 51 Breeden, Guard Conway, Forward FOUR games were played with Brigham Young University; two at each school. The first game, which was played in Provo, was marked by the high scores of each team. One hundred fifteen points were made in this game. The Mormons never during the remainder of the season played such brilliant ball as they did that evening. R. Buzzetti led the scoring for the Cats. The second game was characterized by the fact that the Cats came a little closer to their first conference victory, and the hopes of Bobcat fans raised a little. In the third game the Bobcats gained their first conference victory. Throughout the entire game B. Y. U. was completely outplayed. Worthington and Wendt starred for the Cats. In the final game the Mormons revenged themselves of the drubbing they received the night before and gave the Cats a lesson in the same field. Jump Ball Under Mormon Basket One Hundred Ninety-threePre Season Qames FOUR games were played with the Mount Saint Charles five in the play-off for the state championship. These games were played before the conference schedule began, and provided Coach Dyche with an opportunity of finding an effective combination for a team from the squad. All of these games were won by wide margins. Two games were played with the Livingston Railway Club, providing good scrimmage practice for the hoopsters. The Big 'I'imber Independents were also easily defeated. The Bobcats played a two game series with the Wichita Hnry’s, National Amateur Champions. The first game was marked by an easy victory for the visitors, but the second tilt nearly proved the first defeat of the champions. The margin was only one point, and the Bobcats missed an opportunity of tieing that with a gift toss after the final gun. The reserves defeated Intcrinountain Union College by a large score in a preliminary game. Bobcats............29—Mount Saint Charles - 9 Bobcats............48—Mount Saint Charles - 18 Bobcats............40—Mount Saint Charles - 33 Bobcats............48—Mount Saint Charles - 26 Bobcats...........- 62—Livingston R. R. Club - 19 Bobcats............45—Livingston R. R. Club - 10 Bobcats............43—Big'Limber.............17 Bobcats -..........27—Henry’s Clothiers - - 47 Bobcats............30 Henry’s Clothiers - - 31 Homme, Boothe, Ario, Wendt, Kutzman Facer. E. Buzzettl, Worthington, K. Buzzettl, Breeden Whitcanack. Huber, Conway, Harding, Fitzsimmons One Hundred Ninety-fourTrack Indoors training througn the winter months keeps the track men fit for the spring meets.HARRELL Renn was elected as the 1930 track captain. Past performances on the track won for him this distinction. Renn first started adding laurels to his crown when he was a senior in high school. At the state interscholastic meet in Missoula that year, Renn maintained his superiority in the sprints. The next y H if Captain Harrell Iienn ear found him at Montana State and out for football and track. Last year he reached the peak of his achievements by winning the 100 yard dash and the 220 yard dash in extraordinary time in the state intercollegiate meet in Missoula. There is no denying that no better man could have been selected to act in the capacity as captain of track. His coaches, team mates, and associates will long remember him as an outstanding athlete and thorough sport. One Hundred Ninety-sixTHK coach of varsity track is Bob Adams, a former star athlete of Knox College. Coach Adams during his instruction here has raised track from a very low standard to the outstanding spring activity and one of the three major sports of the campus. It may be safely said that ii interest which Coach Adams tana State was equipped with an up-to-date track and field last spring. Last year he developed a track squad which came the closest to defeating the Grizzly that any track team of the school has ever done. In fact, so close was the margin that for a while it looked as if the long cherished track crown of the U’s was due to change hands. Coach Adams expects to develop a good track team in the next year with old material, new contenders, and a new track and field on which to work. is chiefly through the has aroused that Mon- Coach Adams One Hundred Ninety.sevenTHE third State Intercollegiate Track and Field Meet held at Missoula saw, perhaps, the best Bobcat squad ever in action. The squad of 1930 came within thirteen hard-fought points of wresting from the hands of the University the state track and field crown, the closest of any team the school has ever sent out to compete with the Grizzlies. Strengthened by their star hurdler, who was not able to take part in the meet, there is but little doubt that the Bobcats would have won. Seven points off of the Grizzlies’ added on to the score of the Bobcats would have turned the tables. However, as it was, the Bobcats could only provide the Grizzlies with a real struggle and let them know that they had engaged in a real track and field meet. The contest was the third of the annual state intercollegiate meets which are held at Missoula. Five colleges were represented including the State University, the State Normal. Mount Saint Charles College, the State School of Mines, and Montana State College. Buzzetti Goes Over The meet started with the Bobcats annexing twenty points in about as many minutes. With this the Grizzly crowd woke up to the fact that they had something new to contend with. Burke of the University started their scoring when he counted in the pole vault. Point by point the University score crept up until the Grizzlies had quite a margin. Then the Bobcats started getting their counters in bunches. The relay was the last event, but already the University had gained too large a margin to make the College’s victory in that event of any special consequence as far as winning the meet was concerned. Or.c Hundred Ninety-eightThe placing of the five schools were as follows: Montana University................................68 5 8 Montana State College.............................55 5 6 Montana State Normal.............................. 3 Mount Saint Charles............................... 2 School of Mines................................... 1 1 3 One of the highlights of the meet was the mile run. Holst of Montana State maintained a steady pace and kept the lead. He crossed the line first in good time, to be followed by DeVries, who was in turn followed by Smith. All of these men were on the Bobcat squad. Another event of interest was the 100 yard dash. Captain Rcnn of the Bobcats suddenly let loose a burst of speed and ran the 100 yards in 10 seconds flat, which is very unusual and comes rather close to the class of nationally known sprinters. Rcnn then turned around and won the 220 yard dash without much apparent effort. The Bobcats won the 100 yard dash, the 220 yard dash, the mile run, and the relay, relay. In addition to that, they placed one or two men in every one of the track events. However, the inability to garner points in the field events was the cause of defeat. Ward placed in the high jump, and Scmingscn easily took the shot put, although he could not reach the record he set the year before. Perey, of the University, was high point man with 10p$ points. Renn followed with 10 points. Men of Montana State who figured in scoring were: Renn, Ward, Bruner, Hixson. Semingsen. Holst, Smith, and DeVries. Ward Clears 6 Feet One Hundred Ninety.nineIN the Rocky Mountain Conference meet held at Boulder, Colorado, the Bobcats took seventh place in a field of eleven teams. The Montana State squad gathered nine points. Semingsen, Smith, and DeVries counted for nine points. Semingsen placed second in the shot put, Smith got fourth in the mile run. and DeVries placed third in the two-mile run. 1 lie University of Utah won the meet with 57points. The scores of all the schools were as follows: Utah University - - - - 57 1 2 Colorado University - - 46 Colorado Aggies - - - - 44 1 2 B. Y. U................30 1 3 Utah Aggies............30 Colorado College - - - 11 Grant of the Unviersitv of Utah won the individual scoring with a first in the high jump, first in the high hurdles, and second in the broad jump; a total of 14 points. Six new records were set, including the high jump by Grant of Utah University, the pole vault of C. A. C, the hammer throw by Clark of Colorado College, the shot put by Beattie of C. A. C., the discus throw by Beattie of C. A. C., and the broad jump by Hamilton of Colorado University. Beattie broke two of his own records that he had established the year before. Renn, Bruner, and Drazich Nearing the Tape Montana State...........9 Denver University - - - 8 Wyoming University - 2 5 16 Colorado Teachers - - - 1 Western State ----- 0 Two HundredSUMMARY OF INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET AT MISSOULA Low Hurdles...........Wellington, first DeFrate, third Broad Jump............Buzzetti. third Two Mile..............DeVries, first Holst, third Relay.................Griffin. Coey, Cline. Bruner; first 100-..................Renn, first 220_..................Renn, first Shot..................Scmmingscn, first Ward, third Mile..................Holst, first DeVries, second Smith, third 440_..................Bruner, third Half Mile.............Cline, second Smith, third High Jump.............Ward, second Hixson, tied for third SUMMARY OF CONFERENCE MEET AT BOULDER, COLORADO Shot Put.............Semmingsen. second Two Mile.............DeVries, second Mile.................Smith, fourth The Finish of the 440 Two Hundred OneMinor and Intramural Sports For the majority of college men, minor and intramural sports must take the place of major athletics.Intercollegiate IDrestling and Boxing INTERCOLLEGIATE wrestling has become an important minor sport at Montana State College. The Bobcats have turned out several conference champions since they started entering the conference meet. Out of the regular wrestling class instructed by Dolan, the men who seem best in their respective weights are chosen to represent the school in the meets with other teams. Just before meets, elimination contests are held to decide who shall take the trips. Intercollegiate boxing does not attract the attention which the other minor sports create. For one thing, boxing requires the strictest of training rules and students find it difficult to train for many long months for the sake of a minor letter. Also, boxing has been dropped from the conference list of intercollegiate competition. The motive was to reduce all competition to sports which were less antagonistic. A wrestling meet was staged this year against the Southern Branch of Idaho University in which the Bobcat matmen emerged victorious with three falls, three decisions, and one draw; a total of 25 points to the Idahoans’ 4] 2. Thrailkill, Claire Freese, and Brewer won their matches by falls. Reed, Pepper, and Clarence Freese won by decisions, and Wagner matched with “Oat” Brado fought to a draw in two over-time periods. In the conference divisional meet this year. Montana State took fourth place with 14 points. Brigham Young University wrested the grappling crown from the hands of Utah University by scoring 32 points to Utah’s 22. The Utah Aggies tied with Utah U. with 22 points. The Bobcat wrestlers captured only one divisional championship. Everett Pepper threw Marvis Jonas of Utah in the course of a very Hutchinson. Thrailkill. Grebe, Freese, Brewer. Hoadley Dolan, Dyer. Cainmack, Freese. Kessler. TYipp. Mull Hazen, Wagner, Read, Harrison, Petrie. Pepper Two Hundred Fourfew seconds. The Utah man had never been thrown before he climbed onto the mat with Pepper. Several of Montana’s grapplers made creditable showings but lacked experience. The men who competed in the divisional meet were: Hazen, Pepper. Clarence Freese, Clair Freese, Brewer, Hoadlev, H. Dyer, and Thrailkill. In the intercollegiate meet with the University of Montana, the Bobcat wrestlers made a remarkable showing. The Montana grapplers lost only two of their bouts. Pepper. Rocky Mountain Conference Champion, won his bout in 2 minutes and 45 seconds from Mikalson of the University. The other results were: 165 lb.—Clarence Freese threw J. Mola of the University in 1 minute and 35 seconds. 125 lb.—II. Dyer threw Johnson of the University in 7 minutes. Vedro threw Hazen of the College in 2 minutes, 30 seconds. Brewer won from Banficld of the University. The final count for the wrestling contests was Bobcats 29; Grizzlies, 12. The points which the Montana State wrestlers took in their respective bouts was equalized by an equal clean sweep of the University’s in the boxing bouts. The Grizzly pugilists won all five of their bouts. Myers and Egan of the College were won over by knockouts. The results were: George Haney, 167, won from Harrison, 200. in 3 rounds. Grover stopped Egan in the second round in the 135 lb. class. Crowley won over Petrie in 3 rounds in the 165 lb. class. Jones defeated Read in 3 rounds in the 125 lb. class. Krause won over Myers in the second round in the 155 lb. class. A minor sports carnival is held alternately at Missoula and Bozeman each year. Wrestling, running and boxing are included. The final result of this year’s carnival was a 66 to 66 tie. Dyer, Thrailkill. Hoadley. Freese, Mull, Dolan Brewer. Papper, Freese, Hazen 0 Two Hundred FiveIntercollegiate Swimming INTERCOLLEGIATE swimming is perhaps the most important of the minor sports. A regular class in swimming is conducted with Pat Dolan as instructor. This class provides a means of finding material for the swimming teams. However, a place on the aquatic squad is not confined only to members of the regular class, for any student may try out for a berth on the team. The swimmers of Montana State College usually experience two meets every year. One is the divisional conference meet, and the other is the meet in the minor sports cafnival against the University of Montana. Montana State usually takes the crown of the state in the minor sports program. Last year the Robcat swimmers took a clean sweep of the events, but this year the Grizzly got away with two events. The 1931 aquatic team was greatly strengthened this year by Fox. He completed his preparatory work at Shattuck Military School and came here this year as a freshman. In the divisional conference meet he set a new record for the 60 yard dash, one which will be hard to equal in the future by other contenders. In the carnival with the University, Fox broke two records. He set a new record of 19.6 seconds in the 40 yard free style and a mark of 56 seconds in the 100 yard free style. In the divisional meet held at Provo, Utah. Fox won the sixty and one hundred yard dashes and collected a point and a half in the relay to come through as a dark horse and win the individual scoring with 11 points. In the meet with the University, Fox was also high point man with 15 points, while Misevic was second with 11. Dolan. Misevic, Roberts, Wall. Foster, Krkkila. Garry. Barry. Fox Two Hundred SixThe captain of this year’s swimming squad was Jack Erkkila. He assisted in winning the relay in the divisional meet in which the Bobcats took second place, and against the University he won the 220 yard free style. In the divisional meet the Bobcat paddlers were somewhat held back by the fact that the bottom of the pool at Provo was dark in contrast to the white bottomed tank at Montana State. Men who made the trip to Utah were: Fox, Gary, Erkkila. Misevic, and Roberts. The divisional meet was won by Utah University. They collected 67 points. The Utah Aggies were second with 25 and the Bobcats gathered 17. In the meet with the University Grizzlies the results were as follows: 40 yard free style—won by Fox. College; second. Ruth, U; third. Misevic, College. Time: 19.6 seconds. 220 yard free style-won by Erkkila, College; second, Cooney, U; third, Gary, College. Time: 2.42. 100 yard back stroke—won by Have, U; second. Misevic, College: third. Schroeder, U. Time: 1: 18.8. 100 yard free style—won by Fox, College; second. McCarty, U; third, Turrell, U. Diving—(swan, jack-knife, V. back and four optional) won by Dean. U. S3.7 points; second, Roberts, College, 71.S points; third. Gary, College, 69.1 points. 100 yard breast stroke—won by Cooney, U; second. Barry. College; third, Erkkila, College. Time, 1: 8.6 . 160 yard free style relay—won by College. Time: 1: 25.8. Misevic, Garry, Fox, Erkkila, Roberts Two Hundred SevenRifle Team THE R. O .T. C. rifle team of Montana State College, in charge of Lieut. C. E. Jackson, completed the 1931 season after making a creditable showing. The team won 17 out of 36 matches with teams from institutions like Kentucky. California, Washington, Stanford. Cornell, and Purdue. The team competed in the Hurst Trophy match and placed fourth in the ninth corps area, qualifying it for the national intercollegiate match. It was one of twenty teams in the area. The National Rifle association awards medals to the members of the teams placing among the first three. Robert Erb won highest individual record and Clarence Holst was the winner of highest underclass record. The awards for these records are given by Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military fraternity. This year the military department is also awarding a trophy to the winner of high individual record, the trophy to be kept in the department, with the name of each successive winner being engraved upon it. The men who received letters are: Erb, Holst, Gillette, Johnson. Romo. Howard, Quist, Daley, O’Meara, and Bauer. Rifle matches are different from most sports in that the competition is remote. The contestants from the various schools shoot for high score on their respective ranges, the results being sent to the corps area commander to determine the placings. Competition among schools is not limited to size, the larger instituions having no better chance to win than the smaller. O’Meara. Wamsley. Bauer, Daley. Quist Skonard, Pepper, Erb, Johnson, Jackson Two Hundred EightIntramural Handball INTRAMURAL handball doubles was played this year for the first time, and proved to he of great interest. Each fraternity entered a doubles team, and the tournament was conducted along the direct elimination plan. Joe Sonntag and Don McElliott, representing the Amigo fraternity, were victorious over the S. A. E. team composed of Orville Hauer and James McArthur. In the spring these two men. Sonntag and McElliott, will be presented with medals emblematic of the college championship in doubles handball. Joe Sonntag, for the third consecutive year, emerged the winner in the singles handball competition. Sonntag, an Amigo, won the championship through his defeat of Wenaas in the finals. Intercollegiate Qolf INTERCOLLEGIATE golf was played for the first time during the spring of 1930. Harold Lee won the intramural championship by defeating Egan in a 36-hole match. The champion and runner-up then composed the team which would play for the intercollegiate championship. The 36-hole match was held at Missoula in connection with the state track and field meet. On the Missoula course and against strong competition, the Montana State golfers lost to W’adum and Davis of Montana University. The score of the winning team was 371 for the 36 holes, which is the record intercollegiate score. Egan Eee Joe Sonntag Two Hundred Nine1930 Intramural Track THE intramural track last spring was one of the most closely and fiercely contested meets that ever went on record here. Only non-lettermen are eligible for this activity, but there being plenty of good material among the Freshmen, as well as the upper classmen, each event saw its dark horses. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Beta Epsilon, and Sigma Chi vied strongly with each other in total points up to the last event, when the Sigma Chi tracksters pulled out in front by a close margin. The intramural meet is run off in the afternoons of two consecutive days. Last year saw rather unfavorable weather with a strong cold wind and over-clouded sky. The track on the new Gatton Field had just been put in shape, and was still very soft. In spite of these handicaps, some good showings were made in some of the dashes and field events. Bruner and Drazich (S. A. E.) had everything their own way in the sprints. Hixson (B. E.) took second in the high hurdles, third in the low hurdles, and first in the high jump, in which he went out on 6 feet. Faxon. F. Buzzetti, E. Buzzetti, Coey, Wellington, and Ball garnered points for Sigma Chi. Holst and Smith maintained their superiority in the distance runs. Popham (S. A. E.) gathered points in the discus and javelin. McFarland (S. A. E.) took the broad jump. Intramural track is one of the largest intramural programs on the campus. 'I'his activity necessarily requires several weeks of training, and for an organization to win it demands that that organization have a very versatile group of athletes. Bruner and Drazich Fight for the Tape Two Hundred Ten1930 Intramural Dolleqball VOLLEYBALL, although a new intramural sport on the Montana State College campus, proved invaluable as a competitive game during the fall of 1930. Each of the ten frats on the “hill" established its volleyball team and went out after the trophy. These frats furnished some teams of high calibre and a splendid brand of competition resulted. Three games were played each evening of the school week, and all the Saturday afternoon hours were spent in this competition. Large audiences attended all the games and a high brand of fellowship and sportsmanlike conduct was noticeable in the relations of the fraternities to one another. The games were played in the small gymnasium and were handled in fine manner by Intramural Manager. Harold Greiner, and Assistant Manager, Albert Pettibone, who officiated all of the contests. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity won the championship by winning all of its nine contests without so much as the loss of a single game. Kappa Sigma fraternity, champions of volleyball in 1929, also had a fine team and succeeded in holding the championship S. A. E. team to 16-14 and 15-13 scores in the championship play-off. The results of the series: 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 2. Kappa Sigma. 3. Amigo. 4. Sigma Chi. Garry, Adams. Wendt, Mencer Worthington. Arfo, McFarland Two Hundred ElevenS. A. E. Baseball Champions 1930 Intramural Baseball EACH year since the abolition of varsity baseball on the M. S. C. campus, intramural baseball has demanded the attention of the student body and many of the city residents. The keen competition in the 1930 scries brought to light many outstanding players and teams. Throughout the entire series there was every evidence of good sportsmanship among the fraternities. 'The series was conducted by the “Round Robin” method of play off. 'This system demands that each team play every other team. The team finishing the season with the highest percentage is automatically the winner of the trophy. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity won the championship by defeating Beta Epsilon in the last game by a 2 to 0 score. Sigma Chi placed second in the scries, nosing out the B. E.’s, who finished third. The President’s Cup, awarded yearly to the championship team, must be won three times in order to assure its permanent possession. To date. S. A. E. and B. E. have two legs on the trophy. Each of these frats reports good prospects for the coming series, so there should not be any lack of competition over the holding of the trophy. 1930 CROSS COUNTRY Gus Holst, letter man in track and member of Sigma Chi. won the cross country which was held November 1, 1930. Ilolst ran a pretty race and with the aid of a dry day and hard competition came close to the record of Lester Bachman, whose official time stands at 15:06. Holst’s time was 15:09. Wilder, S. A. E., and Homme, B. E., forced the winner all of the way and finished in second and third places respectively. Fraternity standings were determined on the number that finished, times their points, divided by 10. Pi Kappa Alpha placed first with 342 points. Sigma Chi was second with 257 points, and Delta Tau finished in third place with 183 points. Sixty runners started the race and fifty-three finished, all in good condition and in average time. Officials for the cross country were: Judges — Coach Dyche. Prof. Renne. Prof. Kirk, and Pat Dolan; Starters—Harry Ellis, Max Worthington, Vic O’Leary, and Hi Greiner. Start of the Cross Country Two Hundred TwelveIntramural Swimming THE intramural swimming meet ended with Pi Kappa Alpha and the independents each gathering 35 points. Swimming has always drawn much attention from the fraternities, and many of the intramural contests have been well contested, but this meet was so close that out of all the possible points in different events two teams tied for the leading score. Pi Kappa Alpha was declared the winner by virtue of winning more first places. Sigma Chi placed third with four points, and S. A. E. fourth with two points. Fox was high point man of the contest and the leader of the Pi K. A. team. He annexed four first places including the 40 yard dash, the 100 yard free style .the 100 yard back stroke, and the 100 yard breast stroke. In addition to that he swam as last man in the free style and medley relays. Misevic placed second in the diving, 100 yard free style. 100 yard back stroke, the 40 yard dash, and was lead-off man in the free style and medley relays. Misevic was the mainstay of the Independent team. 1930 INTRAMURAL WRESTLING Intramural wrestling was received at Montana State College last spring with such favor that it promises to be one of the major intramural sports. All the fraternities and the independents entered full teams and the competition was exceedingly keen. Elimination matches were run off on Wednesday, April 3, and the championship bouts on the following evening. Professor Dye. Coach Swingle, and Coach Dolan refereed all the matches. A handsome silver cup was awarded to the team scoring most points. Points were given for K. S. Wrestling Team s. and first, seconds, and thirds in each weight. Kappa Sigma took first place with 27 points. Sigma Chi followed with 24. and S. A. E. third with 23 points. Kappa Sigma rook three championships. Sigma Chi and S. A. E. each took two. and the Independents won one. Professor Swingle announced that to stimulate interest in the sport a letter will be awarded to any man taking a championship in his weight three times. A large crowd of students and townspeople witnessed all the matches. Two Hundred ThirteenIntramural basketball INTRAMURAL basketball is divided into two leagues in order that the race for the championship will include more students of the campus. Each fraternity enters a team in each league. The two leagues have been named after the two colors of the school, the Blue league and the Gold league. 'This year found plenty of strong competition in both leagues. In the Blue league, the Amigo fraternity team emerged victorious with one loss and nine victories. Kappa Sigma was runner-up in the same league with eight victories and two losses. Kappa Sigma defeated the Amigo team to throw both quints into a tie. The Amigos won the final game by a 21 to 14 score. In the Gold league the S. A. E. team came out on top of the scramble for the title with a percentage of one thousand. The last two games of the S. A. E. team were close ones in which they nosed out the Independents 20 to 18 and in the championship game won over the Sigma Chi team by a 14 to 12 score. Intramural basketball is perhaps the most important activity on the intramural program. Not only is it important because basketball is “the” game at Montana State, but because more students are engaged in this particular sport than in any of the other sports on the intramural calendar. A fine type of sportsmanship and fair play was prevalent throughout the entire scries. Amigo Team S. A. E. TeamCo Ed Sports To the modern College Woman, co ed sports are becoming of ever-increasing importance.ID. A. A. •jj Sfl ta «a n The Women’s Athletic Association is the active sponsor of co-ed athletics. It includes every woman at Montana State College who pays the annual dues. Each year the organization sponsors a Jamboree, and contests, creating interest and sportsmanship in all fields of women’s athletics. The YV. A. A. Council consists of the officers and sport managers. It has charge of the business affairs of women’s athletics and promotes the various sports. This year an intramural system was devised for competitive athletic games. Miss Pearl Kimball has been the advisor of YV. A. A. during Miss Stuart’s leave of absence. Under her guidance, the organization has made great advancement. YV. A. A. COUNCIL President..........................................M. Roscoe Secretary-Treasurer...............................B. McNeil Manager at Large...................................M. Foote Assistant Manager..................................P. YVirak Assistant Manager......................................N. Cole Swimming Manager...................................H. Oliver Rifle Manager.....................................$. Barringer YVinter-Sports Manager............................L. Bowman Tennis Manager.....................................H. Fechter Hiking Manager.....................................C. Kunkel McNeil, Fechter. Foote. Roscoe Barringer, Bowman. Henkel. Oliver Two Hundred SixteenLAI STE MEDAL Each year on Woman’s Day awards are made for achievements in athletics. The Laiste Medal, awarded by Mrs. James Laiste of New York, goes to the winner of the highest number of points during the year. Sarah Barringer won the medal for 1929-1930 with a score of 136. Second place went to Erma Monroe. DEAN’S CUP Dean Hamilton presents a cup to the sorority that wins the greatest number of points in athletics. In 1929-30 Alpha Omicron Pi obtained the cup permanently after winning it three consecutive years. The new cup was won last year by Alpha Gamma Delta. Sarah Barringer W. A. A. AWARDS Cups are awarded by W. A. A. to women winning four first places in college athletics. Last year cups were awarded to May Boyd, Helen Fechter. Martha Hawksworth, Agnes Nugent, and Aleda Tokerud. BOBCAT SWEATERS Girls winning 87 points by participation in athletic activities are awarded Bobcat sweaters. These are the emblems of the all-round co-ed athlete. Bobcat sweater winners for 1929-30 were: M. Foote, M. Roscoe, H. Bradbury, M. Richards. M. Hawks. N. Cole, A. Tokerud. M. Crest, L. Tubb. R. Platt, M. Porter, C. Delaney, M. Smith, C. Henkel, L. Bowman, C. Smith, G. Anderson, and M. Nye. Bowman. Henkel. Bradbury, Roscoe. Smith. Delaney Tubb, Anderson. Hawks. Richards, Crest Two Hundred SeventeenRecreation Swimming Hour SWIMMING The sport that probably holds the most interest for M. S. C. women is swimming. It is a tradition at Montana State that every girl who is physically able should learn to swim. Beside efficient class instruction, swimming meets are held to create more interest among college swimmers. Capable student supervisors have charge of the plunge during pleasure swimming hours. Those for 1930-31 were: Dorothy Garrett. Helen Oliver. Sarah Barringer, and Anne Harrington. BLUE AND GOLD SUITS Each year swimming suits are awarded for diving, racing, and form achievements. Each girl passing 40 points in swimming test is entitled to a blue and gold suit. Winners for 1929-30 were: Sarah Barringer, Anne Harrington. Mary Wisncr, Kathryn Gibson. Harriet Tullock, Gail Avery, Elizabeth Smith, and Ruth Platt. Barringer, Gibson. Tullock. Harrington Two Hundred EighteenFoote, Paulson, Flanigan. Johnson, Harrington. Roat BASKETBALL Basketball is the outstanding major sport of the winter quarter. This year the intramural system was used for the tournament, and at the end of the basketball season an all-star team was chosen from among the participants. Mrs. R. E. Brown annually awards little silver basketballs to each member of the championship team so chosen. BASEBALL This year the baseball season was held during the fall quarter. Such increased interest has been shown in the past few years, that soon baseball will be classed among the major sports for women. Competitive games were held on the interclass basis. Tri-letters were awarded to each player on the all-star team. Wilson, Welder. Berven. Talinage Kunkel, Anderson. Monforten, WardMurdock. Nelson. Ward, Albright, Harrington. Weider. Wirak VOLLEYBALL 'I'he intramural system has created a greater interest in volleyball among co-eds in general. 'I'he winning team for 1930-31 was that of Alpha Omicron Pi. 'I'he championship team consists of the best players in the tournament, regardless of the sorority team winning. W. A. A. tri-letters are awarded to the volleyball players chosen for the championship team. TUMBLING AND TAP-DANCING Efficient instruction in dancing and tumbling feats is given by Miss Kimball and Dorothy Garrett, respectively. Practical use is made of the instruction by asking members of the various classes to assist in school entertainments. The interest shown during 1930-31 has been exceptionally keen, and it is hoped that the activities will become permanent. Lyman, Harrington, Keyes, Meyers. McNeil Two Hundred Twenty Co-ed Sports WINNERS RIFLE—Alpha Gamma Delta won the sorority meet last year, and Erma Monroe the Anceny medal for individual honors. HIKING—Winners in distance and speed hiking are awarded by Mrs. E. Broox Martin. Esther Riddell won first, and Mildred Richards a close second, in speed hiking. Selma Roys was awarded first in distance hiking, and Edith Oatey second. SWIMMING—Sarah Barringer was awarded the Miller medal for individual achievement in swimming with a score of 84 points. Erma Monroe was ineligible for first because of winning last year. TENNIS-—Clara Roat was awarded the Miles medal for first place in tennis, and Carolyn Delaney was second. Martha Hawksworth defeated both winners but was ineligible for the medal, having won the preceding year. Roy Barringer Roat Two Hundred Twenty.oneORQANIZATIONSSororities Informal social affairs staged by the sororities add much to the pleasantry of campus life. lphd Omicron Pi I dun did at Barnard College, 189 7 Color—Cardinal Flower—Jacqueminot Rose ACTIVE CH Barnard College Sophie Newcomb Memorial College New York University University of Tennessee Randolph-Macon Woman’s College University of Nebraska University of California DePauw University Brown University Jackson College University of Maine Cornell University Northwestern University Belaud Stanford University University of Illinois University of Minnesota Syracuse University University of Washington Southern Methodist University Indiana University University of APTERS Montana State College Vanderbilt University University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas Miami University University of Michigan University of Oregon University of Oklahoma University of Maryland Birmingham-Southern College University of California Southwestern University Oregon Agricultural College University of Colorado Butler University Florida State College Pennsylvania State College University of Cincinnati University of Toronto Denison University Wisconsin Garrett. Kellett, Fisher, Elliott, Thompson, Scott, Taylor Hakala, Boulcware. Pope, Griffith Wlsner, McNeil, Hanson, Busch, Baker, Hirsh, Keyes Two Hundred Twenty-six.Alpha Phi Chapter Established 1917 Patronesses Mrs. W. N. Purdy Mrs. W. L. Conklinc Mrs. E. Broox Martin Mrs. Allen Sales Mrs. W. S. Davidson Seniors Gladys Elliott Dorothy Garrett Mary Hakala Katherine Fisher Katherine Kellett Doris Kuhns Peggy Scott Mary Taylor Hazel Thompson Juniors Dorothy Baker Caroline Busch Vivienne Bouleware Elizabeth Griffith Dorothy Hanson Pearl Hirsh Virginia Keyes Evelyn Mattmiller Betty McNeil Elizabeth Popf. Sophomores Dorothy Ford Edith Johnson Mary Lyman Helen Rushing Lorraine Thompson Kathleen Vaughn Virginia Warner Margaret Winters Pauline Wirak Freshmen Mary Balkovatz Mabel Burkland KATIIERIN E KLINGENSMITH Margaret Kunkel Frances Taylor Pledges Elizabeth Haley Anne Harrington Helen Shaw B ERT11A VANDERSH AF Warner, Ford. Winters. Wirak. Thompson, Lyman Vandershaf. Vaughn. Rushing, Balkovatz, Kunkel Burkland. Mattmiller, Taylor, Kllngensmlth, Johnson. Haley Two Hundred Twenty-seven Chi Omega Founded at the Univ. of Kansas, 1895 Colors—Cardinal and Straw Flower—White Carnation Univ. of Arkansas Transylvania College Union University Univ. of Mississippi Randolph Macon Woman's College Newcomb College Univ. of Tennessee Univ. of Illinois Northwestern Univ. Univ. of Wisconsin Univ. of California Univ. of Kansas Univ. of Nebraska Univ. of Texas West Virginia Univ. Univ. of Michigan Univ. of Colorado Dickinson College Florida State College Colby College Univ. of Washington Univ. of Oregon Jackson College George Washington Univ. Syracuse University Ohio University Miami University Univ. of Missouri ACTIVE CHAPTERS Univ. of Cincinnati Coe College Univ. of Utah Leland Stanford Univ. Univ. of New Hampshire Univ .of Kentucky Kansas State Agr. Coll. Southern Meih. Univ. Cornell University Oregon Agr. College Ohio State Univ. Univ. of Oklahoma Univ. of Chattanooga Swarthmore College Univ. of Pennsylvania State Univ. of Iowa Purdue University Univ. of Pittsburgh Rollins College Oklahoma State College Montana State College Drake University Univ. of Minnesota Wm. and Mary College Univ. of Maine Univ. of Alabama Univ. of Georgia Rhode Island State Coll. Southwestern Pres. Univ. Hunter College Indiana University Univ. of Arizona Univ. of North Car. Univ. of Maryland Univ. of Calif, at L. A. State College of Wash. Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Univ. of North Dakota Marietta College Louisiana State Univ. Univ. of South Dakota Wittenberg College Oglethorpe Univ. Hillsdale College Univ. of New Mexico Westminster College Ohio Wesleyan Univ. Michigan State Coll. Penn. State Coll. Culver Stockton Coll. Univ. of Virginia Centenary College Queens College Univ. of South Car. College of Charleston Denison University University of Tulsa Univ. of Louisiana Utah State Agr. College Iowa State College Sime. Benepe, Anderson, Wood, Mallon, Bird Cochrane, Lewis. Hannah, Lowe, Jackson Spain, Selman, Tanner, Brown, Collins, Erickson Two Hundred Twenty.eightI Sigma Beta Chapter Established October 1920 Patronesses Mrs. Whitefield Spain Mrs. W. R. Plew Mrs. L. L. Howard Mrs. Ray Purdy Mrs. R. A. Cooley Seniors Grace Anderson George a Bexepe Frances Mallon Edith Burg Si.me Isabelle Wood Juniors Kathleen Bird Caroline Cochraxe Dorothy Hannah Harriet Lewis Ruth Lowe Mary Frances Spain Edna Selman Mila Tanner Sophomores Shirley Brown-Fay Collins Margaret Crowley Marian Erickson Betsy Jackson Beatrice Nelson Mary Sande Freshmen 1 Do ROT H Y C H R 1ST E N s E N Dorothy Douglas Marion Gilchrist Kathryn Miller Lorraine Schaefer M a urine Von Eschen Maxine VVickstrom Pledges Marjorie Bermingham Betty Bolinger Fay Clark Helene Hoffman Harriet Minckler Marienia Murphy Maxine Paulson Ruth Tower Lucille Sadler Nelson. Sande, Christensen. Douglas, Gilchrist. Miller Schaeffer, Von Eschen. Wickstrom, Bermingham, Bolinger Clark, Hoffman, Minckler, Murphy, Paulson. TowerBeta Phi Founded at Monmouth, Illinois 1867 Colors—Wine and Silver Blue Flower—W i nc Carnation Univ. of Toronto Unlv. of Maine Mlddlebury College Univ. of Vermont Boston University Syracuse University St. I awrenco Univ. Cornell University Swarthmore College nuckncll University Dickinson College Univ. of Pittsburgh Univ. of Ohio Ohio State Univ. Ohio Wesleyan Univ. Univ. of West Virginia Goucher College George Washington Univ. Randolph-Macon Women's College Hollins College Coll, of Wm. and Mary Univ. of North Carolina John B. Stetson Univ. Florida State College Rollins College Indiana Univ. ACTIVE CHAPTERS Hu tier College Purdue University Univ. of Louisville Univ. of Chattanooga Birmingham-Southern Univ. of Minnesota Univ. of Wisconsin Beloit College Univ. of North Dakota Monmouth College Lombard College Knox College Northwestern Univ. Univ. of Illinois James Milliken Univ. Univ. of Manitoba Iowa Wesleyan Univ. Simpson College Iowa State College Univ. of Iowa Univ. of South Dakota Univ. of Missouri Washington Univ. Drury College Univ. of Nebraska Univ. of Kansas Univ. of Colorado Univ. of Denver Univ. of Oklahoma Univ. of Arkansas Okla. Agr. and Mech. Coll. Univ .of Texas Southern Methodist Univ. Newcomb College Montana State College Univ. of Idaho Univ. of Washington Washinton State Coll. Univ. of Oregon Oregon State College Iceland Stanford. Jr. Univ. Univ. of California Univ. of Southern Calif. Univ. of Calif, at L. A. Univ. of Arizona Univ. of Nevada Univ. of Utah Hillsdale College Univ .of Michigan Franklin College Kansas State Agr. Coll. Univ. of Wyoming Bowman. Connors. Kagle. Seitz. Vandenhook. Rowe. J. Gary Grigsby, M. Gary. M. Souders. H. Souders Campbell. Brown. Bartlett. Burkhart. Weseh. Little. DelaneyMontana uAlpha Chapter Established 1921 Patronesses Mrs. John Lovelace Mrs. Chas. Vandenhook Mrs. J. M. Hamilton Mrs. Stuart Lovelace Mrs. A. T. Rutledge Seniors Esther Bowman Josephine Connors Josephine Gary Helen Eagle Elizabeth Seitz Margaret Rowe Alice Vandenhook Dorothy Grigsby Juniors Margaret Gary Helen Oliver Margaret Solders Katherine Rivers Eunice Campbell Lora Brown Mary Bartlett May Burkhart Betty Wesch Helen Solders Carolyn Delaney Marjorie Little Sophomores Constance Holm Sarah Barringer Elsa Hendrickson Dorothy Parizek Regina Danicich Freshmen Nina Davis Irene Faxon Anna Lee Johns Lucile Lytle Mary Metheny Jean Miller Patty Patten Mary Jane Roberts Constance Wiggenhorn Pledges Lillian Wili.comb Helen Huffine Doris Torongo Holm. Barringer, Hendrickson. Parizek. R. Danicich. Davis. Faxon Johns, Lytle. Metheny, Miller Patten. Roberts, Wiggenhorn. Willcomb, M. Danicich. Huffine, Torongo Two Hundred Thirty-oneColors—Red, Ipha Qamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Buff, and Green Flowers—Red and Buff Roses ACTIVE CHAPTERS Syracuse University University of Wisconsin Wesleyan University University of Minnesota University of Kentucky Ohio University DePauw University Goucher College University of Washington Allegheny College Northwestern University Brenau College Boston University Illinois Wesleyan University University of California Coe College Iowa State College University of Illinois Toronto University University of Oklahoma Oregon State College Michigan State College University of University of Alhambra University of Akron University of Buffalo University of Michigan University of Cincinnati Ohio Wesleyan University Westminster College McGill University Nebraska Wesleyan University North Dakota State University of Manitoba University of Georgia Florida State College Queens-Chicora College Univ. of Southern California Washington State College Montana State College University of Oregon University of California University of British Columbia University of Missouri University of Kansas Colorado Feebler,. Crest, Schultz. Bowman. Aakjar. Tubb. Ilenkel. Lehrkind Mallon, Lloyd, Choate, Tullock, Cole Foote. Belden, Smith. Carr. Bowman. O'Neil, Schofield, Brewer Two Hundred Thirty.two Delta Qamma Chapter Established 1924 Patronesses Mrs. W. H. Lovelace Mrs. C. Korslund Mrs. E. O. Holm Miss Julia Martin Seniors . I ARC A RET A A K J ER IA RCA R ET BOW M A N AIA RCA RET Cr E ST Helen Fechter Helen Schultz Lillian Tubb Juniors Judith Belden Lucy Bowman Constance Brewer Alice Mae Carr Margaret Choate Nan Cole Marjorie Foote Cathleen Henkel Gretchen Lehrkind Florence Lloyd Kathryn Lyon Vera Mallon Marguerite Roscoe Mabel Smith IIA R RI Err Tu L LOC K Virginia O’Neil Maurine Schofield Sophomores Margaret Clack Helen Crockett Jeanette Isbel Genevieve Raster Buella Shennum Freshmen Patricia Gore Lillian Mabry Rita Meyer Carolyn Nicholson Doris Rector Violet Trenne Maxine Whitcomb Kathryn Willard Pledges Roberta Behimer Onita Berven Gwendolyn Bowler Jean Hollensteiner Julia Knaff Mildred Muchow Ortei.le Ward Roscoe, Lyons. Clack. Isbel, Shennum, Crockett, Bowler. Raster Hollensteiner, Berven, Muchow. Ward. Behimer. Whitcomb Willard, Knaff. Rector. M tbry, Gore. Meyer. Nicholson, Trenne Two Hundred Thirty-threeKappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Colors—Olive Green and White Flower—White Rose Univ. of Louisiana Untv. of Alabama Hunter College Randolph-Macon Woman's College Xorhtwestern Univ. Millsops College Oklahoma Agr. and Mech. Arts College Univ. of Pittsburgh Illinois Wesleyan Univ. of Nebraska Univ. of Wyoming Univ. of Wisconsin Beloit College Univ. of California Univ. of Denver Lawrence College Michigan State Coll. Mt. Union College Coe College Southwestern Univ. Univ. of Tenn. ACTIVE CHAPTERS Ohio Wesleyan Univ. DePauw University Univ. of Vermont Univ. of Calif, at L. A. Oregon Agr. College Univ. of Oregon Univ. of Mississippi Wittenberg College Univ. of Louisville Queens College William and Mary College Univ. of Maryland Univ. of New Hampshire Oglethorpe University Birmingham-Southern Univ. Westminster College Univ. of Kentucky Univ. of Southern Calif. Florida State College Colorado Agr. College Bucknell University Univ. of Cincinnati Cornell University Southern Methodist Univ. Univ. of Minnesota Kansas State College Duke University Univ. of Texas Univ. of Michigan St. Lawrence Univ. Univ. of Pennsylvania Univ. of Washington Ohio State University Alabama Polytechnic Institute George Washington Univ. Syracuse University Bethany College University of Illinois Albion College Univ. of Iowa Iowa State College Washington State Coll. Indiana University University of Georgia Univ. of Montana North Agr. College Montana State College Albrecht, O’Neil, Taylor, Krogness, Woodward, Bohart M. Richards, Hawks, Crane Cresap, D. Richards, H. Bradbury, Lowney, Roate, Carls Two Hundred Thirty-fourSigma Omega Chapter Established 1924 Patronesses Mrs. W. F. Fielding Mrs. Curtiss Mrs. Howard Welch Mrs. E. H. Bunker Seniors Helen Albrecht Kathryn Boh art Arlone Crane Mary Hawks Agnes Krogxess Vera Ann O’Neil Mildred Richards Alice Taylor Dorothy Woodward Juniors Helen Bradbury Grace Cresap Mary Lowney Dorothy Richards Clara Roat Sophomores Ruth Bradbury Leona Carls Irene Jensen Dorothy Miller Ruth Nelson Virginia Speck Freshmen Kathryn Clifford Mildred Fla x nig an Goi.dia Golz Nancy Smith Louise Talmadge Pledges Josephine Davis Evelyn Freese Alfreda Forsval Elinor Kinmoxth Dorothy Nye Iris Tiller Montana Vegas R. Bradbury. Miller. Jensen, Nelson, Speck, Smith Flannfgan, Clifford, Talmadge Golz, Kinmonth, Nye, Davis, Freese, Vegas Two Hundred Thirty-fiveHamilton Hall Helen Hoffman...............President Marion Gilci Nancy Smith Mary Anderson Ann Anderson Roberta Behimer Onita Berven Marjorie Bermingham Mary Bolkavatz Gwendolyn Bowler Mabel Burklund Lillian Button Dorothy Christensen Faye Clark Kathryn Clifford Josephine Davis Irene Day Mary Do hi Irene Faxon Mildred Fi.annigan Marion Gilchrist Alta Gordon Flo r e n c e H a r r i ncton Helene Hoffman Jean Holi.ensteiner Cynthia Hopkins Verena Houghton HOUSE COUNCIL Josephine Davis RESIDENTS 1930-31 Jean Hubner Marjorie Hurly Anna Lee Johns Hilda Johnson Barbara Kakalecik Hope Kane Elinor Kinmonth Margaret Kittleson Julia Knaff MARGAR RT Ku NKEL Dorothy Kruger Dorothy Lyman Lucilf. Lytle Alice Magee Katherine Marion Josephine Miklich Kathryn Miller Harriett Mincki.er Vivian Moore Dorothy Nelson Lucile Nelson-Rut h Nelson Icla Palmer M A RGA R ET K U N K F. L Anna Lee Johns Maxine Paulson Lois Price Dorothy Poindexter Mary Jane Roberts Lorraine Schaefer Mary Ellen Smith Nancy Smith Virginia Speck Elizabeth Stocking Violet Trenne Hazel Utter Agnes Van Oosten Montana Vegas Maxine Whitcomb Maxine Wickstrom Constance Wiggenhorn Mary Weider Margaret Wilson Kathryn Willard Lillian Willcomb Marjorie Williams Erba Young Freda Ehrlich Marjorie Starr Two Hundred Thirty-six i t Fraternities The Grip, no matter what house it represents, always stands for the same thing —fraternity.Flower—White Rose Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University. 1855 Colors—Blue and Gold Miami University Ohio Wesleyan Univ. Univ. of Georgia George Washington Univ. Washington and Lee Univ, Univ .of Mississippi Gettysburg College Rucknell University Indiana University Denison University DePauw University Dickinson College Butler University Roanoke College Lafayette College Univ. of Virginia Northwestern Univ. Hobart College Univ. of California Ohio State Univ. Univ. of Nebraska Beloit College State Univ. of Iowa Mass. Institute of Tech. Illinois Wesleyan Univ. Univ. of Wisconsin Univ. of Texas Univ. of Kansas Tulane University Albion College ACTIVE CHAPTERS Lehigh University Univ. of Minnesota Univ. of North Carolina Univ. of S. Calif. Cornell Univ. Pennsylvania State Coll. Vanderbilt Univ. Leland Stanford Univ. Colorado College Univ. of Montana Univ. of Utah Univ. of North Dakota Case School of A. S. Univ. of Pittsburgh Univ. of Oregon Univ. of Oklahoma Duke University Univ. of Colorado Brown University Univ. of New Mexico Iowa State College Oregon State College Montana State College Univ. of Tennessee Colorado Agr. College Washington State Coll. Univ. of Arizona Emory University Georgia School of Tech. Univ. of Toronto Oklahoma Agr. College Whitman College Union College Univ. of Idaho Univ. of Florida State Univ. of La. Utah State College McGill University Wesleyan University Univ. of South Car. Univ. of Wyoming Colgate University Purdue University Wabash College Centre College of Ky. Univ. of Cincinnati Dartmouth College Univ. of Michigan Univ .of Alabama Univ. of Illinois State Univ. of Ky. West Virginia Univ. Columbia University Univ. of Missouri Univ. of Chicago Univ. of Maine Washington Univ. Univ. of Washington Syracuse University Univ. of Pennsylvania Univ. of Arkansas Winn, Sheridan, Leland, Buzzetti, E., Belk, Bohart, Muohow. Coey Ham ill. Brush, Hughes. Sime. Ovens. Pappin, Davidson. Sloan. Lane Bartlett, Loftus, Cowan, Nagel. Egan. Buzzetti. R., Veazey, McFarlln, Hazen Two Hundred Thirty-eightbeta Rho Chapter Established 1917 Members in Faculty J. M. Hamilton H. M. Spaulding J. C. Taylor Seniors Alton Belk Dale Bohart Charles Brush Ed Buzzetti John Coey Rudolph Davison Jay Leland Max Parkin-Jack Sheridan Keith Sime Juniors John Bartlett Neal Cowan Ed Hughes Edward Lane Glenn Muchow James Loft us James Ovens Gordon Pappin Carl Sloan Sam Winn Sophomores Cameron Baker Ed Breen Ray Buzzetti Frank Dyer Dick Egan Kenneth Faxon Norman Hamill Clarence Holst Fred Keenan Charles Nagel Harold Sterling Stockton Veazey Freshmen Stuart Challender Hyrum Facer Benton Garlow Harold Hagen Fred Huber Robert Linforth Tom Marshall John McFarlin Philip Roberts George Roskie Frank Schultz William Smith Robert Smithers Louis Spain George Thomas Fred Tilton Elmer Ward Stanley Winn Pledges Ray Booth Harold Burgess Frank Bird James Gillie Martin Leland Kenneth McBride Hughes Spain Harry Tibbs Ed Unger Leland, M.. Faxon. Llnforth. Baker, Smith. Roberts, Spain. L. Dyer F. Garlow. Thomas. Spain. H. Ward. Smithers, Tibbs. Hazen, McBride, Roskie Huber. Challender, Tilton. Bird, Holst. .Marshall, Burgess. Winn, Gillie Two Hundred Thirty-nineSigma L lpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Colors—Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower—Violet ACTIVE CHAPTERS Unlv. of Maine Boston University Harvard Unlv. Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Mass. Inst, of Tech. Dartmouth College Unlv. of New Hampshire Rhode Island State College Unlv. of Vermont Norwich University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University St. Lawrence University St. Stephens College Pennsylvania State Coll. Lafayette College Gettysburg College Bucknell University Unlv. of Pittsburgh Allegheny College George Washington Unlv. Davidson College Unlv. of North Carolina Wofford College Unlv. of South Carolina College of Wm .and Mary Unlv .of Virginia Washington and Lee Univ. Indiana University Oklahoma State College Adrian College Univ. of Michigan Michigan State Coll. Ohio Wesleyan Univ. Univ. of Cincinnati Ohio State University Denison University Case Sch x l of A. S. Mount Union College Miami University Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Birmingham Southern Coll. Unlv. of Alabama Univ. of Florida Univ. of Georgia Emory University Georgia School of Tech. Mercer Univ. Univ. of Iowa Iowa State College Drake University Univ .of Kansas Kansas State College Univ. of Missouri Washington Univ. Univ. of Nebraska Univ. of South Dakota Colorado Agr. College Univ. of Denver Colorado School of Mines Univ. of Colorado Univ. of Wyoming Univ. of Arkansas Tulane Univ. Louisiana State Univ. Occidental College Unlv. of Mississippi Unlv. of Oklahoma Southern Methodist Univ. Univ. of Texas Univ. of Kentucky Centre College Soouthwestern College Union University Univ. of Tennessee Cumberland Univ. Vanderbilt Unlv. Univ. of the South Unlv. of Arizona Stanford Unlv. Univ. of Calif. Unlv. of S. Calif. Unlv. of Calif, at L. A. Unlv. of Nevada Univ. of Idaho Montana State College Univ. of Montana Oregon Agr. College Univ. of Oregon Univ. of Washington Washington State Coll. Univ. of Illinois Millikin University Unlv. of Chicago Northwestern Univ. Univ. of Minnesota Univ. of North Dakota Univ. of Wisconsin Beloit College Duke University McFarland. DeFrate, Wheat, Bruner. Wentworth. Pratt. Dyer, K., Worthington, Eagle, E.. Garry Dewey, Fisher, Bauer, Popham, Johnson, C., Martin Hanson. Adams, Pettlbone, Rivenes, T., Drazich, Johnson. W., Harrer Archibald. Tilzey, Deevy. Duncan. Walseth. Good. Lyall, Bailey, Westlake, Harrison rill Two Hundred FortyMontana .Alpha Established in 1919 Members in Faculty W. H. McCall A. L. Strand C. E. Jackson Seniors Richard Bruner Kenneth Dyer Thomas Garry Charles Johnson Raymond Pratt K E N N ETH WH EAT Gerald Wentworth Gilbert M c Fa r la n d Juniors Harry Adams Lewis Ambrose Herbert Archibald Keith Ario Orville Bauer Austin DeFrate Michael Deevy Franklin Dewey Michael Drazich Edward Fisher Harold Hansen Fred Harrer Wayne Johnson Lawrence Lyall Saxon Martin Albert Petti bone Clarence Popham Max Worthington Sophomores Homer Bailey Richard Burns William Duncan Leroy Good James Halloran Ellsworth Hastings Chester Huntley Scott Harrison Thoralf Rivenes Donald Seitz Raymond Van Fleet Wallace Wendt Gordon Williams Gordon Westlake Freshmen John Bonner Clarence Bruckner James Conway Sam Eagle John Johns Harold Murdock Frank Shan ley Winfield Wilder Pledges Vernon Barry John Bendon William Buf.hling Howard Cash more William Crowley Carleton Dale Harold Dyer Frederick Edwards John Haley James McArthur Elmer Mencer Dave Rivenes Carl Robbie George Sh an ley Wayne Stcrtz Edwin Shu bat Ambrose, Halloran, Huntley. Burns, Wendt, Van Fleet. Williams, Shanley, F., Seitz, Eagle, S. Murdock. Conway. Bonner. Bruckner, Wilder. Johns Bendon, Shanley. G-, Gastineau. Dale. Mencer. Stortz. Rlvines McArthur, Crowley, Buchling. Dyer, H., Flanigan, Edwards. Cashmore, Haley. Robbie. Barry T o Hundred Forty-oneAlpha Qamma Rho b ounded at University of Illinois, 1908 Colors—Green and Gold Flower—Pink Rose ACTIVE CHAPTERS Univ. of Illinois Ohio State Univ. Pennsylvania State College Purdue Univ. North Dakota Agr. College Cornell University Iowa State College Univ. of Missouri Univ .of Wisconsin Univ. of Nebraska Univ. of Minnesota Mass. Agr. College North Carolina College Alabama Polytechnic University of Kentucky Oklahoma Agr. College Colorado Agr. College Washington State College Michigan State College Conn. Agricultural College Univ. of California University of Maine Univ. of New Hampshire West Virginia University Oregon Agr. College Univ. of Florida Montana State College Louisiana State Univ. Kansas State Agr. College University of Georgia University of Maryland Univ. of California Davis Anderson, Mcllhattan. Windecker, Cork I ns. La miners Crouse, Evans, York, MeMaster Dodge, Wilson. Holman, Haggerty, Cammaek, Belcher, Leach Two Hundred Forty.two.Alpha Delta Chapter Established 1925 Members in Eacuity Clyde McKee A. H. Post W. E. Joseph Ross Miller Louis Vixke Seniors William Anderson Jack Haggerty William Corkixs Oliver Lammers Alton McIlhattax Martin Nelson Claude Windecker Juniors Frederick Crouse John Dodge Hugh Fortner Eric Holman Charles Jarrett Stanley Voelker Sophomores Charles Blakely William Evans Clifford Hughes Joseph York Pledges Thomas McMasters Basil Ashcraft Dale Belcher John Brexce Joe Cummings Lee Cammack Dallas Ferry Elwyn Gessner Henry Grant Roy Lewis John Munson-Art Ward James Watson . IAU RICE Zl M M ERM A X Ashcraft. Blakely. Fortner, Ward, Hughes Gessner, Zimmerman, Brence, Voelker Ferry, Botldy, Eaton, Lewis, Grant. Burns, Kinney Two Hundred Forty-threeKappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Colors—Scarlet, W hite, and Emerald Green Flower—Lily of the Valley Univ. of Maine Univ. of Vermont Bowdoin College Brown Univ. Univ. of New Hampshire Mass. Agr. College Dartmouth College Harvard University Mass. Inst, of Tech. Cornell University New York Univ. Syracuse Univ. Butgers College Univ. of Toronto Union College Swarthmore College Pennsylvania State Coll. Univ. of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Lehigh University Dickinson College Lafayette College Franklin and Marshall Coll. Washington and Jeff. Coll. West Virginia Univ. Univ. of Pittsburgh Carnegie Inst, of Tech. Univ. of Virginia Randolph-Macon College William and Mary Coll. Hampden-Sydney College Johns Hopkins University George Washington Univ. Univ. of Richmond Davidson College ACTIVE CHAPTERS Duke University Univ. of North Car. Wofford College N. C. State Coll. Univ. of South Carolina Univ. of Alabama Mercer University Georgia Tech. Alabama Poly. Inst. Univ. of Georgia Univ. of Florida Emory University Louisiana State Univ. T'ulane Univ. Millsaps College Univ. of Mississippi Vanderbilt Univ. Univ. of Tennessee Southwestern College Univ. of South Univ. of Kentucky Ohio State University Case School of A. S. Denison University Ohio Wesleyan Univ. Univ. of Illinois Univ. of Michigan Lake Forest Univ. Univ. of Wisconsin Univ. of Chicago Univ. of Minnesota Univ. of Iowa Iowa State College Univ. of South Dakota Univ. of North Dakota William Jewell Coll. Univ. of Missouri Washington Univ. Missouri School of Mines Univ. of Nebraska Baker University Washburn College Univ. of Kansas Kansas State Agr. Coll. Univ. of Arkansas University of Oklahoma Oklahoma A. M. Coll. Southwestern Univ. Univ. of Texas Southern Methodist Univ. Univ. of Denver Colorado College Colo. School of Mines Univ. of Colorado Univ. of Wyoming Univ. of New Mexico Stanford University Univ. of California Univ. of Arizona Univ. of S. Calif. Univ. of Calif, at L. A. Univ. of Washington Univ. of Oregon Univ. of Idaho Wash. State College Oregon State College Purdue University Wabash College Univ. of Indiana Montana State College Univ. of Montana Univ. of Utah Rupert. Cesaranl. Zwlsler, Beber, Morgan. Freese, K. Skovil, Tyce, Slater. Slattery. Spichcr, Mullins, Brewer Laird. Severud, Elderkin, Beck, Crossthwaite. Miller, Jones. Grunenfelder. Farris. Parker, Kalserman, Pfiel, Hacker, Grebe. Rupert, F„ Marsh Two Hundred Forty-fourDelta Lambda Chapter Established 1026 Members in acuity Wm. Cobleigh Eric Therkelsen J. R. Parker Seniors Arthur Bf.ber Frank Cesarini Kenneth Freese Oliver Morgan Steve Rupert Henry Scovii. Harry Beck Juniors David Brewer Robert Crossthwaite Howard Elderkix Thomas Farris George Grunen feeder Lyle Marsh Wilfred Miller Joe Mullins Joseph Schuler Mir am Severed Harold Slater Richard Slattery Rodney Spicher Moore Tice Sophomores Glenn Frisbie Chauxcey Grebe Parha Hacker John Kaisermax John Laird Jeff Matthews Howard Olson John Parker Harold Pfiel Eugene Pike Frank Rupert Byrne Thrailkii.l Elwyn White Pledges Ross Allen James Black Harry Bowman Donald Claypool Tom Crum Howard Elliott Cecil Farris Charles Fish Clare Freese Clarence Freese Ben Frost Curtis Howard Ernest Hutchinson Ernest Kessler Nat Kutzman Paul MacLeax Andy Mackanich Joe Mihelic Alvin Privette Elmer Rothfus George Sanderson Stewart Sterling Julian Tripp Wayne Whitcanack Clifford Anderson Thraiikill, Anderson, Matthews, Pike, Olson, Frisbie White, Kessler, Kutzman, Crum, Bowman, Claypool, Howard Black, Prlvett. Freese, C.. Klllott, Farris. Mackanich Fish, Mihelic. Whitkanack. Freese. C., Sanderson. McLean, Hutchinson, Rothfus. Allen, Hess Two Hundred Forty-fivePi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Colors—Garnet and Gold Flower—Lily of the Valley ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Virginia Davidson College Win. and Mary College Birmingham-Southern College University of Tennessee Tulane University Southwestern Univarsity Hainpden-Sydney College Transylvania College Presbyterian College of S. C. University of South Carolina University of Richmond Washington T.ee University Vanderbilt University University of North Carolina Alabama Polytechnic Institute North Georgia Agr. College University of Kentucky Duke University Louisiana State University Georgia School of Tech. N. C. State College University of Arkansas University of Florida West Virginia University Millsaps College Missouri School of Mines Georgetown College University of Georgia University of Missouri University of Cincinnati South western Un I versi t y Howard College Ohio State University University of California University of Utah New York University Iowa State College Syracuse University Rutgers University Kansas State Agr. College Penn, state College University of Washington University of Kansas University of New Mexico Western Reserve University Southern Method University University of Illinois Cornell University Beloit College Emory University Washington University University of Texas Oregon Agr. College University of Wisconsin University of Oklahoma University of Pennsylvania Colorado College Carnegie Inst, of Tech. University of Michigan University of Colorado Purdue University University of Minnesota Mercer University University of Alabama University of Nebraska University of Denver University of Arizona Utah Agr. College Wittenberg College University of Southern Calif. Mississippi Agr. and Mech. Col. University of Mississippi Montana State College Lehigh University University of New Hampshire University of Iowa Washington State College Ohio University University of Oregon Wall. Win.. Rvdell, Whelan, Nicholson. Rees, Gjullin. Pepper, Larson Devich. Strommen, Wall, W., Harrity, Erkkila. Long, Wall, C.. Goldberg. Doin'11 Skinner, Amlck, Stoltenberg, Johnson, llould. Waters. O'Brien, Moser. Graham Two Hundred Forty-sixWilliam Moser Kenneth Tirsell Pledges Robert Bowman John Burns Juel Edwards Edward Huestis Robert Kierstead Howard Nelson John Peterson Robert Petrie Merton Place Harold Scriver Allan Schwartz Ellsworth Strand Neil Sullivan Edward Sullivan Ned Winters Frank Wynn Qamma Kappa Chapter Established 1928 Members in Faculty J. A. Thaler Lou Howard Seniors Frank Devich Robert Erb Robert Gjullix Wallace Harrity Carl Larson Daniel Nicholson Everett Pepper George Rees Roy Rydell Edwin Strom men Wilhelm Wall Wendell Wall Juniors Erwin Amick Edgar Dolum Jack Erkkila Manley Goldberg George Hould Robert Long Hjalmer Skonard Norval Stoltenberg Sophomores Clause De Witt John Gary Roger Graham Earle Hansen Bernard Jackson Leonard Johnson Melvin Mats ex Fred Mills Robert O’Brien Charles Skinner Ambrose Shea Rudolph Stokan James Waters Harold Willitts Freshmen Henry Fox Orris Hawks William He bard Stokan, Willitts. Jackson, Hansen. E.. Shea. Hanson, O.. Gary, Matsen. DeWitt Hawks. Fox, Tirsell, Hebard, Sullivan. Strand, Lane. Huestis. Kierstead Burns, Winters, Petrie, Wynn, Shriver, Sullivan. N-, Bowman, Place. Edwards Two Hundred Forty-sevenLambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University, 1909 Colors—Purple, Green and Gold Flower—Violet Boston University Massachusetts Agr. College University of Pennsylvania Penn State College Brown University Brown University Massachusetts Inst, of Tech. University of Maine University of Michigan Rutgers University Bucknell University Worcester Poly. Institute Cornell University University of California Washington State College Rhode Island State College Dartmouth College (xmisiana State University De Pauw University University of Illinois Alabama Poly. Institute Knox College University of Georgia U n ion Un i versity Purdue University Butler University University of South Dakota ACTIVE CHAPTERS Harvard University Colgate University Northwestern University Oregon Agricultural College University of Wisconsin Cumberland University University of Alabama Missouri School of Mines University of Denver Indiana University Iowa State College Oklahoma A. M. College Franklin Marshall College Syracuse University University of New Hampshire University of Richmond Ohio University Wabash College Western Reserve University Colby College University of Washington Akron University University of Cincinnati University of Pittsburgh Washington Jefferson Col. Denison University University of Chicago University of Nebraska Southern Methodist University Washington Lee Universltj Vanderbilt University Colorado State College Michigan Agricultural College University of Colorado Ohio State College Hamilton College Duke University N. C. State College Kansas State College University of Arkansas University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of North Carolina University of Oklahoma Lehigh University College of Wm. and Mary University of Idaho University of Toronto University of North Dakota University of Nebraska Carnegie Institute of Tech. Emory University University of Calif, at L. A. University of Kentucky Montana State College Wenaas. P., Keene. Anderson. Hollensteiner, C., Evans Porter. McNall, Roy, Williams Bundl, Rlghtmlre, Murrils. Koetltz, Swanson, Fallman, Hankins Two Hundred Forty-eightEpsilon Delta Chapter Es ta blis h etl 1931 Members in Faculty II. E. Morris H. T. Nelson Seniors Ernest Anderson Nicholas Bundi Rolland Crumley Cyril Evans Carl Hollensteiner Paul Koetitz William Murrils Ward Richtmire Rudolph Roy Alfred Swanson Paul Wenaas Walter Williams Juniors Joseph Berg H ELMER pALLM ANVERS' Hankins Lawrence Leckliter Paul Me Adam Austin McNall Jean Smith John Stahl Sophomores Donald Asbury John Hollensteiner Arlo Keene John Pope Roderick Cowles Howard Fratzke Wallace Fratzke Sigurd Wenaas Pledges Melvin Axelson Ei.wood Comer Chester Glazier Benjamin Vincent Crumley, Smith, Leckliter, Stahl. McAdam Asbury. Hollensteiner. J., Wenaas. S.. Berg. Vincent Fratzke. Axelson. Glazier, Comer, Cowles, Fratzke. Pope Two Hundred Forty-nineOmega Beta Founded at Montana State College, 1915 Colors—Green and Gold Floiuer—Red Rose Omega Beta, founded May 14. 1915. was the third fraternity to he organized at Montana State College. At that time it was known as the Anatnom Club, due to the objection of the faculty to Greek letter organizations. The name Omega Beta was chosen the fall of the following school year, after the faculty regulation was removed. There are sixteen charter members: Anker L. Christensen, Charles V. Cook, Rolland Brooks. Hilmcr L. Dahl. Renan DeCamp, Ralph Jorgenson, Raymond Kuhns, Carl Borton, Ray C. Hagen, Robert Clarkson. David S. Thomas, Homer Taylor. At the time of the World War, the fraternity had sixty-seven members, and sixty-two of these answered the call to the colors. Many of them became officers. This depletion temporarily weakened the active chapter, but in 1919 the fraternity was reorganized, and with the strong alumni organization behind it, regained its place as one of the leading social groups on the campus. The alumni chapter roll numbers well over one hundred men. The fraternity has an alumni board of directors who assist in the advisory capacity. In 1928 several lots were purchased near the campus with the expectation of building in the future. Conrady, Sherman. Dusenberry. Holly, Rivers, Oswald, Connell Nelson, Llndseth. Seller Deeney. Renn, O'Leary. Greer, Howe. Blannin. House Two Hundred FiftyOmega Beta Members in Faculty S. S. Sutherland Seniors Clarence Connell Jack Conrady James Deeney Harold Dusenberry Frank Holly Joseph Lindseth William Nelson Norman Oswald Lancdon Rivers Arthur Seiler George Sherman Juniors Kric Blannin William Greer Lyai.l House John Howe Kenneth McLeod Vincent O’Leary Harrell Renn Wilfred Shockley Sophomores Hans Bille Edward Harding Glenn Hansen John McCarren Everett Peterson Arthur Peterson Freshmen Harold Gunderson Leroy Hargrove John Lightfoot Ernest Myers James Pierce Edwin Skeli.y John Yeager Pledges Robert Hoadi.ey Gilbert Lowe Bill ?, McLeod, Shockley, McCarren, Harding. Hansen. Peterson. E. Peterson, A., Skelly, Gunderson Pierce, Lightfoot. Hoadley, Hargrove, Yeager. Myers. Lowe Two Hundred Fifty-oneBeta Epsilon Founded at Montana State College, 1019 Colors—Black and White Beta Epsilon was founded May 10. 1919 for the purpose of petitioning Sigma Phi Epsilon, but in 1923 this petition was withdrawn and one was submitted to Phi Delta Theta immediately. Beta Epsilon was the fourth fraternity on the campus, and was organized in response to the need of a new social group for the many non-fraternity men of high standing, numbered among the increased enrollment of the College. The charter members are: Lester Bachman. Wesley Brown. Ralph Kenck, Oliver Pouder, Ambrose Ryan. Thomas Shoebotham. and Eugene McLaughlin. The fraternity now has ever one hundred forty alumni, indicating the stead) growth of the group. Beta Epsilon leased a residence immediately after its founding, and in 1920 the present home was purchased. Additions and repairs were made through the efforts of the members. The fraternity has had many members in the faculty. Sadler, Grande.v, Chesarek, Lund, Griffin Cummins, Roseneau, Ralph, Winner. Eck Graham. Perkin, Gilman, Homme. Taylor, Ferguson, Marvin Two Hundred Fifty-twoBeta Epsilon Members in Faculty M. A. Bellaxd Edmund Burke Joe Livers Edward Fuller Ralph Kenck Glenn Sands V. I). Tallman Seniors James Cummins Francis Chesarek Clifford Eck Arthur Grandly Chester Griffin Ernest I jams Henry Lund Frank Ralph Bayard Taylor Paul Winner Juniors Jordan Burkhart Howard Ferkix Ray Ferguson Harold Gilman George Graham Roy Hommf. Arnold Mitchell Adolph Roseneau Kenneth Moore Sophomores Clifford Crane Russell Freeman Ray Hixson Herbert Koger Charles Noble Freshmen Herbert Aakjer Russell False Austin Nelson Pledges Richard Dale Vincent DeMers Eldon Ennis William Ficgixs Myron Gregory Roy Hammond Leo Lund Lawrence Marvin Burt Monroe Ed Morrow Ronald Orman Harold Sadler Person Tuttle Freeman, Mitchell. Moore. Nelson, Noble, Hixson, Crane Aakjer. Figging, Tuttle Morrow, Ennis, Monroe, Hammond. Gregory, DeMers. Orman Two Hundred Fifty-threeAmigo Club Founded at Montana State College, 1923 Colors—Crimson and Gray Flower—Pink Carnation The Amigo fraternity was founded in the fall of 1923 by two members of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity who were anxious to see their national represented on the Montana State Campus. These men, John Loy, formerly of Washington State College, and Wilbur Vaughn, who had attended the University of Montana, interested eleven independent men in their plan and began the organization of the new local. The eleven charter members arc: Leroy Powers, Dave Savage, Alvin Cleveland. Grove Dutton, Louis Newman, Luke Dagnall, Lyle Wood, Lawrence Wilson. Robert Tootell, A1 Constans, and Ray Miller. 'The name “Amgio” was chosen rather than some Greek letter due to the fact that Alpha Tau Omega, like many other fraternities, at that time looked with disfavor upon the adoption of Greek names by petitioning locals. Since 1923, the fraternity has grown steadily, and twenty-nine alumni have taken their degrees from Montana State College. During the course of its existence. Amigo has furnished many members to the faculty. The fraternity owns its own home. Wing, Wagner, Mull, Stanlch, Greiner, Al., Sheldon, Wiecliert. Greiner, H. Hart, Sonntag, McElllot. Garlinghouse, Brownfield, Hurlburt, Read, Buckley Funk, W., Lambdin, Bolster, Freeman, McElllot, P., Boulter, Nye Two Hundred Fifty-fourHorace Morse John Nye Freshmen Herbert Crossman Edward Haagenson Edward Kissick Louis Nofsinger Hugh O’Neil George Parke Ray Rhoads Dee Towns Fledges Joseph Dawson Emil Krisman Roger Lee Amigo Club Members in Faculty E. R. Dye R. R. Renne Seniors Albert Greiner Harold Greiner George Hart Donald McElliott Bruce Mull Arthur Sheldon Joseph Sonntac Vincent Stanich Stewart Wagner Jack Wiechert Juniors Horace Bolster Earl Bjork WILLIAM B ROWNFI ELD Arthur Buckley Howard Freeman Wesley Funk Bruce Garlixchouse Arm in Hill Virgil Hurlburt Homer Lambdin Pat McElliott George Read Sophomores Kermit Bermingham Dare Boulter Marvin Brum ley Kenneth Eliason Chester Funk James Gannaway Ralph Hosig Walter Jacoby Lawrence Mai.mberg Edward McPherson Bermingham. Brumley, Hosin. Gannaway, McPherson, Wilson, Eliason, Funk, C. Wilkinson, Norlfn, Parke, Towne, Nofsinger, Brownfield, Dawson, Hill Wood. Morse, Crossman, I-ee, Krisman. Khoads, Jacoby, O’Neil Two Hundred Fifty-fiveHonoraries In the spring, the pledges of many of the honoraries are made to furnish amusement for the entire campus.Septemuiri Founded 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS William Anderson Richard Brunf.r Edward Buzzetti Don .VIcElliot Gerald Wentworth Herbert Zwisler Harold Lee Septemviri. honorary senior men’s organization, was established in 1920 for the purpose of enforcing and safeguarding the customs and traditions of Montana State College. The organization supervises the work of the Fangs. Each spring a faculty committee chooses the seven outstanding junior men on the basis of scholarship, leadership, activities, and personality, to compose Septemviri during their Senior year. Zwisler, Bruner. Lee Wentworth, McElllot. Buzzetti, Anderson Two Hundred Fifty-eightMortar Board Es tub I is lied 1927 ACTIVE MEMBERS Grace Anderson Esther Bowman Katherine Fisher Kathryn Kellett Elizabeth Seitz Alice Taylor Hazel Thompson Helen Schultz Alice Vandenhook Mortar Board is an organization rich in tradition. Some of the most colorful prevailing campus customs are Mortar Board sponsored, among them M. M. M. Day; the impressive tapping of new members on Woman’s Day; the monthly formal dinner meetings at the various houses; and the ceremonious unveiling of the chapter’s annual gift to Herrick Hall. Bowman, Taylor, Seitz, Anderson Vandenhook. Schultz, Thompson, Fisher, Kellett Two Hundred Fifty-nineLes bouffons Founded 1900 OFFICERS President.......................... Vice-President..................... Secretary-T reasurer............... ...Sam Winn Frank Ralph .Ed Buzzetti Ed Buzzetti Frank Ralph Langdon Rivers Harold Sadler Harrell Renn MEMBERS Keith Sime Leonard Wing Sam Winn Max Worthington Austin DeFrate Les Bouffons, the oldest established honorary social society on the campus, was founded in 1900 for the purpose of promoting good-fellowship among the students b active participation in the social affairs of the college. Membership is limited to a selection of upperclassmen of proved character, social qualities, and enjoying wide popularity. The organization assists in sponsoring several informal dances throughout the year, while their formal patrv given in the spring is the climax to a season of dances. DeFrate, Ralph, Buzzetti. Sadler, Sime Wing, Winn, Worthington, Renn, Rivers Two Hundred SixtyPhi Upsilon Omicron EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1917 OFFICERS ....................Alice Taylor .................Margaret Gary ................Amelia Hinchdiff ................Esther Bowman President..... Vice-President Secretary..... Treasurer...... Alice Taylor Margaret Gary Amelia Hinchcliff Esther Bowman MEMBERS Edith Sime Marjorie Foote Judith Beldex Ruth Lowe Agnes Van Oosten Hazel Thompson Margaret Choate Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economics fraternity, was organized at the University of Minnesota in 1909, for the purpose of encouraging professional work in home economics. Members are taken from the upper two-fifths of the class and are chosen either at the end of their sophomore year, or during their junior year. 'l'he Epsilon chapter grants a scholarship for juniors and seniors in home economics. It has also established the library in Herrick Hall. A limited number of banquets are served each quarter in Herrick Hall. Lowe, Taylor, Choate, Sime. Hinchellff Belden, Gary, Van Ooston. Thompson, Foote, Bowman Two Hundred Sixty-oncIntercollegiate Knights FANG CHAPTER Established 1923 FACULTY MEMBERS President Alfred Atkinson Dean James M. Hamilton Mr. Louis L. Howard Harry Adams Donald Asbury Melvin Axelson Charles Blakeley Eric Bi.annin Arthur Buckley Tom Crum Joseph Dawson Vincent DeMers Ju el Edwards Lloyd Eyrf. ACTIVE MEMBERS Em AN u el Falkenstein Raymond Ferguson Dallas Ferry Henry Fox James Gannaway George Graham James Gillie Arm in Hill Raymond Hixon Robert Hoadley John Kaiserman Roy Lewis Bud Lowe Ralph Lund Herold Murdock Ernest Myf.rs Richard Peck Louis Spain Ferson Tuttle Stockton Veazey James Waters Wayne Whitcanack In 1922. at the University of Washington, the organization known as the Intercollegiate Knights was founded. The same year, the Fang chapter, a pep organization founded by the class of ’23, was established here at Montana State College. The purpose of the organization is to enforce all college traditions as made by Septemviri, and to boost all student activities. It is composed of freshmen and sophomore men. Fox. Ferry, Lowe, Hoadley, Pack. Axelson. Murdock, Gillie. Tuttle, Spain, Edwards, Whitcanack Lewis, Blakeley, Falkenstein. Lund, Ganaway, Kaiserman, Eyre, Waters. Asbury. Myers. Dawson, DeMers, Crum Veazey, Hill, Adams. Blannin, Buckley. Graham. Ferguson, Hixson. Two Hundred Sixty-twoSpurs Founded 1922 HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Una B. Herrick Mrs. Olga Ross Hannon President...... Vice-President. Secretary...... Treasurer...... Editor........ OFFICERS ...................Virginia Warner ...................Genevive Kaster ...................Ann Harrington ...................Elsa Hendrickson ...................Margaret Clack Sarah Barringer Ruth Bradbury Margaret Clack Fay Collins Eleanor Harrer Ann Harrington Virgin MEMBERS Elsa Hendrickson Constance Holm Jeanette Isbel Betsy Jackson Genevive Kaster Dorothy Miller Warner Lucille Beatrice Nelson Ruth Nelson Helen Shaw Lorraine Thompson Bertha Van Horn Kathleen Vaughn Westover Montana State chapter of Spurs, honorary women’s sophomore service organization. founded at Montana State College in 1922. is the mother chapter of the national organization of Spurs, formed to promote all activities of the college and to uphold the traditions. Spurs is rapidly growing throughout the country, and many chapters have been installed. Harrington, R. Nelson, Westover, Miller, B. Nelson, Thompson, Warner Shaw, Van Horn, Holm, Jackson, Isbel Collins, Vaughn, Clack, Kaster, Hendrickson, Barringer Two Hundred Sixty-threePhi Kappa Phi Established 1921 ACTIVE FACULTY AND ALUMNI MEMBERS A. Atkinson G. Branegan M. A. Brannon R. T. Challender V. M. Cobleigh L. D. Con rung R. A. Cooley F. B. Cotner B. F. Davis Dorothy Douglass Edwin Eagle E. C. Fuller Virgil Gilman M. iL Good J. M. Hamilton F. M. Harrington Leora Hapner Martha Herlevi J. YV. Hurst Sarah Jennings A. J. Johnson J. A. Kiefer Blanche Lee F. B. Linfield Helen Mayfield (). V. Monson H. E. Morris Anna Musskr YV. R. Plew Carl Quist L P. Ritz Jessie Richardson M. H. Spaulding Edith Swingle J. A. Thaler YV. D. Tallman J. C. Taylor Eric Therkelson Rua Van Horn Louis Vinke Yr. O. Whitcomb M. L. Wilson Della Young 1931 MEMBERS Grace Anderson XV. E. Anderson Gail Avery Katherine Boh art Esther Bowman Frank Chesarek John Coey E. Doney Robert Erb Arthur Grandey Marie Hakala Mary Hawks N. Hovey Katherine Kellett Paul Koetitz Hattie Lang D. McElliott William McKay A. McIlhattan Oliver Morgan W. Murrills Bruce Mull William Nelson B. Raskopf Mildred Richard Rudolph Roy Elizabeth Seitz Helen Schultz James Shepard Joseph Sonntag E. Strom men Alice Vandenhook Paul Wen a as Gerald W entworth Leonard Wing Walter Williams Isabel Wood Phi Kappa Phi, national scholastic honor society, was founded at the University of Maine. Seniors in all departments who rank in the upper one-fifth of their class are eligible to membership in Phi Kappa Phi. Elections are made on the basis of scholarship and character from the upper one-tenth of the class during the fall quarter, and from the second one-tenth during the winter quarter. Two Hundred Sixty-fourPhi Eta Sigma Established April 1930 HONORARY MEMBERS J. M. Hamilton Edwin Eagle Cameron Baker Frank Ball Victor Baler Elmer Bowlen Stuart Challender Cyril Conrad • Roderick Cowles Sam Eagle Richard Egan Robert Emmett ACTIVE MEMBERS YV A I.LAC E FrATZ K E Glenn Frisbie Chester Funk Leroy Good Charles Greenfield James Halloran Ben Hirano Edward Hlestis John Kutzman Edwin Lassattre Thomas Marshall David Mason Melvin Matson Edward McPherson David Rivenes YVarren Smith Rudolph Stokan Stockton Veazey Elwyn White Joseph White James Young Phi Eta Sigma, national scholastic honorary for Freshmen men was founded at the University of Illinois in 1923. It now has 23 chapters in leading colleges and universities throughout the country. The members, who are chosen on a basis of scholarship from the Freshman class, serve as actives throughout their two years as underclassmen. Dean Thomas Ardle Clark of the University of Illinois was the founder of the organization, and is at present the national president. Two Hundred Sixty-five Tau Beta Pi MONTANA ALPHA CHAPTER W. R. Pi.ew Established 1926 FACULTY MEMBERS Dean W. M. Cobleigh Eric Therkelson H. C. Cheever R. T. Challender M. R. Good J. A. Thaler H. E. Murdock Erwin H. Amick ACTIVE MEMBERS Curtis Hansen Ward Rightmirf. Frances Chesarek Armin Hill James Shepard Franklin Dewey Norman Hovey Jean Smith Walter Duncan Alfred Lundquist Joseph Sonntag Robert Erb Donald McEli.iott Ed Strom mer Leonard Estey William McKay Alfred Swanson Edward Fisher William Murrills Jack Weller Wesley Funk Rudolph Roy Robert Wells Arthur Grandey Quentin Ruiter Walter Williams Tau Beta Pi. national honorary engineering fraternity, was founded at Lehigh University in 1887. for the purpose of creating higher standards among those students majoring in engineering. Montana Alpha chapter of Tau Beta Pi was installed in 1926 and has since become prominently active among the engineering groups at the college. Membership iin the organization is recruited from the upper one-eighth of the junior class and the upper one-fourth of the senior class. Good, Strommen, Rulter, Roy, Rlghtmire, Miller, Dewey, Hill Cobleigh. Hovey, Murdock. Grandey. Chesarek, Shepard, Therkelson. Cheever Swanson, McKay, Sonntag, McElllott. Murills, Erb, Williams Two Hundred Sixty-SixPhi Sigma CHI CHAPTER Established 1927 FACULTY MEMBERS M. H. Spaulding G. A. Mail R. A. Cooley J. R. Parker Miss Edith Swingle F. B. COTNER P. A. Young H. E. Morris Grace Anderson Gail Avery Richard Bruner Gladys Elliot MEMBERS Robert Gjullin Chester Griffin Charles Johnson Carl Sloan Carl Larson Saxon Martin Mildred Porter Clara Ro.vr Phi Sigma, national biological fraternity, was established at Montana State College in 1927. Members are chosen on a basis of scholarship and interest in research. The purpose of the fraternity is to stimulate interest in research and to form a bond between scientists in the United States. Chi chapter sponsors a Bug-Banquet every winter quarter and during the spring quarter a picnic. Two meetings are held each month, one social and the other business. This year the chapter sent Mildred Porter to the national convention in Ohio. Parker. Gjullin. Griffin Mail, Porter, Swingle. Spaulding. Morris. Young. Cotner Larson, Bruner. Elliot, Anderson. Johnson. Avery Two Hundred Sixty-sevenPi Delta Founded 1929 HONORARY MEMBER S. C. Moore FACULTY MEMBERS John Dexter Joe Livers MEMBERS Al Greiner Armin Hill Harold Greiner Ed Strommen George Hart Leonard Wing PLEDGE Carl Wall Pi Delta, organized for the purpose of promoting college publications and to give credit and recognition to those who have spent two years or its equivalent on the Exponent or on the Montanan, is a local honorary journalistic fraternity contributing to the college publications each year by editing a Razz Sheet. Membership is limited to twelve men. Horace Bolster Michael Deevy Franklin Dewey Greiner. H. Hill, Bolster, Deevy. Greiner, A. Dewey, Wing, Moore, Hart Two Hundred Sixty.eightPi Kappa Delta MONTANA BETA CHAPTER Established 1921 FACULTY MEMBERS James Harrf.ll Cobb VV. F. Brewer Edwin Eagle Cecil C. Starring Joe Livers MEMBERS Clifford Crane Donald Faris Chester Huntley Carolyn Delaney Dorothy Garrett Benjamin Raskopf James Halloran Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary debating fraternity organized for the purpose of fostering debate, oratory and extemporaneous speaking. Montana Beta chapter sponsors the freshman-sophomore debate and intramural extemporaneous and debate, and entertains visiting teams. A cup is offered to the best individual freshman debater during the year and a three year cup is awarded annually to the fraternity producing the best extemporaneous speaker. Crane, Huntley, Raskopf, Brewer Garrett, Faris. Delaney Two Hundred Si’ ty'nine Uphd Zetd M. S. C. CHAPTER Established 1922 HONORARY MEMBERS President Atkinson Df.an F. B. Linfield J. C. Taylor ASSOCIATE MEMBERS M. L. Wilson F. M. Harrington Louis Vinke A. H. Post FACULTY MEMBERS L. F. Gieseker Oscar Tretsven Elmer E. Starch Alpha Zeta is a national honorary agricultural fraternity, founded at Ohio State Univcrsiity in 1897. The M. S. C. Chapter was installed in 1922. Alpha Zeta is stimulated by the bonds of fraternity, around a membership chosen after an earnest agricultural motive and an executive ability have been demonstrated. Alpha Zeta encourages a stronger fellowship among all agricultural students, and strives to develop the interests of agriculture at M. S. C. Two Hundred SeventySquare and Compass Establis h ed 1923 J. M. Hamilton FACULTY MEMBERS Glenn Sands M. H. Spaulding ACTIVE MEMBERS Ernest Anderson Harry Dohn Rolland Crumley Vernon Leach Fred Roseneau Eric Holmen Edwin Mowf.ry Robert Kendall Square and Compass, Intercollegiate Fraternity of Master Masons, was organized at Washington and Lee University on May 12, 1917. The Montana chapter of Square and Compass was organized in 1923 to create an interest in fraternalism upon this campus, to upbuild character, and to promote good fellowship and reverence for traditions of this institution. Its membership is limited to Masonic students and faculty members. Kendall, Mowery, Roseneau. Crumley Leach, Anderson, Holmen, SpauldingEurodelphian Society ETA CHAPTER Established 1926 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. I. E. O. Pace Mrs. C. D. Wiggenhorn Mrs. R. E. Brown FACULTY MEMBER Miss Pearl Robertson Eurodelphian was founded in 1888 and was established as a national literary society in 1921. The local organization was founded in 1917. and was installed by Eurodelphian National Literary Society as Eta Chapter on January 16. 1926. Its purpose is to develop an appreciation of literature, art. and music among its members who have shown particular interest and talent in these fields. The membership of this organization is limited. Selection is made each spring by means of tryouts. Smith. Gary, M.t Cook, Warner, Fransham. Miller, Lyon, Needham, Foote, Woodward. Van Oosten. McNeil Jensen. Gary, J.. Hlnchcllff, Robertson. Crane, Jackson. Richards, Schofield. Schultz. Lehrkind, Bollnger. Choate, Kellett Hakala, Souders, M., Sande, Souders, H.. Bohart, Vandenhook, Garrett, Scott. Oliver Two Hundred Seventy-twoSpartanians Founded 1929 HONORARY MEMBERS Edith Swingle Pearl Kimball Grace Anderson May Boyd Helen Bradbury Betty Brain Nan Cole Grace Cresap MEMBERS Margaret Crest Carolyn Delaney Helen Fechter Marjorie Foote Dorothy Garrett Emaline Gould Mary Hakai.a Betty McNeil Helen Oliver Mildred Porter Marguerite Roscoe Hazel Thompson Lillian Tubb Spartanians, honorary woman’s physical education organization, was established in 1929 by Miss Stewart. Membership requirements are based on athletic activities, leadership, and scholarship. Only junior and senior women are eligible. The organization sponsors the annual Co-ed Prom in the winter quarter, Campus Rompus Day in the spring quarter, and a card party in the fall quarter. The members, also, assist in officiating in different tournaments sponsored by the physical education department of the college. Cresap. Brain. Thompson, Anderson, Gould Delaney, Oliver, Bradbury, Garrett, Tubb, Roscoe. Foote Boyd, Hakala, Fechter. Crest. Cole. McNeil. Two Hundred Seventy-threeLooters Founded 1922 SPONSOR Mrs. Beatrice Freeman Davis MANAGEMENT PERSONNEL Sam Winn......... Gerai.d Wentworth Albert Pettibone. Hazel Thompson... Alice Vandenhook... George Hart...... Carl Wali........ ...Business Manager Production Manager ....Property Manager ....Costume Manager .....Music Manager ... Publicity Manager Advertising Manager The Looters, musical comedy management organization, was founded in the spring of 1922 for the purpose of sponsoring the production of a musical comedy each year, proceeds of which are turned over to the College Athletic Award Fund. Since that time, the production of the “Loot Show” has been eagerly awaited each spring as one of the biggest attractions of the school year. Thompson, Wall, Vandenhook Wentworth, Pettibone, Winn. Halloran Two Hundred Seventy-fourPhi Alpha Tau MONTANA RHO CHAPTER Established 1922 FACULTY MEMBERS Donald Kintz W. F. Brewer Edward Fuller Frank Ralph Sam Winn Gerald Wentworth Langdon Rivers ACTIVE MEMBERS Jack Bartlett Keith Sime James Deeney Harold Greiner Ray Pratt Rudolph Davidson James Ovens Phi Alpha Tau, an honorary speech arts fraternity, was organized in 1907 at Emerson School of Oratory for the purpose of fostering debating, oratory and dramatics. I'he members arc chosen from students who have shown exceptional professional interest and ability in public speaking or dramatics. The Montana Rho Chapter of Phi Alpha Tau was nationalized in 1922. Wentworth, Bartlett. Deeney, Winn, Greiner Ovens, Ralph, Rivers, Davidson, Pratt i rsiiiDelta Phi Founded 1921 Miss Jane -Moss Carolyn Blsch Grace Cresaf CA ROLY X D E LA N E Y Katherine Gibson Isbel, Jeannette FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Olga Ross Hannon MEMBERS Kathryn Kellbtt Leone Lynn Frances Mallon Dorothy Miller Helen Oliver Miss Anna Muss hr Mary Sande Margaret Solder Mary Frances Spain Bertha Van Horn Wilma Van Horsen Delta Phi, a local honorary art fraternity, was founded in 1928. Members arc those art students who have shown marked ability and talent. This year Delta Phi sponsored the Artist's Hop, a banquet in honor of Mr. Taft, noted American sculptor, and the high school art contest, as well as several noteworthy art exhibits. Kellett. Isbel. Miller, Lynn Van Horssen, Oresap. Spain. Van Horn. Gibson Busch. Sande. Delaney. Souders, Mallon Two Hundred Seventy-sixPi Delta Nu EPSILON7 CHAPTER Established 1930 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Jessie Richardson Miss Dorothy Douglass Miss Bertha Ci.ow ACTIVE MEMBERS Arloxf. Crane Natalie Sevals Ruth Hunt Marjorie Small Helen Mayfield Helen Souders Kathleen Vaughn Pi Delta Nu, national chemistry honorary fraternity for women, was installed at Montana State College November, 1930, to encourage a professional attitude among the women students majoring in chemistry. Before this year Pi Delta Nu was locally known as Iota Pi. Crane. Hunt, Mayfield, Douglass. Clow Souders, Sevals, Richardson, Small. Vaughn Two Hundred Seventy-seven Tormentors Founded 1922 FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Beatrice Freeman Davis Bert B. Hansen ACTIVE MEMBERS Alice Vandenhook Lora Brown-Frank Ralph Teresa O’Donnell Georgea Benepe James Ovens Ray Pratt Kathryn Keli.ett Helen Oliver Stockton Veazey Raymond Van Fleet Sam Winn Everett Best Mary Frances Spain Chet Huntley Rudolph Davison Elsa Hendrickson Beth McArthur Dorothy Miller Harold Greiner The Tormentors, honorary dramatics organization, was founded in the year 1921-22, being an outgrowth of the old Dramatic Club. It was organized for the purpose of sponsoring and staging plays for Bozeman and college audiences. The organization aims to put on one play each quarter, and to foster a keener interest among college students for high class dramatics, by producing only the best plays. Membership in the organization is limited to students who have taken a major part in one or more three-act plays, or have done noteworthy work in managing plays. Pratt. McArthur, Greiner. Miller, Huntley, Brown, Winn, Kellett Van Fleet, Oliver, Hendrickson, Ovens, Spain, Vandenhook, Davison Two Hundred Seventy-eightKappa Kappa Psi MONTANA STATE COLLEGE CHAPTER Established 1920 HONORARY MEMBERS James M. Hamilton Fred T. Homann Schubert Dyche Alarich Henke Louis L. Howard ACTIVE MEMBERS Edwin Hinman John Reitsch Frank Holly Arthur Seiler Paul Koetitz Harold Slater Homer Lambdin Kenneth Wheat Rayno Penttila PLEDGES Fred Crouse Miram Severud Rudolph Davison John Sheridan Chester Griffin Stewart Sterling Arm in Hill Stanley Voelker Saxon Martin Paul Wenaas Vernon May Kappa Kappa Psi is a national organization composed of band members. 'Hie “Band Club.” organized in 1907 by Louis L. Howard, the director, had as its objective a national organization such as now exists in Kappa Kappa Psi. The local chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi was installed here in 1920. Wenaas. Sterling. Martin, Seiler, Sheridan, Hinman, Severud Slater. Koetitz, Howard, Wheat, Holly Two Hundred Seventy-nineScabbard and Blade COMPANY I), SIXTH REGIMENT Established 1925 HONORARY MEMBERS Dean William M. Cobleigh Captain George Jahant Captain George Butler Lieutenant C. E. Jackson ACTIVE Harry Adams Jack Bartlett Robert Erb Henry Fox Nick Grebeldincer MEMBERS Melvon Ovens Max Parkin Everett Pepper Keith Sime Sam Winn Leonard Johnson Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military fraternity, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. Its purposes are to raise the standard of militan drill, and to promote and encourage the qualities of good and efficient officers. Members are chosen from those taking the advanced course in Military Science, on the basis of rank, personal qualities, and leadership, and are announced at the annual Military Ball sponsored by the chapter. Fox, Parkin. Winn. Bartlett. Sime. Jackson Johnson, Pepper, Erb. Grebeldinger, Adams, Ovens Two Hundred Eighty .Iphd Chi Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1926 FACULTY MEMBERS Df.an W. M. Cobleigh Edward C. Fuller I)r. R. E. Kirk I)r. O. E. Sheppard ACTIVE MEMBERS Erwin Amick Cyril Evans Philip Eh man George Gwinner Wallace Harrity Vernon May Oliver Morgan Steve Rupert Paul Wen a as Edwin Stromm en Fred Miller Robert Lasky Franklin Dewey Joseph Muli.in Clifford Crane PLEDGES Edward McPh erson Carl Peterson Edwin Lassattrf. Arthur Sandenaw Dwight Torrence Alpha Chi Sigma is a national honorary and professional chemistry fraternity founded for the purpose of promoting chemistry or chemical engineering education. The organization is instrumental in promoting scholarship and in obtaining outstanding speakers for lectures on chemical subjects. Morgan. Strommen. 'Wenaas, Rupert. Evan Ehman, Aml -k. May, Mullins. Miller Dewey, Torrence, Lasky, McPherson. Peterson, Crane Qhty.one Two Hundred EiClubs Ag Club “Tug 'O War.” symbolic of all club initiations. though fearful, is never avoided by initiates.Presidents’ Club Founded 1921 OFFICERS President........................... Vice-President................. Secretary-Treasurer................. Kenneth Wheat Richard Bruner Eric Blannin The Presidents’ Club was founded in 1927. 'Hie presidents of every organization. both social and honorary, and the editors of the Exponent and the Montanan, are included in its membership. The purpose of the organization is to create cooperation and harmony among fraternities and student organizations, and to act on any matters which may properly come within its sphere of power. Ovens, Ayres, forking. Mull, Winn. Anderson. Hainil. Morgan. Gannaway, B. Mull, Wing. Buzzetti, Farris. Lund, Vandenhook, Osborne, Tubb, Roscoe. Cresap. Fechter, Anderson, Spain, Hannah, Belden, Greiner, Sonntag. Buckley. Delaney, Rowe, Seitz. Hansen. Atkinson, Wheat. Thompson, Bowman, Taylor, Port-:. Hart, Bruner, Wentworth, Nelson, Dewey, Blannin. Connell. Two Hundred Eighty.fourThe Independent Club rounded 1931 President..... Vice-President Secretary..... Treasurer...... OFFICERS .......Jack Weller ..Dorothy Goodell Leonard Williamson ........Jo Walters 'The Independent Club, established in January, 1931, was organized to promote a feeling of fellowship and cooperation among non-fraternity students at Montana State College, and to arouse in them a further interest in each other and in the institution. The club holds regular meetings and gives unique and interesting parties several times during the year. Independents’ Dance—Winter Quarter flhty.five Two Hundred EiThe "M" Club President..... Vice-President Treasu rer..... Secretary...... OFFICERS Richard Bruner ...Ed Buzzetti ..Harold Sadler ...Paul Winner The “M” Club, established in 1917, is an honorary organization of all men who have earned a letter in any major or minor sport. As an organization, the "M" Club strives to promote the interests of athletics at Montana State College, to bring into more intimate relationship, the men earning letters, and to secure for its members the privilege due them as athletes of the college. Business and social meetings are held each month. Each year the “M” Club sponsors a dance as a means of bringing the college athletes into closer relationship with the student body. The club also sponsors an annual “Award Day” each spring; the House Decorating Contest during the state basketball tournament; and a luncheon for the entertainment of its members. Coey, Ralph, Wagner, Lund, Pepper, Brown Holst, Buzzetti, R„ Sterling. Hurd, Buzzetti. Ed. Two Hundred Eighty-six“VT Men Football Keith Ario Bud Bauf.r Everett Best Richard Bruner Austin I)ePrate Herbert Dowell Kenneth Dyf.r Wm. Greer Jof. Hazen Fred Keenan Jay Leland Robert Long Gilbert McFarland Paul McLean Elmer Mencer Vincent O’Leary Harrell Renn Harold Sadler Charles Skinner Stuart Wagner Paul Winner AI ax Worth i ncton Basketball Keith Ario Ed Breeden Ed Buzzetti Ray Buzzetti Gilbert McFarland Harold Sadler Wallace Wendt Max Worthington Track Richard Bruner John Coey Clarence Hoi.st Harrell Renn Stewart Sterling Managers Harry Adams Frank Brown Harold Greiner Frank Ralph Wrestling Dave Brewer Harold Dyer Claire Freese Clarence Freese Kenneth Freese Chauncey Grebe Robert Hoadley Bruce Mull Everett Pepper George Read Byrne Thraii.kill Stuart Wagner Su'im ning Jack Erkkila Henry Fox Tom Garry Harold Lee George Misevic Phil Roberts Kenneth Wheat Greer, Worthington. Twilde. O'Leary, Skinner, Bruner Winner, Garry, Bauer, Dyer, Wheat, Erkkila Grebe, Mull, McFarland, DeFrate. Thrailkill, Leiand. Long Two Hundred Eighty-sevenAmerican Society of Ciuil Engineers Founded at New York City, 1822 STUDENT BRANCH Established 1922 R. R. Dye FACULTY MEMBERS II. 'I'. Nelson OFFICERS President........................... Vice-President...................... Secretary-Treasurer................. Joseph Sonntag Albert Pettibone Harold Hanson The student chapter of A. S. C. E., whose membership includes all students registered in Civil Engineering, was originally the Civil Engineering Society, organized in 1908. The organization is active in procuring speakers and films on industrial subjects, for engineering assemblies. Two Hundred Eighty-eightAmerican Society of Mechanical Engineers Founded at Xeiv York City, IS 10 STUDENT BRANCH Established 1920 FACULTY MEMBERS Eric Therkelson R. T. Challender OFFICERS President................................................Kenneth Dyer Vice-President.....................................James Shepard Secretary-Treasurer.............................. Arthur Seiler The Student Branch of the A. S. M. E. was established in 1920 as an outgrowth of the old Mechanical Engineering Club. All Mechanical and Industrial Engineering students are included in its membership. Weekly meetings are held at which problems and projects are discussed. Two Hundred Eiflhty.nineArchitectural Club Founded 1919 FACULTY MEMBERS W. R. Plew H. C. Cheever President........ Vice-President... Secretary........ Treasurer........ OFFICERS ..................Norman Hammil ..................George Graham ...................James Loft us ..................Gordon Pappin All students registered in architecture are eligible for membership in the Architectural Club, which was organized for the purpose of bringing together the members of the various classes and to promote a general interest in architecture and the allied arts. Meetings are held at specified dates for the discussion of business and subjects of special interest in architecture. Two Hundred NinetyJlgricultural Club Founded 1920 FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. Nelson Clyde McKee A. H. Post F. M. Harrington OFFICERS President..................................CLAUDE YViNDECKer Vice-President...................................Earl Bjork Secretary................................... Melbourne Knox Treasurer........................................Ben Slanger The Agricultural Club was organized in 1920 for the purpose of promoting a wider acquaintance among students of agriculture, a broader interest along agricultural lines and for providing discussions on up-to-date phases of agriculture by recognized leaders. The Club sponsors “Ag Day” and the “Ag Ball." Meetings are held in the Agricultural Assembly. Two Hundred Ninety-oneAmerican Institute of Electrical Engineers MONTANA STATE COLLEGE BRANCH Established 1907 FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. Thaler C. F. Bowman E. B. Heath President...... Vice-President Secretary...... T reasurcr..... OFFICERS ..................Bruce Mull ...................Al Greiner ................William McKay ................Albert Greiner All students majoring in electrical engineering are members of the A. I. E. E. The object of the organization is the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences. Weekly meetings are held during seminar hour. Each year the members stand the expense of sending the president to the Pacific Coast Conference of A. I. E. E. Two Hundred Ninety-twoNeiuman Club Established 1917 FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Lenora Sullivan Captain George Jahant Mr. James Kiefer Mr. Joe Livers President...... Vice-President Secretary...... T reasurcr..... OFFICERS ..................Joe Sonntag ..................Bob Emmett ...............Evelyn Freese ..............Kenneth Freese 'I he Newman Club is a national organization for Catholic students. The club was organized at Montana State College in 1917, and became a member of the national in 1925. 'I he club sponsors a mixer each quarter, and the first Sunday of each month a breakfast is given for the members. Two Hundred Ninety-threeHome Economics Club Founded 1895 FACULTY MEMBER Gladys Branegan OFFICERS President...................................Hazel Thompson Vice-President.......................................Emaline Gould Secretary.................................. Lillian Mabry Treasurer...........................................Margaret Choate The Home Economics Club was organized in 1895 for all students of home economics. The purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in the field of home economics. Business and social meetings are held each quarter. The club sponsors a food sale during the year to raise money. Two Hundred Ninety-fourArt Club Founded 1919 FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Jane Moss Mrs. Olga Ross Hannon Miss Anna Musser OFFICERS President..........................Mary Francis Spain Secretary-Treasurer................... Dorothy Miller All students majoring in Applied Art are members of the Art Club, which was organized in 1910. The club meets every two weeks for the discussion of art subjects. The club has the object of stimulating a better appreciation of art, not only among its own members, but among all the students on the campus. Each year it sponsors several art exhibits. In 1930 it was active in bringing Lorado Taft, noted lecturer and sculptor.to the college, as well as several fine exhibitions of painting. Two Hundred Ninety-f'veEngineering Physics Club Founded 1928 FACULTY MEMBERS A. J. Johnson J. A. Kiefer OFFICERS President............................ Vice-President..................... Secrctary-T rcasurer............... ...H. Johnson ...N. Bundi A. Lcndquist The Engineering Physics Club has as its purposes the bringing together of students majoring in physics and the maintenance of an up-to-date knowledge of the latest discoveries and developments that have taken place in the field of scientific research. The membership includes all faculty members of the Physics Department, and all students taking the Engineering Physics Course. White, Kutzman, Crossthwaite, I.undtiulst, Warner, Horning, Johnson. A.. Bundi, Connell. Johnson. H., Kiefer Two Hundred Ninety-sixAlumnae Club of M. S. C. Established 1929 OFFICERS President.......................... Vice-President..................... Secretary-Treasurer................ Ruth Osborn'e ...Carl Bauer .Francis Niven Anderson, Mary Bauer, Carl Blanchard, Evelyn Boddy, Vbrn Conard, Mabel Fairborn, Lila Ferguson, Stanley MEMBERS Forder, Marie Harrer, Eleanor Houghton, Adylene Houghton, Verena Kittelson, Margaret Klieman, Francis Niven, Francis Osborne, Ruth Plumlee, Doris Rayner, Max-Rouse, Robert Seeley, Helen 'Fhe purpose of the Alumnae 4-H Club is three-fold: To welcome and assist freshmen when they come to M. S. C., to aim to be of service to Montana in the extending of club work, and to encourage Montana’s high school graduates to enter this college. The organization is active in assisting with the Extension Leaders’ Conference and with the Farm and Home Week Fun Feed. Rouse, Ferguson, Raynor Plumlee, Conard, Kittelson, Anderson, V. Houghton. Blanchard, Boddy A. Houghton. Bauer, Osborne, Niven, Harrer. Two Hundred Ninety-sevenTHE 193 1 MONTANAN Look at the smile on this pan. Ho has just received his jeweled Amigo pin for selling Exponents. Previously ho has won several pairs of roller skates, and a tandem bicycle. Leonard Wing Did It— Why Can’t You Any afternoon or evening you can find this young man sitting on a CHI () davenport telling how he won many beautiful things by a few hours work each week. He has developed himself so much along this line that he is now champion hog caller, calf judger and horse collar. Perhaps you can do even better than this, for "one in the hand is worth two on the ‘Wing’.” If you cannot succeed selling Exponents, perhaps you can be Editor and let someone else worry about selling them. If you are in doubt call the Amigo house anytime between 6:15 and 6:30 p. m.P and ask for Leonard and say that a girl wants to talk to him. THE WEAKLY EXPONENT Phone—Long Distance j Freshmen Women? You are only getting the surface dirt. . . . Remember that there is always dirt collecting underneath which you never see but always know is there. This dirt can be collected only by my patented process. Guaranteed for four years, but will give satisfaction for a lifetime. It will actually get dirt from places where there is no dirt! Useful as well as entertaining to your friends. What could be more amusing than showing people dirt collected on them which they never dreamed of? Ask for a free demonstration. Thirty days’ free trial with no obligation but not responsible for misuse. Mary Hakala Vacuum Cleaning Company i l Three HundredT H E 19 3 1 MONTA N A N HAVE YOU LOST FAITH IN THINGS—FAIR AND FOWL? Are You Discouraged and Weary of Living? Call for an early appointment with GERALD 0. WENTWORTH Faith Restorer and Confidence Man In his many years of practice he has never lost a case—and has always returned the empties. I $5000 Reward Five thousand dollars offered by the Student Senate for the apprehension and conviction of the notorious striker, John Coev. last seen talking his way out of the Sig House. It is believed he was suffering from heartburn and was headed for | the Kappa Delt House for sympathy and | understanding. His excuse in leaving | was that he was looking for some lost | blue prints which he had left on some girl's neck. Gopher poison was left at all drug stores but according to latest reports all squirrels in this vicinity are in good health. It is rumored that a Sig alumnus (name withheld for obvious reasons) has offered a reward of $2.98 and a case of beer for the apprehension of the man who placed a pledge pin on this man. Three Hundred TwoTHE 1931 MONTANAN THE NAME OF AWARD SWEATERS %ecognized leaders in quality and craft-man ship, Wil Wite Award Sweaters are tokens of appreciation worthy of the schools presenting them and worthy of the honors the men have won. Produced Exclusively By Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. “At the line of The Old Oregon Trail" OLYMPIA - - - WASHINGTON Three Hundred ThreeTHE 193 1 MONTANAN i D. H BUDD CO. x See Us for all Your ! Electrical needs and supplies . Reading Lamps, Mazda | Lamps, ' Irons, Warming Pads, Heaters, Percolators, Toasters, Waffle Irons, Etc. i i i i i 1 i ! i i Athletes Foot This man w a s afflicted with a strange itching between the second and :hird dances at the Military Ball, but how was he to know that he had Athletes Foot? You too may someday wish for a remedy for this troublesome ailment. Always be prepared for the worst. V I ! I I i i I i | 30 W. Main I Buy a can of Horse Salve. I Phone 300 j i M. S. C. HORSE BARNS 1 “That’s a ‘Horse’ on you.” j I I I i i i i j i i i • i i i i i i i i Joe Charlie THE MUDRO GRILL UNEXCELLED CUISINE Sunday Dinner $1.00 Merchants Lunch 45c i • i i i ! ! I I I i I Phone 432 | | 43 W. Park St. Butte, Mont. I ! i i i • i i i i i • i i i i I i i i i HOWARD’S FURNISHINGS, LUGGAGE, WORK TOGS, CLOTHING HATS, SHOES The Quality Shop for College Men Where Style and Your Satisfaction Govern HOWARD’S i i I ! i i i i THE HUB Ed Lou Three Hundred FourTHE 193 1 MONTANAN V | The days of hand labor are over. Here you see one of our graduates I who has a fine white collar job on i Easy Street. You too can get a job ! on this street if you will take Fred | Homan's course in Machine Shop. | M. S. C. SHOPS r i THE L. G. BALFOUR j COMPANY i | i I Attleboro, Mass. j I Manufacturers of Badges. Fraternity Jewelry. Cups. Rings. Memorial Tablets. Medals. Favors. Emblem Insignia. Trophies. Programs. Athletic Figures. Medal-I lions. Stationery. Door Plates. I Plaques. I “Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges” ' BOZEMAN’S FOOD EMPORIUM Clean Stores Highest Quality Merchandise Courteous Service Lowest Prices and above all Honest Weights. These are always assured our patrons Q.P. SKAGGS FOOD "Efficient Service System STORES “A Surety of purity i i i ! i I Three Hundred FiveTHE 193 1 MONTANAN s GALLATIN VALLEY SEED CO. Bozeman, Montana Wholesale Growers of Seed Peas t T THE BUNGALOW uWhere Quality Reigns’ J. Ten Easy Lessons Will Do It! You will be turned out as a self-made man in a few days if you spend a few minutes each day under my teaching. Office located in the tall pine tree on the Sig Alph lawn. If not at home call next door. Worthington—Incubated. 1 Three Hundred SixTHE 193 1 MONTANAN 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. COX POETTER DRUG COMPANY I i j 10 E. Main I T f Phone 128 j I! i i i 1 I CHOICE MEATS at the BOZEMAN MARKET Special Prices to Fraternity Houses J. C. liUFFINE, Proprietor 435 E. Main St. Phone 167 v I am glad a few fellows at Montana State Are not wise enough to graduate; For don’t you know that next year’s crop Will have to be told just where to shop. And if you think that we have been fair Just tell them who, and why, and where. EARL S. MARSHALL Train in an Accredited Business School EDUCATION The kind that makes more money for you is offered at the Northwest’s largest school. t Cl .. Owsley Bldg. Rice Scott, Prop. Butte Three Hundred SevenTHE 1931 MO N T A N A N FRECKLES ARE BUT PIGMENTS IN THE SKIN Consult a freckle expert Miss Lillian Tubb has had years of experience at freckle removing and is considered to be an authority. Her new cream has been developed from the top soil of the Alpha Gamma Rho lawn which has been dug up recently to allow her to experiment instead of to raise wheat as is generally supposed. Wheat was planted only as a ruse to keep innocent bystanders from asking embarrassing questions. 1 If this cream does not remove j your freckles, as a last resort con- j suit a photographer. j TUBB’S CREAM I Alpha Gamma Delta House I “Fresh From Tubbs” j PUP TENTS Keep your pups warm in our body heated, air cooled tents. Can be used as pajamas for any number, or as a garage for an Austin. Also useful as scarecrows as shown in picture. No family complete without a tent and no tent complete without a family. The tent alone costs $14.00 and the grievance and legs will be sent on receipt of 25 gum wrappers. Write to EMILY POST Corner of Huffine Lane and Tenth Avenue Three Hundred EightTHE 1931 M O N T ANA N ( BLANNIN | HARE EXCHANGE j Hare Growers Selling | ■ Agency ! Western Headquarters 1 M. S. C. Showerbaths i 0r I Omega Beta Telephone j Booth j Office Hours 11:00-12:15 | Eric Blannin, President I Fireproof LEGGAT HOTEL West Broadway Butte Comfort Courtesy Alex Leggat, Manager 1 ' 1 | One fact of great importance , in these days is the stabiliz-, ing effect of thrift when j practiced by millions of peo- , I pie . . . Universal thrift , | would tend so to stabilize | | business as practically to j j eliminate all alternatives of j | boom and depression. j G. E. STRAND | Hotel Baxter Building First Mortgage Bonds Building Loan Investment j General Insurance ® STUDENTS Your Patronage is j Appreciated ! ! Here j i _ ! 1 WE DO CLEANING AND , PRESSING , I HAT CLEANING 1 j SHOE SHINING 1 i I i EAGLE HAT WORKS ! , 35 West Main Phone 233 J I_________________________i Three HundredTHE 1931 MONTANAN OIL STORAGE GAS 24 Hour Service CHARLES R. POOR GARAGE Repairing, Greasing, Washing Wrecker I 25 N. Wilson Phone 200 j ! BINGHAM CANDY CO. i i Butte, Montana ! I Manufacturers ! i i of i i FINE CANDIES • i 1 2 MONTANA MADE i 1 for i MONTANA TRADE i i Montana Sugar Used i -■ ! 1 Exclusively 1 i PATRONIZE HOME ! i i INDUSTRY i ! I i i i i I ! i i i i | iHtaltn Slljratrr I j i i i i I i i i i i I i i i Three Hundred TenT HE 19 3 1 M O N T A N A N METALS BANK TRUST COMPANY Established 1882 BUTTE, MONTANA OFFICERS James E. Woodard, President James T. Finlen, Vice President John J. Burke, Assistant Cashier Ralph W. Place, Cashier John L. Teal, Assistant Cashier B. F. Stranahan, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Charles J. Kelly, Chairman of the Board John D. Ryan Cornelius F. Kelley Thomas A. Marlow J. Bruce Kremer L. O. Evans J. R. Hobbins James E. Woodard John E. Corette Harry A. Gallway James T. Finlen Affiliated with: FIRST BANK STOCK CORPORATION The Fountain Pens That ] Every year the College increases Satisfy Every year our business increases ! L. E. Waterman Co. 1 We are always behind you BOBCATS Reflex Ink LET’S GO! is perfect—try it I Story Motor Supply ! m ! Main Grand We Can Save You Money on 1 Drawing Sets I Our Aim is not only to Satisfy ! l but to Please. J PHILLIPS M. K. Musser, Lessee ■ BOOK STORE 1 . Ralph Muchow, Mgr. | Three Hundred ElevenTHE 1931 I O N T ANA N y ! Serving ! j | 128 Montana I Communities ! The Montana Power Company | Three Hundred TwelveTHE 193 1 MONTANAN Quality 1860 Dependability Three generations of quality merchandising with an assurance that every method used was to the benefit of their patrons. Combining this spirit with that of loyalty to this community and its institutions has helped greatly to make this a better place to live. The thrifty and progressive know the value of purchasing their food stuffs here. ForristelTs Cash Grocery Co. Phone 44 Bozeman, Montana Thos. H. Rea and Co. Phone 24 Service 1931 Price .1 i Poverty and j j For Better Transportation I Plenty PONTIAC j Poverty is the price for wasted dollars. Plenty, the rewards received for banked dollars. OAKLAND ! BUICK j Poverty or Plenty—which do you prefer? It is WHOLLY in your power to make the choice. No one can make it for you. Price ranges from 1 $834.50 to $3,000.00 ] F. O. B. Bozeman j | GALLATIN ! Bozeman Auto Co. | TRUST SAVINGS Phone 277 1 ! BANK | ! Complete one-stop service on j | Bozeman, Montana I all makes of cars j Three Hundred ThirteenTHE 193 1 MONTANAN J 1 I Own Your Own Home The Best Investment yon can make . .■ 1 College Book Store j 1 Text Books ( Student Supplies m I Kenyon-Noble Lumber Co. AT 120 West Main THE GYM i _ ! SINGING AND TALKING 1 PICTURES jAetf UJgte Batteries and Battery Service on Mighty all Batteries and Cars Wurlitzer Organ Delco—Remy—Auto Lite North-East j Bendix Drives ELLEN and many other makes of Electrical Parts THEATER Prompt, Efficient, Courteous Service F. A. BOEDECKER I’se Only Genuine Parts for Service and Satisfaction Manager Auto Electric Station 1 Phone 812 j Bozeman’s Theatre Beautiful • j 106 W. Main St. 1 ! Three Hundred FourteenTHE 193 1 MONTANAN V I 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 Asset" Look for Our Tag on the Seed Bag THORNTON HOTEL BUTTE, MONTANA Cafeteria and Coffee Shop in CONNECTION W. F. LOVE, Proprietor i The i I f I REPUBLICAN COURIER CO. I | Publishers of | THE BOZEMAN COURIER SPECIALISTS IN COLLEGE SOCIETY PRINTING PROGRAMS INVITATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS DATE CARDS STATIONERY We have printed The Exponent for thirty-one years Three Hundred FifteenTHE 1931 M O N T A N A N s S Meet Your Friends 1 The 1 MODERN CLEANERS 1 at i Cleaning, Pressing | I The Repairing ARCADE Costumes and Tuxedos for Lunch Rent j Confections 1 Billiards Phone 27 40 W. Main Bowling Bozeman, Montana | i H. B. McCAY HARDWARE RT AND GIFT GOODS IMPLEMENTS from ENGLAND, FRANCE DINNERWARE GERMANY, HOLLAND GLASSWARE ITALY, JAPAN, CHINA SILVERWARE INDIA and MOROCCO Quality Service Phone 49 Three Hundred SixteenTHE 1931 MONTANA N Established 1877 FIRST NATIONAL BANK Butte, Montana ANDREW J. DAVIS, President A. J. Davis, Jr., Vice President George U. Hill, Vice President and Cashier ACCOUNTS OF BANKS, MERCHANTS AND INDIVIDUALS SOLICITED I 4 j THE LOCKWOOD AUSTIN CARS SALES SERVICE High Class Auto Refinishing LUNCHES CANDIES Radiator Repairing and ICE CREAM Recoring McKimson cores used in all high grade recoring Next to Leggat Hotel BUTTE Motors Overhauled All Work Guaranteed | ! LEINARD’S AUTO 1 Students Welcome 303 E. Main 1 - Three Hundred SeventeenTHE 1931 MO N T A N A N y »!« M X RESULTS GUARANTEED Complete Facials, Uplifts, and Massages a Specialty j Will Call For and Deliver LA BELLE DAME BEAUTY PARLOR Hibernating Couldn’t Facer Manager. ACME PRINTING CO. Inc. "Better Printing Service’' Quality and Prices Right Phone 89 19 S. Wilson Ave. Bozeman, Montana COMPLIMENTS OF THE TEXAS COMPANY Three Hundred EighteenTHE 193 1 MONTANAN ■h i ■ •, T axicab - 9 For CERTAIN ELIMINATION Erickson’s Try Taxicab Service Bozeman, Montana DR. JOHNSTON’S PHYSICS — For Engineers STANDS: Baltimore Hotel and Tracy Ave. and Main Street :• First Dungeon, Main Hall In the years to come the pictures in this annual and the portraits of your classmates will be the most cherished reminders of your college days. Photographs Live Forever LINFIELD Three Hundred NineteenTHE 1931 MONTANA N HOTEL BAXTER NEW—MODERN-FIREPROOF Popular Priced Cafe Coffee Shop Fountain Room Good Food Restful Beds Our Lounge a Delightful Room for College Parties I ROECHER V. TRUZZOLINO Drug Company Genuine Hot Chicken CAMERAS DEVELOPING and and TAMALE SUPPLIES PRINTING The Original Tamale ' and Chicken Parlor PRESCRIPTIONS | —A— V. Truzzolino, Prop. SPECIALTY 120 W. Park St., Butte, Mont, j | Throe Hundred TwentyTHE 1931 MO N T A N A N V We are old in years of service, but there is nothing old-fashioned about us except our business principles as laid down by our founder, General L. S. Willson, sixty-four years ago. Our creed is an absolute guarantee of quality and satisfaction on all merchandise sold. That its selling price is based on sound value and service, keeping in mind that true worth commands a price and that real economy lies in buying quality. That we recognize that by performance alone may we continue to merit the good-will and confidence of our friends and patrons. In dealing with us please be assured that you are getting the best of the money expended, and that every transaction carries our unqualified guarantee. Our stocks are complete in the following departments : Ladies' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery Hosiery and Lingerie Jewelry, Accessories, Toilet Articles Small Rugs, Draperies and Bedding Shoes and Foot-Fitting Appliances Complete Line of Men's Wear and Luggage THE WILLSON COMPANY Montana’s Oldest Department Store Three Hundred Twenty-oneTHE 1931 MON T A N A N ! DRUGS • MONTANA j i The Rexall Store FLOUR MILLS CO. 1 1 j General Office, Great Falls J s Radios — Eastman Kodaks Books and Stationery | Jonteel, Cara Nome’s and Shari Toilets Mills at GREAT FALLS HARLOWTON LEWISTOWN ] and BOZEMAN THE — BOZEMAN PHARMACY i Cereal and Feed Mills at BOZEMAN, MONT. Bozeman j . . STUDENT BODY: FRATERNITY Accept our sincere congratulations of this beautiful book. JEWELRY See us before ordering. We hope it may serve to stimulate many happy memories of college day Perhaps we can save you money. “ON THE HILL’’ Sincerely, HOLLOWAY’S Designs for your approval submitted without charge. “Where Men’s Clothes ore Better" PEASE’S CAMPBELL-HAGEN Jewelers Bozeman, Mont. J Pease’s for Quality Three Hundred Twenty-twoTHE 193 1 MONTANAN i i j ALEXANDER ART CO. j | i i ‘‘Master Photo Finishers” Picture Framing ! I I DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE NELSON CAB Oldest and Most Reliable College Work a Specialty Office, 3 North Tracy « ! While in Butte The S Make BOZEMAN DAILY j GAMER’S CHRONICLE I (Confectioners) Printers and Publishers on Park Street at Montana ' your headquarters Leased Wire Service of The Associated Press LUNCHES DINNERS One of the Most Complete Job Printing Plants in Montana The News of All the World Service until midnight Brought to You Every Morning Take home one of our famous boxes of candy. Let Us Show You Our Line of j Personal Cards and Stationery j Three Hundred Twenty-threeTHE 1931 MONTA X A N For Cleaning Phone 79 j We Specialize in Cleaning, Pressing j j and Repairing i I i j [ One Day Service When Requested [ I j I i GALLATIN LAUNDRY CO. I Bozeman, Mont. ! | MEMBER NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF DYERS AND CLEANERS ' I HITS COMMERCIAL j All the New Ones j NATIONAL BANK i in i ! | Sheet Music and Capital and Surplus j Records $535,000.00 j RADIO AT ITS BEST i Chas. Vandenhook, Pres. . ORTON BROS. J. H. Baker, Cashier Bozeman, Montana ■ « Three Hundred Twenty-fourTHE 1931 M O N T A N A X -------------------------------------------s MONTANA STATE COLLEGE STUDENTS have come to look upon Hauseman McCall’s as a store vitally interested in college affairs, and ready and anxious to serve M. S. C. and its students in any way possible. It is an institution which supports the college in all of its activities as well as serves the students in their needs. I It is evident from the careful consideration given to the I college element that every effort is being put forth to I make this concern worthy of the patronage of M. S. C. j students. I I ' HAUSEMAN McCALL CO. ! “The Down Town Student Center’’ 1 4 East Main 1 Phone 407 1 i j ! i i i Butte’s Leading Theatres } j Rates $1.00 and up i 1 i ! ! rL Fox Theatre I S Fox Rialto ' Hot and Cold Water tt I { ! Fox American i in Every Room ! Where you can always see j Prescriptions a Specialty 1 i THE GREATEST ALL-TALKING PICTURES f Spend That Week-End At SHORT FEATURES ! i —and— 1 “THE JOINT” 1 Fanchon Marco 1 ! Ideas ) with Jimmie Ovens, Prop. 1 I i i • Buy Fox Scrip i i .1 Three Hundred Twenty-fiveTHE 193 1 MONTANAN ] | AMERICAN At the Sign of the Arrow ] FURNACES 1 ARO I ! Sold and Installed CAFE | All kinds of Sheet Metal Ravioli Dinners Work Expertly Done Free Auto Park for Patrons [ BOZEMAN SHEET 67 Main Street METAL WORKS Phone 2-3213 Meaderville ! ! MONARCH LUMBER COMPANY 1 i “Build and Own a Monarch faZ ai j Home" i RED LODGE COAL WILL y ! CUT YOUR COAL BILL fjPweefo ! ! i i LET US PROVE IT Phone 15 501 E. Main | Three Hundred Twenty-sixT HE 19 3 1 M O N T A N A N V r i i i West Side Grocery i i i i i I i i HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICE -O- JAMES FITZGERALD, Jr., Mgr. ( 410 West Curtiss Phone 266 i I ____ ! ! ! i ! I I i i i I I I I I I GALLATIN DRUG COMPANY | Quality and Service EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPLIES I -i i i Wanted j Information ! "I am a | d esirable I young man j who has dif-f i c u 11 y se-curing a “Steady.” I am good looking, over six feet tall, possessor of an M sweater and am a wonderful dancer, etc. Any information or advice will be gladly received.” RAY BUZZETTI. “P. S. My picture is attached. Applications will be received at the Sigma Chi house. In case of a tie 1 have a friend I can vouch for.” R. 13. Jl Three Hundred Twenty-sevenTHE 1931 MONTAN A N i The I smith MEN’S STORE FURNITURE STORE i —for— Furniture and Rugs Globe-Wernicke Book Cases Charter House Clothes Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets Stetson Hats Hoover Vacuum Cleaners Whitall Anglo Persian Rugs Douglas Shoes Lloyd Baby Carriages and Sulkeys Wilson Bros. Shirts Karpen Levin Bros. Upholstered Furniture and Furnishings Sagless Bed Springs Armstrong Linoleum Indestructo Wardrobe Trunks McCracken bros. Heywood-Wakefield Reed and Fiber Furniture • i i i PROMPT SERVICE | For Picnics, Outings, and Get To-I gethers of All Kinds. I Call one of our flying bellhops and your needs will be taken care of. If you have forgotten your rye or white bread, we will deliver it at once. Nothing under a case will be delivered, however. Jack’s Chili Parlor "Try and Find it.” Three Hundred Twenty-eightTHE 1931 MONTA X A N FOR SALE My Reputation as a Lady Killer __________Would like to place It in a pood home with p leasant sur roundings. It is almost new, having been used on a few special o c casions. Besides killing ladies it has kept the Pi Phi House free from rats for almost two years. Results guaranteed and the victims are able to crawl outside to die. Can be used on any girl of average intelligence or below. For further particulars address Bob Gjullin, Pi K. A. House. i Pipes and Tobaccos { i | i Kleinschmidt Co. i Canterburv Chocolates “For the Idle 110111’“ WHOLESALE RETAIL FLOWERS We Grow Them. 35.000 feet of modern greenhouses Everything in Season M. LANGHOR, Florist phone 95 Retail Store 19 E. Main Greenhouses 1200 S. Tracv Three Hundred Twenty-nineTHE 193 1 MONTANAN J | A GOOD CLEAN GAME 1 I | The fun of this game is to dunk or not to dunk. Much thought has been given to the subject of what to do with the extra fifteen minutes allowed women on I Friday and Saturday nights. As a result this fine new game has been invented. Here you see two people who prefer to dunk. The j more dunker you are the more fun you have. Get tanked up and try this new game. Anyone wishing to demonstrate this game call the Bozeman Fire De- j partment. 1 Safeway Stores | “Distribution without | Waste” Operating over 4500 | modern food stores in I the west. I [ Local Store No. 195 [ ( ! Bozeman, Montana 1 f I | I i i i i i ! i i Eat j B-K PEAS ! I and j I I B-K BEANS j i i i Bozeman Canning Co. j ____________________ I I I • I I A Store of Service Serving the community with quality goods at minimum prices. “Paying Cash Saves” Our Departments include: Men’s Furnishings Work Clothing Ladies’ and Children’s Ready-to-Wear i ! i Hosiery Dry Goods Draperies Underwear Notions Blankets GEORGE McCRAKENS 33 E. Main T i i i i • i i ! I I I i Three Hundred ThirtyTHE 193 1 MONTANAN Bozeman Creamery Manufacturers of GALLATIN GOLD BUTTER and ICE CREAM If you try it you will always buy it “We originate, others imitate” 23 S. Willson Phone 65 Phone 65 i I j i i I I! I i i ! ! i i SCHLECHTEN STUDIO Photos Kodak Finishing Commercial Photography Picture Framing Enlarging i BOZEMAN, MONTANA j I i FINE, HOME MADE CANDIES and Fountain Specialties The “M” i ! i ! ! Strike While the I i I Iron Is Hot!!! i I I I | i i i ! Roat Dry Cleaners and Wet Washers Can get dirt out of anything Personal attention in all matters. Call at the Kappa Delta House or hail a Kappa Sig. Three Hundred Thirty-oneTHE 193 1 MONTANAN We want to express our appreciation for the good will and pleasant relations that we have had with the students for the year just past and trust our future relations may be equally as pleasant. We want you to make our store your headquarters. Use our service as we want you at all times to feel at home. Any merchandise bought at our store carries our guarantee of satisfaction to the purchaser. ! Ready-to-Wear Dry Goods Furnishings Shoes Millinery CHAMBERS FISHER CO. ! 5 j Satisfaction WANT PRETTY TEETH?? j 1 or Money Refunded Use Dr. Kerck's nitric acid dental j 1 • i cream twice a day and forget the j Dentist. WEIN’S Contains no sand or alkali which injure the delicate molars and cuspidors. 33-35-37 Kast Park Street Useful as ink eraser and will also Montana's Largest Men’s Store take off buttons. ' BUTTE i Competitors advertise that this so- j lntion started the B. E. fire but this ❖ • is not true. Perfected after years of experiment The Home of by Hart Schaffner Marx . Clothes Dr. Kerck B. V. D., P. D. Q. i Three Hundred Thirty-twoTHE 1931 MO N T A N A N V They Hooted When I Offered to Play But the laughter stopped when I walked up to the stool, gave it a couple of twists and began clicking the ivories. At last I felt the thrill of contributing to the party. Instead of sitting idly by I found I had contributed a knockout to the party. When I stopped there was a moment of silence, and then I was deluged with questions. When had I learned to play? Where had I studied? Who was my teacher? Could I show them how ? If you want to learn how to play and have a host of friends—tear up this book and send it and ten dollars in at once. It you are not satisfied we will gladly return the book. V i i ! i PAT DOLAN High Mogul of Muckle Builders Kappa Sig House We are the only authorized representatives in Jefferson, Gallatin and Madison Counties of the genuine f I ESTATE HEATROLA OWENHOUSE HARDWARE CO. Bozeman Three Hundred Thirty-threeTHE 193 1 MONTANAN 1 Shirley Clothes Shop j America’s Finest Clothes j for Men and Young Men j From Factory to You ! 14 North Main Street Butte, Montana j 1 ELITE BEAUTY PARLOR ! PAULINE OAKES 1 Chiropody and Beauty Parlor | Phone 637 Michigan Bldg. . .. W. T. HOGG 1 Transfer Storage 1 Baggage to any part of the city j Day and Night Service 1 Phone 34 25 N. Tracy j | Dixon’s SAM HOLLIER General Automobile Repairing by Men with Experience Phone 252-J 24 N. Wilson i Decorators | We Set Glass If you have a dry course change 1 to the Brewers. MAIN HALL “Ma” “Willie Fish” i Snkkett £ , Funeral Home | Funeral Directors Phone 122-W 19 W. Babcock 1 . i STATE AUTO CO. Chrysler and Plymouth Sales and Service Used Cars Fisk Tires j Firestone Batteries , Phone 84 403 E. Main j i i j | Aug. H. Lake : Signs j i I ! ! i TAIT HOTEL i A good place to stop during | your visit in Butte j 109 E. Butte, Broadway Montana i L—— 1 « Three Hundred Thirty.fourTHE 1931 MONT A N A N Bozeman Deaconess Hospital Bozeman, Montana Training School for Nurses i I i ) I I j ! DODGE BROTHERS Motor Cars and Trucks Plymouth Motor Cars Bozeman, Montana i ! HENDERSON CO., INC. i The Only Place in Montana to Eat GENUINE ITALIAN RAVIOLA DINNERS LA CAMPANA CAFE Mrs. L. Bugni, Prop. For Reservations Phone 928 Private Booths for Ladies 40 Main St. Meaderville I i i ! ! I I I i ! A. MONTREAL DINING ROOM Women Cooks and Bakers You’ll Appreciate the Difference 22 W. Broadway Butte, Montana I FASHION BARBER AND I BEAUTY SHOP ! Efficient Barbers and f Beauty Experts I We carry a full supply of cosmetics 3 S. Tracy Phone 461-J j For Comfort | j Homelike Place | | with j j Reasonable Rates j J THE MICHIGAN j , HOTEL , 1 Scott T. Lyall, Prop. ! ! ! FASHION Makes Your Shoes Important WEAR BROWNBILT SHOES , Our Standard Prices j $5 $6 $7.50 1 BROWNBILT SHOE 1 STORE L I STAR HAMBURGER j | SHOP | j The Famous 5c Hamburger j j Coffee Best in Town | 1 Soups, Hot Dogs, Chile j 1 Pies Rolls Cakes ( ! Tel. 1005-W 204 E. Main Three Hundred Thirty-fiveTHE 1931 M C) N T A N A N ----------------------------- PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Physicians and Surgeons j B. J. Heetderks, M. D. [ 1 i j C. C. Seerley, M. D. J , Commercial Bank Bldg. ' i j Commercial Bank Bldg. Phone 52-W ! ! [ j Phone 118-W j ! A. C. Kelly, M. D. [ j Dr. R. E. Seitz 1 . Michigan Building Michigan Building | Phone 201-W j ! 1 ' | Phone 121-W j ! J. F. Blair, M. D. Commercial Bank Bldg. ' I House Phono 321 | j Office 261 ! a _ Hill - [ 1 i | ! i ! C. E. Whitehead, M. D. ' Michigan Building ' | Bye, Ear, Nose and Throat I j Phone 213 j J Floyd Jump, M. D. ' Commercial Bank Bldg. ' j House Phone 321 | Office 261 , i ! j | 1 j r % i j Dr. William S. Bole j Bozeman, Montana ! Dentists Harvey Fearn, D. D. S. • 302 Commercial Bank Bldg. Phone 375 ( i i i — Dr. Harry Culbertson j Dentist ■ 1 Over Chambers Fishers | j Phone 97 j ■ mm mm i mm R. C. Purdum, D. D. S. Commercial Bank Bldg. Phone 459-M M. P. Davidson, D. D. S. Commercial Bank Bldg. Phone 859-W Drs. W. M. A. J. Smith Dentists Commercial National Bank Bldg. Bozeman. Montana Three Hundred Thirty-sixTHE 193 1 MONTANAN ----------------------------- Osteopathic, Therapic, and Chiropractic Physicians and Other Specialists Dr. W. C. Dawes Osteopathic Physician Office and Residence. Martin Block 137 West Main Street Phone 371 Bozeman, Mont. j. i Electro-Therapy and j Dielotherapy for Health j 1 Dr. E. M. Folley i j 3 Gallatin Bldg. Phone 91 j ! Dr. W. E. Dean Commercial Bank Bldg. | Phone 132-W | . E. F. Bull, D. C. | Gallatin Trust and Savings . Building ( E. B. Keller, Opt. D. Eyesight Specialist 309 Commercial Nat’l Bank Bldg. Phone 155 Bozeman, Mont. R. C. Kephart Hair and Scalp Specialist ' Office 202 | Commercial National Bank Bldg. 1 Bozeman, Montana j LEGAL DIRECTORY Attorneys-at-Law j W. S. Hartman j j Floyd M. Johnson Gallatin Block J Phone 42 ' ! Commercial Bank Bldg. • i i I Harry A. Bolinger | Attorney-at-Law I Geo. D. Pease Law Office Suite 4, Golden Rule Block J George A. Horkan I Attorney-at-Law Rooms 314-316 Com. Bank Bldg. 1 I. W. Choate Commercial Bank Bldg. Phone 205-J j George Y. Patten Commercial Bank Bldg. Phone 61 Three Hundred Thirty-sevenTHE 1931 MONTA N A X MONTANA STATE COLLEGE Bozeman “School of Opportunity 11 Four-year courses, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science, in ENGINEERING AGRICULTURE APPLIED SCIENCE HOUSEHOLD AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS Booklets and other information descriptive of the college departments and courses will be mailed upon request. For Information Address THE REGISTRAR, Montana State College, BOZEMAN Three Hundred Thirty-eiflhtT H E 19 3 1 M O N T A N A N V I i i i i i i i T ( Day and Night Service | Thomas Garry j Firesides and Formals j Preferred ! Call 188 811 S. Willson after 11 a. m. BAXTER BARBER SHOP In the Hotel Baxter For that snappy haircut • i i i i WAGNER BROS. 1 “Bozeman's Leading Men's and Boys’ Store" EVERYTHING IN WEARING APPAREL FOR THE COLLEGE MAN | i —— i i Personal Courtesy j Service Unequaled I I We cash your checks I IIIS BOOK is cased in an S. K. SMITH COVER—a cover that is guaranteed to bo satisfactory and is i created and CRAFTED by an organization of crafts- | men specializing in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover requirements may be, this organization can satisfy them. Send for Information and Prices to THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY Smithcrafters of Good Covers 213 Institute Place, Chicago Three Hundred Thirty-nineTHE 193 1 MONTANAN INDEX CTO ADVERTISERS Aro Cafe........................... 326 Acme Printing Co................... 318 Alexander Art...................... 323 Arcade ............................ 316 Auto Electric Station.............. 314 Balfour, L. G...................... 305 Baxter Barber Shop................. 339 Billings Gazette................... 313 Bingham Candy Co................... 310 Bozeman Auto Co.................... 313 Bozeman Canning Co................. 330 Bozeman Chronicle.................. 323 Bozeman Creamery................... 331 Bozeman Market..................... 307 Bozeman Pharmacy................... 322 Bozeman Sheet Metal Works.......... 326 Brownbilt Shoe Co.................. 335 Buckbee Mears.................:.... 342 Budd. D. H......................... 304 Butte Business College............. 307 Bungalow .......................... 306 Chambers-Fisher ................... 322 College Book Store................. 314 Commercial National Bank........... 324 Cox-Poetter Drug Co................ 307 Deaconess Hospital................. 335 Dixon’s Decorators................. 334 Dokken Funeral Home................ 334 Eagle Hat Works.................... 309 Elite Beauty Shop.................. 335 Ellen Theatre...................... 314 Erickson’s Taxi.................... 319 Fashion Beauty Shop................ 335 First National Bank................ 317 Forristell’s Grocery............... 313 Fox West Coast Theatres............ 325 Gallatin Drug Co................... 327 Gallatin Laundry................... 324 Gallatin Trust and Savings Bank.... 313 Gallatin Valley Seed Co............ 306 Gamer's Confectionery.............. 323 Gazette Printing Co................ 343 Hauseman and McCall................ 325 Henderson Co....................... 335 Hollier, Sam....................... 334 Hogg Transfer...................... 334 Holloways ......................... 322 Hotel Baxter....................... 320 Howard’s .......................... 301 Kenyon-Noble Lumber Co............. 314 Kleinschmidt’s .................... 329 La Campana Cafe.................... 335 Lake, Aug. H....................... 334 Langhor .......................... 329 Leinard’s Auto Shop............... 317 Leggat Hotel...................... 309 Legal Directory................... 337 Linfield ......................... 319 Lockwood ......................... 317 “M” .............................. 331 Marshall Furniture................ 307 McCav’s Hardware.................. 316 McCracken. Geo.................... 330 Men’s Store....................... 32S Metal’s Bank and Trust Co......... 311 Michigan Hotel.................... 335 Modern Cleaners................... 316 Monarch Lumber Co................. 326 Montana Flour Mills............... 322 Montana Power Co.................. 312 Montana Seed Growers Ass’n........ 315 Montana State College............. 338 Montreal Dining Room.............. 335 Mudro Grill....................... 304 Nelson Cab........................ 323 Olympia Knitting Mills............ 303 Orton Bros. Music Co.............. 324 Owenhouse Hardware Co............. 333 Pallas of Sweets.................. 326 Pease ............................ 322 Phillips’ Book Store.............. 311 Poor Garage....................... 310 Professional Directory............ 336 Rea’s Grocery..................... 313 Rialto Theatre.................... 310 Republican Courier................ 315 Roecher’s Drug Co................. 320 Schlecton Studio.................. 331 Shirley Clothes Shop.............. 334 Skaggs, O. P. System.............. 305 Skaggs Safeway Stores............. 330 Smith Furniture Co................ 32S Smith. S. K....................... 339 Star Hamburger.................... 335 State Auto Co..................... 334 Strand, G. E...................... 309 Story Motor Supply................ 311 Tait Hotel........................ 334 Texas Co.......................... 31S Thornton Hotel.................... 315 Truzzolino, V..................... 320 Wagner Bros....................... 339 Weins ............................ 332 West Side Grocery................. 327 Willson Co........................ 321 Three Hundred FortyTHE 1931 MONTANAN INDEX Activities ..................... 127 Advertisements ................. 299-344 Ad Index........................ 340 Ag Club......................... 291 Ag Judging Teams................ 143 146 A. L E. E....................... 292 Alpha Chi Sigma................. 2S1 Alpha Omlcron Pi................ 226-227 Alpha Gamma Delta............... 232 233 Alpha Gamma Rho................. 242-248 Alpha Zeta...................... 270 Alumni 4-H Club................. 297 Amigo Club...................... 254-255 Art Club........................ 295 A. S. M. E...................... 2S9 Athletics ...................... 167 Athletic Council................ 172 Athletic Managers............... 173 A. W. S. Council................. 37 Basketball ..................... 187 194 Basketball Tournament........... 100 Beta Epsilon.................... 252-253 Bloodhound. The................. 131 Blue and Gold................... 101-125 Board of Publications............ 30 Bobcat Band..................... 162-163 Chancellor Brannon............... 20 Chi Omega....................... 228-229 Civil Engineers................. 2SS Classes ......................... 47 Class Officers.................. 44 45 Clubs .......................... 283 297 Coach Dyche..................... 169 Coaching Staff.................. 170 Co-ed Athletics................. 215-221 College. The...................... 8 College of Agriculture........... 27 College of Engineering........... 26 College of A .S.................. 28 College of H. H. and I. Arts.... 29 College Life..................... 95 Contents ......................... 6 Copyright ........................ 2 Dean of Agriculture.............. 25 Dean of Engineering.............. 24 Dean of Men...................... 22 Dean of Women.................... 23 Dedication ....................... 5 Delta Phi....................... 276 Dramatics ...................... 153-160 Engineering Council.............. 3S Eng. Physics Club............... 296 Eurodelphian ................... 272 Exponent ....................... 132 133 Faculty Administration.......... 19 32 Features ....................... 301 339 Football ....................... 175 186 Fraternities ................... 237 255 Freshmen ....................... 86 93 Forensics ...................... 147 152 Foreword ......................... 7 Gatton Field.................... 174 Glee Club....................... 164 Hamilton Hall................... 236 High School Week................ 98- 99 Home Ec. Club................... 244 Honoraries .................... 257-2S1 Independents Club.............. 285 Index .......................... 341 In Memoriatn...........i......... 48 Intercollegiate Knights......... 262 Inter-frat Council.............. 49 Interscholastic ................ 97 100 Intarmural Sports.............. 209-214 Juniors ........................ 67- 7S Kappa Delta.................... 234 235 Kappa Sigma ................... 244-245 Lambda Chi Alpha............... 24S-249 Les Bouffons.................... 260 Looters ........................ 274 M Club......................... 2S6-2S7 Minor Sports................... 203-209 Military ...................... 135-142 Montanan ...................... 130-131 Mortar Board.................... 259 Music ......................... 161 165 Newman Club..................... 293 Omega Beta..................... 250-251 Orchestra ...................... 165 Organizations .................. 223 Panhellenic .................... 41 Phi Alpha Tau................... 275 Phi Eta Sigma................... 265 Phi Kappa Phi................... 261 Phi Kappa Psi................... 279 Phi Sigma....................... 267 Phi Upsilon Omlcron............. 261 Pi Beta Phi.................... 230-231 Pi Delta.... ............ 26S Pi Delta Nu..................... 277 Pi Kappa Alpha................. 246-247 Pi Kappa Delta.................. 269 Point System.................... 42 President Atkinson.............. 21 Pres. A. S. M. S. C............. 31 Pres. A. W. S................... 35 President’s Club................ 2S4 Publications .................. 129-134 Scabbard and Blade.............. 2S0 Scenic ......................... 10 17 Seniors ........................ 49- 66 Septemviri ..................... 258 Sigma Alpha Epsilon............ 240-241 Sigma Chi...................... 238 239 Snapshot Section............... 106 125 Social ........................ 103 105 Sophomores ..................... 79- S5 Sororities .................... 225 237 Spartanians .................... 273 Spurs .......................... 263 Square and Compass.............. 27) Student Administration.......... 33 45 Student Senate.................. 36 Social Committee................. 43 Tau Beta Pi..................... 266 Tital Page........................ 3 Tormentors ...-................. 27S Track ......................... 195-201 Three Hundred Forty-oneTHE 193 1 MONTANAN X Plans and Plates IDEAS like airships, come towards us out of the haze Modern airports have every facility for the convenience of airmen and their crafts. Similarly, we have every modern equipment and years of engraving experience to bring into concrete form the ideas of our hundreds of clients who publish school and college annuals. Developing a theme for such issues which will thrill whenever seen, and bring back happy memories in years to come, calls for understanding, and a wide range of experience You will find that sort of understanding and experience, as well as unsurpassed workmanship when you commit your publication to the BUCKBEE-MEARS CO. ST. PAUL, MINN. Three Hundred Forty-twoTHE 1931 MON T A X A N Three Hundred Forty.three


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

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

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