Montana Tech University of Montana - Magma Yearbook (Butte, MT)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 312
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1938 volume:
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SIAIATINC1 SEPT 27,1937 Loxofwv
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Tl-IE CCLLEGE YEARBQQK STAFF
in coniunction with
MONTANA STATE CGLLEGE
takes pleasure in presenting for your approval
a private showing of
"THE MQNTANAN CDF 1938"
Admit one Please present invitation
,,1Qy,F5f"-'?Sr5'-- ":'-f' MIX 5.4-,N
IITITI EIIIIIII ,XXX
CLASSES I I IX I I I
Page 34 N Q? W1
ACTIVITIES Dynix A620 I L
Page B8 I
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ATHLETICS IH 'IQ MAA FII I
PQ Q 144 I ILA 'I
MILITARY Mika iif 'FII If if
Page 178 C4-lil, -:JM
To Dr. A. Leroy Strand, our first alumnus President, We
dedicate this book.
He is a truly Montana product, having graduated from
Helena High School in 1913, and from Montana State
College in l9l7. Aspirations for a higher education
led him to take his Master's degree in Entomology
from Minnesota in 1925, and his Doctor's degree three
He then returned to his alma mater Where he loe-
came head of the entomology department.
In the tall oi 1937 he accepted the presi-
dency of Montana State College at the
urgent requests ot the Board ot Educa-
I-le has an uncomfortably penetrating
eye, a genial, contagious smile, and
a homely naturalness.
We prophesy a successful future to
MXN Y alumnus President Strand, and here-
ff- Q with add our bit to his enthusiastic
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Lite could be serious, however,
tor a senior must graduate.
There was purposeful ambition
in "Skoop" Strand, and it is Well
portrayed in this, his Senior
His well-guided, tolerant effort
has attained tor him the heavy
responsibility of the presidency
of Montana State.
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In 1916 "Skoop" Strand was one of the
proud Les Bouttons.
His Big Apple of the day was un-
doubtedly one ot the rise-and-shinest
on the hill.
Ot all the crazy fun originated in that
rnad group, his was inevitably the
A lonq shot of beautlful Montana State
Colleqe Thrs the backdrop for the ac
t1V1t1es portrayed ln our program sym
boh es the unflnlshed sprawlmq coun
try Wh1Ch 1S the locale for our produc
tlon Here ln thls peaceful and wlde
spread campus 1S found capaclty for
development and growth
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The hcxrried supervision of our
scurrying lot erncmcrtes from
this venerable and crecrkinq
building, Main Hall, held de-Cir
in the hearts of C111 ex-c1ppren-
tices in the school of learning.
The Gymnasium, aglow
with lights on a wintry
night, is one of the lov-
liest sights ot our beauti-
tul campus. It's the
home of the Bobcats,
and the scene of some
of their most inspiring
B if v f
ak, 5 'va x
Morrill Hall, iamiliarly called
the Ag Building is center oi
farm-research and knowledge.
Goodiellowship and interested
study are found here.
The Chemistry Building is the
unfinished scene of some of
the most diligent activity of our
From it go men well prepared
tor a lite of research and quest.
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The friendly scurry from one building
to another, caught in double quick
motion. The same sidewalks at the
identical hour on the alternate days of
the Week. Droninq Voices, rustling
papenr, scratching pens, malodorous
The expectant hush of sunset and the sleepy
twitterinq of birds bring relaxation and peace
to people through with classes for the day.
Color and coolness soften the intensity of iull,
busy hours. Plans for the morrow, reqrets for
MSEQM ,H -
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Silence! flash Closeups of gates oi learning, of fun
and companionship. They are the entry-ways to
our many stages ai M. S. C., on which we play,
Work, study, laugh and, perhaps, cry.
All chcrrociers depicted in this produc-
tion ore not fictitious ond ony similarity
io living persons is indeed intentional.
. an I
' H' - A- A Hfsf- Mm.. .. . V Y
BORTON LEEDOM DAVIDSON GOSMAN
CARRUTH REARDON NANCE AYERS BRENNAN
BOARD OE EDUCATION
For the tirst time in many years the Montana Board oi Education assembled for something other than
business and tound time to pose ior a group picture. This picture Was taken when the members came
to Bozeman tor the inauguration ot President A. L. Strand.
The Montana State Board of Education has the heavy responsibility ot governing the six units oi
h b l't' i the
the Greater University oi Montana, ot which our college is a major division. Since t e a o 11OI'l o
chancellorship, Dr. H. H. Swain of Helena, in his position as Executive-Secretary, coordinates the sev-
eral branches of the University.
A tive administration ot the policies outlined by the Board of Education is carried out by the pres-
idents ot the several units. Their concern is the mass of detail which attends the daily management
oi their particular division.
SIMMONS MCMULLEN DAVIS THOMPSON STRAND
PRESIDENT A. LEROY STRAND
This is the first bit of copy I have supplied the Montanan for twenty-two years.
Since that previous occasion the number of students at Montana State College
has increased more than three times, and I am sure the Montanan has im-
proved in even a greater ratio. This record of faces, fun and fame for another
college year is one of the few books you will buy sure to increase in intrinsic
value as time goes on. I congratulate the editor and his staff for their splendid
I should like to take this occasion to express my thanks and appreciation to
the entire student body for their indulgence, their many kindnesses, excellent
spirit and cooperation during my first year as president.
A. L. STRAND
DEAN J. M. HAMILTON
Dean Ethelyn C. Harri-
son possesses a tolerant
interest in all phases of
student life, which has
Won for her the affection-
ate support of every stu-
dent. She is constantly
working to obtain greater
cultural opportunities for
the college, and to in-
crease the understanding
between the students and
the faculty. If an officer
in a student organization
needs advice or a new
and different idea, Dean
Harrison can always
help in exactly the right
Dean Iames M. Hamil-
ton is the students' sever-
est critic, and their most
helpful iriend. His inter-
est in each individual of
the college, his humor
and advice, have won for
him the esteem and af-
fection of every student.
He saw the institution
born and has helped it
grow to its present corn-
plexity, yet he never for-
gets that the young peo-
ple enrolled in the school,
and their interests, are
most important factors in
the college developments.
ETHELYN C. HARRISON
LOIS B. PAYSON WILLIAM H. MCCALL
Although not directly connected with the academic Work of the College, the
Service Department plays an important role in the smooth operation of the
various departments. This group includes the Student Health Deparment,
the College Library, the Office of the Registrar, and the College Treasury.
In N age '
it "" Wai. Il' t.
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ALLAN A. CAMERON SARAH N. BARNES
Critics estimate that if the
general public knew how
many arms were vacci-
nated and throats were
swabbed by Miss Barnes
and her staff, it would cer-
tainly be surprised. The
annual checkup shows
that a surprising number
of books are checked out
and in by Mrs. Payson
and her assistants at the
library. Only Mr. Cam-
eron, the treasurer, knows
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exactly how much money
is paid into the college
coiiers, although a few
fond parents are getting
suspicious. And every
quarter the entire student
body is astounded at the
variety of grades issued
by Mr. McCall, the regis-
In fact, the Service De-
partment might be called
the Department of Sur-
Division ot Agriculture
DEAN CLYDE MCKEE
The Division of Agriculture is proud of its position as the oldest division of
the College, and is proud of the excellent reputation it enjoys throughout the
entire United States. For rnany years the highest standards of agricultural
education have been maintained. The consistent success of the Ag graduates
is evidence of the progressive Work done by this school.
Dean Clyde McKee heads a most capable faculty of Ag instructors. The
Division of Agriculture offers courses in General Ag, Agricultural Economics,
Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Dairy lndustry and Horticulture.
NELSON HARRINGTON CHITTENDEN
POST PALMER RENNE
The average citizen, and
even a great many farm-
ers, will tell you that there
isn't much science to tarm-
ing. The boys of the "Cow
College," however, believe
firmly in the application
of scientific principles to
any department of agri-
cultural activity, ir o m
milking cows to marketing
the grain. About a third
of our students call the
Ag building home, and
there they may be found,
amid the milk cans and
Wheat samples, learning
the academic approach to
the business of baby beef
and bumper crops.
DEAN WM. Nl. COBLEIGH
The Division of En-
gineering is com-
prised of the Electri
cal, Civil, Chemical,
tural, and Mechani-
cal deparments. The
work offered in these
departments is most
thorough and author-
graduates from this
school compete very
successfully W i t h
men of other schools
in every branch of
the engineering pro-
fession. Dean Wil-
liam Cobleigh has in
his division a staff of
many' of whom have
recognition in their
ln the death of Professor Ioseph A. Thaler in
March, l938, Montana State lost one of its most
learned and influential men. He was vitally
interested in the progress of his students and
his department, and was admired and loved by
all on the campus whoknew and Worked with
Division ot Engineering
JOHNSON GGOD CONKLING
PROF. J. A. THALER
The Civil Engineers are
the extroverts oi the engi-
neering school. On sunny
days they parade about
the campus with their rods
and transits before crowds
of admiring coeds. The
Chemical Engineers may
be distinguished by the
faint chemistry odor that
accompanies them. Other
engineers have only their
slide rules to distinguish
thern from the ordinary
college men. Engineering
is a highly specialized
profession, and its suc-
cessful students must stick
pretty Weill to business.
They do, howetver, find
tirne to publish Tl-IE MON-
TANA ENGINEER, a first
class professional journal,
which is further enhanc-
ing the already somewhat
enhanced reputation of the
ACTING DEAN JESSIE F. CONNELL
The division of Household and Industrial Arts combines the principles ot
hornemaking with the more commercial subjects of Applied Art and Secre-
tarial Studies. This division has been Very ably handled this year by Vice-
Dean Iessie F. Connell during the absence of Dean Gladys Branegan, who is
on sabbatical leave. Home Economics was the iirst course offered for Women
at Montana State College and continues to attract a majority of the Women
students. Miss Bertha Clow has been in charge of the Home Economics course
this year. Miss Connell is the head of the Secretarial Studies and presents
the latest trends in modern office practice. Mrs. Olga Boss Hannon, as Dean
of Applied Art, very successfully manages one of the most interesting and
cultural courses on the hill.
Division ot Household
and Industrial Arts
4 W 'Ns
- ' snflielt-.seg
Although the boys con-
siderably outnumber the
girls, Montana State Col-
lege is, nevertheless, def-
initely coeducational. All
the credit goes to the Di-
vision of Household and
Industrial Arts. Here's
Where the girls discover
that gastronomical route
to the male heart. l-lere's
where the Secretarials
learn to "take it" from the
dictaphone. And here
may be seen the Art stu-
dents, speaking their souls
in Surrealism. During the
last few years a number
of men have enrolled in
this division, which may
or may not prove some-
DEAN D. B. SWINGLE
place in the profession. Graduates
oi the Physical Education and Ap-
plied Science courses iill many
teaching positions as teachers in
high schools throughout the state.
Much Worthwhile research Work is
carried on in this division, and the
instruction in pure science which it
offers makes it an extremely im-
portant part oi the college.
Division ot Science
The Division of Science is made up oi a
Wide variety of courses. Applied Science,
Botany and Bacteriology, Chemistry, En-
tomology, Industrial Chemistry, Physical
Education, and Zoology, are the depart-
ments Which come under the administra-
tion of Dean D. B. Swingle Who heads this
division. Complete work is offered in the
courses in chemistry. Many graduates in
the Botany and Bacteriology course and
also in the Zoology course are finding their
SHEPPARD MILLS DYCHE
These boys are disciples
of that creed known as
"The Scientific Method."
These are the abstract
thinkers. Long mornings
they spend, spying through
powerful microscopes at
the arnoeba in his native
habitat. Long afternoons
they spend, peering
through powerful odors at
test tubes in the Chem
lab. Long evenings they
spend, sorting the bugs
and flowers which their
girl friends collected. The
black sheep in the science
division are the students
in p h y s i c al education.
Thcir labs are held on the
football field and in the
gym, when they learn the
scientific approach to the
cross-body block and the
left-handed dribble. Most
everything is figured out
to a science, nowadays.
General Service Course Department
HAPNER CANNON BREWER
The Service Course Department is designed to supplement the other major
divisions, and offers, through its various departments, that cultural background
that is so essential to a well-rounded education. This department includes
English, History, Music, and Education. Besides these service courses there
is also the General Engineering department which is headed by Professor
Challender and is under the Engineering Division. Also the Agricultural
Division has the service courses ot: Irrigation Department headed by O. W.
Monson, the Agricultural Engineering Department directed by H. E. Murdock,
and the Veterinary Department headed by Dr. Welch.
Up in the musty third
story of old Montana Hall,
the headquarters of the
General Service Courses
may be found. Here is
where the practical but in-
articulate engineers learn
to voice their thoughts.
Here is where the articu-
late but inelegant Ags get
their background steeped
in culture. This is the
home of the essay and
the hospital for the split
Branches of the school
are to be found in every
part ot the campus. The
play-production lab grin ds
out scenery and drama,
While the music depart-
ment makes the breezes
sing and the welkin ring.
The history is retold and
the economy is instructed,
and the engineers meet a
lot of girls.
JOHN C. TAYLOR
Situated in a state that is definitely agricultural, Montana State College,
throuqh its extension department, gives advice and assistance to a qreat num-
ber of farmers in the State. The Experiment Station Works hand in hand with
the Extension Department. We Wish to pay tribute to F. B. Linfield who re-
tired in September, 1937, after 35 years oi service to the college, all but two of
which he spent as Director to the Experiment Station. He is succeeded by
Dean Clyde McKee. Iohn C. Taylor is head of the Extension Department.
IRRIGATION DEMONSTRATION BY EXTENSICN DEPARTMENT
A vital part of any college organization
is its alumni association. Groups ot
organized alumni scattered throughout
the state can do much to further the
college program. Such an organization
at Montana State College, under the
guidance of Ed Howard, Secretary oi
the Alumni Association, has active
groups in Great Falls, Helena and
Billings. lt is expected that a number
of other cities will soon have alumni
ln addition to his alumni work, Ed keeps
the accounts for all the student organ-
izations. Having had a great deal oi
experience with these organizations, Ed
is a valuable friend to all student ac-
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CLASS Qt 'CMH AND WMO
FRESHMAN CLASS PRESIDENT
. . . The Sophomore is the magnificent
man of the campus-He's had a Whole
year at college! His big accomplish-
ment is bullying the Freshman, pitying
him for his ignorance. ln fact this might
be what is called the "Childrens Hour"
of college. Not all, however, is self-
aclmiration, as from the Sophomore
class come the service organizations,
Fangs and Spurs.
. . . Our collegiate play is divided
into four acts, each to be approached
from a different level-so the actors
The Freshman is naive, and young
enough to be afraid to admit his youth:
he expects a thrill but hates to confess
when he finds one. He--and she-ea-
gerly turns out for the annual fall clean-
ing of the M, and he overruns the
Sophornores, usually, in the fall games
which determine how long green caps
must be Worn. This is the busiest, and
by far the happiest, of the four acts,
for there is all the joy of participation
without the worry of responsibility.
E uwllll' WH.
SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT
CLASS Ot l939 AND l938
. . . The lunior is the lost man of the
play. He is in the in-between stage
where he doesn't quite know what to
do with himself. He's too smart now to
feel he knows everything, but he doesn't
know how to find out what he doesn't
know. He is bewildered by the seeming
superiority of the Senior, tolerantly help-
ful toward the Freshman and Sopho-
more. Along about spring he decides
maybe he could do, something after all
and sponsors the lunior Prom in honor
of his Senior brethren.
SENIOR CLASS Pnssrnenw
JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT
. . . The Senior is just a tired old man,
Worn with the weight of responsibility
incident to running the extra-curricular
college and going to school at the same
time. From this group are usually
chosen the responsible heads for the
activities. He enjoys a feeling of ac-
complishment, but at the same time one
of questioning doubt-what's to become
of him, now that it's all over? In back
of him are days of fun and work:
ahead . . . ?
CLASS OF I938
Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Upsilon Orni-
cron 3, 4: W. A. A. 3, 4. Home
Ec. Club 3, 4: Home EC. Club
Council 4: Chorus 3.
Transter trom Montana State Nor-
Sigma Chi: Scabbard and Blade 3,
4: Advanced R. O. T. C. 3, 4:
Little International 3: Fresh Foot-
ball: Varsity Football 2: Skiing 5.
High School Week 2, 3.
Ag. Club l, 2, 3: Poultry and Ag.
Engineering Contest Chairman 3,
4: Ogden Judging Team 3: Band 2,
3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3.
Delta Delta Delta: Spurs 2: Home
Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: W. A. A. 1, 2,
3: High School Week Committee 4:
Exponent 3: Iunior Prom Attend-
Transter from Colorado State Col-
Omega Beta: A. S. C. E.: High
School Week Committee 2, 3.
Lutheran League l, 2, 3, 4.
Omega Beta: A. l. E. E. 3, 4: Chair-
man 4: Engineering Council 3, 4:
Sec.-Treas. 3: Montana Engineer,
Treas. 4: Frosh Football.
Pi Kappa Alpha: Secretarial Club
1, 2, 3, 4: International Relations
Club 2: Exponent 2, 3: Intramurals
1, Z, 3, 4: "WiId Duck."
BEN E. BADGER
A. I. E. E.: Sect.-Treas. 4: High
School Week Committee 3: Track
Omega Beta: Delta Phi Delta 2, 3.
4: Architectural Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Newman Club: Montanan Engineer,
Editor 5: Board of Publications 5:
Engineering Council 4, 5: High
School Week Committee 5: Intra-
murals 2, 3, 4, 5.
Lambda Chi Alpha: A. S. C. E.:
High School Week Committee 3, 4:
Outside Entertainment Committee 32
Student Senate 3: Commissioner ot
Music 3: Band 1, 2, 3: l'ntra-
Omega Beta: Intercollegiate Knights
1, 2, 3: A. S. C. E.: Newman Club:
gtuilent Senate 4: Intramurals l, 2,
Olpha Omicron Pi: Phi Upsilon
Omicron 2, 3, 4: Editor 4: Mortar
Board 4: Spurs 2: Eurodelphian 1,
2, 3: Saberettes 3, 4: Home EC.
Club l, 2, 3, 4: Editor 3, Social
Committee 4: High School Week
Committee 2, 4: Treas. A. W. S. 3:
President A. W. S. 4: Student Sen-
ate 4: Prom Attendant 3: R, O. T. C.
Sponsor 3: Panhellenic Council 3:
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Pi Kappa Alpha: Phi Eta Si
Secr. 2: Kappa Kappa Psi
Pres. 4: A. I. Ch. E.: Comer
3: Inter-fraternity Council
Montana Engineer 2, 3, 4: B
Manager 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4:
tra Z: Intramurals 1, 2, 3,
MARION E. BADGLEY
Kappa Delta: Home EC. Clu
3, 4: Newman Club: Mother
Committee 4: Religious Cou
Pi Beta Phi: Delta' Phi D
Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Young P
Fellowship 4: Exponent 2: C
Delta Phi Delta 2, 3, 4: A
tural Club l, 2, 3, 4: Vice
High School Week Commi
Religious Council 2, 3:
Engineer 4: Chorus 3, 4:
murals 2, 3.
Kappa Sigma: A. I. Ch. E.,
M. E. 3: S. A. M.: High
Committee 1, 2, 3: Assist.
man 4: Chorus 3: lntramu
Alpha Gamma Rho: Phi
Phi: Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2:
Zeta 2, 3, 4: Pi Kappa D
President 4: Septemviri 4: I
legiate Knights l, 2: Ag. Cl
3, 4: President 4: Gripe
tee 4: High School Week
tee 2: Outside Entertainmen
mittee 4: Little Internationa
mittee 4: Ag. Ball Committe
trafraternity Council 3, 4: C
sioner of Forensics 4: Monta
Exponent 1: Debate 3, 4:
murals 1, Z, 3, 4: Big Ten.
ROBERT HAROLD BRUCE
Chi7 Tau Beta Pi 3, 47 Phi
Phi7 Septemviri 47 Scabbard
lade 3, 47 Phi Eta Sigma 1,
S. C. E.7 "M" Club 2, 3, 47
aternity Council 47 Engineer-
ouncil 47 Advanced R. O.
3, 47 Frosh Football: Foot-
, 3, 47 Track 1, 2, 3, 47
ing 1, 2, 3, 47 Intramurals.
Chl: Phi Eta Sigma I, 27
res. 27 Tau Beta Pi 57 A. S.
7 "M" Club 4, 57 Montana
er 4, 57 Managing Editor 57
Football Manager 47 Frosh
ll Manager 47 Intramurals 1,
a Chi Alpha7 Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Kappa Phi7 Tau Beta Pi
President 47 Les BOIJIIOHSI
M. E.7 Intertraternity Council
ineering Council 47 Commis-
of Publications 47 Montanan
Managing Editor 47 Montana
er 37 "Iourney's End" 47 Ad-
R. O. T. C. 3, 47 Captain 47
urals 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Epsilon7 Scabbard
lade 3, 47 Les BouIfons7 Sect.-
7 "M" Club 2, 3, 47 High
Week Committee 3, 47
rs' Day Committee 47 Dra-
2, 37 Advanced R. O. T. C.
attalion Cadet Major 47 Bas-
1 S, 47 Football 2, 3, 47 In-
als 1, 2, 3, 4.
27 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 47
:ian 47 Home Ec. Club 1, 2,
4-H A1umni7 Secr. 2, 3, 4.
.IOHN N. CUMMINGS
Club 3, 4, 57 Little Interna-
1, 2, 3, 47 Grand Champion
man 17 Dairy Cattle Iudging
47 Ogden Livestock Iudging
47 Portland Livestock Iudg-
Team 57 Chicago Livestock
ig Team 57 Intramurals 37
xy Swimming 3.
Delta Phi Delta 2, 3, 47 Kappa
Kappa Psi 2, 3, 47 Architectural
Club 1, 2, 3, 47 Band 1, 2, 3, 47
R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2.
PAUL T. BURDETT
Omega Bela: A. S. M. E.7 S. A. M.7
International Relations Club 37 Re-
ligious Council 3, 47 Montana En-
aineer 3, 47 Chorus 3.
Kappa Sigma7 Phi Kappa Phi7
Septernviri 47 President 47 Phi Eta
Sigma 1, 27 President 27 Advisor 37
Kappa Kappa Psi 2, 3, 47 President
37 "M" Club 3, 47 International Re-
lations Club 1, 27 Outside Enter-
tainment Committee 47 High School
Week Committee 3, 47 Intertrater-
nity Council 3, 47 Secr. 47 Com-
missioner of Music 47 Student Sen-
ate 47 Rhodes Scholarship Candi-
date 47 Band 1, 2, 3, 47 R. O. T. C.
Band 1, 27 Orchesfra 1, 27 Business
Manager, "Desert Song" 47 Tennis
l, 2, 3, 47 Basketball 3, 47 Intra-
murals l, 2, 3, 47 Big Ten.
Sigma Chi: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
wHlTE SULPHUR SPRINGS
Pi Kappa Alpha: A. I. Ch. E.7
Band 1, 27 Minor Sports 1, 2, 3, 47
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Lambda Chi Alpha7 Ag. Club 1, 2,
3, 47 Alumni F. F. A.7 High School
Week Committee 3, 47 Assist. Chair-
man 47 Exponent 2, 47 Little Yn-
ternational 1, 2, 3, 47 Montanan
2, 3, 47 Frosh Footbal17 Track 27
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 47 Literati 17
Chorus 3, 47 Tumbling 3, 4.
BERNEICE E. BRUSH
Mc coNE ctrv
Student Housing Association 4.
Transfer from Iamestown College.
Sigma Chl: Phi Sigma 3, 47 Phi
Eta Sigma 1, 27 Phi Kappa Phi7
Les Bouffons7 Newman C1ub7 Presi-
dent 37 Commissioner of Finance 47
Interfraternity Council 47 Iunior
Prom Committee 37 Frosh Basket-
bCt11i Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
A. I. E. E.7 Vice Chairman 47
Band 1, 2.
RALPH E. CooK
Kappa Sigma7 Intercollegiate
Knights 1, 2, 37 A. I. E. E.7 Inter-
fraternity Council 37 Secr. 37 Re-
ligious Council 47 Engineering
Council 4: Montanan 27 High
School Week Committee7 Intra-
murals 3, 4.
Lambda Chi Alpha7 Architectural
Club 1, 2, 3, 47 High School Week
Committee 2: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4,
Alpha Gamma Delta7 Home Ec.
Club 2, 3, 47 A. W. S. Council 37
Panhellenic Council 47 Literati 27
Exponent 2, 3, 4.
Transfer from St. Olaf College,
Sigma Chi7 Exponent 1, 27 Mon-
tanan 3, 47 Dramatics 37 Intra-
murals 2, 3, 4.
CLASS OF I938
CLASS OF I938
GEORGE E. DANIELSON
High School Week 2, 3: A. S. C. E.
Spurs 2: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4:
Chaplain 3: Corres. Sect. 4.
Sigma Chi: "M" Club 2, 3, 4:
Frosh Football: Fresh Basketball:
Football 2, 3, 4: Baske'ball 2, 3, 4:
Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Intramurals: "The
Bartered Bride" 2.
Engineering Physics Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
President 4: Engineering Council 4:
MARGARET W. GRAHAM
Spar'anians 4: Secretarial Club 3.
4: W. A. A. 3, 4: High School Week
Committee 4: Brown Medal Award
in Basketball 3: Bobcat Sweater 4:
Chorus 3, 4.
Transfer from Northern Montana
EDWIN R. I'IAHN
Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Chi Sigma
2, 3, 4: Secr. 3: President 4: Tau
Beta Pi 3, 4: Secr. 4: Intercollegiate
Knights 1, 2, 3, Secr. 3: Phi Eta
Sigma 1, 2: Septemviri: Newman
Club: President 4: A. I. Ch. E.:
Secr. 2: High School Week Com-
mittee 3, 4: Open House Chairman
4: Iunior Prom Committee: Mon-
tana Engineer 4: Oral Chorus 3, 4:
CHARLES P. HARMAN
American Society of Civil Engi-
neers l, 2, 3, 4.
KELSO B. DAVIS
Secretarial Club 1: Ag Club 2, 3,
4: Little Intemational 3.
Alpha Omicron Pi: Saberettes 2,
3, 4: W. A. A. 2, 3, 4: High School
Week Committee 2, 3, 4: Panhel-
lenic Council 4: Freshman Secr.:
Dramatics 2: Chorus 3.
Transfer from Montana School of
Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Eta Sigma
l, 2: Tau Beta Pi 4: Phi Kappa Phi:
A. S. M. E.: S. A. M.: President 4:
"M" Club 3, 4: Iunior Prom Com-
mittee 3: Interfraternity Council 3:
Engineering Council 4: Montanan
4: Exponent 3: Tennis l, 2, 3, 4:
Intramurals 1, 2, 3.
JACK I'I. GOE
A. S. M. E.: Newman Club.
MARY L. GREEN
BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY
Phi Sigma 3, 4.
Pi Kappa Alpha: Intercollegiate
Knights 1, 2: A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4:
Engineering Council 4: High School
Week Committee 3: Exponent l,
2, 3: Montana Engineer, Business
Manager 4: Intramurals 1.
Alpha Gamma Rho: Les Bouftons:
Ag. Club 1, Z, 3, 4: Treas. 3, 4:
Social Committee 4: Junior Prom
Committee: Ag. Ball Committee:
High School Week Committee 4:
Book Store Representative 3, 4:
Alternate Agronomy Judging Team
4: Little International 1, 2, 3, 4:
Assist. Manager 3: Publicity Man-
ager 4: Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
MARGARET E. DoLAN
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: New
Club: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3: Mo
Dgy Committee 4: Religious rl
Sigma Chi: Les Boufions:
Club 2, 3, 4: High School T
Committee 3, 4: Chorus l, 2,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: "Robin
1: "East Lynne" 2: "Ba
Bride" 2: "Squaring the Circl
"The Swan" 4: "Desert Song"
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha
Secr.: "M" Club 4: Ag. Club
3, 4: High School Week Co
tee 4: Exponent 4: Intramur
2, 3, 4: Intramural Manager
3, 4: Track l, .2, 3, 4: "lou
Chi Omega: Delta Phi Delta
4: Spurs 2: Mortar Board 4:
delphian 1, 2, 3, 4: Art Club
3, 4: Y. P. F. 4: Saberettes
Ski Club 4: High School
Committee 4: Panhellenic C
2, 3, 4: Rifle 1, 2, 3, 4: Mon
l, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Prom Atte
Battalion Sponsor l: "Lill
"Cradle Song": Big Ten:
Alva Parsons Scholarship.
Sigma Chi: Exponent 2.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Secr
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: High School
Committee 4: Exponent 2:
tanan 1: Intramurals 1, 2, 3
PAUL I"I. HARPER
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi
Phi: Phi Eta Sigma l, 2: Tau
Pi 3, 4: Treas. 4: A. S. M. E.:
dent 4: High School Week
mittee 2: Engineering Coun
Vice Pres. 4.
Gamma Delta: Alpha Lamb-
elta l, 2: Spurs 2: Phi Up-
Omicron 3, 4: Vice Pres. 3:
ent 4: Mortar Board 4: Secr.
i Kappa Phi: Spartanians 3,
e Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Treas.
Alumni: W. A. A. 2, 3, 4:
. S. Council 3: Secr. 3: High
l Week Committee 2.
Gamma Rho: Phi Eta Sigma
Alpha Zeta 2, 3, 4: Phi
Phi: Ag. Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
lumni: High School Week
ittee 4: Little International 1,
Student Senate 2: President
phomore Class: Advanced
T. C. 3, 4: Captain 4: Charn-
Dairy Showman 2: Reserve
pion Dairy Showman 3: Mon-
Future Farmer 3, 4: Editor 3,
ponent 3: Advanced Scholar-
2, 3, 4: Chicago Livestock
g Team 4: Ogden Livestock
g Team 3: Portland Livestock
g Team 4: Pacific l'nterna-
Dairy Products Iudging Team
ck 3, 4: Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Zeta:
lub 1, 2, 3, 4: Assist. Treas.
udent Senate 4: Book Store
sentative 4: Dramatics 3: In-
rals l, 2, 3, 4.
Delta: Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Pres. 3: President 4: High
1 Week Committee 2: A. W. S.
il 3: Historian 3: W. A. A.
' Chorus 1: "Bartered Bride" l.
ILDRED DOROTHY .IENSEN
Omicron Pi: Spurs 2: Euro-
ian 1: Spartanian 3, 4: Sec-
1 Club 1, 2, 3, 4: High School
Comimttee 3, 4: President's
tion Committee 4: Mothers'
ommittee 4: W. A. A. l, 2, 3,
ilcincg Manager 2: Bobcat
cr Phi: Spurs 2: Spartanian 3,
Upsilon Omicron 3, 4: Home
uh l, 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. Coun-
Saberettes 3, 4: High School
Committee 4: Montanan 2, 3:
t Senate 4: Commissioner of
Affairs 4: Social Commit-
: W. A. A. 2, 3: Swimming
: Chorus l: Montanan Beauty
3: Iunior Prom Attendant.
Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: W. A. A.
3: Religious Council 4: Bob-
Kappa Sigma: Les Bouffons: Inter-
collegiate Kniglits 1, 2: Secretarial
Club l, 2, 3, 4: Student Senate 4:
Commissioner of Finance 4: Mon-
tanan 2: Exponent 1: Intramurals
l, 2, 3, 4,
Delta Phi Delta 3: Eurodelphians 2:
Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1,
2, 3, 4: Chorus 2: Swimming Suit
l: Bobcat Sweater Z.
Intercollegiate Knights 1, 2: Glee
Club 2, 3, 4: Chorus 3.
CHLOE VEDA JACOBS
Phi Sigma 3, 4: Secr.-Treas. 4:
High School Week Committee 4:
Sigma Chi: A. I. E. E.: Montanan
1: Montana Engineer 2, 3, 4: In-
High School Week Z, 3.
Alhpa Gamma Delta: Secretarial
Club 1, 2, 3: Religious Council l
ROY E. HUFFMAN
Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta 4:
Pi Kappa Delta 4: Ag. Club 2, 3,
4: Little International 2: Exponent
2, 4: Montanan 4: Debate 3, 4:
Extemporaneous Speaking 4: Bas-
ketball Manager 4: "Romeo and
EARL VICTOR HUTTON
"M" Club 2, 3, 4: S. A. M.: Engi-
neering Technical Society: Wres-
tling l, 2, 3, 4: Intramurals 1, 2.
Sigma Chi: Phi Eta Sigma l, 2:
Vice Pres. 2: Phi Kappa Phi: Scab-
bard and Blade 3, 4: Vice Pres. 4:
Newman Club: Advanced R. O. T.
C. 3. 4: Rhodes Scholarship 4:
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Omega Beta: Interfraternity Coun-
cil 4: Montana Engineer 4: Intra-
murals I, Z, 3, 4.
Alpha Lambda Delta 1: Phi Up-
silon Omicron 3, 4: Treas. 4: Phi
Kappa Phi: Home Ec. Club 1, 2,
Spartanians 2, 3, 4: Secretarial Home ,EG CI'-lb 11 21 3' 42 4'H
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club: Alumni: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3: Chorus
W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Press Club
3: Exponent 2, 3: Montanan 4:
Bobcat Sweater 2: Brown Basket-
ball Medal 3: High School Week
Committee 4: Play Day 2, 3: Ath-
letics 1, 2, 3, 4.
1: Athletics 1, 2, 3.
CLASS OF I938
Kappa Sigma5 Les Bouttons5 New-
man Club5 Press Club 35 Art
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Iunior Prom Com-
mittee5 Interfraternity Council 35
Montanan 35 Exponent 15 Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Omicron Pi5 Phi Kappa Phi:
Lambda Phi Kappa 3, 45 I-'resident
45 Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 45 His-
torian 35 W. A. A. 1, 2, 35 High
School Week Committee 45 Mon-
Pi Kappa Alpha5 "M" Club l, 2,
3, 45 Boxing l, 2, 35 Intramurals
l, 2, 3, 4.
BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY
Phi Sigma 2, 3, 45 President 45
Camera Club 3, 45 Secr,-Treas. 45
Chairman of Department of Science.
Phi Kappa Phi5 Phi Eta Sigma I5
A. S. M. E.5 S. A. M.5 High School
Mleek Committee 45 Montana En-
gineer 35 Debate 1, 25 Ritle l, 25
Omega Beta5 Les Boufions 4, 55
President 45 "M" Club 3, 4, 55
High School Week Committee 3, 4,
55 Gripe Committee 45 Bobcat Day
Committee 45 Mothers' Day Com-
mittee 55 Outside Entertainment
Committee 55 Social Committee 55
Iunior Prom Committee 45 State
Stockmari's Convention Committee
45 Board oi' Athletics 45 Board oi
Publications 55 Interfraternity Coun-
cil 3, 4, 55 President 45 Student
Senate 4, 55 Commissioner of Ath-
letics 45 President of Associated
Students 55 Band 15 Orchestra 55
Chorus 55 Track 2, 3, 45 Varsity
Swimming 3, 45 Intramurals 1, 2,
3, 45 Big Ten.
Lambda Phi Kappa 3, 45 Treas. 45
Secretarial Club l, Z, 3, 45 High
School Week Committee 45 Mon-
tanan 3, 45 Advertising Manager
45 Football 35 Intramurals l, 2, 3,
45 "The Swan" 4.
Chi Omega5 Art Club 1, 2, 3, 45
President 35 Y. P. F. 45 Montanan
45 Chorus 1, 25 Rifle 45 Tennis 2,
3, 45 Fencing 45 Skating 4.
Alpha Gamma Rho5 Alpha Zeta 3,
45 President 45 Ag. Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Ag. Ball Committee 45 Little In-
ternational l, 25 Chicago and Port-
land Livestock Iudging Team 35
Agronomy Iudging Team 45 Intra-
murals 2, 3, 4.
Pi Kappa Alpha5 American Chem-
ical Society5 Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4.
Pi Kappa Alpha5 Phi Eta Sigma
1, 25 A. l'. Ch. E.5 President ot
Freshman Class5 R. O. T. C. Band
I5 Swimming 2, 3, 45 Intramurals
l, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Lambda Delta 1, 25 Secre-
tary 25 Phi Upsilon Omicron 45
Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 45 4-H
AIumni5 W. A. A. l, 2, 3.
Home Ec. Club l, 2, 3, 45 4-H
Alumni5 W. A. A. l, 2, 3: Camera
Omega Beta5 A. S. M. E.5 New-
man Club5 President 45 Advanced
R. O. T. C. 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 45
Boxing 2, 3, 4.
A. I. E. E.5 4-H Alumni5 V
grail: 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramurals
A. S. M. E.5 Religious Coun
High School Week Committe
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Advanced
T. C. 3, 45 Adjutant 45 Rifle
35 Intramurals I.
Sigma Alpha ,Epsilom Phi
Sigma 1, 25 Tau Beta Pi 3, 45
45 Phi Kappa Phi5 A. I. Ch
Treas. 45 Engineering Counc
President 45 Interlraternity
cil 35 Band l, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Gamma Rho5 Phi K
Phi5 Alpha Zeta 3, 45 Phi
Sigma I, 25 Ag. Club 1, 2,
Little International 1, 25
Iudging Team 3.
A. I. Ch. E. 3, 45 Vice Pre
Montana Engineer 3, 4.
CLIFFORD C. NORRIS
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 "M" CI
45 Secr.-Ti-eas. 45 4-H Alumni5
School Week Committee 45
ball 2. 3, 45 Captain 45
Football5 Intramurals 2, 3, 45
Battered Bride" 25 "Winterse
DAN T. O'NElLL
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Ag. Cl
45 Secr. 45 Little Internation
45 State Intercollegiate Orat
Contest 3, 45 High School
Transfer from Northern Moi
da Chi Alpha5 Delta Phi
2, 3, 45 President 35 Scab-
and Blade 45 Treas. 45 Sep-
'ri5 Les Boutfons5 President 45
ppa Delta5 Secr. 45 Intercol-
te Knights 1, 2, 35 Treas. 35
lub 1, 2, 3, 45 High School
Committee l, 2, 35 Assist.
s Chairman 35 Iunior Prom
ittee 35 Outside Entertain-
Committee 35 Exponent 2, 3,
terati. 15 Montanan 3, 45 Edi-
5 Student Senate 3, 45 Com-
oner of Forensics 35 Debate
3, 45 Advanced FI. O. T. C.
Captain 45 Board of Publica-
45 Intertraternity Council 3,
ack 2, 35 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
a Beta5 A. I. E. E.5 High
I Week Committee 45 Ad-
ed R. O. T. C. 3, 4.
Ec. Club Z, 3, 45 W. A. A. Z,
Athletics 2, 3, 4.
ter trom Iowa State Teachers'
EDNA IVIAE PITT
Ec. Club 2, 3, 45 Boot Club5
. A. l5 Dramatics l.
fer from Intermountain Union
a Omicron Pi5 Lambda Phi
a 3, 45 Historian 45 Secre-
I Club l, 2, 3, 45 Saberettes 45
anan 45 W. A. A. 1, 25 Engi-
' Queen 25 R. O. T. C. Spon-
.IACK F. RODDA
a Alpha Eplsilom Secretarial
l, 2, 3, 45 igh School Week
ittee 45 Exponent 2, 3, 45
Ehced R. O. T. C. 3, 45 Track
3, 45 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
eta Phi5 Spurs 25 President 25
tanians 3, 45 Home Ec. Club
, 3, 45 Social Committee 45
School Week Committee 3, 45
st. Wome-n's Chairman 35
Ien's Chairman 45 Montanan I,
, 45 Exponent 25 W. A. A.
Icil 25 Student Senate 2, 45
us 15 President of Panhellenic
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Ag. Club l,
2, 3, 45 Secr. 35 Vice Pres. 42
Little International 1, 2, 3, 45 Chair-
man 45 Exponent 25 Iunior Live-
stock Iudging Team 35 Senior Live-
stock Iudginq Team 45 Intramurals
I, 2, 3, 4.
Ag. Club l, 2, 3, 45 Newman CIub5
Alternate Dairy Cattle Iudging
Team 35 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Transfer from Montana School of
Kappa DeIta5 Home Ec. Club l, 2,
3, 45 4-I-I AIumni5 Panhellenic
Council 3, 45 W. A. A. 1, 2, 35 Re-
ligious Council 45 L. S. A. 3, 4.
Secretarial Club I, 2, 3, 45 High
School Week Committee 45 Orches-
tra 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mon-
tanan 2, 35 Exponent 2, 3, 45 Riile
25 Archery 2, 3, 45 "CradIe Song"
35 "Desert Song" 4.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Scabbard
and Blade 3, 45 "M" Club 45 Press
Club 2, 35 Exponent 1, 2, 3, 45
Dramatics 45 Varsity Football Man-
ager 45 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Secretarial Club 3, 45 4-H Alumni5
W. A. A. l, 2, 35 President, Stu-
dent Housing Association.
Society of Advancement of Man-
agement5 Intramurals I, 2, 3.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Ag. Club l,
2, 3, 45 Grain Iudging Team 35
Little International 45 Intramurals l.
GEORGE R. PEIKERT
Omega Beta5 Delta Phi Delta 2, 3,
45 Phi Eta Sigma 25 Tau Beta Pi 45
Architectural Club l, 2, 3, 45 Secr.-
Treas. 35 President 45 Engineering
Council 45 Secr.-Treas. 45 Montana
Engineer 45 Advertising Manager
35 Chorus 2, 35 Intramurals 1, 2,
Alpha Gamma Rho5 Ag. Club 3, 45
4-I-I Alumni5 Dairy Products Iudg-
ing Team 45 Frosh Football5 Foot-
ball 25 l'ntramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Sigma Chi5 A. S. M. E.5 Industrial
Engineers' Club5 "M" Club 2, 3, 45
Frosh Footba115 Football 2, 3, 45
:Eaiketball I5 Intramurals I, 2,
Kappa Sigma5 A. I. E. E.5 Band
2, 3, 4.
HAROLD CALVIN ROOT
Lambda Chi Alpha5 Ag. Club l,
2, 3, 45 4-I-I AIumni5 High School
3Ne3ek4Committee Z5 Intramurals l,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Les Bouftons5
Scabbard and Blade 3, 45 Septem-
viri5 Intercollegiate Knights 1, 2,
3, 45 Duke 35 National President 45
American Chemical Society 45
Student-Faculty Relations Commit-
tee 45 High School Committee 35
Montanan 25 Interfraternity Coun-
cil 45 President 45 President of
Senior Class5 Student Senate 3, 45
Advanced R. O. T. C. 3, 45 Co-
Basketball Manager 45 Intramurals
1, 2, 3, 45 Big Ten.
CLASS OF I938
JOHN E. SEAMANS
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard
and Blade 3, 4: Boot Club: "M"
Club: Advanced R. O. T. C. 3, 4:
National Rifle Matches 3: Cross
Country Winner 5: Rifle l, 2, 37
Track 1, 2, 3, 5: Intramurals 1, 2,
3, 4, 5.
Alpha Lambda Delta 1, 2: Euro-
delphians: Delta Phi Delta: Treas.
3: Historian 4: Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Dramatics 3, 4.
GERTRUDE .IANET STARRING
Alpha Gamma Delta: Spurs 2:
Spartanians 3, 4: Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron 3, 4: Mortar Board: Vice Pres.
4: Home EC. Club 2, 3, 4: W. A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4: Swimming Manager 3:
Social Committee 4: Play Day
Chairman 4: A. W. S. Council 4:
Swimming l, 2, 3, 4: Bobcat Swim-
ming Suit 1: Volleyball 1.
Omega Beta: Phi Eta Sigma: Delta
Phi Delta: Architectural Club 1, 2,
3, 4: Secr.-Treas. 4: Rifle 1, 2:
Kappa Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: A. S.
C. E.: President 4: "M" Club 2,
3, 4: Engineering Council 4: Wres-
tling 2, 3, 4: Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta 3.
4: Collegiate F. F. A. 4: High
School Week Committee 3, 4:
Chorus 2, 3: Football 2, 3: Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Phi Kappa Phi: Lambda Phi Kappa
4: International Relations Club 3:
Glee Club 1, 2: Debate 1: Orches-
tra l, 2: Chorus 1, 2, 4: Dramatics
1, 2: Football 2.
Pi Beta Phi: Delta Phi Delta 2, 3,
4: Secr. 4: Spartanians 3, 4: Euro-
delphians 2: Spurs 2: Art Club l,
2, 3, 4: Saberettes 4: Boot Club:
W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4: W. A. A.
Council 2: Brown Basketball Medal:
Exponent 1: B. O. T. C. Sponsor 4:
Dormitory Council l: Rifle 2, 3, 4:
Swimming I, 2, 3: Basketball I, Z,
3, 4, Tennis 1, 2.
ROBERT G. SHIRRIFF
Tau Beta Pi: A. I. Ch. E.: Treas.
2: Vice Pres. 3: President 4: Amer-
ican Chemical Society 4: Engineer-
ing Council 4: Montana Engineer
4: Intramurals 3, 4.
WILLIAM E, STEBBINS
Sigma Chi: Les Bouftons: Septem-
viri: "M" Club: President 4: A. S.
M. E.: Athletic Council 5: Student
Senate 5: Commissioner of Ath-
letics 5: Football 2, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4: 'Captain 2, 3: Track
2: "Winterset" 4: "Iourney's End"
5: Intramurals 1, 2, 3: Big Ten.
A. S. C. E.: Secr.-Treas. 4: High
School Week Committee l, 2, 3, 4:
Yell Team 3, 4: Yell King 4: Tum-
bling Team 3.
Alpha Gamma Rho: Intercollegiate
Knights 1, 2: Ag. Club 1, 2, 3, 47
Boot Club: President 3: High School
Week Committee 3, 4: Men's Chair-
men 4: Student Senate 4: Little
International l, 2, 3, 4: Exponent
1: Intramurals l, 2, 3.
Sigma Chi: Phi Sigma 3, 4: High
School Week Committee 2: Ad-
vanced R. O. T, C. 3, 4: Intra-
murals I, 2, 4.
.IEAN VAN SICE
Alpha Omicron Pi: ,Phi Kappa Phi:
Mortar Board: President 4: Spurs
Z: Secr. 2: Eurodelphians 2: Alpha
Lambda Delta l, 2: Vice Pres. 2:
Lambda Phi Kappa 3, 4: SECT-.47
Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Vice
Pres. 3: W. A. A. 2, 3: High
School Week Committee 4: Ex-
ponent 2: Montancln 3, 4: Iumor
Prom Attendant: A. W. S. Council
4: Secr. 4: Chorus 1, 2.
Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4: Sec
4-H Alumni: Home Ec. Club 1,
4: Trsas. 4: High School
Lambda Chi Alpha: Band 1,
4: Intramurals 1, Z, 3, 4.
CLARE SYLVIA TACOMA
Alpha Omicron Pi: Dramatic
1: Home Ec. Club 3, 4: H
School Week Committee 4: W.
3, 4: Chorus 3, 4.
Transfer from Montana State Sc
Tau Beta Pi: A. S. C. E.:
Pres. 4: High School Week
mittee 1, 2, 3: Iniramurals 2.
High School Week 2, 3.
Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha
Newman Club: Ag. Club l, 2,
High School Week Committe
Little International l: Dairy
ucts Iudging Team 3, 4: Dan
Fellowship 3: Intramurals 1, 2,
American Institute of Elect
Engineering: L. S. A. 3. 4,
DAVID VAUGHN BEN VELDHUIS MILTON VOELKER
BOZEMAN WARM SPRINGS KALISPELL
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CHEMICAL ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY
-a Chi, Scabbard and Blade 4, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Gamma Rho, Montanan 2,
. M. E. 3, 4, Advanced R. O. l, 2, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, 3, Orchestra 4, Chorus 3, Band
- 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4. A. I. Ch. E., Orchestra 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
eta Phi, Home Ec. Club 3, 4,
Club 3, Exponent 3.
fer from Cottey College and
School Week 2, 3.
1an 1, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2,
. A. 3, 4.
ter from University of Califor-
Class oi 1933
l, 2, 3, 4.
Ag. Club l, 2, 3, 4, Little Interna-
tional 3, 4, High School Week Com-
mittee 3, 4, Collegiate F. F. A.,
Vice Pres. 4, Chorus 2, "Iourney's
End" 4, "Desert Song" 4, Intra-
Chi Omega, Phi Upsilon Omicron
2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4, Spurs 2,
Vice Pres. 2, Mortar Board, His-
torian 4, Saberettes 3, 4, Home Ec.
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Euro-
delphian 2, 3, 4, Iunior Prom Com-
mittee, High School Week Commit-
tee 4, Montanan 2, 3, W. A. A.
l, 2, Iunior Prom Attendant, Mon-
tanan Beauty Queen 3, 4, "Robin
Hood", "Cradle Song", "Desert
Song", R. O. T. C. Sponsor 1,
Rifle l, 2.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Eta
Sigma, A. I. Ch. E., Frosh Foot-
bag, grcksh basketball, Intramurals
I , I -
MARY ELLEN WIGGENHORN
Pi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Mor-
tar Board 4, Treas. 4, Spurs 2,
Editor 2, Delta Phi Delta Z, 3, 4,
Pi Kappa Delta 4, Eurodelphians
2, 3, Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 1,
Vice Pres. 3, International Rela-
tions Club l, Y. P. F. 4, W. A. A.
1, Press Club 3, High School Week
Committee 1, 2, 3, Panhellenic
Council 3, 4, Exponent 2, 3, 4,
Assoc. Editor 4, Montanan 4, De-
bate 2, 3, Dramatics 3, Rifle 1, 2,
3, Iunior Wornan's Achievement
Cup 3, Big Ten.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, "M" Club
2, 3, 4, President 4, High School
Week Committee 2, Appointed
Commissioner of Demonstrations 4,
Student Senate 4, "Winterset" 3,
"Iourney's End" 4, Frosh Football,
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, In-
tramurals 1, 2.
KENNETH E. WILSON
Omega Beta, Ag. Club 3, 4, 5,
Y. M. C. A. 3, Camera Club 5,
American Commons Club 3, Glee
Club 1, Religious Council 5, Chorus
51, 4FogJtball 2, Intramurals l, 2,
ALICE P. WARDEN
Kappa Delta' Spartanians 3, 4,
President 4, Plame Ec. Club l, 2,
3, 4, W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Home
Ec. Council 3, 4, Chorus l, 4.
Kappa Sigma, High School Week
Committee 3, Frosh Football, ln-
tramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Kappa Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma l, S. A.
M., Treas. 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4,
Intertraternity Council 4, Advanced
R. O. T. C. 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4,
State Champ on l00 and 220, l, 2,
3, Intramurals l.
BRUCE P. WILEY
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Intercollegi-
ate Knights 1, 2, S. A. M. 4,
A. S. M. E., Band 1, Track I, 2, 3,
4, Yntramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Kappa Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, A. I.
Ch. E., Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Kappa Sigma, Les Bouffons, In-
tercollegiate Knights 2, A. S. C. E.:
"M" Club 3, 4, High School Week
Committee 1, 2, 3, Student Sen-
ate 4, Vice Pres. of Associated
Students 4, Interiraternity Council
3, 4, Advanced R. O. T. C. 3, 4,
Captain 4, Fresh Football 2, 3, 4,
Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Intramurals l,
2, 3, 4.
CLASS CF 1938
CLASS OF I939
MARY DELL GAY
MARY ELLEN HOGG
EMILY ANN JOHNSON
CLASS OF I939
CLASS CDF 1939
CLASS OF I939
CLASS CDF I939
CLASS GF 1940
CLASS CDF 1940
GEORGE Cox O
MARY ANN FLYNN
MARY MARGARET GILDEA
ANNA LORIS GREEN
CLASS CDF I940
CLASS OF ICMO
CLASS GF IQLIO
CLASS OF IQAO
MARY ANN MITCHELL
ALICE JUNE PERRIN
MINNIE MAE ScI-IAEFEER
D LA CURSE SOMERS
CLASS CDF 1940
CLASS CDF IQLIG
JEssIE LILLIAN THOMASON
MINNIE MAE TIBBS
J. B. ANNIN
MARY ELIZABETH BATCH
CLASS CDF ICMI
CLASS GF ICMI
CLASS OF I9-AI
CLASS CDF IQLII
MARY MARGARET HYLTON
ROBERT L. JOHNSON
ROBERT O. JOHNSON
GAROLD KJ ELSTRUP
CLASS OF IQAI
CLASS CDF IQLII
MERI AN MATHER
BETTY J. NICCONAI-IA
NIINNIE ELLEN PAUGH
EVA Oulsr I
MARY FREER SEARLES
CLASS CDF 1941
CLASS CDF ICMI
WILLIAM A, SMITH
FLOYD VON STEIN
ELLA MAY WESSEL
CLASS CDF 1941
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COCHARAN COWAN GRANTHAM VAN SICE
- Carroll O'Bourke
Editor - - -
Associate Editor ----- Al Grantham
Managing Editor ----- Dave Cochran
Assistant Managing Editors-lim Harrison and
Copy Editor ------ lean Van Sice
Activities Editor ----- Vivian Cowan
Ag Editors - - Oswald Brownlee, Boy Huffman
Sports Editors - - Merrill Miller, Iohn Gates
Assistant Sports Editor - - - Kermit Daniels
Advisory Editor ----- Russell Neil
Photorgrapher ------ Don E. Smith
Assistant Photographers-Carl Pfeiffer, Bob Chal-
lender, Chester Fitch, Harry Arnold, Gordon
Grimes, Harlan Bixby, Marvin Bell.
Assistant Camera Carrier - - - Owen Murphy
Secretary ------ Louise Farrell
Social Editor - - - Mary Ellen Wiggenhorn
Class Editor - - - - Bill Pattison
Art Editor - - - - Peg Gordon
Staff Members-Carolyn Law, Peg Roman, Marion Schmidt, Lorraine Graeter, Lovene Fisher, Ted Mannix,
Peg Corlett, Pat Hart, Betty Ross, Bill Cowley, Meri Ann Mather, Bill Quick, Dolores Stanloury, Betty
Fallon, Bose Eagle, Bruce Knight.
HUFFMAN ARNOLD HARRISON SMITH COWLEY MANNIX PETERSON
CORLETT STANBURY QUlCK WALSH GRAETER DURKIN MATHER LAW
JEFFRIES WIGGENHORN FALLON PATTISON ' GORDON HART EAGLE
FARRELL MILLER SHOEMAKER O'CoNNER JOHN MAC'-EOD
Business Manager - ------ - lohn MacLeod
Advertising Manager - - lack O'Conner
Circulation Manager- - - Sam Shoemaker
Secretary -------------- Ruth Unolem
Advertising Staff-Helen Trandum, Al Stevens, Al lohnston, Clyde Hawks,
Ed Fallon, Lloyd Frisbee, Darrell Cool, Curtis Hughes.
Business Staff-Kenneth Monroe, Betty Leedharn, Margaret Graham, Elsie
Ellingson, Iennie Lauster, Betty Robbins, layne Tuttle, Dick Fagen, Bose
Walsh, Ray Lacky, Mary Margaret Gildea, Paul lohnson, Iohn Fisher,
Audrey leifries, Mary Barlow, Louise Lepper, Virginia McKinnon, lean Hill.
COOL FRISBEE KNIGHT BELL HUGHES 'STEVENS
BARLOW TRANDUM FISHER LAUSTER LEPPER TUTTLE ROBBINS WALSH
LEEDHAM JOHNSON HILL FALLON NICKINNON FITCH
OBBINS MACMILLAN WKSGENHORN
Monday Editor ------- Bob Nelson
Associate Editors-Pat Hart, Carroll O'Rourke, Bill
Larson, Dick Nelson, Mary Ellen Wiggenhorn
Sports-lack Richardson, Earl Geyer, Bolo Spiegel
Women's Sports - Helen Sandvig, Cora Harbison
Engineering Editor ----- Bob Tichenor
Associate - - - - Tom Murdock
AQ Editor ------- Henry Murray
Assistants-Bill Cowley, Carl Peters, Roy Huffman
Society Editors - - Vivian Cowan, Buzzer Crest
Feature Editor - ---- Benita Lyon
Assistant - - - Dolores Stanbury
Humor Editor - - - lean Waite
Reporters-Mary Barlow, layne Tuttle, Mary Searles, Ruth Raymond, Helen Trandum, Eleanor Mcliibbin, Lyle
Miller, Ernestine Hrella, lack Rodda, Meri An Mather, Betty Fallon, Alice lune Perrin, Betty Mae lohnson
Rose Eagle, Naomi Cool, lohn Fisher, Georgia Heisick, Louise Farrell, Helen Harwood, Beatrice Erickson
Maxine Watson, George Hitchcock, Peg Durkin, Mildred Green, Ellen Wipf, Howard Rhea, Carolyn Law
STANBURY COWLEY RODDA
' . t t " 'XM
MILLER MATHER PEnmN
DURKIN JOHNSON BARLOW WATSON EAGLE COOL WIPF
LAW GREEN CREST COWAN LYON HElSlCK
MANNIX HALEY HAMBLY BEHIMER BILL MACMILLAN
TUTTLE FARRELL LEPPER TRANDUM HAYS Busmsss MANAGER
Advertising Manager ---------- Bernard Haley
Advertising-Clyde Rushing, Paul Kruger, Helen Trandum, lack McNallan,
Howard Vange, Louise Farrell.
Typists-Helen Harwood, Ruth Hays, Louise Lepper, Roberta Pond, Minnie Mae
Schaeffer, Peq Durkin.
Proof Readers - - - - layne Tuttle, Louise Farrell
Circulation - - - - Gerald Behirner
5 T? 9'
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HARBISON MURRAY RICHARDSON SANDVIG LYON
WAITE NELSON FALLON TICHENOR COWAN
BCDARD GF PUBUCATICDIXIS
NEIL TRUE WHITE
All the journalistic efforts of the student body are qovernecl by the Board
of Publications. Matters of policy concerninq the Exponent and Montanan
are decided by the board. This year the editor oi the newest campus pub-
lication, the Montana Enqineer, was made a member. The board directs
college publicity and determines the eligible candidates for the Various
editorships. The commissioner of publications is chairman of the board
and voices the board's opinion on the Student Senate.
PIRIT OF THE
ND Russ HUNT-
BOYS IN THE
,N zgsmsgr, V .,.,X
ASSOCIATED STUDENT PRESIDENT
Student government is a
most important phase of mod-
ern college life. The students
of Montana State College each
year elect from their number
representatives to the Student
Senate Whose duty it is to voice
the undergraduate o pinion
and to regulate student activ-
ity. This year, under the lead-
ership ot Dick Nelson, the Sen-
ate has accomplished much
Worthwhile business. Active
direction of the several student
projects, such as "M" day, the
Associated Students' Store, the
Community C o n c e r t series,
and matters oi student body
finance are regular duties ot
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O'RouRKE MACMILLAN NEIL STEBBINS TRETSVEN
BROWNLEE SCHENCK WILLETT Buzzarrl ROMAN CHAUNER
CowAN BRENEMAN Ross NELSON WIRAK T1-mom KEITHLY MARSHALL EvERsoN
WIPF PETERSON JOHNSTON GAY TAYLOR WIGGENHORN ROBBINS
EATHORNE Ross GORDON CREST
JOHNSON BRUCE ANDERSON GILL PARIS BROWNLEE JOHNSON BUZZETTI
WIRAK HURD CHAUNER SCHENCK SHOEMAKER HOFAKER
A. W. S.
' '15-L ' sinf-
DOWNS NELSON TAYLOR HITCH LANGMAN
GEIGER MCDONALD BRENEMAN VAN SICE
ALLAN GLAZIER TOKERUD SHIRRIFF FITCH KENNEDY HOWE COOK
COCHRAN HARRER BRUCE PEIKERT MATHER COBLEIGH
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ROMAN WELLHAUSEN BROWNLEE SCHENCK SCHENCK
HEA PAYSON EVERSON ROBBINS GAINES
OUTSIDE ENTERTAINMENT CCDMMITTEE
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O'ROURKE BROWNLEE NELSCN ROMAN
BIXBY KEITHLY CHAUNER HANSEN
During the past Year Boze-
man has been host to a series
ot Community Concerts. World-
renowned artists have per-
formed for the students and
members of the Community
Concert Club. The Associated
Students cooperated with the
Club in making possible, tor
the first time, performances of
this excellent character in
Bozeman. Under the joint
sponsorship, recitals W e r e
COMMUNITY CCDNCERT SERIES
given by Albert Spaulding, vio-
linist: Igor Gorin, baritone,
Margaret Dilling, harpist, Mar-
cel Hubert, cellist, and the New
Students were admitted to
these concerts on their activity
tickets. The series Was most
enthusiastically received, and
everyone looks forward to a
similar arrangement for next
The General Music Department has been enlarged a number of times in
the past few years until it has become one of the major departments of the
school. Under the direction of Bert Hansen, the department conducts the af-
fairs of the orchestra, band, chorus and the Various individual instructions.
Besides providing musical entrees for assemblies and occasions such as Com-
mencement Week, the orchestra functions at plays and the spring musical.
The chorus gives several recitals throughout the year, one in cooperation with
the orchestra. The Bobcat Band is famous over the state, for each spring it
tours a different section of the country, as well as playing at all college games,
celebrations, and similar student functions.
The Music Department is fortunate this year in having the services of a
new member, Zada Sales Dickson, Who once attended school here. She is
Well-known as pianist and musician.
In addition to conducting the annual series of concerts, and helping with
all-school gatherings, the music faculty trains soloists in voice and various
musical instruments, and presents them in recitals at different times during
HOWARD JOHANSSON DICKSON HOUSTON GOODSELL
Each season finds the College orchestra taking a greater part in college
activity. Thru the efforts of the students and the able direction of Ben Good-
sell the standards of artistic excellence are constantly improving. This year
the orchestra presented a formal recital, performed I-landel's "Messiah" in
conjunction with the chorus, and has willingly cooperated with the entertain-
ment committee in furnishing incidental music for dramatic productions, as-
semblies, and other college functions.
Mary Ereer Searles
One of the finest and best-known bands in the Northwest is our Bobcat
Band. Smartly clad in blue and gold uniforms, the band officiates at all
athletic events of the college, has several concerts, and goes on a tour during
spring vacation over some part of the state. During the tour this year as
many as three concerts were given in one day, in addition to the rehearsals
and traveling required to get from place to place. Many of the concerts are
given with the various high school bands to encourage them and to increase
the friendly feeling of communities toward M. S. C. and its famous band.
Already the band and its leader, Lou Howard, are looking forward to next
year and another state-wide tour.
BAND GREETS THE
Lou TRUCKS ON DOWN
J IM FARLEY-A BOBCAT
THE DRU M
THE BOYS SOUND OFF
BAND TRIP STOP
THE BOYS WAKE UP
MOTOR BUS COWBOYS
At Christmas time this year the chorus presented tahleaus and appropriate
Christmas songs. In the spring much time and effort devoted to work on the
spring musical, "The Desert Song." Few people appreciate the hours oi
practice and rehearsal behind one of these concerts, but the result makes the
effort worth While.
Anna Loris Greene
Ella May Wessel
Mary Dell Gay
Dramatic productions at Montana State College are under the supervision
of Bert Hansen. The Work oi this department was Well up to the excellent
standard ot past college productions.
Mr. Hansen has a full and varied background to help him in his Work. He
has had graduate study at the Yale University School of Theatre Play Writ-
ing, has taught at the University ot Washington in the Dramatic Department,
and has taught in China.
ln addition to the major quarterly plays, one-act plays and skits are Worked
up under Mr. Hansen's direction to be presented on demand at various en-
Mr. Paul Grieder has been in charge of the technical production of Mon-
tana State's plays tor the past few years. lt is because of his untiring patience
and ingenuity that the settings for the plays have been so appropriate and
so carefully worked out.
Mr. Grieder studied at the University of lowa, and has taught there, in Ohio,
and in China. Since his arrival at Montana State College he has earned an
ever more important place in the Dramatic Department.
Princess Beatrice - Mary Dell Gay
Symphorosa, her sister - Edna Graft
Hyacinth, her brother - Ralph White
Alexandra, her daughter - - -
- - - - - - - - DaphneDell
Georg 2 h ASCarl Peterson
Arsenj er Sons ' Uirnmy Pence
Dr. Hans Aqi ----- Ed Exurn
Prince Albert - - - Dan Lovelace
Princess Marie Dominica - - -
- - - - - - - - -lsabelPord
Count Luetzen ---- Tod Fisher
Caesar ----- lack O'Connor
Alfred - - - - Lyle Miller
Alfonso - - - Glen Cooley
Maid - - - - Peggy' Roman
A lady ---- Corinne Aicher
Another lady - - Myrl Thompson
rss gh-54 ft iii
is M y y ,
The Swan, a three-acl comedy
by Ferenc Molnar, was Well re-
ceived by the studenis as Well
as the public. We have here
some of the scenes in rehearsal
-the long grind before the play
is actually ready for presenta-
Captain Stanhope - Bill Stebbins Colonel - - Bob Challenoler
Ll' Osborne ' ' ' ' Art Ward lst Serqeant - - - Bob Willett
Lt. Trotter ------ Fritz Boll
Lt Hibbert ---- Dave Cochran Private Mason - - - Charles Payne
Captain Hardy - - - Bill Holloway German Soldier ' ' ' Earl GSYST
Lt. Rawleiqh - - - lack Richardson A Soldier - - - - Pete Wilkie
Iourr1ey's End, Written by R. C.
Sherriif, was not CI propcrqcmdcr
play but was simply cr realistic
drama of the front line trenches.
The acting was very Well h
dled by the
Sid El Kar ---- Harold Steese
Mindar ----- Peter Wilkie
Hassi ----- Eugene Lieberg
Benjamin Kidd - - - Dick Timmel
Captain Paul Fontaine ----
- - - - - - - Arthur Davidson
Azuri ------ Adalae Hansen
Lieutenant La Vergas - lack Fritz
Sergeant Du Bassac - - Al Bowman
Margot Bonvalet - - lean Cowger
General Birabeau - - - Art Ward
Pierre Biraloeau - - - Ed Exurn
Susan --'---- Edna Graff
Edith - - - Betty Watson
Ali Ben Ali Ernest Challender
Clementina - Peggy Roman
Neri - - - - - Mildred Spain
Hadii - - - William Lodman
he Desert Song, by Siqmund
omberq, was one of the most
uccessful musical shows ever
riven by Montana State Col-
ege. In fact the student body
vent around humming "One
Hone" and the "Biff Song" for
HIGH SCHOOL WEEK
RODDA IVICKEE BIXBY HAHN HARRISON UHLRICK TUBB
BOWER RITTER BRENEMAN KEITHLY TUTTLE LIOUIN DUNCAN JACOBS VAN SICE THROM
GORDON TAYLOR TOENYES TRETSVEN Ross GEIGER ROBBINS
Each year for a few days in the spring the college is host to high school stu-
dents from towns throughout the state. This unique "open house" is designed
to acquaint high school students, who are promising college materials, with the
opportunities at Montana State College. The all-campus open house shows
visitors the normal operation of the school. There are dances, luncheons, mili-
tary parades, banquets, and demonstrations. The spring musical production,
"The Desert Song," was presented for the visitors.
Thanks to the unceasing effort of Mr. Dye in his first year as general chair-
man, and the good work of the student general chairmen, Wayne Tretsven
and Betty Ross, this year's High School Week was in every way successful.
R055 DYE TRETSVEN
I-IIGI-I SCI-IDOL WEEK BANCQUET
HIGH SCHOOL WEEK BANQUET 1937
Early Thursday morning a pit is dug, banked with tire, and all preparations
are made for a real barbeque dinner. Over in back of Hamilton Hall boilers
full of potatoes boil atop bricks and fires. At six o'clock that night the high
school visitors crowd into the gym and sit down to some excellent food which
is served to the entire assemblage in approximately 20 minutes.
This year the visitors were well entertained by a new college vodvil. The
vodvil was Written and directed by Dick Nelson and was further enlivened
by a l3-piece band directed by Harlan Bixby. The entire high school pro-
gram was a huge success and the visiting people were Well entertained.
MOTHERS WEEK END
Mrs. Seamans has a double claim to the honor of representing the parents
on Mothers' Day-a son and a daughter, both ot whom are Seniors this year.
Mrs. Seamans, having graduated from the Home Economics Department, is an
alumna of Montana State College. She is a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron
and was active in many other campus affairs. Mrs. Seamans was a charming
and gracious representative for the mothers of the students of Montana State
FACULTY MOTHERS' DAY COMMITTEE
HANSEN DYCHE HARRISON HAMILTON
STUDENT MOTHERS' DAY COMMITTEE
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GRANTHAM NELSON CORBIN BADGELY
MOTHERS' DAY BANQUET
An outdoor demonstration at Gatton Field inaugurated the fourth annual
Mothers' Day Celebration. In the evening all the mothers, daughters, sons,
and fathers gathered for the Mothers' Day Banquet in the gymnasium. The
next day, Sunday, was devoted to entertainment for the mothers and fathers
by the organized groups. For many this celebration is the most pleasant func-
tion of the spring quarter, for the College is proud to be host to the parents of
MOTHERS' DAY BANOUET 1937
Montana State College opened its debate season by participating in the
Rocky Mountain Forensic Conference, which was held at Provo, Utah, this year.
later in the year two men Went to North Dakota for a series of intercollegiate
debates. Montana State entered teams in the state debate meet which was held
' in Helena the latter part of March. The season was concluded in April when
four men journeyed to the national Pi Kappa Delta Convention at Topeka,
Kansas. A very gratifying interest was shown in debate Work this year and
Coaches Slagsvold and Hansen predict a strong debate group for next year.
1937-38 DEBATE SQUAD
EROWNLEE O'ROURKE SIRE MYRICK HUFFMAN
GATES COOLEY CLEMOW COLDWATER KIDDER
Pi Kappa Delta
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SIRE COOLEY MYRICK HUFFMAN SLAGSVOLD
O'ROURKE BROWNLEE WIGGENHORN HANSEN
Each year a national debate tournament is sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta,
one of the two largest debate fraternities in the United States. This year the
local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta was reinstated atter being inactive tor several
years. To be eligible tor membership one must have taken part in two inter-
collegiate debates and have general interest in forensics. Such an organiza-
tion furnishes a stimulus to stronger debate work and also builds an opportu-
nity to take part in a national contest, in competition With schools in all parts
of the United States.
BIG TEN COMMITTEE
HANSEN HARRISON RENNE HANNON STRAND
As yet, no one has contrived a definite formula whereby it is possible to pre-
dict success or failure for graduating seniors. Too many variable factors be-
gin to operate the minute the diplomas are awarded. However, it is logical
to conclude that an active college career to indicate a possibility of success in
Although good grades are the first measure of college success, there are
many other things which contribute to it. Extra-curricular activities of every
kind are an extremely important part of college. This section of the 1938 Mon-
tanan is dedicated to a number of people, who, because of their likeable per-
sonalities, numerous activities, and good grades, have enjoyed truly success-
ful college careers.
A representative faculty group has selected these ten as the most outstand-
ing members of the graduating class, and the Montanan offers this tribute to
EDWIN R. HAI-IN
Phi Kappa Phi
Tau Beta Pi, 3, 45 Secr. 4
Alpha Chi Sigma 2, 3, 45 Secr. 31 President 4
Intercollegiate Knights l, 2, 37 Secr. 3.
Phi Eta Sigma l, 2
Newman Clubg President 4
A. I. Ch, E., Secr. 2
High School Week Committee 3, 4
Open House Chairman 4
Iunior Prom Commitiee
Montana Engineer 4
Oral Chorus 3, 4
Alpha Omicron Pi
Phi Upsiion Omicron 2, 3, 47 Editor 4
Mortar Board 4
Eurodelphian 1, 2, 3
Saberettes 3, 4
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Editor 3
Social Committee 4
High School Week Committee 2, 4
Treasurer of Associated Women Students 3
President of Associated Women Students 4
Student Senate 4
Iunior Prom Attendant 3
R. O. T. C. Sponsor 3
Panhellenic Council 3
Delta Phi Delta 2, 3, 4
Mortar Board 4
Eurodelphian 1, 2, 3, 4
Art Club l, 2, 3, 4
Y. P. F. 4
Saberettes 3, 4
Ski Club 4
High School Week Committee 4
Panhellenic Council 2, 3, 4
Rifle 1, 2, 3, 4
Montcman 1, Z, 3, 4
Iunior Prom Attendant 3
Battalion Sponsor 1
"Cradle Song" 3
Parson's Art Award
Phi Kappa Phi
Septemvirig President 4
Sigma 1, 2, President 21 Advisor 3
Kappa Kappa Psi 2, 3, 47 President 3
"M" Club 3, 4
International Relations Club 1, 2
Outside Entertainment Committee 4
High School Week Committee 3, 4
Interfratemity Council 3, 4, Secr. 4
Commissioner of Music 4
Student Senate 4
Rhodes Scholarship Candidate 4
Band 1, 2, 3, 4
R. O. T. C. Band 1, Z
Orchestra 1, 2
Business Manager "Desert Song" 4
Tennis, l, Z, 3, 4
Basketball 3, 4
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4
Alpha Gamma Rho
Phi Kappa Phi
Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2
Alpha Zeta 2, 3, 4
Pi Kappa Delta 4, President 4
Intercollegiate Knights 1, 2
Ag. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4
Gripe Committee 4
High School Week Committee 2
Outside Entertainment Committee 4
Little International Committee 4
Aq. Ball Committee 4
Intertraternity Council 3, 4
Commissioner ot Forensics 4
Student Senate 4
Debate 3, 4
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4
MARY ELLEN WIGGENHORN
Pi Beta Phi
Phi Kappa Phi
Mortar Board 4, Treas. 4
Spurs 2, Editor 2
Delta Phi Delta 2, 3, 4
Pi Kappa Delta 4
Euroclelphians 2, 3
Art Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Treas. lg Vice President 3
Tnternational Relations Club 1
Y. P. F. 4
W. A. A. 1
Press Club 3
High School Week Committee l, 2, 3
Panhellenic Council 3, 4
Exponent 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor 4
Debate 2, 3
Rifle 1, 2, 3
Junior Woman's Achievement
Pi Beta Phi
Spurs 27 President 2
Spartanians 3, 4
Home EC. Club l, 2, 3, 4
Social Committee 4
High School Week Committee 3, 4, Assist. Women's Chrmn. 3
Women's Chairman ot High School Week 4
Montanan 1, 2, 3, 4
W. A. A. Council 2
Student Senate 2, 4
President of Panhellenic Council 4
Iunior Prom Queen
WILLIAM E. STEBBINS
"M" Club 2, 3, 4, President 4
S. M. E.
Athletic Council 5
Student Senate 5
Commissioner of Athletics 5
Football 2, 3, 4
Basketball 2, 3, 47 Captain 2, 3
"Iourney's End" 5
Intramurals l, 2, 3
Les Bouifons 4, 55 President 4
"M" Club 3, 4, 5
High School Week Committee 3, 4, 5
Gripe Committee 4
Bobcat Day Committee 4
Mothers' Day Committee 5
Outside Entertainment Committee 5
Social Committee 5
Iunior Prom Committee 4
State Stockman's Convention Committee 4
Board ot Athletics 4
Board of Publications 5
Interfraternily Council 3, 4, 5, President 4
Student Senate 4, 5
Commissioner of Athletics 4
President of Associated Studcnls 5
Track 2, 3, 4
Varsity Swimming 3, 4
Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Scabbard and Blade 3, 4
Intercollegiate Knights l, 2, 3, 4g Duke 3
National President of Intercollegiate Knights 4
American Chemical Society 4
Student-Faculty Relations Committee 4
High School Week Committee 3
Intertraternity Council 47 President 4
President of Senior Class
.Student Senate 3, 4
Advanced R. O. T. C. 3, 4
Co-Basketball Manager 4
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4
LITTLE INTERNATIONAL COMMITTEE
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HOWARD IVICCALL HARMAN SEVERSON OTTEN
MILLER PARIS HERRINGTON BROWNLEE
Every year the Ag Club sponsors a mammoth stock show, the Little Inter-
national, at which are shown the animals ot the training farm which have
been prepared tor showing by students ot the Ag School. Stockmen from
all over the state attend the show, There is fun tor all, with music, singing,
jokes, and skits. Medals are awarded and prizes given for the best show-
mansbip and for the finest animals shown.
ONE OF THE LITTLE LITTLE INTERNATIONAL AWARDS
LITTLE INTERNATIONAL ACTION
LADY SHEEP-SHEARERS Cow-NIILKING CONTEST
THE LITTLE ONES ONLY NEED ONE MAN IT TAKES THREE TO HANDLE THE BIG ONES
NICE PIGGY ONE OF THE PRIZE WINNERS
DAIRY CATTLE IUDGING TEAM-PORTLAND
HUGHES TRETSVEN. CoAcH SEVERSON
DAIRY PRODUCTS IUDGING TEAM
KIRCHER ULRICH PETERSON
OVERCAST NELSON. COACH
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LIVESTOCK IUDGING TEAM-PORTLAND AND CHICAGO
KELLOGG RORVIG OTTEN NICCALL. COACH
CUMMINGS HRUSKA MILLER
The arduous training period for those who seek positions on agricultural
judging teams is amply compensated for by the trips that are made and the
honor of representing Montana in intercollegiate competition.
The dairy products, agronomy, livestock and dairy cattle judging teams
are sent to the Pacific International Livestock Exposition at Portland each fall.
The stock judging team makes its start at Ogden in Ianuary. If competi-
tion is not too keen for positions the same team competes at Portland and by
doing a share of their own financing are able to go to Chicago in December.
Long hours of practice, intensive training, concentration clirnaxed by the
iinest kind of self-expression tell but part of the details of this fascinating
work, for the men pay part of their own expenses and finance their awards
for intercollegiate competition within their own Ag club.
' I Itt t I
INDIVIDUAL PLAOUES FOR OUTSTANDING MEN
4-I-I CLUB ALUMNI
HODGKISS SIRE COWDEN HIETT
President - - - - - Kenneth Sire
First Vice-President ---- Earl Hiett
Second Vice-President - Margaret Hodgkiss
Secretary and Treasurer - - Loretta Cowden
The alumni 4-H Club was organized on this campus in l928 with the object
of encouraging former 4-H Club members to attend college, to maintain close
Contact with the Extension Service, and to stimulate interest in 4-H Club Work.
There are some 7,300 4-H Club members in 46 Montana counties. l,400 local
leaders direct the work through 800 local clubs. County Extension agents
supervise 4-H Club Work in the counties.
Kenneth Sire Isabel Travis lohn McGimpsey Richard Gilder lean Hill
Loretta Cowden Maxine Watson Shirley Wymen Betty Kirscher Anna Swanberg
Earl Hiett Margrye Boeseler Lyle Clow Daphne DeBruin Mildred Kleifner
Margaret Hodgkiss Dorothy Bunker Morgan Esmay Ralph Swanberg Harry King
Leni Shelton -Cecil Haight lean Plumlee Ioe Krall Margaret Porter
Wayne Adams ludith Hollenbaclc luanita Robbins George Loomis Ruth Kingsbury
Eleanor McKibben Arnold Bergland Buth Cowden Natalie McDermott Mary Stevens
David Iohnson Sam Aashiem Ianet Taylor Barbara Baumgarner Katherine Wiernga
Albert Moody Earl Grainger Helen Taylor Lois Brookie George Tubb
Peggy Hitch Ioe Herman Harriet Niven Virginia Kastenholtz Leo Klettner
GROUP OF 4-H PEOPLE AT THE ANNUAL MEET AT BOZEMAN
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li the annual is a good one, a large
measure of the credit belongs to this
member of the illustrious of the Smith
family. Don Smith, Whose father
deals in automobiles, has furnished a
great many fine snaps for this book.
All he asked in return was that a pic-
ture of one of his iather's cars he
printed. Here it is. Take a bow, Don.
This is your page.
R. O T. C.
OLD CLOTHES RACE
VVALL SCALING T
R THE TOP
S IN REVIEW
THE WOODS ARE FULL OF TRIOS POSIN' PHlL'S A SOCIAL CLIMBER
EL GROUCHERS SPRING BUZZER XMAS
LOAFINV BINDER HELPS STUDY GLEN A. G. D. SWEETHEART JACKIE
ON THE ROCKS INITIATION CORA AND ELSIE
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JENSEN SITTINV FORUM CN IVIALES COWGIRLS
IVIIDNITE COFFEE THE LINEUP
WHO'S PUSHIN' DOT'S FEET ANDERSON THE PARK CREW
ALL GODVS CHILLUN GOT SHOES
CLAIRE AND AUD, RAZZBERRY DARK EYES WAITING' FOR THE DATES
WOMEN IN WHITE 1938 CONVENTION IN THE PARK
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MITCHELL AND HER BOY
Luz AGAINST MARY
GYPSY ROSE LAUSTER
BACK OF THE BARS
NIUST HAVE DISCIPLINE
PEG FOR ART'S SAKE
THE GALS ROLLS
SMILE FOR THE BIRDIE
MARG AND MARJ
THE OLD HOMESTEAD
lN LOOKIN' OUT
ON THE VERANDA
JUST SM ILES
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UR ONLY CAR
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RELL IN FULL
XIN' THE XMAS
CLIX THE TYPE-
Lombclo Chi Alpha
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RAY AND THE KID
PI KAPPS HAVE LOTS
DON SCRUBS THE WIG
THE BIG DINNER
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon
HERE ARE A Cou
SUPER TRTCK P
DONE WITH MI
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WITH THE LAT
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FIRST THE LIME IS
THEN THE WATER CANS
AND CARRIED UP THE
THEN THE BRUSH ARTISTS
SPREAD THE PAINT
THE SPURS FURNISH
FOOD AND DRINK
WHILE THE FANGS Boss
SOME FELLOWS REALLY '
WHILE OTHERS JUST
POSE FOR PICTURES
THE M IS LIGHTED BY
FLARES FOR THE BUTTE
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The Girls Take Notes
Ballas Looks Busy
Art Class Looks Cute
Toke Always Wears His Hat
on a Cold Day
Some Listen, Some Doze
1uck Looks Like or True Artist
Vey PAINTS Like This, if the
Lecture Is Dull
roi. Conklinq Gives He-Mon
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Some of the finest ski runs in
the country are to be found with-
in CI few miles of the college.
For this reason skiing is increas-
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inqly popular with the students.
Here are some of the best col-
lege skiers in action on the
Trail Creek, Pine Hill, Bear Can-
yon and Helena ski runs.
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THESE GIRLS HAD A
STRONG JUST RESTED
So DID BRUCE
' MAJ. AND MRS. HEA
THESE Kms HAvEN'T
BEEN FED YET
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The long procession of dignitaries was headed by President Strand and Gov-
ernor Ayers, who shook hands, While the crowd applauded. Dean Hamilton
said a few words to conclude the ceremony. The Strands were greeted at a
reception in Herrick Hall. The Governor and the President obligingly posed
for the photographers. A formal dinner climaxed this eventful day, as Presi-
dent Strand assumed the formal dignity of his office.
These pictures need no captions. .They speak for themselves. College is cr
qrecxt place for romance and the flowers that bloom in the spring.
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Some of these ore boncrfide romcmces ond some of them are just good pictures
that happened to drift our way. But even so, cormpustry is still CI good
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ASK LES BOUFFONS ABOUT THIS BUZZETTI WITH RETINUE
GRANTHAM DRIVES THE DARNDEST CAR PAPPIN VOLLEYS FARMERS GAVE THEM H - - -Y
PROF. GOOD, INDUSTRIOUS ENGINEER THE FACULTY AT AN ASSEMBLY
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THE PAY OFF
FORT GEORGE WRIGHT
THE M. S. C. DELEGATES
THE STOKES IVI
ON THE FIRING LINE
THE CREW IN THE RIFLE PITS
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JACK CROFT SCHUBERT DYCHE
FOOTBALL COACH ATHLETIC DIRECTOR
Early in March of 1938, Head Football Coach lack Croft announced his resig-
nation at Montana State College to accept the position of Dean of Men at his
Alma Mater, Utah State College. Montana State lost a true friend, a dynamic
leader, and a great guy when Coach Croft left our campus in favor of a better
position at Utah State. We all extend our most sincere wishes for his good
luck and a pleasant stay at Utah.
Shubert Dyche will take over the reins of the football team again after a
two-year absence and we all feel that the coaching will be well taken care of
for another season.
The athletic council is the governing body of the athletic department. lt
forms all policies and supervises all athletic action at Montana State College.
Chairman Dean Swingle, Director of Athletics Dyche, and Treasurer Renne
represent the faculty, Frank Donaldson, and Graduate Manager Dolan the
Alumni, and the Student body is represented by the Commissioner of Athletics,
Bill Stebbins. The Coaching Staff is also represented by Coach Dyche.
tix 1 I' QSBII
DYCHE SWTNGLE RENNE DOLAN STEBBINS DONALDSON
OGLE DYCHE HOLLOWAY WILLS MARTIN BAILEY KREVIC ROTH BREEDEN CROFT
BRUCE MURPHY KIMBERLEY FJELD LITTLE COSNER NIIKKLESON BORDSEN WIRAK
CORBIN FALKENSTERN DOOLEY OSTERGREN VOLMER BINDER E. DOUGLAS KRAWL ALLEN
WILLET RALSTON GATES STRONG FELDMAN SUTICH BERGLAND D. DOUGLAS OTTEN RICHARDSON
ROMAN HENSLEIGH ATTERBURY HERSTRUM GUSTAFSON NORRIS YOVETICH VAUGHN HERON HOLMQUIST
About the 18th ot September of 1937, some forty sun-tanned members ot
Montana State's football squad returned to the camp arranged by Coach Croft
tor a two-week period of intense training.
.These men put forth all they had and made a creditable showing against
teams of their own caliber, but were no match for the larger schools. Due to
the lack of able substitutes the Cats were considerably handicapped, and
when the regulars were forced to leave the game, Coach Croft was Without
the proper replacements.
With a record ot three victories,
one tie, and four losses, the boys
proved their ability in all kinds of
competition. In all the games lost
the Bobcats played their opponents
on an even basis for the first halt and
then the tiring grind would tell and
the scores would begin to Widen.
To these men who worked those
long and tiring hours, and returned
to practice night after night with the
same unquenchable fighting spirit,
We give our most sincere thanks.
UTAH UNIVERSITY ,CAME
MONTANA 7: UTAH UNIVERSITY 19
Montana State's Bobcats broke the scoreless jinx with Utah in
their first major game of the season. Although they put on one of
the best homecoming games in nearly a decade, they lacked the
final punch to beat the powerful Utes. The heavier and more ex-
perienced line of the Utes punched big holes in the defense of the
Bobcats, and let their runners score long gains, which ultimately
spelled victory for the mighty Redskins.
The Utes first drew blood with a short pass from Cooper to
Ballcin after a long march down the field. Their next score came
in the second quarter when Schleckman charged in on Cosner
who was attempting to pass from his own end zone and recovered
Cosner's fumble for the touchdown.
ln the third quarter Cosner tossed a long pass to Holloway, and
then rnade it first down on the Ute's 22 with a straight line plunge
the Bobcat quarterback then threw one into the end zone, which
was blocked by Snow of Utah and caught by Roth of Montana.
The Utes then pushed across the third and final touchdown in the
last quarter to make the score 19 to 7. Outstanding for Utah were
Captain Schleckman, Cooper, and McDonough: for the Bobcats,
Cosner, Kimberly, and "Chessy-Cat" Roth.
UTAH STATE GAME
UTAH STATE COLLEGE 6: MONTANA STATE COLLEGE 6
In the second conference game of the season the Bobcats sur-
prised sports fans by holding the favored Utah Aggies to a six to six
tie. It was the Bobcats game from start to finish, as they completely
outplayed their rivals. After leading for nearly the entire game,
the Bobcats fumbled away their chances to victory and let the
Utah Aggies pull a tie out of the ashes of what appeared to be a
The Bobcats scored in the second quarter when Little returned
a punt to the Aggie 26-yard line, and, after a series of line plunges,
Went over from the 6-yard line. The Utah score came in the fourth
quarter when Fullback Poole recovered cr fumble deep in the Bob-
cat territory. After several plays Magnussen scored from the 3-yard
line on a wide end run. The Bobcats were forced to accept a tie
only because of penalties. The Cats' strong defense stopped prac-
tically every Utah Aggie offensive attempt. Outstanding per-
formers of the day were Little and Cosner in the Bobcat backfield
and Norris and Kimberley in the line. For the Utah Aggies, Mag-
nussen and Wayment were outstanding.
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GREELEY STATE GAME
GREELEY 33: MONTANA STATE 26
In a strictly offensive game, Greeley proved to be stronger, and
Came out on top in the final count The Bobcats scored first when
Niclc Yovetich ran
came back strong
downs as a result
kept the audience
through right guard for a touchdown Greeley
in the second period to push over two touch-
of Gromer's powerful running The second half
in a frenzy, as first one team scored and then
the other. Greeley started the touchdown parade as Behoweldt in-
tercepted Cosner's pass to return it to the MSG 10-yard line. The
Cats were penalized to the one, and from there Cromer went over.
lt was the Cats turn to score when Gosner threw a long pass to
Holloway, who went over untouched. Greeley repeated this feat
when Cromer passed to Rehoweldt for a total of 78 yards gained
and a touchdown. The score at this point was 27 to 13, as the
third quarter ended. The fourth quarter brought two Bobcat touch-
downs by Gustafson to bring the count to 27 to 26. At this point
Greeley's hero, Cromer, scored his fourth touchdown of the day
to end all hopes of a Bobcat victory, as the game ended with
Greeley in possession of the ball. The outstanding player of the
game was Cromer, the Greeley fullback, who overshadowed all
IDAHO SOUTHERN GAME
IDAHO SOUTHERN BRANCH 7: MONTANA STATE 25
The first Bobcat victory of the season, at the expense of Idaho
Southern Branch, was played under flood lights at Bozeman. The
Bobcat football machine seemed to be in high gear for the first
time of the season as they played heads-up ball throughout. They
took advantage of all opportunities as they recovered fumbles and
intercepted passes. Only once did they fail to score when the op-
portunity was given. The Cats scored in each of the first quarters
to monopolize all first half points. The third quarter brought on a
Cat relapse, and the Bengals pushed over their only touchdown of
the evening. Coming back in the fourth quarter with more power
than ever before displayed, the Cats pushed the Bengals down the
field to score two touchdowns in rapid succession. ln a game that
was featured by team play there were no outstanding performers.
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THE GAME WAS A FURI-
OUS STRUGGLE WHICH
THRILLED THE CROWD
AND KEPT IT YELLING
BRAVE CATS FOUGHT
THE GRIZZLIES TO A
DURING THE FIRST
LOYAL BOBCAT ROOTERS
SAW THE TIDE OF BATTLE
TURN AS THE SUPERIOR
STRENGTH OF THE GRIZ-
ZLIES FINALLY CRUSHED
THE FIGHTING CATS
IVIISSOULA'S BAND PUT
ON A MILDLY FUNNY
SKIT DURING THE HALF
THE BOZEMAN FANS RE.
MEMBER THE PARADE,
THE PRETTY GIRLS AND
A SOMEWHAT VAGUE IM-
PRESSION OF THE GAME.
AS THEY DozE ON THE
SCHOCDL CDF MINES GAME
MONTANA MINES 2: MONTANA STATE 33
The Bobcats closed their home season with an easy victory over
the Orediggers from Butte. Coach lack Croft used the second
string during the first half and they proved their worth when Gates,
subauarterback, passed to Krevic for the first touchdown. Coach
Croft came back in the third quarter with his first squad, who put
the game on ice with two rapid touchdowns. The first of these two
came when Cosner passed to Little in the end zone, and in the
second the line merely shoved the lighter and badly battered Ore-
diggers out of the way for Cosner to go over for the points from the
twelve-yard line. The fourth period saw Ernie Douglas, diminutive
left halfbaclc, race 26 yards for the fourth and final touchdown of
the day. The game lacked the snap and fire that had characterized
other Bobcat games on the home field.
CARRCLL CCLLECE CAME
CARROLL U: MONTANA STATE 74
The touchdown marathon of the season was played in the Capi-
tal City with the Saints on the defensive during the entire game.
Never did they threaten as the heavier and stronger Bobcats ran
madly down the field. Coach Croft used the entire squad in the
game. The Bobcat line tore large holes in the Saints' defense to
allow the fleet backs to turn the game into one continuous march
up the field. The Saints put up a valiant stand but were rapidly
weakened by the continued battering of their heavier and more ex-
perienced opponents. The Cats outgained their opponents some
300 yards during the game but this was largely due to the extra
reserve power and greater experience. Nearly every back on the
Bobcat team scored at least one touchdown. Coach Croft sub-
stituted freely to give the reserves added experience.
if-t.1 . W .T .
B. Y. U. GAME
BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY 19: MONTANA STATE COLEGE 0
In the last game of the season the Bobcats took a 19 to O beating
from Brigham Young University at Provo The score does not indi-
cate the battle that was displayed by a plucky band of Bobcat War-
riors who Were determined to gain at least one conference victory.
They played the powerful Cougars on even terms during the first
half and only due to the lack of equal reserve strength did they
allow the famed Cougar offensive to run away for three touchdowns
in the last half. The first two scores came as a result of passes from
all-conference Roberts to the brilliant pass receiver, Soffe. The final
Cougar touchdown came in the fourth quarter when Charley Rob-
erts' wide end runs netted 77 yards, and the final touchdown. Due
to fine defensive playing, giant Max Kimberley, Bobcat tackle, was
the outstanding individual of the day. Cosner also showed up
well for the Bobcats. Roberts and Soffe were the downfall of the
Bobcats as their famed passing attack finally got under full swing
in the last half of the game.
BOWMAN, Bucks, BRADFORD, WHITNEY, TINDER, SLIPCEVlCH. OLSON, DULEY, CARPENTER, MATTHEWS,
STEBBINS. ASSISTANT COACH: BREEDEN. COACH
MOORE, COOPER, MARTIN, HUTTON, HoRsT, B1LDEN, FARRELL, KUKA, MAY, EATON
ADAMS,TRAlNER BRICKLEY, SCHARMOTA, MCGEEGER. MIZNER. BL1ssENsAcH, ARRIVEE. DAEMS
DACHS, STARK. CLUZEN
On the opening of the fall quarter a small but eager band of freshmen re-
ported to Iohn Breeden, to begin their college football careers. The boys worked
hard all fall as night after night they played martyr to the battering charges
of the varsity squad. To these men should go a great deal of the credit for the
development of a successful Bobcat team. The 1938 Montanan wishes to ex-
tend a great deal of praise to these courageous and persistent warriors.
The opening game of the abbreviated season was against the Polytechnic.
On Gatton Field under the newly installed floodlights, the current edition of the
Bobkittens showed great potentialities, as they defeated the Poly l9 to 6 with
May, Murphy, and McGeever outstanding. On the following weekend they
entertained the Cubs from Montana U in the little Big Garne of the year.
After the first two plays the game turned out to be a closely fought struggle
but in those first two plays the Cubs made the only score of the game on a
recovered fumble to win 6-O. The Kittens closed their season with a return
game with the Billings Poly in which they repeated their former victory in a
more decisive manner by winning 25-U.
JOHN HBRICKH BREEDEN
The boys who were responsible for this two-
time conference championship entered Mon-
tana State in 1934 and after two years of de-
velopment, climaxed their careers with a return
to the form of their famous forerunners in Mon-
tana State's basketball history, the Golden
Bobcats. Thus, this year Coach Breeden loses
those men who have formed the nucleus of his
team. A new cycle is starting in which Coach
Iohn Breeden will have to rebuild a new era of
Bobcat supremacy. We feel sure that he will
be as successful in the future as he has been
in the past. Good luck, John!
Montana State College has always main-
tained a high standard in basketball. Periodi-
cally, we have produced truly great teams,
this being first evidenced by the Golden Bob-
cats of 1927, 1928, and 1929, who were widely
acclaimed by the sports world. After a period
during which no great records were made, we
have again approached that same supremacy
in the basketball world. In 1937 the Bobcats
assumed command of the Rocky Mountain
Conference by defeating Denver University in
the play-off. This year they retained that dis-
tinction by duplicating their conference victory.
The Bobcats can boast of a very successful
season's record, losing only five games out of
twenty-seven, two of which were lost to the
Wor1d's Champions of 1937, the Denver Safe-
BREEDEN GUSTAFSEN WILLS BERG Knevlc ROTH ADAMS
L C E M OGLE CORBIN
ITTLE OSNER XU
SHOEMAKER JOHNSON FELDMAN STRONG
THE 1938 BASKETBALL RECORD
Nat'l. A. A. U. Champs
.....,..... ............. ...... . . 48
......,.. Ricks College .....,..... ....,. . .32
" " 27
......Great Falls Iaycees CInd.D....,.....,.22
...,,.Bearded Aces CTuckersl...,...,....26
llliilililllii-W9SiGIH siQi5'f.'fffffff fffffff
,.........Gonzaqa University..,......... ...33
" " 34
Score Opponents Score
74 ......, ...,..... W estern State ....... ......... 4 1
59 ....... ......v ' ' " .....,... ,,...... . 55
65 ,.,.... .,...,,.... G reeley State ...,.................. 38
69 .....,.A,..,...,..,,.. " " .........,..,........ .38
47 .....,.... Montana State University ,......... 55
45 .......,.,., " " " ......... ...55
64 .,.,.....,.......... Colorado Mines ...,,............... 35
76 ,,........,.,......... " " ......,.......,..... ..37
65 .,......,. Montana State University .,.....,.. 49
64 ........,... " " " ,...,,... ...ESO
63 .... Big Horn Canners, Cowley, Wyo ....i 40
A. A. U. Champs
..Greybull, Wyo. Independents ...., .
..........,.New Mexico Norma1...,....,.......
,...Warrensburq Teachers CMo.J....,...
ALL-CONFERENCE ALL-CONFERENCE ALL-CONFERENCE
C E B11.1. OGLE
ED Exum DON OSN R
1937-38 BASKETBALL SEASON
The Bobcats opened the season lacking three
members of the R. M. C. Champs of the last
season: Taylor, Doyra, and Vavich. Coach
Iohn Breeden built his team around the two
all-conference men of last year, Eddie Exum
and Bill Ogle. The team developed rapidly
and in their tirst game of the season against
the National Champs, Denver Safeways, gave
a fine performance in holding the All-Americans
to a Z and a 6 point victory in the series. Mon-
tana opened their conierence season with a
southern trip which included a series with
Western State and Colorado College. The team
then welcomed Gonzaga University by smash-
ing the Bulldogs in two listless games. Con-
lerence games monopolized the next two week-
ends as Western State and Greeley State suc-
cessively met defeat at the hands of the mighty
Bobcats. Then came that catastrophic week-
end at Missoula in which the Cats went down
in two heartbreaking defeats, ln the Colorado
Mines series at Bozeman the Bobacts took two
easy victories to clinch a second conference ti-
tle Without a loss. Eddie Exurn, the basket-
bornbing baritone, set a new high scoring rec-
ord by tallying 228 points in ten conference
games for an average of 22.8 points per game.
The high-flying Grizzlies then journeyed to
Bozeman to wipe the Bobcats completely oft the
basketball map for Montana, but were surprised
to see the crowd prepared as the Cats took an
easy victory the opening evening by a score
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of 65 to 49. On the next evening the Cats won
the most exciting game of the season by a score
of 64 to ESO only after an overtime period was
played. After redeeming themselves from their
first Grizzly defeats, the Cats were entered in
the National A. A. U. tournament at Denver.
Due to the victorious record of the Cats they
were the seeded college team. They opened
against Arkansas College and Won a fast game
59 to 46. ln the next game With the Teachers
from New Mexico Normal the Cats Won 54 to
45. This put them up against the second tallest
college team in the United States, the Warrens-
lourg Teachers, who had recently Won the Na-
tional Intercollegiate tournament at Kansas City,
This resulted in a Bobcat defeat, 43 to 25. The
FRANK KREv1c JULES GusTAFsEN
FRANK STRONG FLOYD ROTH
RUSSELL WILLS SAM SHOEMAKER
JEAN BERG PAUL JOHNSON
Bobcats Were rated the most popular team in
the tournament due to their colorful wide-open
style of play. Thus ended one of Montana
State's most successful seasons. When the all-
conference selections were released, Eddie
Exurn and Bill Ogle appeared for the second
consecutive time on the first team. Don Cos-
ner was also placed on the first team. Dick
Little Was named second all-conference for-
ward and Iody Corbin third all-conference
guard. Much credit should be given to Tuffy
Feldman for his unquenchable fighting spirit,
and the sportsmanship which he displayed all
season. Eddie Exum, Bill Ogle, Iody Corbin,
Tuffy Feldman, and Russel Wills have played
their last game for Montana State and to them
We give our best wishes and appreciation.
BRICKLEY BODLEY DETHMAN MURPHY ANNIN BRADFORD DOYON FJELD
STARK NIISNER BOWMAN MENZEL MAY DACHS FARRELL '
At the opening of the 1938 basketball season Coach Breeden found himself
with a very promising crop of freshman hoopmen with whom he hopes to carry
on the basketball supremacy of Montana State.
Coach Breeden innovated a new system by allowing the freshman team a
schedule of its own. Due to the fact that it was a new idea, the schedule was
restricted to four games, all of which they won easily, later entering the inde-
pendent tournament at Belgrade which they won.
lt is through the efforts of the men who turn out for the freshman team that
the following strong varsity teams are built. These men work hard through long
practices and with very little chance of recognition for their efforts. However
it is only with the experience that they gain in such a manner and also the idea
that they learn to play well as a team that such practices are rated worthwhile.
We truly feel that the freshman team was successful this year and it is the
beginning of another good basketball era at Montana State College-Who
knows?-Maybe they're the making of another Golden Bobcat team.
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TRACK TEAM 1937
STEWART WILLS ZUPAN VANDENHOOK LINDENMEYER LESLIE DoYRA HETDEL
REAMS BREEDEN BENSON
PETERSON RODDA THOMPSON SOLON VAv1cH BRUCE RAGSDALE HRUSKA
ALLEN FELDMAN WHITE GEYER SCHMIDT JONES AREL WYLIE
After a long, arduous basketball season Coach Breeden took up the task
of building the 1938 track team. Due to the bad Weather and lack of facilities
to train indoors the track men find it difficult to reach the peak of their condi-
tion. Taking these factors into consideration, Coach Breeden has done re-
markably Well with his team. The University will find it tougher than usual to
Win this season.
This year he is planning to take five or six men to the Rocky Mountain Inter-
collegiate rneet. We feel sure that these men will make a commendable
showing for Montana State.
JOHN BREEDEN B05 NOBLE
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OVER THE TOP . How's THIS FOR FORM?
STATE INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET-1937
University - - - 87W points
College ----- 47W points
The University maintained their supremacy in the Montana Intercollegiate
track circles by again Winning the State Intercollegiate Meet at Missoula. Mon-
tana State, studded with ct few individual stars, but lacking the all around
strength of the Grizzlies put up a game battle but were easily defeated, 87M
points to 47 V2 points.
Montana State showed well in the sprints, as Bill White gave the outstanding
performance of the meet by winning both the lUO-yard dash and the 220-yard
dash for the second straight year. White blazed to victory in the lOO in 10.1
seconds, and in the 220 he finished his Work for the day in 21.7 seconds.
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WHITE GETS OFF TO A FINE START
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CLUZON THROWS IT AWAY
Russell Wills also repeated with a qreat performance as he set a new state
record in the shot put, easily tossing the iron loall 44 feet EA inches to outclass
all other weight men. Reams and Bruce placed second in the discus and the
hiqh jump respectively, While Zupan garnered seven points for the team by
winning places in the javelin, the discus and the shot put. Coach Breeden de
cided to send his two outstanding men, White and Wills, to the Rc :ky Mountain
Track Meet atllfort Collins, Colorado. Although they did not win many points
at the meet these men ably represented Montana State. White placed third
in the 220-yard dash and fifth in the 100-yard dash and Wills garnered third
place in the shot put.
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UPSA DAlsY FELDMAN UP IN THE AIR
MINOR SPORTS COACH
Minor sports are assuming an ever greater position in the sports curriculum
of Montana State. Lack of facilities, lengthy schedules, and lack of student
interest have limited the further development of these sports. We feel sure
that minor sports will progress as tar as these limiting factors will allow.
In the annual sports meet which was held in Missoula, the Bobcats were
second-best scoring 49M points as the University took the meet with 61Vz
This phase of Montana State's intercollegiate competition has received
little ot the mention that it deserves. Too much credit cannot be given to
these boys who wholeheartedly supported Montana State.
The minor sports program is handled by Pat Dolan and Harry Ellis. Earl
Geyer was student manager, being in charge of the intramural program, which
he handled efficiently.
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KONSMO BALHISER HUTTON STEESE WIRAK TOKERUD ALLAN KIMBERLEY
STATE MINOR SPORTS MEET:
University ----- 6IV2 points
College - - 49V2 points
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LILLIS SHINN SWARTZ HOLLOWAY
VAN WINKLE MCBANE MELNICK SCHAEFFER BRUCE TAYLOR FORSYTH FRISBEE DANA ROBERTS
The Grizzlies again turned the tables on the Bobcats as they won from
the wrestling team by a score of 12W points to IOV2 points. In a meet that
featured only one fall, Balheiser, 126 lbs. and Steese, 145 lbs., lost decisions
to the University grapplers. Konsmo, ll8 lbs., and Tolcerud, 165 lbs., won
decisions for the grunt and groan artists from Bozeman. In the 155 lb. class
W'irak, Bobcat wrestler, was held to a draw by his Grizzly opponent, while
gi thef 155 lb. class Allen of the College lost to the University heavyweight
y a a .
In the boxing division the Bobcats and the Grizzlies fought to a dead heat
by the score ot 6 to 6. The team of Lillis, Shinn, Schwartz, and I-Iolloway were
unable to continue the new victory policy started last year by the Bobcat boxing
team. In the 126 lb. class Lillis, Frosh member oi the team lost a decision in
his first intercollegiate start. Shirley Shinn, continued his fine record of last
year by winning an easy decision in his match. Schwartz also repeated last
year's victory by taking the state 165 lb. crown from the University for another
season. In the heavyweight class Bill Holloway also ran a good race with
the University's prize slugger but lost the decision by a small margin.
By Winning the deciding relays, which ordinarily do not count as team
points, the University took a very close and hard fought victory in the swimming
meet by a score of 43 to 33.
Iohn Van Winkle, one of the Frosh stars of the swimming team, set a
new state record ini the l00f yard back stroke as he paddled himself to a well
earned victory, in the time oi l:l6.4. The only other first place was taken by
Frisbee, who maintained the freshman standard set by Van Winkle as he
won the diving event. Roberts, a member of last year's team, was second
in two events. Other individuals placing were Bruce and Hurdle, with a
second and third in the breaststroke.
Gott and Tennis---l 937
Again, true to the early tradition, the Weatherman at Bozeman did not see
iit to give the boys, a chance to get in shape so that they could really show
their best results in the state contests at Missoula. Tennis and golf is played
Whenever the Weather so permits but in Bozeman Iupe Pluvius Went on a ram-
page last spring. Never-the-less, the Bobcats did not do so bad.
For the second consecutive year Chester Fitch and Milton Chauner repre-
sented Montana State in tennis at the state intercollegiate meet at Missoula.
In a hotly contested contest the boys from Bozeman were finally conquered by
the superior trained lads from Missoula.
Sam Barer and Clyde Rushing last spring represented Montana State College
in golf at the intercollegiate meet held in Missoula in connection with the track
meet and tennis matches. They showed well but the champion of the year be-
iore was too much again and neither man placed.
THE WINNER-WJOHN SEAMANS
THE START OF THE CRCSS-COUNTRY
ALPHA GAMMA RHO
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LAMBDA CHI ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA
BLUE LEAGUE BASKETBALL SOFTBALL
SIGMA CI-II OMEGA BETA
BOXING INDOOR ATHLETICS
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
FOUL SHOOTING SORORITY LEAGUE BASKETBALL
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON P! BETA PHI TEAM
ALPHA GAMMA RHO
The athletic department offers a full and interesting program tor Women.
ln addition to the classwork in gymnastics, badminton, volleyball, basketball,
hiking, hockey, archery, and other sports are participated in. Miss Crissrnan
took charge of the Physical Education Department last tall, and she has
handled the work well. lt may be possible that in future years a degree in
Physical Education will be offered for Women students. A
The W. A. A. Council is comprised ot women students interested in Physi-
cal Education and it is through the efforts oi this council that such a splendid
womens athletic program is carried out each year.
W, A. A. COUNCIL
UNDEM BYDELEY GEIGER HARBISON ANDERSON BUNKER SANDVIG WOLSTEAD
HILL WALSH CRISSMAN STEWART BENSON COWAN
PRESIDENT-HARRYET STEWART 175
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WINNING BASKETBALL TEAM THE "NI" CLUB GIRLS
BADMINTON GAINS IN
MISS BUNKER SCORES A
SOFTBALL--NOT AS SOFT
AS IT LOOKS
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MAJOR HEA MAJOR WHEELER
Vlox SANTORI HOFFMAN
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CADET MAJOR CORBIN MARY HARRIS
CADET ADJUTANT MARIS
BERRY ERICKSON RODDA COSNER ALLEN COOL MARGO SEAMANS
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HOFACKER LITTLE WHITE GRANTHAM KRAWL VIVIAN COWAN
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MARSHALL MACDONALD MIKKELSON MAcLEoD SoLoN VANGE ISAQEL SAND
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PAYNE NEIL OLSEN SCHENCK PARIS NOBLE PETERSON
ROLL ROBERTS REAMS JELINEK PORTER ROMAN RAGSDALE
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SANDILAND WHIPPS SCHAEFFER THOMPSON SHOEMAKER STRONG HELEN BRIGGS
IRLE MAURITSON SMITH MOE DONALDSON BOWMAN DETHRIDGE LEIBERG DAPHNE DELL
The Bobcat Battalion boasts one of the most colorful bands in the Northwest.
The band is the most essential element of any R. O. T. C. display, and Montana
State College is fortunate in having this excellent band as part of the military
organization. Band men drill with the regular infantry units during most ot the
fall quarter. Then they begin their rehearsals in the gymnasium tanbark hall.
These rehearsals are held till the weather warms in the spring, at which time
the band takes up its outdoor marching practice. By the time the military
reviews begin, the band is in shape to "Pass in Review" as the whole battalion
swings into line. Parades for College visitors and the general public are held
at Mothers Day, High School Week, Memorial Day, the Tactical Inspection, and
Army Day. For each of these, the band supplies the color and the rhythm which
make it an unforgettable spectacle.
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MARY MARGARET GILDEA
DELTA GAMMA CHAPTER
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STARRING CREST HABERFIELD LEEDHAM NELSON HARBISON ELLINGSON JOHNSON
GILDEA HOWARTH HENK SAND DURAND WITHROW HOGG BUCKMAN
HERSHBERGER BEAMER POLLOCK GABRIEL CULP LEEDHAM MARMOT DURHAM
OVEREND MCBRIDE BRITTAIN KENNEDY GREEN KLINE SPAIN
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
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LUCILLE EATHORNE MRS. RITcI-IIE
JEAN VAN SICE
ALICE JUNE PERRIN
ALP!-IA PI-II CHAPTER
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BRENEMAN DELL EATHORNE FORD JENSEN LIOUIN QUICK SEARLE
TACOMA THOMPSON VAN SICE GEIGER HILL HODGSKISS JEFFRIES PETERSON
TAYLOR UNDEM ANDERSON LIQUIN DOERING PERRIN TAYLOR WHITCOMB
BATCH COOL HELLEN HILL HOUSTON LANGMAN GILBERT
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MARGARET GORDON MRS. GUSTAFSON
BETTY Lou LOUDEN
MARY DELL GAY
MARY ANN MITCHELL
MINNIE MAE SHAEFFER
MARY FREER SEARLES
JESSIE LILLIAN THOMASON
SIGMA BETA CHAPTER
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GORDON WATSON HOEPHNER LAUSTER GAY LOUDEN WALSH HALL
HANSEN JONES COWAN GAY FISHER MITCHELL GRAETER CORLETT
VINES SCHAEFFER COSGROVE GRAPE ROMAN SPAIN SCHENCK THOMASON
HARRIS ANDERSON NUGENT CLORE THOMPSON ERICKSON CLINE
HEA DEAN SEARLE COLLINS LOWTH
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SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER
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BADGLEY HYLTON PETERSON WARDEN ALLENSON LANSING RSWE STAFFORD
WIPF LYND MCKINNON SWANSON WIPF TUCKER LONG THOFT
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MARY ELLEN WIEGENHORN MRS, STRANAHA
PAT BELL BETTIE EAGLE JEAN DUNCAN
RUTH KEITHLY BETTY FALLON RUTH HAYS
BETTY Ross LOUISE FARRELL MARY MARGARET HYLTON
MARY ELLEN WIGGENHORN
BETTIE MAE JOHNSON
MABELLE RosE BAKER
IVIARY ANN FLYNN
IVIERI ANN IVIATHER
IVIONTANFI ALP!-IA CHAPTER
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BELL KEITHLY Ross SEAMANS WAITE WIGGENHORN JOHNSON EVERSON
AUSTIN HART HEISICK HOWELL KELLY ROBBINS SCHMIDT SOLBERG
WHEELER ARGERSINGER BAKER BAXTER DURKIN EAGLE FALLON FARRELL
FLYNN GREEN KELLY LEPPER SANDVIG SIMKINS HANSEN STANBURY
WEST WILLIAMS DUNCAN BAXTER EAGLE HARRINGTON STROUP BORDER
DELL DROWLEY HAGSTROM HAYES HYLTON LAW IVIATHER
OOUIST SIMANTON SMITH TRANDEM WIGGENHORN BAKER
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ALP!-IA DELTA CHAPTER
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HUFFMAN TUBB HRUSKA UI-ILRICH IVICFARLANE TRETSVEN
PETERSON KIRSCHER NIYRICK NESBIT IVICAMEY TOENYES
COOK HUNTER COOLEY AASHEIM BERGLAND BORDSEN
LEE LODMAN LOOMIS IVIARTIN OVERCAST ROAN
SCHMITT HOLZER OLSEN DULEY GILL TOENYES
ROSE IVICEWEN SWANBERG ESMAY DAMMROSE MORLEY
ALP!-hor GAMMFI RI-IO
DELTA LAMBDA CHAPTER
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BowERs CHAUNER CooK HIGMAN ROBISON
WIRAK ALLEN COLE FALKESTERN HowARD
DEATHERIDGE DONALDSON FORMAN KoNsMo LORENZ
TIMMEL VANGE WEEDMAN MALLON KIEL
HOLMQUIST MIHELIC PETERSON SCHARFF VOLMER
BRAUMBERGER CAsToR CoNvER CQTTINGHAM CURL
FRITZ GUST HOWARD JOHNSON KENT
RISDAL SANDS SPAULDING
TOKERUD WATERS WELCH WHITE WILLEY
KUHNERT NOBLE SEVERSON BARRETT BINDER
MCNALLAN OLSEEN POLLACK REAMS STEESE
MCCLINTON REFER SHIRLEY DUMONTHIER HAIGHT
WALTRIP ABEL AMBROSE BELL BLIECHNER
DAILY ECK EPLER EVANS FALLON
MARTIN MATHEWS PAYNE PERRY
STACY YERRINGTON MULKE
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BECK BIXBY COCHRAN COVEY COWLEY FITCH HUGHES O'ROURKE ROOT BEHIMER
BELL , COOL GRIENER HOFACKER IRLE MACMTLLAN PATTISON PFEIFFER SHOEMAKER BUNDY
MANNIX MOE SAYRE FRISBEE GORDON JOHNSON LILLIS LINDSTROM MACLEOD CAMPBELL
CHAMPLIN CUNNINGHAM HANSEN PETERS SHOOP CARRAIA ENGEL JENSEN JUDD
KIDDER KJELSTRUP KNIGHT LANCASTER MORRISS SLAUGHTER VOORHIES SCHUSTER
LAMBDA Cl-Il ALP!-hor
OMEGA BETA CHAPTER
JOHNSON GILL NELSON BALLAS BOHLIG SUNDAHL OLIVERA PATRICK ALLEN MEASURE
RALSTON SPRANGER PIEKERT BERLAND BECKSTROM BOGAR BURDETTE DOOLEY FJELD GATES
HITCHCOCK HERSMAN HOPKINS JACOBS LOUGHRIDGE OSTERGREN SCHWARTZ STEVENS THOMAS
WILSON ZAWADKE COPENHAVER BOHLIG CLARK FOOTE DAVIDSON
FJELD RICHTER COOPER JEFFRIES SEIDEMANN
Agia Ifgqggg'-IIIQIII Iwlgw A
DON E. SMITH
DAN K. MIZNER
GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER
ANDERSON ANDERSON CORKHILL MARTELLO MCBANE MARTELLO HALL DANA HEss HELEEN
LESLIE OLSON SANDILAND BALHIZER DRAPER SCHAEFFER SMITH KIMBERLEY HEIDEL ANDERSON
JOHNSON MOORE SOLAN STOTESBURY DAY LAWRENCE DINEEN TICHENOR CAMPBELL WHITE
WATT DAcHs SLIND REID CLUZEN STARK MARTIN KEYES WRIGHT YEAGER
PI-II KAPPA ALPHA
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OWEN M URPHY
MCDNTIOIIXIPI ALP!-IH CHAPTER
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MURPHY SCHENCK ARMAND CADDELL CORBIN GEYER HAMBLY HARRER HURD IVIATHER
NORRIS OTTEN PALMER RICHARDSON RODDA SEAMANS WESTGUARD WIERENGA WILEY WILLETT
BARRY CURRY ERICKSON IYICCALL MCDONALD NIIKKELSON IVIURDOCH NEIL PAYNE ROBERTS
Rom. STRONG PETERSON ANDERSON BERG BRICKLEY CHALLANDER GUSTAFSON HAWKSWORTH HVLTON
NIACDONALD OTTEN SMITH STILLWELL VAUGHN WEBER WIITALA ZEIDLER STURGEON HAFEY
KREVIC U'NEIL ANDERSON ARRIVEE BEST BOERKE! BOWMAN BRIGGS BRYAN BURKE
BUTLER CARSTENSEN COWGER DARLINTON DAEMS FISHER GRAF HALEY HAMBLY
HODGES JANSEN JOHNSON LAKEY LOWE MAGUIRE NELSON RICE
SAND WATTS WEBER WILLIAMS WILLIAMS HURD ARNESS
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J. B. ANNIN
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BUZZETTI CARLSON ANCENEY PURDUM MILLER VAUGHN DANIELS JELINEK STEBBINS OGLE
CONANT .IOHNSON TURNER BRUCE HOWARD ROMAN GRANTHAM MACDONALD MARSHALL HOBLITT
WHIPPS FELDMAN ORTON Exum COSNER RAGSDALE FISHER PAPPIN MORGAN LOVELACE
CULVER SHINN SAXTON RUSHING HERON ASHTON GATES BOWMAN GRIMES LITTLE
MCCARTHY VESTAL HOLLOWAY ROTH CLEMOW GRAHAM ANNIN .IOHNSON KEIG FARRELI.
KERR SHERRIFF MORSE YOVETICH BODLEY MENZEL HAWKS MURPHY WILSON
SLIEPCEVICH WELCH STUCKEY BRADFORD WILSON BRANDON HEGLAND
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MCCONAHA BROOKIE CHATLAIN HAGSTROM OQUIST DRowLEY GALLASSO
AUSTIN HEMSTEAD NUGENT MRS. O'BRlEN DOLAN
MRS. O'BRIEN - HOUSEMOTHER
SHEA THORESON HOVEN L, OXE MCPHERSON H. OXE ERICKSON
BACKEN BOTTOMLY MRS, KILPATRICK DAKKIN OLSON ROLL ORR
MRS. KILPATRICK - HOUSEMOTHER
WILSEY MOLINE BYDELY ERICKSON SHELL KIBLER PETERSON SHANNON MRS. BENNETT
WERNLI CARLSON ALLEN KEISLY CRANE GRAHAM
MRS, BENNETT - HOUSEMOTHER
A VIEW OF THE QUADRANGLE
GIRLS CO-CDP HGUSE
BUMGARNER REICHMUTH WISCHMANN SOMERS NELSON BAUER THROM
BRUSH NICLEAN BEALL REED HITCH DUNCAN ROESELER
EVERSON FOURNIER PITT ROBERTSON PLYMALE NICKEEVER OGDEN
REIS KENNEDY BUNKER KIBLER KITTAMS HAIGH CARLSON TRAVIS
PRESIDENT - JESSELYN LANGMAN
HOUSE DIRECTOR - MRS. BENNETT
SOCIAL DIRECTOR - - MISS LEIGH
MERI ANN MATHER
FRANCIX ABBEY O'CONNELL
MINNIE ELLEN PAUGH
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Bach year, at the annual senior assembly, the new members oi Mortar Board,
senior Womens honorary, are announced. Mortar Board is a service organiza-
tion whose chief aims are the maintenance of clean campus politics and the
preservation of tradition. The oustanding senior women who comprise the
qroup devote their attention to the affairs of the colleqe Woman and her position
in the campus scheme. The traditional Mortar Board Dance held during the
fall quarter is the coed's best chance for expression. It is "ladies choice" and
"ladies treat" . . . the one opportunity for both the fellows and the girls to
WATSON WIGGENHORN BRENEMAN GORDON
STARRING VAN SICE HAVERFIELD
HAHN STEBBINS BROWNLEE O'ROURKE
. SCHENCK BRUCE CHAUNER
The phases of college life that make the most lastinq impression probably
are the traditions that a school maintains. Traditions have a definite and Worth-
while place at Montana State College. Septemviri is an orqanization of seven
senior men, chosen by the college faculty for their achievement. lt is their duty
to preserve the college traditions. The l-lello Walk, the Senior Bench, All-Honors'
Assembly, Freshman Caps, Fang Paddles and a number of other time-honored
traditions are guarded for the succeedinq classes. At an annual assembly
Septemviri reviews the traditions of the school for the benefit of the student
body, and announces rennovations and repairs.
SEPTEMVIRI , , V s t fp
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Chairman ":' I f"l' Quilt l
PRESERVING COLLEGE TRADITIONS
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Founded in the year l9Ul, Les Boutions is the
oldest honory organization at Montana State
College. Men selected during the spring quarter
of their junior year for their social qualities and campus prominence, are put
through a rigorous initiation before joining the ranks oi this old social organ-
ization. Les Bouffons sponsors an annual formal dance at which the all-school
queen, chosen by the entire student body, is presented. The new pledges are
also chosen at this dance.
MURPHY O'RouRKE STEBBINS COCHRAN Exum
KUHNERT Buzzstrl SCHENCK HARMAN CORBIN
WIRAK NELSON HIGMAN
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BRUCE VANERARK CHAUNER BUZZETTI .IELINEK BROWNLEE MCKEE GRAZIER HAHN
BURLINGAME COCHRAN HARRER LEWIS GAINES BULL MCFARLANE LlvERs FITCH
HAVERFIELD WIGGENHORN ALEXANDER PAYSON KIBLER LIOUIN VAN SICE
In 1897, at the University of Maine, there was founded an honorary organiza-
tion for the recognition of scholarship in colleges of a technical as Well as
general curriculum. A local chapter oi this fraternity, Phi Kappa Phi, was
established at Montana State College in 1920. Students who rate scholastically
in the upper one-eighth of the senior classes ot the Various departments, as
Well as certain graduate students and faculty members, are chosen tor mem-
bership. Each year Phi Kappa Phi holds a banquet in honor of its new initiates.
Names of the members are given a permanent place on the Phi Kappa Phi
plaque in Main Hall.
PI-II KAPPA PI-II K
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A professional honorary organization to stimulate and foster interest in
agricultural problems, Alpha Zeta chooses its members from the upper two-fifths
of the class. Each year a trophy is presented to the outstanding Freshman
major in agriculture. Members are kept in Contact with the nation's outstanding
economists, research experts, and agricultural leaders. Alpha Zeta works in
cooperation with the Ag Club in putting on the Little International each year,
one of the outstanding events of the campus.
HRUSKA IVERSON NELSON MCKEE HARRINGTON TRETSVEN
HURD HUFFMAN BROWNLEE MCFARLANE UHLRICH TUBB
PETERSON KIRSCHER LUEBBE GEYER MYRICK RORVIG
CARLSON FITCH HARRISON VELDHUIS OLSON TOKERUD I"IAHN SHIRRIFF
IVIATHER SPARING IVIURDOCK PEIKERT
LINK BRUCE HARRER COCHRAN CI-IALLENDER COBLEIGH GOOD THERKELSEN IVIURDOCK
In 1926 there was installed one of the most distinguished and Worthwhile
honorary organizations yet to grace our campus. Tau Beta Pi, With its purpose
ot fostering high scholastic attainment among engineering students, chooses
only those from the upper one-fourth of the senior class and the highest one-
eighth ot the junior class. Although the scholastic requirement is high, the
society believes that character is a much more important requisite for member-
ship. Tau Beta Pi is the power behind the Engineers Ball given each spring
quarter-a simple and unassuming party which is one ot the high spots on
our social calendar.
IAU BETA PI
President I in
DAVE COCHRAN , '
5 , SABERETTES
-H . President
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One of the newest campus organizations, Saberettes, is composed of the girls
who are, or have been, sponsors of military units. Military sponsors attend all
R, O. T. O. parades, and stand with the reviewing qroup, as the companies
pass in review. The club was formed a year ago, and, since its founding, has
been host to the R. O. T. O. officers and staff members at numerous luncheons
GORDON HOWARTH SAND KEITHLY SEAMANS BRENEMAN BORDER
DELL WATSON HARRIS COWAN BRIGGS
NOT IN PICTURE: ROSEMARY QUICK
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SCHENCK ANCENEY O'ROURKE JELINEK
RICHARDSON MURPHY CORBIN VAUGHN
Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary organization open to advanced
Students of the R. O. T. C. course. Each year, Scabbard and Blade sponsors
the Military Ball. It is at that colorful function that the staff and company
sponsors are announced. Due to the enlarged membership in the Iunior
Officers Corps this year, fifteen pledqes instead ot the customary eight, were
SCABBARD AND BLADE 'fi
OWEN MURPHY ,ieu ,i
"WHERE'S YOUR ARMY, MISTER?
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Alpha Lambda Delta is an honorary organization for Freshman women who
maintain an average of ninety percent during the first one, two or three
quarters of their freshman year. The serious purpose back of such an organiza-
tion is to promote higher scholarship the first year with the hope that the
percentage of retainrnent will he high during the next three years. The
members sponsor teas in the Fireplace room of Herrick Hall by managing to
study a little harder the next evening. It is interesting to note that a high grade
average the freshman year will usually carry on through the senior year.
SMITH HAGSTROM TRBOVICH MATHER LANGMAN
ANDERSON FLYNN BENSON FLICK HARBISON
MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE: MARY BAXTER. NELLIE VANDERARK, ELAINE KLlNE.KATHRINE KITTEREL
GATES WEEDMAN ECK CARSTENSEN KEIL FRISBEE DARLINTON FISHER GRAF BLANCHARD BIRD MORSE
HILLEMAN Nlwcu MURPHY HART MILLER Meimcx HERR1cK KJELSTRUP BREED KNEBEL Foore VAN WINKLE Tosuvzs
DT, STRAND DICKMAN OLSON ALEXANDER GOERTZ ENGLISH ROUSCH SCHOENEK
SCHARFF Cozmsezm Siuzvcevucn RHEA Sumo Cuzmow Coousv
To become a member of Phi Eta Sigma, the Freshman Men's Honorary, it is
necessary to maintain an average grade of ninety percent for the first quarter,
or for the first three quarters. The purpose of the organization is the promotion
of scholarship during the freshman year. Contrary to popular opinion the
members are not a group of horn-spectaclecl Stooges, but a fine bunch of fellows.
Phi Eta Sigma shares a banquet with Alpha Lambda Delta: the affair terminat-
ing in a Dutch Treat show.
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- . :AQ ' President
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A K 'I M CVER THERE"
Spurs is an honorary Sophomore, wcmen's service organization. It is their
purpose to promote school spirit and enthusiasm. Members are chosen from
the freshman class on the basis of scholarship and leadership-then this choice
is announced at the Women's Day assembly in the spring. The Spurs usher at
basketball games, take charge of assemblies, handle crowds during High
School Week, and Work diligently throughout the year for no other reward
than the satisfaction of being helpful. The l938 Montana pays tribute to their
LEPPER POUND ANDERSON HANSEN SCHAEFFER -
WIPF MOORE TAYLOR GAY STANBURY BENSON FARRELL FLYNN
PERRIN BRlGGS DUNCAN COWAN GILDEA SANDVIG EAGLE
AASHEIM HOWARD GATES SMITH BROCKWAY HAwKswoRrH CHALLENDER LOUGHRIDGE DAVIDSON
MARTIN VANGE WEEDMAN GILDER SCHARF ZWADKIE ENGLISH
CLEMOW COOLEY BERLAND JOHNSON
BERGLAND MURDOCK PETERSON MARSHALL LORENZ STEESE ADAMS PATTISON
With the blue and gold knight's visor as emblem, Fangs is the M. S. C.
chapter of Intercollegiate Knights, an organization to boost school activities.
Members are selected from the Freshman class and that selection is announced
during the spring quarter. Their biggest jobs are herding the lost Freshmen
around during the first few Weeks of fall quarter, paging, ushering, serving,
and general service duties around the school. Each year they sponsor an
annual dance at which they pick their "Spur of the Moment." The tasks of
the Fangs are varied and difficult but they do their jobs willingly-and the
students and faculty do appreciate the helpfulness.
"ASK HER OVER THERE"
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DELTH Pl-il DELTH
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"HOLD STILL, PLEASE"
Delta Phi Delta is an honorary organization for art and architectural students
who have achieved a B average in art subjects and a C average in academic
subjects. The organization sponsors the art exhibits which the students are
privileged to attend. Every other year student work is sent to the National
Convention. Delta Phi Delta also cooperates with the Art Club in the bazaar
which is given each year during the latter part ot the fall quarter. lts purpose
is to combine in a group all the students Who have similar professional interests
in the work they are doing While they are in school.
LANSING MCKEEVER PEIKERT BRUMFIELD JACOBSON GRANTHAM Bxxsv O'ROURKE INGLEY HANNON ALLPORT
HucK WIGGENHORN BELL ROBBINS WHEELER TUTTLE GRAETER FLYNN
MEMBERS Nor PRESENT: .IoHN BALLAS, MARGARET GORDON. MARGO SEAMANS, LELA MAE SHEPHERD. EUGENE THOMAS. GERTRUDE ANDERSON
CARLSON BUNKER BYDELEY GAY DOWNS
ALEXANDER WOLSTAD HARTMAN KEITHLY MOLINE HODGSKISS BRENEMAN COWDEN
PLUMLEE KIBLER HAVERFIELD WATSON DOUGHERTY SHELL
The tact that the Montana State College chapter oi Phi U maintains a
thousand-dollar loan fund for Iunior and Senior students in Home Economics,
and that it founded and supports the Edith Franks library in Herrick Hall ably
proves the usefulness and success of this organization.
lt is a national honorary society open to the Iunior and Senior Women who
are majoring in Home Economics and Who have the finest professional interest
in their Work. They must be outstanding in character, scholarship, leadership,
Members of Phi U prepare and serve many banquets and dinners for the
various campus groups as a means of earning money.
Pl-II UPSILQN QMICRCN t- L-gc
President X "ii L
DOROTHY HAVERFIELD - .
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iii s-eff ALPHA CHI SIGMA
. sfiillltil X if
V 7 J President
1 K EDWIN HAHN
A i i
Alpha Chi Sigma was organized with the idea in mind oi grouping together
all the chemistry students who were really commercially interested in their iield.
The group is assisted in their Work by professional Contact with technical men
who come to the college for short visits. They also sponsor speakers to give
them a better idea of the possibilities in their line. Most oi all, the members
achieve a unity among themselves which enables them to attain greater
knowledge through their own effort.
ALLPORT THOMPSON HARRISON PRElKszAs SWINGLE WARNER Hueos
VELDHUIS SHEPPARD GAINES GREEN HAHN SPECK
BALDWIN HALL CRANE HOGG UNDEM
VANDERARK LIOUIN FERNLEY CONNELL BARNES O'CONNOR
HAIGHT VAN SICE LIOUIN QUICK DUNCAN GEIGER
Average of at least B in secretarial subjects and C in academic work makes
a Iunior or Senior Secretarial student eligible for Lambda Phi Kappa. The
organization seeks to promote interest in business fields and business ethics,
and to create a friendly spirit among its members, through banquets, social
meetings and a picnic or so in the spring. Lambda Phi Kappa is at present
Working on a method for making the Secretarial Building a little more attractive
to its students.
9 X qi
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LAMBDA PH1 KAPPA gg Www-e
MARY LIQUIN 4 635 lr by
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An athletic honorary fraternity for Iunior and Senior women, Spartanians
chooses membership from those who have an eighty average, and who have
earned either a Bobcat sweater or two awards and iiity points toward a
During the past year the organization has redecorated the women's lounge
room in the gym, so the Coeds no longer have to throw their coats in the corner
while attending social functions. Similar projects have been mapped out for
the future. This year the group held cr semi-formal, ladies' choice dance at
which "Tuffy" Feldman was chosen "King of the Hill."
, 1 '
STARRING ELLINGSON HARBISON ROBBINS LEEDHAM HAVERFIELD
HODGSKISS BYDELEY TRETSVEN JENSEN GRAHAM KRUMHOLZ HART
SEAMANS WILSON WARDEN TUTTLE Ross KEITHLY
FRANK BOICE, ANDY BOYACK. HENSLEIGH. BARTON HAHN, WILLIAM GIBBS. LYLE MILLER. JOHN GILL.
PETE WILKIE, RUSSELL NEWTON. MR. ECKERT, CLIFFORD CRANE. LoIs TRETSVEN
NORMAN CASCADEN, JOE MITCI-I. MARGARET PORTER, MARY STEVENS. GERALDINE NEWMAN, BARBARA
BAUMGARNER, MARGARET FOURNIER, HARRIET LUPIIER, ELNA MoNsTAD, CHARLOTTE BENSON.
EMERY STAPLETON, SAM THROM, PRESIDENT: NATALIE MCDERMOTT, BESSIE KDGER, DOROTHY ENGIIIIAN.
MARJORIE REICHMUTI-I. RUTH KITTAMS. DAISY FLICK
For a number of years there has been an organization for non-fraternity
students. During the last two years, however, this group has been increasingly
active, Men's and Worner1's cooperative boarding houses have been success-
fully operated this year. A lot of the credit tor the success of these enterprises
must go to the Independents Club. The club also sponsors numerous dances,
picnics and other social functions throughout the year. It is a Worthy group
which brings a certain fellowship among the students who are not affiliated with
the regular social groups.
President INDE D-ENDENTS
SAM THRoM WW
I' A ,,.v,:E.
L , -1 President
2 2 osWALD BRowNLEE
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The "Ag" Club is one of the most active organizations on the campus, and
is one that really does things tor its members. Its membership is composed of
all students enrolled in agriculture and the agricultural faculty.
The "Ag" Club takes great pride in its Little International which has become
an annual affair, and also in sponsoring the F. F. A. organizations Which are
qrowinq throughout the state. From what We hear of the dinner which was
put on by the agricultural faculty, our Home Economics department has a
The Ag Ball is also under the sponsorship of this club, and the Harvest Queen
crowned each year is always one of the loveliest of the campus.
One of the most recent trends in Engineering education is the increased
emphasis on pure science. Probably the most advanced study in pure science
in the college is the work done by the physics- department. The Engineering
Physics club is composed of these searchers among the pure sciences Who are
majoring in physics. The club has regular meetings at which new develop-
ments in physics are discussed and experimental projects of the members are
The Montana State College chapter ot the American Society oi Electrical
Engineers was installed in l907, With its membership consisting of all students
majoring in Electrical Engineering. This year's senior class seems to have taken
up amateur radio operation as a side-line. Too bad more of us don't have short
Wave sets: no doubt we could pick up some choice bits ot conversation around
eleven o'clock in the evening. '
The A. I. E. E. is very' helpful in aiding the students in establishing contacts
with engineering practice and in meeting men prominent in the field, and the
boys can always be counted on to cooperate fully in any campus undertaking.
AMERICAN SCDCIETY CDE
Our Chemical Engineering Society became affiliated with the national group
in l934 when the American lnstitute ot Chemical Engineers was organized at
Montana State College. The purposes of the organization are to broaden the
students' viewpoints ot chemical engineering, and to keep them in contact with
the professional field. The society holds luncheon meetings twice a month at
which men from other departments and also outside speakers are invited to
talk to the students. Such an organization does a large task in bringing together
interested students in their own professional field.
AMERICAN SOCIETY CF W Q ,
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Presldent X Q
ROBERT SHIRRIEE XXOIQ
CHEMICHL ENGINEERS I Sly I
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tl AfvxER1cAN SOCIETY
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"BACK ABOUT THREE FEET"
The American Society oi Civil Engineers, organized on this campus in 1908,
instills in its members a knowledge of the principles upon which the profession
is based. The weekly meetings of the society give the students an insight into
the important engineering problems. The members report on current civil
engineering projects and on new trends in the profession. They compete each
year in a national bridge design competition. They also sponsor outside
speakers who present subjects of protessional interest.
The student branch of the American Society ot Mechanical Engineers was
established at Montana State College in 1929. The society is closely affiliated
with the national organization, and each year sends one or more members to
the Northwest convention. lt's nice to be a senior in this department, and the
skiing season Worked in nicely this year With the Seattle convention. We hear
that the inspection trips are quite enjoyable too. Q
Each, year the organization sponsors a contest to find the best paper on an
engineering subject: the prize is one hundred and fifty dollars. The seniors
of the organization Contact representatives of Well-known concerns, and get
professional help in other Ways.
AMERICAN SCDCIETY OF
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS ,, st
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One of the first organizations at Montana State, the Home Economics Club.
was organized in 1895. Membership includes all students registered in Home
Economics. Business and social meetings are held at regular intervals to
develop a professional attitude in the members toward home economics, and
to strengthen bonds of friendship among them. Summer projects done by the
students prove Worthwhile and beneficial to the college as Well as to the
Each year the club sends a delegate to the American Home Economics
Association to bring back to the group a broader outlook on the problems of
home economics in all its fields.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
A few years ago some curious person set about to discover how many of
the college students were sons and daughters ot former M. S. C. students. A
surprisingly large group of these students was discovered. They formed the
original B. O. O. T. club. The name means Branch Ott the Old Tree club. Now
these chips otf the old blocks have quite a sizeable organization which increases
in number every year. This organization has the purpose of uniting the students
Who, through the influence of their parents, have had an interest in Montana
State College for a great many years.
B. O. O. T. CLUB ' T
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ln 1919 the members of the Architectural Department organized a club with
the hope of bringing closer together men ot mutual interests. it has proved
inspiring and helpful to all members throughout the years.
Members exhibit many interesting projects, drawings, and sketches for
the benefit of the interested students oi Montana State College, as Well as
putting on an exceptionally fine show for visitors during High School Week.
Twenty-six years ago the Art Club was organized to foster friendliness and
cooperation among art students. Members arrange for interesting lectures
by authorities in art fields, and sponsor the Art Bazaar, put on before each
Christmas with lots of Oriental art and linen for sale. With the proceeds from
this sale the club maintains a circulating art library and a membership in
the Print Collectors' Society, Which enables them to bring before the campus
lovely exhibits of art Work by nationally known artists.
ART CLUB 1 5' 5
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President ZYZ Z.,: 5 mr.:
ALENE HYLTON ,ff iiil TU?-IVQCDQL-A
gg LUTHERAN STUDENTS
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College men and Women who are interested in religious thought may join
the Lutheran Students League. This organization has regular meetings at
which panel discussions on philosophy and religion are held. The group also
sponsors a number of social functions during the year and has an active part
in the furthering of religious thought on the campus.
, 1 T
Any Catholic student of Montana State College is eligible to become a
member of the Newman Club. This club fosters a spirit of fellowship among
Catholic students. lt sponsors numerous breakfasts, picnics and more serious
meetings. The Newman Club also holds an annual all-school dance. Such
an organization groups together a large number of similar interested students
with the purpose of furthering religious thought.
YCDUINIG PEOPLES FELLOWSHIP
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SWING YOUR LADY' 5
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JUNIOR PROM QUEEN
IVI. S. C.
JUNIOR PROM ATTENDANTS
LANSING GAY GEIGER HANSEN
ROBBINS EVERSON HARBISON NELSON
IVI. S. C.
CANDIDATES FOR ALL-SCHOOL QUEEN
AY KELLY HOWARTH LYNN COWAN KEITHLY QUICK BIRD
M S. C.
M. S. C.
GRAB YORE PARTNERS
M. S. C.
DOUGHNUT EATING CONTEST
IF YOU BREAK THE RULES-LOOK OUT!
MINNIE MAE SCHAEFFER
SPUR OF' THE MOMENT
WIN A TEN-CENT SEEGAR
SOUP AND FISH
M S. C.
M. S, C.
WATSON KEITHLY TACOMA SEARLE QUICK
Bmo VAN SICE HANSEN LANSING GAY
SIMPKINS FLYNN COWAN DUNCAN KELLEY
ARGERSINGER FISHER OoulsT TRANDUM Bmsss
HARRISS DELL POLLOCK CowcER HEMSTAD
CANDIDATES FOR MONTANAN BEAUTY QUEENS
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An important and necessary part of a yearbook is its advertising section.
This year a new idea for yearbook advertising has been introduced and the
Montanan staff believes that in it will be found pictorial interest that has been
lost in the advertising sections of previous annuals. Also while looking through
this part of the book remember that the firms represented are boosters for our
college. Notice thernepatronize them and they Will appreciate your business.
The time has come when the end is
in sight-another Montanan goes to press.
Putting out such ci book is not a one-man
iob and before finishing the last small
bit we owe a vote of thanks to a great
many people. We cannot put all their
names on this list but we are grateful,
too, to the ones not mentioned here.
The 1938 Montanan
The managing editor, Dave Playboy
Cochran, has a special bit ot blarney due
him. He did every sort of odd job, he-
sides putting up the snapshot sections
and managing the picture taking. Al
Grantham, associate editor, worked dili-
Pfinfiflcl bY gently and his experience will stand in
good stead in his editor's job for next
Tribune Printing and year. The heavy responsibility of writing
Great Falls, Montana
St. Paul, Minnesota
copy was Well handled by lean Van Sice.
The secretaries, Ruth Undem and Louise
Farrell, deserve praise for their willingness
in getting out letters at any time. Merrill
Miller as athletic manager did a fine iob
of plugging for the Bobcats and their en-
Another minute should he spent in prais-
ing Iack O'Conner, our accountant: Vivian
Cowan, activities editor, who found out
how irresponsible Seniors can be in turn-
ing in activity lists, and last of all, lim
Harrison, Bill Pattison and George Peter-
son, who spent hours on the telephone
calling people to have their pictures taken.
We have given our photographer, Don
Smith, his bit-see page 112-Chet Fitch
took a lot of fine snaps tor the advertis-
We also say thanks to Bill Taylor of
the Great Falls Tribune, Fred Fredell oi
Buckbee Mears, Bertil Linfield of Lintield
Picture Takers, and Schlecliten of Schlech-
ten Snapshot Studio, for their professional
Last of all We give thanks that the
book is finally done-We hope you like it.
CARROLL O'ROURKE, Editor.
JOHN MacLEOD, Business Manager.
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MONTANA STATE COLLEGE
ROUNDUP COAL MINING
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MONTANA FLOUR MILLS
TRIBUNE PRINTING 61 SUPPLY - MONTANAN PRINTERS
BOBCAT BOOSTERS OF BOZEMAN BARBERS
Baxter Barber Shop
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COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK WILLSON COMPANY
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RIALTO THEATRE ELLEN THEATRE
LINFIELD STUDIO JOYCE THEATRE
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HARRY CULBERTSON E. R. GHIGG
M. P. DAVIDSON E. J. KEARNS
HARVEY PEARN HEETDERKS-SCHERER
E. 0. HGLM SABO AND ENEBOE
WILLIAM E. OLSEN C. C. SEERLEY
R. C, PUBDUM R, E. SEITZ
R. R. SIGLER
C. E. WHITEHEAD
W. E. DEAN, Osteopofth E. B. KELLER, Optometrist
A. E. SEISS, Opticicin
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GALEATIN TRUST S SAVINGS BANK RQMAN MOTOR co.
STATE THEATRE ROECHER DRUG
Lwmqston OWENHOUSE HARDWARE co.
PHILLIPS BOOK STORE
CHAMBERS-FISHER CO. POETTER DRUG CO.
ALEXANDER ART CO.
BUNGALOW LANGOHR'S FLOWER SHOP
FARMERS EXCHANGE MARKET
Ol 1' ' ' .A++
aezznr. c1Gm1uo CO- I ' ' 'L'
BOZEMAN CANNING CO. BONTON BAKERY
CITY DYE WORKS POOR'S GARAGE
GALLATIN DRUG CO. I. C. PENNEY CO,
W lm HUMRCHIUHBIML ' Hi ,
MONARCH LUMBER CO. KENYON-NOBLE LUMBER CO
ARCADE GALLATIN LAUNDRY
NORTH SIDE MARKET DEACONESS HOSPITAL
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NORTHERN AUTOMOBILE CO. GALLATIN VALLEY CO-OPERATIVE
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TRUNICS PLUMBING SHOP G-ALLATIN FLOWER SHOP
NASH-FINCH CO. GALLATIN LUMBER CO.
MCCAY HARDWARE ' HOWARD'S HUB
Var, ,, ,An ..A. -I
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ADAM'S MOTOR KESSLER DAIRY
M. S. O. DAIRY INDUSTRY GALLATIN CO-OP CREAMERY
BOZEMAN MEAT MARKET EGBERTS SHOE STORE
ASSOCIATED STUDENTS' STORE
PAY 'N TAKIT OLIVER STOUT HARDWARE
ANDERSON MOTORS WAGNEPUS
GALLATIN VALLEY SEED CO.
DIXON'S GALLATIN BREWING CO.
ERICKSON'S TAXI DOKKEN FUNERAL HOME
MILAM GREENHOUSE EARL S. MARSHALL
DUTCH MILL GRACEYS PRINT SHOP
BILL'S GRILL McCRACKEN'S
SECURITY BANK 6 TRUST
SUPER CREAMED ICE CREAM LAKE-LEEDHAM
SMITH FURNITURE I
M 5 M PHARMACY VINCE S HAIR SHOP
Billings, Mont. OAKS CIGAR STORE
THOS- H- REA C5 C0- ROYAL HAMBURGER SHOP
New Address 27 S. Wilson 293
HERRICK HALL. MONTANA STATE COLLEGE
nn.L1NGs Gm-:AT FALLS
CHAPPEL'S DRUG IOHNSON HOTEL
QUINN'S NEWS STAND LIVINGSTON
SECURITY BLDG. 6: LOAN CO. A. W. MILES
AILEEN'S - F. L. DYE
BOZEMAN BOTTLING WORKS HOGG TRANSFER
BOZEMAN GRANITE WORKS FRED LAY - Att'Y at Law V
COLDWATER'S FRED F. WILLSON
CUTTINGS NEWS STAND WILLIAMS CONOCO STATION
ACCOUNTING-A highly paid profession for young men. With the state and national governments
requiring that accurate records be kept, the opportunities for accountants in public and private I
positions are rapidly incrcasimz. Advanced professional training in accounting is provided in mini- I:
mum time at the Butte Business College. I,
SECRETARIAL-A Secretarial position is an ideal vocation for young women. Regular hours, 'I
vacations with pay, congenial associates and interesting work are assured from the start. Contact 'I
with executives bring promotion to those who show unusual ability. :I
' . 1:
Write for K . Butte, 1,
Catalog ji . A - Montana :I
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2' School in Session the Entire Year. 'I
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UNIVERSITY ' 5: Since 1902 a
HIGH SCHOGL 3: Montana Home-Owned
They all use I
' Ig HART-ALBIN
1+ ' COMPANY
"GOLDSMITH" 5: 5 85
BOSHET 3: BOWENS
Ball and Football I Hart-Albin Store for Men
Equipment " ,
Billings Hardware Co. BILLINGS
Billings, Montana If If MONTANA
, vm, 0,,,, ,Q im,
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BILLINGS LIVESTOCK COMMISSION
BILLIN GS, MONTANA
"::: ':::'? F":-":4':::::::::: ::
1, 1, .
15 gf Remington Rand, Inc.
,I ': 112 N. Main St. Butte, Mont.
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COIHIJIIIIICHIS ': If l-
Of 11 See the New Remington
STROU P Noiseless
HARDWARE :E 1 f-
. . v Y 1 1, .
1311111185 if 1: The Latest in
Montana 1 1, Typewrlters
i 1: 1: All Makes Machines Repaired
- ---- -:xl Lx, x- 1,1
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ANDREW J. DAVIS, President
A. J. DAVIS, JR., Vice President GEORGE U. HILL, Vice President and Cashier
J. F. LOWNEY, Assistant Cashier J. G. DEGNAN, Assistant Cashier
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
.-::q.-.- - -::.-::::::::::: -::: f-4-:Q-.-:: -:: :4-:::::::::::::- -:- -
:g :g HIRLEY
? 44 4
namigfman 41 Clothes Shop
1' 1' America's Finest Clothes for Men
.4 ,Q and Young Men
:E :E From Factory to You
A 14 North Main Street
lg 14 BUTTE, MONTANA
Butte 5, 1, , -,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
4: Underwood Standard - Noiseless and Portable
4, - 4, Typewriters
Underwood Accounting Machines
,I :I UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER
4, I, COMPANY
44 44 Underwood, Elliott-Fisher, Sundstrand,
4: Speeds the World's Business
,6,wJ.:,li1QJjfa'. 41 East Broadway
4 4. 1, Butte, Montana
1: Sundstrand Adding and Accounting Machines
1, 1, Elliott-Fisher Accounting Machines
Metals Bank SL Trust Company
James E. NVoodward
James T. Finlen R. W. Place
Vice President Cashier
Jno. J. Burke
Guy D. Piatt
MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
You will find unde1'sta1iding and experience plus
unsurpassed XVO1'kll1klIlSl'llp if you commit your
school Elllllllkll to our care.
Buckbee Mears Company
St. Paul, Minn.
Engravings for College Year Books
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3 KAR.T VILLAGE 5
EE DINNERS -- DANCING if
Excellent Place for Fraternity and Sorority Parties
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EQ Cleaning For a real drink of milk
li Pressing :E QE From a T. B. and Abortion
SE Repaiying Tested Herd
SUITS MADE TO ORDER JERSEY DAIRY
Adams Motor ..... ------- 2 91
Aileen's ,.......................-. ---Y--- 2 97
Alexander Art ....v,,......-YvVV.-- ---,--- 2 95
Anaconda Copper Co. ..... ,... . .. 293
Anderson Motor .......,..,... ------- 2 92
Arcade ,........................,.. .------ 2 88
Assn, Students Store ...... ....... 2 92
Baxter Barber .............. ------- 2 81
Baxter Hotel ............... .---.-. 2 82
Beley's ...,.............,... ,.....v ..... Y . 289
Billings Hdwe. Co. .......... ..,.... 2 99
Billings Livestock Com. ..... ,, 299
Bill's Grill ...........,.........-.. ------- 2 94
Benton Bakery ,....,............... .' ...... 287
Bozeman Bottling Works .... ....... 2 97
Bozeman Canning Co. ..... ....,,. 2 97
Bozeman Chronicle . .,........ ....... 2 8U
Bozeman Granite Works ..,. ....... Z 97
Bozeman Meat Market ....Y ....... 2 91
Buckhee Mears Co ............ ....... 3 U2
Bungalow ...,...........,.............. .. ....... 235
Butte Business College ...... ..,..,. 2 98
Chamber-Fisher ....,......,..... .....,. 2 35
Chappel's Drug ...... ,.,,,..,.. ....... 2 9 6
City Dye Works .,..,., .....,, 2 87
Classic Barber ,.,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, ....... 2 81
Cobbs Barber ..........,,,...,.... ....... 2 81
Coldwater's .......,.......,............ ....... 2 97
Commercial Nat'1 Bank ...... ....... 2 82
Culbertson, Harry ............. .....Y. 2 84
Cuttings News Stand .... ....... 2 97
Davidson, M. P. ........... ....... 2 84
Dairy Industry ................ ....... 2 91
Deaconess Hospital ...... ....... 2 88
Dean, W. E. ............. .... ....,.. 2 8 4
Dixon's ..,...,.. , ..,.......,.,, ,.,,,.. 2 93
Dokken Funeral .... ....... 2 93
Dutch Mill ........... ....... 2 94
Dye, F. G. ...,....,...... ...... .
Eagle Hat Works . .,... ...... .
Ellen Theatre ...........
Erif:kson's Taxi , ,...... ..
Farmers Exchange .......
Fashion Barber ....,..
Fearn, Harvey ....... ..... 2 34
Friend, A ........,............ ..... 3 U1
First Nat'l Bank ..,...,,........ ..... 3 OO
Gallatin Brewing Co. . ........... ..... 2 93
Gallatin Coop. Creamery ...... ..... 2 91
Gallatin Drug Co. ................. ..... 2 37
Gallatin Flower Shop ....,, .,... 2 90
Gallatin Laundry .................... V..V. 2 88
Gallatin Lumber Co. ....... ......... , . ..... 290
Gallatin Trust 5 Savings Co ............. 285
Gallatin Valley Coop. Co. ...... ..... 2 89
Gallatin Valley Seed Co. .. .,.. .... . 292
Gracey's Print Shop .,....,...... ..... 2 94
Grigg, E. R. ...............,........ ..... 2 84
Hart-Albin ...,............ ..... 2 99
Heetclerks-Sherer . ..... 284
Hogg Transfer .....,. ...,, 2 97
Holm, E. O. ........... ..... 2 84
Howards Hub ..... ..... 2 90
Iason's .................. ..... 2 94
Iersey Dairy ...... ..... 3 O3
Iohnson Hotel .... ..... 2 96
Joyce Theatre .... .,... 2 83
Karst's .... ....r......,, .,... 3 O 3
Kcarns, E. I. ..... ..,.. ,,,.. 2 8 4
Keller, E. B. ............,. .,... 2 84
Kenyon-Noble Lbr. .. ,.... 288
Kessler Dairy ......... ..... 2 91
Lake-Leedham .. .,.,. 295
Langohr's ,........ ,,... 2 86
Lay, Fred ...,. ..... 2 97
Lintield's ........... ,,,,, 2 83
Marijewel's ..,,,...... 297
Marshall, Earl ,,...,,.... .... 2 93
M ci M Pharmacy ..,.., ,,,,,,,, 2 95
McCoy Hdwe. ................. ,... ,.,. 2 9 U
Metals Bank 8 Trust ....... ..,.,,,. 3 U1
Modern Cleaners .,.,,,..,.. .,,,,,,, 2 95
Monarch Lbr. ............,........,. ,,,,,,, 2 88
Montana Flour Mills ..........., ..,..., 2 80
Montana State College .,.,., ,,,,,,. 2 79
Milam Greenhouse ........... ,,,.,,, 2 93
Miles, A. W. ...,................ ..,.... 2 96
McCracken's .......... ,,,.,,, 2 94
Nash-F inch .... 290
North Side Market ........
Northern Auto ,. ......... .
Oleson, Wm. E. ..r...... .
Olive-r-Stout I-Idwe. .r.., .
Park Barber ,,.,,.,,,,,,,
Pay 'n Takit ..........
Penney, I. C. Co. ......... .
Phillips Book Store ......
Poetter Drug ..............,
Poor's Garage ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.
Purdum, P. C. ...........r.... .
Quinn's News Stand .....
Rea G Co., Thos. H.
Rialto Theatre .........
Riddles . .............
Roman Motors ..............
Beecher Drug ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,
Roundup Cool Mining .......
Royal Hamburger Shop ,,.,, ,,,,,, 2 95
Saba 61 Enehoe .........,,.... ...... 2 84
Szhlechten Studio ................. ...... 2 82
Security Bank :Sf Trust ........ ..... . 294
Security Building 61 Loan ..... ...... 2 96
Seerley, C. C. ........,.,.......,....... ..,,. 2 84
Seiss, A. E. ,,.,,,.,,,,,.,,,...,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 84
Seitz, R. E, .,..,..,,.,.,,,.,...., , ,,,, 284
Shirley Clothes Shop ...... ..... 3 Ol
Siqler, R. R. ......,,,..,,,,,,.,,.. ,,,,, 2 84
Smith Furniture . ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 95
Sport Shop .....................,.,,,,.,.., ,,.,, 2 89
State Theatre .....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 85
Stroup I-Idwe. ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,4,, 3 0 U
Super Creamed Ice Cream ,.,.,,,,,,,, 295
Tribune Printing G Supply ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 81
Trunk, Frank I. ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, 2 9 0
Underwood Elliot-Fisher ..... ..,.. 3 O1
Vince's Hair Shop ,,,,,,,,,Y,, ,,,,, 2 Q5
Wagner's .................,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,, 2 Q2
Whitehead, C. E, ,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,. 2 84
Williams' Conoco Station ..... 297
Willson Co. .....,.................,.................. 282
Willson, Fred F. ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 2 97
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