Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT)

 - Class of 1964

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Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1964 volume:

MONTY GRIZZLIE Although Montana State University ho O groat responsibility in Montana ' s future, it il only a fraction of the huge state of Montana. Because of this and because our state is cele- brating both its Centennial as a territory and Diamond Jubilee as a stole, we dedicate this annual to Montana and all of it people, In order to exemplify the progress made in Montana, the cartoan character, Monte GHl iUc 4 was created. Monte represents the spirit that all Montanans possess and have pos- sessed since the hardy pioneers tamed the wilderness ta build names. You will see Monte throughout this boot, end became acquainted 1 with his rather cynical, though humorous, views an campus life, higher education, and today ' s society in general. PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF MONTANA STATE UNIVERSITY MISSOULA, MONTANA i TABLE OF CONTENTS Montana 4 Living Groups 243 Activities 17 Organization! 301 Administration 67 Royalty 329 Faculty 83 Sporti 353 Sen ion 117 Student Government 391 Clasiti 157 Index 421 Fine Arti 215 3 LAND OF THE SHINING MOUNTAINS Joe Holly scorn the scenic view of the Mission Ronge, a tender trap for Montana visitor MONTANA . . . 100 YEARS OLD Although historically speaking, during its some 150 years of white settlement, little of world shaking value has happened in Montana. Of course, the Little Big Horn River is the site of Custer ' s Last Stand, but that is only of interest to those students of militory history as an outstanding example of what not to do But, we are Montanans and are proud of it! FUR TRADE Montana fir t ottrarfion fn thr »h t « man v»m it obundonf wildlife, especially beaver ST. MARY ' S MISSION St VtfUVilt« ii the setting of Montana ' s, oldest church ond one of its newest. 6 Statistically speokmg, Montana covers an area jf 147,138 square miles, which makes it the fourth orgest state Population-wise it is forty-second ith only 674,767 persons (a density of 4 6 peo- ple per square mile) But, we possess one charoc- eristic which is lacking in most other states That rharactenstic is western hospitality As Man- ranons, most of us proctice the golden rule of help- ng one ' s neighbors Coming bock to history, although it is not ven- ted, Francois and Louis Joseph Verendryes ore iaid to be the first whites in Montono It was hey, m 1743, who coined one of the state ' s nick- names, " The Land of the Shining Mountains ' ' fter Jefferson ' s representatives bought the Louisi- ana Purchase in 1803, members of the Lewis and Hark expedition followed the Missouri up, crossed he Rockies to the Pacific Ocean, and returned, eaving their brond for eternity on Montana Lond- narks overflow with names christened them by the xirty such as Judith Basm, Marios River, Clark ' s : ork. and Pompey ' s Pillar FORT OWEN Deserted now. fhn pott wot O buttling center MULLAH ROAD College chums stroll down o dirt rood similar to the one that first connected the Mivsoun to the Columbia Indian trade in the I840Y FORT FIZ ZLE Misvxilo settlers blockade the way through Lolo Valley to stop Chief Joseph and the Net Perce. When Joseph bypassed the stockade, the fort was obondoocd without a fight Following Lewis and Clark were the fur dealers One of the more famous trappers was John Colter, member of the Lewis and Clark party After the expedition he returned and wos captured by the Blackfeet Indians In a run for his life he gambled ond won Later, he wandered into Yellowstone Park When he told his unbelievable tale about nature ' s oddities there, the people jokingly called the area " Colter ' s Hell " After receiving word that they were needed by the Flathead Indians, the Jesuits sent a party of " Block Robes " to the wilderness orea to convert the Indians to Christianity The leader of the " Black Robes " was Pother DeSmet Not long after his arrival, he built St Mary ' s Mission in 1841 Later, another outstanding missionary, Father Ravalli, came to help the Indians With priests in the area, settlers began to invade the Bitterroot valley and other parts of Montono Strangely enough, it wos not the fur trapper, not the farmer, but the mmer who tamed the ter ntory Even though it was during the Civil Wor, cold-weathered Montana was populated by a ma- jority of southerners Thus came another nick- name, " The Stubtoe State, " because of the big con- federate boots being mangled by Montana rocks Agom without historical proof, Benetsee Finlay is supposed to be the first to discover gold «n Mon- tana The strike was on Gold Creek in 1856, but the first big rush wos to Grasshopper Creek, loter Bannock, in 1862 After Bannack came Virginia City ond Lost Chonce Gulch Todoy, the moun- toins ore dotted with ghost towns that were once prosperous mining camps In the 19th century 8 VEULVE HALL Thii historic building is named offer Montana ' s winner of the 1877 Congressional Metol of Honor and is located of historic Fort Missoula With such quick riches come the criminal, trying to get rich quicker and easier Ironically, these leeches were named The Innocents Crime was prosperous in early Montono, but citizens finally formed o vigilance committee Warnings in the form of a code were sent to undesirable citizens telling them to get out or else. During the Vigilantes ' reign, twenty-four men were hanged in six weeks — a record surpossmg even the California group ' Among those to swing was Henry Plummer, sheriff of Bannack ond leoder of the Innocents BUFFALO Once kings of the proine. these moieshc onimal ' now survive cn government ranges TWO MODES OF TRANSPORTATION The statue of John Mullan stands beside o steam locomotive to symbolize Montana ' s earliest days. 9 THE MINING INDUSTRY A Copper industry smelter ogointt o copper sunset ore but two of Montana ' s natural treasures. On May 26, 1864, President Lincoln signed a bill creating Montana as a territory with Republi- can Sidney Edgerton as its Governor Immediately problems orose because of a Democratic constitu- ency. Edgerton finally gave up and shipped out of state, leaving the colorful Thomas Meagher as acting governor. Under this Irishman ' s administra- tion, Montana held its first constitutional con- vention Documents were prepared in Helena for Washington and were lost, no records, no notes, nothing was left. Transportation was a mojor headoche in the new territory As early as 1853, Lt. John Mullan, U. S. Army Corps of Engineers, storted building a wagon road overland from Fort Benton to Wolla Walla In 1864 John Bozeman, with Jim Briger, branched off the Oregon Trail to bring settlers to Montana over the Bozeman trail When it drove its golden spike at Garrison in 1883, the Northern Pacific, a land grant railroad, became the first transcontinental railwoy in the area The N P was followed by the Greot Northern under James J. Hill which crossed the country by way of the newly discovered Marias Pass in 1893 10 Indians! A word that meont fear to the pioneers. On June 25, 18?6 r o command of 268 men under Colonel George Custer was annihilated by Sitting Bull ' s same 5 r 000 braves. tn a retreot from Washington to ConoJa m 1 877, the Nez Pierce, led by Chief Joseph, were captured in the Bearpow Mountains, but not until Joseph displayed h s military genius at the BottFe of the Big Hole and at evading his numerous assailants. SITE OF CMSTSR ' S LAST STAND Thcw Hulls, hid Custer ' s CATTLE In the 18fi0s rhe cofTlc lungdom ol ihc G cat tugGr?. and losl surp " vr 5,Q£ 0 hgu Indian ' Plains developed in MonTarw. SOLDIERS In Missaola Jake Net$on standi m Ircwr of the Me- morial to World Wor I 0l jicrv MONTANA HALL Montana Stair College ' administration build- ing is one of Boicirian ' i lamous landmrjrkv, In 1880, Montana politics were dominated by two men from the mines of Butte, Marcus Daly and William A. Cork, Daly owned the Anaconda Corn- pony while Clark controlled many independent mines. Instead or a political bottle, this become a fierce per- sonal Feud, destined to be called " The War of the Copper Kings. " Legislation and governmental ap- pointments reeked with corruption. Later {1889), an- other kmg r F Augustus Heinze, entered the compli- cated chess gome In October 1903, the citizens of Montana finally hoHed the bottling by passing a " Fair Trials Bill " , giving a new trial in a civil suit if either party thought the judge to be prejudiced 12 The booming business of the plains of eastern Montana during the 1880 ' s was the cattle industry Texas Longhorns and other animals replaced the vanishing buffalo as chief grazers. The Judith Basin, Deer Lodge Volley, and Bighole Bo m quickly become unofficiol capitals of the store ' s meal supply. But hardship followed prosperity Stock was decreased by one-half during the terrible winter of 18B6 Our forelathers were not ones to overlook the future. Part of the future they considered was higher educotion. In 1893 they established four schools to be port of Montana ' s university system; they ere The University of Montana at Missoula, The Montana College of Agriculture and Mcchon- kal Arts at Bozeman, a stote normal school at Dillon, and the School of Mines at Butte. THE GAZEBO Carol Undberg oik) J 0 10 Pickering reflect upon bond concerts that they enjoyed m post -nimrncrv 13 14 LEW 15) AND CLARK HIGHWAY Today new highways are %T H being blazed Ihroi gh the Mi«ne ildernesi thot wa one penerrated by Lewis and Clark ' s famous exp diMon Enough of history. Montanons ore not ones to live in the post ' We hove our outstanding citi- zens and are proud of them Charles Russell and E. S. Paxton, cowboy artists; Gary Cooper, actor; Leslie F»edler r Dorothy Johnson, ond A B Guthrie, authors, Dr. Harold Urey, discoverer of heavy water; Janette Ron kin, first woman U. S. Senator; Mary Brenmen Clapp, poetess; H. G Merriman, editor, ond Mike Mansfield, present moprily leader of the Senote ore omong her favorite sons. What is happening now in Montana? Her in- dustry and mineral wealth has been found to be one of the most varied ond richest in the world. The tourist trade is now one of the more popular pursuits — in the summer, Montana ' s two national parks, Yellowstone ond Glocier, draw people to see nature ot her most beautiful In the winter, Man- tana ' s seemingly boundless wildlife and notural skiing oreos draw the sportsmen THE NEW GRIZZLIES Thes,e ore 1h e yi ng men ot Montana, her iutu e !■« with them 15 PLAY There wot obo time fcr relaxation. Some of the campers spent time rowing around Sec icy Lake. SLEEP Leslie Gnffin engages in a favorite MSU pastime when she takes a short snooze between long hours of hord work ond even harder ploy. FALL QUARTER FRESHMAN CAMP Eighty freshman men and women were greeted by Barbara Nisbet and John Ulyott, along with their staff of twenty- eight counselors, upon their arrival at Seeley Lake The featured attraction this year was a series of sessions with faculty members, but activities such as boating, la crosse, and volley- ball were not overlooked by the " Cubs " . THE PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Student G.lkerson meets the uni- versity president, Robert Johns and his wife at a reception which wos in the Yellowstone room of the Lodge WHY AM I HERE? The sublet of the essay question m the English Ploeement Test. y ir ORIENTATION WEEK New faces faces . . . endless reolms of new faces During Orien- tation Week this was the biggest problem the fresh- men had to contend with After the first few days, however, some began to look more familiar, such as those of the group leaders who guided them through the hectic maze. From the beginning they were introduced to the non-scholostic part of university life with the tradi- tional Singing cn the Steps and the Associated Women Students Big-Little Sister party designed to inform the girls about activities for them Sorority and fraternity rush lasted throughout the week with a flurry of parties, bids, more parties and final bids resulting in o new group of pledges for each house. Nevertheless, the week wasn ' t all play The usual scholastic placement tests besides the Mantoux test, were taken with many tears and little loss of blood A DIFFERENT KIND OF TEST Kr.% Harr.ngton looks away OS the nurse administers the Mantoux test. GROUP LEADERS D on C Schmoll and Steve Fentcr are quizzed by freshmen during pre school classes 20 The freshmen were probably subjected to more advice aN at one time than they ever would be again. There were section meetings where various professors talked about their separate departments. There were the inevitable consultations with advisors and finally the dreaded registration. Registration gave the freshmen a chance to undergo something they had never experienced before. Interminable lines confronted them os well as dosed I sections, unavailable courses and hours spent on I rescheduling. The week was climaxed with the annual " Beonie Bounce, " o donee held in honor of the freshmen r ond the trek up Mount Sentinel to whitewash the " M " . Naturolly, the " frosh " come away whiter than , the mountain, but this only added to the merriment. Orientation Week closed with proof thot the " Class of ' 67 " has enough perseverence to endure the problems that the next four years wtll undoubtedly , bring. HDVICE AND CONSENT Dr tSrownton gW i his approval to a | Wcnl ' s planned curriculum. SISTERS MEET Alice Lur»d visits with Frances Greene or the AW5 Big-LrUlc Sisler Party, 21 22 FIRST DAY OF CLASSES Once Orientation events had begun to settle down and classes starred, new students began to leom what higher educofjcn was really all about. After the initial shack of discovering that he had to walk all the woy across campus in the ten minutes between classes, each freshman ad- justed to the new scholastic routine. The professors plunged directly into class- work and soon the library began filling to capocity eacn evening. With late registration completed and almost everybody making it to even his eight o ' clock class, the eternal round of tests and papers r o°k its place on the top of the long list of University activities. " FOR MORE DETAILS the K Dcftcs of the A Potti Moore recruit for Jamboree. QUEEN fOII A WIEKEND Pr.ncrv Dcbi»v We-.i tmii t bock at the 1963 Home- coming Queen, Kitly Van Fl»el, whtle nding in the po»ode 25 26 OVERLOADED WiSU-WSC brqWi MSC Gam? i eimber 9 marked rhe ruiarvnuol pil- grimage of MSU students to " Cow College " at Bozemon for the MSU, MSC football gome Numerous MSU fans took to the rood m cars. acvd the Grizzly AND SO IT ENDS The Babcaf orcbotird diseases The di - oppainTing ouTconriu oi The gamv Growlers chartered o bus. Although the Grizzly back- ers were there in force, the mighty Grizzlies were felled by the Bobcots HE LOST HIS PANTS! flick Jones concede MSC ' s victory as he tarftitl hi »tac.V.a 7c PARENTS ' DAY Students welcomed their parents to MSU ' s campus on November 16 in order to honor them for one special day. Activities for the parents included the MSU-Colorodo State University football gome, and campus tours conducted by the Spurs and Bearpaws. In the evening a banquet was held in the Yellowstone Room with President Johns as guest speaker ond the Jubileers providing the entertain- ment The final event of the day was the presenta- tion of " Blood Wedding " by the Montana Masquers T ' S LIKE THIS, POP! Suronne Johnson explains to her dod, omes A Johnson from Shelley. Idoho. what life ' s like the first i me owav from home. DREAM COME TRUE Sue Flynn go es into orbit offer being crowned Phi Sigma Koppo Dream Girl for 1964. DAD ' S DAY On Dornblo cr, end Ted McElhenncy stands with his father who hos come to see his son perform against CSU ' s Rams. 29 FEDERAL JOBS The MSU placement center and the Federal Business Association combined efforts on November 21, 1963, to present a program on career opportunities in the Federal government.. This program, open to oil university students, was held in the Lodge and featured talks with repre- sentatives from various federal agencies It was the sixth straight year that this program was offered on d will be continued In the future MONTANA LOVES EWE Runner up. Sandy Racy poses beside Miss Wool of Montona for 1963. Diane Schmoll, while od mirers look on 30 DUCK BOY. OR YOU ' LL BE CROWNED! Scott McKmstry bends down os Leslie Griffin, president of Triangle, sets the Peppermint Prince crown otop his head PEPPERMINT PRINCE DANCE The b.g Pepper- m.nt Prince Ball wos held November 23rd Out of a field of nme charmers, Scott McKmstry, from Sigma Phi Epsilon, won the honor of being the Peppermint Prince The theme of the formal, sponsored by the freshman women, wos red and white Red dimen- sional stars suspended from the ceiling and the walls, and one cozy corner wos a love scat for souvenir photos only ' CHRISTMAS CONVO The Oorol Union performs selections obouf Christmas at o gothenrvg of students to welcome the Yuletide spirit and hnofs to the university. )ELTA GAMMA INTERNATIONAL TEA Delta iammo welcomed approximately forty foreign stu- lents to its sorority house on Sunday, December 8, or their onnual " International Tea " Also attend- ng the tea were the heads of the university schools, ncluding the members of the foreign language de- nartment, and DG alumni and mothers ' club. The purpose of the tea, to get to know the oreign students, seemed to be accomplished a? ' .00 people attended the tea. CAROLING The DG ' s help lighten the boy ' s coming final week CHRISTMAS AT MONTANA As the snow began to fall, Christmas spirit was shared by every one on compus During the lost week of classes, beau- tifully decorated Christmas trees and lights ap- peared at the many living quarters On Tuesday, the men were serenoded by the women from the dormitories and sororities singing Chnstmos carols. Leading the festivities was the annual Christmas Singmg-On-The-Steps; and ending them was the university sponsored Christmas Convocation and MSU Concert study load with a song or two during the trodifional girls ' 33 buying BOOKS fliii Ht and struggle i hard foughl day of registration WINTER QUARTER REGISTRATION At the beginning of eoch quarter, the entire student body of MSU gathers for on ex- tremely Orderly, easy and swift registrotron. In fact, if all goes according to plan, it doesn ' t take more than two days to dig out the Freshmen who, being inexperienced, have become submerged in the sow- dust of the field house floor The upperclassmen, hoving survived previous registrations, come armed with steel plates to pro- tect their IBM cards ond forged signatures to in- sure their class schedules. The administration re- taliates with cord giver outers who seem convinced thot king Imes make happy students, plus an added Winter Quarter ottroct»on — three different build- ing to slide between LINES, LINES, GO AWAY After trudging oJi over campus ihe student face ine lan eti line of aH in the Men ' s Gym en ihij tasty fcg«}trcr on ctoy 34 WINTER Wmter on Montona State University ' s cam- pus, though beautiful, effects changes in our living patterns Winter quarter marks the end of running to classes, now we slrde All — the grounds, the build- ings, the students — are covered by a thick mantle of snow. It presents a beauty and peace thot con be enjoyed by all, that is, oil with muk-luks, heavy par- kas, and imagination Winter ' s Hellgate winds imperil oil who venture out; no one travels between the Lodge ind the L A building without great courage and 3 compass But the beauty can be enjoyed by the hardy, or -noybe a better ward would be foolhardy. | SHOVELED WALKS tmnned Qlrl v Orler lh P snow bean to fly, I the sidewalk.-, ore cleaned so that itudenl , can Trudge to I heir WINTER SPECTACULAR Hotum ten h r own sceftl to mcltc hertfclf beotrtiful In the winter — a ccmhmatiftn ai mow and trees 35 MISS MSU CONTEST " Carnival— The Most Beauti- ful Show on Earth " wos the theme for the sixth annual Miss MSU pogcont held January 1 1 Miss Bonnie Lu Beals wos chosen from fourteen contestants to be MSU ' s representative in the Miss Montona pageant Gifts bestowed upon the 1964 Miss MSU included a bouquet of red roses, a trophy and a $100 scholar- ship The first runner-up wos Linda Phillips with Bon- nie Jo Robbins as second runner-up Capturing the talent aword was Nioma Bitz for her rendition of a selection from " The Unsinkable Molly Brown. " The seven finalists competed in the evening gown modeling, three minutes of talent, swimsuit modeling, and a personality interview 36 SADIE HAWKINS DANCE The evening of January i 25 saw the women of MSU toking advantage of the I Sadie Hawkm ' s tradition plus Leap Year ' s custom and drag their favorite fellers to the annual iadie Hawkins Donee Here they found, under the direction of the Spurs and Bcarpaws,. Morryin ' Som to insure permanent possession of their new catches, a Hoosegow to confine the unruly and Kickapoo Joy Juice to keep spirits high Lively music by the Vulcons kept everyone jumping Hillbilly singers entertained during intermission, adding extra authenticity to the Dogpatch theme. HILLBILLIES Bear Paw John KrCus Ond Spur Kororee Stewart wallow »n despatches ' citv dump MOONSHINE Ed Shpiel and Shem Livingston tend (ne l n onodt bor while Borfr Nisbci chud " » a snrjrf THE HOOSEGOW Throwing your buddy m |ail ot the Sod Howkmi Donee rs a muM for any true friend 37 ALICE IN WONDERLAND The Mod Hotter Tea Party wo-, the theme for the winning sculpture by Synadclphtc and SAE FINISHING TOUCHES ATO end Knowles Eost teamed up la construct Pinocchio for the Snow Weekend competition STEPLADDER TO FUN While others worked on snow sculptures. some students vocotioned to B»g Mountom Ski Resort during Ski Weekend SNOW WEEKEND One ol the Winter Quarter high- lights was Snow Weekend, held January 24 and 25 The mom events were o snow sculpture contest with " Disneylond in Snow " as this yeor ' s theme and the Saturday night dance where trophies for the winning snow sculptures were presented and Old Man Winter, Ed Herber, was crowned Mild weother and abundant snow increased the pleasure of AW ' s traditional winter event REVIEW Judy Viehwoo and a clawrwte siody 0«f a cup £ l coUce n the orilt of tht lodge. CAMPUS BULLETIN BOARD IT I student octivitics an the M5U compu; OS the center of STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES Net only is the Lodge 3 place for a coffee break or a coke date, it is the ™b of student activities The SUB houses the cafe- teria where the students who live in the dormitories sot their three doily meals The Union Program Council is responsible for ejctro-curricuiar activities held here They have spon- sored art exhtbits, " Tuesdays Topic " , presenting lec- tures by faculty members on topics they choose, and " Friday at Four " , offering student tolent in hootanney style They olso schedule the Student Union Movies and manage the College Inn. Instead of only enticing the student from his studies, the Student Union adds to his education and provides a necessary break and a chance for social- izing. MAN BEHIND THE SCENES Duncan Crump Ka% the t e-sponsibi I ■ ty of the aclors in itie proper Eight. Sue Norton helps. Of course, work isn ' t oil that is accomplished in preparation for a pfay. Along with the newly de- veloped romances there ore goofs, Freudian slips, and botched make-up |obs to keep everyone backstage from getting bored. The cast of a play learns much more than lines ond are better for their experience. CUE TlMt All is tense monvenmcnts before curtain call and one go«s on stage. 1 Here Susan Sather waits Id perform. MAKEUP II 11 an art la moke yourself kwk horrible, a . Glenn Gout-r dcmcxi ' jtrrjrcs. preparing to play a beast. BACKSTAGE Before the great thrill of the opening curtain there ore almost endless hours of prepara- tion. Long, hard hours of rehearsal are required in the production of any dramatic presentation. With a Cjreot amounr of dedication and enthusiasm the Mas- quers con be counted on to put in all that is required ond then some, assuring their audiences of a pohshed, professional performance. THAT FINAL TOUCH Seemingly endless hours ore speni care- fully applying mckfwp required before going on stage 4 4? i , LOWIN IN THE WIND Both familiar and unfomtl.or folk songs ere sung by the well known Bud and Trovis DUET Some song alone, others in pairs as they entertained with one of America ' s greatest heritages, her folksongs IOOTENANNY The folk singing fad hit Montana ' s ampus like o comet exploding on January 25 when Missoula ' s Junior Chamber of Commerce sponsored folk concert in the Field House For two short hours, the nationally known recording stars In the persons of Bud and Travis, Judy Collins, and Jim and Judy entertained the oudience of college kids and towns- people UST PLAIN FOLKS College studer crowded the stands to see THE MANY FACE OF JUDY Judy Coll.r cranny in the Field House. entertains at the Hoot- 41 A LOAF OF BREAD. A JUG OF WINE, AND THOU The N.te Club dance set o romant.c otmospl NITE CLUB DANCE Because of the lock of danc- ing facilities the Music School ' s onnual Nite Club Dance was cut to a one night stand, February 1. This year ' s theme wos " Showtime 1964 " Members of the school performed in the two floor TABLE TALK Soft lights and roroantrc music provided the perfect otmosphere for fnrndlv conversations. with candle light and shows with the acts reloted to the theme The donee is held to raise money for scholar- ships for promising music students at Montano State University AND THEN Couples gathered oround candle-lit tobies for cosuol chats of the Nite Club Dance 43 MSU BLOOD DRIVE All the members of four living groups, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Wesley House denoted a pint of blood eoch to help reach a total of 638 pints, eighty-eight over the quota, for the three-day campus blood drive Sigmo Kappa sorority sponsored the drive in coopera- tion with the Red Cross During the first day, local hospitals sent an emergency call for blood to the University Four stu- dents came through to furnish the needed type " 0 " blood BLOOD PRESSURE A Red Cross nurse checks Bill Miller to be sure he is tit to qivc the needed quota. NEEDLES AND PINS After the MUM bMftl the needle, oil you do is let your blood drain MARDI GRAS To have one last fling before Lent and to raise money or their group, members of the compus Catholic organization, Newman Foundation, sponsored the Mardi Gras Dance on Februory 8 in the Yellowstone Room of the Lodge Louis Garcia was the main entertainment dur- ing intermission Those who attended the dance elected Jerry O ' Neal (Sigma Chi) king and Sue Cor- rette (Alpha Phi) queen. MARDI GRAS ROYALTY Jerry O ' Neal ond Sue Corrette rclox oftcr walking awoy with the honors of the Newman Foundation Donee 44 HIGH JINX AND HIGH FLINGS Looking l.kc o Hollywood idol. Louis Garcia grms his opprecKJtion of the Mordi Grov CHARTER DAY February 1 7 saw the major state executives, Governor Tim Babcock; President of the Senate, David Manning; ond Speaker of the HouSe, Frank Hozelbaker came ta Missoula to attend the University ' s annual birthdoy celebration in the Uni- versity Theater After President John ' s brief history of Montana State University, and introductions, Governor Babcock discussed education ' s role as the key to democracy ' s survival. Students were released from their classes to at- tend o convocation. LIGHT ENTERTAINMENT to the cerOTTKJfiies A MAN WHO NEEDS NO INTRODUCTION Pres.deni Johns intro- duces the Governor of Montana T m Babcock. Organization is the key in preparing far a bio Sreve LuH shavo while in the botMub — a real rime uve prejtes. his pants. THE DATE SCENE Did you ever get ready for o formol date? Well r if not, you ' ve missed one of life ' s most exciting adventures. Every new fresh- mo n discovers what a rot race socializing con be when they ore invited to their first college formal donee It rokes the girls a minimum of one day to prepare for the dinner ond donee, whife the guys attempt it in hair on hour and arrive at least fifteen minutes tote down, onH now Sieve colli far his date. UNCONNECTED MUTTON CHOPS MautfU look lite a fcol c-ldiimcr sitiing on (op of h $ new English race CENTENNIAL TIME To beard or not to beard, I hat is the question! A chance to prove to yourself that you ore o man came to campus in the form of Centennial beards. Boards of all styles and colors appeared on Montana ' s campus. Some of the younger men hod difficulty cultivating anything attractive and either forgot the fad and shoved, or resorted to dyes and waxes. Many though, were quite successful bring- ing admiration from some of the ladies jealousy from their not so-lucky contemporaries, and aiding in the advertisement of Montana ' s Centennial celebration. USUAL CUSTOMER Barbers. th» tttir, hove a lot of practice trimming and staving beards. SHOWOFFS Phil Redant ami Gltn Tirnm pull c H other beards to mgtc sur - rhty ' re amumc, c JuIm; Phillips i t louqhs 47 FINAL WEEK Only one more week before a little relaxation from studies, but it con be the most trying four days in the life of the University student — it ' s Final Week Some coll it the " Make-or-breok " week; it may be Common sense tells the student to prepare for finals weeks ohead of time, but the average stu- dent cracks the books ot the beginning of Deod Week r not putting them down until his lost test has been completed. SHOWDOWN Vj-v Vuioeh ond b»moic4 iUuqqIc through the big tesr. LAST LAG On on ot those long rvghti mil before final . Denrm Eek wcnderj if he ' ll make if through 49 SONG f EST Thi m-, no v . r4 ol Si iriii shook Jhc Music Awd ' »orium . when Ihty flOvc ihtir WfftttThQ performance SPRING QUARTER GREEK WEEK In order tr, promote better relations between the fraternities and sororities end the inde- pendents, the Greeks sponsored a week of fun and activities which they colled " Greek Week " Thurs- day, April 9, activities started with open house at all the froternftie end sororities Dances were held Fndoy and Saturday evenings The community clean-up project, scheduled for Saturday morning, was reined out, but the Olympics {Tug-of-Wor, Sack races, bicycle races} were held in the afternoon on the Clover Bowl. Alpho Tau Omega and Delta Gamma took first places. That evening the Greek groups sang their best in a song fess, moved inside becouse of the weather. Sigma Mu took home a portable TV for their medley tram " Hew the West Was Won " ond Alpha Phi won the Stereo Phonograph with " Shenandoah " . Alpha Tou Om fjo wos awarded the trophy for best spirit. GIRLS, BE LADIES, fttASEtf K ppc- null at tfw iuq cA gr, cirvc o» r e Greek Ohmput yam ORCHESIS After months of ploninirig and procticc r the University Modem Donee Honorary, Orchesis, presented its concert April 10 Ond 1 1, The theme was " Three " ; each phase was performed by a group of three dancers. The performance was olso divided into three OCts, the first dealing with historical interpretations written by Jerry Mader. This oct carried the dance from primitive emotions to the development of the popular dance Modem dance wos displayed in the second cct; here electronics were used to furnish port of the background music. Completing the concert were three donees set to a Jazz tempo, INFINITY " I ■ modern dence fctm can be g d ro tell a story to TWENTY THREE SKIDOO Sondra Hortcfi and Bob Biahom oyrolc lo the Charleston. 51 INTO THE MILLS Procf.eing. walking » th snowshocs is one of the sophomores of Gfccnocigh LAYING AN EGG Jerry McGuhan ' :, eag ctaim rhe Gniily practice boJI 01 his « t Coach Jenkins roes to qtouc ANIMALS Being port of the " Wild West, " Montana State University rs peculiar in many ways. It is one of the few universities in the U S. to have a moun- tarn on Campus Also, a visitor finds a varied selection of semi- wild animals wondering about. One Zoology student hos o pet eagle that he teaches falconry The many dogs are teased daily by a crowd that thes a few feet in front of them as they give chase. Another pastime af the Kan me Corps is ta tree the squirrels who hve in the maze of bronches that clothes the library. Yes r antmols on campus are one traction of the oddities that give Montano its personality. TIGER T ' omp ■ilppr through r»e ol Ihc universirv ' -i more e c t- ing doyi, PMcficholaitici — and he wo ui the mrddle of the Dt He i» Scotch Terriers cc 1et their aciivi- ie around ihe Math building. WUS WEEK One thousand del lor was MSU ' s goal to contribute to the World University Service dur- ing o week designed to help the money find its way |o needy universities. Tuesday night ' s carnival with the fraternities and sororities operating booths started the dice rolling On thot particular night, the girls could be bought cur of captivity for one hour by their boyfriends Still they had to be in by 11:30? Wednesday, girls volunteered to wait on boy ' s tables — for o price! Fmolly Saturday and Girls ' Football came. For about an hour Susie Slick became Tiger Lily and went marching off to fight for her dorm, After the dust had cleared the upper class women from KnowleS CQNS AT THE CARNtVAL Thelos Qnd Chink , icam ut to Hall were on the top, with the Brantley and North srl! ahst rac M a , , h( . wus COf0 i V5 r. tr«i donee Corbin Hall teams below With □ week of money raising activities behind them, the WUS committee found they were only $600 short of rheir goal, hoving raised a sum of $400. FIGHTING TIGERS The ferocious icnnalcs from Krrowles, Hall — Data Yungdtahf. Aofl Gray Kofhy Holdi. Ma a Ni M . and Jon Nfyillt — fo e rh tfe ' ending North Corbin Qirh S4 CENTENNIAL WEEK With on ep.dem.c of Cen- tennial fever racing through the people of Mon- tana, the Associated Students added to the festivi- ties by sponsoring a special week. May 1-8, to cele- brate the " good old days " in Montona Among the activities were a 19th century fashion show, a special Smging-on-the-Steps, two prominent guest Speakers — Representative Arnold Olsen ond Mcntona Attorney General Forest An- derson-and a lecture and movie on Montana his- tory Even the Koimm came out with o speciol issue that week GOODBYE TO COOK HALL Dean Andrew Cogswell, Jack Ryan, ond Ed Dugan reflect on the oW days when Cook Hall wot the home of the Journalism School OLD FASHIONED DRESSES NEW FASHIONED HAIR STYLES Maroo Moxson. Peggy Wall. . Tom Gies, Peggy Rismon. Lois Kynett. ond Cheryl model centennial stylet during a AWS-spomored fashion show JAZZ FESTIVAL SIN FONIA JAZZ FESTIVAL The annual joiz festival, presented by Phi My Alpha, the notarial men ' s music fraternity, brought big name entertainment to the Montana campus this year — the Arnie Carruthers Trio. The Bluehawks, the well-known local dance bond, and the Columbia Folk High School Colum- bians olso performed in the concert in the Music auditorium on April 18. PERCUSSION Jock tdic r drumme with ihe Arnie Carruther Tno, pounds out the rhyrhm «n one o the grou ' v selections. 56 HORNS Members of Ihe Columbian . Columbia Falls High School bond, awa r their cue to sound our i BRASS AND SILVER HELMETS An official A my guard welcome (he guests at the cruras ta the MiMgry Boll MILITARY BALL " She wore a yellow ribbon ' — en old calvory song which signifies that a trooper has a girlfriend. The girls no longer wear ribbons in their hair, but she Still may attend the formal Military Ball. HURRY AND WAIT Beverly Da waits for her euort to check h r wrap before doncirvg. Toctics con be involved when the boys look for dotes. And spit shined shoes finally pay off, when the soldiers transform themselves inta first class socialized- The only person, though, to be promoted at the function wos Lee Morgan, who was lifted from Angel Flight Coed Colonel lo queen of the dance. MILITARY ID Silhour.ircd against the red, whi«, and blue, Jerry Ryan and Kay Boiehdder pose for a souvenir picture m 57 MSU DEBATE AND ORATORY In a debate os to whether the USA needs a national health service, students from Montana took the negative point of view ogomst debaters from Cambridge University, England m the Music Recital Hall. The date wos November 20, 1963 — a first at Montono State Uni- versity, an international debote ' Throughout the school year, members of the MSU forensics dub traveled all over the United States to compete m 16 meets Some of the meets we lost, some we won, but in all, student who participated won a vast amount of experience and learning On April 30, Montana State University turned host to the 3-day Northwest TKE Speech Tourna- ment Among their other activities, the speech students toured Montane high schools to give demonstrations, and at the annuol Intcrscholostics they served as hosts of the tournament To close the speech actuities for the year, the annuol Aber Memorial Oratorical Contest was held Don Wilt came In first, with Walter Kirkpotrick second DEBATE Gory Peterson end rm partner. Lm V,n t r t r to justify the affirmottvc to the question o " Federal out to education good or IxkP " IN My day A PBRbON COULD Win his WAy ivirn his fisr3. [M «0 HE USES J TO VOU " THE SCENE OF THE CBIME LEADERSHIP CAMP Every yegr, ofter ASMSU dec tions, campus leaders retreat to the forest to orientate themselves to campus ' s problems ond to find some answers ,J The Student Citizen " , theme of the camp, mixed nothing with something and then dealt with the something. Professor Arnold Miller urged the students to become interested in something — anything. Dr. ob Dwyer lectured on University subgroups; ond Presi- dent Johns opened himself up to answer student questions A ponel of the Deon J s r representing oil the university ' s schools, discussed the student revolu tion In the U S After each lecture, small groups of studenh congregated to seek onswers Some answers came, plbefs didn ' t Songfests oround a compfire in the evening proved to be some of the few moments where relaxa- tion was the chief item on the agendo Besides being thrown m the ■ wifr.ming pejol, which hoppened to o select few r the junior leaders mode the most of the weekend m the woods. poseJ belter irii-m vtMu DEAN ' S PANEL Ccomad. Blumbero. a trw wnsiurmountolali; r f Qbfc rn i ,ric ' 1 , ' tc rJ Von Hrjrn ? prt DEAN STONE NIGHT Gathering together to honor its outstanding members, the Journalism school ' s foculty and students attended the eighth Dean Stone Banquet May 3 The bonquet, occunng on the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the school, is named for Montana ' s first Dean of Journalism, Arthur L Stone. Eugene Burdick, co-author of " Foil Safe " and " The Ugly American " , was the guest speaker. The subject of his lecture wos a discussion of political trends and the role of the press in politics. Over $800 in scholarships were awarded to the outstanding Journalism majors Newly tapped mem- bers of Sigmo Delta Chi ond Theta Sigma Phi (men ' s ond women ' s Journalism honanes) were also introduced Jim Owt, S«c,mo Delta Chi president, presents a ploque to Cloud Lord tor service to the Koimm ,7 ' tugene Burdick. American author, sits beside De BZIumbcrq ot the Dean Stone night ceremonies. WAMBUSI Armed with spcan, the javelin fhrcwers, rcCervc ihe lime ol l ici iHdtfc INTER5CH0LASTIC Every, MSU attracts the attention of the high schools in the store. The occa- sion 15 the 58 year old Interscholostics, The center of the colorful spectacle is Dnrnblaser Field where the track ond field events tokc place Like the Greek Olympics, it is a fitting end to the 4 years aj school for the seniors who gather for a weekend of activity Over 600 othletes come to prove they were the best in the stote. Only a few succeeded because the competition is always tough, Five stote records fell; the old pole vault, shot-put, discus, 180 yord hurdles, ond 830 yord relay race records all were erased from the book to make way for better marks. Missoulo, Glasgow, Polson r and Medicine Lake outpointed every- one else in their respective dosses to win the first ploce trophies. THE PHIZES FOR THE PRICE TrophwB siond waiting to be awarded to ihe high yrtiortt wtio preflueed the b it orhletei t l the yeor. 6! WHO ' S SOB ft y NOW? farthering the " fcfrd " ihe Broth ATO ' b k lhcir job a work nf cm MY HERO Airrr being tucd. found guilty, and executed, Gcrw ho io be rescued fry the iiWiggtor of tKc crime, ' joArm WjlHorraon, 62 PIN HIM 8 rjth t M ATO ' i ntiiJ Gent HoUocfe to the «r«. FRATERNITY HANGING! With the smell or spring in the aU f a mon ' s ihougbts rum to the birds and the bees and every once in a while gets stung Once his intentions have been announced toward o cerlom young lady, the ocid res! of honey comes. 1 1 is the duty or his fraternity brothers to stake him Out for tar and feathering ceremonies. The girl, then., has to ride to the rescue To be sure, any man who lives through such a test is serious about the girl, or a lover of self torture. GRADUATES ALL The nng line r,i vrvnr, Filf up tO rCC »VO th cl f diplomat SECOND LIETINANTS Thr oath is qivcn hi «filor cadci as thev bf-iomc rcqular r Hnv-r-, GRADUATION " a day for joy, o day for tears " Finally the big day has come The goal of every college student is to receive his degree, but only 0 few actually reach the top compared to the number who storied rhe climb Although it is the student who gets the credit for geitmg a Bachelor ' s Degree, the diploma is also a solute to those who hod pu shed him up for four long years: his friends, parents, and instructors. The student has a Tendency to think nf gradu- ation as the end In one sense it is; it is the end of training. The duty of the university is to provide the individual with tools to make a better life for himself, Now the experience of living begins in the slide down the raior blade of life. TH£ MOMENT Dororhca H r;i accept Ktr diploma from Dr. BARMAID AND MUSICIAN )oon Dnscotl and Carl HcW.nq arc employed or i c HeidclKaus in Missoula 65 ' UNIVERSITY The form of administration thot Montana had at the time it became a state was the locol sheriff. Today, in tact every day, a visi- tor to MSU ' s campus can spot Bob Lemon, the Campus Cop, riding the range in the uni- versity ' s yellow " paddy wagon " wearing a cowboy hat and a pistol. Although theirs is the tougest job, and the loneliest, the Deans always seem to be around for advice. The white collar executive, who can govern with his brains rather thon his brown, gives the people o preview of Mon- tana ' s second hundred years. J.V Sf «e, r p .e v wmn, an ho mm to MQNTAHA STATE BOARD OF REGENTS Mr. John D. French, Remj Mr. M. E R,chOrd. Miles Gty; rVli-Si Hgrrict Mdler. Superintendent Attorney Genial Forrest H. Andersen, Helena; Mr A. A. Afros, M- llendore, Glnd e, gnd Mr. 6ovntor G- RaKja, Pti ilipsburg. nr Mrs. Joe C. King, Wirvi tt; Mr, John E. O ' Nepll, Butt .- of Public Instruction, Helena; Governor Tim B-abcccfc, Helena: Jr., Cur Bonk; Dr. Gordon L. Doering. Helena; Mr. G D, MONTANA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION The University of Montana s divided into six schools, of which Montana State University i 5 only one. The responsibility of supervising all these insti- tutions falls into the hands of the eleven member Montana Board of Regents. The Governor presides ot the monthly meet- ings The Attorney Generol ond the Superintendent of Public Instruction are the other elected officials belonging to the Board, the remaining being ap- pointed by the Governor. fig . . . AND HIS NEW HOME 70 ACADEMIC FINANCIAL ASSISTANT TO VICE PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT THE PRESIDENT FRANK C. ABBOTT ROBERT T. PANT2ER TROY F. CROWDER Every president has his advisors At Montana State University, these advisors operate in three distinct areas—academics, finances, and public relations Each of these areas are important m themselves, but they must be coordinated to make the university function properly The responsibility of this coordination falls upon the heads of these men 71 DEANS AND COLLEGES In addition to managing the academic pro- gram of the school, a dean must head num- erous seminars ond workshops, give speeches, publish special educational and factual ma- terial,, and perform various services far pro- fessional men and high school personnel, os well as for university students within the school Dr. Robert W, Coamad Dean af the College of Arts and Sciences Dr Paul B„ Blomgrcn Dean of the School of Administration Dr. Linui J, Corktrm Dean of the School of Education Dr. Charles W r Bolen Dean of the School of Fine Arts Dr. Arnold W, Belle Dean of the School of Forestry Dr. Nathan 8, 61 urn berg Deon of the School of Journolism Mr. Robert E. Sullivan Dean of the School of Law Dr. Robert L. Van Home Dean of the School of Pharmacy TOSHIWit TATSUYAMA, DIRECTOR OF AFFILIATED SCHOOL OF RELIGION SCHOOL OF AFFILIATED RELIGION Since 1924, Montana has been offering courses in the field of religion Because this subject is of o ncn-sectanan nature, the university does not offer a degree in Religion, although its credit counts toward graduation. CHAIRMAN OF FINE ARTS A chance to express himself, is what the school of Fine Arts offers the student. Both instructor and student ■work are exhibited, ployed, and performed throughout the United States n 73 74 77 Calvin C. Murphy Leo Smith HamCr Andcrion Controller Registrar Director of Admissions NON-TEACHING FACULTY v. J Emma B. Lommasson Assistant Registror Eorl W. Mortcll Director of Student Activities Facilities Anthony Volach Assistant Dean of NON-TEACHING FACULTY Mobcl M. Brewer Reference Librarian Adclainc Midgctt Assistant Catalog Librarian Mary F. DcLond Catalog Librarian Rito Nelson Assistont Acquisitions Librarian Douglas Mills Technical Processes and Acquisitions Librarion Lucilc Spccr Documents Lib PRINT SHOP Working late to meet a deadline, the linotype operolars. PROFESSIONAL STAFF CAMPUS COP Ed Russ rit« a rod ticker far lorricbcdy Mleaallv parked Anne C. Allen — -Assistant, Acquisitions Department, Library Mary Beth Baker Laboratory Technician, Stella Duncan Memorial Institute James D. Basolo — Accountant, Business Office Jean H. Beck with — Assistant Heod Resident, Fresh- man Women ' s Residence- Hoi Is Margaret Bedard — Assistant, Technical Processes. Serials Division, Library Alvin A. Blonk— Head Resident, Elnxf-Duniwoy Hall Ruth A, Boyd -Dietitian, Food Service tori Brandon — Preparotor, Botany ond Microbiology Dorothy M. Br own -Ed ' to rial Assistant, Bureau of Business and Economic Research Marjorie P. Sue — As i tant Secretory to the President Ann L. Culhertsan — Assistant, Reference Department, Library Gary T. Cummins — Heod Resident, Men ' s Residence Halls Raymond G. Dilley — Technical Assistant, Radio- Tele- vision Studios Lorno DonTigny — Assistant to Associate Dean of Students Josso K. Dove — Director, OH-Campus Housing and Student Employment Robert L. Dunda — Accountant, Business Office Richard H. Durntnid Purchasing Assistant Ond Inventory Maribcth Dwycr Ne vs Editor, Publications and News Service William R. Ellis — Technician, Physics Pierre Fischer — Semcr Research Assistant, Botany Louise C. Frcy — Research Assistant nnd Secretary, President ' s Office Jack Gilluly Sports Editor, Publications and New . Service Fred Glatpey — Linotype Operator, P mTing Deportment Virginia Golden — Alumni News Editor, Alumm Office Mary K. Griffith -Assistant, Technical Processes Department, Library Elizabeth Hannum — Research Assistant, Forestry Robert W. Hansen -Director, Health Service Betty Haliker — Counselor, Counseling Center J. Robert Highom Executive Secretory, Alumni Office Joon Hodgson — Head Counselor, Women ' s Residence Halls Arthur Jcrte Art Editor, Publications and News Service Phoebe Johnson — Circulation Librarian John M: Kinscllo -Preparotor, Zoology Keith T. Larson- Monoger, Family Housing Leonard Lewis -IBM Supervisor Sylvia Lillehougen — Serials Assistant, Technical Pro- cesses Department, Library BO Cloud E. Lord — Superintendent of Shop, Printing Deportment Robert A. McKinsey — Assistant, Forestry Heidi Mead — Microtomist-Techmcian, Zoology Chorles Meyer — Technician, Radio-Television Studios Elizabeth V. Moore — Assistant Heod Resident, Fresh- man Women ' s Residence Halls Thomas C. Mowott — Research Assistant, Geology Vcrena K. Myers — Ticket Manager and Accounts Clerk, Field House Pouline Nicmcycr — Media Maker, Botany and Microbiology William R. Palmer — Accountant, Student and Auxiliary AFTER . . . When night foll . the jonitors come to clean up offer the students Kathcrinc G. Pcdcrscn — Research Assooote, Botany Virginia Piper — Assistant, Documents Department, Library William R. Pope — Storekeeper, Chemistry Etto M. Rowlings — Assistant Head Resident, Turner Hall Jock Ryan Director, Publications ond News Service; Distribution Monogcr. University Press Elvin O. Schmoutx— Tab Operator, IBM Edith Schroedel -Assistant, Catalog Deportment, Librory Wilfred Stcingas — Pressman, Printing Department Gertrude Stcwort Accountant, Housing ond Food Service Lois M. Toplorski — Assistant, Pharmacy Phyllis Tschaudin — Heod Nurse, Health Service Forest L. Tapper — Electronic Equipment Repairman, Audio-Visual Centralized Services and Radio- Tclevision Studios Cyril Von Duser — Home Town Editor, Publications and News Service Jerry Von Sickle--Student Union Program Director Eloine White — Executive Secretary, School of Education Moxine Wilson — Assistant Director, Placement Service Donno K. Wright — Assistant, Documents Department, Library E. Jean Wright — Dietitian, Food Service NURSES AND HEARSES Checking the student ' s blood pressure before he con donate blood is o volunteer nurse 81 A favorite sport with the faculty members is bowling ten pins in which mony participate in league ploy every Tuesday evening ot the University Alleys. Bowling became one of the finest sports to be created in America when the Dutch invented the gome in New Am- sterdam. It is the teacher ' s primary responsibility, though, to educate the students. In a grow- ing university, many modern materials, like maps in Dr. Hanson ' s geography class, arc utilized to make the lecturers clearer to the listeners. GREENHOUSE Dr. Chessirv comes to a srud :n( oicj while working ihc dcpartmeni ' s ycor-npund Howcr bed. JUST A 61T MORE . . .Mixing in fight ingredicnits m tfic proper proportion H the prime nc-ccv i ry ot geitmrj a good p odL ct. John M. Stewart, Chairman CHEMISTRY... Recognized os o good department by the American Chemical Society, the chemistry faculty also corry on research bevdei teoching. In focf, some of the graduates in chemistry hove become world famriLK in the field of research. 83 Associate Professor Associate Profe; Rosemary Boston Jamci H. Bowdcn Woltcr L. Brown Processor Ed ,or J. Burde Instructor Non C Carpenter Professor Merrell D Clubb. Jr. Associate Professor Richard Droin Visitmo Lecturer Roqer J. Dunimorc Instructor 1 Q a B4HB II Professor B BMl Vedder M G.lbcrt Bi Professor H i John P. Hermann m Instructor »ji HL III Walter N Km, lJ ilU Associote Professor H H Jj H John E. Moore H j» IS 181 Jock S Guthrie Instructor (not pictured) 0 Judith Duntfos Assistont Professor (not pictured) Dc if, t M Roberts Instructor Jocob Vinocur Associote ProfesscM W Ron W.ntcrowd Instructor ' f ENGLISH Robert W Coonrod. BOOKS. BOOKS. AND MORE BOOKS With o library of over ho If a mil umcs, there is no problem having reading motenol available — |ust a problem finding it! With the instructors at MSU hovmg a free hand to teach vwhat they consider the most important, the English department is one of the most outstanding in the area Members of this deportment are some of the most renown and controversial authors in their fields Courses are tought i ond teaching • fields of literature, creative writing. i -W V ldon J. Bennett InariKTtnr Dorothy R. Bphn Visilima Instructor Kenneth C. Brett Bernard L. DxPont Marguerite Ephron H«r»e J ark a As iifont Prolewor N • i r :i 1 1 . Kl., :,. FOREIGN LANGUAGES At MSU seven foreign languages, French, Italian, German, Russian, Spanish, and of course, Greek and Latin ore offered. In modem times, the isolation of the United 5tates is becoming less of a reality; the ability to speok o foreign language is growing in importance — in fact, most of the Bach- elor of Arts degrees hove g foreign language re- quirement. This requirement is met easily with the faculty ond facilities which MSU possesses. Dtjunloi, C. StiCppdrd, CK Ai i tanr Professor Pelcr P, Lop.kcn AiiOOOle ProFeiSQr Many Lynch Initructfl Ward H. Powell Theodore H. 5h k-rnok C r Proicssor j Chnttr B. Bcotr. C :! rmcn CUtr, Fi:- Id Aicl E. Hunli-h Instructor Inttrucror GEOGRAPHY . . . Although a small department, Geography is a favorite of the students. Knowledge of one ' s en- vironment is o necessity for any educated person. For this reoson, Geography is a required course for elementary education mojors. MAPS Dr Hanson oiten usc-i a map to explain a point in his lecture. m Fred S. Honkolo, Chairman FORMULAS Gassmotcs discuss the chemical elements making up certain mineral . Robert M Fields John Mower. Jr. Arnold J. Silverman j 0 hn P Wchrcnbcr , Rcbc.t M Wcidmon Donold Wm»»on II Associate Professor Associate Professor Associote Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Assooote Professor GEOLOGY . . . Study of the earth ' s resources is the field of Geology. Because much of Montana ' s economy is based on its mineral wealth, the Geology depart- ment seems a prime factor in the university ' s char- acter Also, many field trips and actual training can be taken advanfogc of with selected oreas CHARTS AND GRAPHS Student tries to explain his reasoning to Dr Silvcrmon throoqh the chort HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION... " Sound body, sound mind, " is the philosophy of almost every school in Montono. For rhis reason, MSU requires every student to take two full years of Physical Education courses. Besides the required group, PE mo|crs look forward to coaching, working os O recreational director, or becoming a physical therapist Walter C. Schwank, Dirtcrut FIGURES AMD FORMS Girl-. PE do learn t 0 awing a quit c«wb ihc prathcc field Fonnie E. Erhcndoc Assistant Professor Sutonnc C. Graham Voncfto Lcwi» Associote Professor Hclaa H MeHoah HOME ECONOMICS... To become o dietician, designer, interior dec- orator, or o housewife, a girl (and some boys) enter the deportment of Home Economics Much of the time in this subject is spent actually training in the family labs in the women ' s center Also, the deportment has established a home living center for their majors to get more experience Emma H. Bmcoc, Chairman AUTOMATIC HAMBURGERS New methods of cooking old dishes is port of receives in Home Economics. 94 MATHEMATICS... With fhe offering of a course in digital computer this year the Mathematics Department shows itself to be ever expondmg and up with the trend of giving thetr majors the best possible education Becouse this is o Liberal Arts College, the offered courses deol mostly with theory and somewhat m practical ap- plication. 95 Whot is? What is the purpose of what is? Whar has been said of life ond why? Philosophy challenges the student to think, dares him to analyze his long- held beliefs, then exposes Him ro the controversial minds of the ages — truly an education in itself BOOKS AND DEBATE Stmnd ' tJca ore ihe ub ecl of much thought, ■study, ond discuss cn 97 DANCER ARIA Radiation research raVes place behind the con- crete blocks n I he Molh-PhysiCi building. WWcm Von Witxenhuro. Inptructor fnor pictured) PHYSICS. In these doys of atom smashers in the- basement, the field of Physics has become even more important thon before The many labs throughout the Moth- Physfcs building are extensive enough to carry on classes and research ot Montana Richard J. Hsvden Protestor Randolph H, Jcpptien Instructor 98 i 1 i Thomas Payne, Choirmon 1 PIDNT KNOW WAS LCVSPEU. ' Gerard A G.bbon, Assisfont Profewor Visiting Professor Harvey G Kcbshull Assistant Professor POLITICAL SCIENCE... The orr of diplomacy is learned through contact with people On the other hond, the art of admin. s fenng a government, in fact, the study of govern- ment is stressed through the politico! science courses Because political science deals with govern- ing, it is o favorite mc;or of those students intend- ing to toke law as their profession C Barclay Kuhn Instructor 100 101 ROTC-- MILITARY SCIENCE . . Once a week, the 9 round -pounders don their uni- forms and rhen march off as to drill. Drill is an im- portant phase of ROTC as is leadership training The ROTC deportment ' s duty Us to produce officers for the United States Army Although most of these men become officers in the reserves, some get o regular army commission as Second Lieutenant Cal. M. F. Mouchar Chairman Copr. W. H. rw., r , Cept, An us MatDenold Aiitiiont Prol$«ew Capr. A. L. Pfidcneti Aiiiifant PrOfeHOr Copr H R Sfta IN Ay.i ' ftcnt PfQ-fcsVnr Mai E. Can nan Awistam Professor m .1 - mm IS Mr C LcRoy Anderson Visiting Asst. Prof. Vcrnc Duscnberry Visiting Assoc. Pro Robert J Dwyer Associotc Professor Idm W. (.am Assistant Professor C. Albert C. Heinrich Corlinq I Assistant Professor Horold Toseher »ee C Toylor Associate Professor AUTOMATION IN ANTHROPOLOGY Anthropology professors discuss how to use tKe new compute in their field SOCIOLOGY, ANTHROPOLOGY, AND SOCIAL WELFARE... The study of groups, ancient and current, is the subject matter of this grouped department Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Welfare ore considered scien ces, but social sciences, as dif- ferentiated from o natural sciences Anthcropology faculty members are engaged in the study of oncient Indian civilizations of the Northwest United States. Gordon Browder. Chairman 103 MASTER OF CEREMONIES Mr Witt, one of the university s mo l SPEECH... Rithurd W. Bofhmicr C rtnii K. Chrilrcnsor 6 t ft Hnnn-n AsiQCral PrOfetfgr Inductor PrcFcSSOr Ralph Y. McGinn i» Ivtm B. MeGuire Jim«t Owen ProfesiOr Assiitont Pr fajjgr (r,s|r,jctcr Charles D. Parker Duane D. Prttrnan DflnM M. Wttt AitoctQTe Prolcisor Instructor !L.l 1 SSI 1 i EC « popular MC ' i, performs at lhp MiM MSU pa Mrtl. A debate between University students and rep- resentatives from Cambridge College was one of the extra-curricular activities which the Speech Depart- ment supervised. Because the ability to speak pub- Irdy is essential to a successful mon, the speech deportment is olwoys accented on any campus. Fsrwjt L, BriHCr, A c t,n 0 Choir I CI BLOOD AND GUTS Dissecting o cof i% the requirement to get through Comparative Anatomy ZOOLOGY... With the Biological Station at Flothcod Lake and cages In the basement of the Health Science Building, facilities ore available for independent study in Zoology. Students In Zoology often go on to medical schools around the country. Philip L. Wright, Chairman Si Ed»ar J D. Boiley Visitina Instructor E. W. PtcHcr Associate Professor George F. We.sel Professor Grant I WiMiomt Assistonf Professor fnot pictured) ludviq G. Browmon Professor Williom B Rowen Associote Profess 105 MECHANICAL ADDERS AutomotM in the form of adding mochines comes to fr»c Bus SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION... Montana State University ' s fully accredited School of Business Administration prepares its graduates for responsible positions in many varied fields of work Its pre-businesb and graduate work qualifies the university student well for positions of management and leadership Gicnn R Borth Kenneth W. Cubboqc Jock R. Dobbins Donald J. Emblem Gene L Er.on Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Lecturer Professor Associate Professoi Albert T. Hclbing Fred A. Hcnninflten Moiinc C. Johnson Frank P McCorty Alvh.ld J Martinson Professor Assistant Professor Research Associate Lecturer Assisfont Profo-sor Chester A. Sorcnsocn Margaret A. Swonson Mm R. Swanton Norman E Toylor Brenda F. Wilson Assistont Professor Assistant Professor Lecturer Associate Professor Professor Robert C. Harinf Assistant Professor George L. Mitchell Instructor il mm 106 PREPARATION FOR LIFE To educote the children of mankind h n olwovi been the objective ol the porent ocnc ' of»ons —, r i i i n . The School of Educotion prepares and cer- tifies these who will educate the generations to come Graduates ore qualified to teach m any ______ _ state, because of the recognition of MSU bv the JT]_)U CATION Notional Council on Accreditation of Teacher 107 SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS V, Firman H. Brown, Jr., Choirmon Jomes E. Dew, Ooirman DRAMA.. Douolot H Bonk ion Associate Professor Lawrence E. Bonnet! Visitirvq Lecturer ART. Moiinc Bloeki Walter Hook Aden F Arnold Professor Peter Instructor James A. Lcedv Assistant Pr 108 Arnold W. Bolk, Dcon SCHOOL OF FORESTRY . . . One of the top undergraduote schools for foresters m the notion, the Forestry School ottracts students from all over the country Our school is among those recognized by the Society of Americon Foresters Most students mojonng in Forestry take five years to graduate. mm WHEELS OF PROGRESS ■4o » |OM o monument to pa t tor«ters, theie wheels were oi tti - fort-M at the turn of th century 110 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM. Accredited by the American Council on Educa- tion for Journalism, the Journalism School consid- ers a liberal education essential to their field For this reason, many of their majors also have majors •n other fields. Always looking for new areas to expand, the Journalism School established a TV studio only a few years ago In 1965, the School will establish an FM radio studio THURBER CARNIVAL in ccin, u nctK:n with the Drama Deportment, the Jour- oolivm School televised one of James Thurber ' s p av Nothon 8. Blumbcrg, Dt Warren J. Brier Edward B Duqan Awociotc Professor Professor tiilip J. Hctf Dorothy M. Johnson Dron Rco Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor 111 112 C H OH Distilling is one use of pharmaceutical training Gordon H. Bryan Donald H Conhom Professor Assistant Professor Frank A. PcnSnoto John L. Wailei Assistant Professor Professor SCHOOL OF PHARMACY . . . The drug store jockeys are only a few of the majors that the Pharmocy School graduates, more of tts students go into actual research or into medical schools. The school graduates pharmacists, as recog- nized by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education Many of the faculty carry on independent research by themselves Robert L. Van Heme, Dean 113 DOCTOR JAMES W. GEBHART A heort ottack took the life of 61 year old, Dr James Gebhort on July 14, 1963, while in Cleveland, Ohio. Dr Gebhart wos returning to MSU after being on leave for two years in order to orgomze o science deportment at Puniab Agricultural College in Lyollpur, Pokiston under the sponsor- ship of Washington State University and US International Cooperation Administration Although he was an associate professor of Education, Dr. Gebhart wos also a noted conserva- tionist In 1961 he was cited by Ohio Conservation Laboratory of Ohio State University for " outstanding service " in conservation educotion Although he received his PhD from Ohio Stote University m 1960 Dr Gebhart |oined the MSU faculty in 1955. PROFESSOR ERNST ALBERT ATKINSON Professor Ernst Albert Atkinson, 69, a member of the MSU Psychology staff since 1921, died January 18, 1964 He hod served as acting head of the psychology department since the death of Professor Griffiths in Oc- tober Professor Atkinson was one of three men who have been head of the MSU staff since 1921 He was born in Adrian, Mo , July 22, 1894, ond re- ceived his B A degree from Denver University Professor Atkinson was the first president of the Montana So- ciety for Mental Health ond chairman of the Governor ' s Committee of the Mental Health Training and Reseorch Survey of the Western Interstate Com- mission of Higher Education. The oldest tradition of the senior year is graduation ceremonies. Here Arlcnc Hazel- baker poses for her parents in her cap and gown — another tradition as old as the first. ROTC is designed to make future leaders out of present college students. The last leg of the leadership training is becoming a cadet officer during his senior year. SENIORS Ceroid Allen, Business Chorles Andersen (with honors) Pre medic irve © W OTr - rf . " A f ' iA4tfei Aik Tom Anderson, Zoology Ceroid Archombeoulf . Elton Adorns, Psychology • _ T 1 (with Honors) Accounting Bryant Anderson, History U Jim Arney, Forestry Dennis Asehcnbrenner, Kay Baldwin, Liberal Arts Wildlife Technology Sherry Boll. Lar.n Rodney, MathemotKs Darroll Anderson, Business Poul H. Anderson, Education and Political Science Charles J. Armstrong.. Business Virginia Averill. Social Welfare 118 119 133 g4 V X Donno Solbcrq, V , 137 139 AT LAST Myro Roehl receives hrr diplomo liom Dion Honkolo SENIORS NOT PICTURED Roftond Adams, forestry Michael Albert, Wildlife David Aldrictt, i-0 ' cstfy G«o«cr, Sondra Alcktich, l . Patricio Anderson, Social Roberto Anderson, f revich Vernon Anduior Alfred Arcnsmcycr, Kenneth Alton. Charles Bocurie, tidiness Donna Bolter, Education Michael Baker, Education Robert Baldwin, Psychology John Braberic, Bil Elena Borncll. El Bamby Beaumont, Math Raymond Beck, Psychology Lawrence Benson, Political Jack Berreth, Phormocy Jock Bo lender. Business Carolyn Boring, Education Gary Baunous, Social Welfare Jacqueline Bounous, Home Economics (with honors) Jerome Brick, Business Charles Brooke, LL.B Alan Brown, History ond Political Science Richard Brown, Liberal Am Richord Brumbaugh, Educotion Norman Brunken, Wuvc Robert Bonn, Latin Helen Bvros. Business Mary Ann Campbell, Social Potr, ( k Campbell. Business Clinton Corlson. Forestry (with honors) Gory Carlson. LL B Lorna Carlton, fcduCOtron Larry Chrtttophcrson, Mux Brian Cockhill, History Horold Coder, LL B Roymon Coffman. Dolores Cdbuiq (with hcos si Judith Cole. Julianne Conklin, f-tucotion John Cook U Mary Ann Cm»cll, iducotion Gerald Croghan. Wildlife Gerald Cunninshom, Political Beverly Dahlm, : - tI.-.m Joseph Daley, BudrM a Frank Domchek III June Dieruf, English Marioric Dighfmon. ' Tech Robert Dinning. Sociology Francis Dobrowski. Elaine Edwards. EnQiffh Donald Elder, H.sf Pol Sci Warren Eliason, Political Set William Ellison. H Arnold Elser. I Lowrcncc Engcl. Liberal Arts Leif Erickson. Hist. Pol. So Evons. PrcMed Janice Fechnar. Hist Pol Thelma Fellows. Speech Duonr Frcdinond. Forestry J. Brooks Finlay, Education Mrs. Lynn Fischer, MlMk Alan Fisher, Psychology Sharon Flynn, French Ronold Folti, r John Ford I Robert Ford Honey Fowler, Busjrteci Mrs. Roberto Torbos Fronk Music ' with honors) Robert Fry. Social Wclfo»r Linda Fuller, Lol.n (with honors! Gavle Fulton Patricio Gomett I Charles George, r ■ James Giblin John Giblin. LL B I. Mr. » Gih on Robert Golioetki. I ' -urno ' .sm John Gordon, H It 1 Pol Sci David Graff, HrSl. Put Sci Gail Guthrie, English Richard Guto, Krmosophy riorry Homes, LL b toward Hale, Music George Halvcrson, o., ' i trroll Horkncss, ■ ' ■ James Harrison, Jr.. LL.B. Nona Harrison, Kristin Hartley, Liberal Arts Kichard Heard, LL.B Howard Heat on, German Alton Hcndrickson. Moth Michael Higgins, Business Allen Himsl, Business Steven Hinkle, Ptvarmocy Dorothea Hirst. V r : Dennis Holden. History Edward Hollcnback Richard Holmes, Philosophy Robert Holmes, Hist. Pol. John Holtet, LUutution Betty Hooker. Heolth P E. i with honors) Mrs. Blonche Hull. Educotion Larry Hunt. Pol Sci Robert Hunton, Psychology Penny Huntibcrgrr. Psschology Richord Hu»c, Cliff Jacabten, Economics Lawrence Jakub. Forestry Alice Porter Jomcs, V Mrs. Lois Jarka. German Lotm George Jewett, Business James Johnson. LL B Horry Janes, Pol So. William Kaon. History (with honors) Mrs. Mory Pcttcrson Konsota, Speech Leonard Kaufman, LL ti David Kehoe, History Terrcnce Kelley, Spanish Rotor Kelty, Business (with honors) Thomoi Kcnncy, Music David Knoyla, Psychology Kenneth Koenig, French Spanish (with honors) Helen Kolppa. Health P E William Kiu , Donald Krissic. busi ness Lois Larson. Education Waldo Larson, Forest Cons. Keith Law. Health P E Horry Lehrkind, Liberal Art-. Jordan LcPiane, Math Manon Lewis. Educotion Marilyn Lindskov. | (with honors) Jerome Loendorf. LL B Lawrence Loendorf, Anthropology William La veil, Jr Mrs. Gail Lorroine McCabe. Home Eco (with honors! Lester Madsen, E John March, Jr.. Political Sci 141 SENIORS NOT PICTURED Lrng Mark, Gooorophy Mark Molhany, Geology Ronald Eugene Motion.. Ronold Menl . Geoarapl Jomct Mercer, Bioloejtea 8ryce Meyer, FcSu ntirjn Martin Mikelxonx. | | Roger Millet, Business John Minor, Forestry GaraUlM Mimeer. Home Eugene Moc, Ht ' gllh P F Leonard Mocn, Economics Dan Mangold, Zoology John MoOrhouie, F -.- .irv William Morgan , Forestry Robert Muman, I , ' . ml Aft Dauqlox Neibaucr, I L 6 Emily Mohney Nell.S, Frank Mellon. Math Kenneth Ncwgard, Gvjsmc lawrcntt HrwHitn, Forestry Edward NiehoHt, Pnl Sc4 Walter Nuixbaum, Business Gail Ohon, J- u ' nnUsm Jamti Qscr, Journalism Shirley Palmer, Businesi Education Mrs. Donna Wilton Pangborn, Journalism sViith hOrtOfiJ Robert Pontier, Jr., Business Craig Parker, HnHOry W. Al Potky, Business (wniri horrors Eugene PtoH, Piychttlofly Myron Pilch, LL B. Dav.d Rogue, Health P.E. John Poston, LL.B. Albcrr Price, Sociology □anna Putnam, Speech Leonard Reith, Bucinrts Jo ftrmick, Forestry Cordon RirOV, ForcTry Jomei A. Root, Geology Wftl ' lotc Hundhouq. John ialmond, ■ " Jamei iiri.r. Vjir Rupert Schneider, L t fj. Richard SchrDedcl, Business Christy Scrcnar, Education John Seaman, Jr., Vi ' iklhrV Mrs. Sharon Nerthrup Sc-oman, Educator LoweH Self, Pharmacy Dale Shaurctte, Business Henry Sheerer, BuLine v Betty Sheble, Pol Sci fi. Hist Roger Siemens, W HH,; Robart Skinner, Physics Douglas Sleight, Forestry Chorlet A. Smith 111, LL B Robert Smith, V, ■ ■ John Saftieh, Business Frank Soyko r Jf., History Linda Spoiofere, Microbiology Carolyn Speek, KitrorV Iwirh high hrinnr William Stock, ! ! ..- , Jock Stalling, I?:. Richard Stephenson, Engjnn tt French Cassandra Starry, tnqhsh twtih honors! Mark StcliOn, Fiweolry Larry $|idman. Journal ism Curtii Strobock, Botany Math Roger Slrambcrg, b., Keith Sturdevant, Pharmacy Daniel Sullivan, History Gotham Swan berg, LL.B. Dale Tohi(a, v. Dauglox Taylor, Liberal Arl Edwin Taylor, Jr., Pol Set. Bonnit Tcmplin. Math John Thoma , Liberal Arts Riehard Thomas, 6. Pal Charles Thompson, Hoallh P.E. John Tonnscn, LL.B. POftEVCR ONWARD I | ? Drjrath o H rsi work on o iuhun- in Mil George Terp, Pharmacy Elizabeth Tra k, • •• •: • ■ John Turmell, HuvMi.v. Mrv lone Hurttiinqi Unruh, Droma Jack Upshow, Hist, Pel Sci Randolph Urbanoc, Busin E, ' , RonoTd WachimLnh. • ' , Marilyn Wade. Educatinn Da»,d Wo Iter. Fcftttry Douglas Walter,, Psychology Riehord Watron, Malh R.thord Wall, O LO, ,1,, Muriha Woirey, H»StOrv Oryitel Welch, Education Jamei. Warner, Pharmacy Richard West, Education Willram Wilburn, History (with hariors) Fred Williomf, LL.B. Theodore Wnliamt, Chemistry Jamei Wilian. Forestry fv»ith horroril Kemp WiboBj LL B Stephen Wood, HmIiJi 4V P £ Wilbur Wood, JcHimohtm Er q (vrith hrgh honor?) Mn. Deanna Woods, Edueorign Mn. Suva " Ycckfil, Er-ql -,h Parrit Youno. Erxjlrih Mrs, Carol Zaback, Fducaiion David Zimmerman, Wildlife John Zuzcl, VV.icfliFc 142 o. a fci ft i Oennii Greene, Psychol GRADUATE STUDENTS If 5 RESEARCH Ar MSU th.s year. studcnH and foctlfl V robwlogy department participated In finding o vcrum for tuberculosis Dcnrm Mollcr Phys«cal Education Nermo Tweed, Biology G crold Zop . E Cloudcttc Johnson, Drama 143 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS The University publications often honor its athletic stars, queens, and student leaders of the School. Same times one taction of the student body is neglected- This it the one that should be the most honored at the many student sub cultures, for it is the group which accomplishes the main goal of the University. Reference is made, of course, to those students who excel in their studies; the outstanding academic student! For the past two years, the Sentinel ha token space to honor the Outstanding Seniors in the various deportments of the University. Again it is our privilege to dedicate these neat few pages ta those who have been selected by the faculty of each department as outstanding in their field. FIJHE5TRY - HAROLD HUNTER For Harold Hunter, uni varsity life has centered around his major — Forestry {Foresty Engineer to be exact) He has been a member of Forestry Club all four years; being a representative to its execu- tive council his freshman and sophomore years. His junior and senior years sow Harold become O member of Xi Sigma Pi and Montana Druids, serving as Druid president his senior year. He re- ceived the Sdas Thompson Award in 1963, At the 47th Forester ' s Ball, Harold held the executive positron of " chief push " But life was not always forestry, Harold also was an active participant m the University ' s intra- mural program all four yeors. LAW- KEMP J. WILSON Hailing from the COpitol City., Helena, it seems only fining that Kemp J. Wilson should repre- sent the- bw school as its outstanding student. In his undergraduate days at MSU he was an active member of Sigma Chi social fraternity. In taw school Kemp wos initiated into Phi Delta Phi r the legal fraternity ond served as associare editor of Law Review, olthough he was married, too! In the future, Kemp hopes to have o generol practice after fulfilling his military obligation. POLITICAL SCIENCE - GEHALD CUNNINGHAM Gerald Cunningham of Missoula has earned mony honors at MSU including the Wotkins political science scholarship, the Minerva Club scholarship, ond a University Honor Scholarship Gerry was a Model United Nations delegate, student president of Phi Kappa Phi scholastic honorary, o member of Tou Kappa Alpha speech honorary, Bear Paws, the golf team, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fraternity. His future plans include law school at Harvard University after graduating from MSU. 145 GEOLOGY - WALTER HDBEHT VEMUM PRE-ME1J - RONALD l ' AUL BUSSINGER (No Pictured! The Department of Geology has selected 23- year-old Walter Robert Vennum to represent their field for the 1964-65 school year. For the past five years MSU has been Walt ' s home, although originolly it wos Waitsburg, Wash At college Wolt was a member of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, honorary and another dubious group, the " Wet Willies. " Next fall, the University of Oregon Medical School at Portland will welcome a new freshman His name? — Ronold Bussinger from Antelope, Montana. This year Ron represents the pre-medicine majors as their outstanding student. In 1963 he was rewarded a university honor scholarship because of his good grades. During his tour of duty at M$U, Ron wos 0 member of Bear Paws; Phi Sigmo, the Biological Society; and secretary af the Pre-mcd Club. PHARMACY WILLIAM D. THOREN Williom Thoren, from Great Falls, is saluted as the outstanding Pharmacy student for 1964 A graduate of Great Falls Centrol In 1959, Bill attended MSU for all the five yeors of his college career At college he was a member of Kappa Psi and the American Pharmaceutical Association, serving os Secretary for Koppo Psi Bill wos also elected president of the senior Pharmacy class After graduation he hopes to own a retail drug store in Great Falls FOREIGN LANGUAGES - KENNETH KOENIG Because of his interest and his capabilities, Kenneth W Koemg was selected to repeat the honor of representing the Foreign Longuoges department Although o Junior last year, he was their choice then, too Ken speaks many diversified languages fluently. His hometown is Great Foils li GEOGRAPHY - AMY SHAM-WILSON A foreign exchange student from Freetown. Sierra Leone, Africa, Amy Shanu-Wilson was the outstanding student selection of the geogra- phy faculty. Amy was the first person graduating in gegaraphy ta receive on ossistantship The job is to do graduate work at Southern Illinois University. Since she came to us, Amy has been a member of Cosmopolitan Club; this year she is the treasurer. Another honor bestowed upon her was thof of being selected for Mortar Board, the senior women ' s honorary. After graduate work, Amy plons to return to Sierra Leone and lecture on Geography to the students there. Also she will do research about her own country. JOURNALISM - JERRY H0LL0R0N Jqrry J s 3.7 grode overage, combined with his many activities, earned him numerous awards while attending Montana State University. He received a Worthy Scholar Award in 1960 r Uni- versity Honor Scholarships in 1961, 1962, and 1963, the Montana Stote Press Association scholarship, the Deon Stone Award, ond one-holf 0. S Warden Award in 1961 Jerry wos managing editor of the Montana Koimin, vice-president ot Sigma Delta Chi {men ' s journalism honorary), vice president of Beorpaw r Outstanding Bearpaw, and a member of Phi Kappa Phi scholastic honorary. Not to mention, a member of Silent Sentinel. CorvaMis, Montano is his hometown 141 ARMY RDTC ■ BRADLEY P. HRUGGEMAN Newly commissioned, Second Lieutenant Bradley Bruggeman is the Military Science ' s delegote to the honor section Brod was also chosen to be the ROTC ' s cadet commander for the post year He hails from Baker, from whose high school he graduated in 1960 He is offilioted with Sigma Nu Fraternity PSYCHOLOGY - ALAN J. FISHER A graduote of Roundup High School m 1960, Alon Joseph Fisher is the outstanding student in Psychology Alan is a transfer student from Reed College. |oming us in 1961 He also attended the University of Oregon. He is a member of the psychology honorary and Montana Forum A winner of a number of scholarships (University honor scholarship, and the U S Public Health), Alan is graduating with honors 149 HOME ECUNOMIES ■ MDBEA LESUER Besides being named outstanding in Home Ec, Andrea has been a busy girl ot MSU for the past four years Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, and Kappa Omicrom Phi (the Home Economics honorary) are among those groups to which she belonged She also served the Delta Gamma Sorority as its president. Andrea, whose hometown is Hamilton, trons- fered to MSU from Bozemon in the spring ot 1961, after spending two quarters there. CHEMISTRY - LELAND YATES, Jfl. Lee Yates hod an inside track to be outstand- ing in chemistry — his dad is a chemist . Lee learned well becouse since his freshman year he has been outstanding n that department. His freshman year he was awarded a chemistry handbook for a good job. In the student chapter of the American Chem- ical Society, Lee has served os vice president, In the future, Lee plans to da graduate work ot Montono Stote University although he won on oss i Stan tship in teaching ct Iowa State University. MO MUSIC - ROBERTA TARHUX Beauty and brains . . those arc only two of the many tolents which Roberto Tarbox of Missoula possesses. Throughout her college career, Roberta has been bestowed with honors, among which are the Miss MSU and Miss Montana titles. She starred in many musicals which the Masquers produced during her four yeor stay During her senior year she was initiated into Mortar Board, the senior women ' s honorory Roberto is also of filiated with Kappa Alpha Theta sorority For future plans, they depend upon her new husband, Dole Frank, whom she married in March. I) DRAMA - UELHERT UNHUTH A member of Montona Masquers, Dclbert Unruh is the outstanding student in Droma Although he is morned, Delbert acted, directed ond assisted in many of the Masquer productions during the yeor This spring ot the awards banquet, he was also named the outstanding actor for the seoson His hometown is Glendive 151 152 EDUCATION - SUSAN PUPHAL Elementary Education ' s representative to the honor pages is Suson Mane Puphal from Thomp- son Foils. In the four years that Sue attended MSU, she hos proven herself to be both devoted and talented In Sue ' s future, plons is naturally, space desig- nated for the teoching profession — for a while, at least HISTORY - RALPH HENNETT The department of History hos selected as the most outstanding undergraduote Mr Ralph Bennett Ralph comes to Montana from Kennedy coun- try — Massachusetts Sudbury, to be exact His first two years in college were spent at Dean Junior College This yeor he served Phi Alpha Theta, the history honorary os vice president After graduation, Ralph will continue at MSU as a graduate assistant HEALTH ami PE - WOMEN - MARILYN MOWATT Marilyn Mowott of Deer Lodge, Montano, was a member of Aquomoids, Auxiliory Sports Board, and Phi Koppa Phi scholastic honorory She was also president of the Women ' s Recreation Asso- ciation, on Associated Women Students repre- sentative, president of Delto Psi Kappo, ond a senior resident of Knowlcs Hall Marilyn was graduoted from Powell county High School in 1960 153 ENGLISH ■ DIME PEA ' DEHIiAST UULQbY - LOWELL NEUIJEEK ami ANN VVULHUVVE Dione Pendergost, Melrose senior, was a member of Spurs, Alpho Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi scholas- tic honorary, and Phi Alpha Theta She also served as treasurer of Mortor Boord, first vice president of Delta Gamma, chairman of the Visiting Lecturers Committee, and acted as a Junior Sponsor one year All m all she hod o most active program besides her studies. Diane received a university honor scholarship, the foculty women ' s club junior scholarship, as well as a graduate assistant in English at MSU Ann Stephanie Wolhowe, co-winner, of Miles City was also active In university activities She was a sorority sister of Diane ' s in Delta Gamma During her Sophomore year, Ann represented Montana in the Miss Wool pageant Extra time was taken up during her Senior year serving as president of Panbellenic Council. Kappa Psi, pharmacy honorary, Kappa Sigma, science honorary, and APhA, American Pharmaceu- tical Association, are some of the honors listed under the name of Lowell Neudeck of Missoula on his regis- tration cord Lowell represents the Zoology field in the outstanding student section. In 1962, Lowell was owarded o honor scholar- ship And, upon graduation Lowell will accept an ossistantship in North Dakoto. Among his other activities on campus are the Nationol Geographic Society, and Newman Club 155 " Roughing it, " often in the monncr of eorly Montana pioneers, is a term which might describe the lives of sophomore and senior forestry majors during spring quarter. They move up to forestry camps in Lubecht Forest where mony of their classes arc conducted outdoors and where they receive actual in- field training. Mconwhile, back ot the University, end- less hours of study arc in order, and the mod- ern trend is towards the mental stimulation provided by homework " a la kitchen table, " a cup of coffee and no shoes. Just ask Dan Piute. ' . -rr " JUNIORS SPORTSWOMAN At oru; of the mony rescm near Miiw ul x Judy Ann Solllet Terry Barber Su-son Berkley Jarw Hortmon Takes tuna Irom her studies 10 enjoy c ski 158 ' " ' cr cnd JUNIORS Barbara Hogcdorn Poul Hogcn Lindo HoUtead Nancy Holvcrson David Hamilton G-or.o Homilt Guy Hatlie Colleen Henry John Henry Gene Hochhalttr Kathleen Hogon Jack Holstron Joan Irwm NOIL, NOEL Jean Evonskoos corolv with her sorority vsterv Dennis Iverson Amy Jocobsen 162 JUNIORS Etfword L rvHc;ui .i Dcunlas Lnv.rcfJ EJnobcrh Livcsv Eluobeth Locfftf R.-n U, ff LiKkH Lut JUNIORS Cop Worncf John Warner Mary Worncr Soe Wcren Dennis Watson Joon Worn Richard Wiebke Warren Wilcox Charles Wildes Jo Anne Williamson Wolkcr Williams Melmda Wilson 170 George Zoto SIBLING AWARD Post PimU M Rick JoMi prcunts Jim fnckson with the award for the senior who ha worked the most for the University ot the SOS where Juniors become members of Stlent Sentinel 171 SOPHOMORES lee Holcomb Alene HollingiwOfth Roger Hone Carl Hovdcv John Hover Chorlene How. QUICTr ARTISTS AT WORK In th pooceM An building students dob a bit, ond 5040,1 Ted Jensen dobb o bit — point a bit ond vpill a bit SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES — FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 192 FRESHMEN Jeffcry Oonokfcon Vivion Oooegon Lcroy Donovon R.chord Dopp John Dow, 194 FRESHMEN LIBRARY OATI Studying endle« howrv .n the l.txary It Monor.e Kn.ght H ft jj j ttQ Orolcc Ko ' Iq Gilnryjn Korm G|Ofd ng Corol Gk Mike GoM Oorlen Goldhohn : Goodoo Robert Gough A L F Ginger Greene Leslie Goifm IllUt Groff Andrew G»o D anne GueMt Jo Ann Hocker 196 FRESHMEN SKofon Hurt Jock. Hyyppo Dorccn Ibven Door Jackson Marccn Joe obi Doug Jacob sen 198 FRESHMEN 202 FRESHMEN O cKorKC »o Ihmk 204 FRESHMEN Noficy W ,og v.on Elccn Wigdohl K«vin Willioms Alv n Woody LIGHTS OUT Early to bed end early tn rise mokci for on cr»joyabte lune of freih«non camp at Scdcy Loke 211 THOMAS DUMA Y Tom Dumoy drowned in Gloocr Park on June 28. 1963. while search- ing for the body of o 6-year old victim of the deep. Tom volunteered to scuba dive In the search, then a combination of swift undercurrents and on insufficient air supply dealt the death blow Tom was to graduate in 1 964 in Physical Education and Biology. A member of Phi Epsilon Kappa, Phyw- col Education honorory, Tom lettered n boseboll lost year. He graduated m 1959 from Columbia Falls High School A good student, Tom hod been listed the MSU honor roll previously IN ME JAMES STILL On July 28. 1963, J.m Still was dead That afternoon, while working next to a loaded truck at the Ano condo Company Bonner lumber mill, he was crushed when the load fell All his lite he offended Missoula schools, graduating from Missoulo County High School in I960 Motoring in Secondary Education. Jim would hove been a senior At the university he was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon social fraternity JAMES PIERCE A automobile Occident claimed the life of on MSU student lost summer os Jim Pierce died m a trogic Occi- dent near Eureka A transfer student from Idaho Sfofe College. Jim would have been a |unior with no motor. He was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon sociol fraternity Although his hometown is Helena, Jim groduoted from Boron High School m Boise. Idoho, in 1961 DOROTHY C VAN BLARICOM On her way to Missoula, from her hometown of Hamilton. Dorothy von Bloncom died when she was thrown from her cor on September 10, 1963 She hod been trying to pass a truck when the cor went out of control Active in university extro-curnculor activities. Dorothy was a member of Alpho Phi sorority. Spurs, and ASMSU Elections Committee During the pre- vious spring quarter Dorothy wos elected secretory of the Associated Women Students and wos selected to be the head of the Junior Sponsors in the freshman women dormitories. She wos a junior m Home Eco- nomics at Montana offer having grad- uated from Hamilton High School in 1961 ■ KATHfiYN ANN McMlLLAM Kalhryn Ann McMillan, a sCpho more mgjOring in £nghsh, was killed ■n On gulgmobilc accident near ftyc- gotc on Oct 5, l°63 Miss McMillan « o graduate of Billings Senior Hiah School, w»s an intent holost.c Tennis Champion ond enro ' ed the regional tennis tournomenl at Colorado Springy Colorado. She wai art ocfive worker ort ihe tntcrsdiolaslics, program while of MSU. She enroyed imging, -part and Inerary activities. HORMAM BOYCE, JR. Norman Bayce, fr t Fa r Lauder dale, Florida, was killed m the same automobile accident thcr took Miss McMiNon ' s Me. Mr. fierce, a philoso- phy major wau graduated from Mis- soula County High School III 1961 Because of illness. Mr. Boyce had only attended MSU lor live quarters. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman L. Boyce, 5 , Fori Laud- erdale, Florida Aflcr falling frnm o bridgs construc- tion site over the dark ' s Fork River near ALberton on May 28, 1964, Terry Dillon, 23, drained m the swifl river. An outstanding athlete, Terry was a Ihree-leltcr wmner In football at MSU. An All American candidate, he represented the Grufliri in the r?e2 Eaii-We r Shrinr Game. Lotf ieO ' iOn he was a starting defensive halfback for the Minnesota Vikings Terry was a winter quarter graduate in Business Administration Also he v.qs o member of Phi Del to Theta ■al fraternity At memorial lervrces him the athletic depailmenf re- ed his jersey. No. 22, Forever. In " Girl of the Golden West ' " {an opera by Puccini, an Italian), the student? deployed Man tana ' s past Western heritage. With Ro- berta Torbox. Lee Mathews, and Judy Fisher in the star roles, the All-school thaw traveled throughout the state during spring break. An off- Broadway smash, " The Fa nta stiles, " was selected to become Montana ' s representa- tive to the Armed Forces in the Far East. The group Of nineteen dramatist spent most of fall quarter overseas. With little stage set- tings and with a surplus of action, the audience looked into the future of modern drama. 216 CAMPUS ART Discretely stashed in one corner of the campus, O visitor moy find the Fine Arts Building — a former Student Union Building, now a workshop ond head- quarters for artists. On the second floor, one finds the Art Depart- ment ' s monthly art exhibition, sometimes featuring the works of modern artists from oil over the world and other limes featuring the faculty ' s works. Farther up, one can find the actual laboratory of the budding ortisls,, on the fourth floor. Deco- rating rhe alls ore the sketches and finished products of the junior creotors. Situated like a wooden blockhouse r the parking lot behind the field house is the pottery building. Here r one finds the student ' s impressions tn three dimensions, filling every conceivable corner ond entryway. LONELINESS I hi CAE EN One studerti ' s impccsiioni s another ' i poinnng in modem orl. 217 THE STORY IN A PHOTO: Boy iDouo. James) vs. the rapist (Jim Terrell) over and Roger DeBourg) watch to see if their scheme works. The man who diei the old ocfor (Jock Upshaw) ore thrown in to further complicate the plot hen John Bailey ge Baldwin), and THE FANTASTICS The Monfono Masquer Theater opened its 1963-1964 season on October 4 with " The Fan- tasies, " a musical comedy which has won them much acclaim It is the story of two young peo- ple who fall in love os the result of a family feud planned by their fathers The fathers wont to encourage the love affair by opposing it Once having the couple aport, they feel the work of a Directed by Firman H. Brown, Jr. professionol seducer might cement their chil- dren together again Thus we have the plot — complete with villain. The group left for a Fall Quarter tour of the Orient on October 20 to entertain Americon troops overseas. Eleven members of the Uni- versity mode the trip. JOHN BAILEY THE GIRL ' S FATHER JACK UPSHAW THE OLD ACTOR JUOY FISHER THE GIRL 218 220 MARRIAGE FESTIVITIES The center, while the Bride ' s FoltiCr " ■upcoplc Cctebforc the wcddirug of the Bride (Helen Holmes! 1 and Ihe Groom B n Holden , I Dafcson) ond rhe Groom ' s Mother (Georgia Tree look on from (he right. BLOOD WEDDING By Federico Garcia Lorca Directed by Douglas Bankson A somber mood with spine tingling suspense loomed throughout " Blood Wedding, " a Spanish tragedy The plot of the ploy revolves around a mother who has only one son left as o result of O long feud with onother family, Filled with a feel- ing of doom, the Mother prepares the marriage of her son to o girl who is a loved member of the opposing family. After the wedding, the girl runs off with onother man, Leonardo. The groom finds them hiding; Leonardo and he duel with knives, each killing the other Thus the feud is ended forever IN MOURNING The village women, the Bride (Helen Holme$.l jnd the Mother (Georgia Tree) mourn ih« death of the Gr rtm [Ben HoldW ar»d Leonardo IrVwke Fallon, alter ihey had knrkd each oihcr ever the brids. MASQUER WORKSHOP December 4, 5, and 6, the Masquer Theatre opened its doors to a record audience for the Workshop in Theatre. The direction, design, staging and acting in each pJay was done by students, " Songs of Violence, " written by R. Donold McCaig, graduate assistant in drama, and di- rected by Noel Young, consisted of two " evoco- tory mood plays " " Randies " told of a young Ma- rine who wos crushed by his commanding offi- cer when he foiled to develop into a mon; the scorn of o prisoner for those who attempt to make his death eosier for him was portrayed in " Requiem . " Tom McDermand ployed the title role of ' Rondles " with Pat Whelon as Sergeant Curley; Bill Wilson starred os Davidson in " Requiem. " A change of mood come with the presenta- tion of One act from " The Beor " by Anton Tchkhow, scoffmg love on danger. Barbara Lapc and Ron Tkachuk starred in this production while John Mazur directed it Corliss Nickerson as Hecfda Gabler displayed the torment of 0 woman living in the fantasy of romanticism who, after being caught up in her delusions, finally kills herself, lone Unruh di- rected the two acts from Henrik Ibsen ' s " Heddo Gabler, " WHEM THEY GIVE YOU THE J IMC . . . RtbcNiiM oga.nst vmpoihy, the temvier, Duvidvcm C U Wilson) describes how he i« going to die to his lawyer Oick Holme ). 223 MONKEY SHINES The moQ.oon (Glen Gouer) ond his daughter (Loni Sounders) entertained the children by chowjing themselves into monkeys. MAGIC IN A MOMENT The Prince Bill Dobson) changes into a beast right before the eyes of Beauty ' s sister (Helen Bibler). 224 Beauty and the Beast The University department of Drama and the Montana Masquers attempted to reach an often for- gotten audience, the local children, with presenta- tions of Beauty and the Beast. More than 2,000 at- tended the three performances, breaking oil attend- once records but Oklahoma ' s. The play, based upon the well known fairy tale, was adapted by Nora MaCalvay The staging, direc- tion, and performances were done by MSU students under the supervision of the drama faculty Claudettc Johnson directed, Bill Dobson played Prince Armand, and Carol McCaig was Beauty. COMMAND PERFORMANCE The monkeys (Glen Gouer ond Lam Sounders) entertain the Queen (Sue Noreen) ond the Prince (Bill Dobson) WAITING FOR I GODOT Presented by the Montana State College Division of Fine Arts A highlight of the winter quarter pray season was MSC ' s presentation of Samuel Beckett ' s " Waiting for Godot. " Often referred to as part of the Theater of the Absurd " movement, this play has long been the sub- ject of controversy due to the obstroctness of its presentation. The plot is concerned with two tramps, Gogo (Robert C. McLaughlin) and Didi (John Price), who are waiting for Godot. Although no one knows for sure who or what Gadot is supposed to represent, the main emphasis on Godot ' s choracter is waiting, for- ever waiting to be soved Pozzo (Tusco Heath) and Lucky (Ben Tone — also director of the ploy) appear as master and slave, perhaps symbolizing the relation- ship between mmd and body Cathy DeWeese appeared as " A boy " — the messenger from Godot WHATS ALL THIS TALK ABOUT UFO ' Sr Gooo {Robert Wc- Loughtin) efi m in sludied ihouohT at he watts for Godol. GO, GO, GOGO! Woiimo for Godoi icemi ra have worn Gogo iRubert MeLaLpgMifii to a nervous fraiite Hiv friend (John Pricc should come up w ih o l onqui1»ier 225 HEAVY, HEAVY HANGS OVER THY HEAD Leonard [G»«fl Goi r) I THINK I fORGQT SOMETHING All dr«»d in hifr wttldirvq mwiii unaware thai Bcrvcdicr [Edword Brodmok: ii " hkfing " finery. ' Borbora Jo Whitney ' awoits her grtOm, Ihe balcony, but the real |£ c turns our 1o be Ihot he knew ir all along. 22! COMPASSION PlQH Wo.v-n ond Joan LOVE Gory Andrncn ond PITY - THE WINTER QUARTER WORKSHOP SERIES Three student directed plays were featured in the workshop series winter quarter Susan Sather did " The Living Room, " Catherine Van Aelstyn, " Captain Brossbound ' s Con version, " and Delbert Unruh, " No Exit " In the cast of " The Living Room " were Al Holt, Margo Moxson, Barbara Jo Whitney, Kothy Dovies, Lucia Marchese, Barbara Lope, and Bill Dobscn Acting in " Captain Brassbound " were David Allison, Don Kotts, Bob Cushman, Pot Whelon, Glen Gauer, James Smith, Ruth Emerson, Gary Anderson, Ed Rettig, Bill Kaan, Dons Bowman, Phil Turk and Gory Shepherd The stars of " No Exit " were Kirby Sibcr, Ben Holden, Patsy Moxson, ond Joan Campbell The plays were presented in the showcose Masquer Theatre to standing-room-only crowds all three nights that they ran DO AS I SAY? CoptOln HfcsLound ' ■ :Go»v Andc ' oni guttii iRuth Emervon ond JortiM w r drfrrm.ncd fo tN»arf hit authority WRITTEN BY Gioncomo Puccini Based on the play by David Belasco DIRECTED BY Firman H« Brown. Jr. MUSIC DIRECTED BY John Lester ALL SCHOOL SHOW t ludy Fisher Gf Mir GIRL OF THE GOLDEN WEST The All-School Show, " The Girl of the Golden West, " was chosen in honor of Montana ' s Territorial celebrations. Under the ousptces of the School of Fine Arts,, the show toured the state during Spring break it was the most ambitious tour program ever attempted at MSU. Eighty- five people, crew, cost, and music ons, played to audiences in Billings, Mile City, Plentywood, Pcplar, Great Falls, Butte and Helena The stage properties themselves weighed in at 7,000 pounds and were oil designed to fit into one moving van and to fit the various stage sizes Puccini ' s three-act opera is set in the Colifomio gold rush era of 1848-50, and centers around the adventures of Minnie, the fair owner of the Polka Saloon She is held in greatest respect by all the miners and wins the hearts of both the sheriff and the bodmon. But, being female, Minnie foils for the bandit. The rest of the story exploits the frustrations encountered ►n being the best-gal of a notorious highwayman. FAMILY REitMBLAHCf? Wfigl do you mean he daein ' f Bill -SSticrti -and Esthcj- Eiiotandl 210 MONTANA MASQUERS PRESENT LEONID ANDREXEV ' S HE WHO GETS SLAPPED DIRECTED BY JOHN MAZUR A tragedy in the circus is the setting of the Russian play r " He Who Gels Slapped " After losing h»s wife and his creative ideas to his best friend, he decides to join the Circus. Because he has no experience, he must reside himself to be laughed at when he is slapped He considers being toughed at to his face better than behind his bock. At the billoobson circus he foils in love with the innocent, noive fli he Consuelo. His love is blocked by the money hunting Count M,ancir i, Consuelo ' s father, who intends to marry her to the Baron. In the end everybody important in the play dies, as every good tragedy should end. VILUAN VS. MAIDEN VVnh cv t ryi nc from Hi? ti ' cuv oichmg. The Baron tiill Ka Q n) da.™ the (Barbara Jo WKi.incvl that he uuMgnl l o ri Counl V.anCini Dennis Craifll- BARBAKA rO WHITNEY j S CONSUELO onrl DENMS CRAIG ov COUNT VANCtNJ U2 DAN WITT DIRECTS " A SHADOW OF THE GREAT ROCK " A STORY OF THE DYING WEST WRITTEN BY DEAN REGENOS The West ' s tost breoth before being chained in to the slavery of rhe East is the text of this drama by a 1961 MSU graduate, Dean Regenos. The whole story is centered around the subject of land — or how it should be used. Should it be used as an end in itself or should it only be a means to another end: money? " A Shadow of the Great Rock " is a highly symbolic play, m which the father ' s struggle to live off of the land ends with his death. The younger generation, then, uses the land in order to escape to the East. DYING WEST Andre CDtftfcftfl UnruW UstWii to hi fiber ' s [Jmi Bokrr W 235 The members of I he Treasure Stole Bond c Harry Arvddififl Bob Bownoo N. rninn BfQKgn Buniia BuPcharr Bur fc»rg Clark Bob ClowVfo Lorry Chri!jnsB wsoo KorcTi Coolidae ftiio Crohn Mary Dovonbfuck G nc Enrico Linda Ensign Jan Frdderten flicFW F.I.. ;. 236 tori GocdrtO God GurhriB Gory Guthrie Bob HoLwircFrak Dove Hflfer Mary Mi Haim David Homirtrjn Jahn Hovcn Gary Hnwf Donatd James Beo Jahnwin Wilmg Johnwn B:j.lmra Krrvnedv Tom KiT.r . ■ Dunniv, K.mjey Una, Koonll Van Ki |OWO Hoy Lindwrv GcJfV Mgicr John MojvFvoH Sylvia WcKmlcv A lit- Montgomery Ed ard Monger frank Nevis Jtidy Parko Sober Peio $on Juliut P .eic Karen Rademater Jgmrn. fctxlar Ph,i ft dont Margaret ftoedv Jome Robrrrvjn Hon Soger Ralph 5ch md Carolyn Sh.rh James Shoemaker Gary tonQCfl T -rry TFM mOS Phillip Turk David T Ml George Washington Matthew Weber ' Kent ' 5u4 ' Wel ' mor Ma y wuitoms John WiluHi Don Ziegter IN STEP Band maiorcrici keen p t -.,:«. lb rho muMC MSU CHOIR LcU [Afe bock row. Jcbn Scon. J,w Larson, Gory Girth . , MeW Arikcny, Ed Horrid Bill Powell Joy Vondor- On a Du r i:N. Bob C»cw nn, and Dennri Ooig Second row: Korrn Connick, Judy Oliver Dionc Mcrro Lindo Bron- " •■ Mor VOtckh, KdV Morton,. Helen Hwt, Joner Boy r, Bonnr Geol , Qnri Roberts Tarbo . F.rtt row Noncy TcirHcr Norma thrshc:lrn. (jnd tuan-.ia Smrth Riqfht side, back t w: JuUik Don Shtlhomct. Ken Walker Mike Kelly Rev w ' r ? J b ■ . L " " ' , 0 Sm A ,h ? hw, ' 5 ' " 5t T Va ' kc ' . Bob Lamberson. ' Second W Esiher Errand Rputoe Wolby U LwrFler. Gwem Valentine, Donno Sol burg, Barbara Simon. Vicki Curtis. Judy Rohrtr, Bennie Jo Rob- bin , onrj Ann Avery firit tow: Carrollc Licdle, Corn! Skolsky. and Lindy PoMcr r.: MSU CHOIR Open to Those who con qualify, the University Choir represents the best voices in Montana. Be- cause of this and with perfection as their goat, the members practice for 4 hours a week. During Foil quarter, the choir was asked to sing at the dedication of St. Anthony ' s Church in Missoula. Afso, in one of the many concerts at the University, it wos their privilege to introduce a new type of music for the church. Always wel- come, they performed at the Un-versity ' s Christmas Convocation for the tenth straight year CHORAL UNION A chance to vrvg for those interested li fliven in Choral Unr jn directed by Joieph rrWsclmon. JUBtLECRS Firit tow. Norma Chishclm, Nancy Tomter, Karen Conmck, Juarnto Smith, Roberto Tarbox. Bonnie Bcali. Eithsf England, Kothy Shore, Bonnie Jo Rabbins, Ca«oNe Liedle. Lmdy Porter. Second row; Dennis Fry. Wayne Eyre, Tom Cle.rk. Dennri Craig, Paul en«n Doug Manning, Bill Powell, Doug. Dunne " . Ed Harr s r Bob Filch, and Bin Stcvcnj. JUBILEERS Known throughout the West os " The finest voices in Montono, " the Montana State University Jubilees under the direction of Joseph Mussulman, consistently turn in technically and aesthetically pleasing performances to prove that this title is justly given. Highlighting this yeor was the opera tour during Spring 8 rook when many at the members had leading parts in Puccini ' s " The Girl of the Golden West ' These twenty-two young men ond women gave a concert in May os their contribution la the Montana Centennial The " Jubes, " OS they are more commonly known, also give many performances during the School year at special events and throughout Montona and neighboring stoles. STRING ALONG WITH ME Ah, Bill 5tw to be 119 CHAMBER BAND The top of the ladder in instrumental music ol MSU is occupied by ihe members of the Chamber Band. Usually the first and second choirs from the concert group ore the members in the Chamber Bond Besides the concerts m the Music Hall through- out the year. The band went on laur in Western Man- tana Many of the members of Chamber Band were also setected to be orchestra members who toured the state with the all-school show, " The Girl $t rhe Golden West " CHAMBER BAND F-i .. v, T.., m Kcrncy. W.lma Johnvn, Alon Cold well, Rita Kapp. Fayc Kloek, Borbdco Cork, ond Margaret ftcedy. Socdd fow. Gene Enrico, Arlic nrtcfiigomcry, Fred Co - netl, Mgry CMcrt DascnLKixk. Alan BeniOfl. Jan Fcddef.on bnrry Chrivrpphcr ' won Mgry OMn, Juvi LorsCfl Tom Terry, Horry Art- derwn. Bgrliorci Qirrnb e r, Judy Po ' ko, Sue Wetlman, cr«J Nor. man Brurtkcil. Third fuVi Kpl:w;r1 t}: wrinf]. Shareri Weaver Gory Howe. Korerl Radki £ilti-r. Laurg Hutlmgn, PhA Rcdant. Owi Jamci, Phil Tuik, Gai ' v Tungen. Jim KuDmmc. Fronk Ncums, Julius Prcite P Davtj HarwJlon. Ron Soo r, inhn Wilw i_ David Tvjv Ed Hole. Earl Gaodno, Kent Weber. %tiv o M Kintey, Jim Rcbrrr-.Cn. qnct Karen Cwlrdoc. Fourth rff : Rcrv LirMliey, John MarshaM, Be a JeJhnvjn. Ralph Schmidr. Genrge Wosh-rkjion, Don Gicjier, and Walt Boiley direct) the hand during 2-: J. One of the oldest customs in Montana is hang- ing. Brought to a peak by the concentrated ef- forts of nineteenth century vigilantes, it has faeon revived in a modified form by the fraterni- ties. The purpose of the ordeal is, to sec whether □ young men and woman have serious inten- tions. Here, the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi " hang " Eddie Zuelger. Brother Art Vi II emu re prepares the victim by removing his glosses be- fore the shower of ice cold water nails him to the tree. The modern, less-barbaric, polished side of the fraternity system really glistens on the " night of nights " — the formal dance. Here, Kate Rogers is being crowned queen of the Delta Sigs. J 4 if Kothy Arnot Jinny Cooper Karen DcsRochcs Cheryl Gravcllc Julie Jacobs Su« Beery Susan Ccttife Domclle Darby Rc»»a Greenup Beverly Johnson Sharon Bourkc Sherry Brymley Cory I Burgess Vk V Burkort Wary Ann Courtey 0,on B Cw Sondy Croonenbcrphs Corel Dunstan Jon Fcdderson Susan F.sher Got I Al.ce Fnsbee Joonne Hossmg Korheryn Honkes Arlene HajeJbaker Ccllcnc Henry Nancy Jones rVinnie Jones P 0 r Kennedy Domelle Kidder Koycee Clousen Cherry Dix Tony Ges Caroline Hughes Sally Kind SOUTHERN BELLES The asters ol Alpha Pbi porode around the 244 Alpha Phi DELORES SAG ER, PRESIDENT The chief, and largest trophy that the A-Phi ' s won this yeor came through a group effort and team work The trophy? A stereo phonogroph for taking first m the Greek Week songfest These southern belles sang o medley from the Broadway musical, " Shenondooh " Other beauty trophies awarded Alpha Phi members this yeor were the Homecoming Queen ' s trophy to Kitty Van Vliet, the Theta Chi Dream Girl ' s to Kathy Ryffcl, and the Mardi Gras Queen ' s to Sue Corette 245 James Aldfidge Terry Beohan Dick Allison Thomas Bechtold Bruce Bonoventure Jon Cantamesso Charles Clooflh Joseph Conner Thomos Cowan Vern Doornhos Tom A i tor a Alan Benson Jack. Chostom Jock Corbalry Ronald £orlmq Alpha Tau Omega JOSEPH CONNERS. PRESIDENT Off Greek row, the ATO ' s chopter house is situ- ated on the opposite side of campus Aport from being physically on the outside, the brothers run on the •nside track for fun A western party, and the Esquire Ball were their formal functions, but numerous fire- sides ond get-togethers accounted for the social success of the house With the Little sister of the Maltese Cross ond Susannc Walsh, the 1964 Esquire Girl, hanging around, the brothers hod many, too many, girl problems IS SHE REALLY WORTH IT? Brother ATO ' s hanged J.m Stegmillcr with his pm-mote. Sue Boms, having to rescue him PINOCCHIO The ATO s and Kno ihe long-nosed puppet les West 10m forces to sculpture 246 Dcnold Elhs DcroW F.rtsimonds Horns Grohn Eugene Hollock Lowell Hollock Doug Hortley Scotf Hetty Bruce Johnson J con Johnson William Kemp Doug Manning Gory Nelson ATO 247 " 1 ' ■ 3 9 9 © © 9 Denn.s Olson Mcnlyn Schulti Worren Sehultz Roy Setters John Sh.r.s Myron S.zcr Norman Steck Jim Stegmillcr Ph.l Torek Robert Walton Warren Wen Gerald Zcpfi Geo ge Zofo ATO ' s Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross Joan Bochmon Judi Bradley Betsy Brown Angela Etchcpore Eleanor Johnson 0 I- 0 248 Robert Anderson Robm Andenon John Boitcy Fronk Bo in Jim Beery Ted Brrgiing Jim Butoroc Molcom Chomplm Don Cov l«s Lconord Don Ertglcr Gone Enrico Sigma Alpha Epsilon RICHARD FORD, PRESIDENT k.chord Ford David Fuller Jomci Griffith Recognition of the high scholastic standards of the Montano Beta Chapter of Sigma Afpho Epsilon wos received at the beginning of the school year in the form of a trophy for attaining a higher grade average than any of the other 100-plus chapters The Washington, D C Alumni Association Best Scholarship Trophy for the best scholarship during the past two years also come to the Missoula chapter Athletic prowess was demonstrated when the SAB football team won the Intromurol competition. MJJi f i Mojor social activities this year included the Paddy Murphy Party fall quarter, the Violet Boll Formol during winter, and the Sig Alph Olympics in the spring. CHAMPIONS The SAE Intromurol start try fc block Siqmn Nu ' s punt 249 SAE ' s Little Sisters of Minerva 1 A E Jon Krutar Joe Kowolchok. Don LoBar Corl Lowson Rod Lincoln Jerry McGahon Richord McKeon Louren McKinvcy TUG OF WAR Delta Delta Delta NANCY LONG, PRESIDENT An Apple Polishing party in winter quarter, a Pansy Tea in the spring Such are the teos of a true Delta Delta Delta (Tn-Delt for short) Every year the notional sorority of DDD offers a scholarship to a coed This yeor ' s winner was Ann McKic of Billings Among the campus queens, The Carnation Girl of Delto Sigma Phi, Miss Kate Rogers, resides ot 501 University avenue with her sorority sisters. Corel Alley Peggy Beaman Maureen Beasley Madilyn Bell Marilyn Bell Helen Bibler Corol Boetcher Betty Brown Susan Brown Alice Cameron Condice Char Ison Chris Cheefom Judy Davis Judy Dodd Carolyn Duvek Potncia Edgmond Sonio Field Cnarleno Kay Henderson Beverly Hughes Lois Hurd Penny Hurlbcrt Amy Jocobsen Kathleen Jestrab Patsy Jestrab Donna Lee Johnson Eleanor Johnson Kay Juedemon Judith Kinoncn Meg Lambert Susan Larson Nancy Long Margaret Low Judi Miles Ann Mitchell Virginia Neol Mary Nelson 254 Delta Gamma ANDREA LE SUER, PRESIDENT " SILENT NIGHT during the annual AWS Chn tmu» Corel. ng Needing a wheclbarrcl to carry home the trophies awarded them at the graduation convocation, Jeanne Matthews, president, collected three large polished bowls for the scholarship of the Delto Gamma girls But, scholarship is only one component thot makes a sorority, they have a mixture of beauty and talent with student government offices, also Miss Bonnie Beols is the 1964 Miss MSU, and Bonnie Bowler and Lelo Wcggenman were elected the Associated Students vice president and secretary, respectively m HI m 0! m in Virginia Averill Bonnie Bcols Marady Bean Phyllis Brooks Sandy Brown Pat Bum garner Linda Coday Mory Dosenbrock Donno Elder Anne Ennis J con Evcnskaas Joyne Fok Carol Frederick Leslie Griffin Linda Harbmc Lee Holcomb Chorlenc Howe Peggy Lee Andrea Le Suer Shan Livingston Elinor Lyons Robin McConn Barb McMillan Gary Mannakec JoAnn Manning Lucio Marchese Lynne Morrow Carol Jean Matthew Jeanne Matthews Vivian Mills 257 Delta Sigma Phi KEN NIELSEN, PRESIDENT Although it is six years old, Delta Sigma Phi is the youngest Serenades, social functions, and university projects head- lined DSP ' s activities this year With Sigma Kappo, they received second place with their snow sculpture, Walt Disney ' s Dumbo Also, every Delta Sig donated to the MSU blood drive At the Camotion Ball in February, Kate Rogers wos crowned their Queen LET ' S SEE NOW The Homecoming Float presents problems to Dean Dow and Walt Dotfcr Oarrel Dorsch Corl John Dan Morris John Pickering Tim Richmond Sid Strong Charles Wollocc Ed Zuleger 259 Joan Bochmon Kay Baldwin Don o Ice Bcary Juonita Benton Ntoma Bit Sara Blakenhorn Carlo Bovttcncr Beverly Boorman Betsy Brown Gwcn Calvin Susan Cannon Noncy Courtright Diane Dubois Diane Eck Paulette Everett Katy Felker Suson Flynn V»cky Flynn Linda Fooshec Moryno Fulton Lmdo Gardner Korlo C Glcason Nancy Hclvervon Bonnie Harding Kris Harrington N«no Harrison SKerne Ingram Mar|orie Knight Barbara Larson Kappa Alpha Theta JOAN BACHMAN, PRESIDENT Dressed as kittens for their medley in the Greek week songfest, wos only one way to show that the Thetas are in the groove Cats are known for their sophistication. Kappa Alpha Theta dis- played that plus beauty this year when Avis Zopfi won Sigma Chi Derby Day Queen, Mary Sullivan, the sweetheart of Sigmo Chi, Lmdo Philips, 2nd runner-up in the Miss MSU contest, and Nioma Bitz, the personality award In the same competition. Social functions for 1964 included a dance in conjunction with Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, a international masquerade party, and a formal ball MOONLIGHT GIRL Th,. Ph. S.qs selected Sue Flynn at their queen 260 261 26? Kappa Kappa Gamma WARY LOU MURPHY, PRESIDENT Blue and blue ore the colors of the sorority named Koppo Kappo Gamma But, this fun loving group is never blue Social functions, o dance with the Thetas ond o formal, only added to the fun. Their civic project was to rush to the oid of 10-year old Dick Stoker and lead in a drive to help him regoin his hearing ScholosiicaMy, the Kappas were on the top of the list winter quarter for which rhey received o scholarship trophy COMBINATION OF FUN AND WORK K oy Bradley enjoy a light cm versa fiCHi 4tu(rir g rwplurts to the KKG horn , coming Hoal Mdry Lou Murphy MuHy Murphy L.r»da NtUan Pat! I O- ' Neill 5uWin Palcr cn Judy fiarvdolph M or y Rognlifn Judv Rohrer L,ih v Sale Senile flnrinc Smith Joan Smjth Lynn Sporfcj Karate Stewan Jton Tgngcn Gmny Ward Penny Warden Mary Warner Dcbt y Wesl Cindy Wood M Q r V Lynn P C ri -rM i Nca Ann Pippy Diane Sthrnfiir MoryJa Schwarr Mary Lou Tudor Peagy Wallis Nonty Wrco Cheryl Zodro El i 1 □ □ f u a f 1. 4. • s 4 Phi Delta Theta LAIRD ROBINSON, PRESIDENT The ' ■ ' onimals " . ci They ore nicknamed, emphasized other activities, and not intramural Sports this year. With only one first — in VoMeyboll — Phi Delta Theta still placed high in the overall intramural standings. The other activities emphasized were the social life and student politics. The years social life started with a Hawaiian Party in the fall, ended with a Western Party in the spring, and the " I " Ball in between. With Dale Schwanke ond George Cole being members of Central Board, and Dan Fofey, the new editor of the Kaimin, the Phi Delts plunged whole heartedly into student government. On the side, the brothers found time for a civk project of revamping the community ' s Little League diamonds in the spring. 1 a a a Q P -4 C Don Gilbw Mnntc HomilHin Dick Harding Guy Hoi lie Rusidl Hinjoins Gory Gray Tfim Hammer G ' cn Harllcv Neil Haoohlond Dale HuMofven Dean G «rtO Ron HarVsmgn Richard Hartman Ed Wprb« Jock Hvyppa CLOVER BfJ Wk ACTION Ed .Jordan deliver a Norma fastball in sofiball torripe ' »iDrt for the Ph« Delts 265 BOY WITH A BEARD Jolly Ed Herbcr wot the man of the moment when selected as Old Mon Winter by the girls. 9 a a « a a Bob Isoocson Dennis Iverson Neil Johnson Robin Johnson Ed Jordan Lorry Komrath Wayne Kinder Don Loronger Woody Laughnan Jack Jim Mac Ken ie Scott MocKenne Jim McLean Moe Martin Don Meath John Miller Dennis Mmemycr John Minish Bob Moody Douglas Moult on James Ncilscn 266 k Q ft O 9 o 5 n t rJ p a a a John Nic-mi John Osborne Andrew Rohn Clarke Rrthter Don Rum 1 1 Rtkjer Sedev Dan Smelko j.r» Per y ct Marsh ReeiC Bill Rucgamcr Bvrrtd SchjiH! Srucirl She ry Jarrn ' Tonqen Gene O ' Hora ({■chord Ovcrbv Ron Rvi-.-.h Loird Robinson Jim Salvo Frank Show Bob Sffomlwrq Jim Olurnon David PcTervwi Michocl Rccw Brent Rusvcll Bdr Schwankc Lee Summons George Waller PHI OELT ANIMAL Dun Foley t«tj Ins ndgrqnei? OA 6 Peter Albcrs Brocks Anderson James Bcrko Leon Bernard Rudolph Bull man Gerald Clark JeHery Donaldson Robert Elliott Dennis Bartvook Curt Hesler John Hoven Doug Jacobvon SWEATSHIRT ARTIST Leon Bernard displays hil ort.stry on his brothers ' sweatshirts. Phi Sigma Kappa PETER ALBERS, PRESIDENT The Phi Sigma Kappa ' s sociol season begins on a formal note with their foil quarter Carnation Ball Their Moonlight Girl, this yeor Sue Flynn (KAT), is crowned at this donee Winter quarter they sponsored o Coffee Dan Dance, with a prohibition theme A Hawanon Party is the spring function For the lost two years, Phi Sigma Kappa has sponsored a foreign exchange student, supporting him at the house for three quarters Emphasizing a strong tradition of singing to- gether, the Phi Sigs serenade girls pinned to members I CROWN THEE President Pete Atbers bestows the tierra on Suson Flynn, Mconliqht Girl 0 Brenda Boncy Kay Botchcldor Lorno Bell Judi Bradley Paula Bnnkmon Bo ' baro Berland Sue Bums Linda Clark Mory Ellen Cox Mory Martha Davis Judy Dean Judy Hanson 0 PI 41 001 2 K i E il V SNOW SCULPTURING rValt 0 m ' or this massive sculpture created by the Dclfo Sigs ond Sigma Kappa FUNCTION Nelscn Frit and Sharon Emery hove their photos taken while others toke advantage of the dance. 3 Joan Irwin Linda Jenkins Kothy Johnson Linda Johnson Stevit Johnson Lynn Jones Sharon Krpastod Mona Larson Merles Larson Carolyn Lchmon 270 MONTANA BELLE After winning H-tCnd runner up m Ihc Mi« W.SO COnl« t, Bonnie Jo Robbim went On to bfOMM ihc OnKinnid QuMA far th itarc Sigma Kappa BARBARA YOUNG, PRESIDENT The civtc minded Sigmo Kappas were the girls to sponsor this year ' s Red Cross Blood Drive. They were also active in student activities, winning the third place trophy for their Homecoming Float and second, with their Snow Sculpture. Socio! octivitic-5 included a party with a ski theme ot Snow Bowl Lodge, o Western function which included a hayride and a formal dance They also held o Dean ' s Tea, with guests of honor President Johns and Deon Clow fl Fl I fl 4 1 4 Kay Lindiay Janet Motor Kor«i Moc Bonnie Jo Robbin Carol Skal ky Mary Vuicrfh Sue Linqui%f Sydney Mdlauf Marie Moornjy Leslie Schlepp Gail Srrommc Borharo Vaur»a Elizabeth Lt:rfr r Diana Mac Arirt Montgomery Diarw Schmidr Koty Van Aelstyn W.n Yuhas 271 Sigma Nu mm Dove Hilgei RoQcr Hitl Rex Huntsman Jerry Jocobson Bill Johnson Bruce Kidder Karmie Knudson Sigma Nu JERRY MURPHY, PRESIDENT The largest and oldest nationaly founded fraternity on the campus of Montana State Univer- sity, Sigma Nu continues to be a leader in all phases of campus life The president of ASMSU, several Centrol Board members, Bcarpows, ond battalion commanders of both the AFROTC ond AROTC units are octive Sigma Nus This year ' s pledge doss, the largest of MSU, hod the highest grade average m the Greek competition Sooolly, Sigma Nu presents the Bam Donee, Pledge Function, the spring formal — Ye Olde Pigge Dinner, and many others HOW TO WIN A COLOR TV the medley from " Hew the West wo Won ' . Sigma Nu took home a TV set of th Greek Week soogfest Roy Korkolo Bruce Lanaaunet Richard Lorscn Jerry Lcbsock Kent Lc »is Jeff Meredith Dennis Meyer Jerry Murphy Jim Neumevcr Robert Nofsmoer Dove Overcost Guv Peek Ken Petersen Kent Price EUicn Reimche Greg McKelvey Patrick Melbv Clmt Oh man Lee Olson George Robertson John Russell Q £5 O Q CX Q ft q o, n fli 274 Sigma Chi HENRY CUSHING, PRESIDENT The purpose of any fraternity must be to promote brotherhood by working, learning and living together. Since the local Sigma Chi chapter gained its charter m 1906, it hos been proving its worth to the com- munity and campus The house was instrumental in instituting the Dick Stokes Fund, a project to raise money to oid a little deaf child It also sponsors a Boy Scout Troop, and a party where the Sigma Chi ' s get to know the people around the neighborhood better On campus, three Ccntrol Board delegates ore Sigma Chi ' s The house took first in interfraternity football and swimming, and second in skiing Other functions and projects are the well-known Derby Day, a French Party, the Sweetheart Ball, and o needy children ' s Christmas party PARTNERS IN PAINT Painted fannies denote each other living -I Charles Bohr William Bcomon Jock Besso Don Blake Rex Boiler J.m Broley Jock Comporcsi Morlcy Cooper Raymond Common Thomas Croci Henry dishing Richard DeGroot Waif Derby John Edwards Ronald Evans 276 Kenneth Bcotlrc Keith Beottie Koy Bjomson Lee Buck land Robert Carter Theta Chi AL TRAUNWEISER, PRESIDENT The Theta Chi ' s Beta Epsilon chapter ot MSU is growing fost, this fall ' s pledge class wos the largest in years It is now on inter- national fraternity, too, as Montana members traveled to the University of Alberto to help install a new chapter there Their social functions are varied, as are their interests. Foil quarter they just bum around at their masquerade " Hobo Arts Boll " In the winter, a more formol occosion is their " Red and White Ball " where Kothy Ryffel wos crowned this year ' s Dream Girl. The spring function is again informal — a borbeque ond horseback nde ot the Circle Bar X function Chorles Cokcr Fred Cornell Lou.s Dudos Ronald Edwords Pete Gord.nor M.kc G.lkerson James Gleoson Kenneth Hall Allen HoJzmon CIVIC DONORS John Bergcscn is tested before giving blood of th t MSU drowing. A BUNCH OF BUMS The Hobo Art, Boll toll quortcr n the Theta Chi ' s masquercde function for the year 2S1 Paul ArxdcriOn Vern Argo Doug Boll Harry Bean Ken Berry Don Brown Scott Brown Jim Burgess Alan Caldwell Terry Cos Dorrcl Choote Tim Conver John Dahl Rodney Dahl David Dowiet Bob Deschamps James Gen ley Gary Holl PEPPERMINT PRINCE Scott McK.nstry . the freshman girls by Leslie Griffin crowned the dream of Sigma Phi Epsilon GEORGE OLSEN. PRESIDENT Scaring back in time to the era of the roaring twenties, the Sig Eps enjoyed the goity of the pro- hibition days at the Bowery Brawl, their fall functions. Durmg winter quorter, Sally Neath was crowned Queen at the Queen of Hearts Ball With their num- erous exchanges ond firesides, the SPE ' s had a well balanced sociol life for the school yeor TOILET PRINCESS After be.n Bean, shows off her medols 28? CRAIG HALL The bubblegummer ' s heaven, Craig Holl, stands in the shadows of the Lodge Its inhabitants are the freshman men that have migrated from the 9afety of their families to the |ungle of dormitory living. The Craig Hall Club, ts organized goverrm m provides the members with a chance ro pa ' tinpntc in both intramural sports and social activity The Roms, their athletic team, is always o strong .x r- - tender for the intramural title. yV EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Seated: Jim Berry. Al Doherty. Ron Patterson. Barry Webb. Dove Hove end Tom Azzoro Stondmq John Wilford. Jerry Murphy. Gene Meidmger. Don James. Jerry Lankford ond Rex Boiler SOCIAL CHAIRMEN Seated Shelly Thompson. Gary Groy. Rich Davis, ond John Worren Dennis Honrohon. Bruce Kidder, Jim Webb, Tim Hayes, Ron Morcoux. and Lenord Lake 286 CRAIG HALL RESIDENT ASSISTANTS First row; Johrt J tt . Fotrest Wentl. Jchrt Scmdrcck, Jim jacobin. Gory Cummins Mid. Roger Hy jKev Setorwl tow: Bob EHfOtt, PKil Stromm , JoKn Payne, Tarry Moekie, Fred GiH-ard, Kurt Jorgcwn Ht ' h Sprodlln Ed Wcitec -!. Stvc Louflhruri and Mite Stcoh«n CftAIG MALL ATHLETIC 0 (RECTORS Seated: Phil Janik, Ardcn McClcllflnd, Al Doherty. Whke DoSilva Gory EotKornc. and Gary Kgprivica. Slflndinq: Dick Trcot, lock Hyppa, Erik Ootert and M«ke Schruih ELROD ' S RESIDENT ASSISTANTS Kneel.rvg: 6.11 Bedle. ond Gory A Igot Standing Larry McKay. Ted Horns, Jim Squires. Murry Boyce, and Bill Argcrsinger. ELROD HALL The oldest living quarters on campus is the upper classmen ' s rooms in Elrod Hall. The men live a free and eosy life. The stillness is inter- rupted for TV every evening in the parlor INFORMATION BOOTH The desk ot Elrcd gets all kinds of questions — even ones that puzzle the resident assistants CORBIN OFFICERS Standing Fron Hcrvol. Sue Jensen, and Kothy Price. Seoted Mary Lcuderback. Mrs. (housemother), Mory Jo Mortmson, ond Judy Rudin CORBIN HALL Corbin Hall is considered to be the third side of the Triongle although it houses upper doss women rather than freshmen — it is connected to the other dormitories. Under the guidance of President Judy Rudin, the girls from Corbin were included in the other dormitories ' functions Also, Corbin Hall rep- resentatives proved themselves outstanding in WRA competition. Next fall, the girls hope that Corbin will house only freshman since the upper classmen will migrate bock to Turner Hall STUDY TABLE Two foreign students take full advontoaje of Corbm ' s study tables in the dorm. KNOWLES HALL EXECUTIVES Seated: Judy Beroen. 5ttvta RW?, Sue Sclio.. Emmy Austin, Marlone Boicr, Diano Porr.dc, Shcrlg McCfc nold. Sally MaeMillon,, Barbara Wallace, Lirvda Wooa Monlyn Mowoit, Jean SmitK, Helen Sfanno, Moc Comer, and Billie Kay 1!;oinv llc. Srondina: Shartin BoneljTiglit,. Sharoti Alihe-»meir r Lucille Harold, J ' erelyn Crichlicld, Ma«vol K«rk, Peggy Kc-m, Cic nna Schmidt, ond Sue Berkley. ■ KNOWLES HALL With housemothers Mrs. Romono Jellison ond Mrs. Esther Rowlings, it appears that the structure known os Eloise Knawles Hell has survived its firs! full year of tenement living. The uppercloss women sponsored three social functions this year, one every quarter. The Cotton Ball r their Spring function was held in the lounge of the dormitory, Among their other activities, it wos Knowles HoM who come out the chomps of the women ' s touch football tournament They were first in women ' s swimming also. This year, the girls of Knowles Hall also spon- sored foreign exchange student, Amy Shanu ' Wilson, KNOWLES HALL OFFICERS Judy BefQum. Sttvfa Fi nk, L-ndo Wood, 4ue Sella, and Jean Smiiri U aSS Z fSl ? " Z ' JV " !?! S 6 " R lc - « u to 0 ' Caro C°««- He,d. Clork, Jean Talbott. £d J? ' ™J„ maX 0 C JT Collom Mary Ann Peters. Jody Crawford. Kothy Scott, Judy Randolph, and Mary Olson M.ddle row: J.M Mcintosh, Carol Matthew. Jensen. Jan Almmi, N.kk. Orr and Barbara Richard Bottom row: Jul.. Rogers, Soroh R,«e, K.tty Qu.gley, Chorlene GoWhon, Sheila Skemp and Kathleen Johnson. HOMEWORK AND HOUSEWORK Saturday morning is reserved for washing and ironing in Brantley Holl TRIANGLE The election of Mr. Masculine, the Pepper- mint Prince, ot Triangle ' s annual formal dance fall quorter heodlmed the activities of Triangle. Triangle is the government of Brantley and North Corbin Halls, the freshman women dormi- tories This year, Leslie Griffith was elected president of Triangle. Other social functions faired not as well as the Peppermint Prince Ball, with the street dance during the spring having next to no participants 293 BULL SESSION Sue Kidder gets involved In a lively conversa- tion during o study breok SYNADELPHIC The women ' s cooperative, Synodelphic, lies directly behind the female dormitories. Synodelphic was established to aid women students financially in order to give them a chance for cheaper living In Synodelphic, everyone pitches m and is assigned house duties To become o member, one must be accepted by the whole group. JUST LIKE HOME All the g.rl hove t even if they don ' t like them do their house duties. SYNADELPHIC First row Alice Garbcr. Marge Dightmon. Joan Kclsey, Kofhy Brown, Jcon Marie Modson, ond Sharon Frednckson Second row: Joan McDonold, June Dulcnty, Sharon LcFevre. Myrna Clark, Nancy Moe. Sue Kidder, and Elaine Edwards Third row; Carol Jorstad, Morie Kuiowo, Julie Phillips, Lena Verewolf, ond June Hoffman TURNER HALL RESIDENT ASSISTANTS beared: Rhelt Wi«. Neil Rylondcr, Dc Weaver, Define LehmkuSJ, ond Allen 5r eloy- BACKYARD VOLLEY BALL Every spring ofrcrnrjcr. cne con rjrkfl 0 vUllcyboH game in back of Turner, TURNER HALL With a private underground route (blockaded) to the freshmon women dorms, the uppcrclassmen found themselves quite at home in the former ladies ' room. Being built for women, Turner presented some problems that the boys had ro cope with such as the showers being too low, and the beds too short. Mony o finol week, the men were treated to coffee and cookies as part of the homey atmos- phere that Turner presents. TURNER HALL OFFICERS Robert OockeM. Low SchneNer, Wall Jen«n r Vince Rufamo, Henry Kidvwll, CM lord Whirc, and Norm THE OLD The strip house ore stowly being destroyed after «fvirvg (herr purpose of housirvg Wnrtd War U veteran families. CoMege students are young adults, as young adults mony, naturally fall in love and get married. The first problem of the newly married student is to provide a home for his family while he atte nds school. The problem is solved because the university provides 2 fomily housing facilities — the strips and the X r s. The strip houses are several 1 -story prefabricated houses neor Campbell park These were built to provide living quarters for the families of World War M veterans. The X ' s {Craighead Sisson Apartments) are the new family dorms next to Mount Jumbo. The modern architecture ond spacious quarters are much higher on the ladder of good living. THE NEW Specious, mtxtcm quarter ore provided in the Craighead Apartment . The college age is also the age for storting o family for many of the students at the university. With more responsibility the married student has his feet on the ground working toward his goals while other students are still milling around on cloud num- ber five Bill and Barbara Hibbs were married after she graduated from Billings High Although many stu- dents go to school on the Pht (Putting Hubby Through) plan, Bill and Barbara both attend college When at school, they hire babysitters for the doy. Ironically, after giving up his bachelor life at an early age. Bill works even harder to earn a Bache- lor ' s degree in accounting MOOD MUSIC Tr iriQ to pot their liitleit child oOccp. Bill t-.rm to Mvf kntaairal tactici hv romantic music on their itcrco. One of the eorlicst forms of orgonized oc- tivity in Montana (of the socially acceptable sort, that is) was the rodeo. Keeping with the Big Sky traditions, the Rodeo Club sponsors an in- tercollegiate rodeo in the Field House every year. The local KO Ronch Rodeo every spring is fost becoming a tradition, too. A modern contrast to the oncient frolic of rodco-ing is skydiving, a sport which has at- tracted participants oil over the world. It offers a feeling of freedom (which comes ofter hours of stringent troining) and, at times, death-defy- ing excitement. The compus parachutists, the Silvcrtip Skydivcrs, hove placed in notional finals for the post two years. SILENT SENTINEL Seofed. Tom Houck. Leon Washuf. Douq, Larry Strotc. Jerry Holloron Bob Pontier. Rick Jones. Dove Fuller, ond Dr Robert Turner Standing: Marshall Dennis Frank Shaw Wilbur Wood, and Tim Aldnch Silent Sentinel Bearpaw DAVE FULLER, PRESIDENT ROBERT TURNER, ADVISOR " Secret and Silent " is the policy of Silent Sentinel. Their projects ore never announced for publicity; in fact the only time they are recognized is when they are topped The purpose of this organization »s service to the University Its members are outstand ing senior men with long records of service and scholarship. JOHN ROSS, PRESIDENT NELSON FRITZ, ADVISOR Another men ' s honorary, Bearpaw, consists of outstanding sophomores, olso exists for service to the school Bearpows ushered at the boll games, helped with the Sadie Howkms Donee, and super- vised some of the mterscholostic activities When the Yuletide rolled around, they found the Uni- versity a Christmos tree In the spring Bearpows could be found painting the " M " and " Hello Walk " ESiST K?«55fi r W ' c ? flS2 E 5£ df 5 John Krouse - orvJ Jon Kfurer Sc€0n Bret AlMjtffo Roy Cosmon Ted nEETOJ PS iJl ? , ' iL J , BM w V - 54 ° ' n : 0Kmo ° Chuck Hubbard. Torvol Stockomp. Jerry Domaaolo o ' ck Noyei. John Wilson. John Mollory. Mr Nelson Tom Swam Jerry R VO n. ond Bill Corter 9 A • • MORTAR BOARD F r t Row Beverly Boonmon, Joonn Ha-. .no. Benmc Stevens. Corolyn Speck Second Row Carol Skolsky. Shoron Smith, Andrea LeSuer. Roberta Tarbox Standing. Lmdy Porter. Ann Wolhowe Mortar Board ALICE MacDONALD, PRESIDENT FANNY ETHRIDQE. ADVISOR Mortar Boord is an organization for outstand- ing senior women Being the highest honor that a senior woman can receive at M S U , membership requires high scholastic ability, outstanding lead- ership qualities, and service to the university Tanan of Spur MARY SULLIVAN, PRESIDENT MRS. AL STONE, ADVISOR Each girl in Spurs has many jobs to carry out during the year Besides ushering at University functions, the Spurs sponsor the annual Sadie How- kins Donee and assist the Beorpows during Inter- scholastic. They furnish the supporting voices at every Smging-On-the-Steps Most of their projects are accomplished with tbeir University brothers, the Beorpows TANAN OF SPUR F.rst row. Polly Everett. Lee Hokomb. Murphy. I L vtncston, Sherry Hunter, Vivion Koch. Karen M-oc Barbara Kennedy. Kate Pr.ce. Alice Lund. Pot Kennedy. EM»e Lyon . Pot Morrii. Vol Stccher, Lindo . Squires Third row. Kothy Rond. Carolyn Lehman, Lelo Wegoenman. Jean V Lrnda Coday, Mory Sullivan. Shari row Sue Jenven. Avis Zopfi, Kathy a £ mnn, Sweden Whitehead. Sandy it, Neal Ann Pippy, Linda CtanV 303 ALPHA KAPPA PSI First row. Roy Honey, Tom McKirlick, John Cook, Dale Schwonke Second row: Phil Strommen, Stonton Lewis. Lorry Strate, Dr Robert Honng. Third row Lloyd Smcloir. George Ohon. Jerry Fergevon. Don Thorson, John Filby. Fourth row Oliver Smith, Cliff Buck, Phil McOmber, Phil Oakland, John Hannah, ond Ron Martin Alpha Kappa Psi Phi Chi Theta MELVIN GOOD. PRESIDENT ROBERT C. HARING, ADVISOR Alpha Kappa Psi, the professional business fra- ternity for business administration and economics maiors, sponsors speakers, tours of Montana indus- tries, ond service projects for the School of Business Administration Membership is through invitation. KAY HENDERSON, PRESIDENT ALVIHID MARTINSON, ADVISOR Fall quarter members of Phi Chi Theto, the women ' s business honorary, sold Campus Poks as their official profit project A founder ' s day ban- quet in March, rush parties winter and spring quar- ters, and bringing guest speokers to their meetings are some of the activities of the group PHI CHI THETA F.rst row: Sondy Brown. Misi Anartinscn, Kay Hender- son Second row: Fancy Fowler, Susan Cannon, Noncy Holverson, Shoron Alxheimer, Jerri Robbms. Jerelyn Cntchfield Third row: Ruth Ostenson, Marsho Korin, Judy Weber, Morilvn Brown. Carolyn Rathke, Susan Selig. Linda Ranstrum. and Helen Buros PHI ALPHA THETA Kneeling Km Overby, Bill Burke. Kent Price. Be Evom. Don B.eri, Stocy Swor. end Doug Jocobson Seofed Pottv O ' Neill. Penny Worden, Ralph Bennett. Barbara H»bb . Nancy Wren, Patrioa Graybeal. Sharon Smith, and Sharon Fitxger- old Standing Or Snow, Dr Beotty, Or Hommen Will. am MrLougblin. Roger Gordon, Dalton Pierson, Williom Ookland, Ron Motkin, Denny Holden Ron Randall Mork Sol Phi Alpha Theta MIKE GREEN, PRESIDENT DR. OSCAR HAMMEN. ADVISOR Beto Psi chapter of Phi Alpho Theto is o na- tional history honorary, which requires its mem- bers to have a B overage It meets monthly at the homes of various history professors The primary purpose of PAT is to discuss histor.col subjects and to promote fellowship among like-minded scholars Theta Sigma Phi mary McCarthy, president dean re a, advisor Theta Sigma Phi, the women ' s journalism hon- orary, serves all women who intend to moke their profession m any of the fields of communication Theta Sigma Phi sponsors Matrix Table Mis- soula ' s Kappa chopter of Theta Sigma Phi received the Outstanding Chapter of the Year Award at its national convention in Cleveland, Ohio during August of 1963 THETA SIGMA PHI v Jackie Bittonnefte. Mary Lou Collins, Mary McCarthy, Deon Reo. Sally Neath, Emily Melton, Donna Pong- burn, Mary Loudcrbock, Nancy En- oc ' bacb. Mory Ellen Myrene, ond V«cki Bur k art 1 + •(-• . 1 3 05 DRUIDS F.rii tow. Ron Kainmerczok. Dave Aldndge, Horold Hunter Ardcn Davis, Sam Gilbert. Lorry Osborne Second row Dr Memcm, Dr Diettert. Bob Lonqe. John Kner. Mel Morn . Bill Pierce, John Oilporr. Mayor D.x. Dcon Belle, Mr. Abbot. Fred Gerloch, Monny Hoiges Th.rd row; Tom Beebe. Chuck Hatch Dove Bainner. Monk DeJarnette Ron MacDonald. Cliff Rofson Joe Rerrnck. Gordner Ferry. John Joy, Norm Coon. Ray Brown. Ron Woehsmith, Bob Pcorch Fourth row: Dove L ' Hommedieu Bob McK.nsev. We Morrison Gene Kolkoske, Dave Fouss. Jce Giertfy. Bill Bedle. Cosgnf fe Jerry Sheldon Steve Hoalund Wolly Page. Jack Schield. John Morehouse Druids HAROLD HUNTER, PRESIDENT Xi Sigma Pi CARL FAGER. PRESIDENT The Montana Druids is an honorary Forestry fraternity which gives recognition to foresters who hove exhibited outstanding leadership, scholarship, and sustained interest m campus offoirs It has met, silently giving its support to many University functions, since 1923 The national Forestry honor fraternity, Xi Sigma Pi, works for the upbuilding of the profes- sion of Forestry and demonds that its members maintain a high standard of scholarship, as well as qualities of leadership and integrity XI SIGMA PI Gene Neely. Ron Buentemeier. Gale Croon. Pete Leech. John M.rvor. Bill Pierce. Lorry Mernam. Bob Longe. Dean Arnold Bolle. Bob Peorcy. Ray Brown. Harold Hunter. Corl Fogcr Carl Corty. Tom Beebe. Fred Gerlach John Monny Naiges. Mel Morns. 306 MU PHI EPSILON Seated Gav e 5aflt Arlcnc Montocmery. Kopp, M.m CrftalK, Mrj Leavenworth Stondmg Juonito Smith. Foy Goosior. Helen Heeb. Suvan Wellman, Elizobcth LoeHler, Mory Dowmbrcck, Sora Kind. Bomto Butchart. Mary Loime Nelson Mu Phi Epsilon MARY LOUISE NELSON, PRESIDENT ADVISORS, CAROL CRITELLI, ROSEMARY LEVENWORTH Members of Mu Phi Epsilon, the women ' s music honorary, usher for recitals and assist with the State High School Music Festivol. To join, women must have maintained a 3 0 g pa in music ond a 2 5 g p a overoll, and hove completed two quarters of music theory. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia RON SAG ER, PRESIDENT GEORGE HUMMEL, ADVISOR The campus Delto Theta chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Smfonio, the notional music frotermty, annually sponsors a |Ozz festival, and a faculty Christmas party The members also give a dance for high school students during the Stote Music Festival and assist with mony of the campus music events. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA Th.rd row: Tom Kcrwey. Gary Tangen. Doug. Mannmg. J,m Rector Norm Brunken Larry Chruto- phorvon Srcond row Chuck. Wcntworth, Denn,y Cro«j Ron Soyer. Roy LmoScy. Bob Bow ring. Alon Benion. Gory Guthr,e. Jame Robertvon Firjf row: Torn Terry. John Wilson, Rudv Bullmon APhA Kappa Epsilon JANICE PUCCHINON, PRESIDENT MRS. JOHN WAILES. ADVISOR Delta chapter is the campus part of nationol Kappa Epsilcn, the women ' s pharmacy honorary Or- ganized to further the cause of women m pharmacy, the members have given two parties for all women pharmocy majors and set up a coffee room in the Pharmocy School basement Kappa Psi GEORGE TORP. PRESIDENT DR. FRANK PETTINATO, ADVISOR Three times a quarter, Koppa Psi fraternity for men majoring in pharmacy meets to plan projects and tours of local establishments to promote profes- sional pharmocy They sponsored a tour of the Pharmocy School for Science foir contestants and trav- eled to high schools throughout the state promoting pharmocy. KAPPA PSI F.fst row. Froncn Ou. Jerry Bonner. Jerry Short, Roy Bilile. Nott Ferkovich, Dole McAfee Second row: George Torp, Dove Gebo, Howard Pirch, Charles McGee. Dean Knudson, James Trogilm. John Morgan. Third row: Marvin Schlabs Nor- man Andervon, Don Bcrglund. Jock Burrath, Jim Werner, ' Gene Keller. Fourth row: William Thorne, Terry Barber and Steve Hen Me WILLIAM THOREN, PRESIDENT DR. DONALD CANHAM, ADVISOR Members of APhA, the American Pharmaceuti- cal Association, hove as their primary organizational purpose the furthering of the profession of phar- macy During the annual State Science Fair for high school students, they conducted tours of the Phar- macy school AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION F.rst row: Jerry Short. Norman Anderson Steve Henkle, John Morgan, 0 nd Fran- cis Chu Second row: Don Berglund, Roy Bilile. Charles McGee, Matt Fcrkovich. Jim Worner, and Gene Keller Third row: Marvin Schlapt, Jim Trogilio. George Thorpe. Deon Knudion, ond Mory Lou Pengclly Fourth row: Audrey Robinson. Patsy Jestrob, un- known. Dove Wichmon, Ray Bilile, Terry Barber. Fifth row: Lowell Neudeck, Honore Lee Riley. Colleen Adorns. Ston Bcou- dette, Kathy Johnson, Donna Schmidt. Sixth row Dove Gebo, Howard Pitch, Williom Thorn, Dale MocAtree, ond Terry Barber. ' KAPPA EPSILON First row Colleen Adom-,. Po ' sy Jestrab, Donna Schmidt. Mary Lou Pengelly. Myra Rochl, Honore Lee Riley. Sec- ond row. Jonice P chmoni, Audrey Robinson soe Orchesis ANGIE ETCHEPARE, PRESIDENT SONDRA HORTON. ADVISOR Orchesis, the modern dance honorary, proves with a great deal of style, grace, and beauty that Montana, as our rivals contend, is " the Doncmg School. " The Spring dance concert was this year ' s maior performance for the group and used a theme of " Three " It featured many extrovogant costumes, and period, jazz, folk, and modern dances Months of close preparation and hours of work with strict at- tention to detail went into the costumes ond routines Under the direction of Sndra Horton, the group has become well-known on campus ond in the com- munity OH, FOR PETE ' S SAKE! Mobel. H you ' re on ' t loke you on any mote parti«v going fo ge» sick, I W9 ACCOUNTING CLUB Don Cold. Lorry Bent Marilyn Brown, George Lake. George Lecson, Gory D both, RicKord Schiller, Henry Shearer, Lin DuH.n Qh Cubbogc, Ronold Foltz, Dave Payne, Doug Horkin Accounting Club RON MARTIN, PRESIDENT FRED HENN I NGSEN, ADVISOR Ansmg from the common interest of being business students maiormg in accounting, the dub was set up to discuss and learn more about their special field. Of course, another purpose is to bring together peoDle with this common interest AMA BUSINESS BRIEFINGS Left to r.ght Stanton Lewis. Lorry Jeffrey, Sharon Northndge William J R«h Scaled. Ron Mort.n. Francis J. Dobrowski, Joke Nelson, ee, Don Thorson, Tony Kucera, Don Wulf Standing: Wray R. Frci- Sorenson. Bill Hibbs, Fred Henningscn, Edward C. Sebek, Kenneth A-M-A Business Briefings MARTIN OWENS, PRESIDENT GLENN BARTH, ADVISOR A small club with potential, the American Marketing Association was founded in order that Business maiors who are interested In Marketing may be able to find out more about the subject through group discussion Its purpose is to ac- quaint them with the practical side of business lev. Dove Overcast Sue Selig, Mr Glen R Berth, Oliver Smith, 310 HOME EC CLUB Front row Sandy Crosby Eorlene Wogncf, Moureeno Bntton, Moraoret Mcintosh. C ndy Wood. Marcio All- ien Mcrta Bnftoo. Jean Miller. Audrey Koeh ' ler. ond Soro R»ste. Seated Joon McClellan, Sue Worrrn, Phyllis Brooks, Patsy Mor- ns Mario Madison. Kathy George. Barb Hogcdorn, Susan Yuhos, and Joon Kelsey. Standing Mrs Vonetto Lewis and Miss Graham Rodeo Club RUSSELL GASSER, PRESIDENT JUDSON POND. ADVISOR The MSU Grizzly Rodeo Club competes in the intercollegiate competition In the Rocky Mountain Region Meeting every other Wednesdoy at the Lodge, they plan a quarterly function ond the an- nuol college Rodeo which was held April 17 and 18 this year in the Field House The team finished fourth in total events RODEO CLUB Janet Semes. Marsho McDonald. Ross Fredell. Mike Stephen. Jim Clark, JoAnne Williomson, Bill Lake, Herb Sprodlm. John Se«nes. Pot Rosenberacr. Russel L Gosser. ond Kim Koufmon 311 Home Economics Club SUE WARREN, PRESIDENT VANETTA LEWIS SUSANNE GRAHAM, ADVISORS One of the more active campus clubs is the Home Economics Club While promoting profes- sional interests and attitudes in their field, the members sponsor the Registration coffee sale, the Homecoming Mum sole, ond contribute to the In- ternational Home Economics Scholarship Front row. Marsha Ken. Elly Lyons, Carol Tucker, Robin MCcann. Carol Mathew, Kay Batchcldcr, and Mory Mooney Second row Anne Enncy Julie Jocobs, Kavcec Clausen, Gail Schneider. Mac Comer. Miss Dconno Whiteside. Kothy Holdi, Dora Yung. daKI. Mary Jane Williams.and Lucku ludwia Third row. Ilcne Shoy, Libby Sale, Kate Rogers, Jon Neville, Shelia Stokes, Connie Gnttin. and Stevie Johnson Gail Schneider President Jon Ncivclle Vice President Women ' s Recreation Association GAIL SCHNEIDER, PRESIDENT DEANNA WHITESIDE, ADVISOR The Women ' s Recreation Association is an organization for every woman on campus Its primary purpose is to create on interest among women in athletic ond recreotional activities Co-eds can cooper- ate with other campus organizations in promoting and maintaining the highest standards of university life by participa- tion in such sports as volleyball, bosket- ball, skiing, tennis, and golf Stevie Johnson General Sports Monaqer Connie GriMcn Publicity SENIORS First row Dove Waiters. Ron MocDonold. Charles MocDonold. ond Dove Aldndge Second row. Bill Bedle, Dick Taidell. Charles Hotch, Waliy Poge. Bill MorQon. Chuck Jcwett Bob Fowler, ond Joe Remick Third row lorry Osburn, Tom Soyer. Sam Gilbert. Ardon Dovis. Ron Buentemcier. John Joy, Tcm Beebe. ond Harold Hunter Fourth row Dond Foust. John Morehouse, Jock Shields. Dave L ' Hommedieu. ond Bob M.ller Forestry Club JOHN JOY, PRESIDENT Rebels with a common interest, the Foresters ore the largest ond most famous group on campus Be- sides their Forester ' s Boll every fall being the row- diest weekend oil yeor at the university, the Foresters participate in many other useful proiects One of these is the enforcement of the Forestry School ' s fo- mous honor code. Any student majoring in Forestry is automatically a member of the Forestry Club. FRESHMEN First row; Herb Peterson, ond Herb Allard Second row Jon Lindh, Dove Bunnell. J.m Dick, Mike Ocndler, Ken Kne hc TKrd row Thomas Endyord, Dove Muller. Austin Mason Fourth row Bob Thomas. Ron Tewolt, John Downs. Dennis Hoff- londer. ond unidentified JUNIORS firit ruw Gordnet Firry Bill O ' Br.oo. ond Dove Brun- rver Second row Rolph Johnson, Jerry Pickthorn, Pete Vlck, Cliff Raff son, Joe Gicnty. Rick O ' Connt-ll, Norm Coon, and Woyn« D«vis Third row. Gory AJgot, Andy Lukes. Randoll Gay. Law- rence RutoQvmira. ond Steve Hoglund Fourth row: Norm Ring, hand, Pete Olson, Gale Croon. Millard Holloway, Whitney Bob Bennett Brrt Stout, ond John Jenkins SOPHOMORES F.r.t row Fred Fi.nt John Vcncaoni, Lorry Holt. Second row Lloyd Muwoni. Rich Ferguson. Dennis Johnson, ond Rich Inmarv Third row Ted Anderson. Al Borr, and John Payne. Fourth row Ccrl Gustofvon Jim Higams, Larry Scott. John Ford, and Bob Herring Fifth row Mike Wilt, Bob Lovegrov . Elbert Reed, and unidentified 313 THE SHVERTIP SKYDIVERS Kneeling. Ron Garner. Larry Schmidt, Wayne Kubasko, Tom Giles. Mary Pctnrvcto and Ed Wch.c. Stonding: Gordy Hrnvon. Rod Ald ieh, Gerry Knudson. Dan Moiloncn, Al Wolfe. John Thorcn, Pete Harkness, Eddie Sugg, and Tim Wallers. Silvertip Skydivers THOMAS GILES, PRESIDENT MAJOR MAX CANNON, ADVISOR The billowing blue, orange, and red silks of the Silvertip Skydivers are a familiar sight each fall ot the Homecoming Game Orgomzed in 1958, the group now has 35 members, including two women All had to pass rigorous written, oral, and physical examinations before becoming trainees Eight of the members are now qualified jump-masters Members have jumped in the Notional Inter- collegiate Meet, the John White Memorial Jump, the Missoulo Air Foir, ond many others. GIT READY The signal to dive out the door it the hand being removed from the lumper ' s boot. 314 GIRONIMO Flymg. or falling, is the experience that makes the skydivers jump STUDENT UNION PROGRAM ond Ed Shp.el. i COUNCIL Scotcd: Cothy Curron and Lynn 5pork Standing: Dole Sehwcnke, Chuck Bohr, Ed Rettiq, Student Union Lynn Sparks, Program Council Chairman Dr. Dugan, Executive Board Chairman The little known, not-very-often-applauded people behind the scenes of the Student Union are the members of the Student Union Program Council and Executive boord. The Council ond Boord members meet twice o week to discuss program activities for the students m the Student Union and to set the policies for the building These people ore responsible for the fine movies brought to campus, ort and cultural affairs, the College Inn, games and many other campus social activities THE LODGE Home for the tired, the overworked — the student STUDENT UNION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Seoted Maureen Clow and Lynn Sparks Stondincj Andrew Cogswell. Eorl Mortell, Boh Pantier, Ed Dugan. Jim R.chord. Greg Ulmer, Jerry Von S»ckle. ond Dale Schwanke ALPHA LAMBDA DCLTA Sherry HurMcv Laura Green. Barbara Nisbet, Barbara Simon Seated Susan Sterling, Shenc Livingston, Noncy Hendnckv Jean Talbot. Borbaro Kennedy, Silvia Me- Kinley. Linda Johnson. Sharon Fit gerald. Niomo Bit and Nommo Sandburg Alpha Lambda Delta SHARON FITZGERALD, PRESIDENT MRS. EPHRON. ADVISOR Inter-fraternity Council LEON WASHUT, PRESIDENT ANTHONY VALACH. ADVISOR Since April 24, 1936, Alpha Lambda Delta ' s membership has consisted of freshmen women who have maintained a 3.5 GPA for the foil and winter quarters of their freshman year Its purpose is to encourage superior scholarship among freshman women. Fall quarter their projects included working with Mortar Board on the " Smarty Party " , a tea for fresh- men women who had a GPA of 3.2 or above Interfratemity Council, composed of two dele- gates from each fraternity house, serves to unify the Greeks and to improve the fraternities and their volue to the campus and community. It helps organize Greek Week, the annual Red Cross blood drawing and the Christmas party for Missoula ' s Opportunity School. This year IFC wos one of the leoders to sponsor " Greek Week " — a gamble to bring the frotermties and sororities to- gether INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Seated John Ward, Howard Pirch Jerry O ' Neal, Terry Barber, Anthony Valoch. and John Cogh- lon Warren Sch u lt , Bill Schwonke. Worrcn Wen , Gary Soerlme, Paul Hogen, John MeHor, John Foster, Mike Frellick, Vem Argo, Dan Meehon. and Bill Stephens 316 Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship RICHARD BUSSEL, PRESIDENT CAPTAIN Mcdonald, advisor INTER -VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Seated: Corn. Kinney, Oct Stanley, Rod Metzger. Belty Hooker, Carolyn Bc-rky. and Mi-chele Hanwri SJoMctincj: Dove Weinschrotl. Dick RusiC-tl, and J arcs Artalon . frtler-Vorsity Christian Fellowship is on inter- denominational group Its members ore united for one purpose — to strengthen their spiritual life through Bible study, prayer and Chrisiion fellow- ship. The responsibility for planning and carrying out the program falls entirely on the students In the group. Besides meeting regularly once a week, ihe group also conducts Saturday afternoon workshops Cosmopolitan Club LIVINGSTON SOANSp PRESIDENT DR. CHESSIN, ADVISOR COSMOPOLITAN CLUB PirH tfM Vmcjuho AV rW p Betty VjoMtttB, Uary Lnuktbock, Alfredo Vnldrs, Krittj Hartley, Lloyd M u - nwa. trn.p Harilvv, Lmnavron Soa™. Ellen KiMcll Second raw CV Meyer Ocinn. Jean Powctt, Red Q ' Hara, ih c WnTtafly cMdr F n. Jvabct Pow , Amy Sharvu -Wdscxr Mary OWn, Ruih Kntr» Third row: Lawrence R utagumnwo. CharUs Bull, Bill Wea- Iherlv. Johr, Holbruak, Oik RlbW " 9, Jerry Thompson, Emmanuel OKflil . Wgnda Bret , FrarKAv Sakaya, Fe«ip« Oonidlen, Utho Shcj-c-stq, qncf Mike Grdtier ■■■■■I Cosmopolitan Cfub is made up of foreign stu- dents, rnterested townspeople, MSU students and faculiy. Cosmopolitan Club hos sponsored three Outstanding events this year A " Welcome Tea " fall quarter gave new and old foreign students o chance to meet Januory 24 was proclaimed " International Day " both on campus and in town, and a dance, " The World by Night, " attended by almost 300 couples, brought winter quarter ' s " International Week " to a dose Spring quarter there was a dinner in honor of the local club ' s 40th year ft r il NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS Mxhoel A Mullerf. prcvdcnt. Mory Rippetc, secretary MASS IN RECITAL HALL Bishop Honhouvm, of Helena, de- livers mass to the catholic student . is Hauck. vice pre idenr, Anthony Kucero, treasurer, ond Newman House MICHAEL MULLERT, PRESIDENT REV. FATHER GEORGE FERGUSON, ADVISOR Ncwmon Club was founded around 1900 for practicing Roman Catholics Its primary purpose is to develop the intellectual, spiritual, ond social aspects of Catholics enrolled at the university. Newman meets bi-monthly ond has weekly mass on campus. Some of its activities include the annual Mardi Gros, all campus songfest, christion discussion groups, ond a guest speaker series •13 WC$LEY FOUNDATION F.r t row Mary BcfH Ooeiicr, Sue Kidder, V.cki Curtis, Judy BalUet. Linda HoKtcod. Lmdo Horb.r»c, KothWn Cody Marior.e Clark. Saroh Ricder Second row J»m McK.c. Mik« Oke, Lee Schoen. Roper Townc. WMey Foulcy. John Weido HOME FOR METHODIST STUDENTS W . hfallM, cstobl. ' shed two veer-. 090 n 0 home where they cart live or a place to come ' or advice ond intellectual itimulafiorv Wesley Foundation PETE CLARK, PRESIDENT REV. WILLIAM J. KLIBER. ADVISOR The Wesley House, 327 Arthur, is the Umvcr sity home for Methodist students Under the direc- tion of William Khber, Methodist campus pastor, the house is a meeting place for Wesley Foundation The purpose of the organization, in part, is to challenge the intellect of searching college students and to be of service to the campus and community Wesley sponsors a weekly lecture series, Skeptic ' s Corner, and an Expresso Night Members plan on establishing a summer work comp in the Philippines and will send three members there for six months to help build school dormitories 319 n :. o n a q a g Q 9 9 Senior Cadets AWARDS OurMnnrlinn Codttt On o-i tuned ' he ' r Owartte plui a review held in Itieir ho«10f. Rodrwy Aldfich :;r " : 3 ■ - u Dave C1ortnvger Gary Hell Scott Hefry Choftes Hcnlcr Dave Hither ftoixri Malmd Greaoi-v Hullo Kcnnerh Johnson Oennl Konvala TIlMHOi Lcufft RobCfr Mcfirrxxn Allan MurpJiy Joke Nel on Robert Nofsinger Bfirfe Notirviham Glen Tun rn Jerry Valentine Kenl WcbMirr em w-itKjm 120 AIR FORCE ROTC Offering pilot troirnng, while or after attending school, The Air Force division of ROTC attends some of the uni- versity ' s best leaders every year. Other fringe benefits of becoming a member of Cadet Wing Det. 455 are being paid for rt and becoming an officer upon graduat on. Junior Cadets Rotwn Ar dcr4 n William Borrctt Jim Burgw Sill Chord Ggiy Cummin Refold Evan Gerald Harmon tiob HolTun William Humphrey chocl Killworrh Jerry Lebsock John Marshall Curtis McMotttit Pat McLemoic Gene Neelv Dan : Ove ' cast Ker Petersen joh P p tertf Q j,-t:,U Picklhofn Demit Pnce Kent Poet Bob Ronstrom Ted Rieke Laird Robin von Dole Schendel Ratwt SihimtoMt Philip Sehulii Ncol Siuort Patrick Swoene-y Stacy S or John Ulyair Laurence Wert Rcbcrt Wich Walker William Roger Zffttxil 321 A DOG ' S LIFE In ih e ROTC a dog can anything that a cadet can ' I — for rnstance- move VALKYRIE DRILL TEAM Kneeling: Glenn, ond Bob Hollon F.rst row Bill lees. Ron Normandeou, More Dovis. Homer Yoncy B.ll Clorke. ond John Sondrock Second row Ken Henning»en, Lee Snoen. Jim Redmond, Joe Botts. ond Cfcck Treat Third row: Jerry Poro. Gory Petervon. Lorry Bonn. iter. Marvin Morcy, ond Pol VVolsh Angel Flight Under the command of Captain Gannett and Cadet Captain Bob Nofsinger, the Air Force coed drill team wos sent throughout the northwest area to advertise Air Force ROTC and to perform Not including the six sophomore officers, who Ore sefected at the end of each year to stay, the An- gels are freshman women who are selected by both a board and the members of the Air Force ROTC cadets. I PLEDGE ALLEGJANCE An fl, Nancy Wiegmon and Chor- ion Howe id lure rhe froa or graduation ceremonies. LEE MORGAN COED COLONEL 1 9$ 3 % a is Jr Bonnie Grntiow Doreen Jbien Carol Lindbora Gray Mannokee Kay Morton Ruth Rollins Mary Ann Cosgrov Nona Groybeal Kgy Kommcirell icon LyOn Pom MtltiriQ Barbara Nisbet Libbv Sale Donna Stockton Jan Van Winkle Lmda Fgosbee Cbarlene Howe L«inr Li ll. Robin MocNob Lyone Morrow Judy Renmon Dione SchmoJI Noncy Wieojman J 23 l FLIGHT COMMAND Codet lieutenant Ken Petersen stonds of the head of his group Arnold Air Society The Zempkc Squadron of the Arnold Air So- ciety, the notional professional Air Force honorory, is open to junior and senior men in the AFROTC It follows the national ' s objectives in oiding in the development and production of Air Force officers and supporting the role of aerospoce power m na- tional security Among other projects if is rebuilding the Army bose hospital ot Fort Missoula and will be provid- ing entertainment for mentolly retarded children at Missoula ' s Opportunity School ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Kneel. La.rd Robinson, Ken Pcttr on, Jerry lebvack Jim Burgcvv, Mike Killworth, Dave Overcast Williom Barrett. Bob Schweitzer, ond Roger Zcntzis Second row; Bill Wilburn, Tony Wertz, Dale Schendel, Ted Rieke Joke Nelson Walker Williams. Scott Hefty. Bill Herfler. Pot Sweeney. Kent Webster and Phil Shultz Third row Kent Price. Mort.n Leemon, G»eg Hullo, Bob Holton, Bob Nofsinger, Allan Murphy, Dove Clon.nger. Gory Hall, Bob Evans, Jerry Valentine and Glenn Timm HOMECOMING WINNER The place in the Homecoming Parade 3 24 SENIOR CADETS F.r t row Jose row: William Gibson, Carl I verso rger, Thomas Hauck. Fred Colder dlcy Bruggeman iCodct Bottolion Commander), and Cliff Jocobscn Second s, George Olsen, and Joy Third row; Robert Hunton. S»or . , ond John Redgrcn Army ROTC ROTC rMlADQUARTERS 1 The easiest way to earn a commission in the US Army, is through the ROTC route After serving the two required years the army cadets can choose to continue as cadet officers Then, offer four years and a summer session each mon is given the silver bors of a Second Lieutenant In the US Army COLOR GUARD Don Celis un identified Jon Contomesso. Ray Setter JUNIOR CADETS First row Ronald Robinson. Donald Snortland, Dcuglo% Hoscbek. Eugene Leonard, Williom Seltzer Michael Oke George Sendon. Dtnn.s Burr. Douglas Tcrrel, ond Dennis Johnson Second row. Roy Snyder. Argcrs.nger David Bruni ner. Walter Morten. Kermn Schwonke. Peter Albert. Franz Fle g, Raymond Highness, ond Dalton Piervon Third row Steven Barron, Wayne Kubosko. Donold Pangburn. Robert Bennett. Dovid D.ll.n. John Thompson, Clifford Crump Dovid Hall David Mojors. ond Guy Hotlie Fourth row: Rolph Johnson, Johr " son. Stuort MocKenzie Peter Leech, James Whippli ihn Mcllor, John Boyd, Daniel Foley. James Wemple, Michoel Thomp- ry Ferguson, Michoel Snovelv, ond John Wiegman mm PI ' ■ a 9 S Karon Aroncn J one Brandon Linda Holsleod Penny Hurlbert Leo McGumness Solly Neath Peggy Rumor. 326 Sandy Benti Tern Burok Nancy Halverson Linda Johnson Joyce M rntt Peggy Poueher L.rvdo Wood Bonnie Bourke J one Giibourne Susan Highness Ann Lytle Potti Moore Sue Rertig I FLOWERS AMID MANY THORNES K Detres Pafti Moore and Jone Gtsbourne stood at eose with the osstgned corn pomes during Monday afternoon drill K-Dettes Organized only four short years ogo the Army ROTC women ' s drill teom, has performed winter ond spring quaters throughout the state Also, they marched in the Lilgc Festivol Parade in Spokane during one May weekend. Counter Insurgency Plutoon Based on the Army ' s special force ' s, members of the ROTC program interested may join the Counter Insurgency Plotoon. In this extracurricu- lar activity the student gets an inside view of the Army — its tactics, weapons, and trommg. RIFLE TEAM Standing Del Cornell, Steve Douma, John 8urm, Jon Cure, Al Hmmon, Bob Clark. Dave Dillon, Jay Crow, Dove lierrnon, Mike Mitchel, John Osborne, orvd Pete SchoHer KNEELING. Dora Yungdohl, Sondro Robbms. and Mory Ann Peterson Pistol Team Organized last spring by the ROTC depart- ment, the Pistol Team received appropriations from both the ROTC and ASMSU This year, under Advisor Copt. Harley Stone, the teom competed •n a round robm match where each teom fired on its home ground There were matches with other clubs throughout the state, olso. PISTOL TEAM j.m Carpenter, Ken Henn irvgscn, Lee Dun ton, John Turner, Torval Stockomp, Richard Richtcr, Garry Win- ning, Bob Schweitzer (President), Doug Thompson, Dove Hcin- nch, Kurt Jorgrnsen, Andy Lottu, Ron Lindquist, Bill Ammer- man, and Bill Chord INSURGENCY PLATOON Gory Cumm.m. Raymond hom, Pierre Novc, Stanley Nove, Alon Nove. Andrew Howell, George Kant Mike McKce, ond Lief E nek von Rifle Team The MSU Rifle team, sponsored by the Army ROTC fumed out to be one of the few MSU teams to in a ords Besides local titles, the team won many matches throughout the Northwest. At the end of ' thv eoson 1 3 members — three of them iris — were awarded letters by the club odvisor gt Cecil Zochory. 127 SPURS H£AR PM Homecoming, one of the oldest troditions of ony university, shows the university ot its best. With the princesses riding on the royol float, the parade sparkled like a diamond in on en- gagement ring of napkins. Every year a new Miss MSU is crowned. One girl out of twenty becomes a campus beauty to represent the University for the following year. Here Peggy Rismon, one of the finalists, straightens her lipstick before performing her medley of songs. a MISS MONTANA Music hos been more than just a major for Ro- berto, a senior from Missoulo, it Hos also occupied most of her spare time through such activities as Jubileers, Opera Workshop, University Choir, play- ing piano as on accompanist, playing violin in the Civic Symphony, and singing the lead in several musicals including " Amelia Goes to the Ball, " " Guys and Dolls, " and " Sister Angelica. " Roberta hos also been active in other campus orgonizotions The 1964 Miss MSU pageant was the first beauty competition for Bonnie Lu Beals, but singing is nothing new for this active junior who transferred from Cottey College last spring. Bonnie ' s lovely soprano voice has greatly enhanced University Choir, Jubileers, and the Opera Workshop During the school year, Bonnie spends most of her spare time working in her sorority, Delta Gamma; during the summer she teaches swimming in her hometown, Forsyth 335 ATO ESQUIRE GIRL Suzanne W Uk This year ' s Esquire Queen of Alpha Tau Omega is Su2onne Welsh from Bismarck, North Dakota. Sue, o sophomore in speech pathology, hopes to work either in a grade school or in a clinic as a speech therapist, Aside from her studies, a great deal of her time is token up with hfeguarding ond swimming instruc- tion, both at school ond as a summer jcb. Sue is publicity chorman and wing chairman for Knowles Hall. She also belongs to the Little sisters of the Maltese Cross of Alpho Tau Omega. DERBY DAY QUEEN Derby Day Queen, Avis Zopfi, is an attract ive dark-haired, brown-eyed sophomore from Wibaux, who delights in swimming, ice skating, and dancing when she isn ' t studying for her home economics major or working in her sorority, Koppo Alpha Theto Avis ' s other activities hove included being a Spur ond a Wing representative in Knowles Hoi I. MILITARY BALL QUEEN Becoming the Military Boll Queen, was like on encore given on outstanding performer for Lee, Lee wos also the Coed Colonel of Angel Flight for this year Becomi ng Colonel depended upon the girls with which she served her freshman year; becoming queen depended upon the men in ROTC Which all goes to prove that Lee is a smosh hit not only with the military, but oil the university students. Lee is a sophomore from Helena She is affili- ated with Kappa Koppa Gamma Sorarity SWEETHEART OF SIGMA CHI Sweetheart of Sigma Chi for 1964 is Mary Sullivan of Great Falls. Mory, an elementary edu- cation ma|or r hopes to teach either the first Or th i rd g re d : a f 1 c r tj r a c! uc I •: HT1 This little sophomore has received many other honors. She is the president of Spurs, a junior sponsor for 1964-65, and has ottended Matrix table for the past two years. Mary is a member of Newmon Club and Kappa Alpha Theta sorority; she serves on the Elections Committee and ottended the 1964 Leadership Camp. During the summer, she serves on the Elections Committee and at- tended the 1964 Leadership Camp. During the summer, Mary works for the Great Foils recre- ation deportment. 140 MOONLIGHT Sue fyliftUl GIRL Being Phi Sigmo Kappa Moonlight Girl wasn ' t Sue ' s first experience with royalty. Last year os o freshmon, Sue wos Theto Chi Dream Girl Prin- cess. When she isn ' t studying or working at St. Patrick ' s Hospital, Sue en|oys golfing and bowling Sue, who makes her home in Missoula, isn ' t sure what her major will be although she is considering speech pathology 341 343 COED COLONEL Although she is only o sophomore, already this active sorority girl hos received numerous awards including Coed Colonel of Angel Flight, Miss Wool of 1963, ond On outstanding freshman woman. Lee r o secondary education major, plans to become a high school business teacher. If she ever has a few spore moments. Lee can be found sewing or skiing. M4 K-DETTE COMMANDER Shawm Qitfa icM Sharon, a sophomore who plon$ to study inter- national low in Europe, certainly has shown herself to be on exceptional university woman. She is K- Dette Coed Colonel, President of Alpha Lambda Delta, an outstanding freshman woman, a member of the president ' s council ond of Matrix table, and she re- ceived the Mortar Boord Cup for highest grade point overage, 3 9 r among freshmen women. As a high school senior, Sharon was on exchange student to Mexico. 145 347 SPUR OF THE MOMENT Representing the 1963 Beorpaws is Leto Weggenman, their Spur of the Moment. The Spur of the Moment is the girl who approaches the ideal —the perfect Spur— in the eyes of the boys Besides To nan of Spur, Lela was olso elected secretary of the associated Students for 1965 Delta Gamma, Newman Club and Special Events Com- mittee ore also on the list of her extro-curricular activities. She is olso the chairman of AWS Big-little Sister Commttee far the next year. After school, where she is a sophomore in elementary education, Lela works as a secretory during the summers. FRESHMAN QUEEN At the Student Union ' s annual Showboot Dance, 18 year old Mariellen Atwater was crowned The Freshman Queen. This petite brunette was sent to Montana from Rapid City r South Dakota. Manellen, or Mel as she is called, is a freshman mojoring in speech pathology. Koppa Kappa Gomma is the sorority with which she is associated. A true fun lover, Mel spends much of her time skiing during the winter months MARDI GRAS KING The 1 964 Mordi Gros K ing was Jerry O ' Neal of Missoula. A junior majoring in political science, Jerry plans to attend groduote school at Montono Slote University ofter he receives his B A Jerry ' s time is token up by many activities including tennis, skiing, swimming, intramural sports, Interf ratemity Council, and Sigma Chi fraternity. He is vice-president of Interfraternity Council. 351 1964 FOOTBALL The Grizzlies ' only victory come during the Sep- tember M opener against the University of British Cnlumbia. In the second quarter, tackle Fred Col- der collared a UBC back in his end zone for a safety Loter r in the second half, Pete Gotoy and Frank Bom each scored o touchdown for the Silver- tips Ted McFlhenney kicked both conversions for the 16-0 victory. quarterback hudDLE Tom Hulfw Bdb Berate con- sider ofiemive strategy. PROTECT HUFFER! Rusitfll and Smelfco Buffer r rr«- io »ind up for a paiv The first of several third quarter defensive ter- downs during the season, paved the way to North Dakota ' s 19-13 triumph September 28, on Dorn- blaser field. Sioux Halfback Dove Osbom ' s 66 yard sprint in the third quarter gave North Dakota the winning touchdown THE LULL EFO-AE THE STORM SKvevtips fate iha Vandals. LEADING INTERFERENCE Bern Icy block an l U crt for 356 BIG SKY VIEW Luchou t cns the hole fct o bOCkfWW sw p, Mnrr.rt ifcfm The end Bngham Young University smashed The Gnzzhes 27-0 October 5 in Prove The BYU defense com- pletely stopped MSU ' s ground gome, allowing only 12 yards rushing. The Cougars built up a 21-0 half- time lead ond Frank Baker kicked field goals of 40 and 44 yards lo add the frosting in the second half Quarterbacks Huffer and Benjcley moved the Griz- zlies passing »n the second half, but no serious drive could be mustered The closest Montana pene- tration was to BYU ' s 3 1 -yard line. The opening game of the Big Sky Conference sow the Grizzlies take the opening kickoff 46 yords in three plays for the first scare of the game Idoho bounced back in the second period with two touch- downs and a pair of extra points. During the fourth period the Gri22ties scored their second touchdown, failing to get the conversion point Thus ended the 1963 Homecoming game MSU 13, ISU 1 4 557 VARSITY SQUAD 1943-1 44— Lei r to nghr t n ih e front row, Ftonk Ba n, Larry Petty, Bient Rw»«1l r Gerald Luchau, Sofa Benzley, Tom Huffer, Pete Gotay. George- Dennis, Bruce Wallwork, Lews Schneider, Mike SchmowCk, Bob Crippen. and Jim Chr minion. In the second row ore IX-nno Meyer, Steve Wood, Gary Jenktrw. Vincc R bir , Och q Rc nson, B H Mart.n. Bob Wright {rvo longer with team), Dqn Smelko, Merle Adams, Wayne Bell, Rogc Seeley, and Let Swansan rno longer with tearr». The third r( ?w how 5 Chuck Bultman, John Barberie, Tom Hauck. Gone Leonard, Fred Co(der r Bob Vagi, Rocky Greenfield, Ken Pornojevfch, Crist Pvmtfettdh. Mike T,llemon r Floyd Jaromu, Ted McElhenney, and Bob Brophy. The bock row howi Rup rt Hs-Nond, equipment mcna r, Tcrrv Leeper. assistant O hmon coach; Copi. Hardy Stone, end coach,- Mitr Schwenk, line coach; Roy Jenkiru. head cooeh; Nawby Rhinc- harr, Troir cr; J a : k Redgren and Ken St lhvort, owistrjnt trainers, amd Hugh Davidson, backhetd conch. Buddy h-nk ns and h»s tJoa Henry are shown in Front. 353 LOSS Ofc GAIN? North Dokoro NrttbOCfctt nail 5fdfY. Ulcoh Stote J s powerful Aggies piled up 62 points in ■3 quorters of football to demolish the Griizlies 62-6 October 20th MSU ployed one good quarter, holding a 6-0 first period lead with the accurote lefMoot of McElhenney. He booted 1 5 and 16 yard field goals. Utah State took o 14-6 holftime leod and then began the second ho If massacre The Aggies piled up 599 yards in offense, 409 in the second half. LIN ACTION Hoi fk bombordi Sio imc 10 iiop a con- New Mexico tallied on three long touchdown runs ond handed the Grizzlies the sixth straight defeat, 24 6, October 2? r in Albuquerque Montana ' s only concentrated drive come late in the fourth quarter ond paid off far o touchdown after a 65 yord march. Benzley carried the ball over from the 3 yard l»ne. The conversion attempt was blocked. THE FLYING WEDGE Griizlici uHtii 1+wSr stcnidard kictoff reiurn oga r»5t Uta i Sidfe 359 Weber States Wildcats downed the Silvertipj 19-13 November 3. scoring the gome-winning touchdown with less than a minute left to ploy MSU took the opening k ckoff ond scored five minutes loter when Gotcy plunged over from the one McElhenney kicked the extra point. After Weber scored fate in the first period, The Grizzlies took a 13-6 halftime lead with half bock Bill Martin scoring from the two. Montana State College Bobcats handed the Griz- zlies their eighth defeot November 10 in Bozeman, 19-3, Fumbles hurt both the Grizzlies and the Cats, but a stalled third quorter drive deprived the Tips from getting bock into the game. MSU ' s only score came on o 49 yard held gaol by McElhenney. The 1963 football seoson came to a dismol end November 17 when the visiting Colorado State Rams dumped Montana 20-12 MSU reached the scoreboard with 13 seconds left in the first half, when Huffer pitched a nine-yard pass to Roger Seeley, ond later managed onother touchdown on o 27 yord pass trom Benzley to McElhenney. Although the Grizzlies ended on the bottom of the Big Sky barrel, Montana still placed three mem- bers on the All-Conference Team (Chris Pomoje- vich. end, Gerald Luchau, guard, and Pete Gotay, fullback). Tackle Mtke Tilleman wos on the second team; and Tom Hauck, center, Tom Huffer, quar- terback, Wayne Bell and Roger Seeley, holfbocks, oil received honorable mentions. Center Tom Houck ond tackle Fred Calder were selected as the co- captains of this year ' s team by their partners in bottle FRESHMAN FOOTBALL CUB ACTION AGAINST NORTHWESTERN: Flock of Cubs moll q Wyoming halfback. Although they Jollied 6 points on Ed Ferris ' 67 yard run, the Cubs were bested by one point against MSC ' s Bobkittens October 26, in their first taste of college ball One bss was followed by another on Nevember 2 then The Freshmen were dropped by the Idaho State Frosh 36-6 in Pocolcllo. Ed Ferris scored the only Montano points on a 19 yard dash climaxing a 55 yard drive in the third quarter Once again at home, the Freshmen found re- venge by skunk ng Northwest Community College of Powell, Wyoming 39-6 on November 15. Freshmen receiving numeral awards were: Ron Aukamp, Gary Bergren r Ted Bigos, Jerry Burns, Jack Caughy, Roger Clemens, Dan Duff, Dave En- ger, Ed Ferris, Roger Garland, Carl Lowson, Peter Lind. John Little, Dan MoMoy, James Merrick,. Er k Ogren, Ronald RebisK Jomes Salvo, Dave Sonden, John Shires, Greg Slosser, Edward Sterner, Pete Va- vich, Chorles Walle, Tom Welker, ond Mike Da- Sitya. 1963 M5U CUB5: Front tout: Chadcs Wallc, Peter Lind, Ron Rebiyh, Jim Salvo. Ron HoMcct, Caf Lowvm, Dave Sanden r Dun DuH, Dave En OC r. and J,m Merrick. Second rbw: Greg Slus er, Rjqcr Garland, Roger Clomcns, Rote V 0 v h, Tom Welter Dan Mtjllcy Dave Woc-lwy, Currant, Jofry Bum , Tc f ry Bergren, and Jcck Conned. Third tow: assistant cOCch Dennis MoVnt, manager Mike DoSilvo] DuCm j Jackson. Ed Steincr, Jock Courjbty. Ed Fe " s. John Lurk.. Ron Aukaftip. John Shir«, Erik Qgren. ssii lonl coach Dick Gilder, os JtOrii coach Jack Shevolier, and head coach Terry Leeper. To inject a maximum dosage of enthusiasm into two suffering potients, the Grizzlies and their fans, is the job of our eleven gorgeous pep queers. And quite a job it is, too! After being selected by Traditions Board in the first week of school the girls practiced re- peatedly throughout the year to perfect and co- ordinate cheers. With stardom comes obliga- tions, of course, including attending and per- forming ot all pep rollies end athletic events. MSU CHEERLEADERS Jinny Word, Nancy Weirock Ki«y Van Vlict, Pat O ' LooqM.n, ami Molly Jo McCorium perform Mof ttsr o ' i first Baikelball gome at ihr reason. 1964 BASKETBALL The ! 963-64 bosketball season will go down in history as one of Montana ' s more dismal ones, The loss of key players such as Bobby O ' Billovich and Danny Sullivan had its disastrous effects on rhe team. The poor record of six wins, seventeen losses does nor reflect, however, on the great spirit of the Tips. Against monumental odds, the Grizzlies showed a fighting spirit which could be matched by few teams. Wherever they ployed they demonstrated an enthusiasm which could be matched by few teams. Wherever they played tbey demonstrated a fighting spirit that gamed respect for Montana University and Montana athletes STREEEETCH Kc-.ih Low end Nova Jo t i cr reach lor »he kiss- up. J64 The Grizzlies started wtth a bong, winning four straight Victories over Nevada (68-54), North Dakota (79-77), North Dakota State (79-51), ond Bemidji Stare (80-70) gave Montana on unblemished mark ond high hopes to its numerous tons Before confer- ence ploy started the ' Tips last a close one to Min- nesota (72-80) and to a strong Brigham Young teom (65-89), but they seemed reody to take on their new conference opponents os they downed Pacific Luth- eran (78-73). In its first Big Sky game Montano lost to Gonzaga (83-1 00) after losing to Air Force (54-76). Weber was downed (74-62) ond the Grii2lies confer- ence record stood at 0-1 }. This point was the " Swan song " of the copper, silver ond gold. After that game came a series of thirteen straight losses UP WITH MONTANA School vpinl ta roused by the liwst pip bond which is. directed by Clemet. OVER THE SHOULDER T.m Aldrigh pa«« ihc boll down the floor to Ggrv Peck FAMILIAR FACE buys wilt tfimc ihnuucjh tar fv f.l r .!■•. . ,J V: rr..r:j • TIME OUT Coach Nerd pomlci acme. 10 AJiJn h during a close COME OH GRIZZLIES Diwjruniit-d cheerleaders KiHy Van Vhet. Nancy WeriocH end Ginnv Word pick, on a referee ' s decision. Men! ana ions, wore Treated to a fine basketball exhibition when Utah State and the Great Wayne Estes (Let ' s keep Montana athletes in Montana!) downed the Tips 70-99 Mony students traveled to Bozeman to see the Big Sky Champions, Montana State, win over Montana (61-96) behind the fine ef- forts of Don Roe and Kermit Young, who the Tips will have to face again next year Then came a loss to Colorocfo State (47-59) and a heartbreaker (72-73) to Idaho State. Montana State again showed its supremacy downing the Grizzlies (69-81) m the Field House. MONTANA GRIZZLIES ttr row: Manager, Dave LiHleli«ld. Mike Pefsrto, Den Moire-No. John QuisT r Ron Harper. Second row: Bill Sullivan. Wall Jensen. Hal Fullerlon,, Keilh Law. Bill R e. Bruce Demson. Third iow. Assistant Coach Tom Flynn. Assiiiant Coach Rusi Shcrnf, Slan Johnson. Hal Peterson, Jim Pramcnko, Trainer, Nostay Retnharl, Trm Aldnch. Gary Pock, Head Coach Ron Norrf. 566 The three find gomes ogoinst conference opposi- tion pushed the Grizzlies deeper into the Big Sky cellar. Losses to Idaho (51-64).. Idaho State CSS- 1 1 1 J and Weber (78-83) left the fans with the hope that things will lock better next year The leading scorer for M S U. was Tim Aldrich (14.1 points per game average), close ly followed by Jim Pramenko (12 4). Other regular players who per- formed well for the Grizzlies were Gory Meggehn, Jfihn Quist, Gory Peck, Keith Law, Bill Rice, Mike Persha, Harold Fullerton, Harold Peterson, and Rocky Greenfield. WHERC $ THE SALU Gary MeggeUn ho a unique woy of key- ing the ball from Ihe Bobcats — he seems to n«i k on hi ankle. us FRESHMAN BALL A bright note on rhe dreory scene was the fine performance of MSU ' s Freshman team which won nine of its thirteen gomes U showed off a fine crop of freshman players who should improve the basketboN pkture in ihe near future. The Cubs defeoted Freshman teams from Weber, Ufoh Stole, and Montana 5tate (three rimes out of four. The leoding player who should blos- som into r Tips starters ore Jon King (21 1 pomrs per gome average), Glenn Smith 04.6), Doug Bochmon (12.9), and Doug MacDonafd (12.4). FREE THROW AM evo are (u ned toward Doug MocDonald qi he prepare tr shoot. BOWLING TFAw ond Cooch Vmce r Mffat Fjiher, Oi k West. unidenNfied. Don James, unidentified. Bill Y Jter P Jeff OonaJcHon, Ron Senn leelmg: Dennis Wgtson. BOWLING To finish a winning season, the MSU Bowling teom captured the Stare Collegiote Bowling Tour- nament against Montana State, ond Eastern Mon- tana in Bozeman, In the matches daring the sea- son, the team won TO victories over other schools in the region Varsity MSU were Lynn Shulcnd, Don James, Dennis Watson r Ron Senn, ond Dick West. THE DELIVERY Many hnurs are mcnt procticinn bv the bowlmg teom between matches. WSU SKI TEAM Da c Poguc, Clint Carlson, D rokl Smith, and Gary Nelson KING OF THE MOUNTAIN Clmi Corlsgn fif s, Ihrough the Slalom couf«- SKIING The Griizly men placed second in the down- hill competition and third in the slolom at NCAA Regional and Big 5ky chompionship. The women headed by Eleanor Bennert captured both the giant slolom and the slolom for the first time since 1952. By doing this the women won the chompionship in the meet. Clint Corlson ond Dave Pogue served the team as seniors this year. HIGH El! AND fURTHtft air like an eagle, MSU Skiier soars through the t 3 o 171 SWIM TEAM Re-tun McCann, Pcre Soe ort, Jim Deed , Uc WLacDor,ofd. Pete Gardiner, Ed Moguirc, Tony Hull, unidcnrif.ed and coach Frtd 5tri«Mi. r SWIMMING MSU swimming teom had a poor season fin- ishing with 0 2-8 record. They ended last in the Big Sky conference meet. The brightest spot in the aquatic oreo wo 5 Ed Maguire whose ability shone throughout the season. In the conference meers, Montano captured four second ploces. The only senior on the teom this year wos Pete Saewort. BACKSTROKE Th finish come iw cmd lupous during a stvin min-g meet. 372 WRESTLING TEAM MSU wrestlers concluded o successful season by Taking second place in the Big Sky tournament. The Tips finished the season with six wins, six losses and two draws. Included in the dual meet competition were victories over Washington State and Oregon State. John Black finished with a 10-0-2 record in the 123 pound division and took the championship in the Big Sky meet. Bob Palmer also won o champ- ionship in the 137 pound class. SWITCH Big Sky diortvp Bob Palmer executes on inside swiich foe two poinii oqam t o MSC wrestler WRESTLING TEAM Strjnd.rvg: Coach John Polo, Chock Olson, Pol McLemor r John Sunncen, Ken hmion. Dcnnj} rVi !yer. Duan Jockujn Doug Robinson, Dean H«rmes, Tim Locke, Remdy Krekclor, Dick Dunion. Rex Hunfwnan, ond Larry Fjicho. Kneeling Gary Andcrid ' rt Harry Cummins, Art ViMcrwur , Buiz Lueey. Johrt Black, Dick Soulhern, ond Dick Ti-«t. 373 BASEBALL 174 SAFE AT HOME Steve At!ardi slides underneath Bosemvon d fencer to score. The Montana State University Grizzlies stepped out high, wide and hondsome during the 1964 sea- son. The Grizzlies had their first winning season since 1956, finishing with o 13-12 record The high- lights of the season were three victories (out of four gomes against the MSC Bobcats, the two no-hit ef- forts of Larry Oddy, ond the foct that Mike Cyrus ond Tom Croci made the Btg Sky oil-conference team. The MSU diamond story of 1964 looked bleak OS the Tips lost their first seven gomes. A strong Idoho team took three from MSU (2-7, 1-2. 0-4); MSU lost to Seattle {2-4) and two humiliating defeats to Lewis ond Clark (4-10), and Washington State (3-18). MQuENT OF TRUTH Goholh (Boitman Baiter? swing at David ' s (Gary Eudaily ' tWrte. Lorry Oddy gave the Grizzlies its first taste of victory with a brilliant no-hit gome as the Carroll Saints went down to defeat 8-0. M5U liked its suc- cess and swept Carroll 15-3. Atter losing two con- ference games to the Idaho Vandols (1-4, and 4-12} came seven straight wins as spirits were high at Mr. n tony M5U established its mastery over other Mon- tano teams by dawning Western Montona 13-5 and 6-0, Montana Stote 4-3 and 2-1, and Western again 19-0 and 4-0. Then came the first ond only con- ference victory over the Gonzaga Bulldogs 9-1. Gon- 2ago came back to defeat MSU in a close one (3-4). Montona split with Whitworth, winning 3-1 and los- ing 2-5. The Tips swept Carroll again (10-2 and 6-2) and finished the season splitting with the Bob ' cats, winning 5-4 and losing 9-13 Montana won the mythicol state championship with a fine record of 11-1, The leading players of this season were Mike Cyrus, who batted 469, Tom Croci, .343, and Bob Vick 316 The leading pitchers were Larry Oddy (5-3), Jon King (3 0) r and Gory Eudoily {4-4) YOU ' RE OUT Qrt more, hitei the dull os Ihe enemy lows in the TOCC OQQin ' ,T fhc boH . BASES ALL TEAM flack row; Ten Smith, Arnc Mysse, Mike £yru , Frank Spear, Steve Atrarth, Perry AAelion, Larry Otfdy, Bob Myiie, Ne»J Molkaiion. and coocb Mile Schwenk. f ' anl row: Ken Bicha, Terry Hober, Gory Eudairy, Jim Forman, Brll Irwin, Tcm Croci. -ton King, Jim Reed, and Sob Vick. JEW AND FAR BETWEEN Loyal MSU fort flalhcr To sec Gorily b cboll. BOOM Sieve Atlardi bclfs. Or for the GnzjfMcv 377 FINAL SPRINT Doug 6 own sfroim to f.niih fir i ih ? M.le Roce. RELAY C aig Spark p ws tho balort to Doug Gr« i. TRACK AND FIELD Hompered by injuries, cold weather, and no depth, the Grizzly Track squad fought to o fourth position finish in the Big Sky Conference meet in Missoula on May 16. Although many individuals — Doug Srown (3 mile race), BUI Rice (high pump), Jerry Short (330 yard hurdles), end Lynn Putnam (Pole Vault) — set new school records, the Grizzlies, os o team, could not muster enough individual wins to record a win- ning season in their dual meets. J78 QUARTER MILE LoFoy Hope leach the pock against Idchn with Bob McKoy clow behind. In Action Fall Quarter, the cross-country team, again without enough depth, fought mony tough battled m a losing war They lost the Big Sky championship. But things weren ' t all block — Dcug Brown was selected to bi one of the mem- bers of the All-American cross country team! In the first team meet, Spring Quarter Mon- tana fell to Idoho State 79-66 on Dornblozer April 18. The next weekend saw Idaho down the Griz- zlies 80-65 m Moscow. Bad weather stopped the meet scheduled in Logon against Utah on May 2 or hilt Coach Horry Adamv t)nm h.i cunrwrs, ond Bruce Daily. 5loncl ng: Jim Umv, ttaig ipCTfci.. Lwug tuccn. d ' u Mickery Dow Monroe. Keith Scm. Bob McKay, Jamit Boeiterwr, arva Bob FIcicKvr. HIGH 1UMP Bill Rice itrolfli 10 ier a new rcc--rd for hrmelf . and WLSU — 6 ' 7 " For trodit ion ' s sake, for the 42nd year in a row the Tips beat MSG 8B ' 2-65! 2 through on up- set on Dornblazer Field. In post season competition, Gri ilies stars Doug Brown, Bill Rice, LoFay Hope won medals in many of the invitational meets. Seniors on the squad this year were Larry Jakub, Al Policy, ond Jerry Short M5U GOLF TEAM Cnach Ed Cornice. John Warren. Bill Ruegonwr, tton Waller. Ken Newgard. Gnrv Kopnvica, and Gary Peck MSU GOLF COURSE Heme of the Grinde , hc Golr Courw ton i 4 Tt of a ehglkneincj nine- hole GOLF FREE SWING B p Sky Champ, Don Waller, pocriro the lor of hi wprtg before starting to play. On the gloomy Grizziy sport scene there existed a few bright spots. Undoubtedly the 1964 MSU golt teom was one of those lightened oreos. The golf learn captured the Big Sky Con- ference championship downing Montana State, Idaho State, and Gonzaga Grizzly golfer Don Woller captured the individual laurels thus giving MSU a clean sweep. The coach of the team was Ed Chinske. only man lost through groduation will be Newgord 382 The Ken TENNIS TEAM Standing. Johr Alexander, Bill Hee nd, Rr h Cwrry. Mick Arthur, and Mike Emerson. Kncclirm: Dick Bnjwn SMASH John Alexander Hm the bell to iKc target on the other stfk ot lh« net. SPECTATOR SPORT BecOU C ii i-ji vfj fail, it is c sport for ihc audience as well (j!. The pani iponti. ML TENNIS The Tennis picture at MSU wos not bright, but things look better tor the next year Mr. Hoek- endorf looks forword to having four top players returning MSU ended the season with o 2-5 record, downing the Bobcats twice for their only conference victories. The Grizzlies lost to Idaho 5-2, Idaho State 6-3, Eastern Washington S-l r and Gonzoga 5-2. In a meet in Spokane, MSU downed Whit- worth 7-0. The top Montana racket during the 1964 year was Drck Brown who wound up with o 5-2 record Seniors on the teom this yeor were Dick Brown, Nick Arthur,, and Joe Doley, 383 SUNSET SERENADE In the Igst huddle, h c losi chance ii explomed . . then ptrlomwdl Afterword Ifi pen of hiirory FALL INTRAMURALS With a 40 yard touchdown pass from Arne Mysse Lorry Oddy, the MSU intrornurol foot- ball title was decided in favor of Sigma Alpha Epsilon instead of the Rams. Later SAE came from behind to tie Sigma Nu from Bozcman, 19-19,. for the mythical state touch football championship. Gathering 51 points in 13 events for both speed ond form, the girls from Knowles Ho 1 1 won the WRA swim meet North Corbin Hall was second with Koppa Alpha Theta and Delto Delta Delta tied for third The independents took top honors m the men ' s Swimming comptition when the Rams A team grabbed fir t with the Forestry team next Phi Delta Theto come in third to be the top of the Greeks In the championship set, Phi Delta Theta Out pointed Sigma Alpha Epsilon in two out of three games to win the blue ribbon for Men ' ? volleyboll. The scores were ' 15-5, 13-15, and 15-12 DlVEr At (he WRA sw.m nrwer. CMMf ritn n is high and rjirls ore lonse before coch event GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL: Jem Tangen WrvtS. in 0 friendly OntcV in Jhe Women ' s Ccnlcr ' s Gym. PRACTICE MAKES . . . OOPS? Early 4q|I sees the courl (ammrd with Qmbitrous voung sfudcnis pohihing up their gome. 355 WINTER INTRAMURALS SHOW WEEKEND Skiing It a fevcrta pastim with W.SU Behind the shorpshooting of Jerry Loendorf, The Ramblers defeated Fi Alfa Folfo «n an oil-in- dependent basketball championship gome. Sigma Nu took the honors in the fraternity game. With four individual championships, the Sig- ma Nu team copped first in the wrestling tourna- ment. The Rams placed second Alpha Tau Qmego ' s Dick Allison wan the in- dividual honors in the pool tournament to lead his fraternity to first place. Although the individual honors went to the Sig Eps in Skiing competition, Sigma Nu took home the trophy, The table tennis club won first in the intra- mural ping pong tourney Phi Delto Theta fin- ished second. THE SLAM Back and forth — up and down — the ball and Ihc score »n a Q tii woHcyboll contest. WRA skiing sow Jon Lord toke the individual laurels leading North Corbin Hall to the champion- ship. Lorna Bell won the singles half of the bad- minton tourney, and then teemed with Judy Hanson to cop the doubles. With Janice Neville pa og the woy, Knowles Hall ended first in WRA bowling. Corbin Hall bit the top when they placed first in the volleyball tournament. They also won the basketball trophy. AND THEY ' RE OFF . . . During the Wintrr, hor blooded boys me t inside 10 ploy basketball. 387 OWE AND ONE njnf oi trulK comti herv 1h batter ' s cc ifidc-ncc 10 t «omc a realrly t i V 1 The only undefeated baseball Team, Condle Gl r boot the Fi Alfo Falta ream 6-3 behind the pitching of Pat Compbell to take the title in intra- mural Softball competition Sigma Nu was the fraternities ' chomps In horseshoes. Rams won the singles title and tied with Srgma Nu for the doubles title Jerry Jacobsen (SN) defeated Lynn Schuland (Rams) for the individual honors Sigma Alpha Epsilon, behind the fine perform- ance of Larry Oddy won the team honors in the intramural track meet.. Phi Delta Theto was sec- end, and rhe Rams, third Jerry Murphy {SKi), Dan Mea th (PDT), and Jon Shelton fSN) set new- records in the meet In the end of Inlramurals, Sigma Nu wan the Over-oil trophy. ASMSU OFFICERS RICK JONES, PRESIDENT: In the recipe of success for o future lawyer, stu- dent politics, Robbins Award of America, Silent Sentinel, ond member of Sigma Nu fraicrnity, provide the ingredients. Rick is a member of oil these. JIM RICHARD, VICE-PRESIDENT: Without previous experience in stu- dent government, Jim become adept quickly since his office entoiled being a SUB Executive committee mmber ond member of the auxiliary sports board. BONNIE KOSITZKY, BUSINESS MANAGER: Her speech pathology ond ideology major, ASMSU office, committees, senior residence in Knowies Holt, keep Bonnie occupied during this yeor. BONNIE BOWLER, SECRETARY: Bonnie, a junior latin major, is mainly concerned with ASMSU ' S paper work, bui since she does hold a vote on Central Board, she must stay informed on all issues PROUD BUT POOR A student tody presutenl. Rick Jones had 10 socMiee hi p nts Bo«man, CENTRAL BOARD Although it is Central Board ' s job ro open moil and bear complaints, this is no longer its main purpose. Central Board ho branched out; lo gel the pob done, members must de- vote more time and interest to the campus and current »ssues All sides or these ►ssues must be brought to the student ' s attention so that they may form intelligent opinions. Some of the more vital issues dealt with by Central Bccrd this yeor were the Venture, a FM rodio station, o liberal arts degree for EMCE, and the consideration of a new student union. Each yeor the faculty and administra- tion find they hove more and mare to do and therefore the student govrnment is required to take on a greater responsibility This ycar Central Board has welcomed this responsibil ity TAKE ME TO YOUR LEADER Ed M phy perm out the officer on the special bultelin in tKe lodge to his folks, Mt and Mrs Art Murphy ft Dcfr UxJ e. CENTRAL BOARD Firu Row. Bc inic Bowler, Rick Jor, c5 Bcnmc Kosttzky, end J.m Rittwds. SocorwJ Ro . Carolyn Speck MocDonold. J M n W 0 m, ond Nancy Taylor Third Row: Tom Bchr.o, Marshall Dennis, George Cole, Dr. Turner Duncan Crump, Greg Ulmer, Brelt Asselstine, ond John Rosi. PLANNING BOARD First rovr: Roger Barber, Tom Bahon, John Bergeron, Bob Worcester, Chuck Sehwidd . [W Steenburaen. Second row. Joan Worts. Margaret L w, Jane Fox. Jan Lend, Bir if aufkhdrd. Undo Noncv Wulf r Nor»cy Taylor Betsy Brown, and Mar»ane Knight. PLANNING BOARD The Planning Board, headed by Undo Phillips, has the job of making long-range plans for the student government of the University, and is also the watchdog of the by-laws covering all ASMSU committees. This group recommends to Central Board ways in which the Structure of the adminis- trative heirarchy of student government may be improved. These duties make this group o very active and important body on the campus of Mon- tana StOte University ORGANIZATION ON PAPER Bub Wt»Cc T r glarvcci at ASM5U charts o$ Linda Phillips r.orkluc1 ihc mtetir»g. 19-t Got er, Denny Johnson. BUDGET AND FINANCE Slashing committee budgets and allotting funds as designated by Central Board is the main pur- pose of possibly the movt important ASMSU com- mittee — Budget and Finance. Bonnie Kositzky, ASMSU Business Manager, heads this industrious committee which controls over $1 70,000 in student activity fees. CONFERENCE E? j rvrss Manage Bonnie Kmiuky di cu es Ihc ASMSU budge! wuh, her bookkeeper, 6.11 Palmer from (he viudcru accounting office. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Elections Committee, one of the largest work- ing under ASMSU r has the responsibility of oil election authorized by the student government. The members under Cho-rman, John Ross, or- ganize, direct, end supervise each election by dividing into shifts to hondle ballots, to register voters, and to stay after the polls are closed to determine the outcome STUDENT CONSTITUENCY Member? ol AWS v..U for 01 Man WinlCr os Spur Viviort Koch supitrvivci h flk r-nrsv tltCTIONS COMMITTEE Sue- Wt-llmon Cathy Bom, Linda Oatk, Kriitl Sh.liiivj. Shrri Hunter. Chuck $c w«ddi Ahdalia Ettha- pan. EtU WWUU, John Roiv Elirirr Lvorn. Morv Lulhhnrt NmI Ann Pippy. Pot Morns, Cofolyn Hughrv Phyllis. ' Brooks. Bo-rbora 396 FRESHMAN CAMP Jusr before the start of the school year r many of the bouncing babies of MSU (freshmen) gather for o delightful few cloys at Seeley Lake to run and jump, sing and make merry and be told that col- lege is the greatest thing that will ever boppen to them This charming ramp in the sylvian glades around Seeley Lake is known os Freshman Camp Leaders of student government obng with a sprink- ling of faculty members attend to acquaint the fledglrng students somewhat with college life and to gother information on the new crop of freshman girls. Head Admtnistrators are Barbara Nisbett ond John Ulyotl, who, with some forty upper-classmen supervise the coordination of work, play, ond cel- ebration. COUNSELORS ' Gl.EE CLUB Old handv leod the newcomer-, in a Kiyr»d al Montona ' v ifuditio ol swgs. FROSH CAM COUNSELORS AND COMMITTEE Pint row: Torval S.lcckamp 0 Rov Second row Wcr V Loudorbatk M 0 rgar l But. Carol L«kwOod. Barbara NistuJT, Pd Kenned , Neol Ann P pp . Car l n Hyohc Th.rd row L e{ Ulmef, Koyccc ddu n, Kate R.oac-rv rViorq jret Low. Ray tow John UlvaH, Po» M GlM ' . Jack Cr!TnpOr -ii Diana Mac, 5her» Hurler 599 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE Working continually from the middle of winter quarter of the previous year, Rich Wiebke ond his committee members strived to organize all the Homecoming events to moke this a most memorable weekend for both students ond Alumni Selection of a queen, the parade, the choice Of outstanding alums to be honored and the coordination of all events was the responsibility of this committee. Henry Moncini and his forty-piece orchestra, the entertainment highlight, ployed to a capacity-plus oudience In fact, every aspect of Homecoming, except the football game in which Montana lost to Idaho Stote by one point, wos a greot success BIG NAME TALENT H«v v Mgncini enp tum itic tme art of imisjc to St«y S cr, special events co fdinoior, during hri homecomirtg coixcn. PARENTS ' DAY COMMITTEE Seated: Svt Warren, Mary Klrschmeter d 5orvdy Brawn. Kafhy Alley, Noney Wulf, Paula Latham. Cheryl Snon, and Sherrle Ingraham. Sending: Phyllis Brogks, Chita Wine, and Undo Ensign. PARENTS ' DAY Parents ' Day, the successful project of the com- mittee headed by Nancy Wulf, was hold November 16 and ottended by 1,000 parents from all parts of the United States, including Nebraska, Alaska, and California. Activities begon at 9:00 a.m. with campus tours conducted by the Spurs and Bear Paws The Gnzzly- Colorodo Rams football game, including the Dod J s Day presentation of ployers ' fathers, served as an added attraction, and was followed by o banquet, sponsored by the ASMSU Traditions Boord. Presi- dent Johns spoke on the roll of the parent, the Stu- dent and the administrator in education. The afternoon ended with open house at the various campus residences; many parents climaxed the day at the Masquer production of Frederic " Garcia Lorca r s " Blood Wedding. " THE BOSS S BOSSES Nancy WuH, chairman oi Porcnfj ' Day, takes her fic;rrnr . Mr and Mrv Thaine Wult, and her viler Julie, ff-.m Grcai Falls on a lour of »he Lodge. 199 400 PRESIDENTIAL ADDRESS Outgoing Prudent Rick Jones, deliver-, his lost speech to the tfud rrrv or F arheaiJ Loke Lodge tfurn g Ltodcrihip Camp JUNIOR ENCYCLOPEDIA The now scarce " M r Boa h used by freshmen, upperclasamen, and lacufry — even the Sentinel itoif as a reference book. LEADERSHIP CAMP COMMITTEE Leadership Camp Committee is a campus organization whose objective is to eentroliste campus leaders to bring together a composite view of compus problems and to find a means of solving these problems The Committee sponsors Leader- ship Camp which is held for three days in May at Flothead Lake. Delegates from every compus living group, Central Board, A5MSU officers, and club leaders congregate then to discuss student academic and social rotes and their relation to campus life. Problems dealing with every facet cf school life ore brought forth by individual group leoders to ascertain a means of solving them through joint effort In this way a better campus orgonrzation and a more extensive application of leadership is de- veloped, aiding in forming an interest in campus life as a whole and making it more useful and enjoyable for everyone " M " BOOK COMMITTEE What is it Eighty power pocked pages of information for University students Where do you find it? Every new student at MSU is mailed his own private copy of the " M " Book before Fall Quarter starts. This year ' s University encyclopedia, J ' M " Book r is simply a revamped edition of the previous issue. By putting in endless hours composing the book m 1963 r Doug Grimm ond his staff created o book that would lost for several years. Also then, the three different handbooks; the " M " Book, " Associated Women Students Handbook, " ond " the Women ' s Recreotion Association ' s booklet, " were combined under one cover . The " Students ' Bible " outlines a complete plan of University life, including vital information on academics, campus regulations, student govern- ment, sports, and even doting: just about every- thing ony new student would need to know about his new home and school. 40 ' i CURRICULUM COMMITTEE MJk Grc n, cha-fmon, SwtOrt Seln CURRICULUM COMMITTEE A new addition to the student government in 1964 is the Curriculum Committee. It consists uf students selected from the vorious schools to survey student opinions on current curriculum. From these sample opinions recommendations ore formu- lated ond given to appropriate faculty committees. The commrttee also accepts suggestions brought to it by the students. This new committee promises ro be o great hetp in student-faculty communication , Dqwc A«rich r and Chorlcnc Henderwii BLACK MARK ON THE UNIVERSITY ' S TRANSCRIPT OF PLANS Paying moncv is the firsi of the loil steps, toward at- tending clo vc ond finishing tegivirotion 402 VISITING LECTURERS COMMITTEE S«ot«i: Dr. Bob Wo»o«. Cathy Boync. F ot Pierce, Alice MacDonald. Krjrhy Browman. Dr Ken Lotiict Morv McCarthy, Perny Warden, and Greg Ulmcr Stondinrj; Dr. Bob Evan , AAory Lcuderback, and Of Earl Lory. ENGLISHMAN Docior Francis A hk-y Mcnlagu, norcd anrhro % 1 f fl FI 1 poJogiii. lectures in ihe irudetiK and CommuniPy (he Un. 1 1 I IT LECTURERS COMMITTEE M. Gabriel Marcel, French philosopher; Mr. James E. Webb, director of the Norional Aeronau- tics ond Space Admtnistrotron; and Dr. France Ashley-Montagu, anthropologist- are some of the outstanding personalities who were brought to Mis- soula through the combined effort of the farulty J s Public Exerciser Committee and the student ' s Vis- iting Lecturers Commitiee. Attempting to broaden the scope or education, this committee, under Mary Louderbock, selects many prominent and varied guest lecturers to visit MSU. 403 MEETING OP ing about the THE MONSTERS Phil M.lfer conducts a meet- PUBLICATIONS BOARD . .Jhe Publications Boord has control of the four MSU publications: " M " Book, the introductory gutde for freshmen, ' Venture ' the quarterly liter- a ry magazine, " Sentinel, " the University ' s year- book; and " Koimin, " the daily newspaper. It is the job of this committee to Supervise the selection of top personnel for these student literory efforts PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Helen Bra Icy. Mortio McDcnold, Jeanne Molhewy Morcifl Mnen, and Slw Wfllmon. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Campus activities need publicity to promote ac- tive participation by more students. Publicity com- mittee with Chairman Jeonne Matthews is on hand to take core of this phase of ASMSU events. They contribute their work toword student awareness of these events by composing the posters seen tn the Lodge and around the campus. WORKSHOP Jeanne Maihcws dconv up eltet making afiorher public relations poster, 405 MISS WOOL Schmoll sits OlCO her thrcnc offer being crowned. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE " Thoroughly entertaining! " " Fabulous ' " " One of the greatest! " These were a few of the phroses used to describe the Homecoming concert which featured Henry Mancini. This was one of the entertainment feature events sponsored by the Special Events Committee. In another vein was the State Miss Wool Pogeant which lent competition and prestige to MSU The committee also sponsors such activities as the Registration Donee, held at the opening of each quarter to provide a pre- study hoe-down. These various activities and feotures of the committee ore paid for out of ASMSU funds and held in the interest of a more rounded campu? life MANCHINI Special Events Committee orranged for his quest concert at Homecoming. S Siih C T E ? TS . S 0 ? , 111 ? S,ond,n ° B ob H " ' cr - Bill Cordon, Bob Day. R.chter. John Edwards, Roger Barber Joe Co!c lSJS 1, ,° J ' ' ; !: amb rf P ° U1 L ° ,h0m ' Cor0, n Duik - Swor. B,r Q ,t BuTkhord Carol Lockwood. Maricne Knight. Susan White. Paula Brinkman. Lynnc Morrow. 406 TRADITIONS BOARD " T Board " as Traditions Board is more familiarly colled by the students, wos one of the few committees that underwent drastic changes lost yeor. Previously, Traditions Board was similar to the other committees in that students were appointed on consideration of applications to the group But. becouse its responsibility is to guard traditions at Mon tana, it wos decided that the membership should constitute representatives of oil living groups Working n cooperation with the Bear- pows ond Spurs, " T Board " adds the little extro meaning to college through its tradi- tions. Under the thumb of this committee is rhe maintenance of " Hello Walk " , the organi- zation of the painting of the " M " r the " Sing- mg-on- the -Steps " , and pep rallies, and the selection of cheerleaders. This is quite a job for the thirty-odd students who serve under chairman, John Ulyatt TRADITIONS BOARD Standing: Barbara Richards, Jeanne Matth W5, Henry K,d el Em™ A tfln, Je,r V »v» " . Bill Cart«r, ™Tn LehrrarTPenrvv Shenkhn, Ron Pet™ Nioma Bin, Sherry HunHr. Swted: Sharon Lea, John Ul«n. PAINTIMG THE " M Jr Freemen eroctScc Montorva ' % oldcit tradi- tion. SCOUT Selecting the cheerlead- ers and pompoci q«rh «i another o( T-BcardS jobs. WORLD UNIVERSITY SERVICE The WUS Committee »s on International service group which endeavors to goin funds for contribu- tion to areos of the world in need of more and better educational facilities The group works on the bosis of student-faculty cooperation. On campus the committee attempts to effect a better understanding of world education problems through special events and guest speakers They sponsor WUS Feature Week which is the highlight of their fund drive DISTANT COUSINS Member, at the Covnopol.ton Club decorate tor the.r done The club cons.sts of those interested foreign students on campus. 408 JCRRY HOLLO RON. MtuVGfling Ediro MONTANA KAIMIN Montana Store University is one of the smallest stote univcrMhC ' -j heaving a daily newspaper: The Montono Kaimin. Besides this, it is the only student doily published in Montono. Entirely student manned ond operated, the Kairmn is published completely free of editorial or content control by any of the Journalism school taculiy: it is responsible only to Publications Boord, o student committee of ASMSU. It ' s salaried stoff of eleven works without receiving college credit. The Kaimin offers a wide cross-section of the news. Campus and locol news is covered by its own reporting staff; the notional and world news through an associate membership with the Associated Press. A lively editorial poge discusses a wide variety of Sub|CCts from integration to women ' s hours to wolking an the grass. Always a good paper,, the Kaimin continues to improve. This year is the first in which twelve page editions hove become regular ond the present cir- culation is up 1,000 over last yeor. MART MeCARTHV, Nl-w Ed.Kjr J»M OSET, Photographer 412 1964 SENTINEL STAFF The 1964 Sentinel Staff, under the dubious lead- ership of " Lefty " Liffnng, worked and sweated all year to produce this year book to end all yearbooks, thereby destroying o great tradition Out of the bril- liont, if somewhat debased minds of this small group of outcasts, hos come this mosterpiece, a brilliant survey of the events and personages of the past school year We truly hope that our effort hos resulted in o book worthy of a place in everyone ' s memories of MSU SAY " CHEEZE " Homecoming royalty smiles obligingly for Sentinel photographer. Joe Hollv. 1964 SENTINEL STAFF lot Holly. John Warner. Bob Lois Mueller, Dorrel Dorsch. April Grov. Ron Pitt, Cynle Van Dwser. odvi cr, Peggy Short 414 BOB LlFFRING. -Ar,;i LOIS MUELLER, BusiflCU Monaqor BRUCE MtGOWAN, Photograph JOE HOLLV r Ass. rant PhoroQ Ophe SENTINEL STAFF CY8ILE VAN OUSER, AoVisor GET THIS . . . Liffnna oiiign Johnson some copy to write. WHAT ' S THIS RHOTQ Peggy Short oiks wHgt in needed for o coption on th photo. DARRELL t - B0R5CH M REEN JACOBS JEFF HERMAN AVON WHITEHEAD Layout Editor Ariiil Spofli Write Gw respond ina Artisl •117 LOIS HUflD Vicr Pftiiclc-nr DOHA LEE BfAftY Secretary MAR JOB I E KNIGHT TfCOiLirdT ANN MINTEER President Associated Woman Students Associated Women Student known on fhe cam- pus as AWS, |S an organization to which oil MSU women belong. AWS rs controlled by the women students ond governs their activities The AWS Executive Board, composed of representatives from aN women ' s Jiving groups, meets with the four elected officers to plan ond carry out the policies of MSU coeds and the administration. Some of the activities sponsored by AWS this yeor were The Miss. MSU pageant, the Big-Little Sister Porty r Snow Week-end, and the Centennial Style Show Emphasis was ploced on rules revision, concern- ing hours and age for the resrdences Recommenda- tions for changes were sent to the Board of Regents and the Administration. AWS REPRESENTATIVE Ffcmt row: Atopac Kntght, Ann Miniver, Lois Hyrd, Lono Bell, Helen Bra ley. ond Sue WhJM Back ro . Mor Kiwwa Sandy Smith, PoUy Emeu, Donate Bcary, j ud y Phillip . Korhy P„ce, Stiorron Let, Mary Ann Cos- ' grove, end Mary Olson. PATRON ' S PAGE A partnership exists between the University ond the businessmen of Montana In such activities os Homecoming and the All-school show we bring busi- ness to the merchants In return the merchants of Montana help finance some of the students ' activi- ties; omong them is the Sentinel This page is dedi- cated to these businesses who have contributed to making the Sentinel a better yeorbook. Thonk you from the bottom of our hearts Missoula Building Loon Higgins Main Western Montana Building Loan 100 E Broadway Southsidc Nationol Bank Brooks, Mount, ond Bancroft Western Mor.tano National Bank 248 N Higgins First National Bonk 101 E. Front Citizens Bonk of Montana Havre Montana Stockgrowers ' Association Helena Waldorf-Hocrner Paper Products £. of Frenchtown John R. Daily, Inc. 1 1 5 W Front rVissoula Mercantile Co. Higgins Front The Anaconda Co. Butte The Montana Power Co. 1 26 E Broadwoy FACULTY DIRECTORY STUDENT DIRECTORY 425 W J21 426 430 431 ' IKflHBWliHCIM KANSAS C I TV 6. MIBSDUR r.s . hi ». ihjujok nut h K

Suggestions in the Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) collection:

Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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