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

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 164

 

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1945 volume:

Presented by Betty Jean King ---------------- Editor Harlan Blindauer-----Business Manager1945 MONTANAN MONTANA STATE COLLEGE BOZEMAN, MONTANA May We Introduce . . .gt aiL AicUiisuL j ( )nee upon a time I decided to further my education by attending college. I'd heard that there's a lot to be learned at such an institution. But the choice of school is a hard one to make . . . there's so much to be considered. Me, I'm from Missouri, so I wanted to look over MSC. . . JhsL $Ji L Jthimjl, 9 want ml cl touA.GYMNASIUM 9 h tVuL mn JUL, AplaAhoA, and whi JtlsA.AGRICULTURE 9 Amallad, . . . lovely.HERRICK HALL lAmnunm,MONTANA HALL 9 AupmcL caJvdA.cAJutici mA. and chuck CHEMISTRY , JK VVI 9 didnl, fad Ao qcod hahSLLEWIS HALL Kijfw n adl A,, cJuj daL viohL aruL consulROBERTS HALL 9 Alid, down, iJwASL low bawAisAA. -1STUDENT UNION JJiiiu wilt bsL mi majtA.MATHEMATICS (DjuAtl jvuVl fyfiqoL ihsL math biuMirn WL. S— C- LookA,qjond vnsL, gjun Ju j V1JLAbide cVwimcL... Asm. what lb tide .... CONTENTS You'll find all about me and my wanderings to page 16; and your best girl, between pages 17 and 32; better look through the nurses’ section, beginning on page 33; "Male and female created He them" . . . evidence starts on page 61; where they live . . . between pages 69 and 96; what they do in all the spare time around here . . . see page 97; and the athletic side of us is shown on page 133. Don't forget the advertising section after that.•tt 77 Tmfcn 0 'S 'IMj lrww yryj Tfompf iqcprtnmpn mpf 'Yvtont Ihrrcncjjjajf mfj yrurft w dm ifcfhunjij ’ocrf -jimjwrt -nm 'ypnfj • jaaifJV na -fa qfpqifa mfj -jrrg 9 AdW AOJWL PEOPLEStudsmL 5ovaAnmont Bottom row—Kay Hoffman, commissioner of forcnxlcs; Billie Buchman. editor of "Exponent": Gloria Fallon, commissioner of publications: Lora Slmard. bookstore representative: Rutli MacDonald, president of Spurs; Janice Mayfield, commissioner of the Student I'nlon. Second row—Jean Kalouxek. secretary: It. J. Kina, editor of ••Montanan": !x is Steer . commissioner of music: Beryl Carr Ison, commissioner of demonstrations: Shirley Mahan, commls-Isoner of dramatics: Ruth Pease. Junior class president: Virginia Barfknecht. AWS president: Margaret Blrkeland, commissioner of social affairs. Top row—Helen Talcott. vice-president: Maurice Guay, sophomore class president: Ed Bratton, president of Independent men: Harry Cosgriffe, president: Robert Maras, commissioner of athletics; Myron Walker, senior class president: Alma Ryffel, president of Independent women. Not pictured—George l.etelllcr. commissioner of finance: Cal Holland, president of the freshman class. 1 move we go by parliamentary procedure . . . The student governing body is the Student Senate. Its members are elected at a general election each spring quarter. Duties include the administration of student finances, assemblies, supervision of campus affairs, and the formation of policy in campus activities. The question that evokes the biggest discussion and the most avid searching after details is in the matter of the picnic held at the conclusion of the term. Page EighteenSTUDENT-FACULTY RELATIONS COMMITTEE, commonly known as the "Gripe” committee, strives for better harmony between the student body and the faculty. Seated: Louis Taylor, Erys Smart, Miriam Miller. P. C. Gaines, chairman. Standing: Maurice Funk, Gloria Fallon. Lorraine Jones. Mrs. Frank Btaes, T. V. Dolan. STUDENT UNION BOARD is the governing body that decides policies, and administers the finances of the Student Union. Left to right: Mildred Leigh. Armin J. Hill, Janice Mayfield. Frank Harrington, Lois Payson, Shirley Greene, Mary Gray. The BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS is composed of the editors of college publications, the advisors, and the student business manager. Left to right: Billie Buchman, Louis True, Gloria Fallon. Herbert White, Ed Howard. B. J. King.A.W.S. COUNCIL is the nucleus of the associated women’s organization. Members arc elected by the women students from candidates nominated by the seniors. First row: Gloria Fallon, Lily Stensland. Alma Ryffel. Marie Miller. Second row: Mary Embleton, Virginia Barfknccht, Barbara Bergen. Margaret Linfield. Jean Swanson, Ruth McDonald. Top row: Bettie Ryder, Win McDermott, Shirley Swan. Helen Talcott, Suzanne Hinman, Jane Matzke. The INTERCHURCH COUNCIL is composed of two representatives from each church. They work for coperation between the student groups. Seated: Mary Willick. Ruth Pease. Mrs. Lois Bailey, Margaret James. Betty Kelly. Standing: Harlan Blin-dauer. Bunny Lenham. Dorothy Rydcberg. Bill Van Horn. The W.A.A. COUNCIL governs all women’s athletic events. Members are elected by the women students. Seated : Lucille Clydesdale. Doris Ply male. Geralidne Shotwell, Doris Skar-da, Miss Hart, Shirley Swan, Roberta Morlcy. Standing: Marilyn Hoole, Louise Ray. Colleen Ransier. Mildred Bal-zhiscr, Helen Buckhouse, Shirley Anderson, Rusty Stanford. Betty Kelly. 4. . . (Biq. Jan. Io be named on the Big Ten is the highest honor that can come to an MSC student. A faculty committee, appointed by the president, named these ten outstanding members of the graduating class: Peg Boiler. Harry Cosgriffe, Gloria Fallon, Beryl Garrison. Virginia Howell Barfknccht, Lorraine Jones, Louella LaVclle. Lora Simard. Helen Talent, and Myron Walker.Sanio’iA. Ada Atkinson . . . Home Ec . . . Ronan Betty Boiler . . . Home Ec . . . Denton Peggie Boiler . . . Art . . . Denton Mary Buchanan . . . Home Ec . . . Poplar Billie Buchmnn . . . Home Ec (I.M.) . . . Great Falls Harry Cosgriffe . . . Animal Ind. . . . Harlowton Doris Dickinson . . . Home Ec . . . Whitehall Vivian Gillette Iturland ... Home Ec ... Bozeman Mary Kmbleton . . . Home Ec . . . Fort Benton Jean Emery . . . Secretarial . . . Bozeman George Eusterman . . . Pro Med. . . . Rochester, Minn. Gloria Fallon . . . Home Ec . . . Wilsall Beryl Garrison . . . B B . . . Butte Shirley Greene . . . Home Ec . . . Lewistown Anna May Harris . . . Home Ec . . . Sunnyside, Wash. Mahle Krebs lleckerman . . . Home Ec . . . Belt Jacqueline Hewitt . . . Home Ec . . . Butte Margaret Hollenhack . . . B B . . . Buffalo Ruth Hoole . . . Cb.cm. . . . Glendive Virginia Howell Barfnccht... Home Ec ... Bozeman Lorraine Jones . . . Animal Ind. . . . Hinsdale Marcelyn Kranz . . . PE . . . Great Falls Jean I.amherg . . . B B . . . Butte Marian Lamberg . . . Home Ec . . . Butte Betty Jane I.aucr . . . Secretarial . . . Gardiner Louella LaVelle Harrington . . . Home Ec . . . Butte Helen I.uini . . . Secretarial . . . Great Falls Earl McCartney . . . Chem. Eng. . . . CircleQjLMlDhA, First row—Shirley Anderson. Mary Ashley. Marjorie Haymond Heckman. Barbara Bergen. Grace Bleber, Margaret Blrkeland. Bonnie Jeanne Blank. Mitzc Booher, Jeanne Boyce. Second row—Dorothy Christiansen. Lucille Clydesdale. Annabel Cornue, Rosaiuic Crowley. P«-ggy Durham, Harold Foot. Selina Lee Frazer. Maurice Funk. Marlon Galster. Third row—Phyllis Greene, Robert Gutchek. Lucille llalRht, Anna Jensen. Rose Clair Hanson. Robert Hanson. Elliot Hunt, Suxanne 11 Inman, Kay Huffman. Fourth row—Marvel Braxlel. Cordelia Mackey, Betty Kelly. Betty Jean King. Howard Kinney. Virginia Kohn, Mary Leonhardy, George Letclller. Margaret I,Infield. Fifth row—Winifred Johnson, Betty Jean I«och. Ed Bratton. Betty Germeraad, Evonne Humphrey. Page Twenty-fourCi ul o£ me First row—Bftty McPherson. Ann Mnhnn. Shirley Mahan, Robert Mara . Althea Marla, Jane Matzke, Janice Mayfield. Theresa Mcltrlde. Winifred McDermott. Second row—Mary Mile . Mlrjam Miller, Kami Murray. Xorma Muscavltch. Mary Cray. Betty M. Nelson. Patricia O'Donnell, Victor Ohta. Cecelia Olson. Third row—Ann Peoples. I .ore tin Peters. Doris Postlewalt, Patricia Rend, Muriel Roberts. Dorothy Rydberg, Marian Setterlund, Dorothy Sheppard. Jean Strhllk. Fourth row—Mary HI ten McIntosh. Dorothy McDonald. Ruth Pease. Betty Palo, Doris Skarda, Anna Jeanne Socknes . Shirley Swan, Virginia Terrett. Candy Taylor. Fifth row—Medalou Winter. Marjorie Wampler, Shirley Wise. Jean Wallace. Mary Vaughan. . Pace Twenty-fiveCLoaa. oi ms Marie Miller . . . Home Ec . . . Reserve Roberta Morley . . . Applied Sci. . . . Wolf Point Lucille Clark Murray . . . Home Ec . . . Sun River Barry Nolan . . . Chem. Eng. . . . Great Falls Wanda Norwood . . . Secretarial . . . Bozeman Dean Oakes . . . Chem. Eng. . . . Shelby Esther Peshkur . . . Chem. . . . Butte Raymond Pike . . . Mech. Eng. . . . Armington Patricia Purdy . . . Applied Sci. . . . Bozeman Ruth Quanimcn . . . Home Ec . . . Lindsay George Raab . . . Chem. Eng. . . . Eddy Jean Routine . . . Seer. . . . Lodge Grass Bet tie Ryder . . . Bot. Bact. . . . Froid Alma Ryffel . . . Home Ec . . . Belt Bonnie Jo Sanders . . . Home Ec . . . Bozeman Harriet Schug . . . Home Ec . . . Seattle, Wash. George Seel . . . Mech. Eng. . . . Wolf Point Matilda Maris Severson . . . Chem. . . . Roundup Roland Severson . . . Chem. . . . Malta Betty Sheppard . . . Home Ec . . . Bozeman Lora Siinard . . . Home Ec . . . Sidney Erys Smart . . . Home Ec . . . Big Timber I-ois Steere . . . Seer. , . . Helena Lily Stensland . . . Home Ec . . . Wolf Point Billy Lou Sweet . . . Home Ec . . . Butte Helen Frances Talcott . . . Home Ec. (I.M.) . . . Livingston Dwayne Austin Talcott . . . Seer. . . . Great Falls Peg Mack Thornton . . . Home Ec . . . Bozeman Florence Venetz . . . Home Ec (I.M.) . . . Conrad Peg Waite . . . Home Ec . . . Lewistown Myron Walker . . . Ind. Eng. . . . Basin. Wyo.SopUomoh A. Abraham. Gladys Anderson. Kllnor Arm-sou. Clalrr Johnston. Karluira Itaanuin. Mildred lliilihlurr, Itruce Beatty, Ramona Best. Kill IliaMiN'k. Kmil Itlaxlna. Harlan Bllndauer. S«m- ml row—VirKlnia Bold. PcKKy Boy tan. Jam- Bratton. Mantle Johannasen. Pat Brogan, Kllen Rut- Brown, l“jit Burke. John Canty. It«-tty Casey. Bill Chllcote. Ann Christensen. Third row—Viralnla Clay pool Robert Cooke. Jean Kalousek. Larry Cooper. Jane Cowan. Pat Curry, Joan Davidson, Ruth Dobler. Bat Karly. Betty Ann Rahman, Bat Cavanaugh. Fourth row—Myrtle Jran Karri. . Helen Jean Finch. Burton Flrchantnier. Bat Jensen. Mary Jo llurlev. Janice Caine . Ned Gearheart. Bat Geary. Russel HouKhton. Tag Gretlenherg. Brggy Rhoads Gerry. Fifth row—Carolyn Gullickson Klalne Guth, Betty Haeckel. Robert IlniKht. Mary Hansen. Jack Heldt. MarKitret Mischief Heath, Marilyn lloole. Sixth row—Irene Gillette. Marie Varella. Ruby Kirby. Gloria Woodruff. Shirley Wilson. Maurice Guay, I,oIh Hopkins, John Cornish. Pace Twenty-sixFirst row—Vivian Keating. Beverly Kirkpatrick. Pat Knight. l.UHan Koslanclch. lletty fabric. Josephine Umpvn Jean Lrnham, Irene Herbeck. Rosemary Boren sen. Frances MucGowan. Gy la Marmont. Second row—Beth Martin. Dorothy McDonald. Parol McKoughlln. Shirley Xagnmttsu. Boulse Nelson. Nina Bee Norman, Gloria O'Connell. Third row—Frances Oglesby, Annette O'Ueary. Baura PUimlee Coffman. Doris Plvmale, Joy Reeder. Frances Oswald. Janet Ragsdale. Walt Parock. Bayne Pllgernm. » olleen Ransler, Boulse Ray. Fourth row—Kllren Behtuam. Pat Robinson. Agnes Root. Phyllis Bow lee Mary MarU Standfonl Sherrow Beraldlne Shotwell. Margaret Ann Simpson. RausU Ruzlcka. Jay Lou Solberg’. Fifth row—Bette Summerville. Hols Taylor, othy Under set h, Mary Vaughan. Anna Frances Teslow. la-e an Artsdale. Marilyn Thorpe, Neva Todd. . Frances Van den Hlesen. Dor- Sixth row—Jac«iue Wallace. Anne Walton. an der Pas. Helen Stleg. Gene Wilde. Mary Wllllck. Catherine y Bowden Joy Boyce Edmon Branes Clara Brattin Pat Brickley Anita Bruce Dorothy Bruce Beverly Bucher Helen Buckhouse Lois Callow Ray Carlson Art Carter Betty Jean Casler Irma Carton James Caughren Janice Chrestensen Alice Clark Jessie Clement Maynard Clevidence Clarence Cochlin Shirley Cole Peggy Conard Richard Cosgriffe Eva Cowan Norman Dahl Lucille Dallas Dorothy Danictson Pauline Davis Philip Davis Philip Dellivo Boyd Detonancour Jeanne Dolliver Vernon Ouiker Marjorie Dundas Robert Dyer Zales Ecton Joyce Edwards Betty Ann Eik Joyce Eklund Edith Emmert Robert English Martin Espeland any Austin Fred 8anka Marceline Barringer John Barnes Robert Bateman Benjamin Beatty Barbara Beers leva Benjamin Beverly Benson Jean Berg Sigvald Berg Jeanne Blondet Helen 8oller Helen Bottomley lirley Allice Betty Anderson Herbert Anderson Joan Anderson Robert Anderson Antoine Archdale Betty Armour J-hSLikhmSlTL. Marllynn Evans Ruth Fallen Jean Farmer Daniel Fenner Ardean Fialka Elaine Fisher 8etty Flatt Elaine Fousc Phyllis Fox Blanche Franklin Betty Fry Joan Funk Bonnie Galloway Barbara Gavin Edith Gibbs Jane Gilbert James Gillette Irene Giovanini Marjorie Gleason Anna Godtland Willard Goodan Paul Grammens Henriette Gray Myrtle Green Geraldine Guay Vernon Hagen Elizabeth Haglund Jerry Halford Duane Hallesey Elaine Hammcrstrom Mary Hammond Gene Hanson Vanna Harris Robert Hawkins William Hawkins P«00y Hayes Keay Heatherley Carol Hedrick George Heide James Hemmer Shirley Hibarger Lewis Hill Calvin Hioland Ann Hollenbeck Susan Horrom Beverly Howell Lois Hoyt Mary Hubber Alice Hughes Doris Humphrey Gordon Jacobson Margaret James Raymond Jensen Alice Johnson Delores Johnson Robert Johnscn Donna Jones Patricia Joslyn Elizabeth Ka e Marjorie Kasky Vernon Keller Shir:ey K ng Mary Ellen KnappJ'hsL kmsrL Myrna Kcdalcn Barbara Krom Kaye Kroman Ella Mae Krueger Kermit Kruse Dean Lacox Philip Langston Laura Larson Marceline Larson Robert Lee William Liddell Carlos Livers Lee Logan Jim Lyons Joyce Mansbridge Frank Maruska Betty Jean McCafferty Bob McCarthy Phyllis McHaney Edward McHugh Lyle McKenna Dorothy McLaughlin Gene Mead Taylor Meason Willard Mecklenburg Gladys Miller Robert Miller Mary Moore Jeanne Moran Elaine Morris Ruth Adaire Morris Helen Mott Nina Murtitt Gloria Murphy Betty Jo Naylor Jewel Needham Burton Nelson Eleanor Nelson Julian Norville Ann Nyquist Charles O'Conner Jane Oliver James O'Neill Otto Ost Monte Padbury Norman Penwell Jene Pergande Jeanne Peterson Ruth Poetter Jo Ann Porter Marjorie Pott Thelma Price Mary Agnes Ragen Esther ReardoiT Carol Reid Marjorie Roberts Patricia Roberts Peter Roberts Jean Robinson Joyce Russell Ruth Ryder James Salansky Gloria Sampsonr i J'h Ahmsn. Robert Scheibe Donald Schurch John Schwartz Carol Seebart John Stmmens Virginia Senty Rita Sharky G. A. Sheppard Gladys Sheppard Andy Shields Peggy Shipman Linda Lee Smith Lylas Smith Marilyn Smith Thelma Smith Mrs. Eva Snyder Shirley Snyder Della Standiford Marjorie Staudenmeyer Elvira Stcfanic Thelma Stenmark Nancy Stenson Janet Stentz Jean Stephenson Marjorie Storey Edna Storm Dean Stovall William Strickfaden Alice Sugimoto Maleslen Swan Jean Swanson Parley Swensen Fred Swingle Mary Tait Melvin Tarum Ralph Tlpling Harold Thompson Robert Thompson Shirley Thompson Ruby Tretheway Louise Turley Lavonnc Ullman William Van Horn Pauline Voss Lois Vaskey Larry Vcrvoort Taylor Waage Betty Walker Viola Walstad Ellen Walton Virginia Walton Betty Watson Ruth Wearne Jean Wegner Alva Weinrich Geraldine Weir Eloise Westlake Marjorie Weiglenda Dorothy White Eileen Wilbur Jean Wilson Joane Wohlgenant Helen wolf Marie Mysse Bernice Wood Bill Wyatt Beulah Young Wilbur ZezulaClaAA, (phSLiddsntdu Cal Hoiland, President of the Freshman Class Maurice Guay, President of the Sophomore Class Ruth Pease, President of the Junior Class Myron Walker, President of the Senior Class Harry Coscriffb. President of the Student Body Page Thirty-twoOk, Uwjul NURSES!Dr. F. B. Cotner Anna Pearl Sherrick, R. N. Lydia DuQuaine, R. N. Dean, Division of Science Head, School of Nursing Assistant Professor, Nursing P. C. Gaines William Walter Adeline Marian Kurtz, R.N. Professor, Chemistry Assistant Professor, Montgomery, R. N. Instructor, Nursing Bacteriology Instructor, Nursing PRE-CADETS, WINTER QUARTER 1945The adventure has begun! v Halls of learning Science A B C’s for X urses— A natomy, Bacteriology, Chemistry Xurses like fun Nursing Arts—Another step toward our goal.- to ,, Uur nnc address s:zhJ-i "•' « . t hygm Ornanunie hr r2 £ 0"-£ "" — Wrung' Sue,ability on Pediatrics Pa° Thirty.,! ► ► All dressed up—A Banquet in our honor Weigh it carefully—So mistakes in diets Grin and relax—arses need it! Home of hemostats, sutures and excitement Hail to the Cadets! A pre-mature baby—tiny and suret. Page Thirty-sevenBILLINGS UNIT Miss Gertrude Bucki.es Superintendent of Hospital Miss Lai.a Hakdorf Director of Nursing Page Thirty-eight► Gen KVA Agee—W or land, Wyoming Act. Pres. 2. Vlee-Pres. 3. Ha hi. Fowi.hr—Miles City, Montana Lois GaUSTAD—Unite. Montana President 3. Dawn Goddard—Reed point. Montana See. and Treas. 3. EI.EANOR G CSTAFSON—Glendive. Montana Martha Keffe—Hillings. Montana Secretary 1. Gwendolyn Holsinger—Iona, Montana Marie LaSATER—Simla. Colorado Treasurer 1. Esther Pennyi»acker—Hillings. Mont. Margaret Peterson—Creybull, II'yo. Ruth Soii.and—Glendive, Montana Pres. 1. Student Body Pres. 2. Betty Stephenson—From berg, Mont.VYhdkaL Shafts FRONT HOW: Doctors Richards. Nelson. Genies. Johnson. Drew. SECOND ROW: Doctors Irwin. Dunkle. Collision. Brldonbaugh. NOT PICTURED: Doctors MacDonald. A. J. Movlus. Robert Movlus. L'nscll, Wernham, Kron-mfller, Werner. Ferree. Griffin. Caraway. Page FortyCLASS EN l'ERED SEPTEMBER 1943 STANDING: Catherine Roscndnle. Billie Set-terlund. Erlene Keln. Billie Manslkka, Judith Edwards, Ruth Nielson. Dolores Donahue. Dorothy Nelson, Jean Moore. SEATED: Madyl. no Beall. l orcen Fisk. Avis Perason. Andrea Hulteng. Helen Yount. Frances Paulson. NOT PICTURED: Eileen Lamb. Barbara Bent. CLASS ENTERED JANUARY 1944 STANDING: Florence Chapel. Dorothy Harper. Janice Edwards, Connie Welsmann. Myra Emerson. Ruth Ralllet. SEATED: Julie Janashak, Cecelia Mlllhol-IlnK. Kathryn Sedlacek. NOT PICTURED: Shirley Jean Davidson. Lorraine Donahue. Marvelyn Hawley. CLASS ENTERED JUNE 1944 STANDING: Erma Warner (dropped). Frances Roth, Phylls Davey, Ruth Bartel. Rethal Schuster. Donna Gottlob. SEATED: Jean Sitzinan, Geraldine MeR«b-erts. Esther Miller. Clarice Nielson. Doris Foster. Barbara Belrdneau. NOT PICTURED: Harriet Rothwell. Margaret Darling. Betty Hunter. Margaret Lye. STUDENT COUNCIL STANDING: Esther Miller. Donna Gottlob. Lois Gaustad. Billie Setterlund. Margaret Lye. Kathryn Sedlacek. Hazel Fowler, Myra Emerson. Cecelia Millholllng. SEATED: Jean Moore. President.frv ILi JJvl Jaculiif STANDING: Ml wee Rowland, Mr . Midgr, Mrs. Klesling, Mini Nelson, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. McCuskor. Miss Kaiser. SEATED: Miss Handorf, Mrs. KltzKlbbons. Miss Ituc-kles. (DswoiiotiA, {ojuAwwih AA, Mrs. Durant, Surses’ Home Mrs. Province, Hedden House Mrs. Schmidt, Dutton House JhsL timwaJL ShaftsB U N 1 Mrs. Ruth MacDonald Miss Katharine McDonald Mrs. Edna Barrows Superintendent of Hospital Director of .Yurses Housemother MEDICAL STAFF FRONT ROW (left to right): Doctor William . Smith. Grlgg. Bole . SECOND ROW: Doctor Secrley, Keeton, Scherer. Seitz. NOT I’ICTCRED: Doctors Heeulerks. Sabo. Sigler. Whitehead. Page Forty-threeMartha Gilman, Dillon Glee Club 1. 2, 3; Athletics 1. Jaxvette Grkydoxus. Belgrade Glee Club 1. 2, 3: Class President 3: President Student Government 3: Athletics 1, 2: Student Council 3. Patricia Naffzinger. Lexington Nebraska Transfer Student third year from Grand Island. Nebraska. Glee Club 3, Annual Staff 3. Student Council 3. Elizabeth Oman. Manhattan Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Athletics 1, 2. Elizabeth Saunders, Dillon Glee Club I. 2. 3: Athletics 1: Student Council 1, 2. 3; Student Government Vice-President 2: Annual Staff 1. 2. 3; Class President 2. Bonita Scoles, Baker Glee Club 1. 2. 3: Athletics 1: Secretary-Treasurer 2. Esther Vian. Bozeman Gleo Club 1. 2. 3: Athletics. 1. 2. Mary Helen Van Dei.inder. Belgrade Glee Club 1. 2. 3: Student Council 1. 2, 3: Athletics 1: Secretary-Treasurer 3: Secretary-Treasurer of Student Government 3. (.Vo Pictured) : Saydb Van Dvke, Manhattan Class Secretary 1: Athletics 1: Student Council 1. 2: Glee Club 1. 2. 3.CLASS EN I'ERED SEPTEMBER 194. STANDING—C. Clutter, A. Black, L. Thomnx, B. Kllngar. R. .Manual. SEATED—E. Brlckerhoff, J. Albro. J. Cotton. M. Kill . ABSENT—E. Klormnn, F. Sank . J. Young, M. Ktnch, J. Kelley. CLASS ENTERED JANUARY 1944 STANDING— M. Ilnllett. M. Stokke. SEATED—I.. Dowen. D. Halle. B. Snnder . ABSENT- L. Irving. B. Nye. CLASS ENTERED SEPTEMBER 1944 STANDING—C. Knapp. V. I-oLachaur. H. Border, P. Cowan. J. Forsythe. J. Gae. SEATED—S. Kannegaard. M. Vogel. I.- Stanley. T. Eord. J. Medford. ABSENT— M. Mather. II. Edwards. FACULTY STANDING—M. Kelllaon. H C. Newton. K. Peterson. L. Stucky, M. E. Davidson, M. Vonlkos. SEATED—R. T. MacDonald P. Ogle. S. Baric-ley, II. Mann. J. Benham. K. McDonald. SKATED—N. I.eedham, G. Nol on. Mrs. Barrows, Housemother, in her sitting room. THE ANNUAL STAFF: M. Stokkc. Business Manager: Mary Voulkos, Advisor; J. Medford, Reporter: is. Sanders, Co-Editor: I . Raile, Editor; P. Xaffzinger, Reporter. ABSENT—A. Black, J. All.ro, E. Saunders, B. X.ve. THE STUDENT COUNCIL: SEATED—I . Naffziniser, J. Gerydonux, M. Vo-KCI. M. Kinch. STANDING—M. Stanley, I . Italic. M. Cha-varak, L. Dowen. THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT: FIRST ROW—J. Forsythe. I). Raile, I- Stanley. II. Edwards, J. Bee. SECOND ROW—I . Naff Juter, J. Greydonux. .1. Yount. S. Knnnnganrd, B. Hallett, M. Vogel. STANDING—M. Kinch. K. Cowan. M. Cha-varak. E. Vlan, It. Sanders. M. Stokke. I . Dowen.Wjfmby (DswotwiUu (Dodt vL JjxIuajl QIoa l (parity. at JthsL VLuaaaa. ' (Hojwl QadsdL TIuaasl C 'pA' (paAadsL Jf egMEDICAL STAFF u STANDING: Doctors Howard and Welsjterber. SKATED: Doctors Schomm, Hall. Durnln, Gleason atul Adams. FACULTY STANDING: V. Johnson. M. Bergstrom. C. Chisholm. It. Kleshman. K. Strange. M. Brlck-er. SKATED: M. Jannsen. It. Haines. K. Porter. V. I aml ert. 1.. Illmsl. FACULTY STANDING: IX Engle. I.Christiansen. M. Itlnker, V. Burns, I- Scott. O. Stevens. SKATED: J. Walker. M HInck. F. MacDonald. K. Qualls. A. Bastow, Miss Phof.be Lantz Houst mother GREAT FALLS UNIT ►» MONTANA DEACONESS HOSPITAL, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA -Mrs. Margaret Young Housemother Miss Alice Bastow Per so n nel A d visor Mrs. Frances MacDonald Director of Xurses Mr. Milo J. Dean Administrator of HospitalIrene Fisher, Butte President of Class 3; Secretary Student Council 2. E. Pearl Chambers, Circle Sei.ma Venable Cooksey, Miles City Marion Louise Gilman. Livingston Glee Club. Helen Hollingsworth, Havre Opal Holyoak, Fairfield Merlin G. I.arson, Hamilton Edith Shirley Schuyler, Helena Marjorie L. Shay. Laurel Student Council 2; House Chairman 2. Jennie Sikvki.and, Win nett Student Council 2. Katherine A. Sweeney, Kalispell Peggy Thompson, Bozeman Irene May Werre, Denver, Colorado ► r Francks Ardkli. Ackerman, Bozeman Capping Reception 1: Dessert Dinner 2; “Little Sister" Committee 3. Frances C. Asbury, Anaconda Vice-President 3. Carol Lorraine Clark, Whitcfish Alpha Tan Delta I. 2, 3. Secretary 2 3: Nurses Club I; Alumni l-H Club 1: "Funlandla" I; Glee Club 3; Sec’y student Government 2: Student Council 2. Lois M. Hart, Sidney Nurses Club 1. 2: Alpha Tau Delta 2. 3, 4: Montana State Christian Fellowship 2. ITrsI-dent 3: Student Council 3. Marji E. Kucera, Bridger Nurses Club 1. 2: Alpha Tau Delta I. 2. 3. »: EM I tor Nurses' Section 1915 Montanan. Mary Jane Lindner. Butte Student Council I: Chairman Fresh Dance 1: II. s. Week 1: “Funlandla" 1: Alpha Tau Delta I. 2. 3. t. Pres. 2: Dramatics 2: Spurs 2: Convention Delegate 2: Alpha Oinlcron PI. 1. 2: Nurses Club 1. 2: Glee Club 3: Annual Stall I. Jeanne Marie McBride, Anaconda Nurses Club 1; Alpha Tau Delta 1, 2. 3. I: Alpha Gamma Delta 1: Vice-President Student Association I. Flora I. Cambra McRae, Klein Alpha Tau Delta 1, 2. 3. 4: Candidate Kngineeis' Hall Queen J; Treasurer Hamilton Annex. Ethel G. McAlear Montgomery Alpha Tau Delta 1. 2. 3. 4: Student Council 3. Lillian Nyman, Belgrade Newman Club 1. 2; Independent Club I. 2: Nurses Club 1. 2: House Chairman 4; Photography Editor Nurses' Section 1945 Montanan. Mabel Evei.ynn Stevens, Loma Alpha Tim Delta 1, 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 2. 3: Nurses' Club I: “Funlandla" 1; Glee Club 1: Student Council 2. Pearl Marie Woods, Silver Star Alpha Tau Delta 1. 2. 3. 4; Nurses Club 1: Independent Club 1; Student Council 2. Bessie June Zimmerman, Simms Nurses Club 1. 2: Alpha Lambda Delta 2: Spurs 2. Ruth C). Thomas, Bozeman Class President 2: Student Council 2. Mary Alexe Ai.lison. Kalispcll Programs. Kill Formal 2. Evelyn Frances Bosshardt, Great Falls Elizabeth Wild He.mgrkn, Missoula Class President 1: Student Council 1: Alpha Tnu Delta 2. Doris Eva Ferrell, Livingston Class Social Chairman 2. Doris Marjorie Oddkn, Dutton Lorrayne V. Quali.y, Grafton. N. Dak. Class Social Chairman 2: Co-lSuslru-ss Man; ser Nurses' Section 1915 Montanan. Ixgerorg Anna Larson, Brockton Inez Mae Haynes. Saco llmise Chairman 2: Student Council 2. Millie L. Yackky. Circle ’i:lma Fern Goodei.l. Great Falls•» CLASS ENTERED JUNE 1943 BACK ROW—Shirley Earley, Roberta Flesh-man. R. X., Class Sponsor. STANDING — Jeannette McClarren, Beatrice Martin. Frances Martin. Marjorie Ro abcrg. Nona Tande, Phyllis Norris. Betty Bair Grant. Marguerite Sutherland. Louise Grlc-bel. Louise Flatten, Ruth Officer, Dorine Stevenson Reis. Nurse. I orothy Vlbert: Patient. Mary McDermott Smith. Nurse. Dorothy Bedson. CLASS ENTERED SEPTEMBER 1943 BACK ROW — Margaret Jacobson. Elizabeth Lucara. Hilda Orham, Dec Farmer Jussel. Margaret Boe. Josephine Blake, Wardeen Westertnan. Martha Gardlpee, Mary Aben-roth. FRONT ROW — Margaret Randall. Frances Lay. Ia is Patterson. CLASS ENTERED SEPTEMBER 1943 STANDING—Yvonna Jurkovlch. SEATED—Dorothy Baynham. Violet McGhuey. Colleen Sewell. Sadeane Curry. Josephine Kingston, I.ucille Johnson. Patsy Genger. Mary Jane Robinson. CLASS ENTERED JANUARY AND Jl N E 1944 BACK ROW—Katherine Slexak. Doris Hampton. Bernice I.arson. Joan Kalal. Eleanor Pederson. Barbara McVIcker. SECOND ROW—Evangeline Borshelm. Gloria Spahr. Helen Zaremba. Kathleen Jeffries, Amy Tunnicllff. FRONT ROW—Blanche Harrington, Eunice Nyre, Donna Dowlln, Doris Christophcrson.CLASS ENTERED JUNE 1944 BACK HOW—Charlotte Pederson, Rita Smith. Kunice Ilowell, Jo Ann Blggerstaff. Shirley Johnson, Mary Botkin. Betty Julian, Jean Johnston, Doris Parsons, Barbara I-arse n. SECOND HOW—Catherine Centanlno, Jeanne Huxley, Elizabeth Cummings. Loralne Fluegel. SKATED—Helen Secora, Santa Palumbo. Mar garet Dorsey. Margaret Butterfield, Palma Wolff. Eleonora Golob, Betty Wynla. ON FLOOR—Betty Meyer. Donna Hanberg, Idabelle Miller, Winifred Seifert. CLASS ENTERED JUNE 1944 BACK ROW — Mable Albrlchtson, Bernice Palmer. I.uella Cole. Lola Wilkinson. Edith Abenroth. Mavis LaGrange. Virginia Mahoney. Nina Alexander, Shirley Baynliam. ■SEATED—Beverly Manley. Renee Kind. Hose Marie Allison. Frances Hallett. Helen Hewitt. Pauline Rice. Frances Holden. ON FLOOR—Dorothy Garber, Eunice Duvall. Joyce Logan, Janette Santhulsen. CLASS EN IT.RED SEPTEMBER 1944 STANDING—Lorene Tihista. Margaret Kaed-Ing. Beverly Daly, Anile Tope. Hazel Bren-del. Alice Lindsay. Lillian Erickson. Gloria O’Keefe. Betty Fulkerson. Julia Reid, Claire Julian. Mae Knebel. Patient. Joan Rtnninel: Nurse, Helen Szy-rnanske. CLASS ENTERED SEPTEMBER 1944 BACK ROW—Mildred Makl. Gladys Shelstad. Beverly Knorr. Marion Osborne. SECOND ROW- Irene Christiansen. R. N . Instructor. Gunhild Hallenberg. Betty Chappell. Winona Hollenbeck. Clarice Rusher. Dorothy Knudson. Elaine Rasmussen. Ruth Deet-hardt. Muriel Cole. Patient: Gladys Odegaard: Nurse, Betty Nelson.SiudsmL faunal. STANDING—Ruth Officer. President: Alice Bas-tow. Faculty Advisor: Frances MacDonald, Faculty Advisor. SKATED, Back Row—Mary Abenroth. Margaret Dorsey. Martha Gardlpcc, Donna Dowlln. Louise Griebcl, Josephine Blake. Margaret Boo, Dorothy Bnynhnm, Yvonna Jurkovich. SEATED, Front Row—Margaret Randall, Doris Chrlstopherson, Eunice Howell. filphcL JcLLL (DslUcL Jeanne McBride. Adeline Montgomery. l.ois Hart. Pearl Woods. Mary Jane I.indner. Elizabeth Semgron, Mabel Stevens. Olive Stevens. Herva Flske. Mary Voulko . Social fammilioL Josephine Blake (Chairman). Doris Hampton. Fay Stephenson. Beverly Manley. Jean Johnston. Elizabeth Lucara. Alice Bristow. Patsy Genger. Hazel Brendel. JhsL Slaffl-VluAMA' S dlotL 1%5 VYlonianarL. Editor. Marjl Kucera; Photography Editor. Lillian Nyman: Business Managers. Mary Jane Lindner and Lorrayne Qually; Faculty Advisor, Alice Bastow. Page Fifty.fiveMONTANA DEACONESS NURSES Page Fifty.six SERVE AROUND THE GLOBE(Osl aftfStiaisi! State Hospital, Warm Springs, Montana. Recreational Therapy— Warm Springs. fever Therapy— arm Springs. State Sanatorium, Galen —Pneumothorax. Shotiair Children's Hospital —Sister Kenny Treatment. Shodair—'Teaching a Spastic to Walk. Shodain—Vftti, ,.'rv you see xchv U r hke Peds. } Emergency Service—Care before the Doctor arrives. Miss Lamb and Miss Hanford— E hey teach about Sch izop hrenics. Picnics are a necessary form of nursing education. If one cries, all thirty fire do! Oh. rnornmg.Senior Gac ef Je ys-fio t e rettc in 4 —( radus? niph. . I arcus Je i • os pi a , ffami fon. Afon ana. Senior (Jsa rfs sert-e it err. e rran V ospi ai, Sheridan, 'ye,. 'he- ofi is reached . etc' { e,nfs ahead our fiffh,;„0 mrn 9 l tfppAQciatiotv The students of the Consolidated Deaconess School of Nursing wish to thank you for sponsoring our section of the 1945 Montanan. In this edition scenes are pictures which will he among our cherished memories. We sincerely appreciate your sponsorship now. and will appreciate it more in th. future when we review the 1945 Montanan. I). J. Cole Store Koppe Jewelrv Company Hillings, Montana Billing . Montana Washington Cycle S: Supply Company Seattle, Washington Bauer and Black Chicago. Illinois I)-vine and Asseltine. Inc. Great Falls. Montana Frank's Cream Depot Great Falls. Montana McKesson and Robbins Hillings M ntana Ayrshire Dairy Company Great Falls. Montana Pinski Brothers Great Falls. Montana Palmquist Electric Company Great Falls. Montana Grogan-Robinson Lumber Company Great Falls. Montana Brger Meat Company Great Falls. Montana Nash-Finch Company Great Falls. Montana Y’an Waters and Rogers. Inc. Seattle t. Washington The Hillvard Compam i : M Tates Xoi them 11 tel Hillings. Montana Minnesota Chemical Company St. Haul. Minnesota The Ohio Chemical Manufacturing Company Scanlon-Morris Division Madison. Wise nsln Newbro Drug Company Hutto. Montana Spokane Surgical Supply Company Spokane, Washington Aldrich and Aldrich Chicago. Illinois General Electric X-Ray Corporation Chicago. Illinois Physicians Hosnita’ Supply Company Minneapolis. Minn. Montana Kepresee.tatl v«—Mr. I.. F. Stanford, Great Falls. Montana 11 O Auto Supply Company Great Falls. Montana Beatrice Creamery Company Great Falls. Montana Conev Island Cafe Killings, Montana Ray Moore lewclrv Company Hillings, Montana Matt Woodrow Hillings. Montana J. C. lennev Company Hillings. Montana Hart-Albin Hillings. Montana Montana Flour Mills Great Falls. Montana Chappie’s Hillings. Montana Smith’s Funeral Home Hillings. M ntana Brown Laboratory Topeka. KansasJIul dock, wcUl, Ataxhod: QUEENS and JACKS VflwiqaA t £jOM£A, dark . . . sweet . . . Chi C) . . . pretty hair . . . pretty smooth. tBoycL (D JowmcAJLOL tall, dark freshman from Anaconda .. . threw the whole feminine campus for a loop . . . Sig Alph . . . phone 188. Page Sixty-twopersonality kid . . . also a sleepy one . . . Sig Alph . . . height: somewhere around six feet . . . phone 188. Page Sixty-four JjoLl SblSlASL Junior Prom queen . . . beautiful coloring . . . and that ain't all . . . Alpha Gam. (Ted Nakanishi was also a MONTANAN Jack.) (pat (BuaIvl gorgeous redhead . . . charm and personality plus . . . Alpha Gam. Page Sixty-six... rojc Under the command of Major Frank K. Herald and aided by Staff Sgt. Farrington in the class room and cadet officers Heidt, Blindauer and Murakami in the field, the members of the ROTC unit underwent an intensive training program the past year. Th unit started out with a membership of twenty-five, hut as the year wore or many were called into service. 2nd Lt. Ikf. Murakami 2nd Lt. Harlan Hi.indauer 1st Lt. Jack HeidtCpl. Reitz Cpl. Bame 1st Sct. Williams Staff Sot. Caldwell Sgt. Farrington fcnlibJt jcL (R MhvfL (johpA. Many boys desirous of joining the military forces but unable to do so because of their age, joined the Knlistod Reserve Corps until of draft age. These boys were given college training enabling them to become responsible leaders in the military forces. When the ERC left the campus, a decided loss was felt . . . ask any girl in Hamilton Hall. CADET OFFICERS£ . wonds WHERE THEY LIVE? Here's where approximately half of them live. The others rent rooms, apartments, trees and station wagons. They all love their room mates, hate study hours and eat every hour, day and night.JlamiUon, Malt Hamilton Hall is the dormitory that tries to keep a roof over seventy freshman girls. .Mrs. Hcily, housemother; Alice Brownell, dietitian, and the assistant social directors keep watch over the girls, the kitchen and the fire-escapes. Incidents to remember: the Hallowe'en sheep . . . farewell parties . . . slamming doors . . . fires on peaceful Sunday mornings . . . rug-cutting in the dining room . . . Man- Lou Hubbcr was elected outstanding girl. ifc First row—Joan Anderson. Nancy Austin. Marceline Barringer. Barbara Beer . Aleva Benjamin. Jeanne Blondet. Helen Boiler, Joy Bowden, Dorotliy Bruce, Janice Chrcstcnsen. Alice Clark. Jessie Clement. Second row—Peggy Conard. Eva Cowan. I.ucllle Dalian. Jeanne Dolllver. Betty Ann Elk. Ruth Fuller, Jean Farmer, Elaine Fouse. Phyllis Fox. Blanche Franklin. Betty Fry, Joan Funk. Third row—Edith Gibbs. Jane Gilbert. Irene Giovanini. Marjorie Gleason. Myrtle Green. Jerry Halford, Elaine Hammerstrom, Vanna Harris. Keay Heatherly, Shirley Hlbarger, Anne Hollenbeck, Sue Ilorrom. Fourth row—Lois Hoyt. Mary Lou Hubber. Elizabeth Kane. Marjorie Kaskv. Shirley King. Mary Ellen Knapp. Myma Kodalen. Barbara Krom. Betty McCafferty. Door thy McLaughlin. Gladys Miller, Elaine Morris. Fifth row—Ruth Adafre Morris. Helen Mott. Nina Murfitt. Gloria Murphy. Betty Jo Naylor. Eleanor Nelson. Ann Xyquixt, Marjorie Roberts. Jean Robinson, Gloria Sampson. Carol Seebart, Linda Lee Smith. Sixth row—Nancy Stenson. Marjorie Sot rev. Edna Storm. Alice Suglmoto. Jean Swanson (president). Ruby Tretheway. Lavonne Ullman. I-ols Vaskov, Viola WaUtad. Betty Watson. Jean Wegner, Dorothy White. Seventh row—Joan Wohlgcnant. Helen Wolf. Beulah Young. Marjorie llnymond Beckman. I .ora Simard. Helen Talcott, Althea Marls. B. J. King. Win McDermott. Mary Ellen McIntosh.Seated—I-avonn© rilman. Jewel Needham. I.«h im- Kay. Kd Brat- Ed Bratton and Louise Ray preside. ton. Alma Ryffel, Evonne Humphrey. Esther Peshkur. Standing—Jam- Bratton. Bruce Beatty, Ed McHugh. Kale Ecton. Elliott Ilurtt, Marian Setterlund. Anna Jensen. Cl Aociaiad Qnd pwdfwL Studc utA, The Council is elected by the members of the Associated Independent Students and is active throughout the year. Duties include handling of funds, making basic plans, planning of general meetings and coordinating all activities for the organization. Membership in the club was approximately one hundred. During the year the Independent Club has sponsored all-school mixers, held sleigh rides, picnics, educational meetings and helped engineer Student Senate elections. Officers ar: Kd Bratton, prsident; Alma Ryffel, vice-president; Louise Ray. secretary-treasurer; Annin J. Hill, faculty advisor.Firm row—Hetty Boiler. I’eRtty Boiler. Jane Bratton. Patricia Hroxun. Bettv , tensen. Vlritlnla Claypool. Pat Curry. Ann ( hrl1 Second row I’enicy Durham. Betty Eakman. Dorothy Rydbenr. Phyllis Green Gloria w«,.ir,.« Mary Jo IlurFy, Ruby Kirby. Patricia Knluht. - Third row—Rosemary I.orenscn. Cordelia Mackey, Frances MucGowan, Carol MeDiuKhlln. Betty M. Nelson, Ruth Pease, Bsther Pashktir. Doris Poatlewalt. Fourth row—Doris Dickinson. Janet Stentz. Helen Stl -K. Dols Taylor. Anna Dee Van Artsdaie. Marie Varelia. Mary Willick, Jean Wilson. Fifth row—I’hyllls Rowlee, I.Milan Koslandch. Shirley Wise. Betty Jean Ia ch. Joan Davidson. Colleen Ransier. page Seveotyt reeFirst row—Marian Setterlund (president). Joy Boyce. Mitzi Booher, Peggy Boylan. I,ucil!o Clydesdale, Mary Buchanan. Joyce Kklund. Marilyn Evans. Second row—Edith Emmert, Blaine Fischer, Anna May Harris. Evonne Humphrey. Doris Humphrey. Elizabeth Haglund. Anna Jensen. IJernlce Klingler. Third row—Mario Miller. Roberta Morley. I.ucille Murray, Thelma Stenmark. Peggy Shipman. Gladys Sheppard, I.ouise Turley, Shirley Thompson. . . . (l)omswA, fo-op£AcdivsL cHjDLUUL 712 South Willson Paqc Seventy-four Snow scene . . . who took this picture! . . . Marie poses . . . must he Sunday . . . Who’s Waikikii . . . caught in a playful mood . . . two gals, one hike . . . Hold 'em up . . . Lou and pipe . . . another snow scene.Bob Anderson. Herbert Anderson. Fred Banka, Ben Beatty, Ed Brane . Bay Carlson. Vernon Duiker. Phillip Dellivo, JCahs Koton. Daniel Fenner. Willard Goodan. Bill Hawkins. Robert Hawkins. James Hennner, George Helde, Robert Johnson. Hermit Kruse. Not pictured—Carl Carlson and Gordon Robinson. . . . MAhnw L (DoAWL 722 South Willson Ned Gearheart, Housemother Page Seventy-sixCal Holland. Vernon Keller. Iiol U'O (president), Ed McHugh, Gone Meade. Taylor MCason, Bob Miller, Frank Maruska. Burton N'rteon. Julian Xorvllle. James O’Neil. Charles O'Conner. Parley Swensen. James Salansky. John Schwartz. Jack Semmens, Taylor Waage. I s boys . . . looking dozen on the world . . . Prexy Lee and Hetty Jo Naylor . . . Am I seeing things . . . dance end of dinner-dance . . . the Rennes on the receiving line . . . Red O'Conner and John Schwartz . . . Rausie and Dr. Kitmme talk things over . . . posing . . . dinner part of dinner-dance. 4 4 %... filpha, $ammcL (Dsdla Quadrangle C Mrs. Helen Bliss. Housemother Hammy and Jeanne . . . gather 'round the door . . . s- t - r - e • t - c - It . . . leaning on the old top rail . . . sweater girls . . . Janie . . . summer time . . . Hutch . . . guess what . . . stdying? thinking? First row—nillle Buchnutn (president), Shirley Anderson. Beverly Benson. Ramona Best, Marvel Braxiel. Helen Bm-kohuse. Ruth Dobler. Marjorie Dundas. Jean Farmer. Second row—Bat Geary. Kdlth Gibbs. Shirley Greene. Tag Grettcnbcrg, KUilne Hammerstrom. Mary I,ou Hubber, l i« Hoyt. Alice Johnson, Betty Kelly. Third row—Vivian KentlnK. Helen Lulnl, Ann Mahan, Jane Matzke, Dorothy McDonald. Miriam Miller. Nina I.... Norman. Frames Oswald. Betty Palo. Fourth row—Ruth Quainmcn. Mary Agnes Rngen. Pat Rolterts, Jean Romlne, Agnes Root, Marjorie Pott. Doris Skarda. Marla Stanford. lads Steere. Fifth row—Catharine Van der Pas. Jean Wallace, Virginia Walton. Marjorie Welglenda, Barbara Beers. Clara Brattln, Pauline Davis, Gerry Guay. Betty Anne Haeckel. Sixth row—Kilty Jean Hancock. Margie Johannnxcn. Irene Lerbcck. Mary Sue Moore, Betty Jo Naylor. Jo Ann Porter. Jerry Weir. Dwayne Austin Talcott. Seventh row—Vivian Gillette Durland, Irene Gillette, Selma Frazer, Marcelyn Kranz, Marjorie Storey, Jeanne Peterson. Not pictured—Pat Jensen.. . . filpJlCL OmkhDfL. (pi 119 South Fifth Miss Mary Ritchie. Housemother three little girls . . . two more . . . picnics . . . looking out . . . plaid shirts . . . well, shoot my mouth . . . Doris and Martha . . . say aah . . . that's what we like to see . . . sunning on the hack port It . . . more darn picnics! . . . Helen. Xina and Marjorie.Andertton, Ada Atkinson. Mildred Balxhlser, Grace Blebcr. Mrginla Bo d. Melon Holler. Anita Bruce. Joanne Kmery. Second row—Hetty Flatt. Blanche Franklin. Joan Funk. Jane Gilbert. EUilne Guth. Jackie Hewitt. « la Ire Johnston. Elizabeth Kune. Beverly Kirkpatrick. T b i rd. _ row — Bn u e 11 a La'elje Farrington. Jean I .on hum. M area ret I.Infield Genevieve l.yden. In If red McDermott. Kiith McDotiald, Janice Muyflehl. (!yla Mnrmont. Martha Ann Mercer. Fourth row—Darls Miller. Glorit) O'Connell. Hat O'Donnell. Cecelia Olson. Loretta Heteru. Filoeii Iteciulam. Hatty Rend. Marjorie Roberta. Fifth row—Jean Robinson. Gloria Sampson. Margaret Ann Simpson, Jean Strhlik, l.lly Stensland. Nancy Stenson. Bette Summerville, Shirley Swan Billie Lou Sweet. Sixth row—Shirley Ann Wilson. Helen Wolf, Martha Wright. Frances Yanden Blesen, Dolores Johnson. Marilyn Smith. Shirley Thompson. Seventh row—Mary Miles. Myrtle Jean Farris. Marjorie Wampler, Virginia Kohn, Muriel Roberts. Ruth Wearne.... £kL OmsqcL Quadrangle F Mrs. Mabel Rossiter. Housemother more girls . . . pyramid of pulchritude ... is that a sheep wagon? . . . corn cob and all .. . foots . . . Kaye and company ... on the steps . . . coming or going? . . . them poor animules . . . Sindy and Monte.First row—Barbara Bergen (president). Elaine Burke. Aleva Benjamin. Helen Bottom ley. Joy Bowden, Dorothy Bruce, Kvn Cowan. Peggy .Mack Thornton Janet Ragsdale. Second row—Jcanno Dolllver. Pat Early. Klalne House. Betty Fry. Helen Jean Finch. Mary Cray, K'lki Gray Craig. Ann Marie Peoples. Anne Walton. Third row—Janice Gaines. Peggy Rhoads Gerry. Shirley lilbarger, Margaret lilschler Heath. Kay Hoffman, Ruth IIonic. Marilyn Hoole. Shirley Snyder. Geraldine Sh«.twell. Fourth row—Peggy Hayes. Margaret James. I-orraine Jones, Donna Jones. Kaye Kromnn, Kffle Krueger, Betty Macpherseti. Neva Todd. Jean Stephenson. Fifth row—Joyce Manxbridge. Marie Mysse. Shirley Mehloff. Theresa McBride. Pinky Morris. Frances Oglesby. Jan pie Wallace. Sixth row—Norma Muscnvitch. Ruth Poetter, Joyce Russell. Monte Padbury. Jane Oliver. Irene Sheirow. Not pictured—Arllne Barger. Pa0e Eiflhty-three... JfappcL (Delta. 503 West Cleveland M is May Flannigan, Housemother Snow-queen . . . Christmas wreath . . . you can call me little flower, if you want to . . . plans afoot . . . Sc hug just sitting . . . supper outside . . . seems outside the house . . . lore me. lore my ear . . . more people . . . Jo without her piano.Marjorie Staudcnmeyer, Mar ► P.igi Eighty-five ... (PL tBsia. (phL Quadrangle I) Mrs. Mary Stranahan. Housemother what? no bugs in cokes ? . . . Beryl—'nuf said . . . skiers ’er something . . . dress-up party . . . tie her dozen . . . more dress-uppers . . . hmmmm! First row—Brys Smart (president). Elinor Ammon, Xnncy Austin. Jean Berg, Margaret itlrke land. Ellen Hue Itrown. Janice Ohrcstensen. Helen Frances Talcott. Frances Teslow. Second row—Jane Cowan. Rosanne Crowley, Beryl Garrison. Betty Germeraad. .Marjorie Olra.wn, Mary Hansen. Suzanne Hinman. I’at Purdy. Dorothy Cnderseth. Third row—Virginia Howell Barfknecht. Winifred Johnston. Jean Kalousek. Betty Jean King. Shirley King. Betty Iatbrle. Jean Igimberg, Martha Thompson Oaas. Marilyn Thorpe. Fourth row—Marian Umherg, Shirley Mahan. Althea Marls, Gladys Miller, Ruth Aduire Morris. Gloria Murphy. Fawn Marie Murray. Jeane Boyce. Virginia Terrett. Fifth row—Joy Reeder Pat Robinson. Mary Ruzlcka. Carol Seebart. Virginia Senty. Matilda Maris Severson. Rausie I.ou Sol berg. Mary Vaughan. Candy Taylor. Sixth row—Pat Kavanaugh. Jean Swanson. Betty Ann Elk. Keay II eat her ley. Elizabeth ling hind. Linda Lee Smith. Not pictured—Annette O’Leary. Mcdalou Winter. Peg Waite. ft Page Eighty-sevenMyron Walker (president). Lloyd Abraham, John Karnes. Boyd I etonancour. Cities Keton Maurice Guay, Russel Houghton, George Letellier, Robert McCarthy, Lyle McKenna, Robert Maras. Otto Ost, Walt Parook, Robert Scheibe. Dean Vaughan. Not pictured—Joseph IIcmIksoi). ... SixprujL (UphcL fcpL ilorL 811 South Willson Mrs. Mary Corbin, Housemother Page Eighty.eightRuth anti (it-urge sitting one nut . . . 'round de fire . . . .McKenna and friends . . . John. tie. and car . . . Suhology again . . . Ost all dressed uf . . . Schiebe rests, too . . . is that the heating plantt . . . Minerva—and look at that tire . . . I don't wanna. ► Pace Eiohty-mneNed Gearheart (president). Robert Anderson. Robert Bateman. I-irry Cooper. Robert Cooke. Robert Carlson. Georsre Euaterman. Daniel Fenner. Bill Hawkins. Vernon Keller. Kcrmll Kruse. Robert Miller, Ed McHugh, Burton Nelson, James O'Neil. Norman I’enwell. John Schwartz, Parley Swenson, Ralph Tipling, William Wyatt. Not pictured—James Lyons. ... SiqmcL (?hL 722 South Willson No housemother needed Pace Ninety I he General ... a ( roup of bcii. ildt rt d boys . . . Queen and Kin . . . the stone steps . . . "the DcMolay pair'' . . . the Casanova . . . the stone steps again . . . Peerless Peer . . . look! there is a ride! . . . fie lire it out anyway . . . .Indy versus the furnace . . . like peanut butter and crackers . . . Class . . . "oops, she gotta cinder in her eye” . . . the Lord of the Earth. Page Ninety-one... JiappjCL SiqmjcL 1120 South Sixth Pi Kaps, Housemothers Pa e Ninety-twoSANPWICM looks comfortable anyhow . . . in the living room . . . Headless Harry . . . must be Chres on the other end . . . what's the sandwich got to do with it . . . tuneful, maybe . . . they have fledge duties too . . . Hob and funnies . . . don't know what this is a picture of . . . nice curtains, too. Page Ninety-threeHarry Cosgriffe (prv«ld«nt), Richard C »Kriff«-. Eugene Hanson. Ceorge Seel. Fred Swingle. Lawrence Vervoort. Eugene Wilde. . . . (pL JCapfbCL CUpJlCL 1120 South Sixth Kappa Siys. Housemothers "Smoke (it Is in Your Eyes" by (if in- II tide ant! pounded out by Dick Cosgriffe . . . .Ill-Slurs. Dick. Hurry, and Gene—very serious and out to win . . . Hurry Cosgriffe. president. I he gang—they didn't like the photographer . . . The boys Weren't behavin'.RESERVED This space is reserved for . .. JjambdcL (?kL CUphcL ... filphcL )ammcL fUw ... (phi. SiqmjcL Jiappa. Page Ninety-five And may they return speedily . . .Seated BI1IU- Buchman. Virginia Barfkneoht. Mettle Kyder (president). Barbara Bergen. Lily Stcmdnnd. Standing—Murcelyn Kranz, Ann Marie lv ipl -», Gloria Fallon. Harriet Svhug. Krys Smart, Marita ret Llnfleld. (panhsIhmiiL amt 9nl -piabiAmh (joumiliu The purpose of these two councils is to promote better understanding and relationships among the sororities and fraternities, and to act as a governing body. There are two representatives from each group. The presidency is on the rotation plan. SviiKil—Larry Cooper. Harry Costsriffo (president). Myron Walker. Maurice Funk. Standing—Ned Gearhart. Kmll Blaxina. Maurice Guay. George Seel. Page Ninety-six VGMjbodi) waA. Iwajl}. with. ACTIVITIES i Ti's said that. "On the M. S. C. campus, everyone studies hard and plays hard." Of the latter I'm sure . . .'YYL-TDai There's a long, long trail . . . Monte learning how . . . Spurs rally . . . ter like the rear view . . . grass anti green freshmen . . . just like a cake . . . Sugi causes quite a stir . . . some hard workers . . . Pee. Win and liohf ie. M I)a . . . the day that causes backaches, and groans, and sweat, and a beautiful white M ... the day that put the Student Senate in the hole fifty-four bucks . . . the day Hud Maras shames us all by the amount of work he can get done. Page Ninety-eightClub . “Mr. President. I move we ” “MR. PRESIDENT. I have the floor!“ “I move the previous question and add a rider to the effect . . . !" Nowhere on earth are there more clubs, societies, honorarics. and just plain gatherings per square inch than at MSC. It is in such organizations as these that students develop cooperation and get training in leadership. One important group has been left out of the following pages: the everlasting and never-ending hull session. For future reference, may we suggest an Order for the Protection and Guidance of Poor Coeds. .. Ninety.nineVYhfdarL. (BocUudL is the senior women’s honorary service organiza- tion. Members are chosen on the basis of leadership, service, and scholarship. S piumviAL is the service organization for senior men. Their duty is to keep before the students the traditions of MSC.h First row—Rausle Solbcrg, Mildred Iialschlxcr, Marilyn Hoole. Frances Oswald. Helen Jean Finch. Middle row—Tan Grettonberg. Martha Mercer, Ramona Best. Ruth McDonald, Dorothy I'nder-seth, Pat Geary, Eileen Relqunm. Top row—Jane Bratton, Pat Burke. Janice Gaines. Jean Kalousck. Myrtle Jean Farris. ICIInor Arneson. sophomore service groups, are the best known organizations on the campus. Ushering at games and concerts, entertaining by means of mixers and assemblies, keeping the grass growing are but a part of their many activities. I ; Sea tod-Ed Bratton, John Cornish. Robert Maras (Duke of Fangs), Bruce Beatty. Rusty Houghton. Standing— Xed Gearheart. Maurice Guay. Robert Cooke. Elliott Hurtt, Walt Pa rock. HomsL fcwJwmkA. (JluJb, All home economics majors are members of the Home Kc club which serves to organize and coordinate Herrick Hall activities. The Dantorth Scholarship was awarded to Win McDermott, junior home economics student, and Jean Stephenson was the recipient of the freshman award. (phi 'UfL ilotL OmicAOtL is the national home economics honorary. Among the many services they perform is acting as waitresses at various school functions. U,y. nnsn!"1 . I-aVellv. Virginia Howell. Marian lumber . ViaSatnI Ib ri°n’ B,,U ,{'K',,mwn- •N,ur«'1 Itol.rrtx. Ann in M» I » rmou. Helen Tnlcott, Erys Smart, Barbara Bergen.SsuMiLaAiaL £lub. Majors in secretarial studies are eligible for membership in the Secretarial Club which has luncheons once a month as part of their activities. (pL Om qcL (pL is the national secretarial honorary which bases its membership on scholarship and outstanding service. Betty Jane I at uer, Wanda Norwood. Althea Marls. Suzanne Ilinninn. Miss Lamb, Miss Barnes.yiuA Sliu (flu!) Girls majoring in nursing belong to the Nurses club. The club serves to acquaint the girls with one another and to further interest in nursing. CUpthcL Jojll (bsdJttL. requirements are scholarship, service and character. This club is a chapter of the national nursing honorary. Seated—Ml08 Sherrlck, Janet Ragsdale. Mildred Balzhlser, Rosemary l.oronson, Barbara Beers. Lavonne L'llman. Standing—Geraldine Shotwell. Shirley Mclhoff, Phyllis Rowlee, Ann Nyquist. Helen Butterfield.CbiL (fluJb Membership in the Art Club is open to all art majors. It keeps things “glowing' on the third floor of Herrick Hall. (Delia, (phi, (Delia, the art honorary, has the privilege of having the national president, Mrs. Olga Ross Hannon, as one of its members..Annabel Cornu?. Jean Lambert, Dorothy Christiansen. .Mary Vaughan. .Margaret Hollcnback, Dr. Mill , Beryl Garrison. fiki SujmcL biology honorary, keeps things well preserved in Lewis Hall. CUpkcL Pal OmsqcL is the national dramatics honorary. Mr. Sumner, Shirley Mahan. Althea Marls. Jean Stehllk, I’cn Holler. Page One Hundred SixSeated—Jane Matxke. Mama ret Simpson, Helen Itottomlcy. Frances MacOownn, .Marie Mystic. CinckihjdLuAaL (?LuJb is a constructive organization. ChsunicaJL fcnjqinsishint (?hdb dents majoring in this phase of engineering. is composed of stu- Men! Melvin Tnrum, Charles O'Conner, John Canty, Don Schurch. Bill Chllcote, Bob Gutcheck, Barry Nolan. George Ranh. Page One Hundred SevenSeated—Irene Giovnninl. Nancy Stenson, Anne Walton. Barbara He era, Itauslc Lou Solbcrg. Standing—Marilyn Houle. Doris Miller. Martha Wright. Janice Gaines, Dorothy Underscth. Helen Jean Finch. CUpkoL JjambdcL (DaltcL members reached an average of above 00 their first quarter, or two quarters of college. (phi Kappa, (phi, graduate honorary. headed by Schubert Dyche. is a senior and Seated—Layton Thompson. I-ora Sintard. Irene Smiley. Lillian Krulatse, Lucille Murray. I eg Thornton. Carl Kraenzel. Standing Lcorn Hapner. Bertha Clow. Leona Barnes. Lois I ayson. B. L. Johnson. Olga Ross Hannon. Mildred Leigh, F. B. Cottier.QtxnisAbiVu Club is composed of students attending the Episcopal Church. ► Thwmaju Cb b is composed of students of the Catholic faith. fckcblMUu are women chemistry majors. social group and promote the interests of chemistry. The purpose is to provide a SpaJdanicmL are physical education majors. Participation in many sports and a certain standard of proficiency are the requirements for membership. SmiwI—Rulh Vmm . Dorla Skarda. Lucille Clydeadnle, Roberta M nr ley. Standing—Mm. Bn tea. Win McBcrmott, ImIm Steere. Shirley Swan, Harriet Schug. Jean Routine. ■4 I SAL CM Lots of potential christies here. In cooperation with the Bozeman Ski Club they keep the tow moving, furnish transportation and throw an annual Snow Ball. Meetings are held every Thursday night, snow or not Otto Ost is the president.(JsdsAanA (?LuJb The Veterans’ Club is made of up World War 11 veterans who have returned to school this year. This group will be the nucleus of a larger and larger club as more men are discharged from the armed services. Art Carter is the president. Pa-e One Hurd ed Twelve. . . (publkaiioriiL. Billie Buchman B. J. King Students with a yen to write, paste pictures, collect advertising and get involved in all kinds of squabbles find their field in the publications department. The Exponent, a weekly four-page paper, is the official newspaper of the campus. It was edited by Billie Buchman, senior home economics major. The business end was handled by Frances Teslow and Janice Gaines. Helen Buck house and Nano Austin put out that green sheet called by various names, but titled Froshponent. The ambition of every Montanan editor is to get out an annual as close as possible to the spirit of the 1033 gem, without getting expelled doing it. B. J. King, junior chemistry major, struggled with this edition, while Harlan Blindauer handled the financial end as business manager. Page One Hundred ThirteenLittle Birke . . . Ruth Me at work. Fawn and Fatty . . . staff . . . news editor. And the ad-getters, Fran and Janice. JJtSL xpomnL Siaflfr Editor Billie Buchman New Editor • Ann Mahan Managing Editor - Margaret Blrkeland Society Editor - Ruth McDonald Reporters—Nancy Austin. Elinor Arneson. Betty Kelly, Gladys Miller. Ruth Doblcr. Shirley Wilson. Jean Kalousek. Tag Grettenberg, Rosanne Crowley. Fawn Murray. Win! Johnson. Lorn Simard, Marilyn Thorpe. Lucille Dallas. Patty Rend. Tod liaglund. Helen Mott. Helen lluckhousc. Monte Padbury. Dorothy I'nderseth, Marjorie Pott, Kaye Krotnan. Sue Hlnman. Virginia Terrett. Alice Johnson. Business Managers - Fran Teslow. Janice Gaines Circulation Staff Business Stuff - . Mary Ruzlcka. Helen Bottomly - Mini Miller. Lois Steere. Marla Jo Stanford Advisor.........................Mr. Herbert White , roof Reader........................Mar ‘ Han8€n Page One Hundred Fourteen Ur at rest . . . Harlan worts on hr toots. Blonde Bozeman product. . . Cooke can paste, too. 1945 WmtmcuL Ml tor...........................................It. J. King A.vxf.wf.-mf Minor - - Robert Cooke. Patty Rend I'hotvgraphrr.............................................Jke Murakami t’artoonlst .... Carol McLaughlin .Aihlotlr - Anna Joanne Socknegg, Robert Mann X arses Section .... MarJI Kucer.I ('Infixes........................................Hetty Kelly ( r anlzntlons................................Gloria Fallon Drama tics............................Virginia Terrett Queen and Jack .... I Any Cooper Advisor...............................Mr. IahiIs True Business Manager ... Harlan BUnduuer Subscription Manager ... Kootch Farris Assistants — Frances Oswald. Elaine Hammerstrom, Marilyn f oole. Itunny Lcnhntn. Virginia Sent'r, Shirley Swan. Helen Wolf. Uosanne Crowley. Med-alou Winter. A No Jnnlcr May field, Mary Ellen McIntosh. Tod Hus hind, Rusty Stanford. Anne Walton. Dorothy Christiansen. Fawn Muniy. Esther 1‘eshkar, June Ural ton. Irene Glovanlnl. Helm Mott. Helm l.ulnl. Althea Marr s. Ruth lloolc. Mar-J"i le Gleason. Gladys Miller, Vanna Harris, Edith Gibbs, Myrtle Green, Barbara Herrs, Jean Swanson. Hetty Germ-eraad, Gandy Taylor, Lloyd Abraham. Xed Gear heart. Maurice Funk, Harry Cosgrlffe, and many others who helped out. Page One Hundred FifteenK. R. Re inr receiving the citation earned by the college in training Army Air Corps cadets from Major I'royer . . . parade grounds . . . AH'S president Virginia Barf-knecht and Mrs. Mark If. Clark . . . scene in physics lab .. . typical engineering class in SUB. Paoe One Hundred SixteenTThuac Mr 'n Jack Hen ay A most important part of any campus’ intangible values is provided by its music department. Here the student can find expression and outlet for am musical ability he may possess. To the hard-working members of the band, orchestra and chorus, and to Lou Howard and Les Opp. we say “Thanks a lot: wish 1 could play, too.”OhchoAthcL and (JhxfwA, "The college orchestra played many times during the school year. Among the occasions were the inauguration of President Rcnnc. the Honors Day assembly and graduation activities. The chorus held the spotlight during programs and assemblies.Lou can sing, loo . . . most popular instrument . . . Sonny blows hard . . . surprise . . . you’re supposed to see Mr. Opp. not the ankles . . . urn pa-pa . . . st etc kettle . . . tchar's Georgef . . . Joy can play, too . . . lotsa people. Pajje One Hundred NineteenHorn-out cast Shotc me the way to go hi,mi rail 'em, baby. I'.rnie Si at It's baby anil helpers. Page One Hundred Twenty... (D uimcdkA Many students spend much time in this department. Besides the cast itself, there is opportunity tor talents on the production and business staffs. The play lab may be scon in a bustling state almost every day and night during the year. You may not recognize some of the stage props, but if the Boiler girls say it's a tree, it will be a tree eventually; on that you can depend. Star ner looks the situation over . . . slapping the paint on. The beginnings of a play . . . 'way up on the ladder." Sohrene gets made up . . . nice scenery, no?Page One Hundred Twenty-two"Claudia, Pleased audiences welcomed the return of the "living theater" to Bozeman as the Associated Students of Montana State College presented Rose Franklin's comedy-drama, "Claudia." Directed by Garrett L. Starmer. the play moved through a wellpaced succession of many amusing scenes and a few poignant ones, to a final curtain which found the spectators in unanimous agreement; that the performance was a personal triumph for one actress. Candice Taylor as Claudia. Miss Taylor’s designedly nonchalant vivacity, the pervasive vitality of her conception of the part, and a self-assurance lacking in her less experienced co-actors, animated and even dominated the play. The young leading lady, a junior transfer from Stanford university, showed the benefit of her previous work in college dramatics to which was added Mr. Starmer’s discriminating direction. The play is essentially a skillful evocation of a feminine type which, I am told, we have with us these days. The "adult-playing-ingenue" was. in my salad season, represented by Lynn Fontain’s “Dulcy” —a more garrulous chit than Claudia, and incidentally a lot more fun. Perhaps the frightfully kittenish “Kiki" of Lenore Ulric’s is Claudia's historical grandmother. Claudia was first the heroine of a magazine serial, of a sort read by women only, and must have seemed a comedy counterpoise to John’s Other Wife. Miss Franken. a much better playwright than fiction writer, has compacted and sharpened her materials into a play likeable enough to have entertained Broadway audiences for two years—and of course, to have been put into the movies. It may be that the accessibility of these versions deprived many of the audience in Bozeman of that great gift which a legitimate production, in a city where the drama is an infrequent guest, may bring —the freshness, the stimulating impact of the new. the unfamiliar, or the challenging. Howbeit. Claudia of the play is from the first scene a definitely striking character. To itemize somewhat: She has a "mother image," but she doesn't cling to the apron strings, when swings there gaily. She has an overaweing self-awareness; but. of course, a heart of gold. She dislikes direct conversation; for her the pat phrase is the tangent one. and the inverted compliments are the nicest. She likes barnyard humor; the fecund cow "Majesty.” as a symbol of her own role in human life, appeals to her winsome wit. She prays fin the novel, if not in the play), “Please, God. don't make me too religious!" and she assuredly gets her wish. In all. she may be vexatious but she is very lovable. That is Claudia, and that is the part Miss Taylor wraps up and takes home. Mr. Myron Walker, as David, the harassed but adoring husband, emphasizes an understanding amiability and plays with restraint throughout. Perhaps his pleasing. Arrow-collar-man appearance beguiled the director into giving him too many scenes facing the audience while the heroine plays in monotonous profile or in more obscure view. Miss Helen Talcott, as the valiant mother whose imminent death evokes the finer fibres of Claudia's character, performed with a serene remoteness which at times blocked the channels of communication, and made the hypothecated intuitiveness of Claudia and David difficult to accept. As Claudia's sister-in-law. Miss Mary Gray was handicapped by the playwright's vague and ambiguous portrayal of the character; she chose to play it sedately and did well, save that certain lines (which had better been blue-penciled out) became markedly incongruous. As the dynamic opera singer who almost buys David's farm when he isn't there (but Claudia is!). Miss Gloria Fallon played with pleasing and shrewd exuberance. Of the three who completed the cast—Mr. Dean Stoval, Miss Nohrene Soehren. and Mr. Russel Houghton—Miss Soehren manifested the surest touch. The single setting, a living-room of the country house, was excellently designed and built. The technical crews of the production (save for the assistant who should have checked Miss Fallon's and Miss Taylor’s choice of costumes, and apparently did not) rank high among those sharing credit for the success of this "Claudia." —E. Douglas Branch. Mrs. Brown David Naughton Claudia Naughton Bertha CAST - Dean Stovall Russel Houghton - Gloria Fallon - Mary Gray Helen Frances Talcott Myron Walker Candice Taylor - Nohrene Soehren Fritz Jerry Seymoure Madam Daruschka Julia Naughton PRODUCTION STAFF Stage Manager ----- Betty Boiler Assistant Stage Manager - Louise Ray Stagecraft - - Colleen Ransier. Elaine Guth, Bernice Klingler Lighting - Betty Jane Lauer, Jo Lampen Art - Jean Stehlik. Kay Hoffman. Rose Clair Hansen Business ----- Margaret Hischier Make-up. costumes, properties - Ruth McDonald. Gyla Marmont Ticket Sales - - - - Mrs. Shirley Mahan Tec! nical Consultant - - - Peggie Boiler Page One Hundred Twenty-threePage One Hundred Twenty.four"JjrflsAAu jto JjU££MUl " The timeliness of a war-time theme, set the backdrop of excellence, even by professional standards. good-timing, flawless casting, and the label of Burns Mantle approval—all this in a play that was practically devoid of offense against prejudices and mores. Sounds like a fool-proof recipe for a successful amateur play production, doesn't it? But last night's presentation of "Letters to Lucerne" at the Ellen Theatre by the dramatics department of Montana State College was better than that. If anything can be done to jar human consciousness into a realization of the fundamental nature and cause of war and into a genuine desire to stop it. perhaps drama can turn the trick. If so. "Letters to Lucerne," even in an amateur performance, can help turn it. It easily escapes being an agent for sterile "improvements." as any drama that stretches human vision or insight must first of all be entertaining. Even the sophisticate (if he still has a vestige of kindliness), the moralist looking for trouble, and the self-appointed, all-wise critic had some difficulty picking flaws in the production, either Monday or Tuesday night. Director Garrett L. Starmer has again done his customarily excellent job of casting. The entire play was unusually convincing for a nonprofessional performance. in spite of the fact that the script, written by Fritz Rotter and Allen Vincent, leans upon some of the mechanical devices of the well-made play of the days of Clyde Fitch. Burns Mantle chose this play as one of the best of the year, being his choice on its worth as drama and as a human document. Perhaps it has particular value to a Bozeman audience on the latter count at a time when our collapse has been stimulating discussion about the humanities. The importance of humanism, which is merely an emphasis upon individual man as distinguished from institutions brought home by the play. The action takes place in a girl’s school in Switzerland. The unique character of the narrative is derived from the habit six of the students have of reading their letters aloud to each other in the evenings. As war covers Europe the girls, physically untouched by its horrors, find themselves caught up in the doubts, fears, distrust, and the emotionally warped thinking that are war’s peculiar matrix. The play is one which calls for restraint, excellent timing and good characterization by the entire staff. In these matters it was well done. If there was something to be wished for in the matter of emotional depth because of the lack of maturity in the cast, it was compensated by the restraint and by the consistent quality of acting, even in the minor roles. Mrs. Hunter and Gretchen Linder, played by Shirley Snyder and Claire Johnston, were adult roles exceedingly difficult for young amateurs to portray. They were not only excellently cast but also well played. The six school girls were well characterized by Ruth McDonald. Kaye Kroman. Althea Maris. Marjorie Gleason, Lucile Haight and Shirley Mahan. A character part that supplied much of the yeast of the play was the maid. Margaret, played by Marla Stanford. Other character parts were the man servant, Gustave, understandingly done by Ardean Fialka; the policeman, Koppler. Joe Hodgson; and the postman. Francois. Larry Vervoort. The male lead. Hans Schmidt, was played by Harlan Blind-auer, who captivated the feminine portion of the audience. Perhaps the most striking unusual part of this amateur production was the very excellent setting with effective backdrop painted by Rose Clair Hansen. —Louis Taylor. CAST Olga Kirinski - Ruth McDonald Gustave ------ Ardean Fialka Erna Schmidt ----- Kay Kroman Gretchen Linder - - - - Claire Johnston Hans Schmidt - Harlan Blindauer Margarethe ----- Marla Stanford Mrs. Hunter ----- Shirley Snyder Bingo Hill ----- Shirley Mahan Felice Renoir ----- Althea Maris Sally Jackson - - - - Marjorie Gleason Jarion Curwocd - Lucilc Haight Francois ----- Larry Vervoort Koppler ------ Joe Hodgson Stage Manager Lights - - - - Properties and Business -Ticket Sales - - - Costumes and Historian - PRODUCTION STAFF Peggie Boiler Mary Louise Ray Marjorie Wampler Betty Jane Lauer - Marvel Braziel Art - - Kathryn Hoffman. Rose Claire Hansen Director’s Assistant - - - Gyla Marmont Construction—Elaine Guth. T. Collcn Ransier. Shirley Thompson, Louise Turley, Jeanne Dolliver, Shirley Hibarger Paoe One Hundred Twenty-fiveCox . . . Mahan . . . Ueland . . . Garrison. Marls . . . llinman . . . Stehllk. O'Leary . . . MacDonald. "VlinsL $hLL This play, presented spring quarter of 1944. concerned nine girls and their adventures one week-end. One was a murderess. Suspense, drama and thrills provided a high degree of entertainment. Excellent characterizations were turned in by the all-girl cast: Gale Ueland as Jane; Jean Stehlik as Eve; Sue Hinman as Frieda; Ruth McDonald, Alice; Shirley Mahan, Sharon “Glamorpuss”; Annette O'Leary, Shirley; Lorraine Cox. Hetty “Tennessee"; Beryl Garrison. Stella “Shotput"; Althea Maris, Mary; and Hetty Jo Pruitt as Phyllis. Page One Hundred Twenty-s x LiV Johnny Barnes and his gal Kay . . . get out and get under. Scheibe 'n McCarthy . . . that's tv hat the I nion is for. l ish on that horse . . . If anna sign up for pledgingf Pnge One Hundred Twenty-seven... Socisdi l The social functions were of a slightly different kind in IW-W5. yet lots of fun and frolic were to Ik- found by those who took advantage of the mixers and parties offered. Freshman dorm dinner . . . (roomer nil dressed up . . . Letellicr and Mac . . . plenty of room ... Funk and Cray kibitzing----------Mrs. Howard and Mrs. Travis... Taking tickets . . . Gloria and the Major . . . Marilyn and Hud stepping it out . . jujf around the corner . . . Bob Lee and Betty Jo caught smiling . . . dancing . . . sitting Prexy Cog and Senate members . . . Ham Hall performs . . . and again . . . Ktnne lulps Mansfield off the stage . . . throw him in the fish pond . . . Sancy Justin can sing. play, and toot . . . From here they look good . . . Janice gives with “Glow Worm" . . . basketball team on display . . . Jerry Shot Well and friend . . . caught coming in. Paye One Hundred Twenty-nineElliott, Emil i favorite pastim Jackie rest. Burton Firehammer caught imbibing . . . Christmas tree touches the ceiling. H 'hy we tike the tounge . . . .1 . J. M. Johnson e n t Xorei over their morning coffee. Jean and Paul da nee to the, box , . . made their e!n o 'docks ff... best tooting sit, of the year. Helen and find at a mixer . . . I)ran aut han in he hoots fore . . . another rnixrr.Somebody has to do the dishes . . . place yer nickel. ' r Marian behind the counter . . . crowded conditions . . . Peg Roman smiles for the camera. IP hat are they buying? . . . that mixer again! . . . Jane and Cornish . . . empty chairs in the old corral. Pete and Tipling dancing . . . Miss Leigh is an important part of the S.U.B. . . . snapped at the Christmas sing. Eating again . . . Louise looks up .. . did you ever see so much eating going on as around here fTTUaLcW (BoahtL QahnwaL YikeH . . . Don Scliurcli and glass of something er other . . . picture! . . . Hob Haight goes commercial . . . Yike again! . . . firebrick, Schneider, and Hodgson lay it on the line . . . Look at those zoot suitors . . . Who cut all the crepe paperf Page One Hundred Thirty-two AauUu and bhawn., yvw dh BRAWN P. C. Gaines. Ellsworth Hast inn . John Breeden. Pat Dolan. Bud Maras (not pictured). HOARD OF ATHLETICS The Board of Athletics acts as a control on the allocation of Associated Students money given to the athletic fi nd. They are also responsible for all awards given in men’s inter collegiate athletics. The main duty of this board during the past year, since athletics are idle now. has been to determine whether or not certain requests made on the fund were legal and necessary. CHEERLEADERS Ruth Pease. Shirley Mahan. Mary Akiim Hagen. Janice Chrestensen. Page One Hundred Thirty-four... flaiJudbalL Bottom row (loft to right)—Bob Djror. Jim Caiughrcn, Gene llnnxon. Bob Anderson. Middle row—Lyle McKenna . Ted Xakanishl, Bob Hansen. Boyd Detonancour, Etnll Blazlna, George Letelller. Top row—Fold Adams. Rayne I'ilgeram. Masaini Xnicamitsu, John Schwartz. Bob Johnson, Ben Beatty. "Brick" Breeden. Seven last games averaged 27 points per game. Last five games averaged 29.6 points per game. Highest score in single game. 36 points, against Carroll College V-12 Navy (champions of Montana colleges). Boyd Detonaxccur, honorary capta’n. 1944-1945 . . . Needed two points to break all time record set by "Cat” Thompson in 1928. Seasonal average. 17.7 points per game. Page One Hundred Thirty-fiveLTH An inexperienced, determined Bobcat basketball team started the season with some telling defeats that proved invaluable in teaching hard college competition to a team that later was to find itself beating the best clubs in this district. Fhe tide began to turn when the Cats polished oft Carroll College V-12 Nav team 72-47. It was in this game that Detonancour tallied 3S points. Carroll, potentially the champions of Montana college basketball, dropped two games in a row to the mighty Bobcats. Knding the season with the university games at Bozeman, the Bobcats played basketball that equalled any ever played on the home court. Detonancour again leading the pack, the scores in an exciting twosome were 58-33 and 48-25. Page One Hundred Thirty.six Cl? Ted Nakaxisiii Boyd Detoxancour, CaptainBOX SCORE Bobcats’ Score 21 - Opponent Utah University - Opponent Score - • 78 21 - - - Brigham Young ... • 51 3$ - - - School of Mines V-12 41 - - School of Mines V-12 • - 56 36 - - 27 - - Gore Field - 42 • • Utah State - - 41 30 • • 1 tab State - 36 • • Idaho Southern Branch Y-l - 33 37 • • Ft. Douglas - - - 4$ 45 - • Ft. Douglas ... - 31 • • Carroll College V-12 • 35 • • Carroll College V-12 • 44 - - School of Mines V-12 - 61 33 - - School of Mines V-12 - 66 41 - - - Montana University - - - 31 30 - - - Montana University - - - 36 . 6 - - - Gore Field Army Base - - - 53 14 - - - • lore Field Army Base - - 43 - • - Carroll College V-12 - - 47 62 - - - Carroll College V-12 - - 49 49 - - • Idaho Southern V-12 - - 53 IS - - • Montana University - - - 33 4S ■ Montana University - - - 25 999 1194 The Bobcat team averaged 41.63 points per game. The opposing teams averaged 49.71 points per game. Page One Hundred Thirty-sevenSJduu Skiing played a big role on campus athletics this year. Many beginners and veterans alike took advantage of the Sundays when the powder was just right. The team traveled to Elkhorn, near Dillon, for a tournament and did themselves and MSC proud, with Euster-man, Ost. Beatty, Rend and Teslow placing. I iffuring it up .. . Ost comes in . . . ah! comfort! . . . .-Inna helps hill into his jacket Ralph. Patty and friend . . . around the slalom course . . . the finish . . . soft bed! . . . Larry and Pete.... (VornsnX. SpodA. Volleyball, basketball, swimming and softball bad their usual spotlight in women's sports. Girls worked industriously toward their letters, swimming suits, and making Spartanians. In February, the Montana Basketball Officials Board gave a luncheon and announced girls who bad earned their officiating ratings. Only eight girls met this At Honors' Day assembly, Marcclyn Kranz and Mitzi Booher were announced as the new Spartanian pledges. Tournaments were played in volleyball, basketball, softball, badminton, and tennis. Archery, winter sports, tumbling, hiking, and modern dance kept the girls' interest in minor sports. The Women’s Athletic Association had a successful year under the capable leadership of Shirley Swan, president; Miss Miriam Hart, director of physical education; and Mrs. Mary Jane Bates, instructor. In May, VV.A.A. sponsored the Play Day at Montana State College. Guests included girls from Missoula, Dillon and Billings. The major events included archery, tennis, badminton, swimming and softball. Page One Hundred Forty“Ready, aim, fire!” . . . Marcy Kranz, Gyla Marmont, Elaine Guth. "The pause that refreshes” . . . Colleen Ransier. Elaine Guth. Marcy Kranz. Anna Jeanne Sock-ness, Jane Cowan, Elinor Arneson, Carol McLaughlin. Lucille Clydesdale. “Susie” . . . better known as Miss Hart, director of women's physical education. “Jump ball” . . . Chi Omega versus the faculty basketball game. “Seeing stars” . . . Marcy Kranz. Anna Jeanne Sockncss. Elaine Guth. Colleen Ransier, Lucille Clydesdale. Gyla Marmont (center). Page One Hundred Forty-oneWlodsML (Dcutxsl Modern dance has gained more recognition on the campus this year than ever before. In the fall, several of the girls were chosen to represent the women’s physical education department at the Montana Education Association conference in Helena. The girls presented two different dances, one serious, and the other comic. They were highly acclaimed for the work and time spent on these dances. In a deeper mood. That's rear hi at pretty hiffh. Just . . . modern dance. I That yon don't learn in P. E. Hold ’er, Ketvt! tOinJtsA. Spo tiiu Skiing gained many new fans this year. In the early part of March, several of them journeyed to Dillon to enter the tournament sponsored there. The city ice rinks were more than crowded as college girls decided to tr the silver skates. Bruises, cuts and torn clothing attested to the fact that they had at least tried. Girls in the winter sports classes earned credit for practices on the hills and rinks.JaJblsL ofr. (RaauHa VOLLEYBALL: Alpha Omicron Pi - first Women’s Cooperative - - - - second .Alpha Gamma Delta - - - - - third BASKETBALL: Alpha Omicron Pi - first Women’s Cooperative - - - - second Kappa Delta • third As Ion" r.s we’re viewing results, here are seme others: Result of Reg Roman’s contribution . . . Pinoch’e Lab on the first floor of the Un'on. Result of Spur-Fang diligence . . . no earners cut on the campus. (This was written winter quarter—hopefully.) Result of being a swell teacher and counsellor . . . the appointment of P. C. Gaines as vice-president of the co'lege. Hundred Forty-four ... Almost any time the sound of splashes and shrieks could lx- heard issuing from the pool. Monday and Thursday afternoons saw girls getting in their practices for the swimming meet, while on Wednesday. Pat Dolan put the Life Saving class through its paces. Looks high from here . . . “down wr dive" . . . duck your head . . . Cara mint! who just hit . . . Explaining the finer things . . . resting.(This is a page of snapshots that Ike said had to be used seem’ as how he had already collected his fee.) Fawn tending to business . .. just looking, thanks .. . drawing class in the lounge ... barn dance at the cow college .. . Fete Roberts and company . . . Missoula Spurs visiting. Page One Hundred Forty-six fi qe SHOPPING New Book! . . . Sensational . . . Learn How . . . Now!!! "HOW TO SLEEP- Anywhere . . . Anytime by RUSSEL C. HOUGHTON, P. D. Q., B. V. D., T. N. T. Limited (very) Do you see spots before your eyes? Are you tired after studying all day? Are you hungry? Sec ll njjamiii Itcallv HAMILTON HALLAlthough the cost of most things have gone up and many are rationed, there is plenty electric power for all needs at lower rates than ever before. Far-sighted business management prepared, not for War, but for a larger electric demand. When War came, we were ready. Competitive enterprise, business managed, has made America the production center of the world. Keep America competitive free' The Montana Power Company Investor-Owned Tax-Paying Business-Managed E. J. Poetter Drug Co. The Prescription Drug Store ♦ ♦ ♦ Where Quality Counts We appreciate your patronage THE WILLSON CO. Bozeman’s Friendly Department Store• A. M. RUSSELL THEATRES • Office SECOND FLOOR RIALTO THEATRE BLDG. Phone 100 P. O. Box 100 ELLEN RIALTO JOYCE Phone 178 Phone 113 Phone 1400 BOZEMAN. MONTANA Staudaher S FINE SHOES FOR WOMEN Sf « s? GALLATIN COOPERATIVE CREAMERY PRODUCER OWNED AND CONTROLLED Gallatin Maid Butter Ice Cream Cottage Cheese Ice Cream Mix Cottage Cheese Phone 31 40 N. Grand Chambers-Fisher Co. One of Montana's • BETTER Department StoresCoppei Important in Warfare------in Post War Days Ahead World War II has demonstrated the importance of Copper. No metal has been utilized to such a variety of tasks as has Copper in the manufacture of war material. Copper has contributed to the success of invasions and to the victories on land, on sea, and in the air. In the post-war days ahead, industry will employ Copper in the manufacture of hundreds of essential articles. Copper, the everlasting metal, will be more generally used than ever before. ANACONDA COPPER MINING COMPANYoC infield Studto ♦ ♦ ♦ Portraits - Kodak Finishing Enlarging - Tinting - Framing YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME at - WAGNER S - College men like our clothes ♦ ♦ ♦ MORE STYLE MORE QUALITY MORE VALUE ♦ ♦ ♦ WAGNER'S "BOZEMAN’S LEADING MEN’S AND BOYS’ STORE" Owenhouse Hardware Company • • • Hardware Sporting Goods Electrical SuppliesScklechten Studio BOZEMAN, MONTANA compliments of Commercial National Bank Gallatin Trust and Savings Bank Security Bank and Trust Company Members of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation F. L. DYE CO. Everything for Converting a House into a Home— ♦ ♦ ♦ PLUMBING - HEATING ELECTRICAL Frigidaire Bendix Home Laundry Gas Equipment and Appliances 30 W. Main Bozeman. Montana Phone SAFEWAY STORES Retailers Fresh Meats - Fresh Produce GroceriesSAVE NOW! Authorized Service BUY BONDS for the Home of Your Dreams Northern Automobile after the war COMPANY MONARCH Lumber Company 202 W. Main Phone 124 BOZEMAN. MONTANA BOZEMAN Jhe JJloecker's (Bungalow DRUG CO. Prescriptions a Specialty The Rendezvous for the College Student BOZEMAN. MONTANA Sherwin-Williams Kem-Tone Compliments For Walls and Ceilings of Covers with One Coat Dries in One Hour DOKKEN No Priming or Sizing FUNERAL HOME Kenyon-Noble Lumber Co. Modern Cleaners Clothes of Character for the Woman Clothes Cleaned and Pressed who cares Hats Blocked Tailor made Suits BhaisnjL- BOZEMAN, MONT. "DRESS FOR LES8"Since 1908 BUCKING BRONCHO Roundup Coal A Montana Product Acclaimed by Consumers of Montana and the Northwest as NATURALLY SUPERIOR Mined by Skilled Union Labor ♦ ♦ ♦ "Since 1908" Thirty-six Years of Dependable Service ♦ ♦ ♦ Shipped only by The lioundup Coal Mining Company ROUNDUP. MONT. M'OIIT SHOP Men’s Dress Up Apparel Next to Rialto Kerr Gish Bozeman, Mont. (RLddlsidu TO BE RIDDLE DRESSED IS TO BE WELL-DRESSED EAGLE CLEANERS HATTERS We Dye to Satisfy RIGHT DRESS — FOR AMERICA AT HOME This Army at Home, like that on the fighting fronts, must be fed. clothed, warmed and housed . . . and this Is the part played by the merchants who provide these civilian needs. This big. important Job Is vital to the success of the war effort. Forty years of serving the typical American family has taught u much that Is helpful In times like these. That Is why. In over 1600 communities from ('oast to Coast, the people on the Working Home Front turn to Penney's for what they need . . . knowing they buy It right In quality and price. . . . the beer that's made from Montana grown barley BY SICKS' GREAT FALLS BREWERIES. INC. GREAT FALLS. MONTANA3lowers ♦ ♦ ♦ Langohr s Flower Shop 10 E. Main — Phone 95 COMPLIMENTS TJtilaml. ManhouASL Phone 45 The BOZEMAN COCKIER A Friendly Home Town Newspaper “Since 1869” KESSLER DAIRY MILK ICE CREAM and other dairy products COMPLIMENTS NASH FINCH Wholesale Distributors Y-M Cigars Nash’s Coffee Del Monte Canned Foods Blue Ribbon Beer A SupcA, ChsamsuL Qcsl Ch anL ► fiduwwl dqmswlil This has been an eventful year for all of us. We have had many activities, much studying to do. and hundreds of letters to write. We have watched the war in Europe struggle on to its close and the war in the Pacific jump ahead island after island; we argued over the results of Dumbarton Oaks. Yalta and San Francisco; we grieved the loss of Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Ernie Pyle; we. too. sweated out missions. And on the campus, it was also an eventful year. We welcomed some forty veterans, saw the re-entering of fraternities into college life, watched Dr. R. R. Rcnnc installed as president of the college, got to know the cadet nurses and Enlisted Reserve Corps men stationed here, sorely missed the cheerful faces of Hee Spaulding and Mr. Briggs, climbed out of bed thinking Ham Hall was burning again, and went about our business. We learned with heavy hearts of former students, friends and relatives reported missing and killed in action—and we watched spring come to the campus with its renewing hope and faith. Our sincere hope is that the 1045 MONTANAN will portray these events in such a manner that 1044-1945 will be recalled vividly to your mind. The little things that make up daily living are pictured here; perhaps you can now remember some of them. 'This book has no formal dedication, due to the character of the theme, but if it did. we think “To Room-mates" would be a fitting one. Special thanks to the Bozeman photographers, and to Al Salisbury and Bill Remington, who know the meaning of the word "patience." I am firmly convinced that the best way to know a college, its people, spirit and especially traditions, is to edit the annual. 1‘hank you for the chance. — B. J. King, Editor. I don’t see why the board of publications doesn’t appoint a secretarial student for this task. Invariably it is handed to an engineer, a person who isn't supposed to know anything about accounting, bookkeeping, etc. Maybe the board thinks that an engineer hasn't enough work to do. and has loads of time to try to make books balance . . . that’s a laugh. Seriously, though, it would have been impossible to publish this wartime yearbook without the guidance of Ed Howard’s office, who made the books balance when I couldn’t; the assistance of Louis True; the financial support of the advertisers. My thanks and sincere appreciation to them all. —Harlan Bi.ixdauer. Business Manager. Page One Hundred Fifty-seven ansJiaL Q idux. A 20 L 95 .78 124 .95 M 108 .98 M Day Alpha Psi Omega .106 Montanan Staff 115 ion Alpha Tau Delta .104 107 Mortar Board Carnival 132 in Music Section. 117 .72 N 133 109 B Hinri 126 117 Nurses Club 104 1 35 Nurses Section. 33 oaskctD.w i .21 O .38 118 43 C P 96 109 108 134 106 Chemical Engineers 107 .95 Chi Omega .82 102 118 Pi Beta Phi 86 .21 94 Claudia 122 103 D 113 105 Publications Board 19 121 Q E FRC 73 68 Queens 61 no R Exponent Staff 114 A7 F 101 S 28 Secretarial Club. .. 103 Senior Class 22 G W . 100 88 Great Falls Hospital Unit.... 49 .90 H 111 71 Skiing 139 107 Social Affairs 127 Hospitals: 26 Spartanians 110 43 Spurs 101 49 19 18 I 19 72 130 .20 145 96 V J ...24 110 K W 84 Women’s Co-operative House .74 Kappa Sigma.... ...92 Women’s Sports 140 Page One Hundred Fifty.eight


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