Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 176


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1933 Edition, Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1933 volume:

Q. '. J V 1 ,- I. A - 1 . X , . , v 1 b x Q ru- W ,s. ,vig K E.. -,,.1.hg- 1 . .-L . wif f., .-, 4,1 ,Y ' fx , ,V , v., 1 ..., , .4 L .-. -I '-..fv.- X , xl ...f Q. 1, :-' ,., 1 1 J . 1 v -'x' . ,j-gf ,.' nu. . .I f L' ?'l' 'l fn L .. ' , 111'-L" ' , ' , Effie -F Q, '1' ',L"- ".- K ' l , L ". ' ' K . 'Y'. uf ,4 L f, zz-'ye f ' f . 'rf' 1 ' , - , "'11'l, A,- f'.'4..'+::" ' 1 m3.'.u ,fa 'QQ , r , ,Ly . . .Y 1 k 1 Vi -,,- ' ix ' - ze-. 4' ,A-1 , .f ,. EI fs' V ' r ' ',-I ' -Yi' I. 1'-, gm.- '. k vw.. , A V' , . '49, -W '. 0 ' -r. - ' ' f j, 'jk , ,V ' , '. 31" 1 - jf - 74 N' . ', 5. E, Y- .Y si , rr , A "' I Vu. , 155 - A , ' .4 - w '- ,, ' :V ,- V 5' W , 1 l 1- ' -Alf",-:,. A F . Af, ."'- I a fir, -' 1 ' --:1,, ,pig A- 1 A ' -Q t .fsxa Mm.,-' ',,, , .-, -: - 1 A A f. 4 , .A 4, .. .1 .' --,Q , F' Af ' if .1 - ., - , , A V 5 ficw L3 1. -1 ,'-,W 1 'N' 4, . - ' :Tv ., fi' 4' sr' ' 5' ' .-Y - x J f ' .A arf' 0 -1 A .fikw A'.VFP7l9v'KHILNllPR YINWIUIKMQ wifmfflhflir i9WMHAE2MH4 'Kill v ' f ihe geniinel IQIJ3 PUBLISHED BV TIIIE STU DIENTS OF HIE 'STATE UNIVERSITY OF MON'I'ANA.fZ5 CDPYRIGHTED, 1933 MARY E. XVQGDY Editor KATHLEEN HARRIGAN Business Manager -:ge CONTENTS University Athletics Organizations Greeks T31 1 Q ugwlgl n 1 V 1 1 ,, , .1 ,xl rx, - x 1 4 I 1 1 Q if . n ,, K 1 f 'N .1 ', ei A -H I , '4 f, A Duncan McDonald O A MAN who repre- sents all that is best of the red and the white, who, with the knowledge and understanding' of the white man, appreciates the red men whose blood he has. Possessing' a portion of tolerance unequaled among today's people and appreciating' beyond our ability the progress Montana has made. XYith the greatest of pleasure we hereby dedicate the 1933 Sentinel to this representative of early Montana days who will, we hope, be with us for many years to come. to enrich our knowledge of earlier days and to help us learn the many things we have to give thanks for- DVNCAN McDONALD. l5l Ein memnriam 9990 XYhen we begin our last promenade for our cle- grees, let us linger in our thoughts with two mem- bers who may bring up as ghostly lignres in that parade, reaching from across a deep chasm to clasp the hands of their schoolmates. HELEN PRICE August, 1932 XVILLIAM RHEIM November, 1952 I7l . - ,.'. . ' 3 -2 n 'N . ,Ji . v 'L iii-1. I .,:N',Kr. . , - . I 3. r P V , . v 1' 3 1 . 1-. -- , I ' 'NY rag- 1 L, -. ., -ish., .W w I ., - : ,..ii?fmSt : A R - - 'Wg'-f.,.'ff'f'- 'vv',,,,'f ' ,. .'.5'K.'k!1L f '-LL' " ' U. 5-g1"'-'-i..LH: '1- .A '- ' '5,,'lD.'J pi' ' V 4 4 A , ' hui, wlirdw . I ' ' ' "-..,.. M. ir ,, N,11..,..-.gin Epi- N U .,rf'V. 1 x.Q:t-m:K?+,-,,.' ', 'r-. .' , .' 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' , .2 -ny-if 5. 2, -In ' " , ' 5 f 1' f f ' f 341 ni" . " ' ' ' 1 . 1, . I -. -, .1 415 Wm., V. '. '- ., K , 'QV ,J fi.7V,4,,E,1 I - If V ' TL' ' ' -' ' . ' . -1'-L-'L-,x-,Y .' .- "I 1 . Ml VT U5 71 3: I 7 1-.ig Q ,,,. A f g 6, A nil, . - ,jx , . . -ff f "- - " 1 Y, , 1 --' :rf ' . , , f- '. U ' ' - 1.1" f ' f ' ' - ' A 1, fl-'v jk A A ' , al, -- " '12, ., . -51 r. 1 - -,-,A ,A 5 ,sl , ' 6 .' I , 7 1 7' . f' -1 ig .- 'H ' " -, ' ' Q , 4, .A .f ' f"'i Q-L ,. :j ,-ry . , v , V- -f . -' 4 l I 5 .I . 1 '- ,Q ,, -11' - Q, . LQ' - Y , ' -qv ff - , ' 1 ,Ny -it -f- , ez 5" S ' - - f ,. C: ' : ' 5' f- . 5' A 1 Q . Q . , 1 . :Q L A ,' V i ' "V , D I .7 - ,, N ADMINISTRATION EXECUTIVE BQARD C. H. Clapp S. J. Coffee L. E. Runge bl. B. Speer 'S-gr OFFICERS Melvin A. llrannon - Chancellor oi the Cniversity of Montana Charles H. Clapp ---- President of the State University Frederick C. Scheuch - ------ Vice-President Richard H. Jesse - - - Dean of the Faculty ul. Miller ------- - - Dean of Men Mrs. Harriet Rankin Sedman ------ Dean oi XVomen Robert C. Line - Dean of the School of Business Administration Freeman Daughters Thomas C. Spaulding' - Arthur L. Stone - C. XY. Leaphart - DeLoss Smith - - Charles IZ. F. Mollett J. B. Speer - - - Philip O. Keeney - XY. E. Maddocl: - - Dean of the School of Education - Dean of the School of Forestry - Dean of the School of journalism - - Dean of the School of Law - Dean of the School of Music - Dean of the School of Pharmacy - Registrar and Business Manager - - - - - - - - - - Librarian Director of the Public Service Division and Board of Recommendations U91 Along' with the lure of rivers of gold and furs of fabulous value that overcame tradi- tional tears and led Old Timers to leave easy jobs, was the spirit of adventure. They say there are no more frontiers, and hence the spirit of the Old Timers has been lostg but with the present day problems incident to world depression, there is no need for anyone to regret that there are no new lands to dis- cover. There is need for new goals and suf- iicient knowledge so that they may be attained. The Old Timers who had won Montana built Main Hall, having' faith that their spirit would be passed on to the present day Grizzlies to give zest and purpose to present-day living. CHARLES H. CLAPP President ll. S., Massacluisetts Institute of Technology, 1905: Ph. D., 1910. D201 FREDERICK C. SCHEUCH Vice-President M. E., Purdue University, 1895 A. C., 1894 J. EARLL MILLER Dean of Men I2 B. A.. University of Kansas, 1910 LL. 13., 1912 M. A., University of Illinois, 1914 Ph. D., 1917 RICHARD H. JESSE JAMES B. SPEER Dc-an of the Faculty Registrar and Business Manager Ii. fx., LT111YCI'S1ty Oi AI1SSOl1l'i,4 .ix-' Liniyg-I-Sify Qf lXI011t311a' M- A-. Hilwilfd UUIVCTSHY- 1907 LL. B., University of Michigan, Ph. D., 1909 1916 HARRIET RANKIN SEDMAN Dean of VVO111611 B. A., University of Montana, 190.3 M. A., Columbia University, 1930 1231 Dean Robert C. Line SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The School of Business Administration was hrst organized at the State University in 1914 by a member of the business ofhce. Since then the en- rollment has increased to rank the school among the largest on the campus. This year, the school, under the direction of Dean R. C. Line, added a new feature to its activities in the form of a Forum at which faculty and business men combined to discuss current business problems. The plan was so successful that it will be continued next year. Various studies as to the cost of living in Missoula were also sponsored by the school. These included detailed analysis of Missoula in relation to the entire country. The typing fee has been greatly reduced this year in order that more students may take the course. Mrs. Brena XVilson has joined the teaching staff as instructor in typing and shorthand, and Mrs. Frank Thomas has done work in the accounting labora- tories. A special course in Principles of Organization and Management is conducted by I. B. Speer, Reg- istrar. The Commerce club was re-organized this year to include students elected on a basis of scholarship and activity in the department. Membership into Alpha Kappa Psi, men's national professional fraternity, is honorary. I23l i DeLoss Smith SCHOOL OF MUSIC Four men and two women now compose the staff of the School of Music, in contrast to the time of its founding in l9l3 when DeLoss Smith, now dean. was at once instructor of voice, sight singing and ear training, director of the glee clubs and orchestra, and teacher of public school music courses. Mrs. Smith was oflicial accompanist and instructor of organ and in addition there was a teacher of piano. Instruments courses have been added recently in wood winds and brass, under the direction of Stanley Teel, who joined the staff this year and is also director of the Grizzly band. There are also new classes in strings, including violins, violas and cellos. Recitals have been given this year by the XVomen's Glee club, the Choral society,-recently organized to include both men and women,-John Crowder, piano instructor, and the State University Symphony or- chestra, under the direction of Professor A. H. Wfeis- berg, besides the other programs sponsored by the School of Music. "Rock of Liberty," Pilgrim's Ode by Rossetti G. Cole, given during the spring at the high school audi- torium, included a chorus of 90 voices from the Mic-n's and XVomen's Glee Clubs and the Missoula Choral society, under the direction of Dean Smith, and was distinctive among the events of the year. Membership of Sigma Alpha Iota, women's national music fraternity, is made up of juniors and seniors who have shown outstanding ability. Two hundred fifty people are now taking music in some form. l24l l Dean T. C. Spaulding SCHOOL OF FORESTRY The School of Forestry, developed from a Govern- ment Ranger school in 1909 to a part of the State University in 1910 and established by the state legis- lature in 1913, includes students from almost every state in the union in its enrollment. An under- graduate course of four years allows specialization in the various forestry branches, and a graduate course leads to the degree of Master of Science. The Forestry club, composed of students and fac- ulty members of the School of Forestry, has the distinction of being the wealthiest in the world, due principally to the large student loan fund it spon- sors. Much of this capital is proht derived from the Foresters' ball, the only dance of its kind in the world. One of the two big projects of the past year was the establishment of the arboretum in the forestry nursery. lt extends from the new tennis courts down ,lohn's avenue to the Kirkwood Memorial grove, and includes fifteen different species of trees native to this country as well as important exotics from foreign countries. The other project includes experimental work up Pattee Canyon in the Lolo National forest. where fifteen hundred acres were loaned to the School of Forestry by the United States Forest Service for experimental purposes. VVith the help of Recon- struction Finance Corporation labor, fifteen sample plots have been established for experiment in Douglas fir and XVestern Yellow Pine stands. This work is under the supervision of Professor Fay G. Clark. Since fall quarter Dean T. C. Spaulding has been on leave of absence, and Professor I. XV. Cook has been taking his place as acting dean. T251 Dean A. L. Stone SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM 'Professor Carl Holiday of the Department of English taught the Iirst journalism course at the State University, but A. l,. Stone, present dean, officially opened the School of Journalism in l9l4 by borrowing tents from the Fort Missoula commandant and setting them up over night, unknown to anyone. About fifteen students enrolled, and the canvas class- rooms achieved fame, for their pictures were printed in newspapers all over the country. Later a small room was obtained by enclosing an old bicycle shed. used until the state constructed a new "Shack," After the World VVar, the school moved to its present location in Marcus Cook hall, then the war barracks. Today it is a class "A" institution, including in its curriculum courses in all forms of news and edi- torial writing, advertising and printing. The School of Journalism now owns its own print- ing shop, and its greatest growth in the past year has been in the printing laboratory. New pieces of machinery, type, linotype magazines and matrices have been added recently, as well as additional laboratory courses. The Montana Kaimin, campus newspaper published twice a week, is edited entirely by student journalists. The Press Club is open to all students in the school, while Sigma Delta Chi, men's international profes- sional fraternity, and Theta Sigma Phi, women's national honorary, bids students of distinction in the held. The teaching staff includes four members. During the past year, extended outside contacts have been made, and more than ten thousand inches of general university news have been sent out through the School of Journalism. tzoi Dean C. E. Mollett SCHOOL OF PHARMACY This year the School of Pharmacy completes its twenty-sixth year of service. Founded in Bozeman in l907, with an enrollment of nine students, it was transferred in 1913 to the State University at Mis- soula. C. E. Mollett, now dean of the department, was the first instructor. The Bachelor of Science degree given originally required only a two-year course, but during the last year a minimum four-year basis has been established. In June, 1932, the University of Montana gave its first Master of Science degree in Pharmacy, and plans to continue the award. The government has now recognized Pharmacy in hygenic health service and the Veterans' bureau on the same basis as medicine, dentistry and other professions. All members of the Pharmacy club, composed of students in the department, automatically become members of the State Pharmaceutical association. Kappa Psi, national honorary fraternity for men, and Kappa Epsilon, women's national honorary, both have chapters on this campus. About three hundred alumni of this department are practicing pharmacy at the present time, and over fifty graduates and former students own their own stores. Several are in government service and some are representatives of large pharmaceutical manufac- turing houses. The school is a member of the American Associa- tion of Colleges of Pharmacy. The three members of the faculty have practiced retail pharmacy and are registered, licensed pharmacists. T271 Dean Freeman Daughters SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Education work, beginning with two courses in 1904 under the Department of Philosophy, became a separate department in 191-4 after the passing of a legislative act allowing the State University to issue certificates of qualification to teach, and was estab- lished as a school in 1930. The purpose of the School of Education is the training of teachers, principals and superintendents for Montana public schools. Education majors pre- pare for supervisory positions, principalships and superintendencies, Practical experience is received in the Missoula city schools and high school. Approx- imately hfty percent of the graduates of the Univer- sity secure teaching certificates in Montana. Worlciiig in co-operation with the department is the Board of Recommendations, under the direction of Professor VV. E. Maddock, which not only helps to place members of the graduating class in teaching positions, but gives service to all graduates formerly registered with the board. In this way, assistance is given to between 350 and 400 people every year. The Montana Conference on Educational Problems is held during the summer session each year and sponsored by the School of Education in an effort to reach as many school men and women as possible. Distinguished speakers from other institutions are featured on the program, as well as members of the regular summer session staff. The regular staff consists of Dr. Freeman Daugh- ters, Deang Professor W. E. Maddock, who has charge of correspondence study in addition to his other activities, and Dr. VV. R. Ames, professor of education and psychology. Mrs. Harriet R. Sedman, Dean of VVomen, conducts a course in personnel Work. E231 Dean C. VV. Leaphart SCHOOL OF LAW Montana's School of Law, listed as class "A" and a member of the Association of American Law Schools, offers a degree of Bachelor of Laws to stu- dents finishing two years of pre-legal preparation and three years of legal work. It is approved by the American Bar association. In 1911 when the school was established, it occu- pied only one floor of the present law building, which was then the University library. The small law li- brary it then contained has grown to a collection of over twenty-four thousand volumes and is increasing each year. Four years ago the Anaconda Copper Mining company donated the seven thousand volume library of the late Senator VV. A. Clark, and gifts of Mrs. VV. XY. Dixon and judge John J. McHatton have added to the collection. Law students are organized in the Law School association and outstanding members are chosen for Phi Delta Phi, men's national honorary legal fra- ternity. Professor A. K. Smith of North Carolina was added this year to the teaching staff, now composed of four full time professors. VValter L. Pope and A. N. Wfhitlock, practicing attorneys, give special lectures. Miss Charlotte Russell is law school librarian. The curriculum has been increased this year to in- clude courses in Creditors' Rights and Municipal Cor- porations, and summer session courses will be given for the first time since l925. A distinctive feature of the School of Law is the use of the honor system, which has been successfully operated since the founding of the institution. E291 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS THEODORE COONEY ........ ..............,.. Pmdknt PHYLLIS LELIMANN .,........ ......,.., V ice-President KATHLEEN DUNN .. ,...,.. .,,....,,....... A .Secretary KATHRYN COE ...... ....,,,. T reasurer E301 ELLEN ALDEN Big Timber Music Alpha Xi Delta JAMES HENRY BENISH Missoula HELEN LOUISE .ALGIE Como Chemistry English FRED MELVIN BENSON American Falls, Idaho Forestry Kappa Sigma NATIIANIEL A. ALLEN Roundup Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa AUGUST A. BOTZEN I-IARIJT Anaconda Physical Education MARTHA GRACE AVERILL Helena English GEORGE WILLIS BOVINCDON Missoula Law Alpha Tau Omega OLIVE E. BARNETT Missoula Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma EMMA MACDALYN BRAVO Sand Coulee DOROTHY BELL Missoula Mathematics History Kappa Kappa Gamma ELIN BREDBERG Rosebud Foreign Languages E311 BENNIE CHILD BROO Helena Psyt-hology KE Kappa Kappa Gamma JOY BROWNINF Belt Fine Arts Sigma Kappa ROBERT W. BUSEY Missoula Journalism Sigma Chi RODERICK ALEXANDE Havre Chemistry Phi Sigma Kappa IQATHRYN COE Dixon Mathematirs Sigma Kappa SARAH LOU COONEY Helena English Kappa Alpha Theta RCH THEODORE WILLIAM COONEY Canyon Ferry Physical Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon WALTER POINDEXTER COON EY Missoula Journalism Phi Delta Theta MABEL COLBY Scobey Fine Arts Delta Gamma IS HOLM CATHERINE CREGG COUGIILIN Butte English Delta Gamma MIKRJORIE HELEN CRAWFORD Missoula Business Administration Delta Gamma gif DONALD VANORSDEL CREVELING Cascade Psychology E321 MARIE ELIZABETH CUFFE Eureka Business Administration FRANK C. CURTISS Galata Forestry Sigma Alpha Epsilon DELAVAN H. DAVIS Butte i ga' Geology Phi Delta Theta MARJoRIE DAVIS Missoula Botany MAXINE ELEANORE DAVIS Oilmont Pharmacy Delta Delta Delta WILLIAM LLOYD DAVIS Missoula Forestry MARGARET JEAN E Outlook Library Economy Alpha Xi Delta HERMAN DICKEL Garrison Chemistry Kappa Sigma THOMAS DIIINAN Glasgow Law LOIS RHEA DIXON Missoula Library Evonomy Delta Gamma WILLIAM NELSON Missoula Economics Sigma Chi MARY' B. DIIGAI, Missoula History l33'I DECK DIXON 'far V f? """' 1-'21,-"' ' "?l.f'iLiRL!F' ' -'-4' gL-mt,a,.1z'-:km"-.:-:.f-L- .,- .- ., .... ..,.. -- -'T -.g..4f- A-Eaves A x. 4 E L it K. 3. li ': i ,. LOLA MAE DKNLAI' Missoula Education Sigma Kappa ELIZABETH SADIE Foor Helena Journalism Delta Delta Delta KA'l'HLEEN ROSAI,lE DUN N Deer Lodge French Alpha Xi, Delta MILLARD EVENSON PAULINE SYLVIA Fmrz Missoula English Delta Delta Delta Whitefish Forestry JOEL FRYKMAN Missoula Forestry DONNA ALICE FlTZl"A'l'RICK Missoula Economics Delta Gamma ELLEN K. GALUSHA Helena FRANK A. FLANAGAN, Jn. Great Falls Business Administration Sigma Chi Foreign Languages Delta Gamma FRANCIS Coon Bonner Business Administration GLEN T. FLINT Helena Sigma Phi Epsilon Law JEAN M. GORDON Great Falls Foreign Languages E341 MARTIN THEODORE GRAN Lennep Law HELEN GRIFFIN DE LOVIRA M. HART Missoula Business Administration Alpha Xi Delta Miles City Education JIiNE EVELYN HARTLEX' Hamilton Music Alpha Phi MARGARET ELAINE CROOMBRIDGE Forsyth Foreign Languages EvELYN RHOIJA HENRIKSEN Missoula English GEORGE MANNING HALI. Stevensville Economics Sigma Chi WI-ILDON 0. HIflHANl Belfry Business Arlministration Sigma Alpha Epsilon DAVID SI-IAW HANNANT Hardin Business Administration Delta Sigma Lambda ELZA CHARLOTTE HUFFM AN Philipshurg Library Evonomy HILMER NILsoN HANSEN Missoula Chemistry Delta Delta Della EUGENE RILEY HUNTON Missoula English i351 'Wk EILEEN JEN N1Nf:s Missoula El'Ol'lOl'IllI'S Delta Gamma ED1'rH CONKLIN JONEQ Missoula English Alpha Chi Omega RUSSELL DEFOREST ICINNEY Missoula Business Aflmlnlstratlon PHYLLIS LoUisE IQREYCIK Missoula Pharmacy MICHAEL STEPHEN KENNEDY Belt Journalism Phi Sigma Kappa CENEVLEVE ADELE KRUM Anaconda Foreign Languages Kappa Delta RAYMOND CHARLES IQENNEDY Belt Journalism Phi Sigma Kappa MAURICE J. KIELY Butte Fine Arts Phi Sigma Kappa Doms A. KINDSCHY Lewistown Spanish Alpha Phi HELEN BEAIRICE LARSEN Westby Home Economies Alpha Phi JOSEPH 0. LASBY Townsend Chemistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon PHYLLIS E. LEHMANN Cutban-k French Alpha Phi fm ., :f i ,, ,. Iii I , ,jg 3 iw: 5 is af X ff' Q' X ,fx E X , , .VV H5 MALFDE EVELYN LEHsoU Missoula French Alpha Phi HLYIIH JOSEPH LEMIRE Ronan Law Sigma Chi MARGARET S. LEXVIS Roundup Foreign Languages Alpha Delta Pi RUBIN LEYYON Glasgow Chemistry Kappa Sigma JAMES THOMAS LIKES Missoula History GLENN EUGENE LLOYD Great Falls Business Administration FAE LOGAN Deer Lodge Business Administration Delta Delta Delta KENNETH ECKFORD Loun Great Falls Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon ME!,N'IN E. MAGNUSON Helena Business Administration MICHAEL JosEI-H MANsIfIEI.D Great Falls History DON FRANKLIN M.ARltS Harlowton History - MARY' ELIZARETH BIARTIN Anaeonda Biology Kappa Delta i371 y ?U5 soma, A-MF KATHERINE LOUISE MASO Helena English Alpha Phi ROBERT MATSEN Missoula Forestry HARLAN R. MATTSON Cascade Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon TED THOMAS MELLINGER Pine Island, Minnes Education Phi Sigma Kappa LUCILLE MlI.LER Sidney Psychology Alpha Delta Pi N JANE NOI-'SINGER Missoula Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma FREDERICK HENRY NOYIJ Whitehall Pharmacy Sigma Nu GERALDINE OHRMANN Ovando Home Economics ota PHILIP DINEHART PATTERSON Missoula Fine Arts Phi Delta Theta EMMA POKORNY HOPID Business Administration MARGARET MARX' MITRPHX' Butte Latm WALTER E. Pool, TOFFIHDIOH. Wyommo Forestry l33l RUTH PROVOST Anaconda Foreign Languages Alpha Chi Omega DENNIS ANCELO ROVERO Seeley Lake Music MARIQARET RAITT Helena Journalism Alpha Phi RICHARD GEORGE SCHNEIDER Missoula Journalism Alpha Tau Omega MARCIANO REBOROZO RAQlVEI. San Manuel, P. I. Erlucation MARX' SCHOENHALS Ingomar Foreign Languages ICYLE RICH Lindsay Mathematics GUY MITCHELL SHERIDAN Butte Journalism Sigma Nu FRANCES CoRA RICHARDS Missoula Economics Kappa Delta EDWARD K. SKOOG Great Falls Chemistry Sigma Phi Epsilon BEATRICI-: ROTHENBERG Missoula Economics Alpha Delta of Alpha Chi Omega HELEN SMITH Antler, North Dakota Education E391 'Va 'iv LYIE DONALD HURT Trout Creek Pharmacy Sigma Nu Totvo ARMES KAIIRAINEN Milltown Mathematics and Physics FRANKLIN A. LAMB Billings Law Sigma Nu LEOLA STEVENS Polson Psychology Kappa Delta MARY I. STEWART Missoula Music Kappa Kappa Gamma ADELAINE STILLINCS Missoula Library Economy Sigma Kappa ROBERT MARS HALL LESLIE Great Falls Businesss Administration Phi Sigma Kappa LAWRENCE P. NEI-'If Missoula Forestry Alpha Tau Omega JANE ELIZABETH P0wER Helena lfrench Kappa Alpha Theta MARY STOREY Bridger Music Kappa Delta ALICE MARGlTERITE Great Falls Music CORNELIA STUSSY Butte Fine Arts Delta Gamma E401 STUKEY SYLVIA ALICE SwEE1'IvIAN Seattle, Washington English Delta Gamma ALICE TAYLOR Missoula Foreign Languages Kappa Kappa Gamma HAZEL THOMAS Terry Home Economics Delta Delta Delta KATHLEEN HARRICAN Billings Journalism Alpha Phi ALICE LoRANE TUCRER Billings Fine Arts FRANCES M. WALKER Great Falls Foreign Languages Kappa Kappa Gamma HORACE D. WARDEN Broadview Chemistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon VINCENCIA WELKER Fort Benton Foreign Languages RICHARD EDWIN WHITAIQEII Missoula Forestry JACK C. WHl'I'E Missoula Forestry ROBERT EDGAR WHITE Butte Physical Education Phi Delta Theta MARX' ELIZABETH Woonv Helena Journalism E411 Q, A p .tu SQ if fn .,- . W"F?iP41Y.,,, U fS1,i,4M5 . ' E522 , Q ' -fi , M DF: 'EN Ii , iff is A ,. A D , I X sf was ' YM ' YW V" 'i .M-V ' 1 I +- V 4 - :lf M ' Q "2 5, . jx 0, ,W A, 1 f I 4' 5 sf 5 9 sw I". OW!-IN BATEMAN Libby Pharmacy Della Sigma Lambda HIARR1' L. BILL INCS Camas ournalism GEORGIA BUCKIHIOUS St. Ignatius Economics and Sociology ANN MAIIION CALLAIHIAN Butte Business Administration Kappa Alpha Theta ROBERT ANDREW CORKISI-I Butte Pharmacy Sigma Nu ROBERT WILLIAM CURDY Livingston Pharmacy Delta Sigma Lambda JOHN BOSWORTH CURTIS Libby Journalism Phi Delta Theta EDWIN S. EIKLAND Fallon Foreign Languages Sigma Phi Epsilon FREDERICK WOOD COMPTON Williston, North Dakota Journalism Phi Delta Theta VIRGINIA E. CONNOLLY Billinbs English Alpha Chl Ome,,,a MARJORIE C. FEE Missoula English Kappa Kappa Gamma EARL G. HEACY Anaconcla Business AllIIlll1lStI'd1l0l'l E421 MARIAN LIRDSAT SMITH Great Falls Psychology Alpha Phi RUTH SOUTHWORTH Roberts Education Alpha Delta Pi VERNA SMITH Plentywoocl Latin Alpha Xi Delta HELEN MERCEDES SPRACUE Centralia, Washington Journalism STANLEY SNYDER Great Falls Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa ARTHUR H. ROBERTS Bozeman History Delta Sigma Lambda ROBERT THx'KEsoN Billings Business Administration Sigma Nu HELEN LEA SILVERMAN Butte Economics Kappa Alpha Theta .f-Z5 COLLEGE CHUMS Oh, college chums. clear college ehums, The days may come, the days may go, But still my heart to mem'ries cling, Those college Clays of long ago. Through youth, through prime and when the days Of harvest time to us shall come, Through all we'll bear those mem'ries clear, Those college ehums of long ago. E431 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS SCOTT 5TR!X'I"lwON ......... ......,......... I 'resident M:XR'l'HA SIKUSICY ..,,,,,,, ,A..,.,.,, V ice-President ESTI I ICR LIQNTZ .,,.,.. .A,V.,..... . .Secretary HORN .IACOUSON ..,.... ,.,,,,., ' 1SI'C2l5L1l'C1 E441 JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Adami, Jane: Ahrenhilz, Frederick: Ald- rich, Donald: Allard, Bernard: Allen, Ar- mand: Anderson, Milton: Andrews, Lloyd: Armour, Juanita: Atkinson. Edith: Avery, Gladys: Bailey, Kathryn: Balgard. Evelyn: Barnes, Harry: Barry, Maurice: Bell, Charles: Bischoff, Howard: Blair, James: Boileau, George: Borge, Nemesio: Boucher, Georgina: Brandt, Ralph: Breen, Robert: Brickson, Mary: Brissenden, XValter: Breen, XValter: Broadwater, Ed- ward: Bruckhauser, L. J.: Busey, Martha: Buswell, Robert: Caird, Lovina: Calder. XVm.: Calkins, Nessley: Cambron, Frank: Caven, Arthur: Chagnon, Raymond: Clack, Cornelia: Clark, Stuart: Clarke, Roderick: Coleman, Tom: Conrad, Allen: Cooney, Virginia: Corette, Mary: Coriell, Lewis: Corry, Jean: Cosper, Alvy: Ble- silla, Sr., Cote: Couch, Mildred: Coyle, XValter. Crutchfield, Mulford: Cure, Orin: Da' vis, Robert: Deibel, Dorothy: Dittlmeier, Florence: Dohi, Mary: Donovan, Edwin: Duncan, Donald: Duncan, Jeanette: Dunn, Howard: Eamon, Kathryn: East- man, Harriet: Eckley, Kermit: Eldering, Jeannette: Erickson, VVm.: Farmer, Eliza- beth: Fitzgerald, Kathleen: Flasted, Ed- die: Fox, Dick: Francisco, Mearl: Fred- rickson, Eleanor: Gable, George: Gaulke. Faith: Gauthier, Elder: Gilboe, Arve: Giesdal, Mabel: Glenn, Armon: Gough. Newell: Greene, Lina: Grierson, John: Gullickson, Howard: Hague, Lloyd: Han- cock, Morris: Harden, Louise: Harper, Hazel: Harrington, Florence: Harris, Lester: Harrison, Allan: Hawke, XVm.: Hayes, Dorothy: Heller, Robert: Hill, Stanley: Hollaway, Donald: Holstrorn, Charles: Horsky, Flora: Howard, Lois Elda: Hufford, Kenneth: Hurt, Lyle: Huxley, Helen: Jacobson, Dora: Jennings, Charles: Jevnager, Sylvia: Johnson, Grace: Jolmson, Robert. Karnes, Richard: Kelleher, Betty: Ker- in, Marybelle: Kimball, Martha: Kimpel. Archibald: Kinonen, Kauko: Kohlhase, Harold: Koyl, George: Krebs, Charles: Kuka, Leonard: Kurtz, Jay: Lake, Rich- ard: Lamb, Alice: Larson, Gladys: Lash Corbly: Lennon, James: Lentz, Esther' Leonard, Dorothy: Lesell, Eva: Liggett Josephine: Long, George: Lord, Mar- garet: McCormick, Charles: McDaniel, i v Caroline: McDaniel, Lewisl McKelvie Lotus: McNicol, Cleon: MacDonald, El- eanor: MacDonald, Sister: MacKay, Lee MacKenzie, Mary B.: Marion, Kather- ine: Marlowe, Elinor: Martin, Laura: Ma- son, June: Mayo, Gladys: Mead. Cath- erine: Michels, Leah: Midgett, Olive Miles, Sara: Mills, Emily: Mills, Phyllis Milne, Margaret: Minnehan, Margery Moore, Katherine: Moore, Sadie: Morin Glory: Morris, Vaughan: Morris, VVini- fred: Multz, Edwin: Mulvihill, E. T. Mumm, Marjorie: Nelson, Roy: Nic- woehner, George. Nimbar, Faye: Nofsinger, Betty: Nord- strom, Anabel: Norris, George: Oliver Ariel: O'Malley, Richard: O'Neil, liurke Oosterbeck, Bernice: O,Rourkc, Bernice Patterson, Phoebe: Pearson, Clarence Peterson, Arnold: Peterson, Fred: Petsch XYalton: Pinkerton, Kathryn: Place, How- ard: Potter, Catherine: Prather, Law- rence: Prendergast, Robert: Pritchard VVilliam: Proctor, Mildred: Reddick Glenn: Reed, Louise: Remington, Charles Reynolds, Linwood: Rigney, Virginia Rimel, Raymond: Ritchey, Pauline: Rob- erts, Philip: Raffler, Hans: Rogers, Dor- othy: Rogness, Ruby: Roskie, George Roterine, Nicholas: Ruegamer, Juanita Rygg, Melvin: Sanders, Claget: Sandlin Adolph: Saner, Sarah: Schell, Robert Schrock, Charles: Schroeder, Helen Shaw, Pansie: Sherick, Rudolph: Shields Elinore: Shields, Ellen: Smalley, Ray- mond: Somerville, Robert: Sparrow, Or- ville: Spencer, Helen: Spicher, Clement Stadler, Janice: Starner, Ethel: Steinbren- ner, Florence. Stephens, George: Stephens, Virgil Stephenson, Albert: Stratton, Scott Swartz, Dorothy: Swenson, Thelma: Tay lor, Dorothy: Taylor, Tom: Thirloway Harvey: Tressman, Irma: Tucker, Jane Tweto, Ogden: Ullman, Forrest: Vicker- man, Billie: Wlade, VVm.: VVagner, Joe Wfalford, Ryland: Vyfallace, Ruth: War- den, Gertrude: VVarden, Virginia: Web- ster, Bessie: Wertz, Milton: VVhite, Paul X'Vhite, Tom: VVickware, Robert: Wik Olga: XVilcox, George: VVilcox, XfVarren VVilkinson, Mary: NfVilson, Fremont W. VVold, Ruth: Vyfood, Ada: Woodward Kenneth. M51 I 1 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS JOHN COUGILL ......... ...... ........... P r esident OSSIA TAYLOR ....,............ .......... V ice-President DOROTHY POWERS ........,.. .... ...,.,... S e cretary GLADYS AVERY ......A.. .. ....... Treasurer E461 SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Aho, Gertrude, Ambrose, Ruth, An- derson, Betty, Angland, Stephen, Baffer, Velma, Bakke, Vincent, Baldwin, George, Barnhill, Gaylord, Bateman, Helen, Bell, Robert, Benish, Dorothy, Benson, Ruth, Benton, Aubrey, Berg, Jacob, Bernhard, Lloyd, Bjorneby, Viola, Black, Edson, Blaskovich, VVm., Blewett, Alex, Bole, Emma, Bonner, Madeline, Borg, Kath- ryne, Bower, Vivian, Breen, Margaret, Brooks, George, Brophy, Ina Ann, Brown, James C., Brown, James G., Brown, Phil, Buckner, Elizabeth, Button, George, Byrne, Elizabeth, Caffin, Celia, Cameron, Lewis, Campbell, Alastair, Carpenter, Kenneth, Castles, VVm. Irwin, Cerise, Elma, Chapman, Lucille, Christie, Carol, Clapp, Michael, Clark, John: Clarke, lVni., Clary, VVillie, Cooney, Ed- ward, Cosgrove, XValton, Coughlin, Creggl Cougill, John, Crego, Eileen, Crum, Thomas, Cunniff, Gordon, Cyr, Elmer, Dickel, George, Donlan, Burke. Duff, Kenneth, Duffy, Harold, Ede, Geraldine, Elsethagen, Fred, Emery, Cal, Ennis, Max, Eplin, Neil, Erickson, Mari- anne, Erickson, Ray, Estes, VVayne, Ev- ans, Annie, Farnsworth, Richard, Fetter- ly, Robert, Fletcher, Estelle: Flood, Pat: Foot, Clara M., Fouts, Kathryn, Freed, Ruth, Furlong, Edward, Garrison, Mel- va, Geyer, Louise, Gilham, Ralph, Gil- lespie, Harriet, Girson, Rose, Gnose, Donald, Gomavitz, Lewis, Goodman, Ruth, Gordon, Jean, Grafton, Merrill, Grande, Andreas, Graves, Frances, Gray- beal, Virginia, Griffith, Jack, Hague, Har- old, Hall, Leonard, Hamill, Harry, Ham- ilton, Howard, Hammett, Mary E., Han- cock, Virginia, Hanson, Ethel, Harden, Edward, Hardison, Felix, Harper, Clau- dine, Harris, Ruth, Harris, lVm., Hawks, Orris, Hayes, Herbert, Hazelbaker, How- ard, Heckert, Roy, Helean, Helen, Hel- ler, Albert, Hemgren, Mary E., Hen- ningsen, Rex, Henriksen, Edna, Her- rick, Ruth, Herweg, Frederick, Hileman, VVm., Hinnaland, Martin. Hobbins, Mary, Hoblitt, Tevis, Hoff- ner, Harry, Hoover, Donna, Hoskins, Wm., Hostetter, Glenn, House, Jerry, Hovee, Selmer, Hoven, Gordon, Howat- son, Catherine, Hum, Foo T., Hunt, Lura Jean, Hyder, Anna M., Jacobs, Ran- dolph, Jefferson, Frances, Jefferson. Jack, Jeffrey, Edward, Jensen, XVm., Johnson, Margaret, Johnston, Charlotte, Jones, Florence, Jones, James, Junod, Amoretta, Justiss, Sarah, Keach, Dorcas, Keilman, Lester, Kelleher, Helen, Kig- gins, Phyllis, Kirby, Jean, Kitt, Bernice, Kitt, Margaret, Kliemann, Elizabeth, Kniffen, Doris, Knight, Shirley, Knoble, IQ4 Mary, Kuka, George, Kushar, Peter Labbitt, Laurence, LaClasse, Angele, La- Casse. Antoinette, LaCasse, Dorothy Lacklen, Robert, Lake, Almeda, Lam- bert, Gene, Landall, Lincoln, Lanzen- dorfer, Frank, LaPorte, Nora, Larson Berenice, Lash, Harry, Lebkicher Robert, Lehsou, Margaret, L-evesque Haydon, Lewellyn, John, Long, Orison Lousen, Edward. McCormick, Edward, McGilvry, John McKittrick, Emmelene, M c L a u gh li n Mary J., Madeen, Margaret: Mahoney Margaret: Manis, Eugene, Marrs, Fred Marshall, Charles, Mathews, Hope Maughan, Marlin, Maury, Melvin, Maxey Curtis, Maxson, LaVerne, Mendoza John, Mertz, Ethel, Metcalf, Julia, Mil- ler, Phil, Mills, Fred, Morrell, Frances Morrison, John, Moulton, Fred, Myers Robert, Nelson, Leonard, Nielsen, VVood- row, Nordstrom, Leonard, O'B rien James, O'Dell, George, 0'Donnell, John Ogg, Richard, 0'Leary, Marion, Oliver Jack, O'Neill, Thomas, Pace, Leslie Palin, Anna, Patterson, Alice, Peck, Ken- neth, Peden, Roy, Peete, Elbert, Pettus John, Piercy, Eudora, Piercy, Margaret Pohlod, Charles, Pollard, Phil, Polleys Ruth, Powers, Dorothy, Quanstrom Roy, Raff, Colin, Rand, Katherine Rhinehart, Naseby, Rhude, Kenneth Riemer, Tom, Robbins, Lester, Roberts James: Robinson, Jack, Roe, Thomas Ross. Jean. Rudd, Leland, Rutherford, Howard Sayatovich, George, Scheffer, Alice Schmoll, Edward, Schnell, Gerald, Scott Helen, Seymour, James, Shaver, Robert Shaw, Harold, Shaw, Richard, Sheridan Robert, Simons, Edward, Smith, Clay- ton, Smith, David, Smith, Frances Smith, Glenna, Smith, Percy, Smith, Phil Smith, Richard, Soliven, Constancio Spaulding, Albert, Spaulding, Kenneth Spaulding, Nellie, Squires, Vtfilbur, Stein Charles, Stein, Edwin, Steinitz, Hansi Stockman, John, Stotts, Malcolm Strauss, Esther: Strodtbeck, Grace, Sul- grove, Mary, Sullivan, John, Swango James, Tait, Virginia, Tamplin, Robert langen, John, Taylor, Ossia, Taylor Robert, Teegarden, Clark, Thorp, Mil- dred, Thibodeau, Wm., Thrailkill, VVm. Tilzey, Dorothy, Traxler, Richard, Tur- rell, Joe, Tubbs, Grace, Vance, Leonard Veleber, James, Vesel, Frank, Waite John, Wellcome, George, Wells, Carol. VVelton, VVarren, VVest, James, White Ben, VVhittinghill, Noral, Wilcox, Alber- ta, Wilcox, Virginia, Wilkins, Tom, Wil- lig, Frank, VVilson, Glen, VVinn, Stanley Wood, Willnur, Woods, Ray, Worden Henry, Ylinen, Toivo, Youlden, Wm. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS GEORGE VAN NOY .........,. ........... Pmimmt BETTY ANN POLLEYS ..,........ .,...... VkoPmddmn HERBERT BRANDENBERG ,........ .......... Smxdmy HENRY BLASTIC .............,.......... .......... T reasurer E431 FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Albert, Doris, Aley,XVm., Alley, Harry, Alice, Hultine, Vic, Huxley, Mildred Ambrose, Aileen, Anderson, Edna, An- derson, Mary, Appelquist, Dorothea, Ar- Richard, Austin, Charles, Avery, meling, XVillis, Ayers, Carroll, Baker, Lawrence, Bakker, Thelma, Ballas, John, Bates, Marion, Bates, Robert, Baucus, John, Bayerd, Barbara, Benson, Marie, Berge- son, Benny, Bergquist, Vincent, Berland, Alice, Besancon, Doris, Bielenberg, Mar- garet: Bippus, VVm., Black, Carol, Blas- tic, Henry, Blume, Marie, Bode, Vir- ginia, Bond, Dona, Brandenburg, Herb., Breen, Catherine, Brenden, Roy: Bren- ner, Thomas, Brewster, Richard, Brier- ley, Tom, Brissenden, Robert, Britell, Jean, Brown, James, Brown, Lois, Brown, Loris, Browning, Bill, Brumwell, Robert, Buck, Charles, Buck, Thelma, Buckhous, Jack, Burg, Floyd, Burks, George, Caldwell, Albert, Calhoun, Har- riet, Cameron, Ura, Carper, Leo, Chris- tian, Marie, Clapp, Roger, Clark, Lois, Clark, Robert, Clark, Vel- ma, Clinger, Dorothy, Chute, Edward: Compton, John, Cook, Edward, Coombs, Robert, Cornwell, Ervin, Coulson, Mary A., Cox, Arthur, Cox, Verlon, Cure, Elmo, Cushman, Homer, Daigle, Rus- sell, Dana, Leslie, Davis, Eugene, Davi- son, Homer, Decker, Mary, DeVoe, George, Dickman, Fred, Dilts, Ralph, Disney, Leslie, Dobbs, Ralph, Dodge, Charles, Dominek, Julian, Dominick, Stanley, Donahue, Helen M., Doughlas, Arthur, Downey, John, Downing, Leigh- ton, Eastman, Dorothy, Ecktord, Anne, Eder, Dorothea, Edgemond, Millard, Edwards, Ruth, Eiselein, Louise, Emery, Ethel, Emmett, Mary, Evans, Elizabeth, Everett, Helen, Falacy, Theodore, Farr, Malcolm, Faulstich, Edward, Fellows, Charles, Ferrara, Joseph, Fetterly, Doro- thy, Fitzgerald, Vivienne, Fogelsong, Howard, Foote, Harriet, Fowler, Max- ine, Freeburg, James, Freeburg, Mary, Freyman, Maxene, Frisbie, Selden, Geil, Don, Gillen, Joe, Girson, Hermina, Goble, VVood, Goed- dertz, Hazel, Grattan, Roger, Greene, Joan, Griffin, Dorothy, Grifhn, Lyle, Guthrie, Margaret, Hall, Earl, Hall, Kathryn, Halloran, Helen, Halterman, Merlin, Hambleton, Carol, Hamblin, George, Hamma, Onnie, Hammer, Nor- ma, Hankins, Edith, Hansell, Stafford, Hansen, Agnes R., Harden, Mary F., Haugen, Eugene, Haugen, Robert, Haugland, Clifford, Hazelbaker, Frank, Headley, Hannalee, Heckert, Raymond, Henley, Clyde, Heydorf, Gertrude, High, Allen, Hill, Mary, Hinman, George, Hirshberg, Elsie, Holland, Richard, Hol- lold, Willis, Hopkins, Lilian, Houston, Virginia, Howard, Dorothy, Hughes, E491 Jackson, George, Janes, Maxine, Jensen Roy, Johnson, llelen, Johnson, Pearl Johnson, XVanlyn, Johnston, Margaret Jones, Clifford, Jones, lfrancis, Jordan Lelia, Judge, Thomas, Justus, Cecil Keady, James, Kent, Edison, Keyes Wiiiifred, Kononen, Crvo, Kitt, Dorothy, Kleinhans, Letitia Klett, Martha, Knievel, Don, Knievel Geraldine, Koch, Stanley, Kohn, Mary Kuhrke, Evelyn, LaBar, A., LaCasse Clarence, Langen, Leonard, Larkey VVallace, Larson, Henry, Leonard, Jane Lewellen, Frances M., Lewis, Edith, Lewis, Lorraine, Lindeberg, Don, Lind- gren, Lucille, Liston, Frankie, Lock- ridge, Leon, Logan, Ernest, Lowenberg Frances, Loxvney, Henry, Lubrecht Jack, McArthur, Albert, McCort, Flor- ence, McClain, Leo, McCrea, X'Vilford McCulloch, Don, McCulloch, Robert McEacheron, Jack, McEldery, Louis McKenzie, Edwin, McNair, Bob, Mac- Donald, Montana, Madamba, Raymun- do: Mahoney, John, Major, Dorothy Malone. Michael, Malone, Paul, Man- ning, Philip, Marsh, J0, Marsh, Philip Martin, Frank, Martinson. Jean, Martz Margaret, Matheus, Joan, Meehan Thomas, Meloy, Helen, Melvin, John Mercer, June, Messmer, Jack, Messmer Josephine, Metcalf, Roberta, Meyers James, Michaud, Ruby, Milburn Thomas, Milkovick, Rose, Miller, Henry, Miller Marabeth, Miller, Stanley, Miller, Vera Miloglav, Nicholas, Moody. Robert Morris, Lois, Morrison, Dorothy, Morse, Frank, Mulroney, Thomas, lllurphy Wan., Murray, Jerusha, Murray, Mar- garet, Nash, James, Nelson, Dan, Nel- son, Robert, Nelson, Virginia, Newgard Morris, Nousianen, Arne, O'Brien. Jack Ugg, Randolph, O'Neill, Chas., Orms- bee, Richard, Qstrom, Karl, Parker Betty, Patterson, Ida, Pearson, Carl Perham, Ruth, Perrault, VVilbur, Perry George, Peterson, Horace, Peterson XN'illard, Piper, Ruth, Pokorny, Mamie Polleys, Betty A., Porter, Jean, Potter Eleanor, Previs, John, Preval, Edward Price, Jay, Price, John, Priess, Gwen- dolyn, Priest, Constance, Provinse. Na- than, Ragsdale, Gerald, Raitt, Grant' v Rankin, Evelyn, Reddich, Paul, Redding Robbins, Charles, Robinson, Betty, Roe Elizabeth, Root, Dorothy, Ross, Betty. Rouse, Catherine, Ruehrwein, Robert Rusk, Marion, Russell, Jean, Russell Ruth, Rutherford, Margaret, Rutherford Robert, Scheytt, Julian, Schubert, Eliza beth, Scott, George, Searles, Wfebster Seely, Tom, Sellers, Bernice. v a v 1 Austin, Richards, Ruth, Rickert, Robert, rmkqf ,t ,Q K, , K X' f,'5.2x-H A 1g9!lvf gl 'hr Vw dk :ew'n ff? :fx , . sbt wfzlxgr bbzz iywm 1, 1- 4, w e N ,M "gGf,4,. Eugene Sumlerliu RHODES SCHOLAR Each year two men are chosen from the Northvx estelu Dntrlet XVh1Lh IH composed of North Dakota, XXYYOlNi11g', Idaho, Oregon XX a:,h111gton and Mon tzma, to Study at Qxford l'11ix'ersity. This year Eugene 5111161611111 of Mm soula, chemistry major. received this honor. E501 ,A F5315 1.1! :":1 1 gli: . xg :'!: fr V, U VZS' aff :iff L a IJ ,. W If .z- L. .ill .lx ,. va i 'r , f Q 14, ,Ji w , 1 . ,. l . I. I. Q 'Q .x P1 I 1 1 1 1 'L U1 'a 'Al ' l i I I i 1 I -v ..-I 'n L x C w I L . .R fl -. '1 X i Lg IG L 'L4 K, H Li T 52 .2 1 1 Y! ET' fi Ci 11 T1 3? Q H L4 L11 19 "W 'P "' "' ' ""T' -'f 'JF f'?4IT.fZ?:f'-Q:---, ' ?l - , A , ,,,, k,- - , . . . COACHING STAFF BERNARD F. OAKES ............ Football Mentor HARRY ADAMS .,............ Track and Intramural ADOLPH I. LEVVANDGVVSKI .......,.... Varsity Football GLENN LOCKVVOOD .... Freshman Basketball and track Coach Bernard F. Cakes com- pleted his second year at the State University after laboring for the two years to develop a successful foot- ball team at Montana. Vtfith the loss of only two men from the 1932 s qua d, Bunny looks forward to Grizzly football in 1933. Harry Adams, Director of Intra- mural Athletics and former Grizzly athlete, made his debut by assuming the duties of track coach left vacant by the resignation of XV. Stewart. M ':5'f3S'f-lo . "wwf W-if QM-at," "TY ' 1- ' Jwsfzf fa' new ,V xl A, A' al' . v " i . 9' 3 1 ' Q , . 1 ' Ly l . If, ,, . - 1 "Bm if l gym NM ' 1 l "1 if-Wa 1 mxgvfv M ' i +f ,tu E531 ,nf ,, r . .... f X . ,4,.s,,Z . . X f ,HS .f Vs? xc- was .Z ' .. '4 A ' ' Z L ctw' Je' W2 a M' ms:-15 J. Wy: fx ss.. sz w , 4.-,Q as ' : ' ' .vias-1 ! Adolph Lewandowski, freshman football coach and formerly fresh- man basketball coach, has taken over coaching the Varsity football team through the resignation of for- mer Coach Stewart. Glenn Lockwood, former Grizzly basketball and track athlete. volun- teered his services as freshman bas- ketball and track coach and was wel- comed to the coaching staff in those positions. Wm 'L ATHLETIC BOARD Nlelmy Connolly All major athletic sports in the University are under control of the Athletic Board, which is organized by Cen- tral Board and has direct supervision of all the major sports. The board consists of three officers of the ASUM, the president, Peter Meloy, who is presiding' officerg the secretary, Virginia Connolly, and the business manager, Ted Mellinger. It also includes the student auditor, Kirk Badgley, one faculty member, and one alumni member. The Athletic Board grants all athletic awards and all the other insignia within its jurisdiction. It studies the conditions of athletics and forms its policies accordingly, while acting as a co-ordinating agency for all three of the major sports. lndg ey qtratton 1 K E541 MINOR SPORTS BOARD OF CONTROL MEMBERS HARRY ADAMS .O.. .........,. D irector of lntramural Athletics for Men RUTH NlCKEY ......,...,. Director of lntramural .Xthletics for XVomen PETER MELOY ..,.... ....................v.,....,,,........ P resident of the ASlQ.'M KIRK RADGLEY .....,.., ,vY,..,, ..,v..,..... ' ll he Student Auditor YIRGINTA CONNULLY. ,.v,..,,..., .O..v........OO,.. S ecretary of the ASUM Student Managers of Minor Sports for Men: MICHAEL KENNEDY .....,.........,.................. Fall and lVinter Quarter IiIJXV.XRlJ DUSSAULT ...... .,,Au.u,....wvu. . .Spring Quarter Minor Sports, adopted as a part of the regular State L'niversity athletic program in the fall of l9Z8, attracted increased attention since the revival of interfraternity sports competition among the local Greek letter organi- zations. The Minor Sports lioard of Con- trol is organized by Central Board and Composed mainly of members of Central Board. Its aim is the han-- dling of all 'of the minor sports ac- tivities of the campus. This board sponsored the con- struction ot the four new tennis courts and decided on the rules gov- erning them. lt also provided a new baclistop for the baseball field. This year a new custom was adopted of appointing a minor sports manager for each type of sports. For the Fall and llfinter sports and in- tramural manager for that same time Michael Kennedy was appointed. The Spring quarter sports and intra- mural sports manager was Edward Dussault. Due to this position, the manager is given his a t h l e t i c sweater. The assistant minor sports 1nan-- agers have been Howard BischoH, Marion McCarty and Ogden Tweto. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Montana 13, University of 'XVasliington 26: Montana 14, Carroll College 8: Montana 6, University of ldalio 19: Montana O, Wfashington State College 311 Montana 7, Montana State College 193 Montana 6, Oregon State College 351 Montana 0, University of California at Los Angeles 323 Montana 13, Gonzaga 56. Totals, Montana 593 Opponents 226. The Carroll College and Oregon State College games were played on Dornblaser Field, the Montana State College game was played in Butte and all other games were played on the opponents' fields. fwgLTE""7-:.':"'1-34:3-'-2'f-s.'v - :.'-7'-75"-?:.:'-ii l"?.':-u::i':7-'3-55525vl+1-.:N - .s,t .. 'EP t,.i- ',i- iii it ..,,- P. I iz. ,q., V -A X I , Q li f- 1 I, '--- tiii -,1-:-ff Y zg, 4? -u - :ly ,,,,A hqyv Q 52 3 A, A :gi we fl X5 2 't'i -1e- ! 1 S ,L ' 'lil aj I ii -iie '.,,- . X' "i1., .. "-1a- 1561 RESUME OF 1932-33 FOOTBALL SEASON 42?-45275 Failing to strike the scoring pace predicted by the early season dope- sters. the Grizzlies faltered in seven of their eight games. winning only from the Saints of Carroll College of Helena. Twice, against the Uni- versity of Idaho Vandals and the Montana State College Bobcats, the Copper, Silver and Gold Bears were top-heavy favorites but always the scoring punch was absent and a su- perior attack won. ln all other ma- jor conflicts the Grizzlies were de- cisively out-classed by their more powerful gridiron foes. Montana and the University of lYashington Huskies met at Seattle in the first major game of the season. The sustained power of Grizzly line plays became evident as Montana traveled the length of the field to score the first touchdown. The Grizzly showing that afternoon was unexpected and sports writers of the Pacific Coast proclaimed the State Cniversity eleven a "power-house." From that day on, the Grizzly squad was respected by all opponents. A ragged Grizzly club, racked with many misunderstandings, failed to hold the ldaho Vandals in check in the Montana Home-Coming game. Three times Idaho backs galloped over the Grizzly goal line. Montana accounted for one score early in the first half. The hardest jolt of the season to Grizzly rooters was the l9 to 7 de- feat by the Montana State College Bobcats on the Clark Park field in Butte. Montana scored first, as had happened on all previous occasions. but could not hold her advantage. An inspired Bobcat club outplayed a superior Grizzly team. W'ashington State College was the first opponent to prevent a Grizzly score when they occasioned i571 a 31 to O defeat. U. C. L. A. fol- lowed soon after to blanket Mon- tana, 32 to O. An angered Grizzly aggregation received the Oregon State College opening kickoff to run it back 70 yards. Two plays later the Grizzlies led, 6 to O. Again Montana faltered and the Beavers triumphed, 35 to 6. The curtain dropped on the 1932 Grizzly football season as the Bull- dogs of Gonzaga University wal- lopped Montana, 56 to 13. From be- ginning to end the game was a rough-and-tumble affair. From the morass the Grizzlies counted its casualties and found only two men from the squad missing for the l933 season. This is reassuring to Mon- tana men because l933 is another year. Grizzly "M" sweaters were award- ed 20 men: Lief Anderson, Ken- neth Carpenter, Arthur Caven, Cal Emery. Xllilliam Hawke, Dale Hin- man, llfilliam Hileman, George Ku- ka, Leonard Kuka, Chalmer Lyman, Gilbert Madden, Tad Meeker, Vern Oech, Monte Reynolds, N a s e b y Rhinehart. Robert S t an s b e r r y, George Sayatovich, Frank Vesel, August Vidro, and Manager Milton XVertz. For the season's aftermath, sports writers began their annual task of selecting the foremost football play- ers in the several sections of the na- tion. The Seattle Post-Intelligencer awarded the second team left half- back assignment to Montana's Bob Stansberry and accorded honorable mention to "Hi" Lyman and Augie Vidro, endsg George Kuka, tackleg George Sayatovich, center, and Dale Himnan, halfback, on the All-North- west eleven. The All-State team read like a review of the Grizzly squad. .jf Q , x?i 5- f J-1, 'A my 'ff-fi? ' ' my " X ' . f a ' fj X . 1 M k -. 2 5 Ay bfxg , h ft f 0 . 56? 'iv ' W' 5 'f N t - D5 in Ya 7 , ,Q ,,. . Q V Q .1 1 V , ,xr up QQ, , S, ' 4 A . wig Sw? 1 -N ' 23-4 gi .. X' ,fmggg ... 1 , , Q., , , imwf' Mr A lk V ff H! ' , .L X5 . 3391 ,J 1 5,1 ' N' ' V J ,V 1 l Q ' , 'f ' ,ri W, Q4 f A" 'x Wax- " .. R 1 'ff-i.7f,Zwf'ff.-I 5 - gi R' , 1 ,, . fy VW , ws' ' i wiv A .Wy L ll m O I? 0 Q C b Em Z I" Q fx . QB ,Q f x JY' f ' .5':.- , f 1 1" - x, gMm'v Xi ,f ' , SMA, ff l XQM ' YF , ' 1:1 f' 'X , ' J ' 1 H ' N W f . if 4 V ' ' ,, A N' V g W' 'f"1Q:' " o f ff7,,,,, ,f. , 1 f ,Q Qi L, I 5 Z, - Q j 5 V we ' ,. 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N agp. syp fm , Sv Q- ai? 132 sail 515513.13 Nx , X- ge V v, Q Y V, Nw, HXQSA V -N, " X M ,-,. - 5 ff' fy, Q :ri 1 M N 5 K . J mama , X ' .-Q 'L X 2411 Ki :Q A 7. M, gg, 'fi . W X Q' i ,M X -1, I, xg V , -V., 5:1 I 1 Q ' f , ,,,, w Q- ge! , do 12" H if X ff gg 1 9 , 3 X ,W ?g'D g, TQ ' ' , , 9 j g f ,, P' M 'fx' ill' izwb xff mf 'Q .. K , x l . ' ,fag ' ig fm 'I 5 0 Y, 1 .A ' f f . wf f A E 'v W 2, , - . W , 1 -' ww '- "1 'bfi ,. ,,1 W : ,f - if ,, f ,. . H ,ff ' ' fir? V ' r Aw ,N UIC . ,Tama 1 A , lf Af! , . Q Q O x r 3, w wf. f -1 + P ff M f 2,4 fif if ? x 'MK " f -' X 'LGA , .. f , , wine' gf . x -4, f--M' - Dcxmbu' 'W L i? C cm P 2 U fe P 5591 H' ""- '-'ffvmi ,4-2 . .. .N x.., . -. W QE5 p'f ,?ra.-as-QQ VHLQIA FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD To the gallant Grizzly Cubs goes a Word of praise. Every day they turned out nearly 50 strong to flaunt the Grizzlies with the intricate plays of their next opponent. All season they did this and then as if to ease the sting of a Grizzly defeat by the Montana State College Bob- cats. they trampled the Kittens, 19 to O. The game was played in Missoula and Montana supporters saw future Grizzlies drive and tackle in the only Cub game of the season. Twenty-four numeral "36" sweaters were awarded: M. Akin, B. Bergeson, V. Bergquist, H. Blastic, H. Branden- burg, V. Cox, H. Cushman, A. Douglas, R. Grattan, S. Hansell, D. Holmquist, G. Jackson, E. Kent, L. Lock- ridge. L. McClain, M. Newgard, J. 0'Brien, Previs, C. Sorenson, il. Sullivan, XV. Wfagner, C. Wilcox, L. XVhite and H. Zemke. Malcolm Stotts was manager. mal? ,, X601 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Montana opened the 1933 basket- ball season with a new coach and a two-game series with the Cniversity of Idaho. The opening tussle re- corded an Idaho win, but the Grizz- lies found themselves and went wild in the second contest, scoring with ease and giving' the Montana cohorts an opportunity to ring the hell in Main Hall tower. Developing with the season, the Grizzlies had alternate periods of victory and defeat, which reached a climax against the State Champion Bobcats on the home court. The two-game series was split, the Grizz- lies taking the opener in an over- time period. Later in Bozeman, the Grizzlies broke even with their tra- ditional foes for the first time since those memorial games in 1925. In the state championship race the Grizzlies split with the School of Mines at Butte and lost a lone con- test with the Carroll College aggre- gation. No team could claim undis- puted supremacy and the mythical championship. Lewandowski Hileman Dahlberg Hinman Erickson Rhinehart Emery Steensland Hollaway Brown Fox Fitzgerald McDonald Heller Kennedy CMgr.D II6 Dec. Dee. -Ian. Dlan. jan. jan. lan. jan. Feb. Feb. Feb Feb - 1 F eb. Feb Feb Feb Feb. Feb Feb. RESUME OF 1933 BASKETBALL SEASON 1933 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS: 30-U. of Idaho ...EV.,. Grizzlies 20-Here 31-U, of 1claho ,,,,,,,, Grizzlies 52-Here Z-Golden Bobcats ,,.,.. Grizzlies 37-Here 7.qPo1son ,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Grizzlies 52-Here 15-Meiji lhlapanj ..... Grizzlies 67-Here 21-Car i'4S+ ll .....,. Grizzlies 3-I-Helena Z7-Bobcats .... Grizzlies 44-Here 28-Bobcats ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.... .. .... Grizzlies 40-Here 1-Wfasliiiigtoii Normal ,.......i... Grizzlies 15-Ellensburg 2-XfVashington Normal 3-1Vhitinan College .... Grizzlies ..,......... Grizzlies 22-Ellensburg 56-XValla XYalla 4-U. of Idahci 1.,......i... GrizzlieS 30-Moscow 10-Bobcats ..,.. Grizzlies 50-Bozeman ll-Bobcats ..... Grizzlies 42-Bozeman l3-Mines Grizzlies .........,.. 56-Butte 14-Mines ..........,........ Grizzlies 38-Butte 20-U. of Idaho S. B ....... i...... G rizzlies 44--Here 21-F. of Idaho S. B ....... Grizzlies 51-Here 27-House of David ........ Grizzlies .,.,,,,,,.,. 46-Here Gpponents ......... Grizzlies .,.......... 776 Twelve inen received Varsity sweaters for basketball: james Brown, Richard Fox, Al Heller, Al Dahlberg, David Fitzgerald, Vlfilliain Erickson, XVilliam Hileman, Dale Hinman, Donald Holloway, Naseby Rhinehart, Jack McDonald and Manager Lee Kennedy. Dale Hinman is the only player who finishes his competition this season. G' 7 4 ,Q Y U 5 .... ...f-..L......4,. 1.-.n.,- -1,Wm..J.a.L. -. f...,.......... Dohlbeljg HIIQTYIQTI Bpown s 'Q 11- if STee.rzSle.nd Emeraq Hmmon Fox if me Donald HQ New Flfzgczrmld ' 19 f ! V 1 QW Hollqmoq Emcksorz A' E631 ,J FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Another strong' Cnh aggregation, numbering' 45 men, reported to Freslnnan Coach Glenn Loclcxvoocl at the Qtart of the 1033 Cub basketball season and Swept through a strenuous series to lose only one contest, that to the Polson lnclependents. The sqnzul has been raterl bv long' time observers of sports at the State L'niversity as one of the strongest Cub teams, eoinparing with the undefeated five of lU32. in the basketball history of Montana. The eleven players receiving numeral "SG" Sweaters inelncle: Y. liierqnist, l-l. llrandenberg, H. lilastie, VH. Davison, Y. Hultin, D. Holniqnist, D. linieval, D. Mc- Culloch, P. Smith, R. Xlvest and NY. Avery. Monte Smith was manager. Talbot lllastie Branclenberg Lockwood Qcoaehj P. J. Smith M. Smith QMgr.j Lindeberg McCulloch 'lfhompson Loekridge Davison Knieval XVest Holmquist E641 VARSITY TRACK TEAM Grizzlies lumbered around the cinder path, over the jumps and heaved the weights in the lirst State University track meet under the di- rection of a new coach, Harry Adams, to win the State Intercol- legiate Track and Field meet and assemble the greatest number of points ever scored by any team in a Montana meet. The State Uni- versity Grizzlies won 12 lirst places and tied for another to amass a total of 102,25 poi11ts. The only other team to score was the State College with 3153 points- the School of Mines and the State Normal School failing to place any men in the point-winning positions. Gene Davis. Cub star, turned in a surprise victory by twice defeating' Gene Garner, ineligible Bobcat star sprinter. Garner came to Missoula with a reputation of having' been beaten only by Ralph Metcalfe, Qlympic sprint champion. Davis beat Garner by inches in the 100- yard dash and by two yards in the 220-yard dash. Clarence Holst of the Bobcats set a new record in the 880-yard run with the time of one minute, 53 sec- onds. A week later, the Grizzlies jour- neyed to Moscow, Idaho, and lost to the Idaho Vandals for the lifth time in the running' of six dual meets be- tween the two schools, 66 to 64. The relay determined the winner of the meet. At no time were the two teams widely separated in points. Only one meet remains on the Grizzly schedule at the deadlineeea the Northern Division ofthe Pacific Coast Conference will hold its an- nual meeting' at NVashing'ton State College in Pullman late in May. ig, ,tiff 1 in Wo Smalley Berg' Murray Stansberry Adams lcoachl McDaniel Duffy Heller Dahlberg B. XYhite Peden Duff 1-lessel Rhinehart Teegarden Burke Vickerman Caven Maury VVatson R. Wihite FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM The State University freshman track squad, boasting several former lnterscholastic point-winners and a large group of newcomers, showed a well-balanced power on track and held, and will furnish much talented material to next yea1"s varsity team. The Cub squad, under the tutelage of Glenn Lockwood, freshman coach, includes VVilfred VValcott, Don Knievel, Gene Davis, Don Linde- berg, Clarence LaCasse, John Price, Tom Vffigal, Ben Taylor, Bernhardt Bergeson, jack Lubrecht, James VVheaton, William Wagner, Seldon Frisbie and Albert Caldwell. Wal- cott, Knievel, Davis, Lindeberg, La- Casse, Price and VVigal have quali- hed for numerals, and more are ex- pected to win them in later compe- tition. This year, the Cubs engaged in several outside meets. The squad defeated the team from Missoula High school, and won from the Gre- gon State freshmen in a dual tele- graphic meet. Several telegraphic meets are scheduled, including meets with the University of Oregon and Washington State College freshmen. Gene Davis, Cub sprinter and hurdler, showed a burst of speed in a special race during the state inter- collegiate meet to win from Gene Garner, State College ineligible star, who had the reputation of being beaten only by Ralph Metcalfe, Mar- quette University star. Davis won by inches in the 100-yard dash, and left Garner yards behind in the 220- yard dash. 4 'X QQ ,Q gf Q Q Moody McKenzie Thompson Lubrecht Provinse Taylor Price Wagner Meehan Valiton Wheaton Frisbie Wilkie Talbot Ballas Caldwell Davis LaCasse Lindeberg Lowney Ragsdale Lockwood Ccoachj f661 M CLUB TOURNAMENT Nine new championswere crowned and Five men retained their titles in the annual M Club tournament held at the State University March 30. Bob Prendergast displayed a clever offense and great ring' generalship to win the M Club trophy, awarded to the best nglttei' of the tourna- ment. Qnly one of last years cham- pions-lien Carpenter-l o s t h i s title, being beaten by Rodney Mc- Call in a close battle. Bob Prendergast retained his ban- tamweight title: Melvin Akin toolc the featherweight crown I ul a m e s B r o W n defended his lightweight championship: Rex Henningsen beat ott the attack on his welterweight crown: Hubert Zemke stepped into the middleweight title: Felix Hardi- son won in the light-heavyweight division, and Rodney McCall cap- tured the heavyweight title. In the wrestling matches, Dick Karnes became the 128-pound cham- pion: Fred Benson retained his 138- pound title: ,lack Cougill won the HS-pound class: Virgil Stephens stepped into the 158-pound crown: Howard Fogelsong ascended the 168-pound throne, and Robert My- ers defended his 178-pound cham- pionship. Richard Farnsworth defeated his opponent, 5-2, to win the foils cham- pionship of the State lfniversity. P-,... XlcCaH Ilenningsen Prendergast Cougdl Blyers Benson Stephens iXkh1 Farnswordi Fogekong Brouwi lfarnes llanhson l67l 's L. in 'L A. x 'fi I l. X. 1. a 1: ia J l 1 1, I I I I l 1 I I 4 L T W 1 1 l 4 l 3 13 OTHER INTRAMURAL SPORTS More than five hundred students participated in the State Vniversitys varied intramural sports program which included competition in bas- ketball, baseball, track, hockey, golf. bowling, tennis and horseshoe pitch- ing. During the winter quarter, 1933. the department of intramural sports offered basketball, b o w l i n g and hockey. The intercollege basket- ball tournament was won by the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. Three teams, the Lawyers, Business Ad- ministrators and the Pharmacists. tied for second place. finding a heated struggle between three companies of the Grizzly' Rat- talion and the Band, Company garnered the intercompany basket- ball championship. Fred O'Dell won the annual free throw contest, hooping 81 baskets in 100 attempts. Sigma Nu fraternity won the in- terfraternity bowling round-robin tournament, defeating a field of six Greek Letter groups. Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta tied for second place in the team standings. Playing in a new tournament in- stituted in the 1933 sports program, the College of Arts and Sciences won the intercollege hockey tourna- ment. During the spring quarter, 1932. the men students participated in a successful intramural sports pro- gram which included b a s e b a l l. track, tennis, golf and horseshoe pitching. The interfraternity base- ball pennant was won by Kappa Sig- ma fraternity, by virtue of a win over Sigma Chi in a play-off game after the close of the season. T631 Two track meets were rung the intramural and the interfraternity. The Freshman class won the annual interclass meet, scoring 50 points. Sophomore and Senior groups tied for second and third places with 35 points, and the 'luniors scored 22 points. Kenneth Duff, frosh sprint- er, won l5 points for individual high scoring honors. The interfraternity track meet was won by Alpha Tau Omega with 25 points. Phi Delta Theta was sec- ond and the Independents third. Rowe Morrell and .lack Currie, representing Phi Delta Theta. won the interfraternity tennis tourna- ment by defeating the Sigma Chi team, composed of Lloyd Andrews and David Rossiter. ,lohn Lewis won from Tom Rowe in the all-University tennis singles tournament in a four-set match. As Lewis was ineligible for intercol- legiate competition, Fugene Sunder- lin, a semi-finalist, paired with Rowe to represent the State University in intercollegiate matches. The Independents' foursome won the annual interfraternity golf round-robin tournament with low aggregate scores. Sigma Chi fol- lowed closely to take second place. The novis golf tournament was won by F. Montgomery, followed closely by Eugene Skarie, runnerup. Rubin Lewon won the champion- ship Hight of the all-Cniyersity golf tournament. R u n n e r u p to the championship and medal finalist was David Fitzgerald. lien Wihite defeated XV il l i am Hawke, defending champion, to win the all-University horseshoe pitch- ing tournament. The interfraternity elimination tournament was won by the Inde- pendents, defeating Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, 50-37 and 50-36. UNIVERSITY SWIMMING TEAM Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity won the 1933 intramural swimming championship, scoring p o i n t s in every event to defeat four other groups who were entered. The final standing of the teams was: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 253 Phi Sigma Kap- pa, 183 Kappa Sigma, 163 Independ- ents, 13: Sigma Chi, 10. The feature of the meet was the performances turned in by .Toe Tur- rell, Kappa Sigma, and Robert lilell, Phi Sigma Kappa, who tied for high- scoring honors with 16 points apiece. Turrell won the 100-yard and 220- yard free style races, was second in the -10-yard free style swim, and was second in the plunge for distance. Bell won the 100-yard breast stroke and the 100-yard back stroke, was second in the 220-yard free style race, third in the plunge for distance, and fourth in the diving event. The individual winners were: Al- bert MacArthur, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon-40-yard free style: ,Toe Tur- rell, Kappa Sigma-100 and 220 free style: Robert Bell, Phi Sigma Kap- pa-100-yard breast stroke and 100- yard back stroke: Lincoln Landall, lindepcndents-plunge for distance: XYilliani llippus, Sigma Chi-diyingg Sigma Alpha Epsilon-relay race. Joe Turrell won his heat in the trials of the -10-yard free style race to establish a new State University record of 19.9 seconds. as?-22273 VARSITY BASKETBALL Sigma Chi Won the 1933 interfra- ternity basketball tournament, lead- ing the eight other fraternities and the Independents after a close race for the intramural championship. They won eight games and lost one, nosing out the Phi Delta Theta quint, which took second, and the Kappa Sigma and Delta Sigma Lambda teams, which tied for third and fourth places. 1691 The Sigma Chis' lineup included Blastic, Hultin, Talbot, Judge, Le- mire. Bergquist, McClain and Rowe. with Talbot and Blastic supplying the scoring for the team. Rubin Lewon and Leland Story of the Kappa Sigma team led the scorers of the lnterfraternity league, each of them shooting 76 points dur- ing the season. BUT TE HIGH WINS THIRTIET H I TERSCHGLASTIC RECORDS SMASHED IN SPEEDY WINDUP TO ANNUAL MEET Sun Breaks Through to Make Final Day Great Successg Bleachers Filled With Enthusiastic Supporters of High School Stars. Piling up points in every run- ning event of the Thirtieth Inter- scholastic Track and .Field Meet, Butte high school won its tenth victory over state high school track teams on Dornblaser held today. Butte's vaunted stars dashed to victory in spectacular fashion while the Mining City's lesser lights contributed heavily to the total score by picking up minor places. Five state records tumbled. Distance and speed were at a premium when Bob O'Malley of Butte and his teammate, Doug Brown, Greg Rice of Missoula and Dave Sterling of Belfry es- tablished new marks in the 100- yard and 220-yard dashes, 120- yard high hurdles, mile run and javelin throw, respectively. Butte, with 60 points, had the highest score ever accumulated in an lnterscholastic Meet. Mis- soula has held that distinction since 1915, when they totaled 502 points., Standing- of the school: Butte iiigh, 60 points: Missoula, 30 'jointsg Carbon, 11 pointsg Gal- fatin, 1056 points: Thompson Falls, 1056 pointsg Plains, 10 Joints: Belfry, 9 pointsg Colum- mia Falls, S pointsg Custer, GI4 noints, and Stevensville, 5 points. 1932 TENNIS AND GOLF The State University tennis team made a clean sweep of the 1932 in- tercollegiate hard-court tennis tour- nament, winning easily in the dou- bles and singles competition. Other entrants in the meet were Montana State College, Montana State School of Mines, Montana Normal and In- termountain College. Tom Rowe, Missoula, and Gene Sunderlin, Missoula, t e a m e d to- gether in the doubles, won the title by defeating the strong State College pair in the final match. Rowe and Sunderlin, the Grizzly entrants, fought their way through the field to oppose each other in the championship singles match, with Rowe winning when S u n de rl in weakened at the end of a 6-O game, five-set match played at top speed. Rubin Lewon and Dave Fitzgerald won another state collegiate cham- pionship for the State University by outplaying representatives of the State College and State School of Mines on the golf course. The ag- gregate score of the Grizzly com- bination was 333 for the 36-hole en- gagement. Lewon won individual honors for the 36 holes of play with an aggre- gate count of 165. He was closely followed by his team mate, Fitz- gerald, whose total was 168. The State College team, consist- ing of Lee and Purdum, with an ag- gregate of 380, was runner-up for the title. 2-Z5 1933 TENNIS AND GOLF Sweeping through the opposition for the second time in two years, the State University tennis team de- feated the teams of the other Mon- tana colleges to win the 1933 inter- collegiate tennis tournament. The other entries were from the School of Mines, Montana State College, and Montana Normal School. Cal Emery and Bob Corette, both members of the State University team, met in the final match of the singles tournament, Emery winning from Corette in a close, fast match. The 111611 were evenly matched, and each had come through to the finals with little difficulty. Emery and Corette, teamed to- gether in the doubles competition, won handily from the State College team of Lipp and Buzzetti and took I7 the state intercollegiate title. The losers were no match for the more experienced University team, which had everything its own way. The State University made a clean sweep of the minor sports during the intercollegiate meet by winning the 1933 state intercollegiate golf tournament, defeating entries from the other colleges of Montana. Ru- bin Lewon, 1932 champion, and Phil Patterson composed the State Uni- versity team, shooting 320 to win from Sanford and Hayes of the State College, who scored 3-19. Lewon led the scoring with a 155 total for the 36-hole match, and also led the entries for low score in nine holes with 37. Sanford, State Col- lege, was second to Lewon for nine holes, shooting a 39. Lt-Ula Stevens The XYomen's Athletic Associa- tion was oliicially established on the State University campus in the fall of 1922, and since that time its growth has been rapid. The associa- tion is the governing unit of all ath- letic activities and sports among the University women. NV. A. A. en- deavors to develop a higher degree of sportsmanship, to promote better school and class spirit and to interest women in athletic activities. Sports including swimming, hock- W. A. A. W omen's Athletic Association OFFICERS IQIEQLA S'l hVENS ....... .,Y......... P resident SARA MILES Vv,..,.....,e.....,...a..Y N 'ice-President A ADA XVOOD .,.... ....,... S ecretary of Treasury ey, archery, basketball, baseball, ten- nis, track, fencing, golf, hiking and apparatus Work are sponsored by the organization. The managers of each sport are selected by the Executive Board and take active charge of the various sports. An sweater is awarded to those vvho have partici- pated in XV. A. A. sports for eleven quarters or been on nine class first teams. Monogram M's and numer- als are also given for winning hon- ors in different sports. Miles Stevens Wood 21 INTERCOLLEGIATE PLAY DAY Ten women outstanding in athletics this year were chosen to represent the State University at Play Day, an intercollegiate athletic competition held for the lirst time last spring when ten women from the State College came here for a three-day meet. The women who made the trip to Bozeman, April 21-23, were: Laura Martin, Sara Miles, Ada XYood. Virginia Bode, Louise Geyer, Helen Mercer, Mil- dred Dorsey, Edith Hankins and Leola Stevens. Mildred Dorsey and Peggy Nlfilcox were tirst and second alternates. The events scheduled included basketball, volleyball, swimming and tumbling. The women chosen to make the trip were judged on a basis of ability in each of these sports. Wilcox Mercer V. Bode VVo0d Dorsey Stevens Hankins Geyer Martin E731 WOMEN'S SWIMMING TEAM Sophomore women placed lirst. freshmen second and the juniors hnished third in the annual inter- class swimming tournament held Fall Quarter 1932. No senior teams entered the meet. Louise Geyer was swimming manager this year. Carol XfVells was high-point wom- an of the sophomore class and also of the tournament. Sara Miles was high-point woman for the juniors and Margaret Murray for the fresh- men. The following is a list of the Win- ners and the events they won: Mar- jorie Miles won the plunge for dis- tanceg Carol XVe1ls, the 40-yard free styleg Mary Hobbins, the 20-yard under water swiing Virginia Bode. the side-stroke for styleg Margaret Murray, the breast stroke for form: XX ells the O raid L1 ml Flhe fiesh Membeis of the winning sopho more team were Carol NVells Louise Gex Cl Marjorie Miles and Alberta XV1lcox No All btai team was chosen this year In the Inter sorority Swimming 1neet that was also held in the fall of 1937 Hrst place was tal en bj Kappa Kappa Gamma second place by Alpha Phi and third place by Alpha Xi Delta. , V4 Q EQ , J, 2 " Louise Geyer, the diving 3 Carol na od.. , - .-- -., -- J c . L men won the relay race. ' i i Cf 3 - . C -I I iq ' X '7 -1 II- . . - I - C ..., ' q 1 ,Q . 5 l f lVells Martin Murray M. Miles Bode S. Miles ARCHERY D. Laffasse A. LaCasse Hanson Stillings McKittrick O'Rourke A National Intercollegiate Tele- graphic Archery Tournament was held in May, 1932, in which the Montana State University women received fifty-eighth place among seventy schools participating. The All-Star team was made up of the girls placing highest in the meet. They were, in order of their scores, Margaret Gaines, Virginia Wlilcox, Angela LaCasse, Bernice CJ'Rourke, Ethel Hanson, Helen Wfillcinson, Emmeline Mcliittriclq, and Adelaide Stillings. 2'-Z5 TENNIS The Senior NVomen's team won first place in the tennis tournament held spring quarter, 1932. The mem- bers of the All-Star team were Georgia Stripp, Beth Perham, Helen Lea Silverman and Una Randall. Six new tennis courts have been built north of the old courts and this has stimulated a new interest in ten- nis. Now anybody may have a court almost any time. ' .-.' -au. 'I -A-uf Q ":F?u-"ZEiZ3i5.""' "'.Eim A pf . ' x f +- 1. I. E K I , 4 S ei BASKETBALL 14 hides llreen llovver lloward Wlells Geyer 4:22-f2ZI5'J HOCKEY Hockey, one of the newer sports on this campus, has rapidly gained popularity among the L'uiversity women students. Inter-class games are played on the well-kept Held back of the women's gymnasium. This year an inter-class tourna- E761 ment was held. lt ended in a tie, however, with the juniors, sopho- mores and freshmen all tieing for first place. The seniors did not enter a team this year. No all-star team was picked. Mildred Renshaw was hockey manager. niza ion 1044? , ll .2- , - .-,, V 1" '1..a.-,q- 1 1 4 .1 - . 1 1 14h. f g 1 1 1 ' ,1 - , 14,151 " v ' 11 .. 1 . 11. 111- 1 1 1 1 -'1'1'u 11 1"1H'f1-f - Hx ' 1. 41 1 V 1 .4 1 1 1 1 it xi, L41 1, ,1l 1 1 -, .P 1 1 pl" '- . "S I 11' , 1 1 1 1 1.14 , 1 1 1 15, -, iv I! 1 .11 I' ' 'HW 1, I , '11 11 11 - v,' lx' ill , fr 1 .1 . .,,1g'L N , , . I 1 ' 1-5 L, a 'K' , 1' .s' 1 . ,1 D 1 X .. ' '1 fx X '1 ." ' f .1 - M Y 1 1 ' 1 ' 'A' '. ,wi 1 ., 1 '- 111' '1 1 1- .. 1 . 1 1' ' 1-.rf-1, A , I A . .H .mg - ... . 111 A-1 I 4, 5 1 111 1' r 1 ' x I-. 5 1 I 1.1. 1 ' 11".f'r E . 'Vi 1 ' . 1313, . ' , , 1 1 -.vp 1. i .1 , 4 . 1 A, I ,Ink 1 21. v' I" . '11 1- ' -uv 10' 1 1 1-m 1. 1.141-1 ,1 fi CENTRAL BOARD OFFICERS PETER MELOY ...,..,.,.V .,......,.,,.. P resident MARJORIE MUMM .......... .,..... X fice-President VIRGINIA CONNOLLY ,.R,w. ..................,.. S ecretary TED MELLTNGER .........,. .A7,... l iusiness Manager Peter Meloy MEMBERS MICHAEI. KENNEDY, HORACE XYARDEN ,,,. Senior Delegates LEHMAN FOX. CHALMER LYNAN .,.....A...A.A..,.,. Junior Delegates JAMES G. BROVVN ..........A....v............,......, ..,..... S ophoniore Delegate JOHN CURTIS ..........,........... ....,.....,,......,.,.w........,.,.,. Kaimin Editor SCOTT STRATTON .....,...e..............v......,...............A.....,..........,. Yell King DR. M. J. ELROD, DR. G. D. SHALLENBERGER Faculty Representatives E, K. BADGLEY ......... .......,,......., S tuclent Auditor Central Roard, composed of the oflicers of the Associated Students of the State ifniversity, is the or- ganization governing all students in attendance at the State University. lYith the exception of the liaimin editor and the yell king, all of these oflicials are elected annually at the spring elections. Central liioard manages all activ- ities which are under the jurisdiction of the associated students and con- trols the expenditures of all student funds. This year the organization has formed a Student Employment Bu- reau to aid students in need of Huan- cial assistance by giving them work. Kennedy Mellinger Curtis XVarden Rigney Cooney Meloy Connolly Mumm Stratton 91 AEG? 'QV' Mary Breen Associated XYomen Students of the State lfniversity is an organiza- tion comprised of all the women stu- dents regularly enrolled in t h e school. lts purpose is the legisla- tion and enforcement of all the rules governing women students in at- tendance at the University. Throughout the scholastic year A. NV, S. sponsors several important social functions. Co-ed Formal, an annual dance at which the women assume the role of hosts with all the attending responsibilities for the eve- ning, is given each winter quarter. A. NV. S. also sponsors May Fete and gives each year a dinner for senior women, a tea for visiting ln- terscholastic c o n t e s t a n t and a spring picnic. This year, C o - e d lfroin, formerly held during the fall A. W. S. OFFICERS KIA RY BRBEN .......... ..........,.,, l "resident , Zl,I, Tl'lOlXl.iXS ,,,... ....,,, X Vice-President L1lNA A. LIRLBNIL ..... . ......v... Secretary JQY BROVVNING ...... ...,.,Treasurer quarter and supervised by A. XV. S. was not given. Only women were allowed to attend this dance and it was the custom to award prizes for the best costumes and the best stunts put on by sorority groups and the women of North and Corbin halls. The governing body of the or- ganization is an executive board composed of the officers, chairmen of the standing committees, and representatives from each sorority. women's dormitories, Mortar Board. Tanan-of-Spur, XVomen's Athletic association and Central Board. The present A. NV. S. was formed in 1914 as the VVOIHCHVS League. later was called the XVomen's Self Governing association, and in 1924 was organized into the existing or- ganization. Browning Thomas Breen Greene I8 .uf .,1- I , ,, - i I. ,.f'Z1.f- 4.37 2--' -' L-:T-.:".1 - ,. , f . ,EJ 777.151 - " ?-.ig.E:Q:KE' 71' -fJ'l1"I'f,1J' 555555, ii.,-5-gg, ,-,fi fl, W1 J 1 , . ,.-., . h0nnl'al'ie5 79.1 5 I ,-1, 1, I . " "ar,-' - .,.53.' , ' 1,1 lpl . 4.4 ,Q x gl ffffhl at -- -fi Q Wfffxm ' ' ffm .f. 'vs 1'.'l, V' im... , .Hg gp., ,- , . . .-.-x.:-.1 . ,.-1 ' N . ,. .,, . , ....x,Xlxxf1-'X 57 .,.., , ., -4 , . . . .,5.,-,l.,-- if ff- . A --X 0 R. ,pg +- -, . - -F .. . -- if-4 -X I 'A . . riff! M fx 5 ' ni Q - I . T, S . ,- g. .za 1Z'f55?4'f."' ::.'-:Qi W f 1 57? ,Q-'irq , ff f wff' 71 -ff Xi, ,Q kf 7 ' ff- -LL-, Y f p " i ff y? ' gl. . , A125 "' J1NulI1 1 , w V w x I .4 , , -' I4 A A , av I ,4 1 N , Tl Q-. r' ' .r L Q. i 'TVN-"' N . +1 X , ' 'X -.. I.. U V I 5, X, 1, , ,. ' . ."- A, il-AW:-'J...,1.-ui .ul I '- -..l ' . - ' v. .:.H'-'. 5. uh., ' nw. fs...-1.22416 JL 1u.x'Elk'z"iLEvi..'.1'-.ila.fi1u1.a-iv MORTAR BOARD OFFICERS J'-U' DORIS KI NDSCI lYe ,. ,....,.., , I 'resident .X l . I C If TA Y LOR ...... ..... X fiet--1'resident Mortar Bogiiwl is Zl seninr XVUIHCIIQF lliltifllllli ilOllU1'2ll'y tn'g'z11iiz:1tio11. To he seleeterl to membership of Mortar Iloard is the highest honor that Can he awzmlecl tw ll wfnnaii stnrlent at the State l'1iix'ersity. Selection to this orgzmizzitioii is nizicle nn the basis of high scholastic stanrling, service and litmyzllty to the interests of the sclwul. It has as its purpuse the training uf xvuinen fur service and lezirlership. Uiitstziiirliiig' woinen froin the hinnnn' class are chrisen each spring hir this Iiuinn' :incl are iiitrmhieerl to 'i Doris Kindschy the stnflent hmly :tt the Singing nn the Steps during Iiitwscliulztstic week. The Montana chapter uf Mortar Rozxiwl, Penetralin, is one uf the ulrlest hunoraries at the State Uni- versity. Founrleil here in 1904, it was grzmtecl 21 charter hy the na- tiiniul n1'g'2niizz1tinii in 14927 and is inelncleil in the sixth regicnizil dis- trict nf the iiatiuiml gnnip. Mortar Bryarrl for seninr wtnneii. is similar in its pnrimse and stand- Zl1'tiS to bilent Sentinel, the senior inen's iiUllO1'ZlI'5' fiigztiiizzltiriii. T5 U16 Breen Logan Bravo Stevens Browning Sweetman Coe Kindschy Lehsou Taylor Foot f83fI J Grant Kelleher Silent Sentinel is the local senior men's honorary organization. The purpose of the group is to honor de- serving men and to furnish them a means of better serving the Uni- versity. New members, selected for Silent Sentinel from the junior class on the basis of leadership and service, are tapped by Dean A. L. Stone of the School of journalism at Singing' on the Steps during' lnterscholastic Track Meet week each spring. The organization holds regular meetings at which ways and means SILENT SENTINEL OFFICERS GRANT KELLEHER ...,Lc.... ... ....,.. President HORACE VVARDEN ........ .... S ecretary of serving the State University are discussed and later put into effect. Silent Sentinel was hrst organized in l904 by President 0. bl. Craig and Professor Robert Sibly. The or- ganization, whose purpose then was the same as it is now, was kept secret until President Clyde Dunni- way took charge. The group was then disbanded, due to his discour- agement of secret clubs. In l9Zl Silent Sentinel was re- vived but not as a secret organiza- tion as formerly. Dean Stone and J. E. Miller, dean of men, are honor- ary members of Silent Sentinel. Curtis Wfatson Hinman Evenson Wfarden Crowley Cooney Alexander Lemire Kelleher E841 BEAR PAW Sophomore Men's Honorary O FFI CERS CREGG COUGlll.IN .,.... ,,,,,,7, C 'hief Grizzly lQOl'3l'.Rl HLYPPE, ........... ,AA.,,, R ight Paw lzlill .XRD I'L RLONL1 ..... ...oA,, l Jett Paw Creggi Coughlin Bear Paw is the sophomore men's the most important contribution of honorary organization which cor- responds to Tanan-of-Spur, the sophomore women's society. liach year Silent Sentinel selects out- standing' men who have rendered the most distinguished services for the school during' their freshmen year. This selection is based on service, leadership and scholarship. Bear Paw was hrst organized in 1921. Xlvork rendered during' lnter- scholastic Track Meet each May is liear Paw. .Xt this time they meet arriving' contestants and help them in all possible ways. During' the year this organization assists in up- holding' the laws and traditions of the University. Members of llear Paw are recog- nized by the wearing' of white letters trimmed in the school colors with the emblem uf the organization on the front. A ' s, .N li L 6 . 6 I a r - l ,.., A ,, , , it ,J 1, 'xl 4' N I "4" M , ' f W MQ, it L ix., l H iii ' f9"k A 4, XSS r 1 cf, 4 Y 3 ,Mae - E f li . Rowe Schmoll Blevvett Maurv Oech Cougill Manis Shaw Stotts Jacobs lflenningsen Coughlin Furlong Quanstrom Moulton lluppe E851 V' ' "fT"'4P-l , I Nh TANAN-OF-SPUR Sophomore Women is Honorary I We- T OFFICERS is 1-.. IHLR siiefxtfss ,.,......o,.....,,,o.....,.. .......,.oo I we-sifim ooooo 1 xrix1Qofx1ze'1' BREEN o..... ....o., X 'ice-P1-Qsidtm ts -y, . -5 Y, SN rr is f if S i lfsther Strauss Tanan-of-Spur is the official name of the sophomore womens honorary organization. Tanan was first or- ganized in 1924 and continued under that name until 1931, when it affili- ated with the national organization of Spur. This group is similar to that of Rear Paw, sophomore men's organ- ization. lt is customary to choose outstanding members of the sopho- more class, two being chosen from each sorority in addition to four non-sorority members. The main function of this group is to assist in upholding the laws and traditions of the school. During Interscholastic week this group and the Bear Paws meet the guests at the trains and help them in every way possible. They also perform a similar function in the fall when they meet the trains, bring the fresh- men women to the dormitories and assist the newcomers in registration. mf r- Q - , Xu 4 5 if .,,. .r I F 4' . rel' c . . 1 .f gi vp 2- rr gf 4 l , . - rr llrcen Polleys WI-lls Knight Bower Tubbs Rogers Johnson Healen Wlilcox Knoble Powers Proctor Taylor Gordon Strauss Chapman Geyer Garrison Gillespie E861 DRUIDS Local Forestry Honorary OFFICERS li , , IOILL FRE RMAX ,..,.,.,...,........,.v..,.,,. ......,....... P resident FRED BENSQN ..,...., .7Ao,,.. N lice-President The Montana Druids, the local forestry fraternity, was first organ- ized in 1923 for the purpose of p1'O- viding a common meeting ground for upperclassmen and faculty mem- bers. Ralph Fields, then a student. and Professor F. G. Clark founded the organization, drew up a code of ethics, a constitution and also worked out a ritual based on the rites of the Druids. ,loel Frykman Meetings are held fortnightly. Each fall and spring quarter initia- tions are held in Pattee canyon at the "sacred grounds of the Druids," where new members are admitted, pledged to perpetuate the profession of forestry and to tighten the bonds between members. The members, supported by the large alumni body, Work constantly for the betterment of the School of Forestry and the li FN State University of Montana. 'MH is Calkins Hinman 'VVagner Davis Spaulding Dobrenz Lawrence Hall Neff Pool lVhitaker Frykman Benson Evenson Wliite Holgren E371 Alice Taylor The Masquers is the dramatic or- ganization of the campus, producing every quarter a major production. This year the three main plays were "R U R," "The Truth About Blayds' and "Dr, Knock." For those working towards eli- gibility in Masquers there are sev- eral programs of three one-act plays. Those taking part in campus dra- matics are given credit which linally entitles them to membership in the organization. MONTANA MASQUERS Local Dramatic Group OFFICERS ALICE TAYLOR .................... ,..,.,........ ................ P 1 'esident M ICHAEL KENN DY ........ ....,...., X fice-President In 1904 the tirst dramatic organ- ization, "Quill and Daggerf' was started on the campus, and later changed the name to Masquers. A referendum measure was ap- proved by the students this spring asking a fifty-cent raise on fees next year, which would give students the privilege of attending all Masquer- productions with their ASUM tick- ets. Bernard Hewitt, new to the cam- pus this year, is the director of Uni- versity dramatics. T t . , ,., ,M :IPX- A,-, ' . ,WE Cure Boileau Wfagner Shaw Hedine Bates Pace Hunton Frankel Marrs Kimball Foot Kindschy Cooney Patterson 0.Taylor Kelleher Knight Mead Barnes Raitt Busey Porter A. Taylor Hewitt Donohue Brown Miller E331 SIGMA DELTA CHI Men's ProjQfssional ffournalism Fraternity OFFICERS XVALTER COONEY ...,....Y.Y ...,.. P resident MITCHELL SHERID,-KN .... ....., S ecretary Sigma lJelta Chi is an interna- tional professional journalism frater- nity for men. lt was estahlishefl at lie Pauw Cniyersity in l9lO anfl the local group was chartered in 1015. lt has the clistinction uf being' the oldest professional fraternity on the campus. To become a member of Sigma Delta Chi requires a scholastic standing' in journalism ahoye the average. The applicant for member- ship must also signify his intention of continuing in the Held oi journal- XYalter Cooney ism after granluation, show ability in some phase of the work and he a major in the school. The group worlcefl with Theta Sigma Phi this year in reviving' ancl publishing' "Dirty Sox." Sigma Delta Chi co-operates with the women's journalism fraternity in sending' out weekly news from the State Cniyersity to approximately eighty weekly newspapers of the state. The winner of the Class C newspapers in the animal High School liclitorial contest receives a cup from this organization. Busey Taylor Kennedy Hill Coleman Schneider Curtis Cogswell Cooney Kennedy Sheridan Crutchticlil jones E891 Betty Foot Theta Sigma Phi, the only na- tional, honorary, professional fra- ternity devoted to the interest and advancement of women in journal- ism, was established in 1909 at the University of XVashington, the ob- ject of the organization being to in- vestigate the opportunity for Women in journalism and to confer honor upon those who distinguish them- selves in the held of letters. Kappa chapter at the State University was chartered in 1916. One of the outstanding events of the campus was the second annual THETA SIGMA PHI W omenis National jfournalism Fraternity OFFICERS BETTY FGGI ...............a..........,,.v......... ....,,.e........ T 'resident KATHLEEN llAR.RlGAN ......... X fice-President Matrix Honor Table at which note- worthy wonien students were guests of Theta Sigma Phi. Grace Stone Coates, of Martinsdale, prominent author, was the principal speaker. The local group originated the "SO" Service, which is the collection of source material for papers on Montana history or other topics for won1en's clubs and teachers. Theta Sigma Phi edits a part of the Interscholastic publicity and also publishes "Campus Rakings' on Abel' Day. Wfoody XVilson Vadnais Francisco Huxley Ninibar Tucker Raitt Foot Cogswell Sprague Harrigan E901 7, , A ALPHA KAPPA PSI MEHJS National Hannant Verheek Lord Kinney OFFICERS USKAR LHTPUS ...... GLENN FRISI-ll E ,A.... Alpha liappa Psi aims to culti- vate interest in lields of business and economics among men students who have been outstanding' in their work in the study of economics and busi- ness administration and to raise the scholastic standards of the School of Business Administration. To be eligible a student must also have .............P1't'SltlC1lt .......Vice-President nual fcatuie of Alpha lxappl Psi xx 'ls continued bv membeis ot the ex eu two Weeks These xx eic sup- plemented by monthx luncheons for uhich outsldc spealxels ut 1lltL1CSt xxcie obtnned. Uslvu Limpus was clccted to represent the chaptcr 'it the n'1tion'1l conx ention in Chic'1Q'o. grades better than average. q L IQ g if M This year the Stock Market, an- Q ' C 'C z . , fraternity and meetings were held s ,, , . - Yi' 2' C vc ' I N c , , , C C f Y KL I 13 Pierson Miller Cougill Rutherford Grierson Hague H. Lash Rohel Grande Gaughn C. Lash Sanford Limpus Mason Line Heagy Lloyd Lasby Dickel Simmons Sunderlin Alexander Kelleher Curtis Lewon Coe Tucker Martin Taylor Logan Fitzgerald KAPPA TAU OFFICERS EUGENE SUNDERLIN ...........,....,.......... .....,.. P resident FAE LOGAN ........................ ..,...........,., ........ S e Cretary SCABBARD AND BLADE E Company, 4th regiment of Seab- bard and Blade, Grizzly Battalion. State University, was reorganized and chartered this year. lt is a na- tional honorary military fraternity. This year Competition was keen in the marksmanship ritle and pistol Contest between all the units and the regiment and corps area. A provisional company is to be formed for eneampment this summer at Fort George 'XVright, Spokane. E921 This spring' an outing trip was held at Lake Placid and plans are being made for a military ball next year. The members include: R. Bell, M. Sheridan, M. McCarty, L. Coriell, A. Benton, R. Clarke, A. Dahlberg, L. Prather, L. Story, NV. Erickson, R. Schneider, S. Traehta, XV. NVade, R. Nllhite, C. Quinlin, M. XVertz, with one pledge, R. Sherick, and two honorary members, Captain Rogers and Captain Rothermieh. club! J EXW fa 1- ' '- 7 I ,gg-N , if Lf,h:,:A'T 4 ff- LA , 1 MNH 1. 6' mm If r. .qu he 1 'L " ' X 'N X I ' 7' ,ff ' ""'Q"5,, -.v , . I 'YY V' ' ' .1 F I ' X f , f H ,. J.,-if A 4 ww f ,fv,.L'. , , l .N , , vf N u ,, . vquf A V-Aa gm! f. yu, , 4 "-' . -Q ."' . 1 1 . " 'TT ' " JL- 'Q 'L'-r'-. . . ,U p 5 . f QM' i 5-7: ft: .'..' !l-" Av - r . -V ,, , 1 ' 1 " . :L , fi' C. J .,, ' iw' Qi'U"e "' . .112 'sl 1 ' - -757 4 "" '.1ff"'U..5' P5-""',"-' . , Q... T, " .' 1923 ","f1fJ':1'1? ,, MC um' Q' ' ., 1, ,-5'2,J-.- K ',. ., x f- LT, ' .x .f:Ys,, wo .1 1.3 ' - ., n .-JA 1. , . lx, gf V-n nj: ,,..',. H 1-j. ax ., G. ,', .5 .yu ,, .N , 'K H ' ' f 'gm-':f11r:!':E.Mf.,., 'F 4- Y- fl 9 , '.m'y.A1- M gpg- . . 51',!'fMf"-'b Jf :1:'?? NORTH HALL CLUB Freshman W omen's Dormitory OFFICERS HELEN MELOY ,,.,.,..,..... ...,,..,..,.. P resident ELEANOR PQTTER ....... ....., X 'ice-President North Hall was ereetecl in 1924 anfl was openerl for occupancy that September. Members of the Class of 1927 were its lirst residents. Pri- marily intenclecl to be for freshman women, it was opened also to upper- elass women in 1931, but was again macle a home for freshman women only in 1932, with the exception of a few upperclass women who are chosen as proetors. Since 1927 Mrs. Theoclore llrantly has been the social clireetor of the hall. h . Helen Meloy The aclministration makes every attempt to arrange rooms in the best possible way for the promotion of irienclship and Congeniality among' the resiclents. lliaeh quarter the members of the North Hall club give a formal dance. llnring' the winter quarter the resi- flents are hostesses at several Sun- ilay-aiternoon teas to which the oe- eupants of the dormitories and so- rority ancl fraternity houses are inyitecl. 1951 SOUTH HALL CLUB Men,5 Dormitory OFFICERS IIFRNUARDT BERGESON ...,. ..........,.. l frcsiclcnt XVILLIAM XVH ITEI I EAD ,....... ,...,. V ice-President Officers of South Hall club, of which all men residing in the State l'nix'ersity Mens dormitory are automatically members, are elected during the nrst week of the autumn quarter. The club sponsors one dance a quarter with a lireside between quarters and a speaker is invited to the lobby every NVednesday evening to address the students. During the winter quarter the usual novelty dance was a "tie ball" and was con- sidered one of the most successful of the University season. A ban- quet for the out-going freshmen is held in the spring quarter and is the highlight of the club's social func- tions. Proctors are selected from among the upper classmen in the hall and the State University selects a inan- ager, assistant manager and medical proctor from among the older stu- dents. South Hall is one of the few university dormitories in the United States under student management. 4 if, 'Y , 5514531 ww l96j INDEPENDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS GEORGE BOILEAU ..,A....,.,w.,.,ww....,,.. ,,vw,,,, C hairman ICX LE RICH C................,............. ......,,..........w..., ..... S e cretary DELEGATES AT LARGE Klillarfl Evenson, Emma Bravo, Dick Shaw, George Boileau Senior Delegates XYalter Pool lcvle Rich Junior Delegates Laura Martin Harvey Thirloway lnclepenflent stuclents uf the State l'niversity numbering approximate- ly six hunilrecl, organized into the .Xssociaterl Non-Fraternity an rl Non-Sorority sturlents two years ago following a mass meeting held early in the spring quarter uf WSI. This is the lirst time in the his- tory of the l'11ive1'sity that the non- affiliatefl students have organizefl into a group inclucling both men anfl women. lfach quarter the lnclepenclents give at least three social functions Sophomore Delegates ,Toe Vvagner Rose Girson Freshman Delegates Gayle Gibson Joe' Swan consisting of mixers, carnival mlanees. skating parties, formal clances, ancl a spring picnic. In May, 1931, cluring the tirst year of its existence, the organization produced a musical comecly, "Purple Towers," in the VX'ilma Theater unrler the sponsorship of the lJis- abled American Veterans. The governing body of the lnfle- penclent group consists of twelve rlelegates selecterl from its meni- bers, two representatives electeil from each class, anal four from the school at large. Swan Evenson Thirloway Pool Boileau Wagner Shaw Martin Rich Bravo Girson Gibson I9 v Lawrence Neff lfvcryone in the School of For- estry belongs to the Forestry Club. Dues are one dollar per quarter. The executive board consists of the president, secretary, one delegate from each class and one delegate from the graduate students enrolled. The most important activities of the club are the all-university skat- ing rink, which is constructed and maintained by club members, and the Foresters' ball, which has be- come nationally famous. All guests are expected to attend in costumes suitable to the old west, the gym- FORESTRY CLUB OFFICERS LAW RENCE lv EP l' ...,..,...,,........,.,,..i., .. ,,........,, President RQBERT HOLGREN ......... ......,. V ice-President nasium is appropriately decorated and Paul Bunyan is annually in- vited. The purpose of the organization is to furnish a common meeting ground between students and fac- ulty. ln the fall quarter the club sponsors a hike and in the spring a picnic is given. Regular meetings are held on the first and third Xlfednesdays of the month and out- side speakers are frequently ob- tained. Refreshments are always served under the supervision of a student who has been elected cook for the year. a is - Tl - A l T981 FORESTRY RIFLE CLUB OFFICERS EDXVIN RAUMA ..V... .,.... P resident Faced with linancial difficulties early in the year and handicapped throughout the 1952-33 season by lack of a coach, members of the School of Forestry Ride Club relied upon previous experience and made a good showing, completing the thirteenth year for the club in Feb- ruary. ,X prone match was held with the lfnited States Forest Service RiHe Team on the Forest Service rifle range in the basement of the Chamber of Commerce building. Lincoln Landall was high-point man of the match for the School ot For- estry with a score of l.95 points from a possible ZOO. Twenty-two members reported regularly and an attempt was made during' the spring quarter to hold practice in Pattee canyon with the .30-O6-caliber service rifle. A more successful season is anticipated for the coming year with increased fa- cilities for practice incident to the opening' of the new R. U. T. C. rifle range on the campus. Wfelton Brooks Brierley Fagar Stephens Holland Harden Isaacson Wfagner Rauma Landall Jensen Hague E991 Richard Schneider Press Club is an organization of all students taking journalism. It was established to form a common meeting ground for journalism stu- dents, to further their major work in the State University and to pro- vide discussion on journalistic ques- tions. Men and women faculty inem- bers address the group on subjects pertaining to the various phases of the field of journalism. The outstanding social event of the year is the annual Press Club PRESS CLUB OFFICERS RICHARD SCHNEIDER ,........,....... .........,.... P resident MERCEDES SPRAGUE .,....... .,.,.,. V ice-President banquet honoring Dean A. L. Stone, which is held at Bonner. Proniinent men and women engaged in journal- ism in the city of Missoula are also guests. "The Shack Splinterf, a sinall four-page paper, was established last year and is published at each meet- ing of the club. Uther activities of the group in- clude Dean Stone Night, also honor- ing the school's dean, and a field trip taken to points of historical interest outside of the city. - -, 4 9 H001 PHARMACY CLUB OFFICERS ROBERT DUSSAULT ,.A..., ,,.,,,,,,,,,. P resident TLLMA Cl1RTSE .....,....,.w... ...... V ice-President Students registered in the Phar- macy School automatically become members of the Pharmacy Club, which is an auxiliary of the Mon- tana State Pharmaceutical Associa- tion. Members of this group, upon passing the state pharmacy exami- nation, become members of the state association. This organization is both a scho- lastic and social one, The purpose is to create a greater interest in the science of pharmacy and to encour- ancl a spirit of the students age good fellowship co-operation among Robert Dussault and faculty of the School of Phar- macy. During the fall quarter a mixer is giyen so that new members may be- come better acquainted. A dance is held during the winter quarter and in the spring a picnic completes the club's social activities. Trips are generally taken to the nearby in- dustries that are of interest to phar- macy students. Meetings are held once a month, at which time speeches are given by someone in this vocation on topics relating to pharmacy. H1011 amiga f, , f X XQJ J W f kk M swfwz, 1 swff' ', ' -X .-gal mp- ,,,,,. , , QE? JNL? gift, ff-3.9 X if se '44 1? 'S ,-'S' M '--X- - . "" ' 'mm-.'.::2iia1'. f-:' 1 SPANISH CLUB 3 ' at 5 W 2.1393 ,yy M, 3 ,V V 9,4v' fJ, Ish" .bfi 'u 5' 7 'S' ' ' ' ' , ' . li X1 A L E S l-L L L .. ,,....,,,,,..,.... ..,.........L, l 3 re s 1 de nt 'X ,Q ll' 'X ,T . Y . . .....,, A ' - ' i S X lRt INIA HANLULR Vice President 'gi f if s ' ig ' S was ' V 'yu W , Eva Lesell Spanish Club was organized ten years ago by Professor B. E. Thomas, with Elsie Eminger as its first president. Since that time the organization has been directed by Miss Eminger, Cecile Virginia Sughrue, and Prof. Thomas. Meet- ings are usually held every other lYednesday at the various fraternity and sorority houses. Every year the group gives a "Pinata," the Spanish Christmas festival. Un February 23, the club, in co-operation with the Masquers, presented a two-act play, "As i Se Escribe La Historia" fThus ls His- tory XYrittenj by Quintero broth- ers. Twelve students took part in this play. A special program was prepared by the club in commemoration of Pan-American day on April 14. President Hoover, in 1930, set aside this day in recognition of the growth and interest in Latin America. The program included the impressive Hag' service, in which the twenty- one iiags of the Pan-American re- publics were honored. 51021 BUS AD CLUB Commercial Club OFFICERS CHARLES GAVGIIAN ,,,,,, ,4.,,,,,,.,.. 1 'resident 1'11.OR.X HORSKY .....,,,. ,.,A, V ice-President T11is YCZII' l11Zl1'1iS t11e 1'e11rg'2111iz21- tion 111 t11e students of t11e SC1111111 of linsiness .Xf11111l11Stl'21t1Ol1. 1X Contest 1y21s 1'e1d t11 f1CtC1'1111l1f3 El new 11211111- for t11e 11rg'z111iz11t11111 211111 t11e 11211111- 11118 .Xd Club was C11OSC'11. 71,1116 21C- tiye 1l1C11113E'1'S1111J is e1111111ose11 111 twenty students C11OS6l1 by t11e i11- st1'net111's 21s t11ose 111051 interested in t11e 1y11r11 111 t11e depz1rtn1ent. t1T?ll'1t'S f12111fI11Zl11 was president t11e first f1L12lI'1ICI' and was succeeded t11e next 1jL1Zl1"EC1' by P10111 H11TS1ij', who was 101'111C1'1f' yiee-11res111e11t. 1362111 Rob- ert C. Line, 1562111 111 t11e School 111 linsiness ,AC11111l11St1'3'f1Ul1, is t11e 2111- yisor 111 t11e g1'1111p. T11e object of t11e club is to Create 21 Q'l'CZ1fC1' interest in t11e business w11r1d 21nd to e11co11r21g'e Q1 1od 1cC111flXV' s11i11 21nd co-o11er21ti1111 Ell1101lQ'111C st11- dents 211111 faculty 111 t11e se1111o1. Meetings are 116161 every two weeks 21nd t11e 211111 t11is ye21r 1121s 156611 to 1121ye discussion groups between t11e students r21t11er 1112111 to 1121ye down- to11'11 spe211cers IIS was t11e Cnst11n1 before. Mattson Shields Lnnpus Sullivan Peterson .Heagy Deibel Sanford Horsky GaUg11a11 Miller Lloyd Logan Leslie 11031 wwf? ,j " 1. . ' kk 3. , I X QM -ss .ia zpgsfre-Av , 3 -sri fa? 'K 1 -I ,g.j"" ggi' rp- z lv R. O. T. C. The Grizzly Battalion of the Re- serve Officers' Training Corps was first established on the State Uni- versity campus in 1919. under the National Defense Act of 1916, which provided for a regular army and a national guard and reserve force, and was revised in 1920 to establish a firmer basis. Enrollment in this unit has grown from 243 to 325 during the last ten years, and 12 officers are turned out a year, to be commissioned as sec- ond lieutenants in the Gfiicers' Re- serve Corps. Men who do not elect to take more than the two-year course, receive certificates of pro- Hciency for non-commissioned of- ficer grades. The unit is inspected every year by a representative of the Wfar De- partment. Major Root of Fort Mis- soula conducted the training inspec- tion for 1933, and Colonel sl. G. Pil- low from San Francisco headquart- ers, the administrative. In 1928 the Grizzly Battalion was given the rating of excellence which has been held continuously since then and is indicated by the blue star on the uniform sleeve. lncluded in the year's routine are the Armistice Day ceremonies, the Track Meet parade and the placing of traffic and field guards during the Meet. Major George L. Smith, Captain Fred ll. Rogers, Captain Albert Rothermich, Sergeant Maywood Kirkwood and Sergeant C. XV. Peterson are in charge of the local unit. 51041 m A iq" ffl f 2 f , I 51 r", 7 '. , O O dw ici If I - f v 1' r f f -f ,if . . 7f 75 1 pj'i 'j 15 'V ' ' 1-L - , " N ,. Hu, , - jf 2' nw 1,V'l1-.r1"j:'4W A 1 'unf lr H 4 44 .1 ,AL rx ., xh- l. F. n. IU.. fn 1. v 125' ., ts ,, ,U4 'IJ ll' If vf. r i. .1 ,, .pg , , .' v ,,V HI-JINX COMMITTEE "Must Xlve Go On," a inusical re- vue by Leslie Pace, was chosen as tl1e 1932 Hi-'linx prodiictioii. More than ninety Students took part i11 this twenty-two scene Show, whicl1 included singiiig, dancing, sketches and take-oils on cainpns life. 1211111121 lirayo, assisted hy lion Marrs, lletty lfelleher and Oskar Liinpus, 111a11- aged the show. Coinmittees were headed hy rlfUlll Coleinan, Nl oy llrowniiig, Nat .Xllen, sl e r o 111 e Frankel, lelarold Shaw, Alice Taylor and hlaines l-ikes. Ticket sales for this show were doubled over tl1at of last year by coinbining the ticket sale with a popularity contest to name HMiSs State U11iyersity of Montana." Ade- laide Olinger was elected over Lea Silverman, Lina Greene, Kay Bailey and Virginia Cooney. Tl1e popu- larity conteSt, ticket Sales and adver- tising' were handled hy Mercedes Sprague, Margaret Raitt and Stan- ley Hill. Sigma Delta Chi and rfllCtZl Sigina Phi, honorary jo111'11alis1n QITJLIPS, re- yiyecl tl1e piihlication of "Dirty Socks," a razz sheet of campus life. Coleinan Frankel Marrs Kennedy Liinpus Kelleher llrayo Meloy llrowniiig Taylor H1071 Barnard Hewitt LITTLE THEATER Montana Masquers are completing their twenty-ninth year of activity. and their first year under their new dramatic director, Barnard Hewitt. Une major play was produced each quarter, as well as a number of one-- act bills. "R, U. Ru" by Karel Capelq, was produced as the major fall play and was given at the Missoula County high school on Tll2l1lliSg'lX'l1l:Q', and in the Little Theatre on November 28. This drama of robot rebellion was one of the most extensive and ambitious undertakings in Masquer history. Leading members of the cast were. Ruth XVallace, Leslie Pace, Jerome Frankel, Curtis Barnes, Elmo Cure. Martha Kimball, Gene Manis and Robert Bates. The elab- orate and ehfective settings were un- der the supervision of Esther Porter, technical director for the L i t t l e Theatre. Miss Porter came to Mon- tana from Vassar. A. A. Milne's "The Truth About Blaydsf' was the major play of the winter quarter. Produced in the e , ix f Ji K Tiuunii' ' it ml, il X 'FP y , . Q? H081 Little Theatre on February 16 and 17, large crowds attended both per- formances of this English drawing- rooni comedy, portraying the life of the aged English poet, lllavds. Les- lie Pace, Ruth Perhain, Helen Marie Donahue. Ossia Taylor, R o b e rt Bates and Dori Marrs played lead- ing roles in this production. "Dr, Knock," a French satire on the pseudo-medical profession, was given in the Little Theatre on April lg and l9. This was the lirst pro- duction of this plav in America and was favorably received bv cainpus and Missoula audiences. .lules Ro- inains has incorporated in this farce clever and sparkling' coniedv. cutting' satire and swift-moving action. Mov- able scenery and a V708 inodel auto were features ofthe hrst act. Clever pantoniinie and characterizations were high lights of the two final acts. Leslie Pace, Alice Taylor, Don Marrs, Augie Yidro, Marv lsabel Stewart, Margot Milne, Peter Me- loy, Martha Kimball, Eugene Hun- ton, Phil Pollard and Robert Bates were outstanding' in their roles. Three bills of one acts, all student- directed, were produced during' the year. An innovation this year has been the use of settings for these bills, rather than the use of plain drapes. This has added niuch to the eltectiveness of the productions. "La Manana del Sol," also a one- act, was produced February 23 on the same brograin with the Spanish two-act ".Xsi Se Escribe La His- toria," which was produced by the Spanish club and directed by Elsie Eininger. "Souls of Consideration," by Mel- vin Maury, selected as the winner of the Masquer one-act play contest, was produced on the spring' quarter bill of one acts. Maury is a sopho- more in the State Lniversity and his original play, a clever comedy, was well received. 51091 Darrell Parker lixtensive student participation featured forensic activities at the State University this year. Spon- sored by the Montana Debate union, with Harvey Thirloway as president, the popularity of debate as an extra-curricular activity has been steadily on the increase. Debate activities were mainly with teams from other state schools. and the State University received favorable decisions in a majority of DEBATE the encounters. The womens team, composed of Helen Huxley, Cath- erine Sinnott, Dorothy Leonard and Elinore Shields, earned the state championship by victories over all of their opponents. The outstanding accomplishment was the winning of second place in the Pi Kappa Delta provincial con- vention at Bozeman the latter part of March. Edward Alexander won the 1llQ1l.S extemporaneous speaking contest, Dorothy Fetterly and Don- ald Creveling placed second in womens and men's oratory, and the two debate teams tied for third place. Darell Parker, debate coach, has just completed his third year at the State University of Montana. From the standpoint of student participa- tion and favorable decisions, he has been highly successful. Simangan Fellows VanNoy VVickWare Frisbie Magnuson Raquel Rhude Klett Huxley Thirloway Leonard Shields Mills Parker Ccoachl U10 1 1 X fifiifv ' w 4 xy lj! QWW gh' 'f -' 4, h- 7 mf' ww:-5 ff , 7 4, wig 3 ffffluf, if ,fi 'Q X53 V .. ' 5 Si, -' X 2,5 :..GgyLg X Ji if V . ,M ff 2 Dunn - HoFFmer Thirloway 7 News Varsity l Presudent Debate Union 1 l 'QQ 'il' N 35 L K. N Likes- Gulliclfson - Dixon A QX'f 1 j PoIi1icalUebai'e Fo o r Orafory l Q J 'Qs f Huxly - Smnott A 3 Womerfs Varsity Creveling Oratory fp ff ,. e Nw, Wy' X',.?3,x .M 1,,.n:2,-13.4 ' 1 I v 4, 9, Freed Kllenhans 1 Women'5 Freshman team ff . Bunch S Coach H-Q., . f, . ,ff"'?f'g . 1 7 - I lflllj 4 ,ff I I ff VM' ' 4 1 xx X y X . -.wllxl f L., X Shields - Leonarcll VV0rner1'S Varsity Fetterly Orafory l 3 Kelleher Ovatory . fff -.gk XJ: X- ef JR ff Frnsbne -- VanNoy Mews Freshman Team YQHESTFW l..,i.g?I g S M -f1'fJvz:1 Jus 2 X 77 n W,S,k9HJH ' I7 Y' N , Id R! ,F x ' ,gy .-9115! , k 4 W" 1' 152 . f f g f: If x A WW ?X. gh M may ,QQ-iff M'-ci -. W K ,Kmv2fan bfx X ,,,, 7 W Mag: f-gf, 5, 1 --,mx , 1 ' A f fi A K 'K Gif- fy - ' 'gffjfvgkif Y f554M TL?f?MQ? w' L112J VARSITY VODVIL Kappa Alpha Theta presenting "L'Aniour Toujours" and Phi Delta Theta presenting "XYhereas, Hence- forth and Hereafteru were awarded First places in the 1933 Varsity Vodvil production at the XYilnia theater. Second places were awarded to "Bell's Idea" by Kappa Kappa Gam- ma and to 'tIt's Not in the Cards" by the Independent men. Seven acts were entered, among which Alpha Phi's "Pennies on Parade" presented an original theme featuring dance choruses. Vocal and violin trios. Something new in Varsity Vodvil skits was given in Phi Sigma Kappa's "Non Compus Mentisf' a satire on the dry-wet situation. "Jungle Jingles," by Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ollered an excellent orchestra featuring Bill Hawke as a cannibal king. Varsity Vodvil was particularly successful this year. due to the ex- cellent planning of Richard Schneid- er, manager of the show. and to the well-executed publicity campaign carried out by Tom Coleman, as- sisted by Stanley Hill and Mercedes Sprague. The show was run off smoothly under the direction of Richard Shaw, stage manager. Mercedes Sprague conducted the ticket sales and Frank Lenzendorfer was in charge of general details. l Coleman Schneider Sprague Hill Shaw H131 STATE UNIVERSITY BAND The Grizzly band, under the di- rection of Stanley Teel, is recog- nized as an essential part of campus activities. The group adds mate- rially to the success ul ly. O. l. L. parades. rallies and athletic contests. Although the size of the band is no larger than in other years, one of the vital factors in its excellency this year has been the extraordinary amount of freshman talent. lllembers of the Grizzly band led the parade preceding the Grizzly- Bobcat game in Rutte, and played a joint program with the Robcat band on Clark Held before the game. During the winter quarter they gave a concert under the auspices of the School of Music. In opening the thirtieth lnterscholastic Track and Field meet the group joined the pa- rade of contestants and played dur- ing the intermissions. The purchase of new equipment. including instruments and uniforms, was made possible by proceeds from a band mixer and an appropriation from the Uiar Department at Vllash- ington, D. C. George Dovingdon is the student leader, and Eldon Coney, manager. The personnel includes : Thelma Duck, NYillard Peterson. Ernest Logan, Edward Hall, .lohn Dow- ney, Fred G'Dell, Andreas Grande, .Xrthur Dellord and Philip Man- ning, cornets: XYilliam XYhitehead, Milton Anderson, Philip Miller. Mason Melvin, Montague Smith. Carl Pearson and George Baldwin, trombonesl John XVeaver, ,lames Nash and Archie lfimpel, bari- tones: Dudley lilrown, Dennis Ro- vero, Alem LaBar, Richard Armel- ing and Robert Moody, horns: Edf ward bledery. -lack XVaite, Frank Martin and Kermit Eckley, tubas: Leslie Pace. Richard Farnsworth. NVilfred McC1'ea and Philip Pollard. percussion: Robert Ruehrwein, Rus- sel XYhite, Kenneth Hufford, Leon- ard Langen, John Shenk, Dorothy Howard, Grant Raitt, Clifford Haug- land, Frank Hazelbaker, Carroll Ayers, Lucille Lindgren, Alan High, NVesley Harden and XValton Cos- grove, B Hat clarionets: Thomas Crum, .loe Gillen, Reaman Sherman, Paul Reddick and Lloyd Bernhard, saxophones: George Dickel, alto clarinet: Wlilliam Clarke, bass clari- net: Edward Cooney and ,lack Lewellen, flute and piccolog Leo Yaliton, oboe. K' 3 5 c 6 'L Y I 3 ft X H141 INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK MEET COMMITTEE As appointees ofthe Faculty Intel: scholastic Committee, the Student Interscholastic Committee assumes the governing function of student p ar t i c i p a t ion in Interscholastic Track and Field Meet. The group was headed in 1933 by Horace Vlfar- den. Vpon the activities of the various sub-committees depend much of the success of the meet. Paul Bischoff, instructor in the Department of For- eign Languages, acts as advisor and is the representative of the Faculty Interscholastic Committee. Members of the committee and their duties: Horace NVarden, chair- mang Mary Breen, secretaryg Claget Sanders and Lina Greene, house dec- orationsg Lee Kennedy and Mary Breen, campus decorations: Cregg' Coughlin, Chief Bear Paw, and Es- ter Strauss, president of Tanan-of- Spur, supervised their organizations in welcoming' participants and guests to Interscholasticg Michael Kennedy and Robert Davis, publicity. An addition to the 1935 committee func- tions vvas an information booth in the Florence hotel with Robert Hen- don, chairman, Robert Corette, Ted Cooney, James Brown, Emma Bravo and Virginia Connolly, assistants. Kennedy Sanders Corette XVarden Shaw Coughlin Cooney Breen Greene Connolly Coe Kindschy Bravo H151 WOlVIEN'S GLEE CLUB XX'ith a membership ahnost double that of last year, the State Cniver- sity XYomen's Glee Club, under the direction uf DeLoss Smith, dean of the School of Music, spent an active and profitable year. lts activities include a varied pro- gram presented at Main Hall during' winter quarter: live numbers on May 12, before the presentation of awards during lnterscholastic Track XYeelc, Commencement numbers: a recital in collaboration with the Men's Glee Club at Main Hall: a concert featuring' Rossetter G. Cole's "Rock of Liberty" in combi- nation with the Missoula Choral So- ciety and the Men's Glee Club. The combined clubs furnished the liacca- laureate music, DeLoss Smith, director, is satis- lied with the progress of the or- ganization, and believes it superior to those of former years. lts personnel: First sopranos- Margaret llielenberg, Kathryn Borg, Frances Graves, Helen Halloran, Norma Hammer, Martha Kimball, Eleanor MacDonald, Lotus McKel- vie, Katherine Moore, Gladys Mayo, Lucille Saner, Lucy Strainis, Qssia Taylor. Second sopranos-Martha Averill, Ruth Benson, ,lean Britell. Mabel Colby, Harriet Calhoun. Dorothy Clinger, Dorothy Eastman, Annie Evans, Marjorie Fee, 'lean Gordon, Edith Hanlcins, Lura 'lean Hunt, Dorothy Howard, Genevieve Krum, Kathryn Potter, Betty Ross. Ellen Shields, Mary Storey, Eleanor Speaker, Peggy XYilcox. Altos- Dorothea Applequist, Mary Brick- son, Kathleen Dunn, Martha Davis. Mary Emmett, Lois Elda Howard, .loan Mathews, Alice Helen Patter- son, Gladys Swanson, Margaret Sul- livan. r H161 DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS The Department of Fine Arts, for the last eight years under the direc- tion of Prof. C. H. Reidell, offers to Montana students courses similar in content to those of the large eastern art schools. Although the basic ele- ments of design, drawing and paint- ing are included r e g u l a r l y, the courses vary each year with chang- ing trends and the student personnel. Professor Reidell has introduced both a study of color theory and of value tones. The History of Art class, which had its largest member- ship during the past year, includes a general survey of the art of peoples of all times. In the second year De- sign classes, actual stage settings are planned. An optional Lite class is conducted in the evening. Une freshman lecture series sponsored by the department included 25 lectures from outside sources on major sub- jects as a background for art. H1171 Mary E. Woody 'WFS Kathleen Harrigan THE 1933 SENTINEL MARX E. XVOQDY .....,. .........,.EE ,....,.,.........., ....,....E.,.........E.wA....,.... 1' - d itor KATHLEEN HARRIGAN ....,..... v NVith the resignation of the editor and business manager appointed in the spring of 1932, the Sentinel al- most sang its swan song. At a meet- ing' of Central Board in co-operation with Publications Board it was de- cided to appoint new oflicers and continue on. Business Manager lYith the beginning of XVinter quarter 1933, Mary E. XfVoody, as editor, and Kathleen Harrigan, as business manager, took over the an- nual. Handicapped by a late start but aided by an efficient staff and the spirited co-operation of the Uni- versity student body, the 1933 Sen- tinel comes to you. Francisco Hill Busey Benton Taylor Crutchfield Coleman O'Rourke Foot Colby Webster Nimbar Raitt Sprague Willard f1181 Q dwik Dick Schneider -lohn Curtis THE MONTANA KAIMIN Begun as a literary magazine in -Iune, 1893, the Montana liaiinin. odicial publication of the students of the State l'niyersity, has devel- oped into a four-page newspaper which appears seini-weekly and chronicles the current events of the campus. liditorial and business depart- nients of the liainiin are both in the hands of students. The editorial stahl undertakes the nexvs-gathering, writing' and editing' of the paper, while the advertising staff solicits and writes advertising' copy. Un February 20, l953, the lxainiin celebrated its second year of having' been printed in the "Shack" on its own press. Equipment of the press shop has been donated by companies and newspaper offices throughout the state. ,lohn Curtis, Libby, and Richard Schneider, lXflissoula, have been edi- tor and business manager respective- ly ol the liaiinin for the year 1932-33. Sprague Mills Furlong Benton M. Kennedy R. Kennedy Foot Coleman VVillard Curtis Hill Busey Harden L119j THE FORESTRY KAIMIN STAFF .1 Q E L FR Y K M A11 ARNE FOSDAL .... 1061 Fry11111a11 T116 1f111'6511'v ,K211111111 15 2111 21111111211 11121gaz1116 w111611 21615 215 Z1 111611111111 111 6111112161 1161w6611 21111111111 111 1116 SC114f'101 of F111'6511'y 211111 1116 51111161118 211161111111g SC1111111. 121111611 211111 111111- 1i5116111 by 1116 FO1'CS'E1'y C1l11J, 11 11215 21 611'61112111o11 111 11C2l1'1y 111166 1111111- 5a1111 61111165. T116 11121gaz1116 611111211115 116W5 of 1116 Fo1'65161'5' 112111, 1116 Forestry R1HC 611111, 1D1'L11C1S, 1116 F111'6511'y 611111 211111 511611 1111.115 216111111165 215 1116 511211- ing 1'1111C 211111 11111'21111111'211 51111115. T116 . ,....1X1El11E1g1l1Q,' W'1LL1A M DAVIS ......,, STAFF ' 121111111 RICHARD XNV1"11r.11,A1X1,'.Ti,,1 ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, E 1111111 FRED HENSON .................... ...,...., 1 35511612116 121111111- JACK HTNMAN .......... ........ A 550611116 Editor 13115111655 Manager .......C11'C1112111o11 Managcr S1,J1'111g' 11-1115 111 1116 jllllitdl' 211111 5611101 61215565 111 1116 561111111 2116 111561155611, 211111 2l1't1C1SS by g121111121165 111 1116 SC111'IO1 111 F11r6511-y EITC 11111111511611. A111111161' 162111116 111 1116 111agaz1116 15 21 Co1151211111y 1611g111611111g 11116610151 111 21111111111. T116 NV651, 215 11 15 11111111111 tif? F111- 65161'5, 15 1631111611 111 11111St1'8.f1011S 211111 111161151 11111111511611 111 1116 11111111. T1115 y6211' 1116 1JT11D11C3.tTiTJ1T 15 1161116211611 111 D11 N1. XV. S6v61'y 111 1116 1JC172L1't111C1l1l of 13-111211151. 1 136115011 Davis Fryk111a11 H1201 VVh1ta116r 170511211 H1111112111 Richard Lake COLLEGIANA BOARD OF EDITORS v f RICHARD LAKE... ,.......,,........,.,,...... .....,,...,... ...,,.......,.....,........ L l 121111112111 JOHN HOUSTON, PETER MELOY, KENNETH PECK, BETTY FOOT LEONARD Tx,l1NT'lELD ....,................,.... . .,,.. ....... B usiness Manager Collegiana, red-covered. 111111160- graphed n1agazine of student O1DlI1iO1l a11d literary efforts, reached tl1e con- clusion of its second successful year with tl1e issue pri11ted this Spring. Originated to become a means of encouraging student creative work. it serves n1ucl1 tl1e same purpose as did tl1e early Frontier, before that magazine l1ad outgrown campus COl1'E1'llJU'EiO1lS. Short stories, poetry, e s s a y s. H211 sketches Zlllll controversial articles are contained in eacl1 issue. A board of editors, of students in- terested in tl1e continued publication of tl1e magazine, decides the policy of eacl1 issue. Cornelia lilittke, Havre, was tl1e chairman of the First years board of editors, and Richard Lake, Judith Gap, l1as l1eld that po- sition this year. Leonard Kenlield, Inverness, l1as been b11s111ess man' ager of tl1e magazine. The circ11la- tion supplies the sole source of rev- e11ue for the publication. THE ALUMNUS Alumni of the State University of Mon- tana are kept informed about their school and their class-mates through the pages of the Montana Alumnus, quarterly publica- tion of the Alumni association. ulessie Cam- bron Treichler has been editor of the Alum- nus for the last three years. A feature of the magazine is the Class Notes, a group of letters written by class secretaries telling of the whereabouts of members of their classes. Henrietta Wfilhelm is editor of this section -Q of the magazine. Contributed news stories written by alum- Jessie Treichler ni and undergraduates of the State Univer- sity deal with their jobs and with current university news, respectively. Qutstanding alumni are occasionally featured. The Montana Alumnus first appeared in the spring of 1922, when Wfilliam J. jameson was its editor. This spring marked the Hnal issue as the Alumnus will be suspended for the next year. R'-Z5 S tt rrr' A THE FRONTIER Qutstanding among regional magazines is the Frontier, edited and published by H. G. Merriam, chairman of the Department of English at the State University. A high literary standard is characteristic of all stories and poems published in this maga- zine, and the Northwest, featured in most of the contributions, receives especial em- phasis in a section devoted to the reprinting of historical documents. Edward I. O'Brien included "An Arrival at Carthage," by Scammon Lockwood, in his collection of "The Best Short Stories of 1932," and he gave highest honors to three H, G, Merriam others of the Frontier stories. The Frontier was started in 1919 as a student publication, but it has out- grown that phase of its development. Its contributors today are scattered over the United States. Each quarterly issue contains the most finished work of outstanding writers. H221 greekj n A f 1 W . wg-Q-fr-ma 4' -w ., V I , INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS THEODORE COONEY ...........,..,..... ROBERT LESLIE ........... HUBERT SIMMONSI. ,... .... . Alpha Tan Omega ..,..,. Delta Sigma Lamlida A..... Kappa Sigma ...... llhi Delta Theta ...L.E., Phi Sigma Kappa ...,,. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..,aa. ,-N . 1 . Sigma Chr.. ,. Sigma Nu ,..... Secretary-Treasurer President Vice-President Theodore Cooney W'illiam IVade George Bovingclon Robert Somerville Hubert Simmons Leland Story Herman Diekel W'illia1n Veeder -lames Sonstelie Kenneth XVoodward Robert Leslie Orin Cure Theodore Cooney NYilliam Dixon Newell Gough Howard G-ulliekson Marion McCarty Somerville Dickel Gough Simmons Sonstelie Bovingdon Storey Gullickson Limpus Dixon Cure Leslie McCarty Veeder Woodward Gaughn H1251 f ' if Q 4 f 5 x 'K X :N l Mi-sl n , ,ff 7 1 J A f I . f 1 .,. , :gf S I Q QA l ALPHA TAU OMEGA ,- . ,, . 4-' ,S A ' :epig vt 3 f i f f : f, W' i f , A .. 1 - , W 'f , 11, -.ff 7 f im 1. Y' S f, -1-, - -:fi V- - f f, mn. 'Nuff A , 2 , , A 5' ' ---, iq, 2 NW ra fi -'- fi. -H ,SM my " is. - is its N N' p l -2- ., ' ' 5 xiii sip 1. X ,Q t --.-- XM A , ff .,. ' ' ---- -. ,, .. "F YI: Q Y N wg, if '- f ' 'f" '..g'xef p X Q" ' Q .. 5. 9' ' ' we ' 4 ix' 'ii A i f . W as U , A X ff . X! , , we 9-5 , x, , A A .A af , N ts, f , -- xx . , 5 , f t gfff: -. -,L in if . 5 fix X N W-+,.'Qafi4' 5 Y. A N.,. V l l K . X V., .,A. b . V N E, .CS X -Ar, L P .si ' " -- . f I 'Q' W' iw' We if Q ' ' .W ff ma.: if N nt- it ,,,, ..: -C' iw. uw 5' V' 1,4 W- ,- X Q - W . Q 5? i W ' , , , rf- A A - , 3? ,Wx If -1 H x Q4 2 .. A Frazier Bovingdon Elderkin Geil Emery House Lanzendorfer Malone Oech Delta Xi Chapter Established 1923 96 Chapters Ragsdale Mills Schneider .,...........---' 528 Daly Avenue H261 v, Daigle Fellows Jones Smoot LeBar Neff Wzifl e we i 4 Founded at Virginia 'A ' Military rf: . ax s , izmugkig, ILA... 4 Institute, Richinoncl, Virginia 1865 1'.'A'K1lef?l 4 u i l A I i u 1 DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA , A e ff ,emi 2, ax f-I s A " ,Ji tw- . f - L MSN C, ws. f, S Q ,, v f 5. ,Z ,AH ly , ' 5 X I' ' - 5 X is sa A Q 86 - f ' ' W I , ' " A A X b 5 j 'J 5 - 4 iz 1- K , . A ,, Q Q -f f X mi g ' V "' ' K 'Nw w 4 'R 1 me "' 1 f 'A' it if V. A Q, '- X 5 l as . A , 6 2 ' get f' Q A is ein Asx if A X s . A -" ' , ff mg , X . K, 11223 V 'f' X V - 3 ' - K K , Y alps. , V , Sf 5 ma? ds gf QF, 'V 'W-'iii j li el U s I df' . 5' ..x.. 'gk 6' s- ' P' - - - f 1 , Q x 1 ,V , . , ve. I :Lim-K C K , ., -e t f M f , X 5 T, , fl f A ,L 49 if fx , M ,gf ' in av- v 'fm C QQ ' ' - 1 AV j mv , C K Q--ity -Q. s .M s H ff I' g e jc' ' il ai 2 s pje - . .. is W X I I . ,. 33 gs 4:3 R , ,- 5 .3 A Jkt Vx ff f as as - he fm -f 'af ff' i N 2 I -A , X x "4 'I' ' i f? ..,1 , . 1- 1 ' ' Q 1 Q ' 'l' .f" xx s .X , i' ' sr Xu A is I. . N . 5, " si I " "ri in if 'V' 1 ' 5' gi I' iimiik U " X 4 I View . 5.-V , Q A ,li Z f- f f H Q - H 'cr' f W 2 N . ' A .Sw - f x if? M, x , t ek Almieh Alclerieh Bateman Christiansen Clark Coleman Curcly Disney Edgemond Evenson Fallman Farnsworth Heller Hewett Hannant Knievel Koyl Larkey MeCorinic-il: MeVey Meyers Odden Perrault Roberts Simmons Skones St. John Thomas Shoemaker Founded at University of California, Rerkeley, California. l92l NVest 340 University Avenue H271 Theta Chapter Established 1927 13 Chapters ,i A i PHI DELTA THETA A . .V 17, C ,, V W ' ,-ve '. i f - i fifty rafts ifwwifr r ,f V -3- Gif -fr fi: ..., -' " J w e t er -7 .,. ' - I 473 QE? JW ,,., ' w w If, f We E C ' fu , A Y ' f ' .g,g,,f 5 ', -. , 141 , . U i ,f f 3 ' ft ' ' i i' in - M Q . 5 . P Siva 6' we ,Q ' - ' X, H ' 6 In vw M v A ,N gg i' as :WM vw 5 1 W , ' - ..A. A ' K if 5, we . 1' ' Q, '1 A' " 1 "" f .A 1 . 'Q 1 1 Z ,K i , 4 I ' J , i A ' t 13,3 ,f i 'Q W ' wi- 4-4 , Z ' i W M it fig 6 C -' - fx 1 ,, N g ' ,i " NWS G sg A, t A 35 , 4' M9 W " Q 1 af' 55 fl Q ef, va! e ' , 1 X -its ,,f A . ' N5 - e' vw' X .,w A V. is i M ' ii f y W-e C , - -W if i-52: it I C if in 3 X . ii is . .. ri Y Xt "nf an it- 'l fx- A If . . ii X 5? - VF fi- 'ol U' if t . .A- vfx , X f f ,,, 5 'N V ,,, A at ,. 24 , Haig N V J X fi Q , ,f t ,, . V N vi -Q ,, xt W Q 2 -Q . fi, '32 .,., . f , Q ei: i K i Baker Bates ZLICUS B1 VV. Cooney Bell Brown Cox Curtis Compton T. Cooney Diekel Duffy Ennis Fo Haugg Haugland Jeffery Locklen Lange-n Maury, M lVIoulton Nielson NENVgi2lI'Cl Pollard Provinse Rhude Rutherford Smith Vesely Wliite Tl. Wliite Wiga,l VVilkins Williz1.1iis Montana Alpha Chapter Established 1920 103 Chapters X Gillen Gnose 500 University Avenue I1281 Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio l8-IS 1 PHI fs b f , SIGMA KAPPA A six I, V, 71,1 tx +L W X 5 --Q- it fr : A -f A 2 ...K in m 2' 'A 2 1 1 a s 5, 3- ,iii ' H' ..1' 4- ie I R -- 5 as 2 e . ' ," fA,f is ' ifwi ,n. V" isea Q5 'f 2 si? I Q, I l Q . - A . 1 'TW , si gg age wif ,ff',f f f,e X WXWNWX, QQ r Qit'r -Wgwft .if x Y -A 4 ' -., e 'A' . f ,, ,fig f' L, V' 1 V V- L 4 ,.,, - ' ' W, so C C ' - ,.:I- . V ' 1' 4, , fvv "rj, fl f it - 5A .3415 C f ' ' A , eff L ' rw WV F- ly A ".- - -f 4' 3? W Us X . 5 A In im it X SR C, K 8, -. ,p W 'Z M 1 If Q i ' , wr SP 5. 'Ea . mg, J Lv f X 4 ' lit' . .rl ' 5 1 V -W , -A . ' - 6 0 li: f-fi? ' 4 F . X T i Y 2 f ff X W sis z ef H- ni , -X V. 655.3 X wr: Q, X , X ' ' 15 111 Xu EQ. x ," , ,W - X A, X ,,A, gf, , . if X - ,, X 1 . g, . ,, n' A. ' 'EER "-3.1 wtf . ci ' A V Q ,f - , N T , - I N. 5 W fvfv ? 5 ff 2. f ' ' ' li Few .X X if , X f " x " X 4 F iff ,fir - a ' we " J vu,-. " f , 1: ee If iii 42", f , f fri 1 l ' f ,f f f A X f'?.':" A - ,Z la ,. a y , 'ff J s ' ' XWQ, l -' 4 l Q I f 3 Allen Austin Bell Bischoff Bruinwell Brandenburg Brandt Cameron Clark Conners Cougill Cox Crutchfield Cunniff Cushman Elliott Else-worth Fogelsong Furlong Hollaway Hauck Holland Honnald Hovee Jensen Jones M. Kennedy R. Kennedy Kiely Leslie Lic-liner Nielson Seely Snyder Spaulding Stratton Teeggarflen Vvest YVoodward Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Massachusetts 1873 Mu Deuteron Chapter Estahlished l923 Chapters l0ll Gerald Avenue H291 'a SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON , A.., ,. . V rw f' "W Q ,' fe if Q 4- ,w "' 61 A ffZi:i" vw ' X 1, W 'L' J f ' R Q ' fl ,..- gf -.ff V "' r. gf jmlflg i . visa? 'T 'a fr e.i' f Q.QaW sa ' ii. . , n K Q- HEL ., V M xg - .gd A ,,.,,, w 5:4 iz f - A I . -QQQ 1 - 'sf N if i 1 3' 6' ' fm ii . in i Ti 'fi "' ' -' ixg K 'sw f bi A '-f' . we -. 'tt' 1 .- f- K 5, ax if 3 f . ,. if VVV, ' A gn W- 5 , - " as F- 7 1 . -Q ' .Q ,Q we , ,, , , 1 K, - V ' . ', 1 W gpq if- 1 ffa ff as r'r. ass ' l.s5k yf,:a 'V X , . A -v ' 2" f 4 vi qv. , :ai as .Q Q. ',' ', wr re- as -we 'MQ 5, -' ""' wr A ,. if ii 552' A avr' 4. A ,S -, X Ly f. . - I at -1 fig .. ---- - I - A We , ' , A ' . .44 fa f v - A ,V - 1 ' ' 'Q ... ' 'L' 'N 'W' F M " " M 'F ' . 3 'J ' X 2 A. 1' 'fm di! .- , Q 1, ' ' I ,A,L, , , Q 4 .. f ,K N . ,V . P L A-w K W if T.. if v- . .mfr , f " -1- ,U ' K' A ' ie , ' ex: "' L Wi ,, - -'fs-: 31 ear fi S? W .- fee L, we ' 45- V xse -Q ' Xl faasaf f wlaffa I., V .Z :.I , , W ., , D . if X ,X , I, . lm If Burks B. Cooney T. C Deschamps Hazelbaker Henningsen Hig- .An gland Black Blewett Brenner Browning DeVoe Fetterly Flynn Gates Gutchell ooney O. Cure E. Cure De Bord Hawke ham Hinnaland Hoven Huntsberger Huppe Johnson Lambert Lasby Lewellyn Malone Mattson McArthur McEacheron Peterson Raft Raitt Sehnell E. Sunderlin W. Sunderlin Wa.ite Valiton VVarden Wliiteliezicl Woocl Montana Beta Chapter Established 1927 108 Chapters 1120 Gerald Avenue f130j Founded at University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, 1856 we- SIGMA CHI n. . , .. .,. Q ,f . , .551 'Ji' f. 1. ,,, T 1' '- --fag: 'Q' f- if: 5' , t 'W S , 1 , ......, , ' n-- ..- "' 9 Q ' ju ' 1 'G' "" ' v . 'M' 421-wjkl I 'Z . hwy x. - 6 N is A ...- A , "f K H Xb 'ly f 1 5 1 A ' , f in , ft lk E . . ' A :'f'-'-Q 'M r W Q ' W A 5 i:Q:.. 3 - I' - "ea S N in X ' in il i V N' sf ' A mv fe" . X ' W- . ' ' .,.. 1 . ' an 51' . 1' ' ' in I -A v '15 - Z ep Ai " WL I ' ff ' ,ff 1 N2 . ,,,, 2 I., A 1 YQ rv' 5 V, ke.. x .3 4- y, N' N4 V ' ' WEEE? X i-ff. ' S 2" N f Q 0 9' 'W fs Q Q ' iw N f W You 1- '-- t N, f ,, 2 , ' l n- I.. M. XV L 8 L' - LJ ,- 5 Y ' A i . "" VN' ' my 1 A ,mv x b E , il: E fg 1 . I Vi 'V Qi, 1 x Q Q .... . ,si 'f -K 'W ' ' 3- i-.GQ 'E' Y is -A H' -, , ff' . N . .El 1 o ' .- , fslisxf- f 1 no-f V x . N. 1 4? 3. 'Qi Y- L ,., , -.-L. ,, K. by fi I sy 'Q 'fx S x ,.S. ' f , AX- -. 'w , gn-x ..- XUDYQL 4 av lf' f ,1 , ,Nl , ,. A , , v f Q ...- ...Q-, R+ 1 , 1 ,1 , f 5 X , i ... , Q 5 I N- M 1 V 4-un., v x. . x 2, f - X S 55 ,Q N ,Q 'Q 'Q I A ' 1 ,ge Q TQ L F V, , X, fc" 5M,...,w 1 , Q 'Ci 732 .gi ay xo , v, F' , Andrews Barnhill Bippus Elastic Carpet Coughlin Dixon Duff Dussault Flaiiagaii Flasticl Goodwin Gratton Hall Hamill Hobbitt Hulton .Iac-obs Johnston Jones Judge Keady Koch Liineburnel' Link Lubre-Clit McCarthy McClain Mulroney Murphy Nelson Peete Richert Roe Schell Simons Speer Stoekman Swango Xvhittinghill Vkfileox Youlden Ze-idle-1' Founded at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio. 1855 Busey 1110 Gerald Avenue H311 Beta Delta Chapter Established 1906 93 Chapters SIGMA NU ' X. ... .... 1 .. . it-pg 1: , - 'ffl 'Q 'H in 'A 15' 'y 1. if 7 'P 1 -1 7 ' ' A so 1- 2:1 1 S ., ,A,,. 'fr ' It X V L, 'TIL if - 'l f A . ' 1 N M XY gyliv .3 ls ,V Q ,- 453 ,iv . 13, V lg.-5 Q. I an s 51 X V f 3 V . ' ' fl fe Q, . 1 Q 5' ' Y. - ways rv . "11:-:- 4 N .hm . fail .--. ' , , - .,,.,f,,m..1,,N, . :rx i n , f w ,ic J: I qi W Wx. 5' 17: " X 4 V 'i i .V . ,QL - 4: ' 0 f W -1 . if - A' . gs n 1 1 'A , ,, .ll 9 QI, ' . e 'A 1 'P " X '- 5 vii? Q Q ,Ax . Q a '55 gi v , A A V-, ' ' .1 f QQ if A ' . N 1 - , - V236 q ffkikzwf g Awful X' H 53 . 35 .,, . M' ' Q I . 1 x b ek ' nn V- V W ' YM hi Q: 1- X i --vs? 'I ' wi T 'vm -' va: s 5 1 5. " J -ig , ,lj I Xe. A X - Wifi V . i ' A 3 ,rw if L ' .. i V . .gl -. A eq, M... . 5 ,,,,, , , .gi gf, fefi-' . P A of . ' All ' -5 ' ' .. ,gk . 21 ' ' . W z' ' J' - 5 , 'i-391. 'i ff we .www he-1 " . 'S' S ee- 1 fe"'52." 1 W 'Z -it , ' fm- W- 1 ff- - ...-M 4 N ., , 5 a . I gl, A 215 . Bu ck Allen Corkish Blaskovich Armeling Davis Donlon Dussault Brown Farrell Gilliam Goble Haugen High Hill Hurt Kelleher 1 Kimpel Kohlliase Krebbs Kurtz Langen LaGrone Lamb Lebkic-ker Mziughan McCarthy McCrea Miller Morrison Wlirien Perry Noyd Previs Price Rovieli Searles Schenk Sr-linell Shaver B. Sheridan M. Sheridan Smalley Thane 'lfrnxler Ullman Wagiier Wiekware Wilcox Zemke Gamma Phi Chapter Established 1905 98 Chapters 5 C' 'Nhat' 1006 Gerald Avenue H321 Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia, 1869 SIGMA PHI EPSILON ,A A , .A AA 9 H A .. ,... . . fx' A 1 A , A 5 ' 41 f - rm ,Q 1 2, ' ,,,. -' ' I ,L ' N . ' 23755 gf ' . fy! ma' K, 1' SSR we X X' il 3' ie x 4 ,fra , , A -:-Nz' - ' i' f 'i if f M ,ii A 1-. f :ff-f fe r .:':,f,, 'Q uk ' ' N ,',5:g' , H ff' 4 2 ' - ' 'W 123 W T - . 3 Z A 14... F if ' i 2 .p M S ' iw 5 ' x.. ' i ' '?i""'7'3S?1'f??,w,1 Q Ba 1' ' " ' li aw. QM may 9' Qrwqxwr ETX 'KN I fo, f , 1 x f 1 xy s s 4- Nc ga 2' PM Q ' 'gl W Q ' P, M I 1' ' " S. 1 1 'IWW ' . ' " i 1 Sap- :W wifi! . N A ... at wg 2 A , x 4' , , 5 ' ..., , ,... . ,er-. e ' ,, ' 6 ff i M 1 fs 31 ' z 'ww w 741 ' if '45 Q ,X -I lj . " X by X leaf ' wget' Q . " -,f f A ik' A ,Q ' X' ' , , . f .. ,fm - ' 'vvv , V- X f f 4 .. 3551 . ff ' ' ' lifjfi 'fn if Q 3' TT? A ,-l A M 'lf' .A .. ,age Q .,,, v ,, , A- V g? Ag ,f?.LLxf:f'w,.? ' , 'L M - I QM:- 'R A N' t " ' ,Q it , ,, , 'V f- ' ' S5 :Tl ' "'3"xl-'Ei' i "J W V V, , ' M l . 3 Egg A J,Sv Eie, 4 5932 vel if ia ,S ,mfg .xgw vga, f gy ' f ,i ,-. .. Q ,Q4 1 , . ' 1 , 5 A ' 'P W' li , H "' X 21115 ' 1 w -4 ,,,,,., Ut- 9' M "" 11 , M S ef' A A 9 " 1 Q. X wr Y . . 2 .1 ' iii' " 191, ' H - A ii , .fi , ...,. A Alley Corie-ll Downey Downing Davis Good Hollnllerg Jackson Kent Limpus Lock1'irlg'e Lord Moody Moore Mulvihill Tezirson ,l.'e-teh 1-'revzil Ruehrwein Sanders Smith Steinman Taylor Tweto Wilcox Slioog nf? Ll Founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia, 1901 V30- A' 829 Gerald Avenue H331 oyd O'Dell Montana Alpha Chapter Establibhed 1918 67 Chapters Lina Greene Kathryn Baiiey Adelaide Olinger H341 Virginia Cooney 3 Heien Lea Silverman PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS ELZA HUFFH1-XN ..,.CwV... FRANCES VVALKIQR ..,..... .Xlpha Phi ...,.....V.. .Xlpha Xi Delta ,,.w.... Alpha Delta l'i ....C... Alpha Cl1i Unit-ga ,..w..,,. Delta Gamma ...l...w.. Delta Delta Delta .,l..,,,. Kappa illpha Theta 1... Kappa Delta .,,....wl.,..,,,....,l. Kappa Kappa fillllllllli ....,,, Siggja Kappa ....,1,.....,...w mqgaw- ,wr .,..........ljresnlent ,.,N.H.Vice-President Elza Huffman MEMBERS ,,......Klaucle lixx-lyii l,L-hsou, listher l-entz .,...,-.....,..Kathleen Dunn, Verna Smith ,,,,..XlLll'g'2lI'L'l Sullivan, Harriet Eastman t11,.,.Estelle liletclier, Virginia Rigney ........-ltilll Gordon, llileen Jennings ..,.........lilza Huffman, Dorothy Rogers .1...Al2il'lUll Callahan, Sarah Lou Cooney ......,..JVCllllllCllC lSlfl6g'I'lllg', Mary Martin .....Y....'lZ1llC .Xdami, Frances XValkcr .,..,,,lDo1'otl1y Deihel, llelen Helean lfi-t '-1 Eastman Sullivan Dunn Smith Helean Stadler Lentz Lehsou Rogers Deibel Fletcher Martin Elclering Gordon Callahan lluffiiian VValker Aclami Rigney H351 ALPHA DELTA PI Spf Y .f,,, V VV A Va VV V V V I I iq, 1: VV V X 5 K ' , A fm VV, V' ,Q ,, Q V fr F225 4' , 5 , , " A5 1 5 V xr. YS'?'l, Q, X VQQ Q 5 AQ? 'iv 'Q 'K . . Y A 'A ie' L f ,p,f?Kse Vfgifvh. Eff V , "'fef7Fi? 'VS NET' 'V KZ sl fi Haiti ,, ...... .. V V . ,V , ,. , V - , , '?ZQfSy2f + i , ' 1 67' X ybg ew mswff - ?', 9 V iVV-my-1ff"f , if M ' ' A 5. , Q 5' fh n f 4 N f 'Jim l A A. ' A 'S " . 7 .511-.2- "S: I ff" ""' Q? was f.?M ga U M 9 gVlV, NV?u, A ,VQ5?. lg, A V ,VV VVVA ,..k, ,VV Q ii VQZN . VV . 'HW .5 , 1 Q ' 1 V 29 V-'LV :F ., A -Q"- .,.... A N v . - 'feggf :,xsQ 1 ff 3, Balgord Benson Clhiger Il Eustnuan IiIEastnian Ilovvard Jevinger Iierin Lewis Lindgren Michaud Miller Proctor Sellers Shields Sullivan VV21lfG1' Beta Xi Chapter Establisliecl 1933 58 Chapters 539 University Avenue I1361 Founded at VVesleyz1n Female College, Macon, Georgia, 1851 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Q . 45 we i f " " 11 f 1 Q ' sd ,fig-.5 ff A ' x , ,. 5? .Q 2 iv., V 5? ,A,,,, .hx Y I LW3 ' i I it X ' Q 45 X ' ' i +7 f if V 1 " It 2 fl- if "li-'I' 7 liz' mr W ' .,,. i 'Piif 'X X- V f ,sl , 4 - ' - fe , Q X ' M' " 1- 1 1 E. -A 5 -, A ,, A J A Uk' 'V 4 ,, ' A ' :ke . V- , 7' W : .W ' if i " Fi 1 ff' 22 a 1 f e A "3ff5'ffifi A :Q 'V' 'W , gr or V , f 1t1a,.t . Ll i .Q ,L ' -rl L. - , " , fi- ' Y ' "" 4 ' lf X .sif , 5 . . ,Q i 1, . il: .N ,ar . 43 l A 14 , f W swim w f Q 'ef et ef em f ,, f , , 1 , NX ' 5 5 ,QQ A . ,, ' ' ' ' ' I f Q N' -, was ' - ' .- K' " is 1' is F fl it Q .1 ff' 'ix g, kk f ,. 3 6 " at ' , ::,, X - ' VY' Iii? - , at ' ' -1113 r ' ,' ' 'fx ' ' . ' by -"SQ e M, l, M V... X ,S R J Q 1 H kai? . t x u ,. v ' 1' ,. 7, ,--N"?f. V In Q, V A 7,7 , .,,, 7 . A ,fi , QM, 1 A C ' - A I 1 ' it gg 'gb I. 3 M' 1 ' S 5 ,A I.: ,... V it ' 1? V ---- ' i ,Ev 1- fl ', '12, ' 4 Q . " sift, H -Q , K 1 Z i , A s., , z. AX , Q , , , , , ,,.-. - x , V 1 f 3 Abbott Connolly Crego Brittel Duncan Calhoun Eder Emmett Fletcher Fouts Garrison Guskins Griffin Guthrie Hansen Hardin Heirs Hirsliberg Howatson Jefferson Jordan Lamb Lauder Lewellyn K. Moore S. Moore Powers 'rovost Rigney Shaw Speaker Swanson Willcins Wriglit Founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana X 1885 817 Gerald Avenue H371 Alpha Xi Chapter Established 1923 57 Chapters , Q. M-,P ga N ' 1 . R i ff' I' . Q fx Q, A 5 rv 'V I a I If 0 ,Y K . . , Y if :J Ss 41- ...J 1 C, ,W S QS, -f f Bailey ALPHA PHI ' V V .. 'Q ig , f - ' H . 4 .5 A ' f A ' if f f ' ' Z x Am ' , uh 3 M - if V Mi 5 , bl , i , aw . 5 if W we ' ij' Eli vp V, Q A ggi ,Zn X 5 ir ky x , A , , fry? f ' J-is 2 554 V, 2 I F. N r. 5.f,,.,. 1 'f . f X f 1 ' 1 q I ' '.' X i I A 1' eg, 'i L ' A w., "Ui f " - V45 - 5 X' Ti .Iwi , if 5 y A A , , 1 Q ,,., A A r 43 ---- "-- 1514, Q.. - A W ..w..,:gk 3, 1' ' 1 K 91 4 in I -A . QS fi Qi 4. FQ 71 A 'Q A211 W :it A X f r-ug ae. A fi f' fr 3 -A-1 E- I' , ,gi . HJ 'Wm 59 1 'N,"i I U i I Wx, L ' f' 1 N A . if. K , f. "" 1 'V L V V I , ' W ' ' 1 i Q ...s y Bates wr Nw , S ia I nf, fm' 6 5 ,. . Q, 175 ' X Bole Cameron E V?LllS i X X si ' i Q Foote Houston Gillespie Grithn Harrigan Hartley Kimball Kindschy Larsen Lehmann M. Lehsou M. E. Lehsou Lentz Martz Mason Mathews Murray Niinbar Pollinger Priest Raitt Ruffcorn Schroeder Smith Spatyford Tait VVarne1' Chi Chapter Established 1918 36 Chapters 1107 Gerald Avenue IQ1381 Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, 1872 ALPHA VA.: " fi l f N , gf ' 'ff l . nf' gi : . . V32 Q e Q3 9 I 1 ,K Q Ll N' 1 ,QL i fr f 1 ' '. 1 f K 4+ I 1 3. 0,1 ya 4 ffl? A 'W . ' ' fi? - A V , X -., ,., ,,i,'1r, ' 1 1 g 51 Q, ., l W dak- '2 :gk ,QQ 4 2 A rl , 44 Pm L x , Jw., W f 3, , 4' f. f 6, , , 43 1 , ' .im S il IQ? 12? ' 1 Jinx :fx . '5 -f 3-99 Aiiffi. Alden Buck Geyer Roth Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois 1893 f A- 45 1 A W M W ' W . , M M X :'Wf2f2"' ' V915 ' X f . 'P H 7' , 1' Q, 4 - , .X,,::: - ' xffvcgf-e :bs X .. . 7, 1. 1 ',f,f, ,4 xg --Vylff XI DELTA A ',i',: 915, 'N Mk kms ' . .nv ly, ,fb nf ' ix, E , .,: fx.. ' V , f,., 4, M 4 f, QM xo-p 1 4 va' wig? L f n l 2 .- f is Q s X , , l fry: M X ,md X , K . EEN ,xii X? 'im ,, in Cf 1 1 ' we CW Q S . Q., ,, Y ' , 'f 1.9 KU i, Z f ff f . sf j fs X... , . X , Rl . jp ,. .ig s, A ,s:'19"' fl ,-. ff- . X . V ' if , . ,gl 4 X T, 1 A, if gi 'LF 4' I: 92 .. he A ' : ,H -lylgxf s g b I 6 if N X -1 , E9 X ' J j X W Q 4 ,,,, .Q " 'Q , ,'3:4. I 11 'aff 1 11 -QQ? A ff Baffez- Bjorneby ,15 9 sy-, Q f V y ,A ii 'zz on A , ,IW ' I my 41 KY , '. 1 . ' , Aw ar - v ' l as z 1: .. gg, 913 5 ff, M -rp L ..,, 5 if Armour L. Clark V. Clark Hamblton Deck Dunn Hart Johnson Shields Smith Spetz 5. . 401 McLeod Avenue 51391 'O17""t Thompson Alpha Nu Chapter Established 1924 55 Chapters DELTA DELTA DELTA 4, Z? -f get ff' ,fi f . fi 'Wi .I ff? QW! ff? T Q 97 f 5? X , , 'T . 3 i 'fi e' ,' fi' , ts , 59 A A- ,L,. A 271 dll? ' , 4. 1 1Qff,,ff5Kf"':Qj 'D 'E jf' V L , . .,.,.: , v,,,.., , ,..... .,,V , I ' . -"2-:gg 1-::f.g.f,5,f7. ji. :qw , 'T' ff' f X f -- ' X Vx. J T. . N In I x. fav 1-3. 4 it ' TX . S, ,AQ XZ 'N 1 1 , e gg A f " L T4 , :M ' T 1 T f fs ,A Q., s ,Tsfj-, f ' 3 .r 'N . eff' , ' "N f' V -'H A 5 ' T' 1 ,f g i- . X 2214,-: sw: . T f T Q 'X f' w T 4, m XM TM! U 1 X To 5 .T . T J X f N . fs 3 T I .,. 2 x X Q ff. T s at fC'Z,-' .I-' f 4 A ft wi 4 X2 7 as -1 T ' f X ff. gg. ' Vin, T:-f Appeiquist Caird Davis C. M. Foot A Fritz Huffman Hancock Kinne Logan Marion Rogers Ross 'fy TW,ym,, :F Steele Mathews Evans Goeddertz Kitt Thomas B. Foot Hall Larson Rankin Wasliiiigton 75 W , :-.31f.f S Q-gift Theta Rho Chapter Established 1926 33 Daly Avenue H401 Founded at Boston University Boston, Massachu- setts 1888 DELTA GAMMA 1 E i ,A Q. V 1 . ., , . 1 ' fx . fd' , I Q, Ng.. ' 5,3 , X ,, M L , ,..,., A 1 In .iii .Q- fag , 5 ,333 fi Y. - t N 52, If K l Q: W S ' rqfxfigb . H , , ' 1 ' - 'fr' A c' ' 'f f 'fs - ,l S Xt K .,,., I , ' ., f f . X ,W . - 1 'f 4 e f V Rx I te 1 x 1 If It V4 V , .EU t- 1, -:I gy? V v vga f 5 'iff ' , y ' - 'l 1. 'if 'f I " 7 if ga. ' 5 Q a ll ff - fs ' 51 '? ' A f f :' we fe ' fs 'f . fifiez, Ya 3 F1 , ., . A,,v, , I b ,,,. , f J E .::. E Q A 1 is 1 X 1 V V 1 ,ex 4 1 IW '9 JJ i "' rw Q ,, if I- 35 ' pa K . ' 1 1 H 1 . , , . Q9 Q- . ti' fAvV ' 'E if 1- 152 it me A A ,gi-P "tsl: f . , ,LQ 0' ' N f , f x ,. 1. 142.1 ' inf-:"f-fy ' ' . " " I , ,,., , .. my, W ...ffl A v ij' 'Q V, mix? 9 1 IL? X to ' " 5, 1'7" ' .7521 :,A , .. X - if 21 ' 1, s g , 3' ' 4 " reg jf. , 7 , ' N " , ' :ii ' ' .Jule st ' e A 1 ,1 ' .,..2j2.':?'1fw? s, , 'Qs .- Coughlin Coulson Galuslw Gordon Lord O'Lez1ry Rutherford Stadler Colby Cooney Crawford Dixon Harden Jennings D. Kitt M. Kitt Pomeroy Riedell Ruegamer Stussy Sweetman A. Wilcox V. Wilcox Fitzpatrick Founded at University of Mississippi, Qxford, Mississippi, 187-1 NW '-. Q Pi Chapter Established 1911 48 Chapters 4 .Jie Wwwa 516 University Avenue H411 KAPPA ALPHA THETA f, N A , A 0 .' 1 - , ' , qr 1 S 'iii ij' S A, X , 5, ,., I W I glz ,Y , .. , V g, f , gp as t in A. -me ... , , f. X. ' ,. 4 'V , ' Q . sk Sis? ' " x I 1, - ,- X iii V2 X f, V A.: fi , A V I A , ll X 'T lr' F fe 3 G- A 1 yrs NP5' . f. We ' ' Q 'W N fav ..., Q Y ww se f - y ,, ...ZW . X M., . hs " - ,, f W, fa .mx is Q .-,. A . . ,,., ., . ,, X fu Q we ,Q gr A' 1 A 6 Q- I , S r ,-:E 9 I 5 'X i W , ' 3 ,Q Wi wVA,W mf , gm. ,.L M ,xv E, , -., .,..,. Q VR V . , . ,.,. I iw if U W, A in-F 'Agn Q .nes-Z Q' 4 A A .ss Vf r 151 I 'qi W is ' X f . ' ' - ff X A A ' 2' , 5' ' ' V Wm HV ewes :wiper -NW, t s.A Q5 y V l - W- .Wi .iw - V- 'N , -5 Wk?-.,V,: , X : ,Q :l f --JO L '- A VH . X rs .-1: 9. - C . ' N .. ' Q32 m QQQ, W ' if WM 5 -Ziggy, C A-7 N li Q ff F' ..: "' had S . X Z . , ,- 'N ' 'S ' X 3' 1 ,sw 1:-was .,',,-ma., , W , ' p x , .K A A 'er X . A Ulf 5 se r , f ,art :.L Q f i .A , f ,I fa. XIX L M A ,1,.. x H . .' wx Bode M. Breen Mary Breen Busey V. Cooney Fox Haines C. Breen Callahan Harringto Clary n D Johnson S. Cooney P. Johnson MacDonald Mac-Kenzie Marlowe Martinson Patterson Porter Power Russell Silverman Skulason Steinbrenner Stephenson Tilzey Wallace G. Vifarclen V. VVarclen 2 Alpha Nu it Q Chapter A ,Za Established 1909 Chapters 333 University Avenue 51423 Founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, l870 KAPPA DELTA ' , .. ,,,, , 4, . V ,. 4' Q ,, ff We 1 ' ,M if KVA " A ,nk 'f f,:i'x 'i, Q e A ,f ESR way sys x x . j V 6 X1 Q : ? v?Q ,, zzzwfii i M5151 ii V' V: x 14 1 1 VV ' Q i 1-fmzpiyf Sm P 'V i i A . ,... i " . an .th A , r 4 Q A -if Q P Q32 1 x .1 Q , "" ' 'X 'F its i we , ..,.. . - faaw1 f , 1 ,pa feed w1fgf,ge: if H 555 ?" ff? i 'ii 53' if -- " 1-.ian-'K ' 'f y 5 . X 'W WJ' x .... , y ti d Z fi. -FRA' V M VV A EN R 1 MX Q 1 V , ,. 1, I . if ,,,, , I ,.,. T I ,' ,3 ez gffQ , fi , - aa, g gg e Q 5. .35 N A 4 E 55 ,, l Q I 1: If 2: 2 5.51.-1 A fi-1.1, 1 A. a . J' -: V 7 ,Jw ' J? ,NH I j.,:xaw ,ik M if , -' me Ng. 'bf "A' -2QZf QW h'3e, ,? , E ew- 2: 5 N my A. ,I H X 4 . V ev- , jj ' , 5-if sqft , -A V' 'iiiif i i . N32 . , X X . -5 if ' gl w if :J H - A Ax g f F t ,I t Q .. 5: - .V J 1 W. Q , eg me ' g 4 , -. , ,H , . ' ' M 1 ,I 'N QQ. v ' ' as . , - .135 ,- In J ' W - 'fy' 4 Blume Chapman Eamon Eldering Erickson Graves Hopkins Jacobson Jones Knight Krum Kuhrke Leonard Levanfler Martin MeCurdy McKelvie Mills Mielgnett Potter Richards Stevens Storey Tressinan Founded at Virginia State Normal College, Farinville, Virginia, 1897 -KJ , 4 ' .... V f ,,,,.v-U-nn., ' -'- ,, '.,,.,, , K I- , .,,',.X A A . fr ff-,1fQ,4i,4f,-z 2.1: , Q5 ,Mit QV ,f',Z'Fx 1, 1 'V .!4feg,,f'5j fit'-Xia, YQMV ' i A -N", - A "Sh 'f 9 4 ..,,v"M. '1- '.ff'f"frfmvz 314 University Avenue H431 Woocleoc-k Sigma Chi Chapter Established 1924 71 Chapters KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA -X 'il "' as I , fe G' ,,Q,,. QQ., . X 'va 'Ml' 4. 'V' sf f ' ::' K N -1 ' .. V. . Ht., , we W xg I 1 X .. , 25 6, 0 X 6 5 X V W, " if .7 I fix A , 4 'S 'Nb 5 we I R -f' iq 02 x "' X .L A qg A 0 dm 1 , fr 4k-F 40 f 41 fi- N , E212 t fr , . fl' . - VC. Q., 4 W fe 4 . K W , Q f Q A-Qi . QQQQ Q Q Q Q Q Q ., . t Q . Q 4 . Q QQ Q 1 , Q Q if Q Q QQ VQQ ,.X.Q..QQQZQ fl, . 'fi 'R 'ws f X 3 . .,. f S76 f, N ' , Q L .f -- 4 4 "W , 1" , i 5 F' . '-fl ., 5 4 A . I , v-- V is 'fr 1:, . 4 - am ' ,S-5-1-, w-mee ' .xx e - 1 45 A f S21 -. Y . Z - wing! me 1 . "2 1 - if ' QQ , Q ' :Sf Q t M X 5 Q 2, , QA , O G' , : f :ST ' 7- ,J B ., -. ' - ' ,,,, . eb. Q -2 N. 5 '-:rf ' 1 N . ', I .f E M' ' ' 2 V X 1 if fy, w 'I 'X gat' ' ' 5, , '- - W Qff tk MW ,.,. - Q-I ff: -- X., Q , Q i:r,Q- ' , ,J M f , X : I Q .. L- A ' .. ,.,, ,, 1 .,.,,,. . A Q W . , Q, Q, :tag . Q , ,. Q K X tx . ' w f ' - ' v.',. e X ., ,Q Q-5 QQPQ ,Q . A V. Q X X u, if ' ,:f's'f ' J A 'mX7:'m 1' ., . ' "Q 3? . . f. .Q " Q? N Q Qt ' -. M g Q I' J N . -' ' 'ew . E, 5 Q2 'FW . ' " - "7 1- " pr N 1 ,Q AN: ,, QQ in Q ,Q Q FQ Qt Q Y : 'fb 'E 4 1-."! 5 X cbs' Q- i ...Q F, ' - f , ,. 'Y 4 V4.1 N Qzjv- X , 4 ""'- ' ' .. vue, ,.,,,. Q Q nz? Q. Q A :Q . Q QQ QQQ QQ QQ f ' ' ' ML L Aflallll Barnett Bateman Beilenberg Bell Borg Brooke Buckner Donohue Evans Fee K. FitzGerald V. FitzGerald Graybeal J. Greene L. Greene I-Ialloran Heingren Horsky Hughes Junod Kohn Leonard Mc-Daniel Milne Murray Nelson B. Nofsinger J. Nofsinger Parker Perhain B. A. Polleys R. Polleys Potter Robinson Root Russell A. Taylor O.Tay1or Thrailkill Stewart Tubbs Turner WValclo Walkei' ' Beta Phi Chapter Established 1909 Chapters 1005 Gerald Avenue D441 VV1lll3lllS Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, lS70 SIGMA KAPPA 'ff fffh 5 ' am W x f i 4 Q , W, ' ' Q T, jeff? V lr 'X ,fwv 4 ' V ' f'f:S..- N x , . Q.: Q '1 5 VI f 'f . : G.i5,:l:l5' 1 . , l 5 I F A x XVM 4 X., X CNS? XEE51.-4,3 ,s dtmyx , A - it W' A 5 f, iw, . K . M . : A - , if S his Q .,,v ,, 'Q - f W 'K Eg fi We of V' W ' 'S' , Ile- if ' A 'W lp, 'Q .f Q S I l A is ,. Z, hp 'L E we ' , 'Q ,v-:Q fe, Mklfk 'A Aiwa .df nm,,'f NSU AQQ Q we Q Q V A Kg : ' if " x .1 TNS I, 4 -gy .... Q - ,IN , 4 :La i ,lm .1 , .Lay . A 1 , ggi f If Y V2 .3 A If-,f sis-QE, Wx . , ' A 3 . is V , .. 49 - 5 - f 3 -s 5. ima - Q, 61 y ,fjp : .- X' Q. 'pe ' , l lj , W V 'X' . MM ' xii 'V ' , C 13 X A W 1 7 'C Castles Deibel Dunlap Freed Helean Huxley Johnston Kelleher Keyes Klett Larson List on Major Mf:Lau ghl in Mu nun Rand Founded at Colby College, Vlfaterville. Maine, 1874 Stilling 'Fh?l1lllLl611El' Vincent 325 University Avenue U4-51 VVeSsing'e1 Alpha Nu Chapter Established 1924 50 Chapters ml un nn nn nn ml un nu nn nu un un un un nn lun nn nu un lm PATRONIZE GUR ADVERTIZERS gr 2 .Eg 47125-df! 5,-' 1 11 ' . ' , .- -41' "li . - ,su ,I B1 ' -. Q. Y I' 51'-,-rg. 'YJ 'A 56:2 1 L pf -'Vfgclavgfi Q V gr " Nutz! THEY PATRONIZE US nu lm nu Ill ::::::::-0-4, tr r Wu 'r 'r 'r 'r 4+ 'r 'r 'r 'r 'r 'r 'r 'r 'r 'r 'r 4 ,004- ::: ::::::::: :::: 0 4- ::::::,r : A:::::::::: 0 e:::a-:::::::::-: This Page MI M Q For Students COI7tl'fbIJt6'd bj' v A utogfaphs L:::: ::::::::::: :::: :::::::::::::::::: ::: :::: :::::::::::::: ::::::::::: 5 51471 O O Qf7VIetals Bank 8L rust Company' l1't7'lflI E, M ONTAN A Identified with Montanrfs Progress since N32 INTEREST ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Member Federal Reserve System OFFICERS JAMES lf. YVOODARD, President JAMES T. FINLEN, Vice-President JOHN L. TEAL, Assistant Cashier RALPH XY. PLACE, Cashier JOHN J. BURKE, Assistant Cashier B. F. STRANAHAN, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS CHARLES J. KELLY, Chairman of the lloard CORNELIUS li. KELLEY FRANK M. KERR JOHN E. CORETTE THOMAS A. MARLOXV J. R. HOBHINS HARRY A. GALLXVEY J. BRUCE KREMER JAMES NVOODARD JAMES T. FINLEN Affiliated with FIRST BANK STOCK CORPORATION ALPHA DELTA PI The new name for Zeta Chi. Other- wise it still is Zeta Chi in the eyes of all. As A D. Pi they boast the oldest sorority in the country. W'hich would you rather date-an old A. D. Pi or a modern D. G? An old egg often makes an awful stink. It would make an awful campus stink if A. D. Pi ever amounted to anything. But they do have the Kappa fanny, the D. G. grade point average, the more hardy members of the Kappa Delt forester following, and the old Alpha Phi house. Typical member: Your guess is as good as ours. ALPHA PHI Awfully Phrigid or Awfully Phliery. depending on the individual. Chi chap- terg signifying chicken-a common characteristic of the group as a whole. Rated awfully strong with the Phi Sigs until they moved next door to 'em-then the boys got wise. Should have won varsity vodvil-just ask 'em. Confidence personified-believe their members capable of holding any or all major publication offices. llate Mickey Kennedy for butting in. Typi- cal member: PHYLLIS LEH MANN. Their motto: "Toujours hdelef' Oh. yeah! Quality Drugs Stationery Drugs Cosmetics Fountain -M Lunch A Prescription Store You can always save money at our store Public Drug Store FLORENCE HOTEL BLDG. Missoula, Montana N. B. MITHUN H481 - O O KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA In this case the Greeks had three words for it-snob. Prerequisites for being a Kappa are: An upturned nose: plenty of shekelsg and a fanny. They have a nice house. Get special late permission for their dances because Ma Sedman suffers from a Kappa- complex, and like to give the impres- sion they are particular whom they go out with. Xklhich is an error. lt's an error on the part of any man who gets a date with one. Most of the campus males have discovered that. KAPPA DELTA Sigma Chi chapter. llut even affilia- tion with the Sigma Chi's wouldn't make them a strong chapter. Have moved so often that they don't even possess the individuality of a definite home. Xkhat does it matter? Typical member: Anyone comparable to Ra- mona Noll, Major problem: To keep from being recognized as a forestry sorority, due to the large number of foresters who make the K. D. house their stamping grounds. Phi Sig houseboys, but it doesn't seem to help them any. Compliments of RED at WHITESEGAQS of Western Montana . ':'1,fr' . illfailg 11, 2525.25-f-3 .7 ' ri 'vesuziihnff EYHIHIE qlnlq, S -' .... V Owned and Qperated BY Independent Merchants Rawlings Sporting Goods BasebaH - Footbah Track - Tennis - Golf Basketbah - Soccer Si "Rawlings Athletic Goods Excel" Made Right-Priced Right XYrite for Catalog and Prices l 5 ' A. M. Holter Hdwe. Bo. STATE DISTRIBUTORS Helena, Montana SIGMA KAPPA Sincere Kids. because they do so want to be a sorority. llut they can't expect male assistance, for the chapter name is Alpha Nu, signifying Awfully Nice. And it's true. They are. But when the Sincere Kids have a big shot they really have a big shot-which is more than we can say for Kappa. Too bad Mumm, Browning and Coe are graduating. Even their houseboy is a big shot. He ran for president of the A. S. U. M. .Xs for a representative member-Mumm's the word. Double Mumm. SIGMA NU Gamma Phi chapter, or Godawful l'hilanthropists, due to the fact that they sunk so much money into a home for a bunch of nincompoops. Once were a hot-shot bunch of boys. That was from 1903 to l923. Many people do not know there is a chapter of Sigma Nu on the campus-thank God. All of the BEST faculty members are Sigma Nu's: Tom Swearingen, J. B. Speer, Robert C. Line and llurly Mil- ler fwho doesnt count because he really 1S11it badl. L1491 L55 2 nnnmfi ff 7 X YY-....... Xl-fx JA Xff xv Vllci A UUBHD 1 N K CM W H501 JOHN D. RYAN 1864-1933 l The staff of the 1933 Sentinel takes this oppor- tunity to express their ap- preciation of the promi- neit and valuable Mon- tanan the state so recently lost, to whom we owe a great amount of our prog- ress and pr sperity. All Mont na owes a debt of gratitude for his devotion to our cause. A debt which can be dis- charged only by emulation of his virtues and sincere devotion to the principles I which he espoused. I ,- O El Y 7 fa- A " ' " ...illlllizllllll Ill lllllllli llllll-llllllll ll i.lll Y Xi a s if f 2 X 'il .llglllll illlm 1 K- Q- if.: t au 'I ff i aegis 2 is-'W as fl? ,LX fs APU. Q NC Q s All scan QEF N NC 'F Q Q 0 .SALES A ANL .DT FORE efv 0514215 fron: i Yep CIT KEN 71- " 3 I EVER LOCATED IN 1 gas: 'F A "n 'E -.4- 1 AR l L5'?Q1f'f3 """" ' .,31.:3:A,, A-- 436, 5 l I 'N E 1 .., , 'Q 340 P 'Q V122 Zov- wgik 4 E ZDCIU4 zhzm gi Nd!! O VYSILSAS i ' an QP Z f 'izaez-1 fm a. zifk 4aU vu: 1 mor-,. ZZ on2E Emma X I RF -2240 Qu 90555 05103 " ax 'Hou 4 , i li L,- u ' LE 44 S, lg 0' i i .. vw V .W S fi ,1 , I U H -ummm? IIUQQW ni U" 'l-1E!'ciE fi 1 I 1 52' 'win' 1,5 ES 20 'ck Ji W -: a ---, is llllllli fl , L , un llllllliiillllll llllllil Q42 ii!" fb' 4 - -- nnnsvv- alnnnnillrr' ri -' -. I lx MlNES,5M L x E , co cfm Tm:- ' E13 E l ING 1 i MA me um op io T ' E , O UTY ,AN 0 A f ,I g gag 1 nn A M: , N ,mv . , L . o . 5 Q u u Tn ic 0 , l A ,F I X 0 As '1 v E Q cl l H0 h 5 o cmmm cv 5. 'I 00 O s mme- n. T . I t N, ' L.: X s'1. X -fx . E 'x' CD I i ,.g W x A 1 . K K' . E 'X ,Mx E ' it , Q' 2 , .foo T . N. ik . 5' e I x,x. ! Y W N'-. I Sr? NN. E s'g' ' 5: iw 3 5 'f px 5 IEW? H4 'X , . v K. W9 M' ' 5 'W E X. 2 lg X ra 2 I R 4 V Q 'Q7' mln C v Q Q Q -.Q 'H 'V ugmm ll Ll l i 0 f lk! Q ' f l Q I Xf 7 -W ' J if N N Ns conccmmu Nc, 4 1 smmw nr N no n lf - A -Q 'o -. K f X Mnuumiimw oirrmilgs V 0 X I i N KATOW Cf PHL .Y ' 5 Lf zmfffn slfra 'W M W K ' W--- f 111360 W fue, W 1 35' 4 'ik 4 N 0 Q fx, N 1-qt Z ll I r N H I Mx f 8 D 2 fx I" x -B? J ew Z' Q ' , -was X NN as X F x, . 'yin J xx is " Q' .fy Li ' il ? r " 31557 - i I 8 G 6 NXD Bggtgfi f J l O Afwwo J 0fvc'fAf7 we 11- Q . NP .5 75 N w .T I -1 535. Mun oncsrww xt W I Q EL N f -- , 0 4 I 1 1 ffljffx E Q N lg :- u N-HA .1-1 s ., 7: "' Po f u 4 ro e - f 1 I 1 : f E I Dsm suronf N ws un rrn surn ' iijiyg E w .Eff-f Z 0 'Y A' L A D i '7 f v N568 N A QU -' f, n 3143 . as rs QQ i one - s - G' 6 - :1 ,mga Z 15 A x X- A Z -1- Ehgai .1 'YQ K ua-N4-4.x-fofoio-Q H jI2Yo.o.4:i4": 8 gv- U P sua-nj Mi vf,xy L we -9 v I g-.f - - 'qd 'E In o N -2 -H Wu Q Q 3 3 W 'vu W N .1 nu -vu nda Activ CO ap of Ana 'E :A s: C5 Q. E o U on CI Ii E x... cv O-4 Q4 O U aconda An L1511 21 WW KAY! DHUSE 1151 O - 0 The First National ank of Missoula OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS A. R. JACOBS, President H. R. GREENE, Vice-President THEODORE JACOBS, Cashier E. R. ANDERSON, Assistant Cashier S. Al. COIFFFIE HOXVARD TOOLE XVALTER L. POPE When in Butte C P t S it C VISIT THE ars- ar s- ervc , E Rocky JVIounta1n Cafe H. O. Bell Company MEADERVILLE MISSOULX Haines Style Shop CORRECT APPAREL FOR WOMEN If There Is Anything New Under the Sun You Will Find It Here. SHOES 130 FOR Nor h ANY cosTUME Higgins I VC. ALL OCCASIONS Mlssuula Haines ' Brovvnbilt Shoe Store 220 N. Higgins Ave. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kan't Anyone Take-it? A connnon query in the olrl well-worn Theta parlor. Most of us don't take much from 'enifbut their boy-friends do. This high-fallutin' bunch of gals have definite ideas about things. For one thing they've linally solved the eternal question-Signia Chi or Phi Delt? Be- ing out, the Sis ought to celebrate. If the Theta's were as good as they think they are-they'd be better than the Kappa aluninae think the Kappas are- a physical impossibility. Typical mem- bers: The crooning, swooning War- den sisters. "Say It W ith Flowers 9' for i All Occasions Earhart itp Jflnral nmpanp Missoula, Mont. ilk: -x wx V' I . I 753 ' x ' : fffl, x. ' . 'X 5 'm,., ., up 41 ,,. 5' . V A iw g ,, , if ft li , f . my 4 3 f I 3'- ' Ziff, f X ,IN Q 'Pkik -nw X fgw xi-, fy 5 .K 4 , N- ff X sf Aft 4 ' -'H W N K Sucnv Lhmmml 'r ww- L A-:fx P A N., -... . X 'Q ,S ,, f ni' I , ,..- qi FREEMAN X 4 ', V 621' ,. Aw lv sed! ' 1 . '11 fi ua if 'P Umm , 4 45 I J- ., , - 535121 6 3 'Z 1 iz .4?f:f'f j X-QW, 'wg ff f' K' 4 ffl? W., W , , A i w J-ns, fff,:T'X J Q , Q fi X ,xiii 'X e X S I x X7 mt ff 4 his 'x W I vm 'Zi 'fifgsfw 4 f if Y 33 'Y , af N W at K ' M ' Q x 1 f ,fx ,gf V 'ivjgfw 'XA ' f W! fig, W 'ii W .. ,.,. P Q .J was V , f ., ic. Sw: v kqw., , Ruim r BUD ANDY H541 Students' Headquarters For Their Fun - Rest - Gossip - Eats and School Supplies Ziff ww vi fV A Qflssociated Students' Store BARBS They ought to have some kind of a pin. They deserve one after sticking out all their years without a frat or sorority house to drink in. But then some say they don't drink. XYould it be Out of order to say we dOn't agree with them? Representative meinher: Pete Meloy? lt he were,there wouldn't he any llarbs on the campus. No fra- ternity could stand "being told" every year and naturally they'd pledge. No, if the truth will out, the typical Harb is Harry Billings, who tigures promi- nently tfor the first fifteen votes? in every election. Any Time You Wish to Get Into a Good Eating Place Call at Truzzolinois Cafe 120 W. Park Butte, Montana Wwe THE GREATEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS fvlvcixe - - - for is not HIC .9 CDN flzis lltlflllt 1't'xf.s' not only H10 l't'Sf7O1lSI' 111'l1'f1'C.v li1It"I'CliCIIf fo Icadw' xlzfjv, but also Cz f1'11x1f, if 31011 e11f1'1'I1'11' fo as near j1e1'f01'- ?LI'0ll 'lill lzix rlTt'tll'tf S'zt'1'c1fv1 as HIC faflzcr? Prodzzcf Of CDLYM PIA TQNITTING N1 LLS INC. OLYMPIA - - XVASHINGTON Q O H1551 011 O 0 Always The Frosh May Come Seniors May Go Latest BUT In h Our Pictures Are S 'Des Permanent and H ' osiery ,- ae--f-:T55 ix C?QK:,,- llrwiy' cL4fz!.c::::lEE: U Li t::,'Cz,ilE:,ifE3 195071 0071 PHOTOGRAPHER 133 Higgins Missoula "F0a.t111'izf11ig Your F0afzz1'Cs"' DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri Delt. Try doing it. VVon't try anything once. A nice bunch of girls. Tlhey've got to be-their houseniother won't let 'ein be bad. Theta Rho chap- ter: Thoroughly romantic-but only .I. M. LUCY 81 SONS, Inc. WHOLESALE and RETAIL Missoula, Montana in the eyes of El sigma Nu, D. s. L.. Furmture Kappa Sig or S. P. E. Typical nieni- C31-pets ber: Miss-ht Montana-Adelaide Ol- Draperies linger and Bob Stansberry. How could B dd- we separate the two? lThe house- e Ing mother couldn't.D Major problem: Hardware Making grade points-and keeping Crockery from being niade-a fool oi. Politically To S inclined. Picnic dates declined. Y DA Co HAMS - BACON - LARD MONTANA PAY ROLL PRODUCTS john R. Daily, Inc. BRANCH MARKETS Missoula Market ALPHA XI DELTA Awful Xiducers. Alpha Nu chapter: Alniost negative-in nunibers, quality and spirit. Not in spirits, howeverg they like spirits. Cflillell, who doesn't?j Not a good looking bunch of girls- but the only way you can hnd that out is to look up their picture in the Senti- nel. Few people know an Awful Xiducer-and admit it. Typical mein- ber: The ghost of Dorothy Briggs, the last of the old brig-gade. Major 216 N. liiggins Phone 2197 problem: Trying to pledge another Dorothy Briggs. Wlhich brings us to -Mqdfgl Market the eternal question-how awful is an 309 N. Higgins Phone 2835 Awful Xiducerp o ' o ll56j Back To Prosperit ! SYMONS is doing its part in bringing back PROSPERITY through its fashion leadership . . . its quality standards . . . its value-giving . . . its faith in this great nation! Always desirous of being of utmost helpfulness to its many customers, the Symons Store offers you all the modern service facilities which make this store the easiest, most comfortable place in Butte in which to shop. The huge purchasing power behind the Symons Store . . . the sound policy of buying strictly for CASH makes Symons abie to give you LUWEST POSSIBLE PRICES on everything! 1897 SYMONS STORE 1933 The Most Centrally Loczltefl Uigienl Meeting Place Private Rooms for Parties uf Ten to Two llumlrefi lil Seasonable food carefully prepared. Most reasonable prices. Courteous, attentive service throughout. Dressing rooms and parlors. Iii Bozeman's Beautiful New Hotel Baxter' Linder the Same Management For Reservations Phone R. lil. MQLCNAB H571 A27 fx filn i :fi fiuun f A f C V2 Q Ann sf f"QWAx 3 C A T S - .. . - , gl ' A' 11f:- - ' . Qi! f.: 2? TQ W .-' X 44? U' p W Z IDEAS AND PHILOSOPHIES Betty Foot, '33 ' .fs..,44?"'N Good Advice Lady Iuno told me- You are a lacquered box. "If you are wise. Too civilized. U You will smile at him You have contained yourself from Vllith slanted eyes. You will make of yourself A mystery That even he Can never see. You will be inscrutable, If you are wise: Inscrutable. XVith slanted eyes." Mother Eve told me- "If you would be wise, You will look at him Hlith wondering eyes. You will marvel at His supremacy. And adore his Mastery. You will see in him something To idolize, And you'll show him you see it, If you are wisef' Experience taught me that, of the two, Either method will nicely do. Routine is a bloated spider Binding down the wings of mee- Wlings that Hickered toward a fire In a hopeless ecstacy: Wlings that bore me, Huttering, l-leedless. beating on a glass. Half-unmindful of the thread That snarled a wing as I flew past. Fire beckons: bound wings trem- ble In a hopeless agony. Routine is a bloated spider Sucking out the life of me. H581 prying eyes. Pandora-like, I hold the key. Qne word Vlfould loose the catch to show you. Is it absurd That I should amuse myself with the fancy, Now and then, Cf revealinff your cheai contents to A , l the eyes of men? Ideas are elusive. stubborn, Spunkily lovable things. And forcing them into the of words NVill sometimes d am a wings. garments g e their Life is a taunting gipsy, passing by. Some time I hope to follow her. Meaiiwliile, I Content myself with resting COIN- fortably Upon Existences broad. peasant knee. I-Iad you ever loved me I would have rued the cost But had I never loved Y O Ll , Think what I had lost! Spring is in the air today, I'm on mv wav to town To buy a Q.irmm'e lip-s And a jonquil-yellow tick gown. illiriiee rinting QIHUIIJEIITQ Butte, illllnntana 4' iixtgrauing, Iimhnazing :E-L'EIhiP5, lliine Stationery Annnunremvniz zmh mvhhingz 4' Srhnnl Supplies nf All Ziiinhz FLORENCE HOTEL Barber Shop Tl1e well gg' 1' o o 111 e d 1112111 or woinan pos- sesses a distinct acl- vantage i11 our co111- petitive world. Let us aid you. Bourdeau JVIe roantile Co. Incorporated Fair and Courteous Treatment To QAII 833-839 Higgins Ave. Phone 3194 IU ' an Meat Department "Our Fish Are Alway Fresh, Not Frozen" 5 0 XY. XYICRNER, Prop. I Where Quality and Service Is the Keynote. We specialize i11 stuclent hair- 337 50- Higflilw AVC- t1'i111111i11g for 111e11 and wo111e1 P11939 3766 O O F1 11 Q Q ELECTRIC SERVICE 1 1 E, EFFICIENCY , 5 ECCNCMY S I CCURTESY 5 2 rn 5 F? 52 1 C559 ,Montana ower 1, Many A ALPHA TAU OMEGA Delta Xi Cl1Zll3t6'I'-VVl11Cl1 111621115 little or nothing. They still reside tthat is the Chziptei' house is still located! 011 Daly. Since the acquisitiuii of CUIES CQYLE they have reiuodeled their persolmlity until now he is THE rep- 1'ese11tatiye 111c111lJer. They are the only gruup ou the campus favoring fra- ternity d01'111it01'ies huilt hy the Uni- versity. If the others had houses like the A. T. Q. l1z1r11 they would, too. CJ11 the downhill trail, as Sl1UVV11 by their inability to hold the only good pledges they got-three of 'e111. Missoula Laundry Co. 111-121 E. Spruce St. Dry Cleaners Hat Bloelqiiig Rug Cleaning Phone 3118 COMPLIMENTS OF THE Chequamegon Cafe BUTTE, MONTANA The stat? of the 1933 Sentinel wishes to thank Charles F. Farmer of Helena, Montana for the etchiugs which he presented to tl1e 1A1111l1Z1l. 11603 QArcade Grocery Co. 601 XYoody 110 East Main Ph. 2171 Ph. 2137 Missoula Everything in Groceries Exclusive Agents for Oecicilent Flour DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA llaye so few chapters that their chapter name doesn't matter. ln this respect they are exelusive-otherwise open for anyone who wishes to suffer the llell Gate breezes in the old Sigma Chi hut, which they purchased for prestige. D. S. L. stands for either Damn Slow Lads or Disgustingly Sober Lads. Take your pick. They haye tinally succeeded in acquiring a big, brawny, hairy athlete. Their pin is a conglomerate of practically every Greek letter badge, as they were founded late enough H9271 to acquire the bad features of all. . The New Hut Meet at the campus eating place - - Excellent food, served in a friendly atmosphere EI BOB and JACK Will be Glad to See You I2 The New Hut -lust off Iiniyersity Aye. Two blocks from the campus QUALITY and SERVICE at PRICES that PLEASE McCracken Stores The Peterson Drug Company' is "A Good Place to Trade" Missoula, Montana Pope 8: Hintz Plumbers We Never Forget Our Tools Q f 0 H611 Il X f l 5 h 5 , , X Y s 2 1 Q -F f .Uv vfffw Hx CH H55 x Q 6 Anaoonda Copper Mining Company' LUMBER DEPARTMENT Mills at Bonner and Milltown, Montana lil Manufacturers and XX'liolesale liistributors of PONDEROSA PINE AND MONTANA FIR AND LARCXH LUMBER XVe make a specialty of sixteen-inch mill xxmiirl that can be favorably distributed in ri radius of about one hundred miles ironi our mills. Drink Jlflilk For Health E toaifyiamr Milk ls a quality product-rich in butter- iat, every drop from selected, tested herds'-then properly pasteurized to insure absolute purity. YOUR GROCER WILL SUPPLY YOU Ur, if you prefer to have it delivered to your home, a phone call will arrange it. Consolidated Dairies Phone 2977 SIGMA CHI lleta Delta chapter, meaning Better Drinlcers Cevcn than the llhi Sigs, A. T. O.'s Kappa Sigs and Spe'sJ. VVhich proves that they excel in some things besides loving. The chapter is old-so old it stinks. lt has existed for years and probably will continue to do so- much to Prof. Scheuelfs disgust. This tribe has always been generous in dis- playing the emblem. Many of the brothers are so proud of it they hang several at a time. No. Tliey're not as wealthy as the false front might indi- cate. Jlflary JVIoore Missoula, Montana and 40 Sixth Ave. West Helena, Montana H631 N! ' K ILE GH .Wm gif'3Vi3v,5 5'Qff,' WUiassW,.mwz if ' :w'. 1 X Q Wifi. wi, vi ' ' W lm -5 - A A1 1 , 4, pf f . '7' 6, ' 1127 , N h,f'w Qgk ' J' 6 '42 ' bm 'ex ag-ff ' ,W , X55 at 2 . . , W if A, , A , ,, 'iw' ,KVQ ' ., ',.' . f!"'g.:ff:2:'1 ,A yn fy? K Q , f 1 ,, A , X H f 4 f " AZ 2 fm: If ' .ab dr ,f x 1 1 ,. 3 'Ct 4 ,M .1 ,H ! 5 1 1 W .5 'fy r 'J A 4' 1 ' 42, ,f I N I . gr ff fp 4 44 ,S 4 f ff' ,gr A r 2 4' 1 xv ' X' A ,wi f I -Af ,fi fiWefQ ff1,1',?' ,gggkug ,.L2f . N .av ? 53 f "xr IJ MT S ,lk ,WJ-gig I164j ALPHA CHI OMEGA Still plodding along. Their pin: A harp. They're always harping on some- thing. XVhich means little peace among the sisters and less with the other houses. Typical member: Scotty Stratton or Stella Fletcher. Personally we'd rather date Stratton. Anyway they have a house and a couple of nice CF! house boys. Always manage to pledge a bunch of girls in the hope that there's greatness in num- bers-particularly in campus elec- tions, in which they do very nicely. Major problem: Keeping llouse- mother Humphrey in a pleasant mood. GREETINGS The Northwest States Utilities Company Missoula, Montana PHI DELTA THETA lfgo personitied. "lf l can't be presi- dent, l won't play." A climbing bunch of boys. The D. Gfs have an awful time keeping them from climbing into the sleeping porch. Montana Alpha fthe only chapter in the state, thank Godj has grown steadily since the days of the world war. Their pin: A shield and sword. They shield the brothers from graft in campus poli- tics--but if you're not a Phi Delt be- ware-the sword's for cutting throats and knihng in the back. Typical mem- ber: They all are. Montana men have little to do with a Phi Delt-their appeal is purely feminine-if at all. The Leader Exclusive Women's and Misses' Apparel Shop Missoula, Montana MALLORY PLORSHEIM HATS SHOES y 1 4 MsM1swsArf-- Next to Shapard Hotel SIGMA PHI EPSILON Xlihich luckily is not enough of a fraternity to bother about-or Ma Sed- man would have given them the bounce long ago. Their pin: A heart. which signifies great lovers. Ask any of the girls on Railroad avenue. Once had a swarm of track men, but now consider themselves lucky when they can scrape tive men together for an interfraternity basketball team. Typi- cal Member: Chuck Gaughan. Vvlhich may be the reason for the underesti- mation ot SPE. For brevity's sake they only call ONE of their dances a bowerv brawl. PEEK'S Drugs Fountain - - - Lunch lil 132 N. Higgins Ave. Missoula DELTA GAMMA Pi chapterg short for Pi-eyed-prac- tically every week-end, and during the week too. Definite girls: that is, they have delinite ideas on prohibition, free love and other things we'd rather not discuss. To be a Delta Gamma you've got to have a capacity-and that doesn't mean a capacity for learning. There's nothing you can teach a Delta Gamma. Most of them have tasted life and found it boring. They look it. But from the male angle-date a D. G. and you Won't be bored. H651 r N l I D. J Donohue Co. U l Missoula 5, , i -I PHI SIGMA KAPPA Mu Deuteron chapter, meaning in English, Much lilrinking. lrlig hairy he-men who mixed their athletics with heavy drinking' and politics. They lin- ally got wise to the fact that their back bill owed by the big husky men would pay off the French war debt, and since then there have been fewer and fewer of the athletes. Major problem: To keep Bob tAll-.Xctivitiesl Hendon in school. Secondary problem: To keep the populace of Missoula tDean Sed- man particularlyl from finding out that they haven't outlived their drink- ing reputation. THE BEST LUNCHES DINNERS MALTED MILKS Served at The Lockwood 34 Broadway Butte Private Room for Parties SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Typical member: Gene Sunderlin. Which is about all that need be said- except, perhaps, that S. A. E. once stood for "Some Awful Eggs," and now implies "Some Awful Egoistsf' They sincerely believe Cwhich means they are fooling themselves alonel that dear old Sig Alph is supreme on the Montana campus. They will tell you so whether you wish to hear it or not. But S. A. E. is a good national, and it's their own fault they ever col- onized a chapter here. YEBIS CHI XYould be considered the only local fraternity on the campus except for the fact that they cater to women as well as men. Founded this year bv AUGIE t.eXNGELlf.XCEJ VIIJRO and SI SAYATOVICH tand a couple uf other yeggsb in the interests of bet- ter beer, anti-Bernard Oakes-ism, and unrestricted study hours, the group has grown steadily tduring the ice-boxing seasonb. Received more publicity during the year than the Montana Masquers and Chuck Gaughn com- bined. XYhich is a record. l VVasn't the depression terrible?-Ex- cuse us, we thought we were froshl KAPPA SIGMA Delta Qmicron chapter, meaning in English, Definitely Gut. as attested by their present state of lethargy. If four or live of the remaining brothers grad- uate they will be all out-of school, and Ma Sedman will rest much better. Typical member: HERMAN QED XVYNNJ DICKLE. The old chapter house on Gerald was given up this year in order to facilitate purchase of more beer. During rush week they rented the old domicile behind Corbin hall. This likewise was given up after they got their ONE pledge. SINCE then they have scattered far and wide. A. BESANCON ATTORNEY lil Montana Block Missoula, Montana 0 m O l166j fins fr. ,W ',.-' ,,.! . ,AU , 1 ull" . f-41 w X ' rwhl . "fa 'N 'rf 4 .X -nj , ,..f.. .X -gc. ,. , 14 L , , 1 1 , 1 , MTV-A ,,,. J 1 1' Q n f - u. ' pg, f, .' lr ' gsm Q. '. J V 1 ,- I. 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Suggestions in the Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) collection:

Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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