University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT)

 - Class of 1933

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1933 volume:

I The Chinook 933 Presented by Edwin York, Editor Aileen Brady, Associate Elny Larsen, Business Manager Mildred Cummings, Business Manager Volume Twenty-eight Published by the Junior Class of the State Normal College Dillon, MontanaContents Book one The College Faculty Classes Organizations Activities Book two Athletics Book three Calendar AdvertisingIt is the earnest desire of those who present this book that it be regarded as a record of the achievements of the past, an index to present advancements, and in a measure, a prophecy of the future. For the record of the College in its entirety has been progressive. This year is significant. We have witnessed new activities, new clubs, a large number of degree students, and all in all, a more zealous enthusiasm. May these attainments spur present and future students to further endeavors, which will guide the College through unfettered development in the years to come.MISS GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON At the Montana State Normal College there is a member of the faculty whose industry, patient supervision, and impartial interest merit praise. Her efforts in English and journalistic work have been met with success. Under her supervision the publications of the College hold an enviable rank among those of other colleges. To conduct these publications with all the problems which accompany any publication has meant a vast amount of careful work. In appreciation of her work we, the 1933 Chinook Staff, dedicate our book to Miss Genevieve Albertson.SHKLDON K. DAVIS, President FuN, frolic, fickleness and fiction glimpse themselves in and out of Chinook pages. So do faith, friendship and fidelity. And, of course, there must have been finesse, finance, and farsightedness, or there would have been no Chinook. Yes, the prophet sees for the makers of this worthy book, fame, fortune and the full honors of a task well done. May they in the long retro' spect of years to come share with us who toiled not on this book the freedom, fine associations and fragant memories which it reflects. Frame in fancy a faraway future. Find free a few minutes in I960 for looking at this then old but ever new book. Will its fearsome freaks look funny? And those pictures and 1933 styles? May friendly fates forbid that ever our pictures yours and mine should look funny or queer even in 1960! But flash the fashions of that first Chinook of 1906, and it is to smile a kindly smile. The twentydive year tomorrow may serve us as we have done the twentydive year yesterday. For the far future, our Chinook limns us as we fancy we are now. Forward may we fare, forgetting not. May the fully filled years at M. S. N. C. find vital meaning for your “always" Whenever you look At Your Chinook. SHELDON E. DAVISAN CELINE SMITH, Dean of Women Twenty TOUR years from now a Chinook Staff will be preparing the fiftieth Chinook. If progress continues geometrically, what will this staff have to record? Let us gase into the Crystal. Only degree students are graduated. Doctor’s degrees and research work will fill much space. Only capable students are selected for enrollment; so no flunks or failures occur. Examinations are eliminated as unnecessary. The cam' pus is a densely shaded park watered by systems of fountains managed by electric buttons. The “M" is redecorated by a spraying machine handled from the tower room. “Go" day is revived and celebrated by airplane trips to Glacier or Yellowstone parks. Social rules are unnecessary. Each girl is given a key to the outside door, and no questions asked as to comings or goings. Finally, words are entirely eliminated from the Chinook, and space is left for the clever students and their friends to write their own captions. Let us all come back to celebrate the Golden Jubilee.MELVIN A. BRANNON, Chancellor May the readers of the 1933 Chinook review carefully and thoughtfully the achievements recorded in this hook of memo-ries. May the record stimulate them to use a lively curiosity, a trained imagination, a saving sense of humor and a well disci' plined mind to the end that cooperation may he substituted for competition, which has made this world sick economically, socially, and politically. If these sincere good wishes for the members of the Montana State Normal College family are real' ized, then the faith of the fathers of higher education in Moiv tana will he justified. MELVIN A. BRANNON, ChancellorProphetic in that the ultimate destiny Of the ambitious many, this building can see.Let your ever indly thought endure Let pleasant memory be made secure.Nature has wonderful power to lure, To relieve our ills and our thoughts ma e pure.Though stripped by nature of its dress, Patiently it waits springs light caress.THE TRUTH SHALL •MAKE YOU FREE Wisdom's threshold becl{ons youth; Let all who will come seel{ for truth.UJZL Here the aspiring attempt to gain fame And increase the prestige of Normal's name.The First Chinook I HE first Chinook was published in 1906 with the following staff; Elizabeth M. Snook, editor-in-chief; Marcia Thornton, literature; Anna Sicora, athletics; Ruby E. Simpson, music; Verena O. Lindfors, art; Mary M. V. MacMahon, roasts; Minnie H. Beuschlein, organizations and social functions; J. Alma Earnest, business manager. The first book is most interesting. It sets high standards and is a worthy literary ancestor for the present book and books of the future. Yet, steadily, as the years have passed, facilities have been sup-plemented to provide for the needs of an increasing student body. An excellent gymnasium and swimming pool, new residence halls, a splendidly equipped library and larger training school have been added. Through the years the College has upheld the high standards which characterized its earlier days. In student activities changes are noticeable. Activities of 1906 have grown. The Kappa Zeta Nu sorority, The Literary Club, Y. W. C. A. all have developed as time has passed. New clubs have been added. The 1906 book does not record an Art Club or a Music Club; neither did the 1932 book. The French Club appeared in 1932.Rook ONE The College Faculty Classes Organizations Activities  Lucy H. Carson m. A. Professor of English Robert Clark m. A. Professor of Psychology and Education Charles Henry m. a. Director of Training Lee R. Light M. A. Professor of PMucation NineteenGenevieve Albertson M. A. .Assistant Professor of English Jessie L. Duboc m. A. Assistant Professor of Education Rush Jordan M. A. Assistant Professor of Social Studies (Absent on leave 1932-1933) Elizabeth M. Shotwell M. A. Assistant Professor of lid ucation Mary H. Baker M. A. Instructor in Fine Art John W. Breeden b. s. Instructor in Physical Education TwentyBernice Engkr M. S. Instructor in Home Economics Earle Leslie Fairbanks m. A. Instructor in Mathematics Emery Gibson 13. s. Registrar Marie Larsen b. a Instructor in Commercial Subjects Ttcciil ! -()» ' ’Mrs. Helen Davis Luebben a. B. Instructor In Foreign Languages Ralph McFadden Graduate of Dana Musical In stitute and Institute of .Musi cal Art of the Juilliard Instructor in Plano Katherine J. MacGregor 11. N. Health Director Instructor Ole Kay Moe A. B. In Industrial Arts Eldora Bacon li. s. in h'lnc A true McCoy v. GRAcE 'J'icciBV'1 ,r 1Frances Robinson B. M. Instructor In Music Alice E. Russell A. B. Instructor in English Myrtle Savidge M. A. Instructor In Dramatics and English Horace K. Wheeler Ph. d. Instructor in Science and Mathematics Marjorie C. Hamer M. S. Instructor In Physical Education Constance Blegan b. s. Instructor in Physical Education Absent for graduate study. Winter and Spring Quarters Ticcut y-Thn r.Class of 1933 Neal Baeschlin Mel stone Floyd Rea Horton Great Falls School of Mines President, Delta Psi Omega Gargoyles Jeweled Mask Chanticleer Montnnomal Staff "The Youngest" "The Dover Hoad” “Tilly of Bloomsbury” Treasurer, Senior Class Frances M. Brown Granite Falls, Minnesota Gargoyles Music Club President, Glee Club Secretary. Music Club Carleton College South western “Tilly of Bloomsbury” Kenneth K. Kins Rex ford President. Gargoyles '33 Football ’2I . ’30 Basket ball and Track Manager Vice-President, Delta Psi Omega Jeweled Mask Vice-President, Junior Class Vice-President, "M" Club Chanticleer Matrix Chinook Staff Elwood Comer Anaconda Hamhda Chi Alpha Art Club Anna Katharine Mautz Dillon Gargoyles Student Activity Committee French Club Delta Psi Omega Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. Chinook ’30. ’32 Fred D. Gray Dillon President, Chanticleer Music Club Operetta Gargoyles Men’s Quartet Mixed Quartet Jean Elizabeth Meeke Dillon Billings Poly tech n ic Eastern Montana Normal Women’3 Athletic Association Y. W. C. A. Kappa Zcta Xu Glee Club Art Club Hockey Team ’31 Basketball Team "33 .Music Club Flora Holden Dillon Intermountain College University of Minnesota Chanticleer Art Club Y. W. C. A. Twenty-FourCora A. Perry Boulder President, Senior Class Alfred Taft Loma Alvin Rudolph Great Falls Music Club Operetta University of Montana University of Utah Dola Taft Dillon Art Club Booster Club Joe C. Ryburn Dillon Gargoyles Chanticleer Duane Taft Dillon Vice-President. Senior Class President. “M" Club '30 Football ’29. '32 Basket ball '29. '32 Ore»v Sassman Dillon Georgia Thorson Springdale Secretary, Senior Class Delta Psi Omega Women'.: Atnieilc Association Tennis Team '32 Soccer Team '32 Mildred Schuler Dillon Chanticleer Vice-President Agitators ’31 ’32 Debate Team '32, ’33 Orchestra T icc illy-FiveClass of 1934 Aileen M. Brady Dillon Assistant Editor. Chinook Staff Varsity Debate Team Booster Club Committee Oratorical Contest Agitators Prom Committee Mildred Cummings Butte Operetta Chinook Staff Glee Club Booster Club Music Club Mouse Council Regina Briggeman Gold Creek State University. 1030 Grayce V. Burley Dillon Shirley W. Callahan Three Forks Football ’30, 31. ’32 Basketball ’31. ’32. ’33 Baseball ’31. ’32 Student Activity Committee, ’32, ’33 "A!” Club Dan S. Cushman Bit? Sandy Gargoyles Booster Club "Finders Keepers" University of .Montana. 30. ’31 Bill Chance Square Butte Gargoyles Chanticleer Montariomal President, Junior Class '33 Boosters Chinook Staff “Tilly of Bloomsbury” "Alice-Slt-by-the- Fire" Delta Psl Omega T teen ty-SixGladys Garr Dillon Kappa Zeta Xu Booster Club Edna Marie Fraser Butte Verena Gwenn Houghton Dillon Y. W. c. A. Treasurer, Chanticleer French Club Elny Larsen Dillon Gargoyles Secretary-Treasurer, Glee Club Kappa Zeta Xu Secretary-Treas.. Booster Club Secretary, Junior Class Business Manager, Chinook Roy Preston Lewis Lewistown Football Basketball Booster Club Mildred Getts Billings Kittle Symphony Dorm Orchestra Glee Club Basketball House Council College String Orchestra Lucile Jacqueline Maillet Butte Glee Club Saint Catherine College, St. Paul Twenty-SevenAlden Mast Dillon Booster Club Vice-President, Junior Class Ann Sophie Novak Coram Ada Milne Perma Music Club Orchestra Anthony Francis Murphy Jordan Baseball '28 Football '30 Track ’29 "M" Club Secretary, French Club Secretary, Junior Class President, Booster Club Manager, Football Band Chinook Staff Josephine Elizabeth Nelson Dillon Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Nu Chinook Staff Lillian Corvith Phillips Missoula French Club Helen Nicholson Shelby Business Manager, Booster Club iargoyles Operetta '33 "Tilly of Bloomsbury” Twenty-EightIva Claire Stolp Livingston Orchestra Baseball Hockey Volley Ball President, French Club Women's Athletic Association Chorus Fiddle Club College String Orchestra Esther L. Simons Turner y. W. c. A. John Carl Strosky Belt Chinook Staff Montanomal Orchestra Agitators Debate Team Oratory Booster Club Art Club Lillian Loretta Talbott Bozeman Vice-President, Y. W. C. A. Art Club Booster Club House Council Kappa Zeta Xu Chinook Staff Chorus Mary Louise Taylor Dillon President. Y. V. C. A. Kappa Zeta Nu Secretary, Gargoyles Treasurer. Chanticleer French Club Mixed Octet Girls' Glee Club Chinook Staff Jeweled Mask Matrix Mary Elizabeth Simons Dillon Gargoyles Aeollans Operetta Double Mixed Quartet Girls' Sextette Glee Club Booster Club Edwin York Bakersfield, California Chanticleer Chinook Staff Agitators Track Booster Club Debate Team Montanomal Matrix Twenty-SineClass of 1935 Ebba J. Andersen Dillon Kappa Zeta Nu Women’s Athletic Association Kampus Kndets Basketball Team ’32. ’33 Volley Ball Team ’33 Bill B. Ballard Dillon Gargoyles Agitators President, Chanticleer Art Editor, Chinook Montanomal Staff Little Symphony Operetta Band "Tilly of Bloomsbury” "Workhouse Ward” Bernard Gale Anderson Browning "M" Club Football 31, ’32 Basketball ’31, ’32. ’33 Student Activity Committee President, Sophomore- Class Marguerite Barrett Klein Women's Athletic Association Kappa Zeta Nu Soccer Team Nina Mae Atkins Gallatin Gateway Bill Bates Dillon • M” Club Basketball Student Activity Committee Vice-President. Sophomore Class Officers of the Sophomore Class Gale Anderson, President Bill Bates, Vice-President Survantus Kerr, Secretary-Treasurer Miss Bernice Enger, Sponsor ThirtyHelen M. Bayers Dillon Secretary. Y. W. C. A. Basketball '32, '33 Basketball Coach at Training: School Harry F. Blackburn Hot Springs Gargoyles "M” Club Football '30. 'SI, '32 "Tilly of Bloomsbury” Cora Louise Baxter Helena House Council Women’s Athletic Association Soccer Chanticleer President. Kappa Zeta Xu Elsie Evelyn Bonser Missoula Glee Club y. w. c. a. Sigrid Rossina Benson Hathaway Frances Roberta Bovee Great Falls President, W. A. A. Soccer Team '31 Hockey Team '31. '32 Volley Ball Team ’31 Baseball Team '31 Tennis Team ’31 Chanticleer Kappa Zeta Nu Aones Bkrnasek Great Falls Women's Athletic Association Freshman Hockey '31 Soccer '31, ’32 Katharine Eleanor Brockman Butte Women's Athletic Association Kappa Zeta Nu Baseball Team Soccer Team Helen Ida Best Dillon Miriam N. Brown Bonin Lynette Bilden Joplin Ruth E. Brownback Harrison TUirtif'OncFlorence I. Burrell Cascade Georgiana Crouse Dillon Ambrose B. Cael Eureka Elsie M. Cunningham Power Jane Ellen Cashin Butte Women’s Athletic Association Vice-President. Kampus Kadets House Council Volley Ball Team '32 Soccer Team '32 Volley Hall Manager '33 William E. Davis Mildred Chorus Melvina Frances Comfort Twin Bridges Y. W. c. A. Montanomal Staff Soccer Team '32 Laura Dean Anaconda Ella Frances Conrow Livingston Marieanna DeBar Helena Chanticleer Y. V. C. A. Women's Athletic Association President. House Council Hiking Chairman. W. A. A. Baseball Team Lois M. Crichton Dillon Gar noyles Music Club Glee Club Y. W. C. A. Mary Hester Decker Dillon Thirty-TicoMelba Marie DeMent Glentana Women’s Athletic Association House Council Josephine G. Dupuis St. Peter French Club Florence Bernice Deschamps Missoula Bonny Grace Eakman Great Falls Kappa Zeta N'u Recorder, Gargoyles Music Club President, Glee Club Operetta Mary K. Dierberger Great Falls Kappa Zeta Nu Treasurer. W. A. A. Soccer Volley Ball Maxine Helene Fish Livingston Secretary V. A. A. President, Kampus Kadcts Glee Club House Council '32 Soccer Team ’32, '33 Soccer Manager. '33 Basketball Captain. '33 Volley Ball '32, '33 A. Beth Dolan Lloyd House Council Ella May Foley Hamilton Mary Dolan Anaconda Doris Or ah Frost Simms Arie Doornbos Manhattan Marjorie A. Gaines Winnett Women's Athletic Association Aeollans Operetta Glee Club Baseball '32 Thirty-ThreeMarie C. Gale Anaconda Dorothea Virginia Haines Helena Lydia Gilbert Dillon French Club Music Club Margaret Ham ill Anaconda Lucy S. Gilderoy Roundup Pauline R. Hammond Dillon Rose Gorshe Twin Bridges Isabelle G. Hanson Turner y. w. e. A. Basketball ’33 Volley Ball ’33 Louise Thomas Graves Ivalispell Bessie E. Harrison Lewistown Gleo Club Chanticleer Women's Athletic Association Volley Hall Baseball Thelma Jane Gray Idaho Falls Chanticleer Kappa eta Nu Y. W. C. A. Mary Elizabeth Harrison Conrad Thirty-FourKathryn Hegreberg Forks Ernestine Jarussi Red Lodge Women's Athletic Association Kapim Zeta Nu Glee Club Vice-President, House Council Freshman Volley Ball Beatrice Helene Herda Judith Gap Ethel Jarussi Red Lodge Kappa Zeta Nu Women’s Athletic Association Glee Club Freshman Volley Bali Team Sophomore Hockey Team Viola E. Hendrickson Philipsburg Mildred Northy Jenkin Anaconda Kampus Kadets John F. Hickey Moore President, “M” Club Secretary-Treasurer. "M" Club Basketball ’32. ’33 Track ’32 Baseball ’32 Football ’32 Catherine Johannsen Kevin Naomi Hildreth Dillon Evelyn V. Johnson Paradise Jean M. Hunter Great Falls Kappa Zeta Nu Secretary, Chanticleer Women’s Athletic Association Archery Soccer Grace Johnston Anaconda Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. Thirty-FiveIrene S. Karjala Geyser Jeanette Adelaide Leak Joplin Edythe E. Kenison Dillon Jennie Constance Lee Anaconda Survantus M. Kerr Dillon Football '32 Sec.-Treas., Sophomore Class Estelle J. Lenox Dillon Marie King Butte Women’s Athletic Association Kappa Zeta Nu Kampus Kadets Sophomore Soccer Team Sylvia E. Lob erg Geyser Dorothy Edna Klees Stevensville Katherine Lockwood Miles City Little Symphony Music Club Lucille Caroline Knudsen Helena Robert B. Lowry Deer Lodge Thirty-SixMervyn D. McKenzie Richey Florence M. Murphy Great Falls Women’s Athletic Association Freshman Soccer Team Kampus Kadets Blanche McManus Eureka Margaret O’Brien Butte Women’s Athletic Association President. Agitators Kampus Kadets Margaret Ann McNally Anaconda Ethel Orso Butte Treasurer. Y. W. C. A. Music Club Treble Cleff Chorus Mary C. Marron Butte Della-May Osborne Dillon Women's Athletic Association Glee Club Orchestra Baseball Soccer Basketball Booster Club Violin Quartet Margaret Christiana Mayer Helena Helen Overose Y. W. C. A. Elsie E. Meisenbach Great Falls Ira Earl Perkins Stanford Thirty-Seven •iEdna Genevieve Peterson Great Falls Kappa Zeta Nu Women's Athletic Association Solveio C. Ramlo Libby Women's Athletic Association Hockey ’32 Kampus Kadets Fred Pilling Divide University of Montana Kappa Si Kina Agitators Debate Team ’33 June Randolph Dillon Ann Catherine Pissot Butte Women's Athletic Association Knmpug Kadets Joyce Rasmussen Cut Bank Aileen Poirier Superior Florence Helen Reardon Anaconda Kappa Zeta Nu Women’s Athletic Association French Club Hockey Team Evelyn Polfus Hingham Rae Reeves Geraldine Muriel Price Big Timber Helen Wright Rice Great Falls De Corcle Franeaise Vice-President. Music Club Y. W. C. A. House Council Thirty-blightRegina Josephine Rieber Reichle Edith Isabel Schoenek Ennis Y. W. C. A. House Council Marjorie Hannah Ristine Buffalo Louis Edward Schroer Lothair Gargoyles Operetta Football “The Forfeit" Erma Jane Rock hill Anaconda Vera June Schulz Twin Bridges Arvilla A. Rook Red Lodge Maryann Sestrich Anaconda Leroy Leon Sands Bainville Jessie Shepherd Helena Grace Sanders Great Falls Women's Athletic Association Freshman Soccer Team James Edward Short White Sulphur Springs Football ’32 Basketball Manager ’33 Thirty-SineIris A. Smith Kalispell Jessie Lee Violett Lothair Walter B. Smith Three Forks Cora L. Welch Browning Mildred Ellen Sprout Ennis Helen Wells Plains Genevieve Margaret Squires Dillon Women’s Athletic Association Agitators Debate Squad Chanticleer Baseball Soccer Basketball Adeline E. Wicks Alma Henry Westley Stanley Walkerville Anna Kathryn Wineman Dodson Thirza Jane Turner Cascade Eleanor Wolfe Augusta FortyCarol Wood Libby Gargoyles Kappa JScta Xu Women’s Athletic Association Hockey Team "Tilly of Bloomsbury" Hazel Zakarison Chinook Bernice E. Zanto High wood Sophomore Story The sophomore class was exceedingly fortunate this year with a large and illustrious membership. Both the men’s and womens athletic clubs made names for themselves. The sophomore women won both the basketball and volley ball championships. In the annual “M” club tournament the sophomore men won the seliool championship in basketball. We see great promise in this group, both in those who will return next year to continue their college education, and in those who are now going out to teach in the schools of the state. Graduate Students Enrolled at the Normal College Sept. 1932 - April 25, 1933 Name Address Degree Graduate of At Ballard, Mary Virginia Dillon A. B. State University .Missoula, Mont. Crouse, Frederic Dillon B. S. State College Bozeman, Mont. Dawdy, J. Maxine Helena B. A. State College of Washington Pullman. Wash. McGrade, Jeanette M. Butte A. B. State University Missoula. Mont. Platt. Adeline K. Helena A. B. State University Missoula, Mont. Forty-OneClass of 1936 Selena Pearl Adams Browning Elizabeth H. Arganbright Moccasin Albert R. Bender Sumatra Betty Grace Blue Richey Evadene Alberda Manhattan Myron Aslakson Redstone Luc lie A. Benjamin Devon Waldron W. Roger Dillon Willard John Albright Chester Clarence W. Baker Jdl by A Been O. Berry Dillon Leslie Thomas Booth Reed Point Lucile B. Alexander Butte John M. Banfield Bozeman Clarence M. Bickford Townsend Audrey Jean Boub Richey Eva Marguerite Alverson Chadbourn Maud Esther Barkenbus Camas Doris Rosamond Bllllngton Fairview Roberta Bras Hot Springs Jennie J. Anderson Forest Grove Catherine Ellen Bates Dillon Reginald W. Blttle Glasgow Russell Brldgeman Clyde Park Forty-TwoMary E. Bridgeman Clyde Park Isabel Carney Sheridan Esther Eveline Conant Bit? Fork Ann Isabell Doyle Monida Phillip Dixon Brown Dillon Frances Marlon Carr Dillon Nellie Cvelbar Klein Eleanor Rose Dumonthler Anaconda Janey Albertine Bryan Reichle Gladys Marpraret Carr Dillon Irene F. Delaney Bainvllle Jeanette M. Durocher Malta Johanna B. Boyum Circlo Harry H. Cloke Walkerville Lorraine Donaldson Culbertson Florence V. Eklund Great Falls Mary Bryson Manhattan Sam William Fred Clutlon Great Falls Jane Douthett BiK Timber Hazel V. Elsass Somers Agnes Marie Butler Anaconda Agnes Cleora Colgan Belt Pauline C. Dorchak Belt Marjorie Faltermeyer Wibaux Forty-ThreeMargery S. Fisher Great Falls Kvelyn Fay Glbford Darby Roberta Gray Great Falls Annie Helen Hanell Cut Bank Harry Ford Jackson Wilbur G. Gilbert Dillon Genevieve Green Dillon Mildred Geneva Hanisch Plenty wood Ernestine Frank Butte Bernice W. Glaze Antelope Laura Marie Greenup Conner Itoy Hansen Armstead Barbara Gam well Butte Janet Elizabeth Goss Dooley Renee Desiree Guyonnet Kalispell Shirley W. Hedges Antelope Dorothy Edna Gnsahl Eureka Hazel Marie Grady Ennis Dorothy Elizabeth Hall Butte Carol E. Met land Kalispell Bernice Katherine Gelsen Wolf Point Fielding Harrison Graves Dillon Ruby Evelyn Halverson Three Forks Ruth Anna Hicks Geraldine Forty-Four Gilbert Hilde Wolf Point Hollie Genevieve Hoover Drummond Dorothy Ann Kelly Anaconda Nona Genevieve Lear Joplin Helen Dorothy Hildreth Dillon Jessie May Hopkins Wisdom Charlotte Kins Rexford Anna Maud Demons Manhattan George Thomas Hildreth Dillon Ralph Marvin Hove Whitefish Svend KJeldsen Hu son Margaret Jane Dehwalder Butte Carolyn Rachel Hiller Wilsall Martha Dee Howard Great Falls Kathlyn Margaret Knlss Stipek Myrtle Anna Lien Brockton Helen Anna Hogan Gold Creek Adeline Jarussl Red Dodge James I.ouis Kurtz Dillon Reora T. Dodahl Dagmar Jack Franklin Holland Belfry M. Alberta Johnson Ledger Cecelia M. Danagan Big Timber Rose Ann Downey Butto Forty-Fire Margaret Jean Maclean Conrad Charles Martin Stanford William Moser Agawam Gertrude Jessie O'Brien Cut Bank Helen Klrstlne Madsen Reserve Mary Isabell Mast Dillon Catherine C. Murphy Anaconda Ruth Ellen Oja Geyser Beulah L. Madsen Reserve Jean Michaels Miles City Agnes Elizabeth Myssc Reed Point Gertrude Eleanor Oliver Red Lodge Alice Matson Butte Mary Elizabeth Miller Butte Gladys Vivian Nelson Antelope Hester Bernice Olsen Dillon Lizzie A. Markuson Galata Mary Elizabeth Morgan Mizpah Virginia Albortlne Nichols Square Butte Alpha Olivia Olson Flaxvllle Margaret Marsh Sweet Grass Frances Pauline Moran Butte Bonnie Jean Noble Bynum Christine Olson Oorwine Center Forty-Six HILucille Catherine Olson Judith Gap Mary Reeves Geraldine Elizabeth Anne Robinson Hell Jack Earl Sederholm Great Falls Ray Bell Osburn Boulder Irene Adel Reinemcr Circle Hiram Woods Rodgers Dillon Verna Pearl Shively Medicine Lake Laurel Alice Pennoyer Kalispell Erling Brown Richardson East Helena Paul Godfrey Roesti Butte Gemma Mary Simoni Butte Herman Ralph Peterson Dillon Elsie Virginia Riipinen Red Lodge Emery Rouse Anaconda Blythe J. Shenefelt Eureka Shirley May Phillips Anaconda Erma Catherine Ristine Buffalo Sterling Schagel Eureka Dorothy Louise Somerville Livingston Frances Elizabeth Provo Butte William B. Roberts Dixon James Archie Scott Wibaux Moredythe L. Sparling Roundup Forty-SevenErnest Kermlt Tallent Dillon Helen Taylor Dillon Edith Mary Townsley Three Forks Herbert Wheat Dillon Fannie Esther Taskila Geyser Vivienne Thompson Malta Elmira Vlnion Libby Kenneth Leroy Williams Cascade Winogene Wood Libby Freshmen The freshmen class is usually the largest in the college. Freshmen classes are generally considered the last, but it would be a fallacy to consider them the least. Freshmen not only maintain a comparatively high average of scholarship, but they also become prominent in extra-curricular activities. There are primarily two reasons for this fact: our college requires high entrance qualifications, and the school having a small enrollment, there are many opportunities for participation in outside work. The freshmen class of ’33 is no exception to the above assumptions. There were approximately 175 freshmen enrolled this year. Many of these made records in scholarship. Many were active in sports, and extra-curricular activities. Officers Hiram Rodc.ers, President Prances Provo, Vice-President Aileen Berry, Secretary-Treasurer Forrest L. Foor, Class Adviser Forty-EightThe Normal College Index The Normal College Index, a monthly professional paper, is published by the faculty. The members of the journalism class constitute the staff. They also contribute articles occasionally. Normal College activity news items are included in the Index. Frequently news articles, stories of personal experiences, and professional material are contributed by teachers throughout the state. The Index, according to its own statement, endeavors to “help teachers teach.” The articles are written by people of experience and training, and therefore their value is considerably enhanced as reference material. The Montanomal This weekly college paper is the organ of news circulation and thought expression among the students. Sponsored by the class in journalism under the direction of Miss Albertson, this paper has for the past several years kept up to the highest standards of journalism and ideals. The staff during the past year changed each quarter, as new enrollments occurred in the journalism course. Montanomal Stall Autumn Quarter Adeline Plntt, Editor Louise Graves, Associate Editor Floyd Horton, Georgia Thorson, Harry Cloke. Jennie Lee, Edwin York, Editorial Committee lUU Chance, Advertising Manager Genevieve Albertson, Faculty Adviser Winter Quarter Millard Cade, Editor Melvina Comfort, Margaret McNally, Associate Editors Grace Johnson, Erma Koekhiii. Editorial Committee Bill Chance, _Edwin York, Business Managers Genevieve Albertson, Faculty Adviser Spring Quarter Bessie Harrison, Editor Jean Davis, Gertrude Oliver, Associate Editors Aflecn lirndy, Mary Miller, Levenln Tucker. Organizations Jean Hunter. W. A. A. Reporter Verona Houghton, Business Manager Elsie Cunningham, Assistant Business Manager Gertrude Oliver, Typist Genevieve Albertson, Faculty Adviser Fort} -X ineBill Ballard Doubtless many of you readers want to know the who, why, and what of the cartoons which have thus far tickled your fancy. You know the why and the what, but you may not know the who. The who is Mr. Bill Ballard, cartoonist de luxe. You know it’s this way with Chinook staffs: they may come and they may go. but Mr. Ballard goes on forever. Bill has become well-nigh indispensable. There is only one Mr. Ballard. Isn’t that right, Bose? You know, you see, but I can only conjecture. Seriously, Bill, we appreciate what you do and have done for the Chinook. If you meet yourself on the snapshot pages don’t get angry. You know Burns wished that we could see ourselves as others see us. But, folks, by this novel, facetious, yet withal incomplete way, you’ve met Mr. Ballard, if you haven’t met him in person. As you scour these pages, be on the lookout for these cartoons. They’re good, and moreover they’re to the point. We are fortunate in having Bill Ballard’s helpful and clever pencil. FiftyChinook Staff Edwin York Editor Aileen Brady Assistant Editor Elny Larsen Business Manager Mildred Cummings Assistant Business Manager Anthony Murphy Men's Athletic Editor Josephine Nelson Women’s Athletic Editor John Strosky Picture Editor Lillian Talbott Assistant Picture Editor Fifty-One William Chance Calendar Editor Chanticleers With a program of speeches and initiation, the Chanticleers, at their annual spring quarter banquet of April S, roused to new vigor for the ensuing year. The new members received at this time were Kuth Oja, Mary Miller, James Short, Adeline Jarussi, Charles Martin, Robert Lowry, Melvina Comfort, Grace Johnston, Margaret McNally, Harry Cloke, and Elsie Cunningham. Organized in 1927 to promote the interests of journalism at M. S. X. C., the Chanticleer club has grown in number of members, in influence, and in value to students. The fall quarter initiation of November 19 took the form of an informal social evening at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Davis. Five new members were received. Four members were received into Matrix, the honorary society of the Club, at the spring initiation. These members are Kenneth Kins, William Ballard, Edwin York, and Bessie Harrison. Officers William Ballard, President Isakkll Doyle, Vice-President Jean Hunter, Secretary Verena Houghton, Treasurer Members Bill Ballard Louise Baxter Frances Boveo Bill Chance Georgiana Crouse Marie DoBar Isabel 1 Doyle Louise Graves Thelma Gray Fred Gray Jean Hunter Kenneth Kins Dorothy Popovich Joe By burn .Mildred Schuler Genevieve Squires Mary Louise Taylor Edwin York Bessie Harrison Flora Holden Floyd Horton Verena HouKhton I'ifty.TxcoAgitators The Agitators club is an outgrowth of tin debate activities. The club was established in 1932 under the direction of Mr. Jordan as faculty adviser. Originally the purpose of the club was to promote interest in debate. This year tin scope of the club lias been widened to include open-forum discussions as well as formal debate. Under the guidance of Mr. Albright, as faculty adviser for 1933, the activities of the Agitators have been most fruitful. Meetings are the first and third Wednesdays of every month. Among the activities of the club during the quarter was a non-discussion debate held with the high school on the subject “Resolved that all national debts resulting from the World War should be cancelled." Officers Margaret O’Brien, President Mildred Schuler, Vice-President Clarence Bickford, Secretary John Strosky, Treasurer Professor Albright, Sponsor Members Bill Ballard Clarence Bickford Virginia Nichols Audrey Boub AHeen Brady Mary Miller Albert Bender Gilbert Hilde Margaret O'Brien Mildred Schuler Edwin York Fred Billing John Strosky Joyce Rasmussen Genevieve Squires Fifty. Four Fred Pilling Professor Albright John Strosk.v Edwin York Joyce Rasmussen Audrey Boub Ailccn Brady Mildred Schuler Genevieve Squires Debating M. S. N. C. representatives, Mildred Schuler and Genevieve Squires, met the University team at Missoula and lost by a two to one decision. The next debate was a split-team with Billings. The Billings Normal sent an affirmative and negative representative. The Normal participants were Aileen Brady, affirmative, and Audrey Boub, negative. The decision was two to one in the favor of the affirmative. The men’s team, comprised of Edwin York, John Strosky, and Fred Billing met the Mine’s team in Butte and won a three to nothing decision for the Normal College. The negative team composed of Joyce Rasmussen and Audrey Boub met the Montana College team in Dillon. The Normal won a unanimous three to one decision. Fifty-SixA at II. "Tilly of Bloomsbury"—Just ltvfore the Curtain Delta Psi Omega Since 1930 there lias been an honorary dramatics fraternity at the Montana State Normal College. As the membership consists only of those recommended by Miss Savidge for having done an unusual amount of commendable work in college presentations, the club's membership is small during the regular year. During the summer, however, many members return to resume their work. During the summer of 1932 the Delta Psi Omega gave two plays. A three act play, ‘‘The Truth About Blayds," was acknowledged by all to be one of the most creditable performances given in this college. The cast included Barbara Tower, Mary Lee Tower, Anna Mautz, Wallace Forsgrent William Schleder, Albert Comer, Harry Gaskin, and Virginia Randolph. The second play was a one-act drama in which parts were taken by Virginia Randolph, Georgia Thorson, Jane Herndon. Ward MeVav, John Donaldson, Bill Olsen, and Floyd Horton. The above picture of “Tilly of Bloomsbury" has five Delta Psi Omega players: Georgia Thorson. Kenneth Kins, Floyd Horton. Barry Gaskin, and Bill Chance. These, with Anna Mautz, constituted the Delta Psi Omega representation in college this year. Those who have gained admittance in Delta Psi Omega are: Wallace Forsgren Kenneth Kins Dorothy Langdorf Marian Palmer Mary Dougherty Gertrude Waller William Schleder Elizabeth Hopkins Helen Dean Barbara Tower Floyd Horton Bill Chance Albert Comer Mary Lee Tower Leo Musburger Anna Mautz Barry Cask In Harmon Grader Ward McVay Virginia Randolph John Donaldson Bill Olsen Jane Herndon Fifty-SevenGargoyles The Gargoyle Club under the able direction of Miss Myrtle Savidge earnestly strives to present interesting and worthwhile entertainment. The interest in dramatics work at M. S. N. C. is indicated bv the numbers who, at tlie beginning of every quarter, make preliminary trials for admission. The club was organized in its present name in 1922. Since that time the organization has ostensibly increased its prestige and numbers. The members at present are proud to say the Gargoyle club is one of the most active organizations at college. Those who do a considerable amount of creditable work receive the Order of the Jewelled Masque, the emblem of the Gargoyles, presented to those who have outstanding stage ability or are able to supervise dramatics activities. Those interested in dramatics now have an opportunity to belong to the Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary fraternity. The aspirant must complete a specific amount of work in acting, staging, and directing before he is admitted into this fraternity. It is hoped that soon the college will be granted the chapter of Alpha Psi Omega which, for entrance, demands more work in dramatics fields. Officers Kenneth Kins, President Mary Simons, Vice-President Mary Louise Taylor, Secretary Jean Ballard, Treasurer Anna Mautz, Chairman of the Acting Department Floyd Horton, Stage Manager Georgiana Crouse, Business Manager Members Bill Ballard Helen Ida Best Harry Blackburn Frances Brown Barry Cask in Bill Chance Lois Crichton Laura Dean Bonny Kakman Marjorie Caines Floyd Horton Kenneth Kins Klny Larsen Anna Mautx Joe By bur n Alvin Rudolph Louis Schroer Mary Simons Helen Taylor Mary Louise Taylor CleorKia Thorson Carol Wood Fifty-EightTilly of Bloomsbury The Gargoyle play for the winter quarter, “Tilly of Bloomsbury,” presented February 23, received the unqualified praise of its audience. The story of the play revolves around a young girl of poor family, Tillie Wehvvn, who has fallen in love with a rich young man, Richard Mainwaring. When Richard divulges his secret to his mother, she, with the snobbishness of many rich people, is shocked. Iler husband, Abel Mainwaring, M. 1 ., is sympathetic but under the domination of his smug wife and daughter. Tilly tells her family, Mr. and Mrs. Welwyn, Percy and Amelia, of her love for Richard. They realize the barrier between the two families, but nevertheless decide to muster some appearance of affluence, invite the Mainwarings to tea, and possibly arrange the wedding. The elder Welwyn, an intelligent former college professor (who incidentally knew Abel Mainwaring at (Tunbridge) but now a dissipated dependent of his wife, decides to use Samuel Stillbottle, sheriff’s officer, for a butler. During the course of the tea party, the Mainwarings learn that the Wel-wyns are merely poor people who keep lodgers and that the family have fraudulently misrepresented their financial condition. Despite this Tilly and Dick are united. The east included: Abel Mainwaring, Floyd Horton; Milroy (Butler of tin Mainwarings), Kenneth Kins; Sylvia (Mainwarings' daughter), Frances Brown; Lady Mainwaring. Georgia Thorson; Reverend Rylands, Bill Ballard; Connie Darner (Sylvia’s friend), Laura Dean; Richard. Charles Martin; Tilly, Carcl Wood; Percy, Bud Sands; Amelia (Percy's sister), Helen Ida Best; Mrs. Banks (Mrs. Welwyn's mother), Helen Taylor; Mr. Mehta Ram (supposed law student), Robert Lowry; Lucius Welwyn, Bill Chance; Mr. Still-bottle. Barry Gaskin; John Pumperston (another lodger), Harry Blackburn. Music was furnished by the College String Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Ralph McFadden. The play was directed by Miss Myrtle Savidge, assisted by Doris Billing-ton; the business manager was Barry Gaskin , stage manager, Floyd Horton; stage assistants. Jack Sederholm and Robert Lowry; property managers, Klny Larson and Lois Crichton. SixtyTHE FORFEIT, a drama by T. B. Rogers Cast: Georgia Thorson, Floyd Horton. Bonis Schroer. Cora Welch, and Bill Ballard Directed by Miss Myrtle Savidge FOR DISTINGUISHED SERVICE, a satire by Florence Knox Cast; Josephine Nelson, Helen Taylor, and Marjorie Gaines Directed by Anna K. Maul' . A DATE DELIVERY, comedy l y Ian Hay Cast: Carol Wood, Bill Chance, Bud Sands, Mary Louise Taylor, and Bill Straugh Directed by Floyd ltca Horton Sixty-OneTin Young Women’s Christian Association is the only organization at the Normal (’ollege affiliated with an international organization. The . Y. (’. A. sponsors the “Big Sister” movement, a Christmas playlet and a party for all college women. During the winter quarter a breakfast was given for the members. The meetings were conducted by various members and miscellaneous subjects were studied. The Y. W. C. A. put on a Shipwreck party and gave a picnic during the spring quarter. Officers Jean Meek, President Lillian Talbott, Vice-President Helen Bayers, Secretary Ethel Orso, Treasurer Miss Russell and Miss Robinson, Sponsors Members Audrey Boub Helen Bayers Dynette Widen Doris Billingtoi: Gladys Carr Melvina Comfort Loin Crichton Marie DeBar Eleanor Dumonthler Hazel Eisass Kiln Foley Doris Frost Elizabeth Hanson Mary Harrison Shirley Hedge» Kathryn Hegreberg Verena Houghton Alberta Johnson Evelyn Johnson Jeanette Dear Nona Dear Jennie Dee Anna Maud Demons Sylvia Doberg Hose Ann Downey Anna Mautx Jean Meeke Hester Olson Ethel Orso Frances Provo Hue Reeves Helen Rice Marjorie Ristine Edith Schoenek Esther Simons Iris Smith Dill Ian Talbott Mary Douise Taylor Anna Wineman Sirty-TtcoK. rL N 'Phe Kappa Zeta Nil Sorority is an organization which first made its appearance on the campus in 1905 and lias been active since. It was founded for the purpose of broadening the scope of culture through social contacts. It has carried out this purpose in all of the years of its existence. It maintains high standards for admission, and it plays an important part in the life of its members by promoting a friendly spirit. New members are initiated in the autumn and spring; only those who have successfully completed two quarters of work are admitted. 'Phe members give a formal dance in tin autumn and spring quarters for the pledges and a ‘‘Kid” party for all college women during the winter quarter. Card parties are given each month. K. X. N. girls are active in welfare activities. Officers Louise Baxter, President Marie Larsen, Vice-President Anna Mautz, Secretary Georgiana Crouse, Treasurer Ebba Anderson Marguerite Barrett Louise Baxter Frances Bovee Roberta Bras Katherine Brockman Florence Burrell Georgiana Crouse Mary Hester Decker Members Mary Dierberger Bonny Eakman Thelma Gray Jean Hunter Ethel Jarussi Ernestine Jarussi Grace Johnston Marie King Elny Larsen Jean Meeke Edna Peterson Florence Reardon Lillian Talbott Cora Welch Marie Larsen Anna Mautz Carol Wood Sixty-Fourw A A The Women’s Athletic Association is an organization that encourages an active interest in athletics. To become a member of the association one must participate in a sport for one season and be present at three-fourths of the practices. When a member has been active in sports for five seasons and has made three teams, she is eligible to receive a winged “M.” A large “M” is awarded for nine such seasons. The W. A. A. members sponsor a varied social program also. They start tlie social calendar with a College “Mixer.” The outstanding event of the club year is the May Fete. The activities end for the year with a picnic at JSlkhorn Springs. The association is a member of the national organization of the Athletic Conference of American College Women. Officers Frances Bovee, President Ella Conrow, Vice-President Maxine Fish, Secretary Mary Dierkerger, Treasurer Marie DeBar, Hiking Chairman Members Elizabeth ArganbrIght Marguerite Barrett I.ouisc Baxter Agnes Bernasek Frances Bovee Roberta Bras Katharine Brockman Florence Burrell Jane Casliln Agnes Colgan Ella Conrow Pauline Dorchak Mary Dolan Mary Dierberger Melba DeMent Marie DeBar Maxine Fish Marjer.v Fisher Marjorie Gaines Marie Gale Bernice Geisen Margaret Hamlll Jean Hunter Ethel Jarussi Adeline Jarussi Ernestine Jarussi Grace Johnston Marie King Mary Marron Jean Meeke Florence Murphy Margaret O'Brien Christine Olson Della May Osborne Edna Peterson Ann Plssot Aileen Poirier Solveig ltamlo Florence Reardon Elsie Itilpinen Grace Sanders Mary Ann Sestrlch Genevieve Squires Iva Stolp Mary Eoulse Taylor Georgia Thorson Carol Wood Sixty-SixLe Cercle Framcais in 1931. This year its work has been extended, and its membership has grown. Its membership consists of students taking French courses and other students who already have a knowledge of French. The purpose of the club is to further the practical use of French, and to become acquainted with France, its customs, literature, and folk songs. All conversation of the meeting including the business proceedings is carried on in French. Le (’ercle Francais took part in the stunt night program with the dramatization of “Save .-Vous Planter Les Chous.” A formal initiation winter quarter closed the membership for this year. Officers Iva Stolp, President Roberta Bras, Vice-President Helen Rice, Secretary Anthony Murphy, Treasurer Mrs. Helen Davis Luebben, Sponsor Members Josephine Dupuis Isabel! Doyle Roberta Bras Amies Butler Harry Cloko Jennie J. Anderson Lydiii Hilbert Mary Harrison Iladys Hendrickson Anna .Maul' Anthony Murphy Lillian Phillips Frances Provo Florence Reardor. Helen Itice Joseph Ryhurn Iva Stolp Renee Cuyonnet Sixty-EightAeolians At the beginning of the winter quarter those collegians interested in music organized the Aeolians to promote interest in music. Tryouts for membership consisted of proof of some musical ability or knowledge of music appreciation. There is a point system arranged so that members outstanding and active in music work become entitled to a lyre. An effort is made to meet requirements for a charter from the national honorary music fraternity. We hope to hear more from the Aeolians, knowing it will please. James Kurtz. President Helen Rice, Vice-President Frances Brown, Secretary Katherine Murphy, Treasurer Mrs. Redburn, Miss Robinson, Mr. McFadden, Sponsors Officers Members Selena Adams Willard Albright Reginald Blttlc lads Crichton Mary Hester Decker Jeanette Durocher Bonny Eakman Marjorie Caines Jean Meeke Ada Millan Fred Gray Evelyn Johnson Duello Knudsen James Kurtz Jennie Dee Virginia Dock wood Katherine Murphy Ethel Orso Mae Phil lips Helen Hire Alvin Rudolph Erling Richardson Douis Schroer Jack Sederholm Dorothy Somerville SeventyWomen’s Glee Club First Soprano Helen Ida Best Agnes Butler Gemma Simoni Frances Brown Pauline Porch a k Edith Townsloy Florence Burrell Naomi Hildreth Luellc Maillol Cora Welch Lois Crichton Jeanette Durocher Bessie Harrison Elsie Bonscr Maxine Fish MarKery Fisher Marjorie Gaines Second Soprano Klny Larsen Margaret Marsh Dcl)a May Osl orne Mae Phillips Alto Mildred Hanlsch Ernestine Jarussi Ethel Jarussi Evelyn Johnson Jennie Leo June Kandolph Anne Kobinson Irene Delaney Jean Meeko Helen Nicholson Mildred Sprout Mildred Getts Officers Frances Brown, President Elny Larsen, Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Somerville, Accompanist Scventy-T woFloyd Horton Dan Cushman Arie Doornboa Harry Ford Herbert Wheat LeRoy Sands Ambrose Cael Sterling Schagel John Han field Men’s Chorus Personnel Roy Hansen Clarence Bickford Charles Martin, Pianist Roy Lewis Krnest Tallent Willard Albright Albert Bender Louie Lalanm-Anthony Uramstnan Robert Lowry Fred Crouse Jack Holland William Moser Leonard Meidinger George Hildreth Fritz Hultin Mervyn McKenzie Officers Harry Ford, President Willard Albright, Vice-President Charles Martin, Librarian Seventy-ThreeBand A new musical organization at the Normal College was perfected during the winter quarter by Fred Crouse. The brass band played at several basketball games and was given a hearty welcome on those occasions. Those playing in the band were: Hiram Rodgers, Tom Hart wig, Fred Wheat, Selena Adams, and Wilbur Gilbert, clarinets; Harry Ford, Joe Smith, and Amos Elliot, saxophones; Kdvthe Kenison, Reginald Kittle, Ira Perkins, Bernice Geisen, and Anthony Murphy, trumpets; Kindling Wolfe, and Robert Erwin, trombones; Myrtle Adams, and Van Watson, French horns; Kenneth Wheat, tuba; Waldron Boger and William Ballard, drums. Keep up the good work; your inspirational music adds much to our athletic contests. Seventy-FourLittle Symphony Orchestra Directed by Miss Frances Robinson Personnel FIRST VIOLINS Willard Albright (Concert-Melster) Iva Stolp Frederick Crouse Mill Bates Miss Mary Schoenborn Della-May Osborne Mrs. William Nelson Miss Violet Eastman VIOLAS Miss Jean MacGregor Mildred Celts Mrs. E. L. Wright CLARINETS Cecelia Lannagan Selena Adams HORN Winfield Best Dlll'MS AND BELLS William Ballard SECOND VIOLINS George Hartman (Principal) Katherine Lockwood Adah Milne Vera Schulz. Dorothy Oasahl Dola Nash Taft Donald Hudson VIOLONCELLO Miss Mary Baker DOUBLE-BASSES Miss Angelina Smith Dorothy Hildreth FLUTE Miss Elizabeth Shotwoll TRUMPETS Reginald Bittle Bernice Geisen TROMBONE Mrs. O. K. Moe PIANO Dorothy Somerville The climax of tho year’s work comes in the annual concert and the spring broadcast. Seventy-FiveThe Operetta “Maid in Japan,” an operetta, was presented on the evening of March 10 under the direction of Mrs. Grace M. Redburn and Ralph McFadden. “Maid in Japan” was written by Helen Stilwell, Margaret and E. J. Gatewood. The story centers around a Japanese princess, Hanano, who is in love with an American, Toni Long, and who is betrothed by custom to marry a prince of her own people. A humorous touch is given by the exploits of Bill Wood, Tours friend, and Tom’s sister, who incidentally are in love also. All the difficulties vanished when, on the eve of the wedding, the princess is proved to be the daughter of an American missionary and the lovers sail for America. The College Stringed Orchestra under the direction of Mr. McFadden gave a splendid exhibition of their artistry. The music gave a fine background to the play. Also the work of the staff, consisting of members of the school and faculty, and the art department are to be remembered for the stage properties. “Maid in Japan” was so thoroughly enjoyed by members of the college that we hope that next year another operetta will be presented. Staff Srace M. Redburn, Ralph McFadden - - - Anna Mautz, Marie King, Myrtle Savidge, Frances Robinson - - Myrtle Savidge, Floyd Horton and Members of Make-Up Class .................Ralph McFadden ..................Floyd Horton Orchestra TRUMPETS Reginald Bittle Bernice Geisen CLARINET Waldron Roger TROMBONE Robert Erwin DRUMS Bill Ballard PIANO AND CONDUCTOR Ralph McFadden General Directors -Assistant Directors Make-Up - - - - Business Manager -Stage Manager - - VIOLINS Willard Albright Iva Stolp James Kurtz Della-Mae Osborne Mildred Getts CELLO Mary Baker BASS Angreline Smith Seventy-SixCast of Characters JUJA. court attendant.............................Marjorie Gaines TOSIII, daughter of the fortune teller, Manycmon - - Flora Holden ISHI, assistant to Hanano’s nurse, Lototo - Lorraine Forsyth NISHIDA, court dancing girl - -- -- -- - Marie King BILL WOOD. Tom's friend..............................Alvin Rudolph PEGGIE, Tom’s sister...............................Alberta Johnson HANANO, Hirohito’s daughter........................Bonnie Eakman LOTOTO. Hanano’s nurse............................ Mary Simons TOM LONG, typical young American....................Fred Gray TIIE COOLIE, a lower cast Japanese....................Bill Ballard HIROIIITO, Lord Keeper of the Seal ----- Louis Schroer MANYEMON, a fortune teller.............................Art Soulsby MATSUO, a prince betrothed to Iianano ----- Fred Crouse YATSUBUSA, a Japanese priest....................Erling Richardson JAPANESE GIRLS—Helen Ida Best, June Randolph, Mae Phillips, Mildred Cummings, Dorothy Hall, Maxine Fish, Marjorie Gaines, Helen Nicholson, Mildred Hanisch, Jeanette Durocher. JAPANESE BOYS—Anthony Bramsman, Ambrose Cael, Sterling Schagel, Robert Lowry, Harry Ford, Charles Martin, Jack Sederholm, John Banfield. Fred Crouse. Howard Sapp. AMERICAN SAILOR GIRLS—Pauline Dorchak, Eileen Berry, Ebba Anderson, Florence Murphy, Alice Matson, Ann Pissot (of the Kampus Kadets). Seventy-SevenArt Club The art club was organized this .year. It, had long been wanted by students interested in art work. In accordance with the wishes of prospective members, a temporary constitution was drawn up October 27, and students were requested to familiarize themselves with its contents. A point system was evolved whereby each member was required to fulfill certain standards. Novmber 8, another meeting was held. Officers were elected for the year. Because of her splendid art work and interest, Dola Taft was elected president. The membership was limited and high standards for admittance were required. The club meets bi-monthly, the first Thursday in the month; the second meeting, the third Friday of the month. This last meeting, held in the afternoon, is largely devoted to actual art work. To assist officers, business is taken care of by a points committee, the program committee, and the publicity committee. Towns people may become members of the art club with certain limitations. One hundred points are required for admission. These may be earned by research work, studio work, care of the exhibit room, publicity, and various other activity. The art club gives opportunity for each person to work independently in the field in which he is most interested. The purpose of the club is to foster interest in art. True artistic talent is recognized and encouraged as much as it is possible. The worth of the art club was shown several times this past year. Several successful sales were conducted including a Christmas sale and program for dances. In addition members of the art club conducted an interesting and educational exhibit. Some of the best productions may be seen any time in the art classrooms or exhibit room. Officers Dola Taft, President Helen Ida Best, Vice-President Vera Schulz, Secretary Elwood Comer, Treasurer Miss Ragon and Miss Baker, Sponsors Seicitlii-VightHelen Ida Best El wood Comer Flora Holden Vera Schulz Iva Stolp John Strosky Dola Taft Lillian Talbott 8cvc» tu-XineFront How: Clarence Baker, Ambrose Cael. Shirley Callahan, Gale Anderson, George Hildreth, Duane Taft, Harry Blackburn, Kay Osborne. Anthony Murphy. Back Row: Herbert Hoagland. John Hickey. Rayburn Thompson. Coach Breeden. Alvin Rudolph, Howard Cashmere, Paul Roesti. Resile Booth. The efM” Club The “M‘ Club is composed of the men who have earned their college letter in athletics. Sponsored by Coach John Breeden this club stands for all that is excellent and sportsmanlike in athletic contests. The club gives a dance each quarter and just before the varsity basketball season it arranged the inter-class basketball tournament. Officers John Hickey, President Red McKenzie, Vice-President Paul Roesti, Secretary-Treasurer Clarence Baker, Sergeant-at-Arms EightyBack Row: Marie Gale. Adeline Jarussi. SolveiK Ramlo, Maxine Fish. Pauline Dorchak, Ann Pisaot. Miss Hamer. Front Row: Kbbu Anderson, Margaret O'Brien, Jane Cashin, Dorothy Havorty, Joyce Rasmussen, Mildred Jenkin. Marie King, Alice Matson, Dorothy Popovich. Kampus Kadets The “Pep” club of the college is the Kampus Kadets. This organization was started during the autumn quarter and made its first appearance during the winter quarter. Miss Marjorie Ilamer is the sponsor and there were twenty charter members. The purpose of the club is to encourage school spirit, active cheering at all games and participation in all college activities. The members wear white sailor uniforms bearing the orange and black monogram K. K. The club sponsored a party for all college women March 4 at the “Hoc” hall. An active division of the organization is the tumbling class under the direction of Miss Ilamer. It meets on three evenings a week to work on pyramid forming, head stands and other tumbling acts. Meetings are held the second and fourth Monday of every month. Officers Maxine Fish, President Jane Cashin, Vice-President Solveig Ramlo, Secretary Marie Gale, Treasurer Joyce Rasmussen, Cheer Leader Eighty-OneAnthony Murphy John Strosky Elny Larsen Helen Nicholson The Booster Club The 193;i Booster Club organized in January from members of the junior class. The function of the club is to give financial aid to the Chinook. This year the funds were raised by the vodvil, an event of February 11. This year the theme of (he vodvil was a radio-television station. The committee in charge of arrangements was composed of Barry Cask in, chairman; Gladys Garr, Helen Nicholson, and Aileen Brady. The vodvil consisted of nine acts presented by different organizations of the college. Those represented were senior, freshmen, sophomore classes, “M” club, W. A. A., K. Z. X. sorority, Women’s glee club. Men’s chorus, Y. W. C. A. The junior class broadcaster was Barry Gaskin. Officers Anthony Murphy, President John Strosky, Vice-President Elny Larsen, Secretary and Treasurer Helen Nicholson, Business Manager Marie Larsen, Sponsor Eighty-TwoVodvil The Booster vodvil was issued in with “Good morning everybody, Station IjAFP, broadcasting and television on the air, all ready for the setting up exercises to be given by the extra-sized exercisers ’ The program progressed until the Smashwell House Show Boat presented by the freshman class really stole the show. This stunt was judged the best by the audience. It consisted of dances by a clever chorus of girls, vocal selections by Irene Delaney and Erling Richardson, tap dances by Aileen Berry. The official announcer was Jack Sederholm, accompanist Joseph Smith, and the captain of the ship was none other than Samuel Glutton. The jack of all trades was Harold Weitz. The stunt winning second place was “Frankie and Johnny’’ by the Men’s Chorus. It was a cleverly presented cowboy skit centered around the song by that name. The audience was really worried when the court was about to hang Frankie for killing Johnny. The other organizations represented were the K. Z. N., W. A. A., “M” Club, Y. V. C. A., senior, sophomore, and freshman classes. Barry Caskin was the representative of the junior class and the official announcer of the station. With the aid of Harry Cloke and his clever pen many between program announcements were featured of interest to all. The Chanticleer Club contributed advice to the lovelorn and the campus gossip. This bit of news came over the air, instead of being published as in former years. Eighty-ThreeThe Oratorical Contest John Strosky, having won first honors at the preliminary contest, represented the Montana State Normal College in the state oratorical contest held May 18. The subject of his oration was the “Economic Realities of the War Debts.” Ruth Phelps, speaking on “Music for World Development,” was chosen for second place. Four other students participated. Listed with the titles of the orations they were as follows: “Chained,” by Audrey Boub; “A New Deal in Temperance,” by Edwin York: “The New Patriotism,” by Ilenry Stanley, and “Tribute,” by Aileen Brady. John Strosky representing the Normal College won third place at the state contest held at Dillon May 18. “Polly of the Circus” was chosen for the 1933 commencement play. It was presented under the auspices of the senior and sophomore classes, from which the majority of the cast was chosen. The play was a dramatic comedy and one necessitating a difficult stage setting. It was given the evening of June 6. The cast was as follows: The Commencement Play Mandy Jones Hasty Jones Rev. John Douglas Mr. El verson Deacon Strong Miss Perkins Mrs. Willoughby Big Jim -Joe Barker Julia Strong Polly -Dr. Hartley Miss Elsie Uncle Toby Bonny Eaknian LeRov Sands Bill Chance Mervyn McKenzie Floyd Horton Louise Baxter Georgians Crouse Charles Martin Gale Anderson Carol Wood Helen Ida Best Joe Smith Anna Mautz Floyd Horton Eight i)-FourMay Fete On the evening: of May 24, 1932, the Normal College students and the pupils of the Training School held the annual May Fete. The Normal gymnasium was beautifully decorated and proved a suitable place for this colorful pageant. A large crowd was in attendance. Grace Renning was crowned queen, following an election by the student body. Her maids of honor were Helen Hays, Virginia Randolph, and Irene Mattila. The pageant represented a scene following an old time May Day festival showing. “What the Moon Saw.” Dorothy Elizabeth Davis and Betty Blythe Stephan were the stars. The parts of the breezes, moths, frogs and fairies were taken by other college students and Training school pupils. Eighty-Five GOIN TOTOWN mc. T-MIN05 OVER SHE 3 v)U3T 5TRtHC)KO HIM —AuONG ' V - c v 7 V r«c-Left to Right—(Back Row): A. F. Murphy, j. Hit-key. E. Kellner, D. Taft, G. Anderson, S. Callahan, H. Hoagland, R. Lewis. •Brick" Breeden. (Middle Row): I . Roesti. S. Kerr. R. Thompson, M. McKenzie, C. Baker, 'I'. Hildreth, L. Schroer, U. Judge. (Front Row): L. Booth, J. Short, R. Osborne, G. Hilde, H. NVeitss, A. Bramsman, A. Cael, H. Blackburn. Football By MURPHY The men’s athletic coach, John “Brick” Breeden, a graduate of Montana State College, was an important factor in creating the excellent spirit and admirable skill of the M. S. X. C. athletic teams. Manager Murphy has the thanks of the team for his careful attendance to the hundred-anti one details so necessary in the making of a football team. (Editor’s Note) Coach "Brick" Breeden and Manager A. Murphy Eighty-NineThirty stalwarts answered Coach ‘•Brick” Breeden’s grid call on September 27. When “Brick” counted noses, he found only three lettermen back from the previous season—Shirley Callahan, Gale Anderson, and Bed McKenzie. With only these three lettermen around which to build a football machine, Coach Breeden’s task began to assume immense proportions. It was soon apparent, however, that some very good men with high school experience had donned suits. Two weeks of intensive fundamental training followed; yet “Brick” felt there was much left undone, when the team made the trip to Bozeman for its first game with the State College Reserves. Splashing around on a muddy field in nearly zero weather, the Bulldogs dropped the game to the Reserves— •‘12-0. The Bulldogs showed strong defense the first half, holding the Reserves to one touchdown. Fumbles and intercepted passes were the undoing of the Bulldogs in the third quarter. In this quarter the Reserves took advantage of every break to put the ball over the Normal goal line three times. The final quarter found new morale in the Bulldogs' defense. The Bulldogs’ goal line was crossed only once in this quarter. Melton, Callahan, Thompson, and Kerr performed exceptionally well for the Normal. s. (Top to Bottom) Callahan L. Booth C. Baker Ninety D. TaftDestiny dealt out even worse luck to the Normal in their home tussle with the Miners, October 21. Repeated hammering: at the heavier and more experienced line of the Miners availed the Bulldogs little. After heavy losses on line plays, the Teachers resorted to a passing: attack and succeeded in reaching: the Miners’ 10-yard line in the third quarter for their only threat of the game. Although the Teachers were on the wrong end of a 53-0 score, it cannot be said tin players didn’t show plenty of fight. Hildreth, Kerr, Baker, and Hoagland illustrated the Normal’s fighting spirit. A 25-0 win over Intermountain last year was evened up at Helena on October 29. the score reading Intermountain 44-Normal 0. The Bulldogs showed considerable offensive strength during the first few minutes of play, twice carrying the ball within scoring distance only to lose it on downs. Then Intermountain began to click and started a scoring session which continued until the final whistle. Stars for the Normal were Iloagland, Callahan, Kerr, and Osborne. The Vikings of Kicks College met the Bulldogs on the home field November 5. The first quarter was disastrous to the local squad as the Vikings crashed the line for two touchdowns. In the second quarter, the Normal be- Top to Hot tom) K. Osborne H. Hoagland E. Kellner H. Hlackburn Ninety-Onegan to play very strong defensive football. To counteract this the Vikings resorted to a passing attack. Their passing attack never threatened seriously as Hickey and Roesti, Normal halfbacks, knocked down or intercepted nearly all of them. The Vikings scored again in the final seconds of the game. A blocked punt was carried over from the Normal’s ten-yard line by Arlobb of the Vikings. Strong defensive players for the Normal were Osborne, Roesti, Hickey, and Kerr. When the Crusaders from the Billings Poly came to Dillon for the Normal’s final game on November 11, they found a crippled team because of injuries. Receiving the beginning kickoff. the Teachers opened up a drive that brought the crowd to its feet, but they lost the ball on the Crusaders’ 20-yard line on a fumble. After desperate line crashes, the Crusaders made one touchdown in each of the first two quarters. In the final quarter, a powerful punt by Kerr of the Normal sent the pigskin over the Crusaders’ goal line, 75 yards away. The Poly safety man touched it. making it a free ball. Booth, a fast Normal back, recovered it for a touchdown for the Normal. Callahan. Osborne, McKenzie, and Kerr were the backbone of the Normal defense. (Top to Bottom) J. Hickey M. McKenzie T. Hildreth . S. Kerr Xincti .TicoThose receiving letters of award for the season’s work in football were: Gale Anderson, Browning Shirley Callahan, Three Forks Mervyn McKenzie, Richey John Hickey, Moore Paul Roesti, Butte Leslie Booth, Reed Point Clarence Baker, Libby Ambrose Gael, Eureka Duane Taft, Dillon Survantus Kerr, Dillon ITarry Blackburn, Plains Edwin Kellner, Dillon Herbert Hoagland, Terry Ray Osborne, Boulder Rayburn Thompson, Dillon George Hildreth, Dillon Anthony Murphy, Jordan, received the manager’s letter (Top to Bottom) P. Roesti G. Anderson A. Cael R. Thompson Xiiict ij-TlirccLoft to Right—(Back Row): James Short. W. Hokit. B. Straugh, J. Smith. I». Gilbert. R. Lewis, B. Breeden. (.Middle Row): J. .Melton, R. Hove, D. Taft, R. Osborne, C. Baker, J. Hickey. (Front Row): R. Thompson, G. Anderson. B. Bates. F. Vandegrift, E. Rouse, S. Callahan. Mo So No Co Basketball Season Football, with all its hectic upsets, sank into the past, and basketball, something in which the Normal always holds its own, was king for the winter (juarter of 1933. Immediately preceding the start of the regular season, there was held the inter-class tournament under the auspices of the “M” Club. Final standings of the teams were: First.................................Sophomore “A” Second................................Faculty Third ................................ Freshmen “A” Fourth................................Junior-Senior Fifth ......... Sophomore “B” S. Callahan. Captain The tournament showed excellent material for a successful basketball season. Two weeks of intensive training followed, after which the squad departed for a tour of northern Montana. The first game was with Murphv-Maclay, a crack independent team of Great Falls. A travel-sick Bulldog squad came out on the short end of a 45-32 score. Callahan, forward, was high-point, man with twelve points. A short trip and a good rest put the Bulldogs in better shape for their 48-25 victory over Northern Montana School, at Havre. Defensive work of the Normal was the outstanding feature of the game. Callahan with twenty-one points was high gun. Ninety-FourFrom Havre the Bulldogs went to Helena for tilts with Carroll College and Intermountain Cn ion College. The first of the Helena series was played with Carroll College. The guarding of House and Bates was the highlight of the game which ended with a 51-36 victory for the Bulldogs. Still riding the crest of victory, the Bulldogs crushed Intermountain 50-26. The Normal uncorked their usual dazzling pass attack to lead at half time 22-15. Bates turned in some exceptionally good defensive work for the Normal. Callahan led the scoring with 21 points. In the first home game of the season, January 11, the Bulldogs dropped a 47-53 decision to the School of Mines. The game was rough in spots with much fouling. The lead changed several times with the Normal leading 29-27 at the half. Anderson and Thompson turned in a good showing for the Normal at their guard positions. On January 12, the squad departed for Billings for games with the Billings Polytechnic and the Eastern Montana Normal School. In the first game with the “Poly,” the Bulldogs were forced to extend themselves to win by the narrow margin of 40-39. It was a fast, scrappy game from start to finish with the last half a continual seesaw for the lead. Callahan led for Normal with 18 points. The next evening the Bulldogs met their second intercollegiate defeat of the season at the hands of the Eastern Montana Normal School. The Normal team was handicapped by not being accustomed to a small playing floor and the game was characterized by long-range shooting on both sides. The final whistle found the score 44-41 in favor of the Billings school. High scorer of the evening was Callahan with 13 points. For the next two games the Bulldogs were entertained by the Tigers of the I'niversity of Idaho, Southern Branch, at Pocatello. The accurate one-handed shooting of the Tiger forwards and the fast dribbling faking offense of their guards resulted in a 45-20 victory for them. Van-degrift led the scoring for Normal with 12 points. The next evening the Normal made a much better showing. The game was featured by the strong offense of both teams and the Tigers were forced to play real ball to win. The score of 57-35 for the Tigers is no index of the excellent ball played by the Bulldogs. B. Bates (Top to Bottom) E. Bouse C. Baker Ninety-FiveJanuary 23 the Bulldogs engaged with Billings Polytechnic in a real thriller. It was a clean fast game and was featured hv the few personal fouls and the supreme guarding of Thompson and House. Vandegrift and Callahan led the attack for the Normal with Callahan netting 15 points. The final score was Normal 56, “Poly” 41. January 27, the Normal College Bulldogs ran rough-shod over a fast-traveling Intermountain I'nion quintet of Helena to win 63-41. A fastbreaking. fast-passing attack of the Normal could not be solved by the Panthers. Thompson and House as guards allowed few Intermountain setups. Bates led the scoring for the Normal with 23 points. February 3, the Bulldogs met Northern Montana Normal on the home floor and trimmed them 42-32. The Bulldogs were not up to their usual form in either shooting or passing as many set-ups were missed. Close guarding of both teams was a feature of the game. Again Bates led the scoring with 11 points. Playing a bang-up, passing and shooting game, the Bulldogs swamped Eastern Montana Normal School Ycllowjackets 61-35, February 10. Vandegrift and Bates were hot and couldn’t seem to miss the hoop. House and Thompson kept the visitors’ score at a minimum. Vandegrift was high-point man with 22 points. February 7, at Butte, the Bulldogs lost a close decision to their old rival, the School of Mines. 'I’he game was mostly a battle for breaks. The score was tied twice in the first half. In the second half the Normal began to play better ball. With the score standing 32-25 and two minutes to go, the Bulldogs garnered two field goals and a gift shot to make the final score for the Mines 32-30. House and Callahan were the teeth of the attack for tin Normal. Outclassed in all departments of the game, the Carroll College hoopsters went down before the Bulldogs’ sharpshooting onslaught to the tune of 52-27. The game as a whole was quite rough and full of action. House, high-point man of the game with 18 points, was the main cog in the Normal attack. Friday evening, February 24, a fighting Bulldog squad that could not JJfet going, saw the fasttraveling Idaho hoopsters of University of Idaho, Southern Branch, with horseshoe luck on long (Top to Bottom) F. VandeKrift R. Thompson R. Osborne Xincty-Sixshots, drag the game out of the fire for a 54-35 victory. The game was featured by extremely close guarding and few set-ups. Rouse was high gun for Normal with 12 counters. The next evening in one of the most exhilarating games of the season the Bulldogs dropped a thriller to the same club. The game was an exhibition of almost perfect ball playing between two closely matched teams with the Normal excelling in a passing attack. The score was knotted three times in the first half and four times in the last half. Final score was 38-36. Callahan. Rouse, and Bates led the Normal s scoring; the floorwork of Vandegrift and Anderson was outstanding; Thompson was eminent at the guard position. A post-season game matched the Bulldogs with a be-whiskered House of David Club from Benton Harbor, Michigan. This was by far the most spectacular game of the season and the Bulldogs' best showing. The score of 143 points sets a state record for the season’s scoring and an all-time mark for games played at Normal gym. The sharpshooting of Callahan and Rouse, the floor-work and feeding of Vandegrift, Bates, and Anderson. and the supreme guarding of Thompson were the highlights of the game. Final score was 74-69 with the House of David on the long end. This game closed a basketball season that was both successful and gratifying. Six men were awarded letters: Shirley Callahan. Three Forks; Floyd Vandegrift, Dillon; Emory Rouse, Anaconda; Rayburn Thompson, Dillon; Bill Bates, Dillon; and Gale Anderson, Browning. James Short was awarded the manager's letter. An interesting feature is that the Bulldogs out-scored their opponents by 75 points and averaged 43.8 points per game of intercollegiate play. This is an average of more than a point per minute. Following is an unofficial compilation of the record of all scorers: Bates, C. Taft. O. .. Hickey. F. Baker. 1. Opponents ■sition Games Ik'. Ft. Pts. F 16 S6 23 195 L, F 16 83 2S 154 16 60 28 152 15 45 15 105 F 15 15 6 36 , G 16 13 6 32 6 1 13 3 2 8 5 2 0 4 S 1 0 2 204 113 701 Won 1.0.St Pts. Scored y 626 9 7 701 G. Anderson (Top to Bottom) J. Hickey I). Taft Ninety-SevenW. Smith, Ted Depuw. Tennis Champions, 1 32 State Tennis Tournament Above you see our representatives at the state tennis tournament: Walter Smith and Ted Depew. Both boys drew Montana University men. Ted was defeated by a score of 6-3, and 6-2; Walter was defeated 6-1, and 6-2. These were certainly not bad showings when we consider the fact that these two winners were experienced players, both playing in the finals. Fifty games were played altogether bv these two before the final game decided the winner. In the doubles, the Normal College was defeated by Montana State College by scores of 7-5 and 6-4. Here the boys made an excellent showing, winning one game 6-4. Since the inception of tennis tournaments, the college lias gradually improved the morale of its teams. Tennis has become one of the leading sports. Two or three new courts are to be added this year, which will give opportunity for more contestants to train. Ninety-EightBaseball Spring of ’32 It became evident very early in the spring that tlie Normal College had some baseball enthusiasts as shown by the number playing catch on the campus. Later under the supervision of Coach Breeden the boys could be found practicing on the athletic field every evening. Those out to make berths on the team were: A. "Wright, S. Callahan, E. Williams, 11. Iloagland, B. Gieson, K. Cosper, G. Marsh, E. Seylor, J. Hickey, A. Desonia, J. .Murray, J. Dixon, and F. Ypma. The Normal College baseball team, weak at bat and erratic in fielding, lost its opening contest to Intermountain at Helena April 30. Seylor at bat and in the box was the outstanding player for the Normal. With Callahan pitching three-hit ball, the Normal College baseball team won 3-1 in a hectic twilight game from Bannack there May 1 ). The Bulldogs gathered seven hits off the Bannack twirlers. Iloagland and Cosper led in the attack with two hits apiece. Callahan pitched brilliant ball for the Normal. The Normal College baseball team broke even in its two game series with Intermountain when the Bulldogs soundly out hit and outseored the Panthers by the decisive score of 13-2. Seylor pitched the entire game well for the Teachers. Cosper and Desonia led the hitting for the Normal with three each. In a return game replete with all the thrills, upsets and uncertainties which marks a fast encounter the Normal and Bannack battled to a 5 to 5 tie in a twilight game which was forced to end by darkness after it had gone nine innings. Normal’s rather erratic fielding cost them what should have been a victory. Williams and Iloagland played consistently for M. S. N. C. Track at M. S.N.C. Spring of ’32 If enthusiasm were material, the Normal track team would have romped away with all the state honors. The few men that came out for the old Grecian sports showed plenty of go and spirit and made a creditable showing for the Normal. After several weeks of intensive training Coach Breeden took the squad to Missoula to the state intercollegiate track meet. Poppie placed second for the Normal in the javelin throw, garnering three points which placed tlie Normal third in the meet. J. Murray represented the College in the sprints but failed to place. Baker and Straugh were Normal weight heavers but failed to gather any points. Depew and Smith were Normal tennis representatives but the boys could not keep the fast pace set by the larger schools. Other valuable men out for track who were unable to make the trip to Missoula were J. Hickey, Cade, and I)epew, sprinters. II. Cloke displayed a world of speed in taking the high hurdles but a leg injury prevented him from competing at Missoula. Poppie was awarded a track letter. Ninety-NineThe junior, sophomore and freshmen classes were each represented in basketball by color teams. Each girl out for A. A. basketball played on a color team. There were two color teams in the sophomore and freshmen classes, and only one from the junior-senior group. Games were played among the classes and in each class. Girls from these teams were referees and umpires. With the freshmen “Reds” defeated by a small margin, the honor of first place belongs to the sophomore ‘“Blues.” The sophomore “Orange” and the freshmen “Reds” tied scores, 22-22. The freshmen “Greens” were victorious over the freshmen “ Reds.” The score was 11-12. The sophomore “Blues” lost a game with a score of 23 to the sophomore “Orange,” 73. The sophomore “Blue” and “Orange” teams and the freshmen “Greens” walked away with the scores from the junior-senior “Purples.” The competition during these games was keen. Each girl conscientiously applied herself in order to be granted a position on the final class team. Inter-Class Basketball (Sophomore Team) (T,eft to Right. Standing): M. Barrett. M. Ristlne. K. Anderson, M. Sprout. (Left to Right, Kneeling): R. Bras. M. Fish. II. Bayers. One If it mired(Loft to Right. Kneeling): J. Smalls, B. Geisen. G. Carr. (Left to Right, Sitting): P. Rorchak. H. Grady, J. Durocher, J. Chryst, A. Colgan. (Freshman Team) The hard play of each team was something: to speak of in the final game by the picked group. The freshmen used all their skill to play a liotlv contested grume with last year’s champions, the sophomores. The first game between the two determined teams ended with a tie score, 24-24, amid joyous exclamations of the players. The tie was played off another evening:. This fast, well played game ended with the score of 20-28 in the sophomores’ favor. The junior-senior team holds third place, having been defeated by a very large margin. In these games, Miss Hamer was referee and Kdythc Kenison was umpire. The girls of the teams chose a manager at the beginning and a captain at the close of the season. The junior-seniors selected Georgia Thorson as both manager and captain. The sophomores chose Ebba Anderson as their manager and Maxine Fish as their captain. The freshmen elected Jeanette Durocher as both their manager and captain. The girls qualifying for the junior-senior team were: forwards, Genevieve Squires, Iva Stolp; center, Della May Osborne; guards, Mildred Getts, Jean Meekc and Georgia Thorson. Out of the thirteen girls eligible, only eight girls from both the sophomore and freshmen teams were chosen. Those composing the sophomore squad were: forwards, Marguerite Barrett, Roberta Bras, Mildred Sprout; center, Helen Bayers; guards, Ebba Anderson, Elsie Cunningham, Maxine Fish, and Marjorie Ristine. The squad of freshmen girls were: forwards, Joyce Chryst, Jeanette Durocher, Hazel Grady; center. Pauline Dorchak; guards. Gladys Carr, Agnes Colgan, Bernice Geisen, and Julia Smalis. One Hundred One(Back Row): K. Brockman. J. Shepherd, M. Fish, M. DeBar, I,. Baxter. (Front): M. Dolan, A. Plssot. C,. Johnston. E. Anderson, F. Bovee. m Dierberjcer. Er. Jarussl, B. Harrison, M. Marron. (Sophomore Team) Volley Ball Three volley ball tournaments were held this quarter. The color tournament started first with four sophomore teams and one freshman team. Every one out for volley ball was placed on a team. The “Blues” came out on top with 140 points to their credit. The freshman “Greens” were second with 138 points. “Red” third with 110 points, “Yellow” next with 102 points, and “Orange” last with 100 points. (Because three teams won three games each the number of points made by each team during the tournament were taken in placing the teams.) The intra-mural tournament was held between “Town,” and “New” “Middle” dormitories. “Town” placed first, winning from “Middle” one team from “New.” “New” placed second. and and The class games were the last games held. Three games were played to determine the winning team. The first game was won by the freshmen with a score of 26 to 24. The next two games were won by the sophomores with a score of 36 to 17 and 39 to 13. One Hundred Two(Standing): B. Gamwell, A. Jarussl, S. Hedges. (Kneeling): D. Havcrty, M. Howard, M. Fisher, G. Carr. K. Itiipinen. (Freshman Team) Marjorie Fisher was freshman manager. Jane (’ashin was sophomore manager. The interest and competition have been keen in volley ball this year. The following people were elected for the sophomore team: Ebba Anderson Louise Baxter Frances Bovee, Captain Kay Brockman Mario Ho Bar Mary Dlerbcrger Mary Dolan Maxine Fish Bessie Harrison Ernestine Jarussl Grace Johnston Mary Mnrron Ann Plssot Solvclg Kamlo Jessie Shepherd Carol Wood Those who were on the freshman team are: Gladys Carr Marjory Fisher, Captain Barbara Gamwell Dorothy Havcrty Shirley Hedges Martha Howard Adolino Jarussl Elsie Riipinen One fundred Three(Back Row): Miss Blegan, M. Dolan, F. Bovee, S. Ramlo, K. Cunningham, F. Murphy. (Front): A. Plssot, M. Marron, Et. Jarussl, A. Bernasek, C. Wood, D. I’opovich. (Back): Miss Diegan. .T. Durocher, B. Geisen. C. Olson. (Front): E. Riipinen, R. Bras, Iva Stolp, A. Jarussl. E. Arganbright. (Back): Miss Biegan. G. Squires, D. Osborne. M. Gale, M. Barrett. E. Cunning- ham. K. Brockman. (Front): J. Cashln, M. I lerberger, J. Hunter, I.,. Baxter. G. Thorson. A. Bernasek, M. King. M. Fish. One Hundred FourHockey The opening of the hockey season was greeted with marked enthusiasm by the members and the “would-be members'’ of the Women's Athletic Association. The girls spent many exciting hours out on the field in the middle of winter, batting a small ball around the field. At the end of the season enthusiasm was still high and the final games between the freshmen and the sophomores were noted for their high spirit of competition. The sophomores emerged victorious over the freshmen who had put up a hard fight and had kept their opponents watching their every move. Tlie sophomore team was composed of Agnes Bcrnasek, Frances Bovee, Elsie Cunningham, Mary Dolan, Ethel Jarussi, Mary Marron, Florence Murphy, Ann Pissot, Dorothy Popovich, Solveig Ramlo, Carol Wood. The first picture on page one hundred-four shows the winning sophomore team; the second shows the freshman team. Soccer Soccer attracted many of the sophomore girls during the winter quarter. The group met twice a week, on Saturday mornings and Thursday nights for many a hard fought game. At every practice the girls divided into two groups, one of which donned the red jackets. Enthusiasm was always high, and each team had to work hard to defeat its opponents. The sophomores had no final game with the freshmen because of the small turn-out from this group. The sophomore team was composed of Marguerite Barrett, Louise Baxter, Agnes Bcrnasek, Katharine Brockman, Jane Oashin. Elsie Cunningham. Mary Dierberger, Maxine Fish, Marie Gale, Jean Hunter, Marie King, Della-Mae Osborne, Genevieve Squires, Georgia Thorson. The third picture on tin opposite page shows the soccer team. One Hundred FiveSarah My or J. Hunter M. Rvkk C. Leyson B. Bovee Archery Archery creates considerable interest in onr college. There is only one class—the summer—but then many students enroll and competition is keen. Interest is testified by the fact that the campus behind the main college building is plentifully sprinkled with fair archers in gay colors. Robin Hood’s influence has endured. It would not be entirely untrue to say that many of our archers are as accurate, as some of the same Robin’s followers. Although archery is a relatively new sport (it was just organized last year), enthusiasm gave the contests a great forwarding impetus. Many are looking forward to tin opening of the summer classes. The best shots were selected for the college team. One Hundred SixS. Norris R. liras P. Bovee li. Knight (J. Thorson B. Bovee nr ° 1 ennis Every spring quarter the tennis courts of the Montana State Normal College are put in readiness for use throughout the spring and summer sessions. The spring tournament, arousing much enthusiasm and pep among the Women’s Athletic Association, and those who hold the sport of tennis in high esteem, proved a disappointment when the Weather-man interfered and kept the courts in a constant pool of water. However the summer tournament proved more successful and by the process of elimination those in the final running were Sarah Norris, Koberta Eras, Frances Bovee, Bertha Knight, Georgia Thorson, and Bonny Bovee. Of this group Bertha Knight was declared victorious. One Hundred Sevenr T3 -icon «syour- tnahfState Normal Colleg OF THE University of Montana Keep pace with teaching requirements in Montana by attending the State Normal College of the University of Montana. All certificate subjects are taught. The two year diploma and four year degree of Bachelor of F.ducation meet present and prospective standards. The Normal College is accredited as a Class A Four Year Teachers College, and credits earned here are transferable at full value to other institutions. Low fees and expenses combined with the highest scholastic standards make attendance at the State Normal College a worth-while investment. For detailed information write THE REGISTRAR State Normal College Dillon, Montana One Hu mind ThirteenThe Normal College As it Pleases Us to See It By BILL CHANCE JS2=—= CALENDAR Autumn Quarter Get set ! From a heterogeneous cloud of official-looking documents three hundred and forty-two determined aspirants are seen on the line waiting for the starting whistle. Soon the signal is given, the barrier is down, and the destination shows dimly ahead as we engage in our respective activities. At an assembly period we get a brief respite and. incidentally, some racing rules and tabooed customs. Time out is taken again. It takes the form of a delightful dance and new acquaintances, which partially reimburse for the strained tendons, cracked knuckles, and dislocated shoulder blades that ensue from the stretch through the receiving line. We have just enough strength left to feel compassion for the wounded of the other side. And while on the subject of amusement we must not ignore the W. A. A. girls who give a “mixer” and, by a series of games and dances, attempt to develop form for the race. Nice girls, but, you know, continually wanting to “cop” all the honors. That’s probably the reason the “Rig Sisters” organize in the hope that, by supervising the activities of the little ones, priority may he established. Their “medicine” meetings are concluded by a hilarious pajama party. At any rate, with all of these secretive and exclusive parties, road agents see an opportunity to gain access to the funds of the racers. Sad day, but after this vigilance is unrelaxed. Nothing daunted the Bulldogs, who, off to a good start, are leading the line. They are momentarily stopped when they reach the mountain homes of the Bozeman Bobkittens. In the first tilt of the season the opponents maintain their position, 32-0. The Bulldogs circle the Bobkitten barrier, however, and clear the way to the gloomy recesses of the Miners’ stronghold. In an attempt to pass through, unfortunately, a deluge of ore stops them with tin result 53-0. The dormitory orchestra sees we need a little music and song, it proceeds to dole out occasional solace to the racers. Even the dormitory girls come to the aid of the struggling wayfarers. They really don’t expect to heat the Bulldogs, but they organize a House Domicil in a truly altruistic spirit. Don’t you tell me that twentieth century individualism is ruining the country. Even the Kappa Zeta Nn girls help by a soliciting drive for funds and new members. One lluixlrcil FourteenAt least, the Bulldogs recuperate. We won’t be relegated to the background for lack of sagacity and resource. The Bulldogs pursue their way. Intermountain summons all her forces to impede the progress of these tireless contestants. In a hot encounter, the Bulldogs meet defeat, 44-0. The racers go into a “huddle.” Interested competitors form an Art Club and a new Music Club to speed up the race in every way possible. Even dining room programs are arranged. Music while you eat!—regular cabaret stuff. And speaking of cabarets—that’s just what we have on “Stunt Night.” Conviviality runs amuck, burlesque and vaudeville entertain, and another .Montana State Normal College custom is ushered out with a bang. Through a mountain pass, the racers find a way around the Internioun-tain impediment, but Kicks College summons all its reserves and crushes the advancing horde 19-0. Members of the faculty, bringing up the rear with customary disregard for defeat (in tests of both body and mind), have a tea. Before this they had gone to an M. E. A. Convention to figure out divers ways of inciting speed. How often do one’s best efforts come to naught! Anyway, after this latest defeat, Armistice is declared, but is broken by the unexpected attack of the Billings Polytechnic. Too late the Bulldogs gather their scattered reinforcements. Their resistance is broken by a score of 14-(i. Miss Smith takes advantage of this and gives a desperate spurt with a house dance. Result: appreciable gain. The ladies also have time to catch up and administer first aid. Bones are set, cuts bandaged, and the stately Kappa Zeta Nu formal gives exercise to strained muscles. The Marivcaux players of Seattle give further consolation with a splendid comedy “Love and Chance.” The enemies of sobriety are definitely routed and spirits are imbued with strength to endure travail in the hope of ultimate success. Again the co-eds attempt to formulate a plan of campaign. Their secret conferences are interrupted by a bevy of jealous male marauders who find their strength too small to cope with the just anger of an avalanche of enraged females. The boys are ignominiouslv routed and given a few forceful hints to play in their own backyards. A word to the wise is sufficient. They might have known what would happen especially after the Chanticleers initiate five more members into their club to carry onward the much maligned but fascinating art of newspaper work. Sad but true! The roving attention of the Chanticleer is no respecter of persons. The girls proceed to prepare for any possible future invasions by hockey contests. In this the sophomores prove their right to meet the next attempt by defeating the freshmen 3-2. Even in this the freshmen can’t seem to have any luck. 'flic Gargoyles, laboring in the rear, dramatically attempt to divert attention by a series of plays. The racers pause in their hurdles to observe the antics of a group of earnest but misunderstood devotees of histrionic art. Miss Vera Curtis becomes jealous of the aforesaid organization. She tells them their faults, how she gained fame, and illustrates in a flood of joyous carolings. This shows recognition anyway and that’s something. Dissension and ultimate Civil War among the aspirants! Even the faculty join the quarrel and nothing but the sophomores prevent them from complete dictatorial power. The inter-class basketball jousts result in a win for the sophomore A team. A debate team is chosen as mediators, but their parleying only results in a decision to cancel obligations and augment the depression of spirits. Good work, boys! The girls figure they can find a way out. Male authority is relegated to the background. The co-eds escort, to One Uumlrctl FifteenThree Important Elements in Our Women’s Shoes— Style, Ease and Your Money's Worth H. SCHOENBORN, Prop. City Shoe Store the tune of rolling pins and corsages, a bunch of wavering gentlemen. The Leap Year dance lives in memory! The novel affair helps settle internal strife. All join in a dance given by a bunch of disgruntled males who wish to regain hereditary authority. Here is one case where the men have the last word. Another “M” Club dance is finished. The Gargoyles, not to be outdone, have a banquet and entertainment at the Country Inn. Some more secret conferences. The result of their ‘‘huddle’ is the initiation of seven new members to give versions of what we are pleased to call humor. The Art lub gets together, makes a few trinkets, and inveigles unsuspecting victims to bite. At last we are nearing our destination. The first lap is about over. The final barrier is represented by a series of unanswerable questions by chagrined professors who take advantage of the opportunity to even up old scores. Such is life! Some win. some lose. Ten win by wide margins and receive degrees certifying their fleetness and endurance. At any rate, we all struggle through somehow. The Lord protects tin innocent. Everyone is off on a vacation whirl except a few incapacitated ones. The fast sprinting Bulldogs, inspired by vacation spirit, grimly overwhelm a Twin Bridges Independent quintette to the tune of 54-28. A fitting finale to an eminently successful quarter! WEIN’S 33-35-37 East Park St. BUTTE Montana's largest Men's Store MONTANA One Humlrcd Si-rtccnStandard Lumber and Coal Company Lumber and all kinds of Building Material, Lime, Cement and Plaster Dillon, Montana Winter Quarter Well, we’re back again and ready for another trek. In fact, others have heard of the Montana State Normal cross-country races and have decided to enter the contests. Can you imagine this? We can't until we count noses and find 102 men in school as opposed to 285 women. Look at the girls’ smiles. Therein may lie the answers to personal questions. Are these smiles due to interest or a type of long-felt but unvoiced antagonism? We’ll endeavor to find out. We are given a clue when we find the girls organizing volley ball, basketball, and other athletic activities. We are further enlightened when we see a bunch of girls in white, closely heeling the Bulldogs and cheering them on to victory. Good work, Kampus Kadets! And why shouldn’t they? The inspired Bulldogs hurdle the impediment presente 1 by the Northern Lights of Havre by a score of 42-25, repulse the onslaught of Carroll College by a score of 51-36, and overwhelm the mountaineers of Intermountain 50-26. They are defeated by a fast Great Falls Independent team by a score of 45-32, but we can’t expect to make too much speed. The Bulldogs even up an old football defeat by a win over Billings Polytechnic 40-39. The race continues. The Mines at Butte see the Bulldogs coming, start their usual ore-slide, and we are defeated in a close contest 53-47. Eastern Montana State Normal School at Billings unites forces, but they are just able to nose out the Bulldogs 44-41. Oh, well, memory endureth, and we make a mental note of this little game for future reference. Wait and you’ll see. There certainly is a lot of pep and activity among the aspirants this quarter. The Kampus Kadets speed so fast and yell so much that some injure larynxes; others throw bones out of place in enthusiastic contortions. The doctors get the breaks. Even the harmonizers get going. The Music Club decides it will tune up for a contemplated “music night": an operetta is begun; even the Agitators (hitherto called mediators) plan subtle arguments for any possible friction. The Gargoyles get ready for another attempt at humor, resolved with characteristic optimism to make people laugh when there isn’t any reason to laugh. The girls have another exclusive pajama party. The Bulldogs still go strong. They are away out in front now with a vainglorious victory over an ancient foe, the Poly. Result 56-41. En- Onr lluinlrcil Srrcntrcncouraged, the Bulldogs go on with unabated fervor. Too much confidence makes them lose two games to a jealous Southern Branch University of Idaho team. Too late the Bulldogs call their reinforcements. Result of first tournament, 45-20, of second, 56-41. Devotees of Websterian oratory enter their names for a contest to see who is best fitted to boast of the glories of M. S. X. ('. Commendable intention, boys! We know your panegyric powers. All this helps. The inspired Bulldogs soar over an Intermountain barrier with plenty of room to spare. How sweet is victory—score 63-41. Even Dr. Davis gets excited, lie tells us that if our days are “eatless, meatless, centless,” and some more “lesses,” we’ll struggle along somehow. The French Club has another name for it, however. They figure they can get away with innuendo and aspersion by talking in an unintelligible language. We never suspected it of you, Murphy. Your talk couldn’t be disparaging in this case, at least, for the Bulldogs with long strides clear the way beating the “North-era Lights” of Havre 42-32. And that reminds me—the girls take advantage of this diverted attention and give another one of those exclusive parties. We’ll remember, K. Z. X., and here the sedate Gargoyles come out with an announcement that in the next play there will actually be both humor and philosophy. Fine! And what do you think? Right. Fred Crouse gets together a bunch of talented musicians who with much ado proceed to furnish uplifting music. All hail the brass band! If the dormitory can have music while they eat, we can have music while we play. That’s one contest in which the boys manage to tie the score. And now everybody takes time out, combines forces, and broadcasts a memorable vodvil program. “Station LAFF is now on the airs,” says Mr. Barry Cask in, announcer, and we settle ourselves to see what will happen. If you haven’t already figured it out, I’ll tell you. 'flic Freshman Class, directed by Sammy Glutton, takes the honors with a high-class “Show Boat Rehearsal” program. Not satisfied with that, they have a dinner down town. Boy, and are we getting good? The Gargoyles retaliate and give two uproarious assembly plays. The Bulldogs manage to maintain their lead by defeating the Eastern Normal by a wide margin 61-35. And by the way, don’t forget how the boys yell at these games. Just watch “Red” McKenzie! And watch this new organization: The Fiddle Flub, headed by Miss Robinson. Ye don’t know what they’re up to for there are few “blues” now to dispel, but I guess there is some reason. Ye can’t see how things can be blue when the Bulldogs rout the Carroll obstruction and leave them blinking over a score of 52-27. In appreciation of the good work of the Bulldogs and their musical inspirers, twenty-five awards are given. Here we are surprised by an announcement that the “Websters” are gaining. They’re going to argue it out soon to see who shall represent them. 'Uhe V. A. A., who have been quite reticent for a while, tell us that there is going to be a big celebration in May, a Fete to be explicit. Everybody is TRIBUNE BOOK STORE Students Always Welcome Dillon 22 S. Montana St. Montana One Hundred Khihtccninvited to play. They say this won't be so exclusive. Will they change their minds? I got it. They are soliciting votes for a May queen. We might have known there was some ulterior motive. Speaking of women’s activities, we mustn’t forget the leaders in the race. The women debaters meet a strong university team possessed with unusual ability in argumentation even for women. Our girls put up a good front, but lose 2-1. The Bulldogs in the meantime meet again the strong Idaho team while on the last lap of the race. In the first encounter they beat us 54-35. After a respite we charge again and just about clear the way. The jousters from Idaho just manage to win 38-36. Here’s where the Gargoyles come in. They amuse us with an exhibition “Tillie of Bloomsbury.” That’s not all. The Little Symphony gives a concert. Everyone seems to enjoy the soothing strains of various stringed instruments. The girls refuse to stay out of the limelight very long. With a volley ball tourney they make considerable gain. By the way, here comes another one of those girls' parties. This time, however, the boys are invited—in fact—escorted by the girls. The Varsity Ball is a revival of Leap Year customs—only leap year is over. Everyone has a good time, albeit. Speaking of entertainments—now the operetta people create a diversion by showing us how they do it in Japan. With music and song we are shown that the gap between East and West is only an imaginary one. Good luck, Alvin! We musn’t forget tin Little Symphony. They gain one of the first places in the race with an elevating musical entertainment. Miss Curtis didn’t know we had that much talent. And say, did you see “Finder’s Keepers.” a one-act play with “Dramatic Dan” as the strait-laced husband? In this case the “Losers” didn’t weep. You are a loser, though, if you didn't see the Junior High School Operetta. Why, by the time those kids get Normal age, they’ll be a great asset. Speaking of assets, let's see how the Bulldogs are coming. They're moving fast, and they catch up with a group of speedy gentlemen called the House of David. Our Chanticleers put the following in the scandal sheet: “What a crowd! What a game.” Here is a case of an authentic newspaper report. It is, and the Bulldogs almost singe the beards of this clever group of basketeers. The result is 74-69, the highest basketball score recorded in any other state contest this year. Say, are you noticing those mediators? Why they take two straight from our college rivals. Their quick wit. glib tongues, oratorical manner, impressive gestures, and, last but not least, sound arguments, enable them to win unanimously over the falsifiers from Mines and Bozeman. Good work, John, Fred, Ed, and girls, all of you. And of victories, here’s where the freshmen get their drubbing. The sophomore “Blue” volley ball team wins over the freshmen. Now conies the expected. The underclass girls get to fighting amongst themselves. One soph team battled its former ally, and the freshmen join. Maybe the mediators can settle this. They might but Always the Newest Styles at Dillon s Greatest Readp to Wear Store One llundn,1 iiirhrnthey don’t try. The seniors show the youth how to get along amicably. They have an exclusive dinner for those prospective winners of the race. They do win the race, too; for endurance and scholarship rewards four candidates with degrees and twenty-three with diplomas. The Boys’ Glee Club tries it again and sings the praise of the victors. Good work, Bud. Not only this, but the faculty forget past offenses and give all the men a banquet in the Metlen Hotel. Hilarity and song triumph but underneath there is a profound sobriety. And you won’t even “holler” about hard times when you hear most of these winners have opportunities to conduct youthful contests throughout the state. You shouldn’t after you hear Dr. Swain tell us that speed and intelligence are what bring prosperity. Slow and easy, and some results. One Hundred TwentyFrank A. Hazelbaker nsurance—Real Estate—A bstracts Southern Montana Abstract Title Co. 15 S. Idaho St. Phone 57 Dillon, Montana Spring Quarter Some more of this twentieth century speed. Only three clays elapse between quarters, but that gives opportunity for approximately three hundred and fifty students to enter their names for the spring rac Some more instructions are given at a general assembly period and stu louts gird their loins (and incidentally wits) for the coming trial. Even some of the more hopeful ones who are anxious to start try to sing each other out of the contest. To pick up again the trend of events, do you remember the Bulldogs? Of course you do, but did you know they went to Great Kalis and “copped” the State Independent Basketball Championship? That's just what they did. and this time they evened up old scores with those Ore Diggers by trouncing them in the final game 43-39. Boys, that was splendid, and think not we don’t appreciate it. We know those Chanticleers appreciate it. because they take “time out” in the spring race, have a banquet at the Greenview Home, and initiate eleven new members to sing praises. The point is: Can we trust them to continue praising? And say, those mediators (sometimes called Agitators) are at it again. They get together and figure they can gain a little distance by holding a public argument. I don’t know what they plan to argue about now that the depression has been ignominiously routed by the advent of legalized beer (so say some), but they have something up their sleeves. Even the faculty are going to join the debate. About good times, a man by the name of Louis Fischer (incidentally a school teacher from Philadelphia), author, lecturer, and traveler, tells us to go to Russia, embrace Sovietism, the only panacea, i.nd there’ll be no depres- J. W. Walters Garage Dealer in New and Used Cars Vulcanizing—Wrechcr Service—Storage Dillon Phones 378-W and 69-W Montana Onc Hundred Twenty-Onesions. (When he said that, he had “undivided attention.”) Xow, mediators, there is a question to wrangle over. Wo can t, however, concern ourselves too much with Utopias for spring is in the air and life is sweet. The W. A. A. gets its stride rapidly and makes plans for an annual party. I won’t say anything more about “exclusiveness for you’re probably tired of it. We’ll see. We do see the athletes making rapid strides in tennis, track, and baseball. The Bulldogs say there ought to be plenty of “home runs” this year with fast men out for the team. The Montanomal comes out with the headline “Good Baseball Prospects” and we know they're right. The Bulldogs seem to be making pretty good speed now. We had all better speed if we beat the music organizations. Do you know why? There is a mixed glee club this quarter composed of about fifty men and women. If they don’t get in each other’s way, they’re likely to make dust. We know they have stamina if not speed, for it takes lung power to sing. Now don’t accuse us of supposing that the Mixed Glee Club has not lung power. Now about this lung power as an invaluable asset in winning a race, we can’t overlook the “Wcbsterians” (sometimes called Oratorical Club). They have six students representing them at the state contests. Remember, people, develop those lungs. That’ll ho a great help. We’re all with you. The Gargoyles are beginning to find their stride now. They induce a few students to show their “wares.” Let’s keep them in mind because they might give us a little humor before long. Applause, of course, will give some encouragement to their intended portrayals of life. Observation also helps the Gargoyles who are privileged (with the rest of us) to see a dramatization of King Arthur and his knights of the Round 'fable given by the sixth grade pupils of the Training School. Result: The Gargoyles are imbued with new spirit. I just about forgot this but I ’ll tell you now. We have the pleasure of hearing some gentlemen from Russia called Cossacks sing some songs. And were they good! Did you hear that bass? Even those severe critics, the Mixed Glee Club, casually remarked that they could expect to do no better. Of course we can’t believe everything we hear. You’d better believe this, however. The “Websterians” hold their contests and go forward rapidly in the race. A contingent aided and abetted by Mr. McFadden is also up in front with a “Puppet Show.” Not only that but the girls are sprinting along too. They apparently have forgotten old trespasses. A K. Z. X. formal dance makes everybody friends, and even the Bulldogs desert their track and baseball activities to join in the festivity. “Festivity” reminds us of the May Fete. Don’t miss this. Why. there’s going to be a pole to dance around, flowers, and all that sort of thing, and they say there’s going to be a queen. And there is a queen. One of tin most beautiful sprinters is chosen to preside. We don’t know whether or not they mean to tyrannize, but they do; this is. the Bulldogs. They make use of their superior physical strength, and compel all to pack certain impediments up a mountain side. And what for? They say to whitewash the “M.” If we didn’t know what that “M” stood for, we’d protest more. Here’s where the juniors come in. They have an idea all of their own, and that’s true. The idea is the .Junior Prom. Despite sore muscles acquired One n ml red 'I'lrenty-Timfrom race exertion, everyone enjoys himself. Congratulations, Juniors. We'll also have to congratulate those stage people for they give a commencement play that not only has humor and philosophy, but a modicum of stage technique. We’ll have to give them credit because they do make yardage by the exhibition. But all things have an end, and the spring race cannot be called an exception. Don’t say so anyway for the sake of those, who, through their tireless efforts, managed to win. Diplomas and degrees arc granted to the winners. They really win, too, and that’s enough to make us forgive them for a rather ghostly “candlelight” procession. We don’t know what it means, but I guess they do. I do know what I mean to do, and that is to quit. If I thought anyone would read any more, I would probably be loath to leave the subject of races. I think, however, we are all “raced" out, bon voyage, “quick returns,” “adieu,” and “so long" until September. One II mi'Ired Ttrcnly-ThrecJust Some More About Me By HARRY CLOKE My teachers were always skeptical about how great ray capacity for learning really was. Of course, you may take that remark either negative or positive. You see, I was never too dumb, which my happy countenance expresses even if I have been accused of being as ‘’blank” as the rear view of a tombstone. As a youth making the grade in the grades, I may be accused of making some of those bright remarks, such as saying that a “grass widow” was the wife of a dead vegetarian, that two parallel lines would never meet unless you bent them, and that “horse power” was the distance a “shetland pony” could pack a pound of water in a day. Well, who hasn’t fumbled a scientific definition, and to quote Lord Chesterfield, “An honest error is to be pitied, not ridiculed.’ That has always been a source of consolation to me. I remember how my friends and relatives cheered to see me get out of high school, and some of them actually lost money betting on how long it would really take me. But I was of the impression that I could get my “master’s degree.” That’s why I stayed so long. To be specifically definite with my explanation of the mastery of education may I say that I started with a “classical” course and finished with a full-grown beard, which lias been a source of continual discomfort ever since. My most enjoyable class (if you’re interested) was a subject entitled “The Dramatist Shakespeare” (or vice versa). I learned plenty in that class, and as a result. I’m quite the dramatic actor. (I’ll never forget my first big role, the “Price Tag” in “What Price Glory.”) And now getting back to the subject of Shakespeare, a comely gentleman with the cognomen of Mr. Pilkington, was our professor. “Pilkie” (as we called him) was one sincere instructor, and I got so that I could recite from memory those immortal lines “all the world’s in a rage, beware of anyone that looks a slayer.” and 1 remember another swell quotation which sounded especially nice to the farmers, “Sweet are the uses of diversity.” Poor Mr. Pilkington died before tin term was over. There wasn’t any inquest, but I often wonder if our unbecoming capers didn’t hasten him on. In praise for Mr. Pilkington. may I say that lie was somewhat of a mechanic and a humorist “par excellence.” I questioned him once about the behavior of my car. “Omar.” I called my car “Omar” for very good reasons. Who hasn’t heard of Omar, the “Dent Maker”? I told Pilkie that I couldn’t keep my motor from smoking and wondered what could be done about it. He pondered a moment and then answered very coyly. “Why, that’s easy. Keep your tobacco where the motor can’t reach it.” lie would have been better off if he had written vaudeville acts for a living, but he just simply loved his Shakespeare. Whenever I pass a bust of that immortal dramatist, I always picture Mr. Pilkington beside him. One Hundred Twenty-FourGeo. L. Routledge, M. D. Telephone Blocf? Office Phone 22—Residence Phone 259 Dillon, Montana If you consider experience as a source of e lucation, may I present my requirements. I graduated from the University of “Knocksvillc" (emphasis on the “Knocks”) with exceptionally high honors, and was awarded my degree II. R. M. II. R. M. is a three word combination composed of thirteen letters, and when stretched out vertically means Hard Rock Miner. Hut as a foreman once told me, when he “fired" me on the .‘1400 foot level of a red hot copper mine, “I’m doing this because 1 can’t keep a good man down.” Well, one thing leads to another as it often does in making love, getting a divorce, or finding yourself in college. 1 hope some nice student (co-ed preferred) tells me I’m doing the light thing by trying to boost the glory of dear old Alma Mater, and in return 1 11 pledge myself to help finish anything this institution starts. I’m awfully busy now. Really, I've got more to do than the leader of a “one man band.” Hut let me end this way: If you should ever need me near. Normal College i'll be here. How’s that for the old school spirit? Too bad it isn't contagious. CORRECT STYLE Wearing Apparel for All College Students The Right Style for Every Occasion Within the Reach of Every Pocketbook To Fit Both Men and Women Regardless of Figure ELI EL’S Telephone 400 Dillon, Montana One Hundred Ttrrnly.l-'ivcEpilogue Perhaps you will think this is an anti-climax. If it is, it can't be helped. Our annual must subscribe to all the rules of such publications. The public demands recency. If they don’t fret recency, they are perfectly justified in raising: a “howl." Ask the Chanticleers. They are in a position to know what it means to conform to the versatile tastes of a clamoring patronage. With this as a poor introduction, we’ll change tactics and give you some good news. The music organizations (you know them: the Men’s and Women’s Glee Clubs) were a little late in the race, but they finished strong. Of course, they had to tell about it. so the Men’s Club traveled all the way to Butte to sing lullabies over the radio. Listencrs-in declared these somnolent strains did more to give them a night of uninterrupted repose than any sleeping potion highly advertised by doctors. Then, when the Women’s Glee Club announced their intent to scatter harmony, public sympathy was completely molded i 11 their favor. And of course the College Symphony orchestra became jealous, went to Butte and did wondrous well. Everybody who didn’t hear previous programs tuned in their radios in delightful anticipation. Anticipation, they say, brings greater enjoyment than realization, but we know it’s a poor rule that has no exceptions. Do you remember earlier mention of a puppet show? People had the pleasure of seeing a version of the old Rip-Dame Van Winkle controversy reenacted. Good, John, Dola, and the supporting cast. This was the first puppet show the College has staged, and all join in sincere compliments to the efforts of the Art Club. Everyone is quite in a furore over the choice of a May Queen. Each man has his own choice, of course, and the chances are the votes will be quite widely distributed. Personally, I don't see how they can select just one from this bevy of beautiful and accomplished women. Why not have all May Queens? I can’t give you any definite particulars, but watch the scandal sheet. Here’s a good one. Oratory Club got together and battled it out. If Mr. Fischer, that exponent of I’topianism, could have heard these talks, lie would have been alternately pleased and disappointed. Why, one minute Compliments of the MacMarr Stores and Safeway Stores Incorporated Butte Dillon Anaconda One Hundred Tic nty-SirDillon Furniture Company Furniture and Floor Coverings Frigidaire—Commercial and Household Hoover and Eurelfa Vacuum Cleaners Easy Washing Machines—Philco Radios we were led to believe the millenium was here, and flu next moment, we were plunged into the quagmire of despair. That's just like orators. They can't agree. They do think, however, that if they can swamp us with a jumble of euphonious, but meaningless expressions, they’ll have ns at a disadvantage. .John Strosky told us to cancel war debts, embrace fraternalism, “turn the other cheek." and the world would be better off. lie must be right. I can’t judge, but the judges of the contest said he was right. 1 don't think there are any other news items. Oh, yes, that Chanticleer initiation was quite the success. Do you see how much better the paper is.' That’s because there are eleven new candidates delving into private affairs for interesting bits of choice scandal. But, look out now, there are more society reporters in school now than there are athletes, and this is decidedly t:n athletically-inclined institution. The Gargoyles are going to contest this last statement. Just a minute, I have reasons to think this is true, because they have picked a new play, and besides having all the elements I have mentioned before, it is a satire on intolerance and bigoted social custom. It is called “Polly of the Circus.’’ 1 don’t know what you'll think about it. but I think there must be something wrong with a society that is so assiduously trying to find evil in its members. Here's a question for you debaters: Is there more evil than virtue in the world, or do we have predominantly those kinds of minds that find more pleasure contemplating the evil than If it is— BUILDING MATERIAL. LUMBER AND COAL —See— Beaverhead Lumber Co. Dillon, Montana—Better Material Cheaper—Dillon, Montana One l undrctl Ttrcnty-SerenELLIOTT CASH STORE The Students' Stcrre—Headquarters for SCHOOL SUPPLIES—LUNCH GOODS—COLD DRINKS AND CONFECTIONS Everything for Students’ Needs—The Place of Good Fellowship Across from the Campus the good? Perhaps “Polly and her pals’ will give us some enlightenment. Anyway, we are led to believe that the highest morality doesn’t consist in trying to find immorality in others. Let’s he charitable (if possible) and give Polly the benefit of the doubt, so long as it seems to be the fashion “to doubt.” I can’t tell you much more, folks, or give you any pre-views. Lately there has been a seasonal rebirth of love affairs on the campus. Of course the Montanonuil has told you all about that. I can't add much, except that new “affairs” appear daily. Being without material and without imagination to concoct fairy tales, I 'll bid you another “So-long.” DR. H. F. BEST Dentist Mctlcn Block—Phone 64 Dillon, Montana Teacher asked: Have you ever gone through a saw mill? Boy: No, we wouldn't look like we do now if we had. Bob Lowry: What state institu- tion is located at Deer Lodge? Pupil: The school for the evil- minded. The Square Deal Cash Store Tel. 303 Tel. 303 Groceries Dillon, Montana One Hundred TicCnty-FjiyhteeA Campus Fable ” The Story of a Short-Lived Romance “Really, Hector, this is the last time. It’ quarreling is to be our chief diversion, then I’m going in for less persistent boy friends. To give in to your whimsical whims isn’t at all my idea of how to get and retain a college Romeo; and if sacrificing my conception of how important I am, is in keeping with your formula for rating with the ‘College’s ten big reasons,’ then pardon me for ‘living’.’’ ("What she really meant was leaving.) That very emphatic and to the point speech came from Fanny, and though it may sound to you to be in the realm of the abstract it was perfectly clear to me. That speech carried plenty of weight and not necessarily in the bulk of the person who said. Fanny was as compelling as the law of magnetism; when she said something it; was something! Even our president listened when Fanny spoke. The occasion for this already discussed one-sided conversation was an outing. In other words it was at an “outing” that Fanny and I had our “inning.” Picnics sometimes turn out that way. I realize now that my procedure in winning a “fair-one” wasn’t in keeping with the way Emily Post would have done it. (But it took me many a day to learn that.) There was no doubt about it: as a “lady-killer” I rated with “Bull Montana.” Even with all the elements of nature on my side I had as much chance with Fanny as a butterfly would have in a snow-storm. Fanny said 1 was too quarrelsome. She said I should join the League of Nations since 1 found it so easy to disagree. (I had no reply for that remark.) Using the “law of formal discipline” as common grounds we managed to agree on one thing until we got to the college dorm, and while other college couples were deciding to make the most of a full moon Fanny and 1 had decided to call it all off (of course I mean the romance). She walked up the dorm steps and out of my life. And just to punish myself I prepared all mv lessons for Monday’s classes, besides writing a dissertation entitled “There Ain’t No Justice.” (Now you tell one.) CITY DRUG COMPANY For Cameras and Camera Supplies, Toilet Articles, Stationer}) Dillon, Montana One Hundred Ttcenty-Sine. Th e Parisian Cleaners C leaning—Pressing Dillon, Montana Did you give our daughter that copy of ‘What Every Girl Should Know’?” “Yes,” replied Ituth Oja’s mother despondently, “and she's writing a letter to the author suggesting a couple of dozen corrections and the addition of two new chapters.” Bessie Harrison: Why are you always begging? Harry Cloke: When I was young, a girl showed me around in a baby carriage for a dollar and I’ve been pushed for money ever since. YOUR EYES-- and your Education EDUCATION comes chiefly through eyesight. Even a slight visual defect may cause sufficient nerve strain to interfere with concentration of the mind. How much better it is to KNOW the exact condition of your eyesight, than to neglect it, for any cause. The cost of eyesight care is trivial compared with its importance to one’s daily welfare. DR. CARL B. TAYLOR, Op-tom-e-trist Dillon, Montana Bud Sands: Are you Hungary? Mary Dierberger: Yes, Siam. Bud: Russia to the table and I'll Fiji. Mast: Are you Miss Lemons? Anna Maud: Yes. Mast: You know what the boys do with Lemons. The Electric and Variety Shop (Buries Taylor) Electrical Contracting—Appliances and Supplies Notions — Toilet Goods — Novelties — School Supplies — House Furnishings 22 So. Idaho St.—Phone 100 Dillon, Montana One Hundred ThirtyDillon’s Busiest Store Meet Your Friends There We hold no so-called sales of any kind nor do we name comparative prices of any kind. Goods are always sold at the lowest possible prices consistent with prevailing market conditions, and when the price of some article is marked down to its replacement value, the former price is never mentioned. We aim to give the same fair, square treatment to you every day. Edwin York: How loud your heart beats! Audrv Boub: Yes, that’s the call to arms. Mr. Foor: When did the revival of learning begin? Bill Chance: The night before exa ms. Charles Martin: Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. Carol Wood (dancing with Charles): Then get off my feet. When are there only 2.'» letters in the alphabet? When U and I are one. Battle Cry of the Faculty: “They shall not pass.” Louise Baxter: Do you know only two things prevent you from becoming a wonderful dancer? Alvin Kudolph: Indeed! What are they? Louise: Your feet. What would happen if Lemons and Rice were mixed? BERGESON MOTORS, Incorporated Ford Sales and Service Dillon, Montana One Hundred Thirty-OneDillon Steam Laundry At the End of Every Telephone 135 Hud Sands: Oh, I just prot a bump on my crazy. Ambrose Gael: Well, part your hair straight and it won’t show. Crouse: Going up for the social hour? Lewis: What and when is that? Crouse: Oh, between 7 and 1) at the library. Kuth Phelps: There is something dove-like about you. William Straugh : You flatterer. Kuth: Yes, you’re pigeon-toed. Prof. McBain: Did you learn the number of cattle in Montana from your course in agriculture? Student: Naw, all I learned was how corn grew in Kansas. 6 Floors of Furniture A Furniture Store Since ’94 OECHSLI (Oxley) 42-44 West Broadway—Phone 6429 Butte, Montana College Women Who Know Their Style Come to Hennessy’s Whether you are a freshman or a sophomore you’ll agree that the smartest college apparel comes from “the store for youth.” HENNESSY'S Butte, Montana One Hundred Thirty-TwoThe First National Bank We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. Established 1880 Capital and Surplus $400,000.00 Affiliated with Northwest Bancorporation Dillon, Montana Prof. McBain: What are naval Mr. Albright: Have you done stores? any outside reading? Student: The place where the Anna Mautz: So. It's been too navy puts its equipment. cold. EXPERT OPERATORS IN Permanent Waving, Marcelling, Finger Waving, Water Waving, French Paper Curling, Hair Dyeing and Tinting, Scalp Treatments, Facials, Manicuring. CROSBY BEAUTY SHOPPE RUTH M. CROSBY, Mgr. Andrus Hotel Building Dillon, Montana Mr. Albright (in a test): De- fighter. (Bob evidently has heard fine: “Omnibus Bill. ’ of Buffalo Bill, Diamond Dick, and Bob Erwin: lie was an Indian Club-Foot George.) We Print the “MONTANOMAL” The Students' Publication THE EXAMINER Dillon, Montana One Hundred Thirty-ThreeInterstate Building and Loan Associaton Dillon : Montana OUR PLAN This Association issues Investors’ Installment Shares at a guaranteed cost of $50.00, payable at 50c per share per month for a period of 100 months. We Mal(e Monthly Installment Loans on Improved City Properties Mr. McBain: What are you shivering for? Ethel Jarussi: I got zero in my exa m. Professor: How far were you from the right answer? Ethel: Two seats to the left. Prof. Clark: What are the ele- ments of music? Bright Student: Rhythm, har- mony, and pitch. Prof. Clark: Well, we’ll pitch that out. McCRACKEN BROS. The Men's Store Society Brand and Merit Clothes; Florsheim Shoes; Dobbs Hats and Caps; Wilson Bros.’ Furnishings. Everything in Boys’ Apparel and Ladies’ Holeproof Hosiery One Hundred Thirty-FourFIRST NATIONAL BANK Butte, Montana Andrew J. Davis, President A. J. Davis, Jr., Vice President J. F. Lowney, Assistant Cashier George U. Hill, Vice President and Cashier Geo. F. Cassidy, Assistant Cashier Accounts of Banl(s, Merchants and Individuals Solicited Beaverhead Cleaning Works Cleaning-Pressing—All Work Guaranteed ROY FORRESTER, Prop. Franklin and Chrysler Automobiles, General Electric Refrigerators Atrvater Kent and R. C. A. Radios Beaverhead Auto Sales Company THE BEST In Drug Store Service and Merchandise Geo. M. Gosman Druggist—The Rexall Store One Hundred Thirty riveHARTWIG THEATRE Dillon, iVIontana This Theatre is Equipped with Western SOUND Electric [[SYSTEM Feature Pictures Daily Song of the Auto A clatter, a rattle, a rumble, a roar, A whiz and a cloud of dust; A pig and a chicken, a cow mighty sore; A man with a rib or two bust; A crash and a tumble, a gasoline tank, A plug and a piece of wheel; And two mossy graves on a shady green bank— That’s the song ot‘ the automobile. Taken from Walter Smith’s completion test given to the fourth grade: Directions: Underline the word that makes the statement true. The Indian’s toes turn in out up. One boy underlined up and insisted that he was right for he said. “Have not many Indians turned up their toes Montana Auto Supply Company Dillon, Montana One of Montana's Largest and Best Equipped Garages CHEVROLET, BU CK AND CADILLAC AUTOMOBILES One Hundred Thirty Si Metals Bank £h Trust Company Established 1882—Butte, Montana Affiliated ivith FIRST DANK STOCK CORPORATION OFFICERS James E. Woodard, President James T. Finlen, Vice President John L. Teal, Assistant Cashier Ralph W. Place, Cashier John J. Burke, Assistant Cashier B. F. Stranahan, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Charles J. Kelly, Chairman of the Board John D. Ryan J. Bruce Kremer John E. Corette Cornelius F. Kelley J. R. Hobbins Harry A. Gallvvey Thomas A. Marlow Frank M. Kerr James T. Finlen James E. Woodard See Me After Class Sixth Grade Girl: Teacher, do you marcel vour hair? Bob Lowry: What a question to ask in class. (Why the difference, Bob ) The night falls, but never breaks The day breaks but doesn’t fall. TRADE AT DREIBELBIS Largest and Best Equipped Music Store in Montana 67 West Park St., Butte, Montana THE DILLON IMPLEMENT CO. The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House of Southern Montana Implements, Hardrvare, Harness, Crain One Hundred Thirty-SevenBond Grocery Company Dealers in High-Class Groceries Ground Feed of All Kinds 12 E. Helena St.—Phone 99 M. S. N. C. It was many and many a moon ago In the year of ninety-three, That they created the school that you know By the name of M. S. N. C. And this school it grew up with no other thought Than to educate you and me. And in its first class as perhaps you may know That it graduated three, And you wonder at all of the students now And how they came to be. But we’re glad that those students of former years Left traditions for you and me. And since those many long years ago From the year of ninety-three, New buildings were built, new improvements were made Tn the school of M. S. N. C. And basketball, football, a four-year course Were added for you and me. So now let us all give our College a cheer We re glad that it came to be, And we’ll do our best in the time that we’re here For we love M. S. N. C.— To uphold ideals—those the future will call Traditions—by you and me. —Jean Davis. RED STAR GARA6E W. E. LLOYD, Owner Dodge and Nash Agency Telephone 314 Wreciter Service Dillon, Montana Owe Hundred Thirly Ki jhtSERVING 135 Montana Cities and Towns The Montana Power Company Beaverhead Abstract Company PEARL I. SMITH Title Building, Dillon, Montana SCHOOL SUPPLIES Parser's and Sheaffer's Fountain Pens and Inks The Best in Stationery and Confections THOMAS BOOK STORE, Andrus Comer One II mill ml Thirty-SinePHOTOGRAPHING of all Kinds Portrait, Commercial and Panoramic (We photograph anything anywhere) Bring Your Kodak Film to Us for the Best Finishing and Quickest Service Japanese-American Studio One Hundred FuflfiAutographs One Hundred Forty-One“There is a tide in the affairs of men which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune—Shakespeare. The tide of opportunity is at the flood for young men and women now starting in the business of life. Start by forming businesslike habits. Intelligent saving leads to thrift and eventually leads to prosperity. A Savings Account should be started in a bank and into it should be put a definite portion of each month’s returns. It will work for you by drawing interest. Consult your banker in regard to savings and investment. He will be pleased to advise with you. This bank has served the public successfully for thirty years. Its services are offered to you. State Bank and Trust Company Dillon, Montana R. M. Barrett, President Sam Wilkinson, Vice-President and Cashier One IIuiiilred Forly-TtroAutographs One. II ii ml ml h'or ly-Three1933 CHINOOK PRINTED BY State Publishing Company Helena, Montana PRINTERS STATIONERS BINDERS PRINTERS OF THE LAST FOUR CHINOOKS One Ilitwired Forty-FourAutographs One Hundred Forty-FiveAutographs One 11 undred Forty-SisPatronize Our Advertisers The merchants ivho have generously? supported this publication have made this Chinook possible. The class cf 1934 expresses its appreciation to the advertisers OUR ADVERTISERS The following have, in a vcrii real manner, helped to make this 1933 Chinook the book that it is. Their loyal support is certainly? appreciated DILLON Beaverhead Abstract Co......................... Beaverhead Auto Sales Co....................... Beaverhead Cleaning Works ..................... Beaverhead Lumber Company .................. Best, Dr. H. F.............................. Bergeson Motors, Inc........................... Bond Grocery .................................. City Drug Company ............................. City Shoe Store ....................... Crosby Beauty Shoppe Dillon Examiner Dillon Furniture Company Dillon Implement Company ................... Dillon Steam Laundry Electric and Variety Shop .................. Bliel Bros..................................... Elliott's Cash Store .......................... First National Bank ........................... Gosman Drug Store .......................... - Hart wig Theater .............................. Hazelbaker. Frank A. .......................... Interstate Building and Loan Association ...... Japanese American Studio ...................... MacMarr Stores ................t............... Men's Store, McCracken Bros.................... Montana Auto Supply Co......................... Montana State Normal College . ................ Nlblaok, Chas. H............................ Parisian Cleaners ............................. Penney, The .1. C. Company . ................ Bed Star Garage ............................... Square Deal Cash Store ..................... Standard Lumber Co........................•••• Routledge, Dr. g. L . State Bank and Trust Co. of Dillon Taylor, Dr. Carl .............................. Thomas Book Store ............................. Tribune Book Store ............ Walter's Garage ............... .139 IS 6 .135 127 128 131 138 .129 .116 133 133 127 137 132 .130 125 .128 133 135 136 .121 134 140 ..126 .134 136 113 .119 .130 .131 ..13S 128 117 i - 5 142 ..130 .139 118 121 Drelhelbis .......... First National Bank Hennessy’s .......... Metals Bank and Trust Co, Montana Power Co....... Oxley Furniture Store Wein’s BUTTE ...................................137 ......................................... 135 ......................132 ........“..................................137 ........................................ 139 132 ”...................................116 HELENA State Publishing Co.................. One Hu min'd Forty-SevenCVcarbookfc )Member) 


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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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