Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1949 volume:
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MONTHNR STPZTE UNIVERSITY
MKRGERY HUNTER, editor JGHN LEMIRE, business mgr
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A YEARBOOK . . . presumptuous title . . . as if these 304
pages could portray the year for some 3,400 individuals.
A theme . . . product of a moment's thought . . . a year's
effort to make
the contents fall into the Grooves of that mo-
And this is the result . . . one constructed around the
other, a yearbook based on a cross-walks, minimized, edited,
condensed . . . merely a cross-walks glimpse of a year's ex-
istence upon a campus which in its entirety is termed Montana
State University. A versatile existence . . . pictured through
our eyes as three varieties of walks might be patterned.
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To the straight and narrow ways, we designated the chan-
nelized parts of university lite: the administration, both uni-
versity and student, some 200 faculty members, the great 3,400
We cleared the by-paths for the extra-curricularites, the workers
in words, the musicians, the followers of university drama,
the gregarious belongers of clubs, those chosen few who fill
the honoraries' quotas, and those athletes who tread upon the
We routed the Greeks and dorm dwellers along remembered
walks . . . and here also, those time-honored traditions and
special days found their way.
Hopefully constructed to present a record of the Year . .
here is another Sentinel.
lt has been compiled and published for those people who
walk upon this campus . . . and to each of them . . . it is
SOME WALK THE STRAIGHT AND NARROW
.Admrmstrotrorr . . . student Teoders . . . toculty . . . semors . , . rumors
. . . sophomores . . . freshmen
WHILE OTHERS STROLL DOWN BY-PATHS
Publrcotions . . . dromotrcs . . . musrc . . . honororres . . . C1111
. . . tootboll . . . bosketbotll . . . mmor sports
OR LINGER LONG UPON REMEMBERED WALKS
Speciol days . . . dcmces . . . convocotions . . . outside eutertotrrmeut
. . . dorms . . . frotermties . . . sororities
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ENERGETIC POLICY MOLDERS . . . qovernorsr Cho
Cellor, ond Stote boord . . . university odrninistroto
ond personnel people . . . ASMSU setup, siude
voters' pride ond joy.
ENTHUSIASTIC, YOUNG. PROGRESSIVE . . . President McCain
has spent a significant year marked with the success ot Refer-
endums 51 and 52. Now, with the expansion hopes a reality
and aided by a streamlined administration, the way is cleared
for MSU's eighth president.
Looked to confidently by tlne state and students alike, a
sense of respect and pride is associated with any mention
PRESIDENT JAMES A. MCCAIN
DE WALT PHOTO '
GEORGE A. SELKE, Chancellor
of the University I
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR, the state board ot
education members serve without compensation. Tbey
receive and revise budgets, appoint the executives ot CATLIN PHOTOS
tbe different units ot the University, and approve staff At top: SAM C4 FORD' EX-
appointrnents. Otticto President until lanuaryy
Below: IOHN W. BONNER, Exe
Officio President since lanuarv
Seated behind table: MISS ELIZABETH IRELAND, GEORGE LUND, VICTOR WEBER, G. M. BRAND-
BORG. EMMET RILEY, SAM C. FORD. Secxted in iront of table: MRS. C. F. ULLMAN, CHARLES
BALDWIN, G. A. BOSLEY, R. V. BOTTOMLY. Not pictured: CARL BRATTIN.
LIKE ANY BIG business, the University must
have a capable staff to conduct its affairs, both
financial and scholastic. Funds must be allo-
cated and checked. Students must be guided
during registration. Records must be kept. These
I men help to manage the affairs of the University.
DR. RICHARD H. IESSE, vice-president of the
University and a member of the faculty for thirty-
six years, is the presidents trouble shooter.
I. B. SPEER. controller, helps with the budget, keeps an eye on expenditures, collects student fees.
ANDY COGSWELL, director of public services, constantly reminds Montanans that they have a Uni-
versity. LEO SMITH, registrar, keeps a complete record of every student . . . issues grades, checks
registration, and faculty reports.
DR. GORDON B. CASTLE accepted a lanuary
appointment by the state board ot education
as the dean ot the Colleqe oi Arts and Sci-
ences. At the same time, Castle was appointed
senior academic Dean. Under this new adminis-
trative system, he presides over the seventeen
departments of the university and co-ordinates
the university's entire instructional program.
DR. GORDON B. CASTLE, Dean ot the
College ot Arts and Sciences and senior
IAMES W. MAUCKER, Dean and Professor of Education, is director of MSU's summer session. KATH-
LEEN CAMPBELL is university librarian. University auditor is E. KIRK BADGLEY.
MAURINE CLOW HERBERT I. WUNDERLICH
associate dean of students dean of students
UNIVERSITY DEANS AND COUNSELORS
HERB WUNDERLICH. congenial dean oi students, Carne to the
University from Stanford in Ianuary. Maurine Clow has spent
three years at MSU. As associate dean of students she is
consultant to all university Women. With these two, dozens
confer daily about everything trom grade points to week-end
The University has steadily increased its personnel serv-
ices in recent years and now has a Well-trained group of
counselors. A special group oi advisers, headed by A. L.
Kadlec Works with the veteran group.
GUY A. RENZAGLIA DAVID S. BRODY CHARLOTTE KILROY A. L. KADLEC A. S. MERRILL
senior counselor counseling director counselor veterans' guidance veterans' education
vet housing manager
residence halls manager
assistant director of
placement bureau Ig
GRACE IOHN SON
acting director oi
Iuntil Ianuary, 19497
DR. C. R. LYONS
health service director
CYRILE VAN DUSER
student union manager
UNIVERSITY MAINTENANCE AND NEWS SERVICE
EARL MABTEI-L T G SWEARINGEN
UGWS S91'V1C9 maintenance engineer
' ess m
CENTRAL BOARD functions as the official adminis-
trative body of ASMSU. The strongest political group
on campus, Central board offers desirable positions
for spring campaigners. After political intrigues have
been shelved for the year, Central board settles down Z
to the work at hand and conducts its affairs through Z' 'WWA
numerous sub-committees. Board members mingle
weekly to chart the course of expenditures, activities,
and campus policy.
standing: SOLVIE, BADGLEY, BERGH. FREEMAN, Fnosr.
SHALLENBERGER. Fox. BRIGGS. t T
seared: KINNEY, MUELLER. MORRISON. Sem G Y
M BOOK COMMITTEE . . . publishes
the small but reasonably Valuable
guide for students . . . contains a color-
less account of a not-so-drab existence.
ORVIS, chairman: HUNTER, PALMER.
OUTSIDE ENTERTAINMENT . . . a
moneyless group . . . nonetheless co-
ordinates student participation in the
community concert program . . . occa-
sionally secures visiting orchestras and
CROWDER, BUE. PAULSON. DEAN.
ATHLETIC BOARD . . . faced more than
the habitual budget worries in a year
that saw a thorough shuffling of Mon-
tana's athletic program . . . when the
smoke cleared . . . MSU was re-coached
and athletically directed.
FESSENDEN, BADGLEY, KINNEY.
MUELLER. LUCAS, chairman: PORTER.
PUBLICATIONS BOARD . . . infrequent-
ly consulted overseers of the ASMSU-
financed written Words. When spring
comes, doles out head positions on
kaimin and sentinel to voluntary appli-
Back row: MILLER, HAWKINS, WUN-
DERLICH. LAW. DUGAN. ORVIS.
Front row: BERGH. SHALLENBERGER.
chairman: VAN DUSER, HUNTER.
CONVOCATIONS BOARD . . . operdtes
on d shoestring budget . . . schedules
the welcome Fridoy morning bredks in
closs routine . . . imports cis much out-
side tolent os possible . . . recruits re-
luctdnt student totlent.
seared: FREEMAN, HARRINGTON.
standing: WQRKING. BALDWIN, BUE.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE . . . members
relieved themselves ot their only mdior
tunction when they knocked closed
ddtes trom the socidl cdlendotr in No-
vember . . . survive becduse ct socidl
committee seems cr logicdl inclusion
in the osmsu set-up.
SMITH, KURFISS. MORRISON. choir-
mong BLESSING, SHORT.
TRADITIONS BOARD . . . little under-
stood committee . . . regdrded by some
os the "originator ot trotditions" . . .
survived its most ditticult period ot
keeping trctditions dlive tor CI student
populoice who simply didn't core . . .
ornticipdtors ot the new order . . . the
ddvent oi the I8-yedr-old regime.
IOHNSON, NEILS, HUNTER. choirmdng
BUDGET AND FINANCE COMMITTEE
. . . horried distributors ot ASIVISU funds
. . . hedded by Lucos dnd ddvised by
Bctdgley they listened to constont de-
mcrnds tor more money, more money,
more money, but doled this out judi-
BADGLEY. SARSFIELD, LUCAS, chdir-
rnon: LUND, FROST.
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS . . . nearly eight
hundred of them . . . send representatives to their
council, the laison between university women and uni-
versity administration. This group appoints upperclass
women to start freshman orientation . . . they meet
North hall girls at trains . . . to all new women students,
they offer the counselor-counselee coke party. Sponsors
ot the Miss Montana program for two years, they set
up that administration with its thirty-odd committee
members . . . thus they indirectly authorize the Miss
Montana Pageant, the talent show and the Coronation
ball. Routine duties involve gentle prods at recalcitrant
coeds, who, regardless ot jerked social privileges, join
others on the dark green oval tor the annual Lantern
Back row: LANSING, RASMUSSEN, BREWSTER MILLER SHORTHILL
BERGH, KINCAID. ROBERTSON. DANIELSON HART HUGHES ALBRIGHT
BURR, ANTON. Front row: HARTIN. BELL WORKING LUEBBEN WADE
MARGE HUNTER MARIAN BELL MARGOT LUEBBEN
vice president secretary
MISS MONTANA COMMITTEE
Standing: LUND, SYNDER, LAWSON,
GALEN, BALDWIN, BURNS. IELLI-
Seated: SHORTHILL. KIND, BURR,
IESSE, CHAUVIN. FIELDS.
Standing: HENNESSY, C H A U V I N
BURR, ERICKSON, MCKOWN, HAR
TIN, YOUNG, HUNTER, O'SHEA.
Seated: MCCREA, IORDET, CRUM-
BAKER, FRANZ, LUND, BERGET.
Top picture, store board: standing: MacLEOD, IOHNSON. REUTERWALL.
sawed: SEVERY. LALLY, McCOLLUM.
Bottom picture, Student Union executive board: standing: DRAGSTEDT. GAS-
KILL, DAHL, REES, DUGAN, FORSYTHE.
Seated: REUTERWALL, chairmang GLEASON, LLOYD, VAN DUSER,
Elective positions insure student voice in the handling of the Associated
Students' Store. Few understand either the function or the power of this group
beyond store board's offering a few more contendable positions in spring
Student Union Executive committee this year found itself the arbiter in a
properties dispute . . . settled the matter compromise-fashion . . . settled back
to discussing union improvements and problems.
STUDENT UNION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
THE WHEELS THAT keep things running . . . guiding
lights of the divisions ond professional schools . . .
hurndn olier dll . . . iron hdnds in velvet gloves.
DEAN THEODORE H. SMITH
DEAN IAMES W. MAUCKER
DEAN KENNETH P. DAVIS
DEAN IAMES L. C. FORD
DEAN CHARLES W. LEAPHART
DEAN IOHN B. CROWDER
DEAN CURTIS H. WALDON
wwf.. 7 .
LW D A ,Q
DR. W. P. CLARK
COL. IAY B. LOVLESS
DR. I. W. SEVERY
DR. HAROLD G. MERRIAM
DR. G. D. SHALLENBERGER
DR. I. EARLL MILLER
REV. CARL L. SULLENBERGER
Seated: DeMARIS, assistant professor:
EMBLEN, professor: CROW, assistant
professor: SMITH, dean: WILSON, as-
sociate professor: HOFLICH, professor:
HELBING, associate professor.
Standing: KILBURG, RUDERMAN, as-
sistant professor: RYDELL, instructor:
GEORGE, assistant: FISH, instructor'
WENDLAND, assistant: DWYER. ini
Seated: DUGAN, associate professor:
FORD, dean: BUE. associate professor:
Standing: LUSK, instructor: ALCORN,
assistant professor: BOWER, instructor:
STRUCKMAN, assistant professor.
SUCHY, professor: ANDERSON: WAL-
DON, dean: M O L L E T T , professor:
Seated: AMES, professor: MAUCKER,
dean: SMITH, assistant professor:
Standing: FLEMING, assistant profes-
sor: WILLSON, assistant: FROST, as-
sistant professor: CARLETON, assistant
Seated: MASON, professor: RUSSEL.
librarian: LEAPHART, dean: POPE,
professor: BRIGGS, professor.
Standing: FRITZ, instructor: TOELLE,
professor: BOONE, instructor: COLD-
IRON, assistant professor: SMITH, as-
Seated: CROWDER, dean: MARVIN,
instructor: COLE, instructor: GEDICK-
IAN, instructor: WILLIAMS, instructor:
Standing: PERKINS, instructor: TEEL,
professor: ANDRIE, assistant profes-
sor: LESTER, professor: STROETZ,
instructor: STAFFANSON, assistant:
ANTHONY, instructor: GRAY assist-
ant professor: WENDT, associate
Seated: WATERS, professor: SPAULD-
ING, professor: DAVIS, dean: CLARK,
professor: MORRIS, associate profes-
Standing: HEISEL, experiment station:
ETTINGER, librarian: WALBRIDGE,
assistant professor: MOORE, instruc-
tor: BRUNS, associate professor: PAT-
TEN, instructor: CASTLES, assistant:
Seated: LT. DWYER. MAI. CULLISON,
LT.-COL. GOLDEN, LEE, COL. LOV-
LESS, MAI. CONLIN, MAI. HAMM,
Standing: M :sein MULLER, 'M, SGT.
DANKS, M,fSGT. SWANN, M fsar.
ALLEN, M fsar. GARNER, M fSGT.
B U D 1 N A.. M fser. SNODGRASS,
M fsar. HANSEN.
Seated: HETLER, chairman bacteri-
oioqy: SEVERY, chairman botany:
Standing: IEFFERS, assisant professor:
HOLTER, instructor: HARVEY, instruc-
tor: KRAMER, associate professor.
COLE. instructor: MCFARLAND, assist-
ant: DUFFALO, instructor: STOOD-
LEY, associate professor: SARSFIELD,
instructor: WILSON, assistant profes-
BUCK, associate professor: SAPPEN-
FIELD, associate professor: ATKIN-
SON, chairman, psychoioqy and phil-
osophy: MARVIN, associate profes-
sor: HAMILTON, assistant professor.
Seated: WRIGHT, associate professor:
CASTLE, chairman, zooioqy: BROW-
Standing: C H A P M A N , instructor:
CLOTHIER, assistant: WEISEL, in-
structor: CONAWAY, assistant.
Seated: HOFFMAN, professorp THOM-
AS, department chairmang BISCH-
Standing: DURKEE, instructor: SOR-
ENSON, assistant professor: SHOE-
MAKER, assistant professor: BUR-
GESS, assistant professor.
SHERMAN, instructorg ARMSTRONG,
instructor, MIRRIELEES, professor:
HAYDEN, instructorg FREEMAN, pro-
fessorg CARSON, instructor.
Seated: FIEDLER, associate professorp
MacLACHLIN, assistantg BOE, instruc-
torg MERRIAM, chairman, department
of English and Humanities divisiong
MIKALSON, instructorg COLEMAN,
Standing: CARPENTER, assistant pro-
fessor: BROWN, assistant professor:
CLAPP, instructorg MCGINNIS, asso-
ciate professorg MOORE, associate
professorg SHEPHERD , instructorp
HINZE, assistant professor.
DEW, instructor, ARNOLD, department
CLARK, chairman, ciassicai Ianquaqesp
EPHRON, instructor, EPHRON, M., as-
CSTROM, assistant professor, GILLES-
PIE, instructor, SMITH, instructor, Mc-
BRIDE, assistant, MERRILL, assistant,
MERRILL, A. S., chairman, mathe-
HONKALA, instructor, LOWELL, chair-
man, geofoqy department.
OLSON, PLATT, professor, GLEASON,
chairman, home economics depart-
ment, AMES, assistant professor.
Seated: HOWARD, professor, chem-
istry, SHALLENBERGER, chairman,
physics department and physicaf
sciences division, IESSE, chairman,
chemistry department, YATES, in-
Standing: IEPPESEN, professor, phys-
ics, PFLUEGER assistant, physics,
IUDAY, assistant professor, STEW-
ART, assistant professor, chemistry,
LORY, associate professor, chemistry,
HETLER, assistant professor, chem-
WREN, assistant professor, ISCH, as-
sistant, PHILLIPS, professor and di-
rector, museum, BENNETT, professor.
Standing: KARLIN, instructor, BATES,
assistant professor, CHAMBERLAIN.
instructor, TURNER. assistant profes-
sor, HAMMEN, assistant professor.
Seated: DICKERMAN, ELY. chairman,
economics department, BROWDER,
chairman department, sociology,
TASCHER. associate professor.
Standing: HUCK, instructor, ATHEARN.
assistant, CARROLL, instructor, MA-
LOUF, assistant professor.
IUST THE 3,400 inmates . . . qreenies to the old schaal
students . . . their officers . . . all who make their way
down the pathways . . . these, too, will pass . . .
MacLEOD and SHALLENBERGER E I 0
central board delegates
president vice president
V m ,,,r '
H .ff Inf- 6 Z as A . .' Q
ON THE RECEIVING end now . . . special benches and all
they expect that diploma so spring quarter is lounqey
Burly taps the select for Silent Sentinel . . . mortar boards have
X 1 l
their day too . . . with the impressive gowns for that last, slow
,. K 14 1 '
QM 5 '
Bays, Bette Mae
Beckman, Lois Mae
Wilfzl Lite Tech
,ww Baillie, William
IIM MUELLER . . . forestry senior
. . . honor student . . . asmsu
prexy . . . silent sentinelite
. . . phi sigma . . . ad infinitum
. . . his drawling speech and
easy manner belie his enthu-
siasm and ambition . . . plans
to enter private lumber in-
ELEVEN SENIORS . . . representatives
ot the seven schools and tour divisions
. . . featured here because of outstand-
ing achievements in their particular
iields ci endeavor. Hard-working, prac-
tical young men . . . they typiiy the
various pursuits oi graduating seniors
. . all of twhom . . . will walk along
f A 35W93i"7T?
X " .,,
De Boer, Mark
De Bree, Robert
De Laluz, Antonio
Collins. Betty Lou
Copas, I. L.
Socioloqy and Social
Diederichs. Mary Margaret
IOSEPH PAVELITCH . . . senior
in English department . . . a
Czech heritage influences his
serious purpose in writing . . .
his Mountaineer contributions
indicate his ability . . . in-
tends to continue writing after
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iw-if IFJ-fr'-it ' '
MICHAEL HUGHES . . . law
honor graduate . . . success-
fully combines a family life
with a law student's schedule
. . . member of Phi Delta Phi
. . . may well anticipate a
prosperous legal career.
Hammell, Myrtle Lu
Nursina EdL1ffCIll" in
Business Adrninistratif in
Law and Business
DON LARSON . . . gave up a
thriving accounting business
to enter pharmacy school . . .
honor student . . . heads Kap-
pa Psi . . . channelized. energy
. . . directed toward a phar-
IIM CALLIHAN . . . plans a
career in music education . . .
remembered for his Desert
Song role of Ali Ben Ali . . .
well known to Montana audi-
ences . . . Sinfonian quartet
. . . a cappella choir . . . ex-
ceptional college record.
Economics and Business
Iones, C. Shelton
Law, Mary Fran
Le Sueur, Herbert
Kitt. Barbara Lou
Wild Life Tech
Lyden, I ames
Business and Law
McGreal, Lalia Wanda
Mahan, I ack
Martin, Elda lean
Economics and Sociology
Music and Education
F ine Arts
Moore, Iohn F.
Moore, Iohn P.
DON WESTON . . . iournalism
maior already ,well on his
way towards a career in
radio . . . combines a 40-hour
work week at KGVO with an
honor student's rank in the
i-school . . . deserving re-
cipient of the Western Mon-
tana Press-Radio scholarship.
FLETCHER NEWBY . . . gradu-
ates in wild lite technology
. . . with one of the highest
grade indexes in his division.
Married and a veteran. New-
by received a Duniway
award last spring . . . plans
to work for his Doctor's de-
Oase. Betty Io
Business Administration 5,
. 4. Z
Moore. H. W.
Economics and Sociology
Wild Life Tech
wx .'. 7
Peirce, H. W.
IAMES IOHNSON . . . econ
maior . . . after graduation he
plans to begin all over again
. . . next time in law . . .
he leaves the university with
a near-perfect record.
DAVID LEA . . . president of the
Chemistry club . . . honor
graduate . . . plans to do
research as an industrial
chemist . . . has accepted
an offer from the Institute of
Paper Chemistry. affiliated
with Laurence college.
Redpath, Mary Eleanor
Staley Martha I 9 I 9
Vande Bogart, Florence
Van. Delinder, George
Van Sickle, Robert
9 4 9 Strand, Ommund
Wild Life Tech
Working, Dorothy lean
Iournalism and Philosophy
PARKS WHITMER . . . rated
outstanding student teacher
by both Dixon and Missoula
high schools . . . transferred
from Indiana State in 1946.
With major work in both sci-
ence and mathematics, he
plans to stay in western Mon-
tana to teach.
LEONARD DAHL wlnner
of the Montana Bankers
scholarshlp th1s year
v1ce presrclent of the bus1ness
admrnrstration honorary A1
pha Kappa Ps1 spec1a11zes
1n accountrng plans to
enter a bankrng firm after
Listening to Swimming
LAURA BERGH and DAVE FREEMAN
central board delegates
LEX MUDD BOB ANDERSON KAY HENNESSY
secretary vice-president treasurer
IUNIORS DEVELOP THEIR orderliness . . . yet Continue their
undergraduate flair for fun . . . even Waste tiny hours in the
coke store. With their third year ambitions, they extend a more
channeled exhuberance . . . represent the biggest fraction at
the campus crowd . . . and finally settle down to work.
,. 4 A E
First row, left to
JU IORS-JU IORS-JU IDRS
Christensen, R. H.
Filth row: Bottom row:
Clifton, Kelly Cope. Robert
Cline, Ioanne Cotter, Rose
Coggeshall, lack Crissey, Helen
Cole, Charles Criswell, Don
Collins, Io Crumbaker, Mary Io
Conklin, Richard Dahl, Vic
Conver, Don Dalrymple, Iune
Coombs, Leonard Damon, Robert
JUNIQRS - .IU IDRS - .IU IORS
F ischer, Vince
Iones. I anet
Top row, left to right:
g Kincaid. Iohn
l King. lack
5 Knapp, Norman
X Kobelin, Warren
JU ICRS-JU IDRS-JU ICDRS
McGinty, D. E.
Martinez, M. R.
JU IORS -JU IORS - JU IORS
First row, left to right:
Moe, Artha Lee
Schenck. Mary Hunter
Svingen, E. L.
First row, lelt to right:
.IU IDRS-JLI IORS-.IU
Van Horn, Alan
Van Horn, Lee
Van Sickle, Iames
Wesen. M. O.
Young, D. R.
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central board deleqczte A
IEANNE IONES BETTY BEA YOUNG
I ' if '
SOPHOMORES TOEING THE mctrk . . . rectcln for new objec-
tives . . . enjoy themselves . . . leisurely move into the campus
walks . . . and tiqht the elements. Lots ot noise . . . activity
. . . they pursue their courses.
SOPHOMORES - SGPHOMGRES
Berget, Billie Lou
First row, left to right:
Delaney, Betty Ann
Dennison, N. L.
,fi 'F L
SOPHOMORES - SOPHOMORES
Second row , Fourth row:
First row, left to right'
Hanson, Mary Anne
Harris, Mayre Lee
Iackson, Mrs. Bynum
Iasperson, R. W.
Iohnson, Mary lane
Iohnson, R. A.
we I F,
511.4 vii, '
SGPHOMORES - SGPHOMORES
Top row, left to right:
McCrea, Mary Carol
- f My
all - sox
SOPHOMORES - SGPHCDMORES
Purcell, I. G.
Sanderson, Io Ann
First row, left to right:
Van Delinder, Dallas
Vecker, C. F.
Wilkerson, D. E.
Wilhelm, l. I.
Whalen, Io Ann
Central board delegate
secretary vice president
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GETTING OFF TO a runninq start . . . name Iackie Perry from
North hall for Homecoming . . . strain under their M pledqe
duties . . join upperclass loiterers . . . HCT Corp with
exhuberance . . . learn to read karnpus kopy . . . help Bear
Paws elect their class officers . . . struqqle to Sentinels peak
. . team up to rewhiten the Biq M.
,Nd H '
Top row, left to right: Second row: Third row:
ACTIS, FRANK ARNOLD, IOAN BALDWIN. IOAN
ALFSON, FLOYD ASHENBRENNER, DOLORES BALDY, MARTHA
AMBROSE, TOM AYERS, ELAINE BANGEMAN, BARBARA
AMUNDSON. CONNIE AYERS, JAMES BARNETT, IOHN
ANDERSON, ELEANOR AYRES, DANIEL BARTON, WANA
ANDERSON, TOM BADGLEY, IOHN BAUER. MARIANNE
ANGSTMAN, IOANNE BAKER. CHARLES BAYERS, BYRON
ARNDT, DON BAKER, EUGENE BASYE, BETTY
Fourth row: Fifth row: Botiom row:
BEATTY, ANNE MARIE
BECK, IEWEL BILLSBOROUGH, RUSSELL
BEDARD, ROBERT BIRDSILL, C. L.
BELL, NORMA BISHOP, CHARLES
BERG. BRUCE BLAKESLEE, BARBARA
FRESHMEN - FRESHMEN
FRESHME - FRESHME
Top row, left to right: Second row:
BRAY, THOMAS BULS. DONNA
BRAZIER, PETE CALVERT, NANCY
BREITENSTEIN, BRYCE CAMBERN, KORTE
BREST, BILL CARLSON, ARTHUR
BRINIG. IACKIE CARSTENSON. IOYCE
BROCKWAY, IO CERINO, RICHARD
BROWN, L. D. CHEZICK, MARCELLA
BUKER, NEWTON CHRISTENSEN, HARRY
DINWOODIE, D. H. EBERT, HELEN
DOCKSTADER, RAYMOND EGGER, RAMONA
FYOHI TCW left 10 fight! Second row: Third row:
EIDE LORAINE EVANS. PATRICIA FULLERTON, ROBERT
EISSINGER CLARE FARIAS. VIOLA FULMOR, PHYLLIS
ELLIOT CHARICE FISHER, RITA GAGE. AUDREY
ELLIOT IAN FLEMING, IOHN GALLAND. ROBERT
ELLIS WILLMA FLESHMAN, DONNA GARDNER, MARY LEE
EMBODY SHIRLEY FORD, ROBERT GARRETT. DON
EMDRESS RAY FORNALL, DON GAVIN, SHIRLEY
EVANS EMMA LOU FRY, DAVID GEIL, PHIL
FRESHME - FRESHME
First row, left to right:
HEDIN. M. I.
FRE HME - FRESHME
HILL, MARY IEAN
IRVINE, MARY ANN
IEWETT, T. A.
oy., wo X
Fxrst row left to nght: Second row: Third row:
IOHNSON LOUISE KAUS, BETTY ANN KOON. GENE
IOHNSON VERNON KEIL, BARBARA KORDOS, ALEXANDRIA
IONES HUGH KENNEY. SAM KREBSBACH, MARIE
IOSCELYN DEAN KESLER, ALICE KREKLAU, WILLIAM
IUSTUS LANE KIRCHNER, SHIRLEY KRIEGER, ELINOR
KADLEC LARRY KITT, BETSY KUGLER. IUANITA
KAISER IEANNE KIELLGREN, BETTY KUHNE. HELEN
KALBFLEISCH RAE KOEFOD, LAUREL KUNE, CATHERINE
Fourth row: Fifth row:
KURTZ, BETTIE LEICHT, RICHARD
KUSTER, DOUG LENTZ, KARL
Le-FEVRE. IO ANNE
FRESHME - FRESHM
I-'irst row, left to right:
McLEOD. I UNE
MALINAR. MARY IO
MUDD. ROSE ELLAN
FRESHME - FRE HME
First row left to right: Second row: Third row:
NOLL ROBERT OWENS, DELBERT PECARICH. IOHN
NOREN ALBERT OXLEY, DAVID PECK, GALE
NUNAN BARBARA OZANNE. BILL PERKINS, CLARA BELLE
O BRIEN DALE PAGACHER, FRANK PERRY, IACKIE
OLSON AUDREY PARK, ARTHUR PERSONS, DONNA
OLSON CHARLES PATCH, GENE PETERSON, MARY IO
ONEIL KATHRYN PATTISON, PATSY PETERSON, DORIS
OVESEN IEAN PAUL, NONA PETESCH, SHIRLEY
Fourth row: Fifth row: Botiom row:
PICKARD, COLLEEN RAFN, RICHARD ROSS, BRUCE
POWELL, MARY LEE
FRE HME - FRESHMEN
FRESHME - FRESHME
First row. left to right: Second row: Third row:
SCOTT, GEORGE G. SIMMONS. BARBARA SMITH. IOHN R.
SCOTT, GEORGE W. SIMONSON. EARL SMITH, IUNE
SCOTTEN, GEORGE SINGER, ROBERT SMITH, ROBERT
SESSLER, KATHERINE SITTERLY. WAYNE SPENCER, RODERICK
SEXTON, CLARA SKABRONSKI. LORRAINE SQUIRES, CALVIN
SHAW, IOANNE SMART, BILLIE SQUIRES, GENE
SHERBURNE, BETSEY SMITH, CLEONA STAHL, STANLEY
SILVERNALE, LAWRENCE SMITH, IOHN STALEY, BEVERLY
Fourth row: Fifth row: Bottom row:
STANLEY, PATRICIA STOI-IR, DANIEL TANGEN, R. H.
STANAWAY, DON STONE, ARTHUR THIELEN. PEARL
STAUDACHER, MARY STRITCH, IRENE THOM, LORAINE
STAUDACHER, ELAINE STUART, MARY THOMAS, IANE
STEIER, WILLIS SUMMERS, BETTY LEE THOMAS, IEAN
STERMITZ, MARY SUTLIFF, BERNARD THRONSON. IERRY
STEWART, IAIMIE SWANSON, GLORIA TOLSON, ROBERT
STITZ, BART SPENCER, IACK TOMCHECK, COLLEEN
Top row left to right: Second row: Third row:
TRACHOLT ARNE VAN VOROUS, PATRICIA WALLER, SALLY
TREMPER FRANK VAN VOROUS. PHYLLIS WARWICK, CARLEEN
TRIPPET IEANNE VILEN, CAROL WALSTON, ROINE
TROWER PEGGY VINE, IO ANN WATSON, BRUCE
TROXEL BETTY VISCON, STEPHEN WEBB, VERNON
TUCKER WALLY VOLK, HELEN WEINGART, IOYCE
ULRICH IOHN WALKER, IACK WILLIS, WAYNE
UTTERBACH DOUG MALLETT, I EANNE
WOODWARD, MARY ELLEN
FRESHME - FRESHME
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AN INSATIABLE DESIRE to Create, in their own small
Way . . . an abtruse passion tor unrewarded work . . .
a strange, lonely, unfathomable group, quietly or not
so quietly enqrossed in themselves and the dubious
importance of their work.
MARGERY HUNTER, editor
DORIS LUND BOB O'NEIL
ossociote editor ctssociotte editor
A SENTINEL YEAR . . . unique existence . . .
countless cups of student union coffee . . . ct
pill-box office overflowing with people . . .
some who liked to look ot pictures . . . some
who liked to totlk . . . now ond then, some
who worked . . . it didn't motter . . . they were
dll essentictl . . . to complete the yectr . . . to
mdke the book.
It begdn in April . . . fctltering plctns ctt first,
which mdteriolized in summer, ond begon to
be effected in the fdll. Then ot hectic Winter
session . . . ond finolly, the deodlines . . . the
end of d Sentinel yeor . . . remembered for the
lesser things . . . d post-Christmas return to
ct lime-green office . . . thermostdts Whose tops
fell off . . . five minutes off for ct coke . . . hots
off to Montotnct ond here's the contrctct . . . d
bdckwotid glctnce to see Whctt Milldr ond Luen-
ing did in forty-one . . . how mdny greens cdn
you get in l2 pctges . . . five minutes off for ct
coke . . . trotin rides to Butte in cold, dctrk morn-
ings . . . then discord the rubber cement . . .
pictures ore in . . . Write some copy . . . ond
it's dll over.
SE TI EL
THROUGH IT ALL, a few were constants . . .
lohn Lernire Was an efficient business manager,
conscientious and necessarily conservative.
Dwain Hanson edited the entire sports section,
and can call those forty pages his own. During
all the year's minor catastrophes, Cyrile Van
Duser was a patient, helpful adviser. Floyd
Alison stepped into the photo editor's job late
in the year, and promptly proved himself to be
a photographic God-send . . . his time was
Sentinels time. Their associate editor's title
hardly does them justice, for Doris Lund and
Bob O'Neil were more than that . . . they pasted,
wrote copy, made layouts . . . designed sec-
tions . . . and helped make Sentinel a very
CYRILE VAN DUSER FLOYD ALFSON
CATLIN PHOTO CATLIN PHOTO
IOHN LEMIRE, business manager
.x sf' ss
PICTURED HERE are more than a handful of
people who wrote . . . or filed . . . or pasted
. . . or did any number of necessary Sentinel
tasks. In the normal scheme of things some
were more persistent than others.
Hard working Margie lesse took time off
from one or another of her various pursuits to
perform thankless tasks. Tom Anderson was
a valuable fall quarter worker. Marian Bell
dropped in one day and then carried the ap-
pointment load for weeks. Ierry Baldwin was
a congenial contract man. Frank Zubick be-
gan the year as photography editor . . . much
of the pictorial work is his. The pathway sketch-
es are Ioyce Clark's. Al Widenhofer spent long
cold afternoons sketching house doorways.
Margot Luebben wrote a little bit but smiled
a lot. Both were appreciated.
Working in the musty environment of a
small cubicle above the auditorium was lohn
Lemire's business staff . . . sparked by ad
manager Boss Cannon and salesman Al Coch-
rane plus a half dozen others: Barbara Blakes-
lee, Marianne Bauer, Donna Moran, Marie
Krebsbach and Dean loscelyn.
Isabel Gopian, Eleanor Anderson, Bill
O'Neil and Tom Ambrose were consistent re-
appearers in the editorial office.
There were others . . . not all pictured here
. . . who worked . . . and thought about Senti-
nel . . . who someday may rise to categoried
yearbook position of dubious desirability.
Top: LUEBBEN. ANDERSON. IESSE.
Second picture: EDITORIAL STAFF. Back row:
CALVERT. BEATTY, IRVINE. RUSTEUN, EM-
BODY. Second row: VILEN, ANGSTMAN.
CAMBERN. ANDERSON. MOSDAL, RADIGAN.
Front row: GOPIAN, AMBROSE. O'NEIL.
Third picture: ZUBICK. BELL. BALDWIN.
Fourth picture: BUSINESS STAFF. Back row:
MORAN, KREBSBACH. SHAW, BEAUBIEN.
MARBLE, BLAKESLEE. ASHENBRENNER. Front
row: HARRINGTON. IOSCELYN, PETERSON.
Bottom: WIDENHOFER, CLARK, CANNON.
U TAI EER STAFF
THE MOUNTAINEER . . . an open door to the creative urge of MSU's
workers in words . . . sorting, evaluating, critcizing . . . discovering
wheat among the chaff . . . these are the jobs involving many hours
of pouring over the hopeful entries for publication.
Still in its formative stages, the Mountaineer advances toward the
goal of an imminent college publication as each successive staff leaves
its mark of improvement typified. by the re-organization effected winter
quarter, a revamping including separation of duties, and the institu-
tion of editors for poetry and prose.
The Mountaineer pages are open to all who have something to
say . . . makes no discrimination as to the class or major field of its
contributors, but merely asks that their contributions be of the highest
quality possible . . . the editors are not bound by restrictions attending
and hampering commercial editors . . . literary worth is the sole
criterion for selection.
Back row PERKINS, O'NEIL. IOHN MOORE, adviser: GIONET. LINDELL. Front row: REGAN PHILLIPS
BOESEN LAW DARLING, STRITCH.
KAIMIN EDITOR PAUL HAWKINS . . . conservative and etti- 1
cient, toe treadinq done liqhtly but emphatically, always an '
air of restraint and competence. 4
BUSINESS MANAGER BO BROWN . . . handled a t
unpublicized job to th
e credit oi the best oi businessmen. A
ideal public relations man wh '
o quietly qets things done.
DUGAN . . . subtle Kaimin
overseer . . . capable . . . well-
REMINGTON . . . industrious . . . a
constant Worker . . . major factor in
Kaimin publication . . .
SMITH . . . newcomer to the associate
game . . . wise user of columnar
attack . .
CORWIN . . . conservative . . . careful
worker . . . a steadvina influence in a
hectic business . . .
MORRISON . . . adds the necessary
feminine touch . . . concocted social
spotlight . . .
HANSON . . . ambitious follower of
athletics . . . provided exceptional sports
coverage . . . Worked long hours.
INTERPOSED AMONG SHOTS of the
physical workinqs of the Kaimin are
pictured those who were most respon-
sible for the work done in the news
room and on the copy desk. Bill Smurr,
columnist and feature writer: Carroll
O'Connor, columnistp Ward Sims, fea-
ture writery Don Graff, feature writerg
Bob Crennen, circulation, and Bert Gas-
kill, reporter and feature writer.
All in all a pretty smooth year . . . a
rather friendly quarrel with inter-fra-
ternity council, no blows struck . . . a
jibe or two at the Spurs . . . the qreat
be-bop war . . . Uncle Paul's recipe
column . . . a move toward friendlier
relations with the Mountaineer and the
English department . . . plenty cf news
and very few fist fights.
A NEW DRAMATICS set-up ond o highly successful
yeor . . . or tremendous selection of productions ond
concentrated seoson ticket sole to oiol the plcm to sepa-
rote dromotics from ASMSU.
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Y - ff
LEROY HINZE AND ABE WOLLOCK can be
rightly proud of their 1948-49 season. Four diffi-
cult major productions were presented and each
one of them was superbly done. Crowds flocked
to see them all-"All My Sons," "Desert Song,"
"Life With Father," "Winterset." The switch to
the Simpkins hall Little Theatre for "Winterset"
had something to do with its success as well as
serving to cut expenses. A great deal of credit
for the sets should go to Ed Patterson, Bob Haight
and I. C. Stevens. Bill Smurr handled publicity
and season ticket sales. Tom Roberts and Nancy
Fields seemed to put in twenty-five hours a
day. If we were to mention anyone else it
would certainly mean omitting some deserving
person, and so other individual praise will have
to be included in praise of the entire season.
f if , annum
f-ny!,--. to 9
ALL MY SCNS
ARTHUR MILLER'S PRIZE modern traaedy was chosen as the Masauers sprina
quarter production. Under the direction of Lewis W. Stoerker, it enjoyed one of
the most successful runs of any recent production. The cast was headed by
Don Lichtwardt, Dick Haaq, Gayle Davidson and Wilma Olcsendahl. The
impassioned story of the effect of a father's war profiteerinq upon his family was
dramatically and satisfactorily presented to enthusiastic audiences. lt was a
difficult task, well handled, and wrote a fittinq climax to a very successful
lil? 1 lltql
sl 2 Ht
X it Y A 'd M 'W
SIGMUND ROMBERG'S DELIGHTFUL OPERETTA was chosen for
MSU's first all-school production in two years . . . the joint effort of
the dramatics and music departments . . . weeks of preparation . . .
lavish, colorful sets . . . a cast of more than one hundred . . . choruses
and dancing girls . . . intrigue and comedy in the desert to the
accompaniment of the music of the incomparable Romherg . . . a
masterful and extremely entertaining rendition of an old and Well
loved favorite . . . a triumph for the entire cast . . . three packed
, Mt gill
Q. fy f ,Mx
FLOYD CHAPMAN SCORED a personal triumph as the Bed Shadow:
and it would be difficult to find anywhere a more charming and
gracious Margot than Gayle Davidson. Delightful comedy support
was provided by Patti Leur and Denny Galusha as Susan and
Benny. lim Calahan played a very convincing and somber desert
chieftan. George Lewis' fine tenor voice was put to great advantage
as Sid El Kar, running mate of the Bed Shadow. Supporting rolls
were carried by Doris Egger, Marie 'VV'ade, Bob Svoboda, Bruce
Iohnson, Ierry Baldwin, Iohn Iones, George Armour, Mona Brown,
Marta Drysdale and Iohn Moore. Directors for the production were
LeBoy I-linze, dramaticsp lohn Lester, music, Norman Gulbrandson,
chorus: Marian MacAllister and Betty Wylder, dances, and Lewis
Stoerker, sets. Eugene Andrie directed the entire performance from
the orchestra pit and kept an extremely difficult production running
like clock work.
PATTI LUER AND PAUL TSCHACHE hilariously played Clarence
Day's immortal father and mother in the Masquer's tall quarter
production. The caricature ot a nineteenth century American family
was directed by LeRoy Hinze, with the technical direction under Abe
Wollock. The play rollicked through without a hitch, and a fine time
was had by all. The excellent supporting cast was led by lohn
Pecarich, Clem Ward, Marilyn Neils, Kurt Feidler, Ioel Fleminq,
Carroll O'Connor, Irene Stritch, Gayle Davidson, Ed Patterson and
"MAXWELL ANDERSON'S MONUMENTAL TRAGEDY" hecorne
MSU's most successful ond most entertcrininq production in rncrny
years . . . Bo Brown ond Dick Hdoq, worlcinq together for the first
time, qove LeRoy Hinze o ploy which would hove qiven enouqh
sottisfoction itself to offset the entire yeotr's work . . . The supporting
cost, led by Lcrrry Kodlec, Ccrrroll O'Connor, Edmund Wdrd, Tom
Wickes cmd Morilyn Neils wcts nothing short of terrific . . . The
move to the Sirnplcins holl Little theotre seemed to loe ctll to the
qood . . . Abe Wollock's strikinq Set wos extremely dromcrtic ond
suqqestive . . . All in dll, it wcrs o production which corn lonq he
remembered with pride.
S- X 1 Y
is ' NX,
D, F Tl r"VlTW":
qltvll' :Swell f' "Alf H' K'
IN HIS SECOND YEAR AT MSU, LeRoy Hinze
placed dramatics in a place of prominence
that it had seldom before experienced . . . His
productions have been well above the class
usually expected in a school the size of MSU
. . . Abe Wollock, durinq his first year at
MSU, handled all technical direction for the
productions and took over the direction of
"Volpone" as the Sentinel went to press . . .
Ginny Risch is officially desiqnated as secretary
to Mr. Hinze, but her actual duties qo far
beyond that . . . The number of hours she
spends behind a desk and behind staqe during
a normal production is rumored to run into the
thousands . . . No meniion of the season would
be complete without a few inadequate words
about Bo Brown . . . lVISU's consistent star
and talented actor, he topped off a hiqhly suc-
cessful colleqe career by accepting a bid to
enter the Cleveland playhouse next fall.
A VARIED PROGRAM given state-Wide publicity by a
hard Working staff . . . always keeping in niind iliat
the new building is a must . . . the University's spread-
ers of good Will.
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ONE OF MSU'S FEW TOUCHES of culture, the symphony
orchestra brings to the campus first class music which students
would ordinarily have to travel a long way to hear. Working
largely on their own time under Eugene Andrie, these students
and faculty rnemloers produce good music deep in the wilds of
Montana . . . ignored by the many but tremendously appreciated
by the grateful few.
GEORGE PERKINS MAINTAINED cz rnusic
school reputotion tor tine vocol groups with CI
series oi excellently presented ond Well re-
ceived concerts spoced throughout the yeor.
Working with or huge group of untrained voices,
he presented the combined chororl groups in
concert during winter quorter. This concert
wos followed by the o coppello choir Cpictured
belowl presentation of the lost two ports of
"The Messiohf' Vocotl groups ore Consistent
tourers of the stoite ond ombossodors-oi-whcrt
ever-might-hoppen to he on the progrom for
THERE ARE DOZENS of them to satisfy C1115 one to
meet your every interest when you chance to wander
from the path of the strict curriculum. Help make
by-paths one of the best parts of school lite.
Seated: GIBSON, GONZALEZ, BOOTH, MR. MCGINNIS, VILEN, ARRAS.
Standing: TURNQUIST, FRASER, CHAPPLE, SHEPARD, SVOBODA. KALB-
FLEISH, PAYNE, COLLINS. LUCAS, CONNICK, IRWIN, DEAN, BALDWIN.
SPEILMAN, IELLISON, COLE, IOHNSON, SYKES, MINIFIE, HEBERT, THOMP-
DEBATE AN ORATORY
DEBATERS AND ORATORS . . . titty students . . . built up record teams to
send on tours to Montana hiqh schools . . . to participate in Montana inter-
colleqiate meets . . . to compete in the Western Speech Association tourney and
the trianqle debate with WSC and Idaho. MSU debators Won the "Inland
Empire" meet . . . returned undefeated from the Rocky Mountain Speech
tournament . . . and qualified tor the West Point nationals held in April.
SLALOM THROUGH SEASON with faithful pilgrimages to Big Mountain
and Diamond . . . the ski club made a big splurge to see West Yellowstone
. . . to ride the only chair lift in Montana. Skiers threw open the doors of
Chalet of the Gold Room for their annual sweater dance . . . rewarded
students with equipment prizes . . . tried to help the ski team get to
Whitefish, Banff, and into ldaho and Washington meets. Scotty MacLeod
captained the group . . . more than two hundred with enthusiastic
novices . . . enthusiastic experts . . . and representatives of each of the
various other stages of enthusiastic ski-ability.
The lodge, the lift, the loading-zone, and the run: then action, everywhere
different, everywhere fun.
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Officers: HOUTZ. HAMMEN, VERPLOEGEN. IESSE. MR. LUSK.
OFFICIAL CLUB ot the journalists . . . president, Ted Houtz . . .
entertain themselves in 1304 and refresh themselves with press-
room coke and doughnuts . . . throw their big spring feed at the
Press Club banquet when they get a chance to slash back at
the journalism faculty.
Master of ceremonies BILL RAPP. at the Press club banquet.
WALT ORVIS and DONNA RING. Kaimin-knowns, at the
MA AGER'S CLUB
GENERAL GRIZZLY AIDES . . . keep their noses to the qridstone,
track, diamond and court, riqht along with the teams. Managers
are the qear-packers who check the Grizzlies and their equipment
in and out . . . travel with the teams . . . help the coaches. Henry
"Bull-Doa" DiRe heads the Qroup . . . has reshuiflinq ideas to aive
the club pre-war status when it awarded annual scholarships to
its most active members . . . sponsored the Homecominq ball . . .
had a constitution and even chose a queen.
Back row: NEVE. BURKE, MOREY. LAMBURG, SILVEY, LITTLE.
Front row: LERCH, ROSTAD, DiRE, LEVINE.
ROBBE. RAINEY, MURRAY, VERNETTI, L. CHRISTIANSON, SEIBERT.
SWEENEY. HEINRICH. I. CHRISTIANSON, CROSKREY, LORENZEN, WILEY.
HOME ECONOMICS MAIORS belong to this
departmental organization . . . sponsor a style
show each year . . . design, make and model
their own creations as one of their projects.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB -- ORA Y PLATA
GEOLOGY STUDENTS' CLUB passes along geo-
logical information to its members . . . sponsors
informal lectures, field trips and allied social
functions. Geology majors with better than an
average grade index in their major field can
belong . . . group president is Victor Koskinen.
Seated: DR. LOWELL, WAYMAN, ATHEARN. KOSKINEN, COSNER, ROOT.
KNAPP, MR. HONKALA.
Standing: FIELDMAN, NEWMAN, SMALLWOOD, PEIRCE, TRANKLE. BEN-
NINGTON. DYE. FALLON. GARMOE. BALL.
F RESTERS' CLUB
HARD WORKING OUTFIT with log-rolling contests, hikes and
Foresters' ball . . . nationally tamed and campus popular with
its boisterous advertising and then its complete week-end of
wooolsy intormality. Foresters bake the Aber bear for the all-
school barbecue . . . keep close track ot Bertha, yet carry on
their traditional spats with the lawyers across the way.
DOC FULLER entertains at the tall hike . . . newlyweds take a ride . . . a neophyte pays
tribute to BERTHA. Cooks, MCDOUGAL and BANGLE . . . MOTHER EVELYN DeIARNETTE
receiving honorary membership . . . President DAVE LANE . . . "wood-wind" section of the
club band. Serenade to the shysters . . . preparation to leave the bucking bronc . . . admin's-
tration oi the oath.
Front row: PARKER, CARR, DAWE, SHEETS, MURPHY, CONITZ, CASCADENI I. SMITH.
Second row: TIRRELL, RIZZONELLI, LANGENBACH. MATHEWS, IONES, SHERWIN. D. SMITH.
DUNCAN, RITCHEY, RING.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATICN CLUB
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MAIORS . . . may be members of the departmental student
organization . . . professional group . . . Cal Murphy, president. Big undertaking is the
Bank Night dance where students spend wads of bogus money.
INTEREST IN MATHEMATICS . . . requirement for membership in the math club . . .
Paul Bygg presides. Activities . . . discussions of the field by faculty members . . . annual
party at Dr. Merrill's home . . . picnic with the chemistry club.
Seated: DR. MERRILL, CHILD, STROEDER, REMPLE, RYGG, TAYLOR, FRY, KREITEL, DR. OSTROM.
Second row: WISCHAMANN, LUST, CEROVSKI, SCOTT, CLEARMAN, BENNETT, BERGER,
KRATOFILL. ZIMMERMAN, THON, WRIGHT.
Advertising staff, Iront row: HERMES, WEST-
KAMP, MOON, business manager: COHEN.
Second row: CASEY. BETHKE, FULLERTON.
COONEY, WORF. MARTINEZ, NELSON,
Editorial staff, front row: CECH, senior adviser:
KNAPP, editor: KERN photography editor.
Second row: DAMON, photographer: ROBIN-
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FORESTRY SCHOOL YEAR BOOK . . . pictures life of the torester . . , on Campus . . .
out in the Cold. Forestry club publishes its news . . . articles from the woods and from
the sCnool's honorary, Druids . . . senior and alumni items. Editor of the only single de-
partment annual is Norm Knapp.
Front row: GRECO. IOHNSON. PETERSON. LENZ. HOVVSER, SIGURNIK. COLLINS, NORTON.
Back row: BRYANT, BOSONE, POGACHER, VERMILLION, LARSON, KRALL, AMOLE, HAUGO,
PHARMACY C UB
AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION branch on the
campus is the pharmacy club . . . sponsor of the annual Pharmacy
ball. All pharmacy majors are eligible to belong . . . each member
automatically joins the national organization. President of the group
is Warren Amole . . . purpose is to promote interest in pharmacy
and professional ethics in the tield.
STUDENTS WITH MUSIC as their working interest . . . sponsor
the annual Nite Club dance with their own floor show . . . a
year's review of musical talent. Members entertain community
concert artists at after-performance receptions . . . this year corn-
piled a colleqe song book. Georqe Lewis is top officer . .
membership qualification . . . interest in music.
Front row: WILSON. LIGGETT, YOUNG. HARDIE, GOPIAN. RICHMOND.
Second row: WONDER. IONES, STAGG. WARN. NESBIT, MURRAY.
Third row: LENTZ. IUSTUS, MOLINE, HENRY, LEWIS. TURNER.
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MEN'S "M" LUB
MAIOR-LETTER MEN sponsor a lively boxing tournament and
original public initiations . . . sell the usual programs and
grandstand commodities . . . send a fine representation to
cheer their various Grizzly brothers. Under president Iohn
Helding, the muscle men gave a good growl with an improved
Aber day schedule . . . did exceptionally well as the traditional
Top picture. back row: B. I. SMITH. REGAN, KING, BRANDT. EAHEART. B. HELDING, DOMKE, KINGS-
FORD, NICOL. ARMSTRONG.
Mddie row: WALSH. DeVORE, HILGENSTUHLER, SCOTT, CAMPBELL, LUCAS, MITCHELL. TABARACCI,
Front row: RADAKOVICH, BAUER, CARSTENSEN, KEIM, DELANEY. SELSTEAD, C. KAFENTZIS, HEINTZ.
Bottom picture, back row: SIMPSON, MARINKOVICH. O'LOUGHLIN, CHAFFIN, A. KAFENTZIS, MAL-
COLM, KUMPURIS, MALONE.
Middle row: GRAHAM, MCLATCHEY, WARSINSKE, COPE, DOYLE, KORN, KUBRICH, THOMPSON,
Front row: PREUNINGER, ROCHELEAU. NORMAND, I. HELDING, ANDERSON, GORTON, CORK, BRINEY.
.. an lik 2 4- 1.
WOME 'S "M" LLIB
TOP WOMEN ATHLETES . . . wear the qold M on maroon . . .
are the rather inactive top--Crust ot the womens participation
Credit hierarchy . . . yet each has added her individual sports,
as workers in VVAA, and, most important, in the intramural
Top row: MIDTLYING, BERGH, HALVERSON, D. PARMENTER, WORKING. CLEVELAND, FRASER
Bottom row: FISKE, SMITH, B. PARMETER. LLOYD, BAYS.
CATHOLIC STUDENTS' ACTIVITY is centered in Newman club
. . . meet once a month for breakfast at St. Anthony's church.
Harry Hermes, president, and Father Plummer, adviser, guide
the program . . . include a study club. Biggest Venture of the
group is the Mardi Gras winter testivalp and the election of
the king and queen . . . a concession from each living group.
Nearly two hundred Catholic students belong to the club . . . eat breakfast together one Sunday
morning out of tour . . . discuss Newman business with second cups of coffee.
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LUTHERAN STLIDE T GRCDUP
1949 FLATHEAD RETREAT between winter and spring quarters
. . . with camping and hiking . . . a highlight for organized
Lutheran students. Principal aims of the group are "to strengthen
and sustain Christian .students in their faith and to afford the
opportunity tor cultivating friendships and social lite on a
Christian level' '... theme for this year is "lt We Obey Him."
Front row: STRAND, ASPEVIG, HARES. HANSON. CROSKREY, CHRISTIANSON, CONOVER.
Middle row: CARLYLE. DOCKINS. CHILD. KRONEN, VILEN, HAUGO. VAN VOROUS. OLSON.
Back row: REV. G. V. THOLLEFSON, IOHNSON, OLSON. HEGLAND, FOS, KING. READ, KAS-
BERG, De BOER.
4 MA l A I A
Front row: REVEREND REAMER, REVEREND SPAULDING, ELY, BALDWIN, RUMSEY, R. AGTE.
Second row: MRS. SPAULDING. GRUBAUGH, GREETAN. STROUP, FERGUSON. WOODWARD, MOR
RIS, NELSON. IANSSON, BECK.
Back row: BURNETT, BRANDT. ONSUM, WARN, ON. GRINDY, RICE, JAMES. M. AGTE.
WE LEY FOLINDATIO
METHODIST STUDENT ORGANIZATION helps students of that faith
to continue contacts with the church While away from home . . .
turthers Christian training. Reverend Francis Rearner and president
Roy Aqte direct the qroup . . . rneetinqs come after Sunday eveninq
suppers at the church . . . proqram also includes a Flathead Lake
trip during spring vacation and the annual sprinq banquet in honor
of the seniors.
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D1rect1ng Councll STRITCH. COLLUM. HEPNER. B. MCICDONALD, REVEREND
CAMERON H McrcDONALD. KALGREN, BERGET.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENTS CLUB . . . pursues
a course of study and action through the year
. . . mainly contributing in their assistance with
services in many communities near Missoula.
A new directory council is responsible tor the
scheduling and planning of special programs,
meetings and activities.
WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP - - - CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP . . .
allied with the Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship
. . . slogan is "Reaching tomorrow's leaders
tor Christ, today." This new group has weekly
vesper services . . . open to all students . . .
once a month meets to hear an outside speaker
or to have a panel discussion.
Front row TAYLOR PATTEN IAMES HUTCHINGS, RAINEY, NEWTON.
Second row MARTIN ULRICH CURTIS COLLUM. BROWN, RHODES.
I DEPE DE T TUDENTS ASSOCIATIO
REORGANIZED INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION drew up a new constitution
. . . changed its name . . . affiliated with the national group . . . gave itself
new punch. Social meetings with entertainers . . . informal dancing . . short
business sessions . . . reports from the reactivated ten-member council headed
by Les Rutledge. Big events . . . Halloween party, Christmas tireside, square
dance, Cupid Hop, lost and tound auction, and the amateur show.
Front row: AMBROSE, LaPINE, HENRY, RUTLEDGE, NESBIT. CONOVER, KAPCSAK. STONE.
Second row: CHILDS, TOMTEN, HENDERSON. VERBEEK. SKABRONSKI. LOVINGFOSS, SCHLAPPY.
DRABBS, THOMAS, RISCH, MIDTHUN. CARLYLE, RITENOUR.
., V .I
RECOGNITION FOR ACHIEVEMENT Curricular and
extra-Curricular . . . no time to rest on Iaurels tor an
"honorary" becames a work detail . . . but always the
satisfaction that comes with recognition.
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MORT R BOARD
TOP SENIOR WOMEN . . . a dozen ot them . . . with brains,
activity records and universal good standing. This year, with Ann
Albright, president, they presented a student calendar combined
with their photographic contest . . . hung their rare Wake Island
surrender papers in the Eloise Knowles room . . . honored Erika
Mann, writer and actress. Chosen for the revealed and the poten-
tial, the twelve reflect the somewhat conservative ideas ot the grade
and good works aristocracy.
Back row: KINNEY. LOMMASSON, SAVARESY, MILLER, KINCAID.
Front row: SMITH. HAMMELL, ALBRIGHT. CHAFFIN. MASTORO-
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SILENT SENIOR GROUP . . . with Dave Lane, president . . . looks
into things behind the scenes . . . deiiberates quietly , . . acts in the
same unnoticed manner. Qutstandinq in their individual tieids,
members are Chosen for service, leadership and ioyaity . . . are
men who have been watched tor three years. Now as sentineis of
Campus intanqibies, they have the hiqhest honor ot men at MSU.
Standing: SARSFIELD. HELDING. HUNTER. ROCHELEAU, HAW-
KINS. BROWN, McrcLEOD.
Seated: DWIRE, LANE, LUCAS, MUELLER.
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Front row: MCELWAIN. HELDING. FREEMAN. BOURDEAU. IOHN-
SON. HARRINGTON. BALDWIN. IOHNSON. IELLISON.
Middle row: GALLAGER. WIDENHOFER. GOGAS, KRAUS. MOE.
CHAFF IN. GALEN. BLOOM, OTT. KELLY, DeIARNETTE. FIELDS.
Back row: GILBERTSON. DEAN. WALLACE. LITTLE. COCHRANE.
SELVIG. RAFF. MURPHY. BLINN. REED. MACLAY, COLLINS.
MCARTHUR. HELLAND. KALLGREN.
BE R PAW CHAPTER IK'
NOURISHES OF TRADITIONS . . . Bearpaws make tracks to help
students find seats in the broad expanse of the bleachers in the
men's gym . . . to find the Spur of the Moment . . . to get rid of
hundreds of tickets . . . to boost school spirit. Somewhat less
politically elected this year, the group was tapped in the fall of their
sophomore year . . . active with Royal Iohnson chief grizzly for this
year . . . find membership a stepping stone in spring election
qualifications . . . are busy boys with their activity and all-around
ANAN F SPLIR
PATRIOT SOPHOMORE GIRLS with a superabunolance ot energy
. . . led by Margie lesse . . . sell candy and cookies . . . meet students Q
at convos . . . usher sports fans into their places . . . help manage 5
the community concert crowds . . . try to keep people ott the lawns ,
. . . argue With Kaimin . . . do ticket selling . . . acl intinitum.
Their tapping impresses high school Visitors at track meet . . . names
the next group of Versatile sophomores who as Spurs will make tra-
ditions ancl low-down jobs their second-year career. 5
Standing: WALSH, BRADLEY, LAMBROS, DAVIDSON, BIRKETT, IONES. FIELDS, Mc-
KOWN, BECKWITH, MATTSON, BURGESS, STAMP, CHAUVIN, HEINRICH.
Seated: RING, WILEY, BOSCH, FRANZ. IESSE, YOUNG, GEARY, NORTH, BURR,
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Seated: ELLIS, CARLSON, THOMPSON, CRITELLI, BURTON.
Standing: GREENWOOD, LINSE. MOTT, BURNS. ORVIS, MASTOROVICH. HAMMELL.
GRADE POINT ACCUMULATORS of the senior class skimmed
over with the knife of a 2.3 index qualification . . . separated
from the not-as-diligent majority below. Recognition tor these
upperclassmen who achieve the admirable record comes within
this local senior scholarship honorary which someday may be
a chapter ot the nationally established Phi Beta Kappa.
KAPPA T U
LPH AMBDA DELTA
COED SCHOLARSHIP ELECT . . . top Crap of freshrnan women
who are outstanding for scholastic record . . . tapped for A. L. D.
at a Convo in the fail of their sophomore year. To further frosh
interest in scholarship, they entertain at a winter quarter tea
for ali women with first quarter eiiqihiiity ratinqs.
Standing: DOWEN, CHILD. GERHARDT. IOHN SON, LUER, NELSON, MUNETA.
Seated: MATSON, president: TAYLOR, GREETAN, THOMPSON, senior ctd-
viser: IENSEN. ELY, MILKWICK.
Seated: JUTZI, MERRILL, MARSHALL, LEA, OSTROM, SHALLENBERGER, IOYCE. HAUGE.
Standing: HAYDEN, PFLUEGER, SCHILLING, BURTON. PHILLIPS, PETERSON, ZIMMERMAN,
Not Pictured: ZAHAREE, IAMES, LEONARD. WRIGHT. LUST.
PI MU EPSILCN
NATIONAL MATHEMATICS honorary . . . juniors and seniors who have distinguished thern-
selves in math . . . awards prizes to new students on the basis ot examinations . . . David Lea,
PHI CHI THETA
WOMEN IN BUSINESS administration with average grades are eligible to belong to this
national honorary . . . a year old on the campus . . . help the business ad club with its Bank
Nite dance . . . Leona Dotz, presiding officer.
Front row: PARKER, KREIS, PIERCE, DOTZ. REGIS.. KRAMIS. HAINES.
Back row: RIEGER, YOUNGBERG. RISKEN, LOVELESS. WRIGHT, VOORHEES. MEEHAN.
ALPHA K PP PSI
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HONORARY . . . fosters scientific research
in commerce, accounting and finance . . . tries to educate the public to appreciate
and demand higher ideals in these fields . . . promotes courses leading to
degrees in business administration. Main activities of the fraternity . . . headed
by Elmer Stevens . . . northwest district convention here . . . initiation of
Conrad Bjornlie as an honorary member.
, l L
First picture, front row: DR. HOF-
LICH, MR. DWYER, SCHOMMER,
DAHL, MEAD, O'DONNELL, SEL-
VIG, DEAN SMITH.
Second row: CASCADEN. MCRAE,
STEVENS, LUCAS, NEWELL, KAL-
Third row: LUND, ISCH, ATHEARN,
TAYLOR, MURPHY, KOVACICH,
Second picture, front row: SARS-
FIELD, HEHN, BURKE, ARRAS,
DUNLAP, GALEN, WENDLAND,
Second row: INNIS, HANTO, MIT-
CHELL, RILEY, CONITZ, STENEH-
IBM. SHEETS, GALLAGER.
Third row: LANGENBACH, HAN-
SEN, ASPERVICH, HEBERT.
MATHEWS, AUBERT, EID, SMITH,
MEN'S PHARMACY HONORARY . . . national fraternity with the
aim of fosterinq interest in the professional field of pharmacy . . .
forty-odd actives and a small group of pledqes under Heqenf Mike
Naqlich . . . require above average record in the pharmacy school.
Officers: DR. SUCHY. VICKERS, PETTINATO, LARSON, AMOLE,
Pledges-Back row: GEORGE, WALTER, OTT, ANDERSON.
Front row: COLLINS, HARGROVE, PETERSEN, COX, TESTER.
Actives-Front row: NORTON, WALDON. KRALL, AMOLE, FELDMANN,
Middle row: BERGMAN, SHOOK, KNOLL, GRECO, DOLAN,
FELLOWS, KRONEN, HOTVEDT.
Back row: LYDEN, VRALSTED, HAMMERNESS, KILBURG,
NAGLICH, FULLER, PETELIN, HOLDERMAN, AMMEN.
WOMEN IN PHARMACY who have shown themselves to be better than
average in the qrade point-credit balance, and are outstanding in the
school, belong to this national honorary . . . Ruth Peterson is president,
and Mrs. G. C. Anderson is faculty adviser for the group.
Seated: PETERSON, GRIFFITH, SIGURNIK. FIALKA.
Standing: COLLINS. ANDERSON, HOWSER. IOHNSON, DENNEY, LENZ.
Front row: SIMS, PFEFFER, BOWER, CORWIN. PEDERSEN. VERDON.
Back row: REMINGTON. WUERTHNER. WESTON. WARSINSKE. HAWKINS,
PROFESSIONAL IOURNALISM FRATERNITY for men . . . odvonced promotions ond publicity
for interscholostic . . . held smokers in the mornner of on orgdnized unit for good fellowship.
President Poul Verdon ond members of the honordry olso try to odvonce the stondords of
the press . . . foster or higher ethicol code.
SIGMA DELTA CHI
THETA SIGMA PHI
WOMEN'S IOURNALISM HONORARY offers CI scholarship eoch yeor to on outstornd-
ing womon interested in journolism . . . sponsored g foll porty . . . brought Lulu Holmes to
the compus for their ornnuoil Motrix honor toble. With president Astrid Wetzsteon os Chief
scondol-monger, Thetd Sigs tossed slonderous remorlcs into their Aber Doy's Campus Rcxkinqs.
KEIL, WETZSTEON, KEIG, SMITH. MORRISON, HUNTER. LUEBBEN.
Front row: HOLT, WILLIAMS. TOOLE. CAVANAUGH. MOSES, KURTH, GOGGIN. RYAN.
Second row: BEATTY, DIETRICH. LOCKEN, LUCAS. BURNETT. BUMEE, KALARIS.
Third row: CONNER, DAVIS, KOBY. CONE. HAUGE, GAARNAS, MORRISON, SARSFIELD.
PHI DELTA PHI
NATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY . . . aims at higher standards
ot professional ethics and culture in the law school . . . not an
honorary . . . yet members must have maintained a certain
grade index. Barristers in the bond meet at luncheons every
two Weeks . . . hear local and imported speakers . . . also
keep a bulletin board for law school employment opportunities
. . . donated a plaque where the name of each year's outstand-
ing law student will be inscribed.
Front row: ROBERTS, NEILS, RISCH, ZIBELL.
Second row: THOMPSON, MR. WOLLOCK, MR. HINZE. BULEN.
Third row: BLINN. PATTERSON. IESSE, BRCWN.
Back row: STEVENS. HAIGHT, KRAUS. S VEE, FIELDS.
M0 TA A MASQLIER
DRAMA WORKERS HONORARY . . . requires twenty points
earned back stage or behind the spotliqhts. Marilyn Neils is
president . . . Masauers assist in the regular University theatre
productions . . . put aside the grease paint when they present
the annual Spotliqht ball. Part of the honorary . . . Masquers
Royale . . . reserved tor top-notchers with one hundred or
more drama work points.
PHI LPH THET
NATIONAL HISTORY FRATERNITY for honor students in that
iield . . . new on the Campus . . . installed last December.
Members must have high indexes in history . . . better than l
averaqe in other work to be eliqible tor Phi Alpha Theta. 1
Seated: CHAMBERLIN, HAMMEN, WREN, MORTSON, GREENWOOD, ISCH, MCRANDLE, PHIL-
Standing: ALBRIGHT, MILLER, SCHWINDEN, ACKERMAN, SOLLID, WALLACE, BURTIN. L
Front row: DR. BROWMAN. PROP. DIETTERT, GRIFFITH, PETERSON. RAINEY. MUEL-
Second row: AMMEN, DOCKINS, PARKE, STERMITZ. DAMON. VANCAMP. SIEMIN-
SKI. HAYNES, HEILMAN, WARD.
Third row: SYLVESTER. WOODGERD, BRINKERHOFF, TURCOTT, PASE, NEWBY.
HUNTER. POOLE, BRANDT. GILBERTSON. CURTIS.
NATIONAL BIOLOGICAL HONORARY . . . members are students
from the zoology, hotany and home economics departments, and
the forestry school . . . must have twenty hours with high index in
hiology courses . . . good over-all scholastic standing. Chuck Haynes
is president . . . group encourages research . . . brings in speakers
from out cf town . . . hears faculty in informal discussions.
T U KAPPA
NATIONAL FORENSIC HONORARY . . . top-notchers in debate
and oratory . . . juniors and seniors . . . outstanding on this
year's outstandinq debate tearns. Tau Kappa Alpha with
Director McGinnis sponsors sprina intercollegiate tournament on
Seated: GONZALEZ, MR. MCGINNIS, ARRAS.
Standing: LUCAS, BALDWIN. IELLISON.
Front row: STROETZ, MR. GRAY, DEAN CROWDER, MR. PERKINS, MR. LESTER, MR. WENDT, ANTHONY
MR. ANDRIE, STAFFANSON.
Second row: SKLOWER, HERBIG, VICK, KAISER, SINGER, MAYNARD, IACKSON, ESTES, PATTON MOTT
LEWIS, CALLIHAN, BURNETT.
Back row: TURNER, SPENSER, TROYER, PRICE, WOOLEY. MUNDY, SCHOFIELD, MCCREA, GAUDIN
SWINGLEY, BURCHAK, DAHLSTROM, RUPPEL.
MEN'S MUSIC FRATERNITY and national
honorary . . . devoted to the advance-
ment of American music . . . installed
here last year. One part of the group, the
Sinfonian auartette, has been heard tre-
auently on the campus . . . main activity
ct the orqanization is their all-American
music program presented each year.
VICK, BURNETT, TROYER, RUPPEL. SING-
LEWIS, BURNETT, DAHLSTROM, CALLI-
A TRAMPLED TURF on Domblazer . . . then tall days
shorten . . . the gym qets set for its basketball invasion
. . . afterwards . . . Cleats on a Cinder track, the crack
of the bat . . . the sott tread across the courts.
IACK O LOUGHLIN GIL PORTER
football captain graduate manager
A HEAVY SCHEDULE. which included five home games, coupled with poor
performances, the causes of which no person seemed capable of explaining,
resulted in Montana's poorest post-War season. The Grizzlies lost seven of ten
games, and at the same time, their box office appeal.
Immediate repercussions were: Cl? Coach DOUGLAS A. FESSENDEN
requested and was granted transfer to non-coaching duties: C29 University of-
ficials revamped the athletic organization by separating the job of director
of athletics and head football coach, C35 The university hired CLYDE W. tCACl
HUBBARD as director of athletics, and TED SHIPKEY as head coach: C47 Athletic
accounts Went in the red: t5l The Grizzlies occupied the cellar of the PCC with
a U-3 record: C65 Montana was named to play in the mythical Futility Bowl at
Los Alamos, N. Mex.: C7l Montana continued its search for membership in a
conference smaller than the PCC.
Possessor of the best coaching record in the fifty-year history of university
athletics, Fessenden expressed the hope that his successor would not be handi-
capped by prejudices.
CHINSKE frosh lcisketball and footballgDAHLBERG, assistant football and head basketball coachg FESSENDEN. head fcotball coach
SZAKASH line coach: OSWALD. swimmina coach: GORTON, assistant frosh coach: ADAMS, track.
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ALL-PCC HONORABLE MENTION honors were accorded
HELDING by United Press, and MALCOLM and KUMPURIS
received the sarne acclamation trorn Associated Press. MAL-
COLM ranked second in the PCC in pass interceptions and
kickoff returns, and sixth nationally in punt returns. HELDING
rated fourth in pass ottense amonq PCC backs, and PREUN-
INGER was third in the conference in touchdown conversions.
Six seniors, BADGLEY. HARRIS. LEAPHART, LEEPER.
PREUNINGER and RADAKOVICH, completed their collegiate
eligibility. BADGLEY. IACKSON, IOURDONNAIS and MONA-
HAN sustained injuries that put them out ot action tor the
The Grizzlies elected BAUER and SEMANSKY co-captains
for the 1949 season.
TWO GRIZZLY TACKLERS upset this Cheney back, but the Savages upset
Montana in return.
CHENEY I2 MCNTANA 7
THE GRIZZLIES' SLIPS started showing in the season opener when little
Eastern Washington of Cheney outgained and outplayed them in Great Falls
to earn an upset victory.
Weak Grizzly tackling, a bugaboo all season, permitted the Savages to run
off the Montana tackle positions for consistent gains. Co-champions of the
Washington Intercollegiate conference in 1947, Cheney avenged five previous
defeats by the Grizzlies. Campus quarterbacks reasoned that either the game
was a fluke or Montana was getting off to a bad season.
"Before the game no one would believe that Cheney is tough," Coach
Doug Fessenden said after the game. "Maybe now they'll believe me."
UTAH STATE I8 MONTANA 7
A BANG-UP PERFORMANCE was turned in by the Grizzlies against the Aggies
in the first home game, but Montana was shortchanged in the final tally. lt
was the Farmers' third triumph over Montana in as many years.
Coach Fessenden worked ground defense in pre-game practice, and Mon-
tana virtually mauled the Aggie line, but after the Grizzlies charged into the
Utah backfield, they were only tantalized by the fancy capers cut by the Aggies'
brilliant halfback, VAN NOY. The not-so-rustic Farmer scored one touchdown,
passed for another, and set up a third as the Utags lead at halftime, l8 to U.
Before the game, Coach Fessenden said, "VAN NOY is one of the best
running backs in the nation." After the game, Coach Fessenden said, "l
guess l'll eat some worms."
PACIFIC O MONTANA 27
MONTANI-YS FIRST VICTORY came at the expense of Pacific university. Only
in blocking and tackling did the Badgers prove superior to the Grizzlies. Mon-
tana made capital of two recovered fumbles as it tallied in the first, second, and
fourth periods. Enroute to the scores, the Grizzlies outrushed and outpassed the
Badgers, and compiled more first downs.
"Well, we finally got over one," Coach Fessenden commented as he smiled
broadly in the training room after the game. "We'll give WSC a better game
WASHINGTON STATE 48 MONTANA O
THE NIGHT BEFORE Montana's Homecoming game, Coach Fessenden spoke
his piece before a gathering of students at a traditional bonfire rally. I-le was
indignant over newspaper and radio reports that his team was facing inevitable
defeat. Fessy saw a "whale of a ball game" in prospect, and asked for
Players on both sides vividly recalled the 13-12 upset the Grizzlies scored
in 1947, and the Cougars were intent to erase the nasty incident from their
The sun shone brightly as the Grizzlies, keyed to fever pitch, pranced out of
the locker room before the kickoff. A few minutes later an overflow crowd
looked on in awe when the Cougars scored the first time they gained possession
of the ball. Statistically, WSC trebled the Grizzlies, who reached Cougarland
only twice and tackled feebly. The defensive star of the day was Montana's
MALONE, who stopped everything thrown his direction.
After the game, Coach Fessenden was speechless. WSC's mentor had
poured it on unmercifully. Campus quarterbacks realized the Cheney incident
was no fluke.
THIS COUGAR BACK scored two of seven touchdowns that ruined Montcrnds Homecommq
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GRIM DETERMINATION WAS the keynote in this aged scrap. Return of the
Copper Bowl to MSU was the reward.
MONTANA STATE O MONTANA I4
THE ANNUAL COPPER Bowl contest ended with the Grizzlies on top and last
year's loss avenged. Montana played steady, discerning ball before an over-
flow crowd of 10,000 in Butte's Naranche Stadium. The Copper Bowl reappeared
on the MSU campus after an unauthorized year's leave of absence.
Critical talk of campus quarterbacks subsided temporarily after the Grizzlies
won the most important game of the year. Two elements conspicuously absent
all year-good tackling and blockingfappeared on the scene and were largely
responsible for the victory.
The Grizzlies methodically marched 67 yards in 18 plays for their first
score as HELDING sneaked over. A pass accounted for the second touchdown,
and PREUNINGER, who missed two tries for extra point in the l947 defeat,
evened his score by kicking two conversions.
Montana had the edge in statistics and staged a stubborn defensive stand
on its l7-yard line in the final period when the 'Cats seriously threatened. ln
what they hoped would be a surprise, the Grizzlies uncorked a single wing
attack to open the second half. But the 'Cats had gotten wind of the innovation
and Montana returned to its "T" after five plays.
"We played our best ball of the year," Coach Fessenden said after the
IDAHO 39 MONTANA O
IDAHO'S REVITALIZED VANDALS all but annihilated Montana before a more-
than-surprised crowd in Moscow's Neale stadium in what was to have been a
close game. The Little Brown Stein and a pot of prestige were lost by the
Grizzlies, who had blanked the Vandals two years in a row.
The rude awakening was initiated even before the opening kickoff when
the ldaho cheering section rudely and morbidly chanted, "Po . . . oor Griz . . .
zlies." An Idaho back broke the bad news on the first play from scrimmage
when he found a hole through center, raced into the secondary, evaded de-
fenders, and galloped 38 yards before being hauled down. In the ensuing
turmoil, the Grizzlies hardly knew, or believed, what was happening.
The Vandals scored in short order and added four more touchdowns in
a nightmarish second quarter. The Grizzlies spent the rest of the afternoon
fighting a complex. Superior depth and weight, amazing speed, and a re-
markable familiarity with the fundamentals of the game provided the Vandals
their margin for victory.
The Grizzlies lagged miserably in statistics. Forty-two per cent of their
total offensive, 38 yards, came via the air, the only phase of the game they
dominated. Capt. O'LOUGHLIN, injured on the opening kickoff, was lost for
the day. The defeat thrust Montana into the PCC cellar.
"lt's a great life," Coach Fessenden commented in a lifeless locker room
after the game. A burly lineman, who had played his heart out, later remarked,
"Sorry to let you down, coach."
IDAHO'S BROGAN BROKE into the open many times that afternoon in Moscow.
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BRIGHAM YOUNG 26 MONTANA 20
A LATE RALLY by the Grizzlies fell short after they suddenly came to life to
score once in the third quarter and twice in the final canto. But once the
Grizzlies got going, it was too late. Montana turned in its best performance to
date in the fourth quarter of this game at Provo, Utah.
Brigham Young's sophomore sprinter, CHADWICK, ran for three scores
the first four times he carried the ball, and buried Montana, 19 to U, by halftime.
The elusive back broke away for runs of 77, 45, and 40 yards, and subsequently
earned the reputation of being the fastest back Montana has faced in its post-
"We got off to a bad start," Coach Fessenden said upon his team's return
to the campus. "We should have won, and would have in another quarter."
COLLEGE OF PACIFIC 32 MONTANA I4
LITTLE ALL-AMERICAN LEBARON, behind a 217-pound line, was too much
for the Grizzlies, even at their best, as they went down to their sixth defeat
before a small Dads day crowd. Montana played good football but was com-
pletely outclassed by the West Coast independent powerhouse.
The Tigers arrived from a mild California climate hoping for similar weather
conditions on Dornblaser field. Instead, they were greeted by a second quarter
snow storm. Cold weather was responsible for nine pass interceptions and
five fumbles that marred the mix.
Montana penetrated deep into Tiger territory on four occasions and twice
lost the ball on downs after reaching the enemy 3-yard line.
"Montana played the game it is capable of," Coach Fessenden commented
after the clash.
STANFORD 39 MONTANA 7
AT PALO ALTO the Grizzlies would have to be at their best if they were to
avoid making a disgraceful showing, Coach Fessenden warned before the
game. Otherwise, explained the mentor, Stanford could call the score.
The Grizzlies were at their best the first quarter, the end of which the score
was tied, 7 to 7. Like Idaho, Stanford came through with four tallies in the
second quarter to bury the Grizzlies. The halftime score standing at 32-7, the
Indians went on the defensive the rest of the game and the score stayed
Montana's passers reached their season zenith against the indians, who
were reputedly weak against aerials. Grizzly passers connected on 14 of 26
tries for 221 yards, virtually Montana's total offensive.
"Stanford has a very fast line," Coach Fessenden recalled upon his tearn's
return to the campus.
NORTH DAKOTA 7 MONTANA 47
A STORYBOOK FINISH, the most fitting climax of all, was written to the
Grizzlies' disappointing season with a crowd-pleasing triumph over the Sioux
on Dornblaser field. The two teams were rated on a par before the tilt, but
Montana played an entire game to its potential the only time during the season.
The Grizzlies scored on the fifth play of the afternoon, and ran up a 26-U
score five minutes into the second quarter. The game was marred by slugging,
roughing, and near-riot among the players when a Montana safety man
was molested on a punt return. Meanwhile, the tremendous success of the
Grizzlies moved the home cheering section to give out with its first whole-
hearted support of the season.
Amidst a victory celebration in the Grizzly locker room, Coach Fessenden
joshed, "Well, we looked a little better today."
A GRACEFUL SCORE was recorded when Stanford went on the defensive
the second half after piling up a comfortable halftime margin.
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First row: MAYTE, REYNOLDS, KING. MALONE, KINGSFORD, O'LOUGHLIN, RADAKOVICH, HAMMER-
NESS, KUMPURIS. HARRIS, GALLAGHER.
Second row: CAMPBELL, DEVORE, MURPHY, HELDING, BRINEY, LENN, GILLESPIE, BADGLEY, SMITH,
Third row: MONAHAN. ANDERSON, SELSTAD, KEIM, DELANEY, BAUER, CHAFFIN, LEEPER, KUBERICH,
Fourth row: IOURDONNAIS, PREUNINGER, LEAPHART, A. KAFENTZIS, SEMANSKY, STEWART, FORD,
LULL, KORN. CORK, IACKSON.
MEN AWARDED LETTERS, pictured on Pages 154 cmd 155, Were:
First row: Mgr. MOREY, SELSTAD and BAUER, BRINEY, A. KAFENTZIS,
DELANEY, KINGSFORD, HELDING, KING.
Second row: KORN, REYNOLDS, C. KAFENTZIS, O'LOUGHLIN, MALONE,
MALCOLM, RADAKOVICH, IOURDONNAIS, KUMPURIS.
Third row: FORD, ANDERSON, KEIM, CAMPBELL, HAMMERNESS, SMITH,
Fourth row: STEWART, PREUNINGER, CORK, LEEPER, KUBERICH, BADG-
LEY, HARRIS, LEAPHART, DEVORE.
FRE HMA FOOTB LL
SEVENTY-EIGHT ASPIRANTS answered Coach ED CHINSKE'S call for frosh
gridders. Chinske looked them over, cut the squad, and moulded a unit good
enough to send WSC's Coubabes reeling against the ropes in the season opener.
Ahead, 13 to U, at the half the Cubs vanished in the second half when the
coubabes rallied three times and won the game, 19 to 13. WOLD rarnhled 57
for a score, and WRIGHT broke loose for 58 and later scored.
The Cubs edged the Montana State Bobkittens, 24 to 19, at home by running
across two touchdowns in the fourth period. BYRNE, speedy halfback, skirted
left end for 66 yards and a score, and tackle SHANDORF recovered a fumble
to set up the second marker. RATHMAN suffered a fractured leg and was put
out of action for the season.
ln a return match at Bozeman the Cubs sloshed snow and rain to post a
20-U triumph over the MSC Kittens. WOLD scored twice, once on a 58-yard
The Butte School of Mines-Cub game was cancelled at the Miners' request
and the season ended abruptly.
End ECHOLS and guard CASSICK were outstanding in the line. L. Le-
CLAIRE, a promising fullback, became ineligible.
First row: FRY, WPATCH, :FL LeCLAIRE. TCASSICK. WROTHWELL, XBYRNE. WINGRAM, WDISNEY, TWOLD. WHILL, RCERINO, WOOD,
Second row: WILSON, SQMENDRO, YG. MAKI, WSHANDORF. WBRADLEY. WVOLK, RROTHWEILER. I. SMITH. EANDERSON, ZEIENSEN
ANDRUS, ELLIOTT. assi. mgr.
Third row: FISHER. RROBB. THAGLUND, TECHOLS, TG. SCOTT, XQBAYER, MANUEL, XSMART, PATTIE, T. MAKI, NETTLE, cxsst. mgr
Not Pictured: AUSTIN, BACON. XBODING. COOKSTON, TCOTE, :5iDiRE. mqr.: FORNALL. IOHNSON. LUCKMAN, "'RAFN, TRATHMAN
F. SCOTT, C. SMITH, WESTON. TWRIGHT.
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WIMMI G TE M
A BRIEF SEASON sow the Grizzlies win two of three meets ond finish fifth in the six-
teom Northern Division rnotch. They then broke four university pool records in o
post-seoson session in which they swom omonq themselves for records.
The Grizzlies swamped Eastern Woshinqton ot Cheney, 63 to 12. On ct Week-end
junket to the Polouse country, Montono ron over ldotho, 53 to 3l, ond lost to Wosh-
inqton Stote, the second best teom in the division, l4 to 70.
Vorsity letter winners were FORSYTH, HARASYMEZUK, B. INGERSOLL, T.
OLSON, R. SAWHILL, SIMPSON, Capt. WARSINSKE, OLSON, cmd Manager OLSON.
New university pool records:
150-yard bockstroke?B. INGERSOLL. l:52.3. Old record, l:59.2.
440-yord freestyleeHARASYMEZUK, 5:43. Old record, 5243.3
300-yord medley reloy-B. INGERSOLL, Capt. WARSINSKE. YOUNG, 3:l9.8 Old
400-yord freestyle reloy-FORSYTH, ALLEN, SIMPSON. YOUNG, 3:57.9. Old
ln oddition, HARASYMEZUK tied the 220-yord freestyle record in 2:32.
FORSYTH set ct time of 2226.2 in the 130-yard individuol medley, on event never
run off before in the U pool.
Front row: YOUNG, B. INGERSOLL, O. INGERSOLL, BROWN, ALLEN, MURPHY, BALDWIN.
Back row: HUGHES, C. SAWHILL, Manager OLSON, FORSYTH, SIMPSON, HARASYMEZUK,
SAWHILL. Coach BOB OSWALD.
Not pictured: Captain WARSINSKE.
EAHART. SELSTAD, Capt. ROCHELEAU, COPE and CARSTENSEN collectxvlzed their confidence
IN A 25-GAME SCHEDULE. the 1948-49 Grizzlies won
12, 1ost 13, and utilized a fast break to average a record-
breakinq 64 points per qanie. Montana Won its first
post-war state intercoiieaiate tit1e, took fourth in an
eight-team field at the Los Anqeles fnvitation tourney,
and broke six university scorina records.
RUGGED FLOOR PLAY featured the Washington State games. at home. Bad passes and personal
fouls were a dime a dozen.
COACH GEORGE UIGGSD DAHLBERG had ten lettermen on hand at the beginning of the
season, but was faced with the problem of finding replacements for a pair of graduated
guards. Center GRAHAM and Forward EAHEART were converted, SELSTAD arose from the
bench, and the trio took turns at the guard posts.
Capt. ROCHELEAU started his fourth year as a Grizzly regular and wound up the team's
second highest scorer, its top defensive player, and its best all-around man. The springy
legged forward could score when the pressure was on and was the most consistent rebound
retriever. ln his four seasons he scored more points than any other cager in university history,
a record he set during his third season.
The most dangerous man on the squad, COPE was the team's high scorer the second
straight year. After being named one of Americas thirty best cagers in 1948, the lithe
offensive center was always shadowed by the opponents' top defensive man. But Cope
played thumbs-up ball, was seldom stopped, and averaged a point more per game than
during his sensational sophomore season. He set three university scoring records and was
one of the standout offensive men in the Northwest.
CARSTENSEN seldom made the headlines, but was valuable enough to start nearly every
game. The tallest man on the squad, the defensive guard had several good nights under
the boards. His push shot from the keyhole hit with amazing accuracy when he took a notion
GRAHAM faked Washington States guards all over the floor while scoring twenty-six
points in the season opener. l-le broke his hand in scrimmage a few days later, however,
missed twelve games, and was just recovering his form when the season ended.
SELSTAD, the best floor man on the squad, provided the driving force a fast break must
have. When no one else could pass into the hole or drive for a layup, he could. Coach
DAHLBERG purposely kept him on the bench at the opening tipoff, and then used him as
lubrication when the fast break became rusty. The crazy-legged guard could play all three
THE PL YER
THE MOST IMPROVED man from the 1947-48 squad was EAHEART, who developed into
a high-scoring guard in his first season as a regular. I-le was one of the fastest men on the
team, used a one-handed push shot on the run, and ended up the third highest pointmaker.
BAUER, an on-and-oft player, rounded out the "select seven" that saw most of the action.
The lefthander played forward and guard, was cohesive on defense, and his unpredictable
southpaw flips either hit in a spectacular manner or missed by a mile.
DUDIK, HELDING. KINGSFORD, MARINKOVICH, RIPKE, SCOTT. and THOMPSON pro-
vided reserve strength when called upon, but spent the majority of the time on the bench.
Four seniors, DUDIK, HELDING. ROCHELEAU and SELSTAD, completed their eligibility.
Letters were awarded to BAUER, CARSTENSEN, COPE. DUDIK, EAHEART. GRAHAM, HELD-
ING. KINGSFORD, MARINKOVICH, ROCHELEAU, SELSTAD, THOMPSON and Mgr. LERCH.
Asst. Mgr. NEVE received a jayvee sweater.
ONLY ON REBOUNDS did Idaho State outdo the Grizzlies, who
were generally weak in that department.
S is an
THE MOST SENSATIONAL play of the Bobcat series was made by SELSTAD.
who dnbbled the length of the floor, retracted his landing gears when he
approached the hole and stretched this shot into a layup.
MONTANA RAN UP a four-game winning streak near the end
of the campaign, and won seven of its last nine games. ln ten
of their twelve victories the Grizzlies scored more than seventy
Characteristic of fast-breaking auints, the Grizzlies subordi-
nated defense to offense, but checked awfully close once the
opponents offense was set. Every man was in excellent physi-
cal condition, and not once was an enemy able to outrun or
tire the Grizzlies, a team that used speed as its chief weapon.
Opponents choosing to run with the Grizzlies, found them
hard to beat. But if the Montanans were slowed down by a
defensive-minded opponent, their attack was sapped, since
they were not skilled in an alternative set offense. Weaknesses
were evident in passing, rebound work and converting free
The Grizzlies lost six straight to top-flight competition before
hitting the win column. They opened at home by losing two
to Washington State, the second best team in the Northern
Division. The Cougars' all-conference center, GAYDA, scored
twenty-nine in the first game, but would have dropped in forty
except for CARSTENSEN'S alert defensive job.
With GRAHAM out of the lineup, the Grizzlies lost a double-
header at Logan to Utah State, and Wyoming, ultimate king
of the Skyline Six conference. Two more games with Washing-
ton State meant two more defeats, but like the earlier series,
the Grizzlies were within striking distance at one time or another.
ROCHELEAU held GAYDA to two points the first thirty-six
minutes of the first game, then limited the big Cougar to six the
second tilt. Meanwhile COPE tossed in thirty-six points in the
series after being stopped by GAYDA in the season openers.
THE SEASON'S CYNOSURE was Montana's startling upset
victory in the Los Angeles lnvitation tourney over Brigham
Young, defending champs of the Skyline Six. The Grizzlies
played way over their heads during a tremendous offensive
battle in which the scoring differential was never greater than
The next night the Grizzlies, conspicuously weary, lost to
Pepperdine. They then lost to Wyoming, whom they pressed
a good share of the game. ROCHELEAU led Grizzly scorers in
all three tournament games. COPE'S showmanship earned
his a Helms foundation medal for outstanding play.
COPE'S eleven field goals against San lose were not enough,
but his prodigious thirty-three points against Idaho State were
more than enough, as the Grizzlies won a two-game series.
Gonzaga was expected to drop two to the Grizzlies in Spokane,
but the Zags shot and checked better to walk off with both
The Grizzlies turned in their best performances against the
Montana State Bobcats in two games that broke the game
scoring record for the series. Montana was red-hot the first game,
and incredibly, remained that way the second night.
Gonzaga's late arrival on a snowbound train, forced the
cancellation of a third game with the Bulldogs. But the following
night Montana won a thrilling game after trailing all the way.
ln the last five minutes SELSTAD did the driving and feeding,
and EAHEART the shooting. The Grizzlies' will to win paid off.
ln a third game with Montana State, the Grizzlies made it
three in a row and clinched the mythical state crown. By far
the better team, the Grizzlies hit fifty-six per cent of their shots
the second half, and spun a defensive cacoon about the Cats'
ln the series and season finale, the Grizzlies, namely
ROCHELEAU and a band of substitutes, lost to the Cats by one
point after the first-string left the game on personals. The game
total of 163 points, broke the series record once more, and the
seventy-five fouls called on the two teams, also set a new mark.
THE OFFICIALS CALL this one cz Jump ball
ROCHELEAU COPE BAUER CARSTENSEN
Idaho State 73-60
Idaho State 72-53
Mont. State 83-71
Mont. State 84-71
Mont. Normal 83-44
Mont. Normal 74-45
Mont. State 58-56
Wash. State 63-74
Wash. State 56-61
Utah State 67-75
Wash. State 45-61
Wash. State 53-65
San lose 59-68
Mont. State 81-82
RIPKE THOMPSON HELDING SCOTT
THE SCORI G
ROCHELEAU A,,.Y ..., 3 34
Most points scored while representing University in varsity play
ROCHELEAU. 1224, 1946-49.
Highest individual point-per-game average for one season: COPE.
16.9 in twenty-tive games.
Highest percentage of tree throw conversions during varsity play
Most points scored on tree throws during varsity play: COPE. 303.
Highest team point-per-game average: 64.2 in twenty-five games
Front row: 'LUCAS, 'FORNALL. 'BEDAHD, 'CERINO, 'HASQUET, 'ANDERSON, 'STOCKHOFF
'Mgr. T. ANDERSON.
Back row: 'SCOTT, SMITH. NEIMAN. 'LUCKMAN, 'HUNTLEY, ECHOLS, COLE WOLD
FROSH BA KETBALL
TEN STRAIGHT WINS were registered by COACH ED
CHINSKE'S Cubs, who won fourteen of eighteen games, and
averaged 67.4 points per tilt.
Chinske was blessed with the turnout of a capable array of
prospects, but was cursed by the impossibility of arranging
a collegiate schedule for them. Killing time, the Frosh defeated
Flathead county high's rangy prepsters twice at Kalispell.
They also played and lost to the independent Missoula City
Chinske then conceived the constructive idea of entering the
Cubs in the Western Montana lndependent league. l-lis year-
lings won two non-league games, and when the play opened,
they went on to win seven of eight games as well as the league
Punctuating the league schedule was a tilt with the varsity
substitutes, and four games with the State college Bobkittens.
When a Grizzly-Gonzaga game was delayed because of the
late arrival of the Zags' snowbound train, the Cubs took the
floor against the Grizzly subs and beat them, 66 to 62.
The Bobkittens won both games of a series at Bozeman, 72
to 68, and 69 to 53. The Cubs likewise made capital of their
home floor advantage to edge their rivals twice, 65 to 63, and
71 to 70, in Missoula. The Cubs' talented HASQUET scored
fifty-four points in the latter two games, which closed the
The starting quint was composed of HASQUET and LUCK-
MAN, forwards: LUCAS, center, and STOCKHOFF and ANDER-
SON, guards. HASQUET, a definite varsity prospect, led scorers
with 292 points and a 16-point average. His running mate,
LUCKMAN, followed with 188.
THE CLASSIC REMARK that Montana should play baseball in the fall when
the weather is milder than early spring, was made by COACH ED CHINSKE
before the season opened. He then made an about-face and produced the
finest Montana team since the early '2Os.
With only three practices under its belt, a "sophomore" team left snow-
blanketed Missoula in early April, for Lewiston, ldaho, and its season opener.
There it lost two very close games to Washington State, ultimately the cham-
pions of the PCC Northern Division. A team that is denied a Northern Division
schedule, the Grizzlies went on to win thirteen of its remaining seventeen
games. A A '
Defensive play reached as high a level as could be asked of a college
club. For instance, the Grizzlies handled thirty-four fielding chances without
error against Northern Idaho. Hitting was weak at times, especially against
lefthanders, and upon occasion, it behooved the Grizzlies either to steal bases
or squeeze in runs.
Fourteen lettermen formed the nucleus of a squad that improved tremen-
dously over the year before. Capt. I. HELDING, a converted third baseman,
developed into a steady shortstop and was one of the power threats at the
plate. Guarding the hot corner, NICOL'S swift, accurate pegs to first made him
look more like a pitcher.
Front row DEMING, WALSH, Capt. I. HELDING, ROBERTS, ARMSTRONG, NICOL.
Second row THROSSELL, COPE, B. HELDING, MITCHELL, O'LOUGHLIN, TABARACCI, Mgr SHEPHERD
Back row Coach CHINSKE, Capt.-Elect HILGENSTUHLER, LUCAS, DAHOOD, SCHNEBLY.
Not Pictured EAHEART, MCCOURT.
aBl'. nl 1 A-.
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COPE ARMSTRONG TABARACCI DEMIN G
First base Outfield Outfield Outfield
CAPT.-ELECT HILGENSTUHLER covered second base
and was the classiest fielder on the squad. A Brooklyn
boy who played Brooklyn-brand baseball, he had a
mania for stealing home in a tie ball game. He didn't
commit an error until mid-season.
The outfield was composed of the team's strongest
hitters. ARMSTRONG'S speed, arm and .365 hitting
in the lead-off position, made him a fixture. WALSH
blooped hits at a .379 clip and made a sensational
catch to save the last game of the season.
The cleanup hitter, TABARACCI. almost single-
handedly won games against Northern Idaho and
Bozeman with his major league cut. DEMING. a former
infielder, was another slugger and rounded out an out-
field that had hustle to burn. A promising player,
EAHEART. broke his ankle in the opening game and
was lost for the season.
ROBERTS and MITCHELL divided the catching chores.
Both made opposing base runners stick close to the
bags, and knew how to handle pitchers.
A club that employs "inside baseball" needs good
pitching, and Montana had it in 1948. COPE was not
only the team's most consistent long ball hitter, but
his smoke ball and wrinkling curve raised the eye-
brows of both batters and pro scouts.
B. HELDING led the won and lost column with a 4-O
record. A heady pitcher, he had control, always pitched
to spots, and was the type of hurler that made a good
defensive team relaxed and alert.
LUCAS was a spot pitcher and drew all the touch
assignments. He was smart on the mound and was a
chucker who built up tremendous team confidence.
O'LOUGHLIN was the dark horse of the staff and led
it in shutouts that came with the help of a fine change
At season's end, Coach CHINSKE wasn't the only
man impressed by his winning ball club. Washington
State's coach, BUCK BAILEY. called the Grizzlies one
of the best teams his squad played in its pennant-
Men receiving varsity letters were ARMSTRONG.
COPE. DEMING. EAHEART, B. HELDING. L HELDING.
HILGENSTUHLER. LUCAS. MITCHELL. NICOL, O'-
LOUGHLIN, ROBERTS, TABARACCI and WALSH.
Opponent Score Pitcher
Whitworth 7-2 HELDING
All-Stars 6-2 LUCAS
Northern Idaho 10-0 HELDING
Gonzaga 5-2 HELDING
East. Wash. 9-7 SCI-INEBLY
Northern Idaho 5-4 LUCAS
Bozeman Indep. 5-4 HELDING
Mont. Mines 11-2 COPE
Kalispell 14-1 COPE
Somers 19-1 LUCAS
Somers 3-0 O'LOUGI'ILlN
Wash. State 1-2 LUCAS
Farragut 3-4 COPE
Gonzaga 0-4 O'LOUGHLIN
East. Wash. 0-4 LUCAS
All-Stars 4-6 LUCAS
GAMES RAINED OUT: 4
Hitting-WALSH, .379: ARMSTRONG, .365
Runs batted in-COPE. 16: TABARACCI, 12
Home runs-TABARACCI, 3: COPE, 2
Runs-ARMSTRONG. 17: I. HELDING. 16
Stolen bases-ARMSTRONG. 9: HILGENSTUHLER, 8
Fielding-TABARACCI, 1.000: ROBERTS, .985.
Pitching-B. HELDING, 4-0: O'LOUGHLIN, 3-1
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Standing: NEWTON. BLOOM, RADAMAKER. KALLGREN.
Seated: HENNESSY, THOMPSON, PAYNE. MCCREA.
TH E GAM E
SOMETIMES THESE ARE FORGOTTEN in a maze ot statistics,
but they are a part of the game . . . The cheerleaders: quite
often forgotten, receive a great deal of ridicule as reward for
a great deal ot work: are not exactly innovators or champion
stimulatofs . . . The crowd is large or small, usually depending
on the showing the team made in the last gamep they are quite
often forgotten as a real part of the game by everyone except
those who count the gate receipts . . . generally unenthusiastic,
quite otten prone to criticize, but on the whole quite concerned
with MSU athletics . . . The band is generally appreciated and
very deservingly so.
TRACK - - I948
MONTANA PLACED THIRD in the Northern Division PCC track
and field meet for the first time in history, and scored more
points in the event than ever before. ln regular season meets,
the Grizzlies Won three of four. Paramount in the picture was
YOVETICH'S inability to repeat his 1947 hurdles performances.
ANDRUS, BRANDT, COPE, DOMKE. DOYLE, GRAHAM.
GRAY, HEINTZ, MAYES, MCLATCHY, PFEFFER, REGAN, RO-
CHELEAU. SCOTT. YOVETICH and Mgr FOX received varsity
SIX GRIZZLIES WON points in the Northern Division meet
in Missoula. Pictured clockwise, the men were SCOTT. MAYES.
DOYLE, YOVETICH, ROCHELEAU and DOMKE.
I948 TRACK EASON
A SIX-MAN SQUAD placed third at WSC's indoor meet in March to open the
season. DOYLE'S 138-foot discus throw broke the Cougar fieldhouse record.
Montana's relay auartette, MCLATCHY, DOMKE, STELL and GRAY. broke
up a tight dual meet at Cheney, which Montana won, 07 2-5 to 53 3-5.
SCOTT'S sprint wins, YOVETICI-I'S hurdle triumphs, and ROCHELEAU' S
versatility gave Montana a convincing victory at home over ldaho, 73 l-2 to
WSC's brilliant traclcmen Walked all over Montana and a sloppy track at
Pullman, 102 to 29. WSC's POLSFOCT handed YOVETICH his first collegiate
hurdle defeat, and loroke the Montanan's winning streak at twenty-five races,
with a low hurdles triumph in 24.7s.
SCOTT'S speedy 9.8s century highlighted an easy victory over the Mon-
tana State college Bobcats, 100 1-2 to 28 1-2, on Dornblaser field under a hot
For the first time in twenty years, MSU played host to the Northern
Division meet, which was won by WSC. YOVETICH'S high hurdles win in
l4.8s was the Grizzlies' only first place, but they grabbed eleven places in
nine events to pile up 251-2 points, 21-2 behind second-place Washington,
the defending kings. Oregon, QSC, and ldaho followed. YOVETICH again lost
to POLSFOOT in the lows. DOMKE cut loose with a sensational stretch sprint
to win second in the 440 in 48.4s. SCOTT placed in the sprints, ROCHELEAU
in the hurdles and MAYES in the pole vault and broad jump. DOYLE won
second in the discus.
Front row DOYLE. YOVETICH. ROCHELEAU. COPE. PFEFFER.
Bcxck row FOX, manager: HEINTZ. DOMKE, MCLATCHY, REGAN, KOBELIN. GRAY, CAPT MAYES
A MEET RECORD was set by
Washington State's mile relay
quartet in 3:l7.2s. Montana's
GRAY helped the Grizzlies fin-
SCOTT PLACED SECOND in the
220-yard dash. behind WSC's
KENISTON. who won both
POLSFOOT DEFEATED YOVE-
TICH in the 220-yard low hur-
dles. ROCHELEAU came in
fourth for the Grizzlies.
Y N .
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Left to right: Graduate Mgr. GIL PORTER. THORSRUD, STEEL, BEATTY. MCCRACKEN, IOHNSON,
RUDE, OST, FERNETT.
A WILD GOOSE CHASE into the wilds of Washington injected
life into a season in which Montana won one of two meets,
and finished last in the Northern Division meet.
Montana placed seventh in an eleven-man lnternational
lntercollege tourney at Banff, Alta. OST'S second in the slalom
helped the Grizzlies, who finished one place behind Montana
State in a meet won by the University of Washington.
The Grizzlies won their own invitational meet at Whitefish,
defeating Montana State, Carroll college, Eastern Washington
and Gonzaga. MCCRACKEN took third in the downhill. IOHN-
SON won fourth in both the slalom and combined slalom and
The Northwest lntercollegiate Union meet at Martin, Wash-
ington, was cancelled because of adverse highway conditions
after the Grizzlies had departed from Missoula for the meet.
Efforts to contact the uninformed skiers failed, and the weather-
beaten highways proved a small obstacle. The Grizzlies
arrived in Martin in time to 'znake a U-turn and start back for
At the Northern Division meet at Pullman, LODDERS won
l9th in the downhill and contributed one-third of Montana's
points with tenth place jumps of lO7 and ll2 feet. OST finished
l5th in the slalom.
RIPLEY TOOK NOTES on Montana's 1948 golf season when
the Grizzlies shot, not one, but two tie matches, oddities on any
course. Player-Coach SARSFIELD led his team to a successful
season which also included two wins and one loss.
The Grizzlies opened with a 12-6 win over the State college
Bobcats on the Missoula Country club course. SARSFIELD
dropped a 40-foot putt on the eighth hole and carded a two-
ln a second home match, Montana led Washington State
most of the day, but the Cougars dominated the last three
singles matches and tied the Grizzlies 1315 up. DAWES and
B. LAHSON played exceptional golf in the singles.
Montana's second tie match was with a good Gonzaga
team on the home greens ward. SARSFIELD shot another 74
and Capt. LARSEN blanked the Zags' player-director in the
The Grizzlies met their first defeat at Salt Lake, where Utah
bested them, 7 to 2, in the wind and rain on long downhill-
slanting greens. A match with Utah State at Logan was can-
celled because of May snow.
Studies kept SARSFIELD and RADAKOVICH on the campus
and an undermanned Grizzly team finished last in the Northern
Division meet at Eugene, Oregon.
The Grizzlies and the Bobcats entered a 54-hole medal play
Missoula Invitational tourney, and Montana emerged victors
by comparative scores. Montana placed fifth in a 28-team
field, four places ahead of the Cats, in the season finale.
Player-Coach SARSFIELD. LARSON, ANDERSON, DAWES.
Not plctured Capt. LARSEN.
CAPTAIN CUMMING'S PERFORMANCES as
No. 1 man in singles were good enough to earn
him eight wins in eleven matches, including
victories over the No. l man of talented Wash-
ington State and Gonzaga teams. His showing
in the Northern Division PCC meet at Pullman
was equally as impressive.
Coach IULES KARLIN'S third winning team
in as many years, gave him the title of the
most successful coach on the campus.
Top: Captain CUMMING
Bottom: Coach IULES KARLIN
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL season in Coach KARLIN'S three-year tenure saw
Montana win nine of eleven matches and place third in the Northern Division
PCC meet at Pullman. Grizzly netmen possessed the best overall record of any
athletic team on the campus and extended their home court winning streak
to fourteen matches.
A six-man complement was filled by three returning lettermen, ANNAS,
CUMMING and IARDINE, and newcomers BOTTOMLY. HOLMSTROM and
ROBINSON. All played singles except BOTTOMLY, who worked with IARDINE
in the No. 2 doubles team. CUMMING and ANNAS formed the No. l doubles
squad. Mgr. LEVINE and the six men received letters. ANNAS and BOTTOMLY
completed their eligibility.
Captain-elect IARDINE won ten of eleven matches and showed great im-
provement as the season progressed. Another dependable, ANNAS, won
eight of eleven.
Montana opened its season away from home with a 7-0 win over Cheney,
but was edged, 3-4, by Gonzaga on the wfay home. In a three-day stand at
home, the Grizzlies disposed of Whitworth, 4-3 and 5-2, and Idaho, 6-1.
An early May snowstorm in Walla Walla forced playing the Whitman
match at Pullman, where Montana had lost to Washington State the day before,
2-5. The Grizzlies defeated Whitman, 5-2, as CUMMING capably handled the
Whit's frosh sensation, PENROSE. Montana played better against WSC than
was expected. Three matches it lost went three sets, and CUMMING downed the
Cougar No. 1 man, STRANKMAN.
GAMES WITH GONZAGA scheduled for May 7 and 8 on the
MSU courts were rained out, but when the Zags returned to
Missoula a week later, they lost two closely contested matches.
ln winning, 5-2 and 425-Zh, Montana made up for the early
season loss at Spokane. CUMMING and Gonzaga's No. l man,
BRASCH, split two tensely played matches. The Montana cap-
tain had defeated his rival in the earlier match and boasted a
two-out-of-three season edge.
CUMMING reached the quarter-finals in the singles at the
Northern Division meet, and collaborated with ANNAS to quality
for the doubles semi-finals. IARDINE played excellent tennis
in besting ldaho's RAINEY in the longest match of the tourney.
But he tired and was eliminated by FINDLAY of Cregon State,
who was ceded third.
Rain delayed the tourney, eventually won by Washington,
and the Grizzlies returned home to prepare for the season
finale with the State College Bobcats. The Grizzlies outplayed
the 'Cats, 6-1 and 5-2, in a severe windstorm, to close their
Back row: KARLIN, HOLMSTROM. ROBINSON, Mgr. LEVINE. Asst. Coach
Front row: BOTTOMLY. IARDINE, CUMMING, ANNAS.
Upper left: O'HERN dropped SAYLOR in the first round.
Upper right: Cook drove FRASER into the ropes and cut his eye.
Lower left: MARLEAU and ASID exchanged only a few blows.
Lower right: Pres. IAMES A. MCCAIN presented O'HERN with the outstanding boxer award
THE INDEPENDENTS WON the annual "M" club fight card.
They collected twelve points to edge the defending champion
SAE's, who earned eleven points. ABE O'HERN, SAE, won
the outstanding boxer award.
ABE O'HERN, SAE-KO from KEN SAYLOR. Sigma Chi, in first.
LYLE GRENAGER, lndependentseeKO from ED SHELTON. SAE,
AL ROSMAN. lndependentseKO from DICK CERINO. SAE,
LEE CORK. SAE-TKO from DICK REID, Corbin hall, in third.
ELI ASID. SAE-TKO from IOHN MARLEAU, South hall, in first.
LARRY RYAN, Independents-TKO from DON PAYTON. Theta
Chi, in second.
MARV MacARTHUR. Phi Deli'-Decisioned BILL REYNOLDS.
DON MORGAN, Independentseefllecisioned BILL MAY, Phi
BILL INGHAM, Corbin halleDecisioned GEORGE SHEPHERD.
EARL COOK-BOB FRASER fight declared "no contest" by
"M" CLUB TOURNEY
SEVEN SPORTS ACTIVITIES were underwritten by the intramural department
for the recreation and enjoyment of the student body. DAVE COLE, who
succeeded PAUL SZAKASH as director in September, pledged to work to the
best of his ability, and did just that.
The department was limited in finances, and the referees took their share
of guff from the stands, but all in all, interest in the program was keen. Measured
in terms of enjoyment students derived from it, the program was a huge sucess.
QPHOTO BY PEDERSENP
SOFTBALL r , r es
UNBEATEN IUMBO HALL de-
feated Phi Delta Theta, 3 to l,
for the championship.
IUROVICH, lumbo pitcher,
limited the Phi Delts to four hits
and received good support
afield. Triples by MORGAN
and LOHSE provided the scor-
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Back row: LENN, MORGAN, IUROVICH.
Front row: MGR. BOETTICHER, LEAF, TAY-
LOR. DUKIAK, LOHSE.
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TGUCHBALL - TENNIS - SWIMMING
A 16-8 VICTORY over Sigma Chi, Champs ot League
A, gave Sigma Nu, League B titlists, the touchball
Sigma Alpha Epsilon took one singles match
and both doubles from Theta Chi to win the campus
In a swimming meet dominated by Sigma Chi
and the Phi Delts, the Sigs displayed needed depth,
and won 34 to 29.
Sigma Nu Touchball Team
Standing: ARMSTRCNG, HALL, WALSH, LUCAS,
Kneeling: LITTLE, ROSS, SKIE, IOHNSON, DOYLE.
SAE Tennis Team
HARRIS, ATWOOD, B. BRINEY.
Sigma Chi Swim Team
Standing: STEWART, LEMIRE, INGERSOLL, CHRIS-
Kneeling: LONG, BLYNN, MURPHY.
TRACK - BOWLING - BASKETBALL
A RELAY VICTORY by the Phi Delts won them the
track crown in a narrow escape from second-place
The Phi Delts walked oft with the bowling title
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by winning thirty-three oi thirty-nine matches. GIS ' L I ,3 y
and the Sig Eps tied tor second. H
The Ski club, League B runnerssup, defeated the 7' R
Phi Delis, League B champs, 37 to 33, in the post-
season championship game. Sigma Nu then edged
the Phi Delis for second place. South hall, League
A titlists, iolded in the tourney.
Phi Delt Track Team
Front row: IOHNSON, KUBURICH.
Back row: SMITH, CAMPBELL, SEL-
STAD, WHITE. KOBELIN.
Phi Delt Bowling Team
to right: D. O'DONNELL, NES-
BIT, T. O'DONNELL, IARDINE.
Ski Club Basketball Team
Front row: MCCALL, LIND. HOL-
Back row: DORAN, SULLIVAN,
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HERE AQUAMAIDS PETERSON. CLAPP, HART and ?OWELL hold a formation for
the Sentinel Photographer overhead. Below, water-treaders line up. Back row:
BURGESS, NESBIT. PETERSON. KITT. HART, MCDONALD, FLIGHTNER, POWELL.
CLAPP. Froni row: O'NEII.. B. PARMETER, ZUNCHICH. GRIFFITH. KIND.
D. PARMETER, FIELDS, STRITCH.
WOMEN OCCASIONALLY FORSAKE the coke-store, the Ii-
brcxry, the afternoon confdb und mingle in cr decrepit wornen's
gym to exercise un-used muscles cmd compete with other
WOMENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 'A
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC GOVERNMENT is handled
by the WAA council of sports managers and livinq
group representatives . . . with Mrs. Sarsfield, adviser,
regulate activities tor intramural competition . . . GINNY MESSELT
volleyball, basketball, bowlinq, softball team tourna- vice president
ments . . . individual play in badminton, table tennis,
Group coordinators present cups . . . sponsor an
annual qlrl-date-boy barn dance . . . have an all-
women tun-niqht to explain the process ol participa- IOANNA MIDTLYING
tion credits . . . make hiqh school play day their Secretary
Seated: HUNTER, BAYS, MCDONALD, MESSELT, LLOYD, MIDTLYING, FISK, SILVERNALE, MRS. SARSFIELD.
Standing: GILMORE, FRASER, CARSON, LcxPINE, HALVERSON, BECKWITH, BEATTY, KINCAID, EVANS,
PARMETER, IOHNSON, RHOADES, GERHARDT, WEBBER, BERLAND, CRISSEY, O'SHEA.
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ALPHA PHI SKI TEAM
MCKOWN, FERGUSON, CUNNINGHAM,
TRI DELTA VOLLEYBALL
Standing: BELL, BURR, SIMMONS, Mc-
DONALD, YOUNG. BENZ.
Seated: WORKING, BECKWITH, IOHN-
SON, FRANZ, SMITH
NORTH, KUHNS, TAYLOR, GILMORE.
TRI DELTA BASKETBALL
Front row: WORKING, IONES, BURR,
Back row: S I M M O N S , MCDONALD,
BECKWITH, SMITH, IOHNSON.
SIGMA KAPPA SOFTBALL
Standing: FISK, WATERS, MILKWICK,
POPOVICH, HALL, DREW, DOCKERY.
Seated: BERLAND, ANDERSON, GAU-
THIER, GRIFFITH, IOHNSON.
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WAYWARD W LKS A
FOR SOME ONLY a diverqent step new and then: tar
others rather extensive rarnbhnqsg but no matter what
the direction, everyone side-steps the beaten path
Ofiicials "dug up" a famous personality
for MSU'S big day. Contestants dug in
for the traditional pie contest and cherry
pits flew in all directions. For those
who rose early enough the purpose oi
"A" day was quickly explained.
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More energetic students took time out
from picnicing to give campus lamp
posts the new look. while faculty big-
wigs used spare time to give students
a lesson in softball.
' DADDY ABER WOULD shudder if he could see
what had happened to his memorial day . . .
"Lock the door, the spurs are in Siberia . . .
Get up? . . . the picnic won't start for hours yet
. . . Go to school? . . . they'll put you to work
if you get near there . . . Not resting, just waiting
for a rake . . . I know she's not wearing lipstick
but l'Ve wanted to meet her all year . . . Why
vote? l'm not running for an office . . . What
d'ya mean, my duty, l'm an Independent . . .
Raffle tickets? l've never won anything in my
life . . . Who told the Theta Sigs about this?
. . . it's a lie . . . of course . . . Paper cups? lust
throw them on the lawn . . . Swearingen always
cleans up afterwards anyhow . . . High court?
Sure l'll go, they ain't got nothin' on me . . .
l hope . . . Well that's over . . . where's the
nearest picnic? . . . Shay mister did you see a
bunch o' guys and a lot of beer go this way?
. . . Girls should get late per on a day like this."
After it all things do look a little fresher, the
grass begins to grow in earnest and spring
feels that it has been officially welcomed.
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An unidentified co-ed typiiies "The Spirit of '48" or I'm
losing but I'm having fun?
Foresters, the official keepers of the steaks. What some people won't do for excitement, and it's water. too. The
oval on Aber Day, playground of the gods, Greek, that is. Don Kern puts one over on the faculty. His mother
never told him there would be moments like this. They don't serve beer on the campus, we gotta eat you know.
A giy A H:
DORNBLAZER FIELD BECOMES the center of activity and high school athletes try out the turf that they may--tread as Grizzlies . . . the
high iump is always a center ol activity . . . Loran Perry of Great Falls. despite an infected hand. managed to set a new interscholastic
shot-put record and placed in the discus throw.
THE BILLINGS TRACK TEAM under the
tutelaqe ot MSU graduate lack Emiqh,
broke Missoula's interscholastic victory
string at three and Walked otf with the
1948 championship. The weather cold
. . . bad cross Wind . . . crowd of about
four thousand . . . noticeably lacking
in MSU students . . . a qood show
. . everyone well satisfied.
BULLDOG DiRE and Ioe Heimes preside sedately
at the registration desk . . . virtual towers of
information . . . line-up oi winners of the discus
I OTERSCHOLASTIC WEEK
INTERSCHOLASTIC runs pretty much true to form each
yearg classes are over Thursday noon and everyone
but the hard-working few hurry to get off the campus
before the rush begins and there is any danger of being
trampled by the stampede . . . bartenders begin check-
ing ages . . . the student union overflows with future
Grizzlies and the green and gold neon M blinks on the
oval. When it's all over, new interscholastic track,
DH. I. W. HOWARD
lriterscholastic Chairman '
tennis, golf, debate, little theatre, and oratorical cham-
pions have been Crowned and students hesitantly re-
turn to the Campus to find everything in normal order
by eight-ten Monday morning.
THE PARADE OF HIGH SCHOOL athletes opens the forty-second interscholastic meet . . . Sigma Chis win the house decoration
contest . . . what's on the other end of interscholastic pictures . . . Sigma Nu decoration . . . McGinnis hands out awards . . . Sigma
Kappas . . . first place in the sorority competition . . . Ray Fenton guides the workings ot the high school' iournalists' edition of the Kaimin.
BURLY SUMMONS a new group of Silent Sentinels and one xs reminded that despite another graduation, things will go on as usual
dlflerent faces but the same spmt still MSU Mortar Board gets the same change in personnel . . . it seems a whole week of
rush and marching that in a small way dupllcate tour years the military gets out to ioin in the farewells . . . caps and gowns for a
LAWRENCE A. KIMPTON ot Stanford addressed MSU's
largest graduating class as the titty-first commence-
ment speaker . . . Chancellor Selke spoke at Baccalau-
reate . . . War March of the Priests . . . Montana My
Montana . . . Hail the Copper, Silver, Gold for the last
time . . . and now just pay your dues and you are a
member ot the alumni club.
GR DLIATIC A D
SENI R WEEK
THE END OF ANOTHER YEAR . . . sott Warm evenings
. . busy days and nights tull oi reminiscing and hope
tor the seniors . . . lantern parade on the oval . . .
the last S. O. S .... senior dinner with all the big-Wigs
. . parade across the campus in caps and gowns . .
proud parents look on . . . baccalaureate and then the
last hour comes . . . long speeches . . . biggest class in
history . . . haze filled auditorium and finally that little
piece ot paper which seems almost ridiculous in the
presence of all that it stands tor . . . a last look at
MSU . . . and that is all . . . but the memories.
ill. 1, M4
THE OUTDOOR BAND concert iust before the lantern
parade. a quiet serene ending for four years of hustle . . .
reception in the Gold room . . . a mass of people and
REGISTRATION LINES . . . book lines . . . coke store lines . . . lines . . . lines . . . lines . . . line up for the Bobcat games in the
gym . . . line up to eat in Corbin Hall . . . line up to check your coat in the student union . . . and then the last line and it all seems
worth it . . . no money to pay . . . no soggy potatoes . . . iust congratulations and a kind of a warm feeling inside.
IT WOULDN'T BE A FRESHMAN WEEK without a new lace tor the "M"
. .. . everybody gets to meet everyone else and as much whitewash gets on
people as gets on the hill.
"ORIENTATION IN ONE WEEK" becomes confusion in one easy lesson but somehow the frosh otlwotys momoqe
to get registered and usually there are very few casualties . . . o lot of people that no one knows are elected
temporory cldss officers and cr couple of hundred stag freshman men flood the mixers to dance with ct couple
of girls . . . it dll seems d horrible mess and hardly worth while. . .rush week, a thousand handshdkes,
cr thousand smiles, cz few beers, smoky sessions in cellars . . . forces, fdces, faces, fdces . . . l think l will
make an awfully qood independent . . . finally it is dll over crnd school isn't half cts bad os they mdke out
thot first week.
"I KNOW, BUT I DON'T WANT TO TAKE PSYCHOLOGY. I'm a chemistry maior . . . prerequisites . . . what are they? . . . registered
first day? . . . how did they do it?" . . . Even Mortar Board gets in the swim with a tea . . . more laces, more introductions, more people.
ANOTHER HOMECOMING . . . just like last year . . .
back for another look at the campus . . . the stories of
how things used to be . . . now, if we had football
teams like We used to have . . . and "foresters" in those
days . . . yes, the old place is still here, but it will never
be the same again . . . the same stories that have been UM.
told thousands of times . . . but somehow it is all new
and worthwhile again at homecoming time . . . a
tradition that can't grow old or be forgotten as long as
the University lives.
HOWIE HUNTER, the handsome looking fellow
behind the hot dog. was student head for home-
ANN LANDRY, OIS-New hall candidate for homecoming queen, walked oft with honors and
was crowned between halves of the game by Bill Burns. president of the alumni association. Here,
Marie Wade and Miss Landry atop New Hall Float.
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Alpha Chis get in the swim and build the traditional :float for their candidate for queen . . . the president
of the alumni association crowns ANN LANDRY, the IS A-New hall candidate, Queen of Homecoming, for
1948 . . . the band welcomes WSC between the halves, the football team had already done its part along this
line . . . the Kappas ioin in entertaining visiting grads . . . everyone gets together for the annual bar-b-que.
SAME GRADS, SAME STCDRIE
SAME PLAC , EW TIME
ANOTHER HOMECOMING. they are as in-
evitable as the autumn itself . . . The athletic
department gets a boost in gate receipts . . .
Mom and Dad have a good excuse to run over
to Missoula to see how Iunior is coming with
his studies . . . A sure sign of rain and Grizzly
defeat . . . Reception at the house after the
game . . . "When we trod the walks of old
MSU . . . " . . . A great many headaches
tor a great many people but after it is all over
it does seem Worthwhile, that is it there are
enough aspirins handy.
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The Iumbo boys ioin in the variety show to prove to
doubting alumni that things did not completely go to
pot when they left . . . for the only time during the year Q
the campus has a bon-fire and there are even quite a
few people out for the rally.
The Sigma Chis masked their entrance and built the prize winning fraternity decoration around it . . . the Sigma
Kappas took first place in the sorority division . . . Iackie Perry, on the North hall float, lines up for the parade
down Higgins avenue.
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THE COMBINED GRIZZLY AND BOBCAT bands plug fifty one and hlty two between halves . . . the MSU band and twirlers advance to
the stadium the Bobcats swing down Park street Buck shows that xt can't happen twice in succession.
REVENGE FOR LAST YEAR'S audacious con-
duct of the Bobcats was methodically around
out on the granite of Naranche stadium and
after the game it was found that Meaderville
hadn't changed a bit in a year . . . dinner at
Teddy's . . . a house party or two . . . and so
home until next year.
BUTTE G ME
OFF TO BUTTE tor the traditional trouncinq of the
Bobcats, discontinued temporarily last year because
ot circumstances beyond our control . . . parade . . .
bands . . . snake dance . . . why do the Bobcats build
better floats than we do . . . didn't see the game but
sure had a tine time . . . Naranche stadium . . . Where
is that? . . . You know, Bobcats are real people . . .
they may have better floats but did you see that game
. . . Bobcats undoubtedly the best losers in the state
. . . they've had the most practice.
SPURS AND BEAR PAWS lead the traditional parade down Park street e MSC band steps out Phi Delts commemorate the
annual burial . . . and the Sigma Nus borrowed Barry's best tire engine again
A yt tit
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YHIS l X
PATTI LUER, MISS MONTANA OF 1948, rated at Atlantic City as
one of the liiteen finalists . . . was siqniiicently recognized by people
throughout the nation . . . began a series of eastern treks which
more than established a foothold ln the music world.
PATTI IS CROWNED at the annual co-ed coronation ball by Miss
Montana of 1947, Carol Chafiin.
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DANCES: NOT MUCH CAN BE SAID: we will always
have them . . . a pain in the neck for faculty
chaperones . . . money raisers for campus organiza-
tions . . . a lot of work decorating and then a kind
of a good feeling when everybody has a good time
and the "big dance" doesn't go in the hole . . .
an hour and a halt to get dressed . . . everybody
rushing around like crazy . . . we couldn't get along
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IN THE SPRING QUARTER time is taken out from picnics for
dances but they are forced to take a back seat to the more
outdoor of extra-curricular activities. Fraternity men get to-
gether after spring elections and everybody remembers that
"we are all Greeks together' '... at least for the one night of
Interfraternity ball . . . House parties are in full swing . .
Time out for Aber day . . . Masquers stage a Spotlight ball . . .
The military drags out the brass for its yearly polishing and a
new co-ed colonel is crowned . . . A stuffy Gold room and a
crowded balcony, hundreds of stars and dozens of wistful sighs
. . . lnterscholastic brings the jitney dances . . . A street dance
here or there . . . Most of the time, however, it is too hot to
dance and it is much easier to sit around a campfire or qo
swimming by moonlight.
IN THE FALL QUARTER it is get acquainted time and dances
run pretty much along the informal theme . . . barn dances,
hay rides, tiresides . . . no one cares much about dressing up
and things are mostly come as you are . . . The Spurs go all
out for Sadie Hawkins day and the WAA has a barn dance
. . . The M club sponsors mixers after the games and the ski
club fills the Gold room with evergreens, ski poles and the
boards themselves for their annual hop . . . Dances are all
right in the fall but there are so many other things to do and
everyone knows that there will be all Winter to dance . . .
First football games get in the way and later on it is time to
IN THE WINTER QUARTER the social whirl attains lull speed
. . . the skiers are not much interested in dancing but they
are still in the minority . . . Foresters is, ot course, the high
point, for everyone except the lawyers, that is . . . The Bear
Paws crown a Spur of the Moment, and Miss Montana tor the
year is crowned at the Co-ed ball . . . Fraternities and sororities
concentrate on dinner dances, each trying to outshine the
others . . . The Business Ad club finds time for another Bank
Night and the pharmacists take their turn at decorating the
Gold room . . . every group has its day to throw a dance
and even the skiers come home tor Foresters.
TU DE T CGNVGCATIGNS
IN A YEAR noticeably devoid ot any student enter-
tainment: a ttew bright spots did appear . . . the
creative urge seemed at least temporarily stifled
and convocations committee had to turn to other
sources to till its rather meager program.
l A FRIDAY INTERLUDE
V PAN HEL AND INTERFRATERNITY provided the only bright spots in a bare year for student participa-
' tion . . . The Radio Guild gave a mock radio broadcast and the Bear Paws and Spurs took a fling
lg at entertaining before the Butte game . . . The music school presented a quarterly program which would
be justification in itself for the entire convocations program . . . For the most part the committee
l secured good outside entertainment.
CJUTSIDE E TERTAINME T
THE COMMUNITY CONCERT series featured for
the most part soloists, of varied talent. The concert
series provides lVlSU's only constant source of out-
side entertainment and is supported jointly by stu-
dent funds and the Missoula Community concert
association. Early in the spring quarter Albert
Spaulding, violinist, climaxed the 1947-48 season.
Frances Yeend appeared just before Christmas as
the first artist of the 1948-49 season. She was followed
late in the winter quarter by Rudolph Firkusney,
Czech pianist and a leading interpretor of Czech
music. The remainder of the l949 program carried
over into the spring quarter and was highlighted
by the Minneapolis symphony orchestra.
CONVERGE O MSU
IN THE ELECTION YEAR of 1948 even Missoula was not exempt from campaign speeches. A
presidential and a vice-presidential candidate each appeared before MSU students, more
for the novelty rather than for information. Governor Dewey spoke early in the fall quarter
on Dornblazer field. His speech consisted mostly of the glittering generalities that character-
ized his campaign. Senator Barclay spoke before a convocation a little later on in the
quarter. Although his speech was just as general as Mr. DeWey's, it was not so glittering.
NEVER UNDERESTIMATE LIFE in d dorm . . . North,
South, Corbin, New ond big Iumbo dre home to or third
ot the cdmpus population . . . each governed by Cr club
with student otticers.
Back row: IUNEK. BERGH, LUEBBEN, RASMUSSEN, LIGGETT. BELL, sponsors.
Front row: STERMITZ, treasurer: RADIGAN president: MISS HARTLEY. social
director: MISS HAINES, assistant: PERSONS. vice-president: ELLIOT. secretary.
NOTORIOUS FOR AFTERHOUR PI parties . . . bull
sessions Centered on campus casanovas . . . North
hall weathers iis yearly feminine invasion . . . and
watches, at year's encl . . . the mass exodus of soon-to-
be-sophomore women . . . Who, all too quickly forget
. . that one fine year . . . of simple colleqe living.
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Back row: PAUL, CAMBERN, WAR
WICK, HOWE. HARDEN, POTTER
KEIL. EVANS. MALLETT. PICKARD
ARNOLD, MOORE. OLSON. GARD
Middle row: MARTIN, SHERBURNE
WOHLGENANT. HOLDEN. HUGHES.
CLARK. REEVES. GILLETTE, MAY-
FIELD. TROWER. ALDERSON.
Front row: KURTZ. ELLIOT. MARKS
GRADY. BERNHARDT, WALLER.
'Back row: NEWPORT, KORDOS. I.
SMITH. BECK, C. SMITH. WALSTON.
NELSON, BEATTY. DAVIS. BROCK-
WAY. ANDERSON. CALVERT. HEL-
MER, MOORE. GRIFFITH.
Middle row: HANSEN. HART. GRAY.
MATHESON, HANSON. PATTISON.
SEXTON. FARIAS. HALL, KUGLER.
Front row: ANGSTMAN, SLOWEY.
TANNER. STANLEY, LUDWIG. BALD-
WIN. KESLER, YOUNG.
Back row: HAYES. GRUNDSTROM
BRINIG, HERRING. TROXEL. VINE
RICH. RENSHAW. FOSTER. PONATH
BLOOM. IACKSON. VANNOY. HAR
RINGTON. RADIGAN, KAUS.
Middle row: NUNAN, LEFEVRE. THOM
IEPPESEN. REPLOGLE. M. STAUD
ACHER, SUMMERS. COOK, PERKINS
Front row: MONDT. GAGE. E. STAUD
ACHER, HANNAH. HAIR. MCKENZIE
Back row: OVESON. HANSEN. BANGE
MAN, EMBODY. MORAN, HYDE
STALEY, TRIPPET. YOUNG. MARTY.
CROGHAN. KAISER. DANIELSON
Middle row: KUNE, BONNER. TOM-
CHECK, EGGER, SIMMONS. ELLIS.
BELL, CHEZICK. WOODAHL, HILL.
Front row: EISSINGER, BASYE. KOE-
FOD, GILLETT. GOLFI. HEPNER,
Back row: RAINEY. secretary: VERPLOEGEN, oiiice girl: KREIS, treasurer: LENN,
social chairman: GRUBAUGH, office girl.
Front row: MASTOROVICH, president: MRS. RIMEL. social director: MRS. THOMP-
SON, night hostess: GILMORE, vice-president.
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Back row: SANDON. WARNKE, IOHN-
SON, CRISSEY, ISCHMAEL, MUELLER
VILEN, HEINEN, HANLIN, NELSON
Front row: LUST, SVOBODA, LIND-
SAY, FISHER, KIRCHNER, FRIGAARD
SWEENEY, MALINAK. STORY.
Back row: HOPKINS, LENN, MURRAY
REGIS, VOORHEES, MASTOROVICI-I
HARLAN, FOSLAND, EIDE. ZWICKER
Front row: DIPPLE, RAINEY, LAUNS
BACH, ERICKSON, YOUNGBERG.
VERNETTI, GREENWOOD, KEIL, MUR
Back row: CHILD, CARLYLE, HAM
MAN, DAWE, THOMPSON, URQU
HART, NELSEN, ODDEN.
Front row: C. HENNESSY. CHOATE
MERRILL, PIERCE, P. HENNESSY. AN-
TON, S W E E N E Y , VERPLOEGEN
BIG, SHINY, UPPERCLASS DORM . . . thouqh
built in the thirties, it retdins its new look . . .
ond offers o handsome home to its inhobitonts
. . . who ore d bit more settled than their North
holl cousins . . . but find time tor cr donce, o
fireside, cr good deol of fun olonq with it dll.
Back row: PARKER, CARR, GRU- ,t by
BAUGH, CRITELLI, ZUNCHICH, DUD- ,. 35:
LEY, FLIGHTNER, BRINTON, PALL
HENDY, WETZSTEON, IACKSON.
Front row: VINIE. LINSE, CARLSON.
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KAPCSAK, NESBIT, STEINBRINK,
Back row: WOLF, MOSDAL, TAYLOR,
ALLEN, EBERT, SCHUCK, KIRKPAT-
Front row: PETERSON, AMUNDSON,
FLESHMAN, CARSTENSON, GOULD
LIND. PETESCH, DAGGETT.
Back row: GREETAN, SLOCUM. CLICK,
SCHENCK. KREIS, STROEDER, ROY.
Front row: ELFERS, BOESEN, SEIBERT,
RICHMOND, GILMORE, WALLIN,
Back row: PURCELL, WATKINS, TY-
VAND, HOLLAND, HELMING, MA-
GEE, OXLEY, BYERS, LINSE, WAKE-
Front row: BEAKEY, SMITH, I. HEINTZ,
COX, SIEBERT, FLAMM, DYRUD, EL-
Bcxck row: SIEBENFORCHER, PARK,
MILLER, LAWSON, COLE. SMITH, K.
ASHWORTH, HERMES, MATHEWS,
REED, PILATI. PATTIE, SMITH, C.
Front row: YOUNG, FAHLAND, MUR-
PHY, BETHKE, CULLEN, CASCADEN.
MURFITT, KUWAHARA, POPOVAC.
Back row: LUHMAN, HEWITT, ZACEK,
EMERSON, O'DONNELL, IACOBSEN,
CANNON, FIELD. WICKIZER, OECH-
SLI, GEARY, BLINN.
Front row: BERG, PAYTON, PINNER.
MORSEN, LUCKMAN, LARSON,
CRENNEN, HAMAN, DALY, KRAUS.
Back row: RING, HAUGO, HILGEN-
STUHLER, SHERWIN, MARMONT,
TROYKA, IONUTIS, HUNNES, FISHER,
HANSEN, ROSS, HARVEY.
Front row: KRALL. SIEMINSKI. LIAN-
GENBACH, ..S C H U L Z , JACKSON.
GRAY, BURCHAK, DAVIES.
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CGRBI H LL
SMALL, MORE COMPACT than the other dorms, Corbin Hall
commands the area separatinq New and North. A friendly
group lives Within to eat, sleep, study, Converse . . . and
Back row: MURPHY. MAGEE, KRALL.
Front row: RIZZONELLI. president:
MRS. GORDON. housemother: IACK-
SON. secretary: SCHULZ. treasurer.
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BIG. BOISTEROUS IUMBO . . . houses more men than ony
other livinq Center on coirnpus . . . now hos o "IumIoo Holi defy"
to open its unique iowslunq home to the rest of the Campus
. . who morvei ot IumIoo's enthusiosm for self-government . .
its spirit . . . its distinct Woy ot life.
Back row: CLACK. FIREHAMMER, DAMON, LQROWE. LEVINE, LINTON.
Front row: PETTINATO, MATEYCHUCK. BOETTICHER. MARINKOVICH. FITZ-
GERALD. WISE, EGAN.
W its I
Back row: SEVERTSON. MAURER, La-
ROWE, WHITE. EGAN. SWINGLEY
Middle row: WILLIAMS. ZEZULA, WIL-
SON. WELCH. WARN. WISE, PETTI-
Front row: FIREHAMMER. FITZGER-
ALD, BURK. MATEYCHUX. LINTON.
Back row: CUMMINGS, COTTER, DON-
NELLY. FOSS. COVERDALE, DUDIAK.
Middle row: COM, GROVE. BYRNES.
CONWELI.. BELTZER. DYE. CLACK.
Front row: DOCKINS, FRAZIER. FILL-
NER, ELBERT, ECK. DAMON.
Back row: LENN. MOTCHENBACK.
LePROWSE, RYGG. PASE. MAVITY
Middle row: MCCUE. NEIMAN. MUR-
PHY. MCGLYNN, OSTLAND. MOLLER-
Front row: ROSA. OLSON. PATTEN.
KING. PAYTON, PENNINGTON.
Back row: KEMLER, KING. LUCAS.
LULL. KNOO. KAUHANEN, HANSEN.
Middle row: LENTZ. MOLINE. LESLIE
MAILLET. MQCKAY. LIEDING. HAL
Front row: LOHSE, LEAF, MANUEL
MARINKOVICH. LEVINE. McDERMED
Back row: BYRNES. ABBOTT. ACTIS
BRAACH. BEAUCHAMP, BENNETT
BURKE. F. BROWN.
Middle row: BUTCIIER, BIRKETT. BOET-
TICHER, BENNETT, BAKER. BARRY
Front row: BRAACH. BROWNE. AN
DERSON. ASID. BILLSBOROUGH
Back row: HOLSINGER, GUSLANDER
GALLAND. HARVEY. GEIL. IOHN
SON. R. HOLINKA. GEIS.
Middle row: HAYDAL. HUGHES. GRA-
HAM. FULLERTON. HEDIN, HAGAN
Front row: IUTTE. H. IONES. IORAANS-
TAD, HORNUNG, IOHNKE, GOEHRY
Back row: SYLLING. STAGG, SCHULZ
PONKE. SACRISON, SINCLAIR. VIS-
Middle row: SCHROEDER, VERCAM-
MEN, HUNTLEY, SIOGREN. SNYDER.
Front row: STRAND. HOLLIDAY, STITH.
SIMPKINS. RUSKDASHEL. SULLIVAN.
Back row: WOODS, ZANTO. TAYLOR.
VILK. IUROVICH. WILSON. WEBB.
Middle row: WILLIAMS. WOOMER,
SALMONSON. SWITZER. SHIPLEY.
Front row: TOVEY. TIRRELL. STOCK-
TON. TERRY. THON, TUCKER.
LIFE IN A PRE-FAB: not the pleasantest place
to make a horney no louilt-insg plenty ot mud:
no place for the kids to playg community show-
ers: too many petsy dusty holes in the wallsp
but the residents of "Splinterville" will defend
their Community to the last aqainst those who
dare to utter any harsh or derogatory words
Splinterville Administration: BOB FADER. ANDY ARVISH.
TACK SWEE, DALE F ALLON.
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STRICTLY INDEPENDENT and proud of it . . . always a threat
in intrarnurals . . . somewhat clannish, a little older, more
sedate and Conservative than in former years . . . a definite
and Very important part ot MSU that is sometimes underrated
in the Whole scheme ot things.
Standing: IACOBSON SHARP. GRINDE, LUETJEN, WENSTROM.
Seated: MONOHAN, MRS. BLAKE. DIMMITT.
Back row: DUDHARKER, WATSON
MELTON. DIMMITT. ANNALA. HAR-
KER. MORGAN, JOHNSON, NYGARD
BURCH, MUELLER, MARKS, PETER
Seated: KREKLAU, TIELTVEIT, DICK
WOLPERT, ROGAN, MURRAY. NEVE
Back row: W A L T E R , SANDKNOP,
IAMESON, LINDSAY, HUBLEY, PHIL-
LIPS, BUTCHER, LARSEN.
Seated: ADAMS, CLARK, IOHNSON,
IEWETT, CONOVER, KRATOFIL, KA-
Back row: AMMEN, SQUIRES, FRY,
HARRISON. WOOD, MYERS, BROWN,
DAVIDSON, I. SMITH, ENDRESS.
Seated: C. SQUIRES, WASHINGTON,
BRANDT, WALLACE, INGERSOLL,
Standing: HEDDS, DINWOODIE, PRICE.
Seated: MITCHELL, O'NEIL, NEW-
HOUSE, HAGLUND, REMPEL.
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WORKING TOGETHER . . . meoninq ot their
new norne . . . Circle pine . . . symbol .ot their
cooperotive order. Sponsored by the Women's
Faculty club, the qroup Wos founded in 1940
. . president is Edith Dresner.
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BLESSING CARSON DOTZ DRESNER GORDON HARGREAVES MCLEOD
MORRIS NELSON PEDERSON WEINGART WOODS WOODWARD ZUERCHER
NINE HUNDRED OF THESE . . . protected by the crest
the pin, the rnonoqrammecl clishes . . . keep the easiest
political pathway within their qrasp . . . contribute much
to school spirit. Tariqible parts of national hierarchies
. . . brothers and sisters in the bond.
Back row: MUDD, Delta Gamma: COLLINS, MILLER. Alpha Phi: GRIFFITH. Sigma Kappa: LUND, Kappa Alpha Theta: L. MILLER. Alpha
Chi Omega: IORDET. Kappa Kappa Gamma: KREITEL, Alpha Chi Omega: HENNESSY. Delta Delta Delta.
Front row: DOCKERY. Sigma Kappa: SHALLENBERGER, Kappa Alpha Theta: SHUDER, President, Delta Delta Delta: LANSING, Kappa
Kappa Gamma: KITT. Delta Gamma: KEIG, Delta Delta Delta.
GREEK WOMEN'S COUNCIL ol delegates from each sorority
. . regulates rushing, membership, and the incidental one-half
of the Greek slate for spring elections. Progress this year meas-
ures most in the successful procedure for Panhellenic summer
rushing . . . and the remote-control adoption of a French orphan.
PA -HELLENIC COUNCIL
FRATERNITY CONTROL BOARD . . . regulates conglomerate
rushing . . . passes out trophies to top Greek teams in intro-
murotl, inter-fraternity sports competition. Sometimes ensnctres
itself . . . confusion during spring elections effected the loss of
one of the good old nine.
Back row: SETHRE. Theta Chi: SWAB, Sigma Chi: BREIDENFELD, Alpha
Tau Omega: SPARTZ, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Front row: MILLER, Phi Sigma Kappa: STERMITZ, president, Phi Delta
Theta: STROPE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
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ALPHA CHI . . . founded in l885 at DePauw
University in Greencastle, lndiana . . . Alpha
Xi chapter established . . . l923 . . . Helen
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ANGSTMAN AYERS BAIN BECK BOYD BREWSTER BULEN
CRISSEY DALRYMPLE GARRISON GAVIN HALES HALVERSON HAYES
0 M E G A HOLDEN
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MARTIN MATHESON MILLER MURRAY POTTER RAPP ROSTAD
SEXTON B. SMITH I. SMITH STALEY TORGERSON TRIPPET WALSTON
COSTER N CUNNINGHAM S CUNNINGHAM DANIELSON DAVIS DELANEY DENNY DOWEN
DYER ELLIOT ENGELKING G. FERGUSON I FERGUSON GOULD GRAY HANSEN
HARRINGTON HART HERRING KAUS KIND KREBSBACH LALLY LEFEVRE
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ALPHA PHI . . . Chi charter granted in 1918
. . . nationally founded ai Syracuse University,
Syracuse, New York . . . 1872 . . . president,
1 ' 1 1
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LIGGETT LUDWIG MCKOWN MERRILL MESSELT MILLER NUNAN OWENS
PATTISON PAYNE PONATH RIGGS RING RUPP SELL SHEFFIELD
STALEY THOMPSON VANDE BOGART WALL WALLER WAY WEBBER WHALEN
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BROWN BURR CARROLL CHAUVIN CHRISTIANSON CONNER CURRY DEMPSEY
EGGER EVANS FISHER I-'RANZ GIBSON GRABOW HARDIE B. HARDIE
HARES C. HENNESSY P. HENNESSY IACKSON IESZENKA L. IOHNSON M. IOHNSON N. IOHNSON
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TRI-DELT . . . Founded ot Boston University in Boston, Motsso-
chusetts . . . 1886 . . . Charter qrdnted Theto Rho Cinotpter in
1926 . . . Hildd Myre, president.
IONES KEIG KINNEY KOLPPA KUCHINSKI MCDONALD MONDT MYRE
NELSON OLNEY PETESCH PIERCE RISKEN SCHULTZ SHUDER SIMMONS
SMITH STANLEY THOMPSON WALLIN WILLEY WOHLGENANT WORKING YOUNG
a Q was
HARDEN HAYES HEINRIC -I HUGHES HYDE IRVINE IENSEN IOHNSON
KAISER KEIL KELLEY KESLER KITT B. KITT KOEFOD KUGLER
KURFISS KURTZ LOISELLE LUEBBEN MCGREAL MARRS MATSON MIDTLYING
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DELTA GAMMA . . . first Chdpter dt University of Mississippi,
Oxford, Mississippi . . . 1874 . . . Pi chapter estdblished in 1911
. . Cdroi Sdvdresy, president.
MOE MORRISON MOYER L. MUDD R. MUDD O'DONNELL OLSON PETERSON
RASMUSSEN SAVARESY SCHUCI-I SHAW SHORTHILL SINNOTT SMART SMITH
SWANSON TAYLOR THOM THOMPSON TROWER TROXEI. VOLK WILEY
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CARR CHEZICK FAHEY FELT FLOYD FRASER GEARY
HAINES HAMMELL HARRINGTON HAYS HELMER HUNTER KELLY
KUHNE LAW LLOYD LUKENS LUND MCCREA MCSHANE
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THETA . . . Firsi chapter at DePauw University, Greencastle,
Indiana . . . 1870 . . . Alpha Nu Chartered in 1909 .
Harriet Haines, president.
MACKENZIE MOORE MORAN NEILS NEWPORT NORTH
PERRY PERSONS POWELL RADIGAN ROBERTSON SANDERSON SHALLENBERGER
STAMP STERMITZ STRITCH TAYLOR THOMAS VINE
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KAPPA . . . 1870 . . . Founded in Monmouth, Illinois, dt Monmouth
College . . . Beid Phi Chapter formed in 1909 . . . president,
S E lv - T D V 2
ALBRIGHT ALDERSON ANDERSON BALDY BENNETT BERGET BONNER BRITTAN
G. BROWN M. BROWN CAMBERN CARSTENSEN CLAPP COLLINS CRUMBAKEH CUMMINS
DAGGETT DAVEY DAVIDSON ERICKSON EVANS FIELDS FRY GILLETT
GI L HARRINGTON
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JOHNSON IORDET KINCAID KRAMIS LANSING I. LOVLESS V. LOVLESS MCDONNELL
MCNAIR MARTIN MIDDLETON MILLER NOHE O'SI'IEA PETERSON REDPATH
RHOADES RICH ROUNCE SIMONS STERLING STEWART TRERISE YOUNG
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KUNE LAMBROS MCALLISTER MCGREGOR MALLETT MILKWICK MOORE
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Maine . . . l87-4 . . . Alpha Nu Chapter Chartered in l924 . .
Marian McAllister, president.
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SEIBERT SHERBURNE SMITH STAUDACHER TOPEL URQUHART WRIGHT
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A. T. 0 .... Delta Xi chapter founded durinq 1923 first established at
Virginia Military Institute, Richmond, Virginia 865 president Ierry
AIKEN ANDERSON BARRETT BEEBE BREIDENFELD BRIDENSTINE BURCH
BURCHAK CHAPMAN COLEMAN DUNLAP ESTES FLEMING GRIMES
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
C. IOHNSON KENNEY KING MUELLER MUNDY F. NELSON R. NELSON
POWERS REUTERWALL SIMPSON SMITH SPENCER VENNETILLI WRAY
FIRST CHAPTER AT University oi Virginia . . . 1867 . . . colony
estdblished here ldst yedr . . . Bruce Silvey is president . . .
members not pictured dre: Wdrren Carlson, Idck Dimrnock, lim
Frisbie, Del Hollern, Hdrry Noel, Keith Owens, Bob Williams.
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FAUCHALD FEINBLUM GEIL HAYNES MCGINTY O'BRIEN
O'DONNELI. PAGE SCOTTEN SILVEY STEVENSON WEIR
FOUNDED AT BOSTON COLLEGE . . . 1999 . . . colonized here
in 1947 . . . Elmer Stevens, president . . . Not pictured: Ted
Allen, Rex Bdrkhuft, Douqlds Larson, Orville Lewis, lohn Murray
dnd Frdnk Mdtsler.
MAURER MOE REYNOLDS
RONNING STEVENS STEWART
PHI DELT THET
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BURNS CAMPBELL CLINKINGBEARD COGGESHALL COOPER CORNING COX
DELANO DEVORE DIETTERT DRENNEN EDWARDS FIELDS FISHER
F ULTZ GILLESPIE GRAF F HAGLUN D I-IARRINGTON IAMESON I OHANSSON
S. IOHNSON JORDAN KELLEY KOBELIN KUBURICH LANG LARSEN
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PHI DELT . . founded at Miami University,
Qxford Ohio . . . 1848 . . . charter granted
Montana A1pha Chapter in 1921 . . . Bob Sier-
LITTLE LUND MCARTHUR MCCRACKEN MALONE MARINKOVICH MARKLE MOORE
NELSON NELSTEAD NICOL OKERMAN OZANNE PARKER PATCH PATTERSON
PECARICH PEDERSON REGAN ROBBIN SCOTT SELISKI SELSTAD SHORT
SILVERNALE SMITH SNOW STANAWAY STEIER STERMITZ WIRTH WHITE
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PHI SIG . . . Mu Deuteroh chapter founded in l923 . . . first
chapter at Massachusetts State College, Amherst, Massachu-
setts . . . 1873 . . . Leo Wolfe, president.
ABHARY ALFSON BAUN BERG BOHLIG CARLSON CLACK DAHL
DERANLEAU DINWOODIE ELLISON FISSER FLATTUM FORSYTH GALLAGHER HAMMER
HANTO HARWOOD HEDIN HELLAND HELTON HENSLEY HOLLAND HOLMES
PHI IGMA K PPA
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OXLEY PALM PETERSON RAPP RATHBONE REID
SCHMITZ SHIPLEY SITTERLY SMITH SPENCER STAHL
SYLLING TUCKER D. VAN DELINDER G. VAN DELINDER WEIR WHITE
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COPE DOMKE DOUGLAS DWIRE FISCHER FOX FURLONG
GLENN GONZALEZ GOULD GRAFF GRAHAM GREGORY GUILES
HARRIS HARTSELL HAWKINS HELMING HOLT HUNTHAUSEN HUNTLEY
S. A. E .... Montana Beta chapter established in i927
. . . tirst cltapter at University of Alamaba,
Alabama . . . l856 . . . President, Bud Paulson.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILO
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NORDWICK PALMER PARKER
SAMUELSON SASSANO SCHUMAN
STEVENS STROPE SULLIVAN
VERDON WALLACE WALLANDER
PETTY REMINGTON ROSTAD ROTH
F. SCOTT G. SCOTT SHELTON SMITH
THOMPSON E. THORSRUD G. THORSRUD TI-IRONSON
WICKIZER WILLIS WOLD WOODSIDE
COOK CORWIN CRISWELL CUMMING CUNNINGHAM DEVNEY DRISCOLL EDWARDS
FENELL FARRINGTON FLEMING FRY GALEN GILBERTSON GRIEB HAWKINS
I. HELDING R. HELDING HARRINGTON HINES HOFFMAN HOLT HUNTER INGERSOLL
IACKSON I ELKS JOHNSON KILROY KINGSFORD KUFF EL KURTH KUSTER
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SIGMA CHI . . . First Chapter dt Miami University dt
Oxford, Qhio . . . 1855 . . . Betd Deltd Chapter founded
in 1905 . . . Ted Burton, president.
MOORE NEEDHAM NEWTON O'BRIEN PARKE A. PHILLIPS
PUGH RADEMACHER RADEMAKER REPLOGLE REYNOLDS ROLI-'SON
SAYLOR SCHWAB SEIER SERVOSS SHEELER SHEPARD
STEWART SWANSON SWINGLEY THROSSELL VAN HORN WARD
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D. PHILLIPS PLUMLEY
B. WUERTHNER I. WUERTHNER
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CRENNEN Di RE I. DOGGETT W .DOGGETT DOYLE DUNLAP ECHOLS FINK
FORD FRANKENFIELD FREEMAN GARRETT GASKELL GETTER G. HALL I. HALL
HARRISON I. HARRISON HEIMES HENRY HICKEL HOYNES HYATT IRWIN
IACKSON IACOBSON IOHNSON JOHNSTON KALBFLIESCH KALLGREN KELLY KORN
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SIGMA NU . . . Gamma Phi chapter Chartered in 1905
. . . Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington,
Virqinia . . . Kenny Hickel, president.
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MACLAY R. MATHISON S. MATHISON MOODY MORGAN NELSON O'LOUGHLlN O'NEIL
OTT PAYNE PETERSON POMROY PORTER PREUNNINGER REED REES
ROBB ROBERTS ROSS SCHLIEMAN SELVIG SKEIE SPRAYCAR STANDIFORD
STITZ TURMAN WALKER WALSH WOOD WOHLGENANT YOUNG ZIBELL
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SIG EP . . . Charter qranted Montana Alpha in 1918 . . . Founded at Richmond
College, Richmond, Virginia . . . 1901 . . . President, Pai Spariz.
ANDERSON AYERS AYRES BEDARD BOYD BROWNE BURLINGAME
BUSH DEAN D. DEAN DEMMONS ENDRESS FARRIS FOLKESTAD
GARRISON GRAY HEILMAN HENDRICKSON HOFFMAN HOLMSTROM HOLTON
SIGMA PHI EPSILO
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MARL MARTIN MURPHY NEIMAN NETT OLSON PECK
RIZZONELLI SCHUFF SMITH SPARTZ STEVENS C. SQUIRES G. SQUIRES
THOMPSON TIRRELL TOLSON WALKER WILKERSON WINTERS WOOD
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BOOTH CALDWELL COLLVER COOMBS CULLEN DAVIES ELBERT ENZMINGER
FRANKLIN FRIEDE FORNALL R. GARMOE W. GARMOE GARWOOD GREEN HAHN
HALSE HARPOLE HARVEY HECKATHORN HILGER HOLLIDAY HUMISTON ISCH
IASPERSON IELLISON IOHNSON IONES IORGENSEN KOENIG KORN KREKLAU
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THETA CHI . . . Founded Gt Norwich University, North-
field, Vermont . . . 1856 . . . Betd Epsilon clidrtered
in 1937 . . . Bill Setlire presides . . . requldr meetings
MAGEE MANUEL MELANEY MILLER MINIFIE MOLLANDER NETTLY
NEWSTROM O'NEIL F. PAULSON L. PAULSON D. PAYTON K. PAYTON PRICE
SHULTS SETHRE SIGG SILVERNALE SPENCER SPIELMAN STRAND
SYKES UTTERBACK I. VAN SICKLE R. VAN SICKLE VISCON WIDENHOFER WILLEY
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TWO-SIXTY FOUR . . . a simple page to write . . . no pictures to identify
. . . few names to unwittingly misspell . . . little chance to error. lt's a useful
page . . . for apologies, for obligations, for explanations.
The apologies are as brief as they are useless . . . specifically for delayed
delivery . . . more vaguely for the scattered errors which somehow escape
correction . . . yearbookish errors in spelling or identification or categorizing.
Cbligations are simpler to express . . . they're of a double nature . . .
some contracted . . . some less formally arranged. The former include Art-
craft Engravers of Seattle: Durand Cover makers in Chicago: McKee Printers
in Butte, and Catlin's studio in Missoula.
An then the uncontracted . . . the dwindling group of volunteers who
produced this green-garbed book: Floyd Alfson, Frank Zubick and Art Foley
. . . engrossed in their photographic world of flash-bulbs and speed graphics:
lohn Lemire and his business staff . . . vendors of advertising space, with
watchful budget attitudes: Dwain Hanson, soft-spoken sports editor: Cyrile
Van Duser, congenial adviser: Bob O'Neil, capable associate . . . sometimes
solemn, at others carefree . . . always helpful and concerned: and Doris
Lund . . . constant yearbook colleague who generously applied her boundless
energy to the long Sentinel year. Thanks, then, to these people . . . whose
meager salaries were indicative of Sentinel's budget and did in no way
compensate their contribution.
There are others . . . unmentioned here . . . to whom Sentinel is obligated
. . . but it was this handful of people who made the tiny office their home and
knew what deadlines meant and pushed this book to completion.
l scoffed when reading a last summer's letter from a friend who aired
his yearbook views: "ln later years," he wrote, "looking back on these four
years, a man may safely conclude that the whole thing-failure, successes,
friendships, hatreds, passions, and fanciesmwas a dream, dead and buried.
And that is what school annuals are for, isn't it, to capture the dream between
two covers? lf college friendships meant anything, no annual would ever be
printed. lt wouldn't be necessary. But annuals are necessary, if only to mark
the transition from one type of dream to another: from the good-old-college-life
to the good-life and the-little-thatched roof, and all of that." And l scoffed
and disbelieved when l first read these words. Because then it seemed school
annuals had some greater purpose than that. They recorded a year . . .
preferably in some original manner. Surely friends would remember friends
. . . so . . . search for ,a theme, look to layout . . . a dedication . . . a method of
organizing the old categories of university life into different original groupings.
That was in the beginning.
And now . . . the product isn't artful, nor was it meant to be. lt's not
original . . . nor particularly adult. Possibly its only mark is organization, and
who can say if that is good or bad.
But perhaps it will do one thing . . . perhaps some day it will rate a second
glance from those who recall the good-oldcollege life . . . and in the same
moment forget the good-old-collegians . . perhaps it marks the transition . . .
complete with faces, faces, faces . . . so that some day, we may remember.
ADVERTISING and INDEX
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Scientific Lumbering Produces Many More Highly
Useful Products for LESS MUNEY, for You.
If the felling of trees were continued indiscriminately, as has hap-
pened in the past, in too short a time the value of a piece of "wood"
would be as gold.
Scientific use of forest stands and scientific use of the yield is not
only saving and perpetuating our natural supply, it is also saving
money for the ultimate consumer of millions of lumber products and
by-products. Neils Lumber Company is one of the larger companies
which is practicing common-sense lumber in sustained yield and waste
use for the beneht of all.
SUSTAINED YIELD is a pro-gram providing for "Selective
Cutting" rather than "stripping." It preserves forest, stimulates
growth, protects natural water supply and wildlife, assures permanent
economy for mill towns, and provides more public recreational facilities.
EILS L MBER CO
.D .D .D NllDllQillfllllllllEllQN
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NORTHERN BAR and COCKTAIL LOUNGE
Where Students Find ,
, , We Furnish the Complete Home
O FURNITURE it
'if 1 is ' ' - .'-'T, Q DRAPERI ES
4 I HARDWARE
D . D D gm a CARPETS
' 'tel Q -- - 0 CROCKERY
, ' ax
Collins Texaco Service J, M, LUCY 5, SQNS
The 1949 SENTINEL is bound in a
.Qurcu2J .Manufacfurinq Gompcuzy
939 West 35th Street
Chicago 9, IIIino's
Iste gple e
1990 K Iocycles
Yo fe diy
Col be st to
Rocky Mountain Beer
Anaconda Brewing Company
glue Cpower 0, ci Cree qbeofale
The Pharoahs had power galore at their command
. . . man power . . . slave power. They squandered
it on such useless projects as the pyramids. The glory
of Egypt has waned.
The electric power used in American industry gives
an average manufacturing worker the equivalent energy
of 160 men working with him on his job all year long.
The resulting production of useful goods available to
ALL of the people has made America great.
When men are socialized or enslaved they lose the
incentive to produce more and better goods at lower
costs. Government ownership of the electric power in-
dustry would be a major step towards complete sociali-
zation of this country.
Your generation will soon be handling the social,
economic, and political affairs of the nation. Donit
let America go the way of Egypt and Europe. Be active
and vigilant to keep America free.
he Montana Power Company
ni ' 'V
.Snllivilzlzgf IIUZL' C'I'c'l',X' fI'UkX'.
of M. S. U.
are very special customers of
CQLES in Billings. Naturally
we want them to meet only
the "right people" in Fashion--
That's why CQLES presents
more nationally Famous lorands
than any other Montana store.
' ' THPUUW irii
- "5" 4 L
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R I iXxii:L ig
MIX E D
Sli il? TZ llKWlll1-KN
Superior Drug and
I-lollyoalc Drug Co
H F, Floherty
"Where Friends Meetn
South l-liggins at oth Srteet
For Picnics and
Snacks at Home
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Choose top-flight engravings
for our earhooli!
23, X? X? XA? XI, e d UH the best quality engravings
d and service . . . Yearbook Staffs
turn to AIRTCHAPT year after year!
We find real pleasure in satisfying year
hook editors, advisors and the students.
rAMous ron DIAMONDS
106 NORTH BRGADWAY
60 Years of Friendly Service to Western Montana
In the shopping center
of the Midland The Western Montana
qgmpire . . . National Bank
Two FINE srones I889 Montana
TO SERVE YOU
Officers and Directors
W. L. Murphy, Elmer Stowe,
Chairman ot the Board Assistant Cashier
N CQ, Paul S. Gillespie, O. H. Mann,
President Ass't. Cashier
Newell Gough, H. W. Lehsou,
l"l'3"lf"Albln Store For Men Vice President Director
lames A. Hart, H. O. Bell,
Bll-l-INGS Cashier Director
Give l-ler Flowers at qggnnggfg
Lily rigid . . .
I-I 0 o hi . ln Price
elnrlq S ' ln Quality
l32 N. Hlgglns ' In
Give l-ler Jewelery
Q Community Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Q Homogenized---with added Vitamin D
Q Golden Nugget Buttermilk
Q Cottage Cheese
Q Ice Cream
l'HUiXlE :il ,-
Abbott, Frederick Wallace, 58, 218
Abhary, Hossein, 38, 245
Ackerman, Ramsey, 58, 141, 256
Actis, Frank Charles, 80, 218
Adams, Bill, 38
Adams, Marshall, 221
Adams, Richard Kellogg
Adams, Robert, 70, 248
Agostinelli, Vergil Michael, 53, 248
Agte, Roy, 38, 124
Aiken, Ernie, 58, 240
Albert, Dean 1-l., 58
Albright, Ann, 24, 38, 128, 141, 236
Alderson, Alice, 70, 236
Alderson, Ann, 211
Alison, Eloyd Lawrence, 80, 91, 246
Allen, Elaine Tressy, 213
Allen, Margaret Ruth, 38, 232
Allen, Ted, 158
Alt, Bernard, 70
Ambrose, Thomas Cleary, 80, 92, 128
Ammen, George Albert, lr., 136, 142,
Amole, Warren R., lr., 38, 136, 118
Amundson, Constance Mae, 80, 213
PRICE 15 MDRGOTTEN
CONSULT US ABOUT YOUR PRINTING PROBLEMS
912. .. t
Q.. 3 r'
QUALITY 18 REMEMBERED
, George, 70
, Bruce, 58, 250
, Clayton, 218
, Eleanor, 80, 92, 211, 236
, George Richard, 157, 166
, 1-larold, 58
, lames, 70, 256
. S. Keith, 38, 240
, Lester, 136
Anderson, Marjorie, 70, 238
Anderson, Maxine, 70, 232
Anderson, Ralph, 70, 250
Anderson, Robert B., 56, 58, 120, 154,
Anderson, Thomas Eugene, 80, 92,
Anderson, Vernard, Ir., 38, 254
Anderson, William, 58, 175
Andrus, Michael Allan, 157
Andrus, William, 58, 171, 248
Angstman, Anne, 70, 226
Angstman, lames B., 38, 250
Angstman, Ioanne F., 80, 92, 211, 234
Annala, Andrew, 58, 221
Annas, E. Eugene, 177
Anton, Xenia, 24, 58, 212
Armour, George, 101
Armstrong, lack, 70, 252
Armstrong, I-loward, 58, 120, 167,
168, 180, 252
Armstrong, Keith, 38
Armstrong, Laurence, 58, 256
nald Neil, 80, 256
Arnegard, Mavis, 38, 228
Arnich, Frank, 58
Arnold, loan Gillis, 80, 211, 238
Arnold, Roy Neil, lr., 58, 248
Arntzen, Doris, 70, 228
Arras, Arthur, 38, 110, 135, 252
Arvish, Andrew, 219
Ashenbrenner, Dolores Marie, 83 92,
Ashworth, lohn, 70, 214, 252
Asid, Eli, 178, 218
Ask, Thomas, 70
Aspervich, Roger, 135
Athearn, Murray Iames, 38, 114
Atwood, William Roy l., 183
Aubert, Dean, 135
Auer, David, 58
Austin, Charles Patrick, 157
Ayres, Daniel William, 80
Ayers, Elaine Mildred, 80, 226
Ayers, lames, 80, 254
Iohn 1-I., 80
Kirk, lr., 147, 155, 156
Baillie, Wanda, 70
Baillie, William, 38
Bain, Lois, 70, 226
Baker, Charles, 80, 218
Baker, Eugene, 80
Baldwin, Betty, 70, 124
Baldwin, lerry Douglas, 23, 25, 58,
92, 101, 110, 130, 158,252
Baldwin, Ioan Harriet, 80, 211, 228
Roger G., 38, 252
Baldy, Martha, 80, 236
Bangeman, Barbara lean, 80, 211
Bangle, Edward Charles, 58
Barker, Margaretta, 70, 228
Barnes, Leonard, 136
Barnett, lohn, 80, 250
Barrett, David, 70
Barrett, Howard, 70, 240
Barrett, Phyllis, 38
Barry, William, 218
Barsness, Dick, 58, 256
Bartlett, Iohn, 38, 118, 136
Barton, Wana Lois, 80, 211
Basye, Bette Ann, 80, 211, 228
Batzner, Richard, 58
Bauer, Marianne, 80
Bauer, Ray, 120, 154, 156, 164.
Baugh, Don, 70, 256
Bauman, Richard, 38
Baun, Albert, 58, 246
Bayers, A. Byron, 80, 157
Bays, Bette Mae, 38, 121, 183
Bays, David, 38
Beacom, Eleanor, 80
Beakey, Iames, 58, 214
Beatty, Annemarie, 80, 92, 183, 211,
Beatty, Ben, 70, 174
Beatty, Bruce, 134, 139, 177
Beaubien, Patricia, 80, 92, 238
Beauchamp, Garland, 80, 218
Iewel Anne, 80, 124, 211, 226
Beckman, Lois Mae, 38
Beckwith, loan, 70, 131, 183, 184, 230
Bedard, Bob, 80, 166, 254
Beebe, Robert, 58, 240
Behrens, Charles, 58, 130, 250
arnes, Ir., 58
Bell, Marian, 24, 25, 58, 92, 184, 210,
Bell, Norma, 80, 211, 230
Beltzer, Charles, Ir., 217
tt, Art, 58, 218
tt, Harold, 70, 116, 256
tt, Mary, 58, 236
tt, Robert, 70, 218
tts, Bonnie, 213
Patricia, 70, 184, 230
loan, 58, 214, 256
Berg, Raymond, 80, 256
Berger, lohn, 116
Berget, Billie Lou, 25, 70, 125, 236
Bergh, Laura, 21, 22, 24, 56, 58, 121,
Bergman, Walter, 136
Berland, Betty, 70, 183, 184, 238
Bernhardt, Betty, 80, 211
Bessire, lean, 38, 234
Best, Barbara, 58, 230
Bethke, Elton, 80, 214
Beurnee, lohn, 58, 139
Beveridge, Charles, 38, 250
Biggerstatf, Reid, 58, 252
Billsborough, Russell, 80, 218
Birdsill, Cloris, 80
Birkett, Ellalee, 70, 131, 228
Birkett, William, 218
Bishop, Charlie, 80
Blakeslee, Barbara, 92, 80, 228
Blanchard, Lois, 58, 238
Blanchard, Ralph, 58, 256
Blenkner, William, 70
Blessing, lanet, 23, 58, 222
Pat, 70, 130, 140, 180, 214,
Bloom, Herbert Lawrence, 70, 130,
Bloom, Roberta Lee, 80, 211, 227
Bly, Roy C., 39
Boding, Keith, 157
Boesen, Marjorie, 39, 93, 213
Boetticher, William D., 216, 218
Bohlig, Richard, 39, 246
Bollhorst, Forrest Darrell, 80
Bolog, Donald, 136
Bonner, Iosephine, 80, 211, 236
Bonnesm, Robert, 80
DCDIXVT BE LATE
GET A DATE
very finest of
Southern Frled Chicken
and other Excellent Foods
rn the heart of downtown Missoula
lLZlD4lD D Nlllllg ll U
at . . .
McGregor Soortsweor Arrow Shirts
Dobbs Hats 1 Von Heusen Shirts
Pcndleton Woolens Florsheim Shoes
Holciiroot Hose Jockey Underwear
Clothlers - - Haberdashers - - Hatters
"The Dttice Thot Poys You Dividends"
RENTALS - BONDS
INSURANCE - ALL KINDS
1-Ioniniond Arcode Building elvlissoulo
Booth, Charles, 70, 256
Booth, Elizabeth, 80, 110, 232
Bosch, Margaret, 71, 131, 238
Boschert, Sarah, 58, 234
Bosone, loe R., 118, 136
Bottomly, Gene, 177
Botts, William A., 80, 248
Bourdeau, lohn, 59, 130, 250
Bourdette, Warren, 71
Bowker, Robert, 59
Boyd, Harold, 80, 254, 217
Boyd, 1-lerbert, 71, 248
Boyd, Mordecai lames, Ir., 59
Boyd, Patricia, 71, 226
Braach, Cliff, 218
Braach, Ray, 218
Bracewell, Robert, 218
Bradley, Aletha, 71, 131, 232
Bradley, Charles, 157
Bradley, Donald, 71
Brandt, William, 59, 120, 124, 142
Brass, Alice, 80
Bray, Thomas, 81
Braycich, loe, 39, 221
Brazier, Peter, 81, 214
Breidenfeld, lerry H., 39, 240
Breitenstein, Bryce, 81, 250
Brenden, Orval, 59
Brest, Clarence A., 81, 250
Brewster, Eula, 24, 39, 226
Bridenstine, Keith G., 71, 240
Bridsten, lohn, 59
Briney, Frank, 59, 154, 156, 180, 120,
Briney, Frederick, 39, 248
Brinig, lacgueline, 81, 211, 234
Brink, Darrell, 218
Brinkerhoff, lohn, 142
Brinton, Elaine, 71, 213
Britton, Bette, 59, 236
Brockway, Io, 81, 211, 238
Brown, Arnold, 125
Brown, Bruce, 39
Brown, Firman, 39, 129, 138, 140, 252
Brown, Fred, 218
Brown, Gay, 71, 236
Brown Lyal, 81
Brown Martha, 59, 236
Mona, 71, 101, 230
Rockwood, lr., 59, 158
Virginia, 71, 232
Browne, Douglas, 71, 218, 254
Brownlee, lohn, 71
Bryant, Anton, 39
Bryant, Lloyd, 118
Bucher, Margaret, 22, 71
Buker, G. Newton, 81, 252
Bulen, Trudy, 59, 228
Bulen, Virginia, 71, 140, 226
Buley, loseph, 59, 250
Buls, Donna, 81
Bundy, David, 71
Buntin, Arthur, 39
Arthur, 221, 240
Burchak, lay, 59, 144, 214, 2411
Burgess, Beverly, 71, 131, 182, 234
Burk, Charles, 39, 217
lohn, 53, 113, 130, 252
loseph, 71, 218
Burkett, Bill, 71
Burlingame, Lawrence, 71, 110, 254
Burnett, Coyne, 124, 144
Burnett, lack, 139
Robert, 25, 244
Burr, Donna, 24, 25, 71, 131, 184, 230
Burton, Ted, 39, 132, 134, 141, 250
Bush, Clarice, 71
Bush, 'William, 59, 254
Bushong, Clayton, 59
Butcher, Emmet, 71, 218, 221
lID l!RiIlII W IE 11N
Wolf Creek, Montana
Your Missoula Dealer for
DODGE and PLYMOUTH
MURPHY MQTORS, INC.
208 East Mann Phone 3193
MISSOULA'S TREASURE HOUSE OF
HIGH FA H10
TI-IE BEST TI-IE MARKET AFFORDS
IN QUALITY LADIES' WEAR, AND FINE
FOOTWEAR IS ALWAYS AVAILABLE AT
BUTTREYS--HOME OF JUNIOR FASHION
Byers, Donald, 214
Byrne, Paul, 59, 252
Byrne, Robert, 157
Byrnes, Donald, 217
Byrnes, Erwin C., 218
Cacavas, Thomas, 59, 248
Caldwell, John, 59, 256
Callihan, lames, 45, 101, 102, 144
Calvert, Nancy, 81, 92, 211, 234
Carnbern, Korte, 81, 92, 211, 236
Campbell, Don, 59, 120, 154, 156, 181,
Campbell, Robert, 71
Canavan, Tune, 59, 232
Cannon, Ross, 71, 92, 214, 250
Caraway, Charles, 71, 250
Carleton, Trudi, 71
Carlson, Arthur, 81, 246
Carlson, Doris, 39, 132, 213
Carlyle, Marilyn, 126, 123, 212
Carr, Helen, 39, 116, 213
Carr, Shirley, 234
Carroll, Pat, 71, 230
Carson, Helen, 59, 222
Carson, lo, 183
Carstensen, loyce, 81, 213, 236
Carstensen, Richard, 59, 120, 159,
Carter, 1-larley, 71, 248
Cascaden, Milton, 59, 116, 135, 214,
Casey, Larry, 39, 117
Cash, Walter, 71
Casick, Matt, 157
Cavanauqh, Thomas Iohn, 139
Cech, Franklin C., 117
Cerino, Richard, 81, 157, 166, 248
Cerovski, Nickolas, 116
Chatiin, Carol, 36, 39, 128, 198, 228
Chattin, Everett, 71, 120, 130, 156,
Chamberlain, lames, 141
Chapman, Betty, 71
Chapman, Fred R., 59, 240
Chapple, Alex, 110
Chauvin, Lois lean, 25, 71, 131, 230,
Chezick, Marcella, 81, 211, 234
Chieslar, Eugene, 71
Child, Merline, 71, 116, 123, 126, 133,
Chilton, Michael Cf., 39
Choate, Lois, 71, 212, 228
Christensen, Harry, 81
Christensen, R. H., 59, 180
Christensen. Robert, 250
Christianson, lill, 59, 114, 123, 230
Christianson, Louise, 39, 114, 212
Christy, Marjorie, 39, 228
Clack, 1-lerrnan, 39, 216, 217, 246
Clapp, Margaret, 81, 182, 236
Clark, Elaine, 81, 211
Clark, loyce, 81, 92
Clark, Verne, 81, 211
Clearman, Francis, 71, 116
Clendenin, Melvin, 71, 252
Cleveland, Lila, 40, 121
Click, Shirley, 59, 213
Clifton, Kelly, 59, 250
Cline, loann, 59, 238
Clinkingbeard, lim, 71, 244
Cochrane, Al, 71, 130, 250
Cockrell, Alan, 40
Coqqeshall, lack, 59, 244
Cohen, Leon, 117
Cole, Charles, 59
Cole, Donald, 71, 110, 214, 252
Cole, lim, 166
Cole, Shirley, 40
Coleman, Charles, 81, 240
Coleman, Edwin, 71
Collins, Betty, 40, 236
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"AMiRlCA'5 FINEST SMALL HOTEL
EVERYTHING IN FLOWERS
Prepared by Experts
40 years of Experience
Home-Grown Flowers Last Longer
owden, wif 57 ,ouaf gompcufig
"Serving you is a real pleasure"
Medi qfliafrea fo, the
CLASS CDE 1949
owen 50 eyeowa
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Collins, 1-lerbert, 136
Collins, Mary Io, 59, 118, 137, 224
Collins, Reid, 77, 110, 130, 252
Collison, Duane, 43, 253
Collum, Stanley E., 125
Collver, Dick, 81, 256
Com, Russell, 217
Cone, Charles, 139
Conitz, Robert, 115, 135
Conklin, Richard B.
Conley, Chester F.
Conner, Charleen, 71, 230
Conner, Stuart W., 40, 139, 253
Connick, 1-larry, 40, 110, 248
Conover, Dale, 71, 123, 126, 221
Canver, Donald, 59, 248
Conwell, Robert F., 217
Cook, Abisah L., 40
Cook, Earl, 71, 178, 253
Cook, Florence, 81, 211
Cook, Ross, 43, 136
Cookson, William, 157
Coombs, Leonard, 59, 256
Cooney, Robert, 81
Cooper, Douglas, 81, 244
Copas, 1. L., 40
Cope, Robert, 59, 120, 164, 167 168
171, 172, 248
Cordts, Howard P., 40
Cork, Lee, 120, 154, 156
Corning, lames, 71, 181, 244
Corwin, Vinton, 43, 95, 138, 251
Cosner, Oliver, 114
Caster, Donna, 81, 228
Coster, Norman, 40
Cote, Albert, 157
Cotter, lames, 217
Cotter, Rose Marie, 59, 232
Coverdale, Miles L., 217
Cox, Patrick, 136
Cox, Glen, 40
Cox, Roy, 81, 214, 244
Crennen, Robert, 96, 214, 252
Cresap, Paul 1-1., 40
Crissey, 1-lelen, 59, 183, 212, 226
Crissey, Robert, 40
Crissey, Virginia, 71
Criswell, Donald, 59, 251
Critelli, Nancy, 40, 132, 213
Croghan, Betty, 81, 211
Croskrey, Ruth, 43, 114, 123
Crosser, Don, 81
Crumbaker, Mary lo, 25, 59, 236
Cullen, Donald, 81, 117, 214, 256
Cumming, Wayne, 43, 176, 177, 251
Cummings, Dean, 217
Cummings, Luther, 40
Cummins, Ann Merriam, 40, 236
Cunningham, Fred, 43, 251
Cunningham, Nancy, 81, 228
Cunningham, Shirley, 71, 228
Curry, lanet, 71, 230
Curtis, Doyle, 125, 142
Daggett, Gail, 81, 213, 236
Dahl, Philip, 246
Dahl, Leonard, 26, 40, 55, 135
Dahl, Vic, 59
Dahlstrom, Iohn, 144
Dahood, Wade loseph, 167, 169
Dalrymple, lune A., 59, 226
Daly, loseph, 214
Darnon, Robert, 59, 117, 142, 216, 217
Dammons, lack, 81
Danielson, Ioyce, 24, 60
Danielson, Patricia, 81, 211, 223
Darling, Richard, 93
Davey, Ann, 40, 236
Davidson, Ernest, 221
Davidson, Gayle, 71, 99, 101, 102
Davies, lohn, 81, 214, 256
Evelyn, 81, 211, 228
Iere, 60, 244
Ramona, 60, 116, 212
Archibald Wallace, 175
'Davicl, 22, 71, 110, 130, 254
Douglas, 71, 254
DeBoer, Mark, 40, 123
DeBree, Robert, 40
Degenhart, loyce, 40, 232
Delarnette, Monroe, 130
Del..aluz, Antonio, 40
Delaney, Betty Ann, 71, 131, 228
Delaney, Donald, 120, 155, 156
Delano, lim, 60, 244
Deming, Cecil, 167, 168
Demmon, Don, 41, 254
Dempsey, Gloria, 60, 230
Denend, William, 41
Denney, March, 60, 137, 228
Dennison, N. L., 71
Denny, lim, 41
Deranleau, lames, 41, 246, 247
Devney, lohn B., 41, 251
DeVore, Lloyd Kent, 60, 120, 155,
Dick, Robert, 41, 221
Dickson, Clair, 41
Diederichs, Mary Margaret, 41
Dietrich, lohn Maurice, 139
Diettert, Eldon, 244
Diettert, Gerald, 71
Dikeos, Victor, 181
Dimmitt, Lester, 81, 221
Dinwoodie, David, 81, 211, 246
Di le, lune Loraine, 41, 212
DiRZ, Henry, 00, 113, 157, 180, 188, Next to the New Fox Theater on West Front Street
Disney, Dick, 157
Dockery, Barbara, 224
Dockins, William, 41, 123,
Dockstader, Raymond, 81
Doggett, leiferson, 81, 252
You'll like . . .
Doggett, William, 81, 252
Dolan, Raymond, 60, 136
Domke, 1-loward, 60, 120, 171, 172,
Donaldson, Walter Robert, 41
Donally, William, 81
The Newest from the Oldest
Leonard Since IBBI Clauserfs Since l928
Refrigerators Ranges Water Heaters
O lP24kllQ,llNNWAY llDllQll1 llEellllN
A Dinner or a Snack
Hamburgers and Milkshakes, a Specialty
Donohoe, Irene, 71 PILSENER
Dontigny, Barbara, 81 BREW
Dontigny, Delores, 72
Doran, lames, 181
Dotz, Leona, 41, 134, 222 . , .
Doucette, Wilfred Lee, 72
Douglas, Roscoe Frederick, 60 . . . S d
Douglas, Fred, 60, 248
Dowen, Nancy, 72, 133, 228
Downing, William, 136
Doylg, Norman, 17, 60, 171, The Home of
Drabbs, Russell I., 126 Clothcratt Clothes Curlee Clothes
gfeHHeHfEVgi11l1iGg1, 222244 Freeman Oxfords Pendleton Woolens
Diiffehcmggriet 284 Day's Cords Faultless Pajamas
Driscgul Iohnf 41, 251 Lee l-lats Van l-leusen Shirts
Drysdale, Martha, 101
Dudharker, Kalegnwar Tukarum, 221 ,
Dudiak, lohn, 217
Dudik, Mike, 165
Dudley, leannine, 72, 213
gufrEsnei3Floren7c5, 72, 232 On Circle Square
un ar, ron, , ,L
Duncgnl Cylydel 72, 115 Carl lf, Dragstedt, 23 Roland Dragstedt, il
Dunlap, Grover, 41, 135, 252 D 1 T '20 L 'Sl
Dunlap' Leslie' 72' 240 rner 5, rags ed , , George ang, ,
Durland, Don, 41
Dutton, Iune, 81
Jack Wood, x'l5
BOOKS 6' SUPPLIES
CAN DY -TO BACCOS
Keyed to the student needs, the Student Book
Store provides a place to shop economically and easily.
Sound management and efficient operation bring you
the most favorable prices. Ill short . . . your best
shopping bet is the STUDENT STORE. lt is student
owned and operated. Donlt forget to use the Student
Store mail-order system which allows you to take
advantage of many fine buys even after you graduate.
STUDENT BOOK STORE
EFFICIENT X RELIABLE
GRAEI-IL MOTOR SERVICE
Duval, Bob, 71, 117
Dwire, Mark, 36, 41, 129, 248
Dye, Cleveland, 114, 217
Dyer, Gwen, 72, 228
Dyrud, Kenneth M., 214
Eaheart, lohn, 120, 159, 164, 169
Eastman, Ruth, 60, 238
Ebert, Helen, 81, 213
Echols, Kenneth, 81, 157, 166, 252
Eck, Charles, 217
Eckmann, Wallace, 60
Edwards, lim, 60, 251
Edwards, Thomas, 41, 244
Egan, Maurice, 41, 216, 217
Egge, lack, 72
Egger, Doris, 101
Egger, Sylvia IRamonal, 81, 211, 230
Eid, Norris, 135
Eide, Loraine, 212
Eissinger, Clara, 211
Elbert, Clyde, 60, 217, 256
Elfers, Alice, 41, 213
Elliot, Archie, 157
Elliot, lanice, 210, 211
Elliott, Charice, 211, 228
Elliott, Ray, 214
Ellis, Tom, 132
Ellis, Wilma lean, 211
Ellison, Alfred, 60
Ellison, Stuart, 41, 246
Ely, Harriett, 72, 114, 124, 133, 232
Ernbody, Shirley, 92, 211
Emerson, Ralph A., 72, 214
Endress, Raymond, 221, 254
Enebo, Doris, 72, 238
Engelking, Shirley, 41, 228
Engstrom, George, 60
Enzminger, Delwin, 41, 256
Erickson, Barbara, 25, 72, 236
Erickson, Duane, 136
Estes, loe, 72, 144, 240
Evans, Ann, 72, 236
Evans, Patricia, 183, 211, 230
Fabert, Melvin, 72
Fader, Robert, 219
Fahey, Marcia, 41, 234
Fahland, Felix E., 214
Fallon, Dale, 221
Fallon, Vance, 114
Fanslow, Clayton, 41
Farias, Viola, 82, 211
Farrington, 1-larry, 41, 250
Farris, Martin, 41, 254
Fauchald, Melvin, 60
Faurot, Iames, 41
Feinblum, Melvin, 60
Fellows, Walter, 136
Felt, Denise, 72, 234
Fenell, Klas K., 72, 251
Fergusen, lanet, 72, 228
Ferguson, Gladys, 72, 228
Ferguson, Merthyl, 124
Fialka, Audrey, 41, 137
Field, Clyde C., 214
Fieldman, Dolf, 114
Fields, lohn, 60, 130, 244
Fields, Nancy, 25, 72, 131, 140, 182,
Fillner, Russell K., 72, 217
Fink, Gregory, 60, 136, 252
Firehammer, Robert, 41, 216, 217
Fish, Roger, 42
Fisher, Clay, 157, 214
Fisher, Garry, 60, 248
Fischer, Vince, 60, 244
Fisher, Patricia Burkhart, 71, 230
Fisher, Rita, 82, 212
Fisk, Barbara, 42, 121, 124, 183, 238
Fisser, Herbert, 72, 246
Fitzgerald, Frank, 60, 216, 217
Flamm, Norman, 60, 214
Flattum, Russell, 42, 246
Fleming, lohn, 82, 240
Fleming, Thomas, 42, 251
Fleshman, Donna, 82, 213
Flightmer, Carol, 72, 182, 213, 232
Floyd, Virginia, 60, 234
Fluto, lames, 42
Flynn, Patricia, 60
Folkestad, Charles K., 60, 254
Forbes, Dale, 72
Ford, Henry, 154, 156
Ford, Robert, 82, 252
Forister, Thomas, 42
Fornall, Donald, 82, 157, 166, 256
Forsythe, Barbara, 42
Forsyth, George, 42, 246
Forsyth, lohn, 26
Forsyth, Harold, Ir., 158
Forsyth, Martha, 42
Fosland, lordan, 42
Fosland, Marian, 72, 212
Foss, Harold, 123, 217
Foss, Larry, 42
Foster, Francis, 211
Fox, George, 21, 68, 72, 248
Fox, Charlotte, 60
Fox, Richard, 42
Francis, Charles, 42
Francisco, Tony, 136
Frankenfield, lohn, 252
Franklin, Ierry, 72, 256
Franz, Louise, 25, 72, 131, 230
Fraser, Carol, 60, 121, 183, 234
Fraser, Robert, 110, 178
Frazier, William, 217
Freeman, David, 21, 23, 56, 60, 130
Frette, Margaret, 73
Friede, Robert, 73, 256
Frigaard, Ioyce, 212
Fry, David, 82, 157, 221, 251
Fry, Marybelle, 73, 116, 236
Fuller, Robert, 136
Fullerton, Robert, 82, 218
Fulmor, Phyllis, 82, 211, 232
Fulton, Colleen, 73
Fultz, Calvin, 42, 240
Furlong, Noel, 73, 248
Gage, Audrey, 82, 211, 238
Gail, Philip, 82
Galen, Al, 25, 60, 130, 135, 251
Gallager, Francis, 73, 130, 135, 156
Galland, Robert, 82, 218
Galusha, Phillip, 101
Gardner, Mary Lee, 82, 211, 232
Gardner, Robert, 42
Garrison, Charles, 60, 254
Garrett, Donald, 82, 252
Garmoe, lim, 114, 256
Garmoe, Robert, 60, 256
Garnaas, 1-larold, 139
Garrison, Phyllis, 226
Gartman, Ted, 73
Garwood, Louis, 60, 256
Gaskell, William, 73, 252
Gaskill, Albert, 26, 60, 86, 248
Gaudin, Melvin, 60, 144
Gavin, Shirley, 82, 226
Geary, Edna, 73, 131, 234
Geary, Ioseph, 73, 214
Geil, William, 42, 218
Geis, Anthony, 60, 218
Geithke, Mont, 60
George, Charles, 136
Gerdes, Loren Albert, 42
Gerhardt, Celia, 73, 133, 183, 232
Getter, Tommy, 82, 252
126 0 HZBVLCQ 5
izzesf 61275 Sforw .
- -I-:fi sf- Qs' if - 5
7 X" 1111! AL., f,.r..1lv ' - H
Tl-IE EINEST IN WATCHES
loan, 82, 110, 230
Gilbertson, George, 130
Gilbertson, Robert, 42, 142, 251
Gillett, Carolyn, 82, 211, 236
Marilyn, 82, 211
Gillespie, Robert, 60, 244
Gilmore, Regina, 60, 183, 212, 213
Gionet, loseph, 93
Gisley, Eugene, 42
Glenn, Luther, 82, 248
Goehry, Stanley, 60, 218
Gogas, George, 130
Goggin, loseph, 139
Golfi, Elda, 82, 211, 238
Gonzalez, Frank, 42, 110, 248
Goodbar, Stanley, 73
Gopian, Isabel, 73, 92, 212
Gordon, Donna, 42, 222
Gould, Carol, 82, 211, 213
Gould, lanet, 82, 228
Gould, William, 42, 248
Grabow, Diana, 73, 230
Donna, 82, 211, 232
Graff, Alexander, 60, 244
Graff, Donald, 61, 96, 248
Graham, larnes, 61, 120, 164, 171
Graham, Pat, 82, 218
Graham, Richard, 136
Grant, Norman, 61
Gray, Charles, 61, 214, 254
Gray, Fielding, 82
Gray, Ray, 171, 172
Gray, Rita, 82, 211, 228
Greco, Frank, 118, 136
ood, Barbara, 43, 132, 141
Grenanger, Lyle, 73
Green, lack, 42, 256
Greetan, Betty Lou, 124, 133, 213
Gregory, Horace, 61, 248
Grieb, Richard, 43, 251
Griffith, Dixie, 61, 232
Griffith, lean, 137, 142, 224
Margaret, 82, 182, 211, 238
W. Bruce, 240
Grindy, lohn, 124
Grindy, Lois, 42
rth, Iames, 82
Grove, Suzanne, 42, 232
Grove, Paul, 217
Grubaugh, leanne, 42, 124, 212, 213
Grundstrom, Arlene, 82, 211
Gryczan, Edward, 82
Guiles, David, 43, 248
Guslander, lames, 218
Haag, Richard, 99
Hagie, Daryl, 43
Haglund, Edward, 82, 157, 221, 244
Hahn, Harry, 61, 256
Hahn, loseph, 82
Haight, Neil, 61, 241
Haight, Robert, 140
Haines, Harriet, 43, 134, 234
Hair, Nancy, 211
Hales, Helen, 43, 226
Halberg, lohn, 43
Hall, George, 252
Hall, Glenn, 73, 180
Hall, larnes, 43, 252
Hall, Lois, 82, 184, 211
Hall, Lura, 238
gfanzilfon Eozzqbze - Qnffnaeur Cgfqin
l'Ll6IZ 3620115 Qyykf
B. 6' I-I. JEWELRY CCD.
, 1 ,, Qspecializeal
' CAMPUS PIQINTING
g R I. ,,,., QPRINTING
or 1- ftt' OSTATIONERY
El!-ffl!! .OFFICE supplies
Bureau of Printing
Poloce l-lotel Building MISSOULA Phone 4079
Halse, Kenneth, 82, 256
Halverson, Esther, 43, 121, 183, 226
Halvorson, Torval, 217
Haman, Raymond, 214
1-lamman, Bonnie, 212
Hammell, Myrtle Lu, 43, 132, 234
Hammer, Gerald, 82, 246
Hammerness, Rolland, 155, 156
Hanger, Harold, 61
Hanlin, Helen, 73, 212
Iane, 82, 211, 238
Betty, 82, 211
Carl, 82, 214
Dwain, 61, 91, 95
Eloise, 83, 211
lames, 43, 135, 248
Mary, 73, 228
Hanto, Norman, 43, 246
Harasymezuk, lohn, 158
loyce, 83, 211, 232
Hardie, Barbara, 230
Hardie, Ruby, 61, 230
Hardin, loan, 83
Hares, Frances, 83, 211, 230
Hargreaves, Myra, 83, 222
Hargrove, lames, 136
Harker, Robert, 24, 83
Harlan, Donna, 43, 212
Harper, Albert, 73
Harpole, George, 83, 256
Harrington, Dorothy, 73, 228
Harrington, loan, 83, 211, 237
Harrington, Harriet, 83, 92, 234
Harris, Donald, 61, 180, 248
Harris, Doyle, 155, 156
Harris, Mayre Lee, 73, 237
Harris, Warren, 147, 156
Harrison, lames, 61, 252
Harrison, lohn, 180, 252
Hart, lackie, 24, 78, 83, 182, 211, 228
Hartin, Barbara, 24, 25, 61, 237
Hartsell, Paul, 61, 248
Harold, 83, 214, 255
Harwood, Robert, 246
Hasquet, Robert, 166
Hauge, Lester, 134, 139
Haugo, Orville, 43, 118, 214
Hawkins, Paul, 22, 43, 94, 129,
Hawkins, Robert, 43, 248
Hawley, Vernon, 83
Haydal, Henning, 218
Hayden, Philip, 134
Hayes, Bonita, 83, 211, 232
Hayes, Helen, 83, 226
Haynes, Charles, 142
Haynes, lohn, 61
Hays, loyce, 73, 234
Hebert, Howard, 61, 135
Heclcathorn, lra, 43, 256
Hector, Caroline, 73, 237
Hedin, Merlyn, 83, 218, 246
Hehn, Edward, 43, 135
Heilman, Edward, 61, 142, 254
loseph, 61, 188, 252
Heinen, Margaret, 73, 212
Heinrich, Ruth, 73, 114, 131, 232
Heintz, Howard, 61, 172, 241
Heintz, James, 214
Heisel, Elmer, 43
Heitmeyer, Vera, 73, 110
Helding, lohn, 44, 129, 147, 150,
156, 165, 167, 168, 251
Helding, Robert, 26, 61, 130, 167, 189,
Helland, Frank, 23, 73, 130, 246
Helmer, Caryl, 83, 211, 234
Helrning, Bruce, 73, 214, 248
Helton, Paul, 73, 246
Henderson, Mary, 83, 126
Henderson, Richard, 44
Hendrickson, Carl, 254
Hendrickson, Catherine, 83
Donald, 23, 61, 130, 244
ri Boar sromzs
T HELENA orrlce SUPPLY co.
X2 1 DL 50 North Mm st. I-IELENXR
5 orrncz SUPPLY COMPANY
115-119 VV. Broadway AAISSOULA
OPEN 24 HOURS
TOWING and WRECKER SERVICE
STORAGE - CHEVRON GAS
PHONE 4740 149 WEST FRONT
Dr. L. R. Barnett Dr. D. R. Barnett
O PTOMETR I STS
ALL OPTICAL REPAIRS
129 E, Broadway MISSOULAK MONTAIXIA
"Your Friendly STUDEBAKER Dealer"
NYBO 6- CO.
NEW Cr USED
CARS Phone 2195
For CDi5'tz'n6Zz've fzinese and
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703 So. Higgins Ave.
CANDY, NOTIONS, TOYS, GLASSWARE
HARDWARE, STATIONARY, SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Tuff Graff greefinq Grzras
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Hennessy, Catherine, 25, 56, 61, 170,
212, 224, 230
Hennessy, Patricia, 73, 212, 230
Hennessy, Wallace, 44
Henry, lohn, 126
Henry, William, 44, 252
Hensley, lack, 246
Hepner, Ruth, 211
Herbert, Evelyn, 110
Herbig, Harold, 144
Hermes, Harry, 44, 214
Herring, ldabob, 83, 211, 228
Herrington, Roscoe, 73, 251
Hewitt, Iohn, 214
Heyn, Charles, 73
Hickel, Kenneth, 44, 252
Hieber, Severin, 83
Hilgenstuhler, Ted, 61, 167, 168, 214
Hilger, Henry, 61, 256
Hill, Lawrence, 83
Hill, Mary leanne, 83, 211, 238
Hill, William, 157
Hillis, Edward, 44
Hines, Edward, 44, 251
Hjort, Richard, 83
Hoagland, Iohn, 61
Hoffman Burt, 135
Hoffman Evelyn, 83
Hoffman, Iames, 44, 251
Hoffman Raymond, 83
Wallace 73 254
Holden, Marilyn, 83, 211, 227
Holderman, Ramona, 44
Holderman, Robert, 83, 136
Holinka, Nicholas, 218
Holland, lames, 83, 181, 214, 246
Holliday, Donald, 83, 218, 256
Holmes, George, 44, 247
Holmstrom, Bob, 177, 254
Holsinger, Harve, 218
Holt, Harold, 61, 139
Holt, Laurence, 73, 251
Holter, Robert, 247
Holton, Robert, 254
Honey, Imogene, 73
Hoover, Florence, 44, 227
Hopkins, Mila, 212
Horn, Norma, 227
Hornung, Gilbert, 83, 218
Hotvedt, lames, 136
Houtz, Ted, 112
Hovland, Richard, 247
Howard, Harold, 83
Howard, Larry, 44, 255
Howe, lanet, 83, 211, 237
Howey, Robert, 83, 221, 255
Howser, Marilyn, 62, 118, 137, 227
Hoyem, George, 62, 255
Hoynes, Duane, 252
Hubley, Earl, 44, 221
Huchala, Gene, 73
Hucke, Ioseph, 44
Hughes, David, 158, 218
Hughes, Michael, 43
Hughes, Patricia, 24, 83, 211, 232
Humiston, William, 73, 256
Hunnes, Fred, 214
Hunter, Herbert, 142
Hunter, Howard, 23, 44, 129, 193, 251
Hunter, Margery, 22, 25, 62, 90, 121,
138, 183, 234
Hunthausen, Anthony, 62, 248
Huntley, Clayton, 166, 218, 248
Hurlbert, Alfred, 62
Hutchings, David, 73
Hyatt, Gilbert, 62, 252
Hyde, Ruth, 83, 211, 232
Ingersoll, Bruce, 158
Ingersoll, Oliver, 158, 180, 251
Ingersoll, Robert, 83, 221, 241
Ingham, William, 62
Ingman, Bob, 73
Ingram, Malfred, 157
lnnis, Cecil, 44
Irvine, Mary, 83, 92, 232
Irwin, John, 62, l10, 252
lsch, Harry, 44, 135, 256
Ishmael, Marlys, 212
Alan, 147, 214, 251
Mrs. Bynum, 73
Jane, 83, 211, 230
Marcell, 62, 213
Richard, 83, 252
Jacobson, Arnold, 214
Jacobson, Edith, 44
Jacobson, George, 44, 252
James, Robert, 135
Jameson, William, 83, 221, 244
Jaqueth, Kenneth, 83, 255
Jardine, Charles, 177, 181
Jasperson, Robert, 73, 256
Jeannotte, Alfred, 44
Jelks, Rukin, 62, 251
Jellison, Dean, 25, 62, 110, 130, 256
Jensen, Dale, 83, 157
Jensen, Doris, 44, 232
Jensen, Leila, 133
Jeppesen, Donna, 83, 211
Jesse, Margaret, 23, 25, 73, 92, 112,
131, 140, 237
Jeszenka, Donna, 230
Jewett, Thomas, 83, 221
Jezowski, Alton, 44
Johansson, Karl, 45, 244
Johnke, Martin, 218
Johnson Albert, 73, 241
Johnson Alice Mary, 83, 212, 232
Johnson Arthur, 62
Johnson Bruce, 101
Johnson Charles, 45, 241
Johnson Don, 62, 110, 130, 256
Johnson Harold, 252
Johnson Howard, 83
Johnson Hubert, 251
Johnson James, 45, 50, 221
Johnson Keith, 62, 180
Johnson Laurise, 230
Johnson, Lee, 83
Johnson Louise, 84
Johnson, Mary Jane, 73, 133, 183
Johnson, Norma, 62, 230
Johnson, Phyllis, 62, 118, 137, 184,
Johnson Robert, 73
Johnson, Robert, 62, 248
Johnson, Roger, 73, 218
Johnson, Roger, 45
Johnson, Royal, 23, 26, 62, 130, 174
Johnson, Sid, 62
Joraanstad, Sigvart, 62, 218
Johnson, Stanley, 244
Johnson, Vernon, 84, 249
Johnson, Mary Virginia, 62, 237
Johnston, Wylie, 73, 252
Jones, Hugh, 84, 218, 255
Jones, Jeanne, 68, 73, 131, 184, 231
Jones, Shelton, 45, 256
Jonutis, Joseph, 45, 214
Jordan, Arthur, 244
Jordet, Jean, 25, 62, 224, 237
Jorgensen, Robert, 256
Joscelyn, Alden, 62
Joscelyn, Dean, 84, 92
Jourdonnais, Jon, 147, 155, 156
Joyce, Noreen, 73, 238
Joyce, Thomas, 134
Junek, Rhoda, 62, 210
Jurovich, Gene, 74, 255
Jurovich, George, 218
Justus, Lane, 84, 255
Jutte, James, 218
Jutzi, Eleanor, 134
. . . The Home of
ffm uric Gerzfer
RCA Victor and Columbia Records
King, Reynolds and Conn Band Instruments
Kimball, Wurlitzer and Lester Pianos
Magnavox and RCA Radios and Phonographs
310 N. Higgins
Qrefude fo 6,1058 Oflolnzirifzq gfcuzces .l
Student Un n
"EAT BON TON BREAD FOR HEALTHY DAYS AHEAD"
our Errors: i ma srgwr
Liberty BOWLI G Center
.gj:1"O'is Aff of il? ,f-1.
fe! , il 1' A 1517
Sfffgs ""' ,ANM-,,xi ,rig 1
Fl it ,lf ln to A
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Tl-IE MISSCULA LAUNDRY
AND DRY CLEANERS
Kadlec, Larry, 84, 249
Kafentzis, Andy, 154, 156
Kafentizis, Christian, 62, 154, 156, 249
Kaiser, Betty lean, 84, 211, 232
Kaiser, Kenyon, 45, 144
Kalalatic, Andrew, 62
Kalaris, George, 45, 139
Kalaris, Gregory, 45
Kalberg, Raymond, 45, 135
Kalbfleisch, Rae, 84, 110, 252
Kallgren, Eugene, 23, 62, 130, 170,
Kampschror, Keith, 74, 247
Kapcsak, Phoebe, 126, 213
Kauhanen, Taimoeli, 217
Kaus, Betty, 82, 211, 228
Kautzmann, Emil, 247
Keig, Beverly lean, 45, 138, 224, 231
Keil, Barbara, 84, 211, 232
Keil, Pat, 45, 138, 212
Keim, Ronald, 154, 156
Kell, Dawn, 74
Keller, Mary, 74
Kelley, Mary, 232
Kelley, Robert, 74, 130, 136, 244
Kelly, Danette, 63, 234
Kelly, Robert, 45
Kelly, Thomas, 63, 252
Kelly, William, 45
Kemler, Robert, 217
Kenney, Sam, 84, 241
Kenyon, Robert, 110
Kern, Charles, 63, 117
Kesler, Alice, 84, 211, 232
Kessler, Donald, 74
Ketcham, Caroline, 213
Kiely, lack, 74, 249
Kiely, Thomas, 45
Kilburg, LeRoy, 136
Kilroy, Leo, 45, 251
Kincaid, Cecile, 45
Kincaid, lohn, 63, 249
Kincaid, Nancy, 24, 45, 183, 237
Kincaid, William, 45
Patricia, 74, 182, 228
Yvonne, 25, 184
lack, 155, 156, 217, 241
Kinqgfofd, Tom, 74, 155, 156, 165.
Kinney, Pat, 21, 22, 45, 231
Kirchner, Shirley, 84, 212
Kirkpatrick, Kyrol, 213
Kitchens, lohn, 46, 247
Kitt, Barbara Lou, 46, 224, 232
Kitt, Elizabeth, 84, 182, 232
Kjellgren, Betty, 8-4, 211
Kline, Frank, 46
Knapp, Norman, 63, 114, 117
Knoll, Donald, 136
Knoo, lack, 217
Knoop, lohn, 74, 247
Kobelin, Warren, 172, 181, 244
Kobold, Lenore, 46, 213
Koby, Raymond, 139
Kocer, Frank, 46
Koetod, Laurel, 84, 211, 232
Koenig, Fred, 46, 256
Kolppa, Marian, 63, 231
Koon, Eugene, 84, 247
Kopriva, Guy, 46
Kordos, Alexandria, 84, 211, 227
Korn, Dan, 63, 154, 156, 252
Korn, Norman, 74, 256
Koskinen, Victor, 46, 114
Kosnick, lohn, 74, 252
Kovacich, George, 46, 135
Krall, William, 118, 136, 214, 215
Kramis, Audrey, 46, 237
Kratoiil, loseph, 74, 116, 221
Kraus, George, 74, 130, 140, 214
Krebsbach, Marie, 84, 92, 228
Kreis, Shirley, 46, 134, 212, 213
Kreitel, Veronica, 63, 116, 224, 227
Kreklau, William, 84, 221, 256
Krieger, Elinor, 84
Kronen, Palmer, 46, 136
Kruger, Lawrence, 74
Kruzic, Frank, 63
Kuburich, Steve, 154, 156, 181, 244
Kuchinski, Carolyn, 63, 231
Koffel, Cornelius, 63, 251
Kugler, Iuanita, 84, 211, 232
Kuhne, 1-lelen, 84, 234
Kuhns, Pat, 184
Kumpuris, Mike, 63, 147, 155, 156
Kune, Catherine, 84, 211, 238
Kurtiss, Lorraine, 23, 63, 232
Kurth, Russell, 251
Kurth, Sidney, 46, 139
Kurtz, Bettie, 84, 211, 232
Kuster, Douglas, 84, 251
Kuwahara, Toe, 214
Laas, Edna, 226
LaBonta, Bob, 252
Lacklen, Ted, 74, 249
Lahr, John, 84, 249
Lake, Robert, 84
Lally, Kay, 26, 46, 228
Lamb, Carl, 46, 252
Lamberg, Edward, 113
Lambros, Helen, 74, 131, 238
Landry, Ann, 46, 193, 199
Lane, David, 46, 129
Lang, George, 74, 244
Langenbach, Robert, 116, 135, 249
Lansing, Katherine, 24, 46, 224, 237
LaPine, Eva, 126, 183
LaRowe, Orville, 216, 217
Larsen, Dirk, 84, 21, 244
Larson, Byron, 136
Larson, Donald, 44, 46, 118
Larson, Floyd, 175
Larson, Robert, 46, 251
Larson, Stanley, 214
Launsbach, Betty, 63
Lavoie, loseph, 84
Law, Mary Fran, 22, 46, 93, 234
Lawson, lack, 25, 63, 214, 252
Lea, David, 46, 51, 134
Leaf, Kenneth, 217
Leaphart, Clark, 147, 155, 156, 251
LeClaire, lack, 157
LeClaire, Laurence, 84, 249
Leeper, Sam, 46, 147, 154, 156
LeFevre, IoAnne, 211, 228
Lemire, Iohn, 46, 91, 180, 251
Lenn, Kaye, 156, 217
Lenn, Marian, 212
Lentz, Karl, 84, 217
Lenz, Lois, 46, 118, 137
LeProwse, Robert, 217
Lerch, Fred, 113
Leslie, William, 217
LeSueur, Elsie, 84
LeSueur, 1-lerbert, 46, 221
Leuschen, Irene, 74, 212
Levine, Terry, 63, 113, 177, 216, 217
Lewis, George, 101, 144
Liangenbach, Bob, 214
Lieding, Calvin, 217
Lien, Bernard, 46
Liggett, Marion, 63, 210, 229
Limberger, Margaret, 63
Lind, Murray, 181, 213
Lindahl, Dean, 84
Lindell, David, 93
Lindberg, Betty, 84
Lindsay, Catherine, 212
Linebarger, Gale, 46, 244
Linse, Eleanor, 47, 132, 213
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133 So. Higgins Phone 2929
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RECCRDS, BAND INSTRUMENTS, PIANCS
CCMPLETE MUSIC G INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS
rvis usic House
125 W. Main St. MISSGULA MONTANA
For Your Home
l09 EAST FRONT ST PHONE 79l6
For Your Home
The Northwests Smartest
L O U N 6 E
FLORENCE I-ICDTEL BUILDING
O EAGLE CLOTHES
I ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
0 FREEMAN SHOES
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Linse, Richard, 74, 214, 247
Linton, Gerald, 216, 217
Littell, Billie, 47, 227
Little, Charles, 74, 130, 45
Little, Warren, 84, 113, 180, 252
Lloyd, Katherine, 26, 36, 47, 121, 183,
Locken, ldean, 139
Lodders, Richard, 47
Lohse, George, 217
Loiselle, Jacqueline, 84, 232
Long, Gilbert, 180
Longmire, Frederick, 47
Lorenzen, Phyllis, 114
Losleben, Roman, 63, 255
Lovell, Charles, 74, 252
Lovingfoss, Virgil, 126
Lovless, Velma, 237
Lovless, Ianet, 47, 134, 237
Lucas, Don, 166, 217
Lucas, Iames, 20, 22, 23, 110, 129,
139, 167, 169, 180
Lucas, Richard, 74, 255
Luchau, Richard, 257
Luckman, Ioe, 157, 166, 214
Ludwig, lanice, 84, 211, 229
Luebben, Margot, 23, 24, 25, 63, 92,
138, 210, 232
Lueck, Mary, 74
Luedtke, Walter, 74
Luer, Patti, 101, 102, 133, 198
Luetjen, Calvin, 47
Luhman, Fred, 74, 214
Luke, Alvin, 74, 255
Lukens, Anne, 84, 211, 234
Lukens, Russ, 47, 249
Lull, Lynn, 156
Lull, Thomas, 84, 217
Lund, Doris, 23, 25, 63, 90, 224, 234
Lund, Einar, 135, 245
Lust, Ada, 74, 212
Lust, Leonard, 116
Lyden, Iames, 47, 136
Lykins, Louise, 47
Lyman, Iohn, 47
Lythgoe, Kae, 84
McAllister, Marian, 47, 238
McArd1e, Iames, 47
McArthur, Marvin, 74, 130, 245
McCall, William, 181
McCann, Phyllis, 47
McCarten, Grace, 63
McCarthy, Duncan, 47, 257
McChesney, William, 74, 251
McCourt, lack, 167, 169
McCoy, Albert, 156, 221
McCracken, Dick, 84, 174, 245
McCrea, Iohn, 63, 144, 251
McCrea, Mary, Carol, 25, 75, 170, 234
McCue, Robert, 217
McCurdy, Edward, 84
McDermed, Donald, 217
McDonald, Charles, 47
McDonald, David, 47, 247
McDonald, Patricia, 84
McDonald, Peggy, 63, 182, 183, 184,
McDonnell, Ianet, 63, 237
McDonnell, William, 84, 255
McDougal, lohn, 117
McE1Wain, Iarnes, 63, 130, 257
McG1oth1in, William, 75, 257
McG1ynn, Lynn, 63, 217
McGrea1, Lalia, 47, 232
McGregor, Nathalie, 84, 238
Mclnroe, Iames, 63, 251
McKinsey, Robert, 47
McKown, Shirley, 25, 75, 131, 184,
McLatchy, Larry, 171, 172, 249
McLatchy, Patrick, 75, 249
McLaughlin, lack, 47, 180, 252
gbze QDorfraz'fure . . . by TOAI'I'll Caffbz
ff ,ff W! ff...
flllff 6ffA-ff! . . ' Af'f'W!!f'fff'! V FAVINN AA
The New Grill Cafe
HIM North Broadway
Mmcllonrl Empires Store ot Foshlon
CITIZENS STATE BA K
l-lome Gwned Bank
iffy' licttvr llrgt' 61011111.1111
Florence Laundry Co.
om: 2151- Mnssoum
Coney lsland Cate
owning ewe ry
107 South Second
McLeod, lune, 85, 222
McMahon, Iames, 252
McNabb, Richard, 47, 249
McNair, Diana, 47, 237
McRae, Kenneth, 135
McRand1e, lames, 63, 141
McShane, Shirley, 47, 234
McVeda, lanet, 47
McVey, 1-larold, 63, 251
MacDonald, Helen, 47
MacKay, lohn, 217
MacKenzie, Leah, 84, 210, 235
Maclay, Bruce, 75, 130, 252
Scotty, 26, 36
MacPherson, Douglas, 85, 257
Magee, Philip, 47, 214, 215, 257
Magelsson, William, 247
Mahlum, Ronald, 85
Maillet, Louis, 217
Maitin, loseph, 47, 247
Maki, George, 85, 157, 255
Maki, lohn, 157
Malcolm, Roy, 147, 155
Malinak, Mary lo, 212
Mallett, leanne, 88, 211, 238
Malone, lack, 149, 154, 156, 245
Manuel, Albert, 217
Manuel, 1-larry, 85, 157, 257
Marble, Betty, 85, 92
Markle, Robert, 48
Marinkovich, Dan, 48, 165, 181, 216,
Marks, Douglas, 221
Marks, Marilyn, 211
Markle, Tag, 245
Marleau, lohn, 178
Marrs, lean, 85, 232
Marshall, Don, 134
Martin, Dick, 255
Martin, Dorothy, 85, 211, 226
Martin, Elda lean, 36, 48, 237
Martinez, loe, 48, 117
Marty, loan, 85, 211
Mastorovich, Zorka, '48, 132, 212
Mateychuk, loseph, 217
Mathan, lohn, 47
Donna, 85, 211, 227
Mathews, Miller, 63, 135, 214
Mathison, Eleanor, 85
Mathison, Sam, 48, 252
Mathison, Robert, 48, 252
Matosich, Steve, 48
Mattson, Eunice, 64, 131
Mattson, 1-lelen, 85
Matson, Diana, 75, 133, 232
Maurer, lames, 217
Mavity, Gary, 217
Maxwell, Winnifred, 75
May, William, 85
Mayes, lames, 171, 172
Mayfield, Betty, 85, 211
Mead, Warren, 135
Meehan, Gloria, 64, 134
Melaney, lohn, 48, 257
Melton, William, 221
Mendro, loseph, 157
Menzie, Shirley, 75
Mercer, Vfally, 48, 249
Merkle, lack, 48
Merley, Tune, 85
Merley, Richard, 48
Merrill, Helen, 75, 134, 212, 229
Mersph, Frank, 214
Messelt, Virginia, 64, 183, 229
Middleton, Tornrne Lou, 75, 237
Midthun, Elmer, 126
Midtlying, loanna, 75, 121, 183, 232
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Jautfrern gried ghicgen,
The Place of Good Eats
113 W. Main St.
Miglin, Harold, 85
Milburn, Roxie, 75 - -
Miikwick, Normamu, 75, 133, 184,
Miller, Dale, 64, 247 .-':"1'-'.'-
Miller, Duane, 247 A +
Miller, Elizabeth, 24, 43, 224, 229 :3 L.g ,??1
Miller, lohn, 64 Q
Miller, Laura Lee, 64, 224, 227
Miller, Pat, 48, 141
Miller, Walter, 75, 257
Miller, Warren, 64, 247
Miller Wilbert, 64, 214
Minifie, Darrel, 48, 110, 257
Mitchell, Bert, 136
Mitchell, lohn, 221
Mitchell, Leon, 48, 247
Mitchell, Wilmer, 167, 169, 251
Moe, Artha Lee, 233
Moe, Orris, 48
Moe, Peder, 75, 130, 249
Wilbur, 48, 217
Moline, LeRoy, 85, 217
Mollander, Dennis, 48, 257
Mollerstuen, Stan, 217
Molthen, Fred, 249
Monahan, Tom, 156
Mondt, Grace, 85, 211, 237
Moody, Fred, 48, 252
, Anne, 85, 235
Colleen 85 211, 238
Moore, lohn, 48, 101
Moore, lohn P., 48, 245
Moore, Palsy, 85, 211
Moore, William, 49, 251
Moran, Donna, 85, 92, 211, 235
Moran, Robert, 64
, William, 64, 113, 154
n, Harold, 85, 221, 252
n, Leonard, 85
Morris, Myrl, 64, 222
on, Louise, 21, 23, 49, 95, 138,
Morrison, Robert, 139
Mortson, William, 141
Mosdal, Agnes, 85, 92, 213
Motchenback, Frank, 75, 217
Mott, George, 132, 144
Moyer, Shirley, 233
Lex, 56, 64, 224, 233
Rose Ellen, 85, 233
Mueller, Alfred, 22
Mueller, lames, 20, 21, 22, 38, 43.
Mueller, loanne, 85, 212
Mulcihy, Winnie, 85
Mundy, Grant, 144, 241
Muneta, Amy, 133
Murtitt, Walter, 85, 214, 249
Murfitt, Zane, 249
Murphy, Calvin, 49, 116, 135, 214,
y, Charles, 156
Murphy, larnes, 130
Murphy, lames, 64, 158, 180, 255
Murphy, Ierry, 217
Murphy, loe, 64, 247
Murray, Betty lean, 114, 212
Murray, Kathy, 212
Murray, Virginia, 227
Murray, Robert, 85, 221
Myers, W., 221
Hilda, 49, 231
Naglich, Mil-ce, 136
Naugle, Carlton, 49
Naumann, Virgil, 64, 134, 217
til, Theodore, 64
Nedds, Eldon, 64
Needham, Don, 75, 251
Marilyn, 23, 64, 102, 143, 235
OUT 17657 'WZ5l765
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CLASS of 1949
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In GREAT FALLS
Request For your pleasure
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FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OFFICERS and DIRECTORS
THEODORE JACOBS, President R. H. DICK, Cashier
RANDOLPH JACOBS, Vice President R- E- NOEL, Assistant Cashier
sr Trust Officer J. L. KELLOGG, Auditor
S. J. COFFEE MABEL JACOBS RUSSELL E. SMITH
MONTANA'S OLDEST BANK
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporoiton
. meet me at
. food at its best
Neiman, Charles, 85, 166, 217,
Nelson, Beverly, 75, 212
Nelson, Corrine, 85, 211
Nelson, Dorothy, 64, 231
Nelson, Falle, 85, 241
Nelson, Fred, 85
Nelson, Gary, 49, 252
Nelson, Helen, 75, 137, 212
Nelson, loAnn, 85
Nelson, Keith, 85, 245
Nelson, Melvin, 135
Nelson, Russell, 49, 241
Nelstead, Keith, 64, 245
Nesbit, Annabelle, 49, 126, 182
Nesbit, Charles, 181
Nett, Russell, 85, 255
Nettle, Don, 85, 157, 257
Neve, William, 113, 221, 257
Newby, Fletcher, 49, 142
Newell, lack, 49, 135
Newhouse, Rodney, 85, 221
Newman, Herbert, 49
Newman, Robert, 85, 247
Newman, William, 114
Newport, Nanette, 85, 211, 235
Newstrom, Georqe, 257
Newton, Minnie, 64
Newton, lames, 75, 170, 251
Nicholson, Robert, 85
Nicol, Robert, 64, 167, 188, 245
Niva, Weldon, 85
Noland, William, 64
Noll, Robert, 85
Nordstrom, Don, 49
Nordwiclc, Bennie, 249
Nore, Barbara, 75, 237
Noren, Albert, 86
North, Levonne, 75, 131, 235
Norton, lohn, 118, 136
Nunan, Barbara, 86, 211, 229
Nyaard, Edward, 49, 221
Oase, Betty lo, 49
Oberweiser, Iohn, 181
O'Brien, Dale, 86
O'Brien, Edmund, 49, 251
O'Brien, lohn, 64
O'Connor, Carroll, 96, 102
Odden, Beverly, 75, 212
O'Donnell, Daniel, 181
O'Donnell, Edward, 214
O'Donnell, Maile, 64
O'Donnell, Neil, 49, 135
O'Donnell, Bob, 64
O'Donnell, Thomas, 181
Oechsli, George, 75, 214
Oelkers, Floyd, 247
Ogle, Clayton, 49, 142, 247
O'1-lern, Iohn, 178
Olcerman, Gordon, 49, 245
Oksendahl, Wilma, 99
Olney, Rosemary, 64, 231
O'Louqhlin, lack, 64, 147, 150, 154
156, 167, 252
Olson, Arthur, 217
Olson, Audrey, 78, 86, 211, 233
Charles, 86, 255
Ivan, 64, 257
Kathryn, 86, 182, 235
Robert, 64, 90, 93, 180, 252
William, 75, 92, 221
Onimura, Lillian, 49
Opitz, Iames, 64
Orvis, Walt, 112, 138
Osborn, lane, 75
Osborne, lohn, 49
O'Shea, Michael, 25, 75, 183, 237
Ostlund, Edward, 217
Ott, Vernon, 75, 130, 136, 252
Ovesen, lean, 86, 211
lnnmlnmwg if If hp' df 1
MGHO Tender , . '-f-1
nv voun rurun:
Montana Pay RQII Products hw:
JOHN R. DAILY, Inc. H- 0- BELL CO-
MISSQULA YOUR FORD DEALER SINCE 1915
BON NER, MGNTANA
The House of Famous Brands
KUPPENHEIMER and EAGLE CLOTHES
f-meow 0 oosrss
SHIRTS MEN'S sr-lop HATS
Sl Honra MAIN sr.
Butte .M ,Lf-s --- Montana
Owens, Delbert, 86
Owens, Frank, 49
Owens, Patricia, 64, 229
Oxley, David, 86, 214, 247
Ozanne, William, 86, 245
Pagachar, Prank, 86
Page, Ralph, 64
Palm, Phil, 64, 247
Palmer, Loren, 22, 50, 248
Pappas, Mitcho, 50
Park, Arthur, 86, 214
Parke, Robert, 50, 142, 251
Parker, Charles, 50, 248
Parker, Bill, 75, 245
Parker, Maude, 50, 116, 134, 213
Parmeter, Deanne, 50, 121, 182
Parmeter, Betty, 64, 121, 182, 183
Parsons, Clifford, 64
Pase, Charles, 64, 217, 142
A. . I-IOLTER
Patch, Gene, 86, 157, 217, 245
Patten, Donald, 75, 125, 217
Patterson, Edward, 50, 102, 140
Patterson, William, 75, 245
Pattie, Bill, 157, 214
Pattison, Patricia, 86, 211, 229
Patton, Glenn, 75, 144
Patton, Robert, 50
Paul, Nona, 86, 211
Paulsen, Bud, 50, 248
Paulsen, Clarence, 136
Paulson, Forest, 22, 75, 257
Paulson, Lloyd, 75, 257
Pavelich, loseph, 42, 50
Payne, Patricia, 134, 170, 229
Payne, Thomas, 75, 110, 252
Payton, Donald, 214, 257
Payton, Kenneth, 217, 257
Peacock, Clyde, 50
Peacock, lames, 50
Pecarich, lohn, 86, 102, 245
Peck, Gale, 86, 255
Peckenpaugh, Kiel, 221
Pederson, Alfred, 138
Pederson, Marie, 222
Petter, Elwyn, 138
Peirce, 1-l. W., 50, 124
Peirce, Lucile, 75, 134
Penner, 1-lerbert, 75
Pennington, Richard, 217
Perkins, Clara Belle, 86, 211
Perkins, David, 93
Perry, Iacgueline, 78, 86, 235
Perry, Marjorie, 75, 239
Perry, Robert, 50
Persons, Donna, 86, 210, 211, 235
Petelin, lack, 136
Petersen, Emil, 136
Peterson, Blanche, 213
Peterson Dale, 65
Peterson Darrel, 247
Peterson, Donald, 65, 253
Peterson, Doris, 86, 182, 237
Peterson, Elmer, 75, 221
Peterson, Iohn Alvin, 50, 134
Peterson, Mary lo, 86, 92, 233
Peterson, Roger, 65
Peterson, Robert Duane, 221
Peterson, Ruth, 53, 118, 137, 142
Petesch, Shirley, 86, 213, 231
or your avorife
Pettinato, Filbert, 216, 217
Pettinato, Frank, 53, 136
Petty, Robert, 248
Pew, George, 50
Pietfer, Roman D., 171, 172
Ptlueger, Paul, 134
Phillips, Anita, 65, 93, 213
Phillips, Aaron, 50, 251
Philips, Donald, 75, 134, 251
Phillips, Stanley, 50, 221
Pickard, Colleen, 86, 211
Pierce, Bonnita, 75, 212, 231
Pilati, Paul, 75, 214
Pinner, Herbert V., 214
Pipinich, Harold, 136
Plumley, Vern, 65, 251
Pogacher, Frank, 118
Pomeroy, Peter, 253
Ponath, Marilyn, 86, 211, 229
Ponke, Raymond, 218
Popham, lean, 65, 239
Popovich, Ruby, 65, 184, 214, 239
Popovac, Stephen, 86
, 1-lammitt, 50
, Scott, 75, 252
lean, 86, 211, 227
Powell, Mary Lee, 86, 182, 235
Powers, Francis, 86, 241
Preuninger, William, 65, 120, 147,
150, 154, 156, 252
Price, Ernest, 75, 257
Price, Guy, 144
Prothero, lohn, 51
Pugh, Clyde, 51, 251
Purcell, Iames, 76, 214
Quesenberry, Iames, 76
Radakovich, Daniel, 120, 147, 155,
Rademacher, Ray, 86, 251
Rademaker, Tom, 76, 251, 170
Radigan, layne, 86, 92, 210, 211, 235
Ratt, Iames, 130
Rain, Richard, 86, 157
Ragsdale, lames, 51
Rainey, Patricia, 65, 114, 125, 142,
Rapp, Margaret, 65
Rapp, William, 51, 112, 247
Rasche, Beverly, 65
Rasmussen, Gretchen, 24, 65, 210.
Rassmussen, Lawerence, 65, 86
Rathbone, Kenneth, 65, 247
Rathman, Frank, 157
Rebal, Donald, 51
Redpath, Mary Eleanor, 51, 237
Reed, Dallas, 76, 130, 214
Reed, R. Richard, 86, 252
Rees, Ralph, 26, 51, 253
Reeves, Patricia, 211
Regan, Agnes, 93
Regan, William Dickerson, 120, 245
Regis, Bernice, 51, 134, 212
Reid, lim, 86, 247
Remington, George, 65, 95, 138, 248
Remler, Robert, 76
Rempel, Evan, 116, 221
Renshaw, lean, 86, 211
Replogle, loyce, 86, 211, 239
Replogle, Bert, 65, 156, 251
Reuterwall, Tore, 51, 241
Reynolds, Donald, 76
Reynolds, William, 86, 154, 156, 251
Rhoades, Sylvia, 65, 183, 237
Rhodes, William, 65, 125
Rice, Charles, 124
Rich, Beverly, 86, 211, 237
Richardson, Ianet, 76
Richmond, Patricia, 76, 213
Rieger, Erna, 134
Riggs, Louetta, 76, 229
Riley, Marvin, 135, 247
Rine, Virginia, 51
Ring, Donna, 76, 112, 131, 229
Ring, Henry, 214
Ring, W. 1-1., 116
Ripke, Ralph, 76, 165
Risch, Virginia, 126, 140
Risken, Blanche, 51, 134, 231
Ritchey, Donald, 65, 116
DROP IIXI AT
ANID VIEW THE
MAIXY HUNDREDS OE
Priced Low to Please
the Middle Millions
,,it 4,4 i it 9 N5
'I' Et f i ? Q'f "Wf5'f
iF Rr XM lL7lllQ,AlNllB
Passes Bargains lnto the Student'soPocketbook
LINCOLN and MERCURY AUTCMOBILES
PRICE MOTOR COMPA Y
Washing Greasing - Repairs - Gas
WE BUY and SELL USED CARS
cunfemufed ofefaorfu nifflea throughout
lim C1 eai, afaaka, and -Wawad
ENROLL NOW . . FREE LIFE MEMBERSHIP
I-IUFF TEACHER AGENCY
2120 GRAND AVENUE MISSOULA, MONTANA
34 YEARS SUPERIOR PLACEMENT SERVICE Member N.A-T-A-
Ritenour, Katherine, 51, 126
Rizzonelli, Don, 65,
Robb, Byron, 157
Robb, Evelyn, 114,
116, 214, 215, 255
Robb, Norman, 65, 253
Robbin, lames, 65,
Roberts, Don, 65, 253
Roberts, Gene, 65
Roberts, Pierre, 167, 168
Roberts, Torn, 65, 140
Robertson, lanet, 24, 65, 235
Robertson, lessie, 65
Robinson, Dale, 76, 117
Robinson, Lee, 76
Rocheleau, Louis, 120, 159, 164, 171,
Rogan, Edward, 51, 221
Rohan, Frank, 65
Rolfson, Robert, 65, 251
Roney, Claud, 251
Ronning, lames, 76
Root, lames, 114
Rosa, Frank, 217
Ross, Bruce, 86, 214
Ross, Turner, 65, 180, 253
Rostad, Barbara, 227
Rostad, Orville, 76, 113, 130, 248
Roth, loel, 76
Rothwell, lohn, 157
86, 157, 247
Rounce, Barbara, 51, 128, 237
Rowton, Lucy, 51
Roy, Mildred, 76, 213, 239
Rude, lames, 174
Rumsey, Walter, 124
Rupp, lo Ann, 51, 229
Ruppel, Robert, 144
Ruslcdashel, Vergil, 218
Rustuen, Rita, 76, 92, 212
Rutledge, Lester, 76, 126
Ryan, Kenneth, 139
Ryder, Arthur, 65, 257
Ryder, Spencer, 51
Rygg, Paul, 116, 1
Sales, Walter, 51, 251
Salter, Charlene, 76
Samuelson, Gordon, 65, 218, 248
Sanderson, lo Ann,
Sandknap, Clayton, 86, 221
Sandon, Donna, 212
Sandvig, Earl, 76
23, 129, 135, 139,
Savaresy, Carol, 51, 128, 233
Sawhill, Charles, 158
Sawhill, Robert, 158
Saylor, Ken, 76, 178, 251
Schara, lohn, 51
Scheeler, Robert, 251
Schelling, Alaine, 76, 239
Schenck, Mary Hunter, 66, 213
Schilling, Frederick, 134
Schlappy, Keith, 86, 126
Schliernan, Harvey, 86, 253
Schmidt, Anita, 76,
Schmitz, Walter, 66, 247
Schnebly, Louis, 167
Schofield, Dan, 66
Schoiield, Donald, 52, 144
Schomrner, Earl, 52, 135
Schroeder, Fred, 218
Schuch, Marilyn, 86, 233, 213
Schutt, Ellsworth, 86, 255
Schultz, Don, 257
Schultz, Patricia, 76, 231
Schulz, lames, 214
Schulz, Robert, 65,
Schuman, Theodore, 76, 248
"The Store of Personal Service"
THE IOGGERY 'IWIW ' '
MEN'S and BOYS'
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
i St. B
SALES and SERVICE
WHILE IN BUTTE
FUR AND FASHION SHOP
I25 E. Main Phone 28I
Our Sfzffes gzrfcasf ffm QEISIZIIOIZH
EUNICE IVI. BROWN
No. 5 Hammond Arcade
THE TIIWN TALK
Amo GET AQQUAINTED
Headquarters for Collegiate Clothing
11711 lt S ID lttl IMAX
IICIIDZAWL Si 41311 It
48 WEST PARK ST.
ler, l-larlan, 136
Schwab, lohn, 251
Schwend, l-larold, 52
Schwenneker, Paul, 52
Schwinden, Theodore, 141
Scott, Arnie, 120, 171
Scott, Frank, 86, 157, 248
Scott, William, 249
Scott, George G., 87, 157, 166
Scott, George, 87, 245
Scott, George, 76, 165, 248
Scott, loseph, 116
Scotten, George, 87
Seel, Donna, 212
Seibert, Grace, 76, 114, 213, 239
Seier, lames, 66, 251
Sell, Sally, 66, 229
Selisk, William, 245
Selstad, Tom, 52, 120, 154, 156, 158,
164, 181, 245
Selvig, Vern, 66, 130, 135, 252
Semansky, Frank, 55, 156
Servoss, Frank, 66, 251
Sessler, Katherine, 87
Sethre, William, 52, 257
Severtson, Harry, 217
Sexton, Clara, 87, 211
Shallenberger, Katherine, 21, 22, 36,
52, 224, 235
Shandori, lerry, 157
Shank, Henry, 52
Shardlow, Thomas, 52
Shaw, loanne, 87, 92, 199, 233
Sheets, Lowell, 52, 116, 135
Shettield, loan, 52, 229
Shelton, Ed, 249
Shephard, Kathryn Reguiam, 128
Shepard, George, 66, 110, 167, 251
Sherburne, Betsey, 87, 211, 239
Sherlock, Henry, 52
Sherwin, Tom, 116, 214
Shipley, Roy, 218, 247
Shirley, Ray, 76
Shook, 1-larry, 136
Short, Don, 23, 52, 135, 245
Shorthill, Patricia, 24, 25, 66, 233
Shuder, Cornelia, 52, 224, 231
Siebentorcher, Richard, 214
Siebert, Frederick, 76, 214
Sieminski, loe, 66, 142, 214
Sigg, lake, 66, 218, 257
Sigurnik, Katherine, 118, 137
Silvernale, Ardis, 52
Silvernale, Craig, 52
Silvernale, Lawerence, 87, 245
Silvernale, Roger, 257
Silvey, Bruce, 66, 113
Simkins, Robert, 77, 218
Simmons, Viola, 125
Simmons, Barbara, 87, 184, 211, 231
Simmons, William, 77
Simons, Frances, 66, 237
Simonson, Earl, 87
Simpson, Charles, 52, 120, 158, 241
Sims, Ward, 96, 138
Sinclair, Clarence, 218
Singer, Robert, 87, 144
Sinnott, Marjorie, 77, 233
Sitterly, Wayne, 87, 247
Siogren, Carl, 66, 218
Skabronski, Lorraine, 87, 126
Skeie, Ellsworth, 52, 180, 253
Skemp, Kenneth, 52
Sklower, Max, 144
Slingsby, lames, 77
Slocum, Rosalie, 213
Slowey, Rita, 211
Smallwood, Kenneth, 52, 114
, Billie lean, 87, 233
, lim, 157
B. 1., 120, 155, 156
Smith, Beverly, 77
Smith, Chadwick, 23, 52, 251
Cleona, 87, 211, 233
58 ears 0 Gonfinuous
MISSOULA - MONT.
610 S. Higgins
qlorence giotel Q3l1ar1fn.acy
Smith, Cletus, 157, 166, 214
Smith, Duane, 88, 116, 255
Smith, Edward Ralph, 52, 135
Smith, Elaine, 54, 128, 239
Smith, Ioan, 66, 95, 121, 138, 184
Smith, Iohn, 87, 157, 221, 248
Smith, Iohn, 87, 257, 241
Smith, Iune, 87, 116, 211
Smith, Kelser, 214
Smith, Robert, 87, 247
Smith, William, 66, 181, 245
Smurr, William, 96
Snow, Iames, 77, 245
Snyder, Dan, 25
Snyder, Charles Edwin, 218
Sollid, Roberta, 141
Solvie, Pat, 21
Spangeld, Waldo, 52
Spartz, George, 66, 255
Spanser, lack, 87, 257
Spencer, Roderick, 87, 247
Spencer, Sherman, 52, 144, 241
Spielman, Iohn, 77, 110, 257
Spraycar, 1-larry, 66, 252
Squires, Calvin, 87, 221, 255
Squires, Gene, 87, 166, 255
Squires, Marshall, 221
Stafford, George Howard, 52
Stagg, Donald, 218
Stahl, Stanley, 87, 247
Staley, Beverly, 87, 211
Staley, Martha, 52, 134, 229
Stamp, Doris, 77, 131, 235
Stanaway, Don, 78, 87, 221, 245
Standiford, Alvan, 66, 253
Stanley, Pat, 87, 211, 231
Stanton, Harold, 66, 247
Staudacher, Elaine, 87, 211, 239
Staudacher, Mary, 87, 211
Steel, Frank, 174
Stenehjem, Arvin, 52, 135
Stejer, Wallis, 87, 245
Sandy, 52, 237
Mary, 87, 210, 211, 235
Robert, 66, 142, 245
Sternhagen, Mare, 52
Stevens, Alfred, 66, 251
Stevens, Elmer, 53, 135
Stevens, Iohn, 53, 140, 255
Stevens, Stanford, 53, 249
Stevenson, Iohn, 66
Stewart, Charles, 77
Stewart, Gordon, 77, 120, 155, 156
Stewart, Iamie, 87, 237
Stith, Bart, 87, 218, 253
Stockhoff, Walter, 166
Stockton, Arthur, 218
Story, Iane, 212
Strand, Louis, 77, 247
Strand, Ommund, 53, 218
Stratton, Homer, 53
Stritch, lrene, 87, 93, 102, 125, 182
Stroeder, Kaye, 116, 213
Stroup, Helene, 77, 124
Strope, Philip, 66, 249
Stuart, Mary, 87
Suchy, Iohn, 77
Sullivan, Brendan, 218
Sullivan, Edward, 181
Sullivan, Mark, 66, 249
Summers, Betty Lee, 87, 211
Sutliff, Bernard, 87, 257
Svennungsen, Amos, 53
Ellsworth Leonard, 66
Robert, 66, 101, 110, 248
, Deon, 77, 251
Swanson, Donald, 247
Swanson, Glenn, 218
Swanson, Gloria, 87, 199, 233
. Robert, 66
a, wlend. ..
A SMALL AMOUNT OPENS A
SAFE AND PROFITABLE
I MISSOLILA BUILDING 31 LOAN ASSN
114 E. Main St. Phone 6944
Phone 4153 223 N Pattee
sM,IsIx1XI I 5
KOIQQXIQ FIN1SH I NG
B O OIR S
PICTURES and FRAMES
Swee, Iohn, 140, 219
Sweeney, Catherine, 77, 114, 212
Sweeney, Mary, 77, 212
Swing1ey, Boyd, 77, 144, 216, 217
Switzer, Don, 218
Sykes, Robb, 110, 257
SyI1inq, Hans, 52, 218, 247
Sy11inq, Nei1, 67, 218
Syivester, Vernon, 142
Tabaracci, Ted, 120, 167, 168
Ta1ent, Golda, 66
Tanqan, Raymond, 87
Tanner, Phy1Iis, 211
Tay1or, E1sie, 77, 116, 133, 233
Taylor, Betty, 184, 213
Taylor, Erma Lee, 125
Taylor, Ieanne, 25, 53, 235
Taylor, Iohn, 53, 135
Taytor, Robert, 218
Teel, EIeanor, 77
Terry, David, 218
Tester, Wiliiam, 136
Thielen, Pearl, 87
Thom, Loraine, 87, 211, 233
Thomas, iane, 87, 235
Thomas, Iean, 87
Thomas, Iosephine, 77, 126
Thompson, Burton, 120, 165, 249
Thompson, Char1otte, 53, 132, 133
Thompson, Druci11a, 77, 212
Thompson, Edna Marie, 77, 170, 233
Thompson, Lorna, 77, 229
Thompson, Maurice, 53
Thompson, Thomas, 67, 110, 255
Thon, William, 116, 218
Thoreson, G1en, 77
Thornte1dt, Pau1, 53
Thorsrud, Edgar, 53, 174, 249
Thorsrud, Gar, 67, 249
Thronson, Iarron, 87, 249
Throssell, Row1and, 53, 167, 169, 251
Tirre11, Iack, 116, 218, 255
Vis I 'ul N Intensive training offered in various Business
g -' N and College Preparatory courses.
Q'?""' I A complete course in Higher Accounting and Business
I Administration prepares the graduate for the C.P.A. Exam.
APPROVED FOR G. I. TRAINING
Write for Catalog -Enroll at any time
J L Scott, President Owsley Block, Butte
Tje1tveit, G1enn, 221
Tolson, Robert, 87, 255
Tomcheck, CO1199l'1, 87, 211
Tomten, Kenneth, 126
Too1e, Bruce, 139
Tope1, Mary, 77
Tope1, Theresa, 239
Torqerson, Audrey, 67, 227
Tourikis, Mabel, 67
Tovey, Thomas, 67, 218
Traeholt, Arne, 88
Trankle, Hans, 114
Tremper, Frank, 88
Trerise, Betty Io, 53, 237
Trippet, Ieane, 88, 211, 227
Trower, Peggy, 88, 211, 233
Troxe1, Betty, 88, 211, 233
Troyer, Ro1and Ierome, 144
Troyka, David, 53, 214
Tschache, Pau1, 102
Tschudin, Maron, 67
Tucker, Wa1Iace, 88, 218, 247
Turcott, Georqe, 53, 142
Tur1ey, Daisy, 53
Turman, George, 67, 253
Turner, Robert, 144
Turnquist, Nels, 110
Tyrand, Ray, 214
U1rich, David, 67
U1rich, Iohn, 88, 125
Unfred, John, 53
Urquart, Dorothy, 77, 212, 239
Utterback, Douq1as, 88, 257
For All Types jan? be Q
of I Qgf Sing
Home Financing Qi
See ll ' 517501126
WESTERN Momwu MEET THE GANG
BtilkePLWEigif'1?B,iE3fN at SPlLLUM'S
B UTT E
Your Future . . .
Use it wis ly I
Your Bank . . .
Choose lf wisely - the
Proper Connection will al
Prove valuable in years ahead
METALS BANK Q91 TQUST CGMPANY
Ugueffeguf Banking ,gince 4882H
Relaxing Refreshment Between
Vachel, Stanley, 67
VanCamp, Milton, 142
Vande Bogart, Florence, 53, 229
Delincler, Dallas, 77, 247
Delinder, George, 53, 247
Van Horn, Alan, 67, 251
Van 1-lorn, Lee, 67
Vannoy, Gay, 211
Van Sickle, lames, 67, 257
Van Sickle, Robert, 53, 257
Van Vorous, Pat, 88
Vorous, Phyllis, 88, 123
Vecker, C. F., 77
,sfgig Classes in Your
, A I
if ' and Cafeteria
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ACCIDENT FIRE AUTOMOBILE
LIEE HOSPITALIZATION BONDS
STREIT and COMPANY
EAST BROADWAY PHONE 2776 ,
W lien in Butte itis
Shoes for all tlie family
IN BUTTE SINCE 1879 54 W. PARK ST.
Vennettilli, Adam, 67, 241
Verbeek, lohn, 53, 126
Vercumrnen, Lee, 218
Verdcn, Paul, 52, 138, 249
Vermillion, George, 118
Vernetti, Rosemary, 53, 114, 212
Verploegen, Mary, 112, 212
Vick, Madison, 144
Vickers, lohn Robert, 53, 136
Vilen, Carol, 88, 92, 110, 123, 212
Vilk, Victor, 218
Vine, 1oAnn, 88, 211, 235
Vinje Margaret, 53, 213
Viscon, Stephen, 88, 218, 257
Volk, Fred, 157
Volk, 1-lelen, 88, 233
Voorhees, Paul, 54
Voorhees, Ruth, 67, 134, 212
Vralsted, Lyle, 136
Wade, Marie, 24, 77, 101
Wafstet, William, 53, 118
Wagner, Marvin, 181
Wakefield, Sam, 214
Wallace, Glen, 24, 67, 130, 141,
Walker, lack, 88, 253
Walker, William, 54, 255
Wall, Elizabeth, 77, 229
Wallander, Ierome, 54, 249
Waller, Sally, 88, 211, 229
Wallin, Ellen, 213
Wallin, Elsie, 231
Walsh, Carol, 77, 131
Walsh Emmet, 67, 120, 167, 169,
Walston, Roine, 88, 211, 227
Walter, Ted, 136, 221
Vtlard, Charles, 142
Ward, Clemens, 102
Ward, Robert, 251
Warlord, Roger, 67
Warn, Lawrence, 124, 217
Warnke, Virginia, 212
Warsinske, Norm, 120, 138, 158
Warwick, Corleen, 88, 211
Washington, Charles, 221
Waterman, Charles, 77
Watkins, Wallace, 214
Watson, Bruce, 88, 221
Way, Beverly, 67, 229
Wayman Stanley, 114
Webb, Vernon, 88
Webber, Garene, 77, 183, 229
Weber, lohn, 54
Weingart, loyce, 88, 222
Weir, Dennis, 77, 247
Weir, lames, 54
Welch, George, 217
Weldenhalt, Rich, 77
Wendland, Wel, 135
Wenstrom, 1-larold E., 54
Wesen, Maurice, 67
Weskamp, Frank, 117
Westman, Fred, 77
Weston, Don, 48, 54, 138
Weston, Emery, 157
Wetzsteon, Astrid, 54, 138, 213
Whalen, lo Ann, 77, 229
'White, Douglas W., 217
White, Edmond, 67, 247
White, Iames, 77, 181, 245
Whitman, Donald, 136
Whitmer, Parks, 54
Wickerson, O. E., 77
Wickizer, Charles, 77, 214, 249
Widenhofer, Allan, 77, 92, 130, 257
Wilde, Wayne, 77
Wiley, Bernice, 7, 131, 233
Wilhelm, lerry, 77
Wilkerson, Douglas Elroy, 255
Willey, Dorothy Nielson, 231
Willey, Richard, 67, 257
Williams, Cecelia, 54
Williams, David, 139
Williams, Wallace, 217
Williamson, lames, 218
Willis, Wayne, 88, 218, 243
Robert, 77, 218, 247
Wiltzen, Harris, 54
Winters, lack, 67, 255
Wirth, lames, 54, 245
Wischamann, 1-lans, 116
Wise, Harry, 216, 217
Wohlgenant, Mona, 88, 211, 231
Wohlgenant, Richard, 78, 88, 217,
Wojciechowski, Blanka, 54
Wold, Paul, 88, 157, 166, 249
Wolf, Leila, 88, 213
Wolischlager, William, 88
Wolpert, loseph, 77, 221
Wood, Richard, 88, 225, 221
Woodahl, Pat, 211
Woods, lohn, 67, 252
Woods, Robert, 67, 218
Woodside, Donald, 67, 249
Woodward, Mary Ellen, 88, 124, 222
Woodgerd, Wesley, 142
Woolley, Robert, 54, 144
Woomer, larnes, 218
Worf, Bill, 117
Work, Carl, 67
Working, Dorothy lean, 23, 24, 121,
Wray, Richard, 67, 241
Wright, Charles, 67, 257
Wright, lames, 116
Wright, Keith, 157
Wright, Phyllis, 67, 134, 239
Wuerl, Clayton, 67, 247
Wuerthner, Ben, 88, 251
Wuerthner, lohn, 138
Wuerthner, lulius, 54, 251
Wylder, lames, 77
Yardley, Dan, 77
Yelsa, Charles, 67
Yost, Harold, 88
Betty. 25, 68, 77, 134, 184,
Denzil, 67, 158
lack, 67, 180, 253
lanet, 88, 211
Nancy, 88, 211, 237
Robert, 67, 214
Youngberg, Fern, 134, 212
Yovetich, Dan, 171, 172
Zakos, 1-lenriette, 214
Zanto, Elmer, 218
Zelrner, Viola, 54
Zezula, Cecil, 217
Zibell, Robert, 54, 140, 252
Zimmerman, Aaron, 54, 116, 134
Zubick, Frank, 92
Zuercher, Imogene, 222
Zunchich, Denise, 88, 182, 213, 235
Zwicker, 1-lelen Elizabeth, 212
in --Q ' '
unmoeewi-EO . '
'f f ,
3 4 A.
, sy- Q 1 '
- 5 ' ,,, , i 1 GARD
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IIN N 'DMV Nl 'ID N fllfzek N A . . .
OUR SYSTEM OF
by Dr. Francis A. Thompson, President Montana School of Mines
Montana's pioneers caught the vision and held the faith that the future
of their new commonwealth lay ill the youth of the generations yet tofbe. His-
tory shows that immediately upon emergence from the swaddling clothes of
territorial status, the pioneer legislators proceeded to make provision first for
grade schools, then for high schools, and next for a state-supported system of
Their course in higher education was in large measure charted by the
Enabling Act of 1889, which gave to the new state specific grants of land, C15
Mfor university purposes," C25 'Qfor a school of mines," C3Q "for state normal
schools," and C45 ufor agricultural colleges."
It was natural, therefore, that the legislative assembly, meeting in its
third regular session in 1393, should act 011 the assumption that the designa-
tio11 of four separate land grants, implied four separate institutions, and it pro-
ceeded to create simultaneously, a university at Missoula, a school of mines at
Butte, a normal school at Dillon, and an agricultural college at Bozeman. Thus
56 years ago, the pattern of higher education was set. In 1927 provision was
made for the Eastern Montana State Normal School at Billings, and ill 1929
for the Northern Montana College at Havre. All four institutions were made
uunitsi' of a consolidated system which was designated 66The University of Mon-
tanafi A co-ordination officer, responsible to a State Board of Education, with
enlarged powers, was provided for and given the title of '4Chancellor." Naturally
the new units at Billings and Havre were 'Gborn into this system," and are in-
tegral parts therof.
ANACONDA COPPER MINING COMPANY
"Work for a Greater and More Prosperous Montana."
This is a project that should include all Montanans.
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