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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 156

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1935 volume:

Ex-Libris—-BOOK THREE Calendar AdvertisingPRESENTED BY Catherine Bates, Editor Antrim Barnes, Associate Editor irginia Backus, Business Manager Genevieve Albertson, SponsorFOREWORD Our Chinook is a record for each year of college life. Although the scenes change, the actors come and go. the spirit and principles of achievement and progress, upon which our school is built, remain the same. It is this principle that unites in a uniquely social family the participants of past and present years. In recording the year 1935 we find our school extending its curriculum in the English department, incorporating new conceptions in education. developing greater truths in the departments of social studies, art, dramatics, journalism and extending our fields of conquest in athletics. In recording for our student body we give them a cross-section of college life. There has been an attempt to select the most worthy activities of the year—those which will keep ever fresh in our minds the contacts we have made, the experiences enjoyed, the knowledge acquired, and the ideals adopted. These will carry us on and make us worthy members of the Montana State Normal College family.Miss Myrtle Savidce. Instructor in Dramatics We present this hook to a member of the Normal College faculty whose untiring efforts are praise-worthy. Numerous times each year we gather together to observe drama at the Montana State Normal College. We realize that it is because of her patience and ability, her supervision and direction, that we are able to enjoy these successful presentations. In recognition and appreciation of her services, we, the 1935 Chinook staff, dedicate our yearbook to Miss Myrtle Savidge. V-i' E speak the language of now. Tomorrow now-will Ik yesterday. What will that yesterday looking out from page of the 1935 Chinook say to us? Will gilded yesterdays cheer golden success of tomorrow's achievement? Do things done well forecast life lived right? Are College duties heartily performed the introduction to wider responsibilities? "Yes." to all these moralized queries. The group which looks out so modernly from the pages of this hook will succeed in the tomorrow as it has in its now. If twenty-five years in the day after tomorrow play with us as quarter centuries do with those whose yesterday pictures arc in earlier Chinooks, our loyalty will be unshaken. We know that hunch at M. S. N. C. in 1935. Sheldon E. Davis, President SHELDON E. DAMSI wo decades from now when you lorn the leaves of this hook, like the fragrance from a garden of flowers Mown by a soft Chinook, will come to you the memories of people and events of your college days. On this page you scan the faces of former classmates. This is the girl who sat next to you in social problems. What a dumb bell you always thought her. You wonder now who was dumb. This one wrote so well for Comp. III. At this face you almost blush in spite of your solid middle age. After a long blank space in your memory you recall the thrilling dates with her in the library, the "rec" hall, and the parlor. Here, with effort, you pick from their athletic disguises the heroes of the year. Yes. that was when we won the championship. And who was in this play? How we did work in that glee club. And how we struggled over that orchestra piece. Lower and lower you sink in the chair. More and more attentively you scan the pages. You arc oblivious of your surroundings. You live again on every page the stress, the triumphs of those youthful days, little conscious, perhaps, of the impress they have made upon your life. ANGEIJNK SMITH Angeline Smith. Dean of WomenII. H. Swain, Executive Secretary I low trite is the admonition to teachers that their pupils are to he the citizens of Tomorrow! Yet how largely we train these hoys and girls as if they were to he citizens of Yesterday or the Day Before, and in acknowledging our failures lament the decline of that solitary self-reliance once necessary for isolated survival in the wilds of Arctic Canada or the Galapagos islands. Instead of lamenting, let us seek to instill in pupils considerate regard each for the welfare of all ami solicitude for national integrity and justice, to inspire them to study ami understand human needs and capabilities, to cherish worthy ideals of united achievement, to become skillful in mutual adaptation, and thus develop that appreciation of reciprocal interdependence ami that proficiency in intelligent cooperation without which modem civilization cannot long endure. H. II. SWAINBook One Faculty Classes Organizations Activities Ciiari.es Henry M. A. Director of Training J. Ford McBain M. A. Professor of Science Elizabeth M. Shotwkli. M. A. Assistant Professor of Education Rush Jordan M. A. Assistant Professor of Social Studies I’a tr l(iPag 17 Genevieve Albertson M. A. Assistant Professor of English Bernice Enger M. S. Instructor in Home Economics Mary H. Baker M. A. Instructor in Fine Art Jessie L. Di'boc M. A. Assistant Professor of Education Earl Leslie Fairbanks M. A. Instructor in Mathematics Lilian K. Free Librarian Emery Gibson B. A. Registrar Marjorie C. Hamer M. S. Instructor in Physical Education Ralph McFaddf.n Graduate of Dana Musical Institute and Institute of Musical Art of the Jnlliard School. Instructor in Piano. rot« it mm. ; ; • -V:?: , : '4": : V.V:; Ole Kav Moe M. A. Instructor in Industrial Arts - 91 Mks. Grace McCoy Kedburn A. B. Instructor in Music Elizabeth Mof.ller M. A. Instructor in Fine Art Page 20Class o f 1935 Joseph Dickson, Geyser MAJOR—Social Studies MINORS—Mathematics, Science, English Alice Dwyer, Butte major—Social Studies MINOR—Science Activities—K. Z. N., Chanticleers. Kai.pii Eudaily, Dillon major—Social Studies MINORS—English, Science Activities---Senior Secretary and Treasurer, "M" Club, Baseball, Football, Basketball. Fkitjof Hui.tin, Big Sandy MAJOR---Social Studies minors---English. Science Activities---Men’s Glee Club, French Club. Anthony Bramsman, Dillon major—Science minors—Mathematics, English, Social Studies Activities—Baseball. Glee Club. Margaret Caldwell, Dillon major—English minors—Science, Social Studies Activities—Cborus. Harry Cloke. Walkervillc major—English minors—French. Social Studies Activities—Chanticleer President, Art Club, French Club President, Matrix, Montanomal Editor. IIugiilun Cole, Deer Ixnlge MAJORS—History, English minor—Science Activities—"M” Club. Football, Basketball, Chanticleers, Matrix. Orchestra, Band. t’afiv J;Max Kenny, Coburg MAJOR—Social Studies minors- - - English, Science Activities—Senior President, "M ’Club, Chorus, Boxing. Evki.yn Mikkf.lsen, Dillon MAJOR Social Studies minors--Music, Fine Arts, English Activities—Gargoyles, Chanticleers, K. Z. N„ Glee Club. French Club, Jeweled Masque, Art Club Treasurer. Paul Roesti, Butte major---Social Studies MINORS -Science, English Activities—"M” ( lub President, Football. Baseball Captain, Boxing,Chinook. Thomas Seibert major — English minors -Social Studies. Industrial Arts Activities—Chorus, Baseball, Assistant Basketball Coach. James Short, White Sulphur Springs major -Social Studies minors- English, Mathematics, Science Activities- -Chanticleer Treasurer, "M" Cluh. Football. William Sthauch. White Sulphur Springs major---Social Studies minors English. Science. Mathematics Activities---Chanticleers, French Cluh, Tennis, Basketball, Senior Vice President. Alma Waldorf, Dillon major---English minors- Social Studies, Science. I’ofv i3iSfife; C ass of 1936 Elizabeth Arganbright, Moccasin W. A. A.. Baseball, Volley Ball, Chanticleers, Winged "M" Club. Chinook Picture Editor. Virginia Backus, Dillon Transferred from State University at Missoula and Rockford College, Illinois. Glee Club, Chinook Business Manager. Antrim Barnes, Three Forks Gargoyles, "M” Club, Chinook Associate Editor, Booster Club, Junior Secretary,Football,Wresiling. Catherine Bates, Dillon Chinook Editor, k. . N. President, Booster Club. Barbara Bayero, Dillon Donai.d Berry, Dillon Donai.d Blair, Richey Football, Track, "M" Club. Gladys Carr, Dillon W. A. A.. K. .. N.. K. K.. Chinook StafT, Volley Ball, Basketball. Arif. Doornbos, Manhattan Men's Glee Club. rage 24Katiikkine Dwyer, Butte Chanticleers, K. Z. N.. K. K. Luke Dyche. Salt Lake City, Utah Football. Basketball. "M” Club. Wallace Forschen. Dillon Gargoyles, Jeweled Masque, Delta Psi Omega, "M” Club. Booster Club Treasurer, "Mrs. Moonlight.” Mildred Funk. Golva, North Dakota Hazel Goeddertz, Kevin Gilbert Hii.de. Wolf Point Agitators, Chanticleers, (’horns. Assistant Football and Basketball Manager. Tom Hildreth. Dillon "M" Club Secretary and Treasurer. Wrestling. Football, Glee Club. Jeannette Lear. Joplin Myrtle Lien, Brockton Art Club President. I’og ISBeulah Madsen, Reserve W. A. A.. K. K. Rosai.ee Martin, Hariowtown Phyllis Morrison, Dillon Lawrence Mullany, Virginia Nichols, Square Butte Junior President, Gargoyle, K. K., Chinook Staff. 'The Big Pond,” "Mrs. Moonlight," Montanomal Staff, W. A. A. Bay Osburn, Dillon Baseball, Basketball, Football, President. Boxing Coach. Margaret Passage. Carter Bozeman, State Colleg Volley Ball, House Council, Chinook Staff, W.A.A. Ruth Phelps, Deer Lodge Student Activity Committee, Gargoyles, 'The Big Pond,” "Mrs. Moonlight,” Dormitory House President, K. K., K. Z. N. Geneva Apple, Lcwistown Glee Club, W. A. A. Candace Armstrong, Valier K . N.. K. K. Burmaii Ashcraft. Moccasin Collegians, K. K. Hazel Bandy, 0 van do W. A. A., Chorus. Doris Barrett, Klein K. K. Treasurer, K. 7. N. Vice President, Chorus, W. A. A. Clayton Beaudry. Bainville Art Club, Gargoyles, Glee Club, IJttle Symphony, Wrestling. Theodora Benson, Fromberg Gargoyles. Chanticleers, Dolphins, Montunomal Staff. Chorus, Volley Ball, W. A. A. Doris Binder, Butte Gargoyle Secretary, Chanticleer Secretary, K. K. Cheer Leader, W. A. A., Glee Club. Marietta Bi.akesi.ee, Livingston Glee Club, K .K., W. A. A. Jeanette Bras. Hot Springs K. K.. K. Z. N.. W. A. A. Pog» 27Marian Christoffersen, Deer Lodge Ingrid Bkekke. Antelope Tiioiovald Brekke, Antelope Chorus, Glee Club. Mary Jane Bugby, Miles City Harriet Bull, Wolf Point Marie Colgan, Belt K. K., W. A. A. Marguerite Collins, Dillon Little Symphony, Glee Club, Mixed Quartette, Chorus, French Club, K. Z. N., Student Activity Committee. MARGARtrr Connolly. Butte Glee Club, K. Z. N., W. A. A. Mary Corcoran, Eden Chanticleers, Agitator President. House Council, Debate, Montanomal Stall'. W. A. A. Joseph T. Cullen, Divide Transferred from State College at Bozeman, Football, Chorus. Erma Cuskeh. Wolf Point Basketball Manager, Winged "M“ Club, W. A. A. Norman DeBoer. Manhattan Glee Club. I’ogr 28 Dorothy Derry, Butte Chanticleers, Gargoyles, Volley Ball, W. A. A. Montanomal Staff. Joky DESCHAMPS, Missoula W. A. A. Alberta Donaldson, Culbertson Helen C. Doornbos, Manhattan Beulaii Dubler, Butte Dolphin President, W. A. A. Treasurer, Winged "M” Club, Art Club. House Council. Henry Edwards, Silver Bow Football Manager, Basketball Manager, (Gargoyles. Chanticleers. Olga Fabert, Trout Creek Art Club. Ruth Fai.i.kh, Neihart Doll Feki.y, Mill Iron Ai.ta Fidler, Dillon French Club, Glee Club. Grace Frost, Eureka Marie Gaffney. Medicine l.ake Pat 2V Catherine Gavican, Butte K. K., K. 7. N. Ada Giannini, Great Falls Roscoe Gordon, Armstead Gargoyles, Chanticleers, Agitators, Chorus, Art Club Vice President Bakisaka Gray, Poison Montannmal Staff, Glee Club, K. Z. N. Renee Guyonnet, Kalispcll French Cluh Secretary. Hazel Halverson, Hinsdale Robert Hamilton, Eureka French Club, Basketball, Football, Glee Club, Chorus, ”M Club Treasurer. Mildred Hammer, Valier Dolphins, K. K. President. W. A. A. Mildred Hanisch. Plentywood Chorus, Glee (dub. Carla Hansen, Dillon Rae Harrington, Choteau Montannmal Staff. Gargoyles, K. K., W. A. A., Dolphins. Agitators, Chanticleers, "Mrs. Moonlight ’. Sigrid Haugstad, Big Timber House Council. Pate SOlt';» » Doris IlODCE, Great Falls K. K. President, W. A. A. Secretary, Glee Club. House Council, Baseball, Chorus. Violet Holden, Butte Chanticleers. Jack Holland, Bridger Men's Glee Club. Roth Ingalls, Winnett Agitators, Debate Team, House Council, Chorus Isohki. Henderson, Hall Elizabeth Hirst, Lcwistown Montana State College, W. A. A. Christine Jakin, Wiboux Edna Jendersen, Whitehall Edna Johnson, Belt Clifford Kakei.a, Hilger Gudrln Kalberg, Glendivc Little Symphony, Fiddle Club Jake Karp. Manhattan Football. PaA 31Ji nk Kearney, Sheridan Alice Klimas, Belt Inca LanghuS, Big Timber Chorus. Ki.kis Larsen, Antelope (dee Club Secretary, Montanomal Staff, Agitator Secretary, Chorus, Little Symphony, Boxing. Theodor Lvvink, Glcndivc Gargoyles. "Mrs. Moonlight' Glee Club. Montanomal Staff, Frbi» I.ennino, Fort Benton "M” Club, Football. Little Symphony, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Band. Editii Lindekman, St. Ignatius W. A. A., Basketball. Don Lowry, Deer Lodge Men's Glee Club. Elizabeth Luoma, Geyser Viola Lynch, Manhattan Montanomal Staff, V‘. A. A., Volley Ball, Dolphins. Neva McCullough. Sidney Montanomal Staff. K. K. Catherine McDonald, French (dub. Anaconda Bernard McGinley, Buitc "M” Club, Basketball, Football, Baseball. Janet McKinley, Butte K. K., K. Z. N. Treasurer, W. A. A., Dolphins, Anne Malloy, Anaconda W. A. A., Dolphins, Agitators, French Club Vice President. Mary Manning, Butte Chorus. Elizabeth Markuson, Galata Howard Marsh, Boy Charles Martin, Stanford (Gargoyles, Chanticleer Vice President, "Mrs. Moonlight” Assistant Director, Glee Club Vice President. Wilma Meade, Butte Thomas Meehan. Dillon Harry Miller. St. Ignatius Gargoyles, Chanticleers,"Mrs. Moonlight”.Boxing. Mary Miller, Butte Chanticleers. Bill Moser, Agawam Pa 33Marcus Nichols, Square Butte Gargoyle President. Glee Club President. Student Activity Committee, Montanomal Staff. Jeweled Masque, Chanticleers. "The Late Christopher Bean” Maimlyn O’Hara, Fort Benton Gargoyles, Agitators, Art Club Secretary. Geraldine Moulton, Choteau Art Club, W. A. A. Robert Murray, Bearcrcek Boxing, Basketball, Gargoyles, Glee Club, Tennis "The Late Christophec Bean.” Martha Novak. Coram Birdie O Connor, Poplar French Club, Art Club. rv i Ruth Oja, Geyser W. A. A., Chanticleers, Montanomal Staff. Inez Olson, Wolf Point Jennie Olson, Bonner Dolphins, W. A. A., House Council, Basketball, Baseball, Volley Ball Manager. Marie Peck. Malta Art Club, Chanticleers. Virginia Perpard, Albcrton Dolphins. Jane Piatt, Butte W. A. A., Dolphin Secretary, Volley Ball. Pa c StGynei.l Powell, Valier North Dakota State College, Fargo. Glee Club, Basketball. Ruth Pravda, Big Timber W. A. A., House Council, Baseball. Clifford Ramsbaciier, Fort Peck June Rasmussen, Grenora, North Dakota W. A. A. Irene Pipal, Wolf Point K. K., K. Z. N.. W. A. A. Wild a Plymale, Townsend W. A. A., Fiddle Club, Little Symphony. V' Dorothy Ratchye, Butte Bessie Rector, Moccasin W. A. A., Gargoyle Treasurer. Mary Riley, Townsend Montanomal Staff. Emory Rouse, Dillon "M" Club Vice President, Sophomore President Student Activity Committee, Basketball. William Rigg, Wolf Point Lillian Seewai.d, Kevin W. A. A.. Little Symphony Librarian. 3$ Dorothy Silver, Butte Eleanor Snook. Belt K. K., K. Z. N., W. A. A. Mildred Spabkhg, Poison Debate, Dolphins, Mixed Quartette, YV. A. A. President. Florence Sperling, YVhiicfish irginia Stone, Sidney YV. A. A.. Chorus, Chanticleers. Ellen Stromset, Forsyth Minnie Swalheim, Hinsdale Art Club, W. A. A., Chanticleers. Mable Swanson, Corvallis Montanomal Editor, YV. A. A., Chorus, House Council. Margaret Sweeney. Dell French Club, Little Symphony, Band, Bertiia Takai.a, Sand Coulee. Rayburn Thompson, Dillon Football, Basketball, "M” Club. Mark Vanderark, Manhattan Gargoyles, Glee Club, Mixed Quartette, Mixed Chorus, Little Symphony. f-Ofir jt, James Weitz, Butte Boxing. MaYMIE WICKl-AND, Roundup Louise Wildunc, Winifred W. A. A.. Volley Ball. Chorus. Nona Wii.lia.mson, Belt W. A. A.. K .K.. Chorus. Ruth Walbert, Three Forks Viola Ward, Stiiwk Jk Martha Wilson, Roberts Eastern Montana Normal, Chorus, Basketball Dolphins, Volley Ball. W. A. A. Ruth Wineman, Do l on Art Club. Alta Wyne. Melrose K. K.. W. A. A. Vice President, Dolphins. 37Class of 1938 Wilma Allred, Honan Lillie Marie Andersen, Dillon Helga Viola Andersen, Dillon Verna Arthun, Hingling Grace Barney, Great Falls Jeanne M. Bayers, Twin Bridges Gelena Amelia Bcllivou, Whitehall Agnes Olga Benson, Outlook Judson Pierce Best, Dillon Joe Bilant, Klein Duane Blair, Richey Jennie C. Bovcc, Great Falls Isohel lone Brechbill, Stcvcnsvillc Edith Marion Brekkc. Hingling Bernice Marie Brophy, Valier Opal Bell Buck, Grass Range Alice B. Botka. Lane Eileen E. Butka, Lane I’anr iKeLti SxiZ: Berta Vetter Card, Ennis Blanche Irene Carpenter, Harlowtown Josephine Marian Cehull, Klein Audry Taylor Chambers, Cardwell Helen Hosanna Coleman. Belt Rachell Kathryn Copp, Geraldine Sadie K. Curtis, Sidney Imogcnc Mable Cusiek, Dutton Gertrude Alice Davis, Mildred Helen Clara Dean, Trident Ernest Nelson Dcsonia. Dalcvicw Mary Ann Diehl, Winston Mary Elizabeth Divine, Highwood Elsie Dunkin, Dillon Marcella G. Farnam, Glcndive Margaret Louise Ferris, Dillon Virginia Field, Lewistown Arthur Bright Fish, Havnesford Pa 39Janet Elizabeth Gillespie, Windham Sadie M. Gloyne. Harlem Marjorie Julia Gordon, Honan Jean Oakes Graham. Lewistown Verlu Evelen Green, Sonnette Irene Marie Gronvold, Antelope Floyd William Hall. Broadue Roy 0. Hansen, Dillon Pearl Gilma Hanson, boring Jaek Edward Gaines, Winnet Philip Gauchay, Dillon Don Clark Gilbert. Dillon Tena Carolina Fladmo, Sidney Esther A. Folsom, Antelope Marie Anne Fuhringer, Dutton Maxine Harlan. Glendive Harlan Francis Harrison. Dillon Joan Harty, Great Falls Page 40• • • • • MiM Lela Mac lloffctot, Sidney Esther Jeannette 11olberg, Fairlicld Jim M. Holbcrt, Virginia City Esther E. Hooker, Miles City Ruby Eliethe Horn. Windham Althea lloug. Wolf Point Ortie Hough, Harmond Anna Evelyn Hunsberger, Browning Ruth Marie llyre, Camas Melbourne L. Jackson, Dillon Christine Marie Johnson. Belt Francis K. Johnston, Bean-reek Hazel Dorothy Jones. Great Falls Edward Kastelitz. Bearereek Aunettn M. Kelley, St. Ignatius I’uitr It Margaret Elizabeth Hass, Sidney Roena Maxine lleidebrecht. Chester Myrtle M. Herigstad, Glendive i. fafW Helen Neva Kenny, Coburg Winifred May Knott, Eureka Nick II. Kovick, I’hilipsburg Esther Krause, Fairfield Marion Kruzic, Butte Georgia Mae Kuccra, Laurel Marie Larsen, Antelope Marie Linnea Larson. Great Falls Stanley I iukaitis, Bearcrcek Lilly Oline I-ee, Anaconda Barbara C. Lehwalder, Butte Stella Leo, Miles City Rina Merle Linderman, St. Ignatius Theresa Mary Margaret Loch, Dutton Clara Martha Louden, Kalispcli Dolores Alyce Lueier, I-ewistown Nancy Ixniise Lyons, Twodot Jessie Susan McBroom, ElmoDorothy McGinley, Bozeman Grace Margaret McGovern, Union Grace MeVey, Miles City Rose Lura Markin, Ix eM,h Hazel Gwendolyn Marsh. Dillon Melvin Mast,White Sulphur Springs Paul Mast, White Sulphur Springs Virginia Mitchell. Missoula Helen A. Mulligan. Anaconda Ameera Helene Murray, Butte Helen Marie Neill. Windham Tom Newness, Dillon Nathalie Anne Nichols, Square Butte Violet Florence Olson, Bulte Leah Oslmrnc, Dillon Nadine Frances Pixley, Dillon Mary Ixmisc Purdy, Dillon Jim Redburn, Dillon '«v «Joselyn Jcneva Reigli, Twodot Alfred Cyril Roberts, Dixon Marian T. Robertson, Reserve Jessie Ray Robinson, Helgrade llellen L. Rogney, Bozeman Gertrude 1 . Rooney, Ross Fork Edna Mac Rue, Biddle Elizabeth Kathryn Kumph, Broad us Charlotte E. Simmons, Valier Edna Helen Stephenson, Belgrade Emily Sterba, Kalispell Lenore Stewart, Great Falls Eitliel Winifred Still. Carlyle Ruth Hester Stone. Sidney Weston Strasser, Butte fage nFlorence Frances Tacke, Fort Benton Lempi Marie Takala, Sami Coulee Dorothy Talent, Dillon Kathryn l.uella Tangan, Ringling Evelynne Viola Tash. Dillon James Richard Taylor, Ringling Mildred Edith Taylor. Dillon Marjorie Hazel Tebcau, Great Falls Virginia D. Thomas, Klein Zita Elizabeth Tubman. Bainville Violet Lucille Vange, Deer Lodge Marion Van Haur, Plum Creek Hazel Ruth Vigus, Butte Nellie Marie Violett, l-othair Lois Nell Warnke, Missoula Pat i Mary Agnes Sullivan, St. Ignatius June Gladys Sussex, Dillon Ethel E. Swanson, AnacondaPage tr Laura Ruth Waro, Bainvillc Mar - Edythc Wchrlc, Twin Bridges Edith Jennie Wenzel, Valier Jess W. Whitney, Whitefish Edna Emma Wickland, Roundup Patricia Williams, Great Falls Anna Margaret Winter. Dillon Anna Aldora Wood, Glasgow Rita Margaret Zanto, Highwood Gerald Caskin, DillonElizabeth Arganbright, Picture Editor Mildred Peterson, Assistant Picture Editor CHINOOK STAFF Catherine Bates, Editor Antrim Barnes, Associate Editor Margaret Passage, Assistant Picture Editor Gladys Carr, Women’s Athletics Virginia Nichols, Calendar Virginia Backus, Business Manager Paul Roesti, Men’s Athletics Clifford Kakela, Men's Athletics Pof ITHE MONTANOMAL The Montanomal is tli college paper published weekly by the journalism class under the sponsorship of Miss Albertson. Composed of general college news, it interests every student. That each organization on the campus is represented in this paper is indicated by the headlines shown on the opposite page. Activities in men's and women's sports are reported each week. Editorial comments, feature stories, poetry, humor and important announcements are combined with news to make the Montanomal attractive, interesting, and valuable to all students. The stall changes with new enrollments in the journalism class. Ho wever, students who enjoy journalistic work may continue contributing to the paper or may act as business managers. The stall' during the autumn quarter consisted of Theodora Benson, Marcus Nichols, Viola Lynch, Harry Cloke, Margaret Winter, Kleis Larsen. Mary Riley, and Rae Harrington. During the winter quarter Mable Swanson, Dorothy Derry, Ruth Oja, Mary Corcoran, Barbara Gray, Theodor Lavine, Harry Cloke, Paul Roesti, Rae Harrington, and Mary Riley were members of the staff. Janies Weitz, Don Lowry, Roy Hansen, Paul Roesti, Rae Harrington, Mary Riley. Theodora Benson, and Ruth Oja were in charge of the Montanomal during the spring quarter. CHANTICLEERS Active the year around, the Chanticleers write their way into prominence among the college organizations. The club promotes interest in journalism, and its members contribute to the Montanomal as well as to the Chinook. Not all of the club's activities are strictly journalistic in nature. A financial contribution from the Chanticleers for the Chinook came from the proceeds of the sale of a "Scandal Sheet" on Vodvil night. Among the social affairs of the Chanticleers were an initiation during the fall quarter at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Davis and the annual spring (juarter banquet. Programs by members add greatly to the regular meetings. The club was honored bv addresses given by Professor Clark and by Miss Anne Feley of the Training School. Pictures of the members are shown on page fifty. Officers of the organization are Harry Cloke, president; Charles Martin, vice president; Doris Binder, secretary; and James Short, treasurer. OMAL Normal College Montana State BULLDOGS HANG THIRD STRAIGHT DEFEAT ON GRIZZLIES AWARDS GIVEN AT ASSEMBLY BY DR. DAVIS ■" I...w | - College Awards Given For Successful Work In Various Activities SftBMM. -« v » v.r “•'or Dolphin Tryouts Held Again Frida} (III. ItMl Ml !„ ' Iam rr4 f Xo sm kji r . 11 a the »• ?• • •4 11)1 vtU U p V "•.»V ♦•11. |Wt, C-Wr Jtile Symphony Concert to Be .X M| CWM o| ,w „ (Oil., .( IV. • W j|. hw -l»r Wn-ical Assembly ktvd «" CerAc ■ MU Uu, - .5 ' ItoMVMM M f„ r: " . W u. .xtension Chanticleer Club Members (Left to Right) E. Arganbright T. Benson D. Binder H. Clokc H. Cole M. Corcoran D. Derry H. Edwards M. Colgan M. Gordon R. Gordon R. Harrington G. Hade J. Ilolbert V. Holden M. Miller M. Nichols R. Oja M. Peck M. Riley C. Kakcla G. McVey C. Martin E. Mikkelsen II. Miller V MAGITATORS The problems of tomorrow will be solved by those who express their interest and expend their ability in the solution of problems of today. At Montana State Normal College those people are the Agitators. The Agitator Club was organized a few years ago for the purpose of promoting debate and discussing current events. Today they are watching for marked cards, comparing hands, gathering statistics and reserving judgment on problems connected with our New During the winter quarter several prominent Dillon people addressed the club. All college students who are interested in up-to-the-minute problems are invited to attend. Under Dr. Albright's active leadership problems arc carried on in sizzling open forum discussion as well as in formal debate. Definite conclusions are made when possible. If you are alive to the conditions of the day, if you like to argue, if you won’t take "it can t be done" for an answer, the Agitators want you. If you have red hair, they are apt to elect you president. Deal. (Left to Night) Mar - Corcoran Roscoe Gordon Rae Harrington Joan Harty Gilbert Hildc Kleis Larsen Marie Larsen Marie I arson Mary Miller Helen Mulligan Nathalie Nichols Madalyn O’Hara Gertrude Rooney Lenore Stewart Mildred Spaberg Florence Tackc PCM SIKAMPUS KADETS The Kampus Kadets, pep organization of Montana State Normal College, are comparatively new on the campus, having been established during the autumn quarter of 1932. The official uniform consists of white sweaters and skirts and a white sailor hat. Two orange K‘s trimmed in black are worn on the sweater. The Kampus Kadets appear in a body at all basketball games to cheer the Bulldogs on to victory. The Bulldog mascot made its first appearance at the Bulldog-Mines game with much applause from the audience. With the help of the faculty members and townspeople, cars were made available so that members of the K. K. group were able to attend the Bulldog-Mines game in Butte. The contribution of the Kampus Kadets to the Homecoming was the presentation of a drill at the Intermountain-Bulldog football game, which was much enjoyed in spite of the stormy weather. Besides the pep activities, this organization sponsors a tea each spring quarter for the faculty and new members. New members are admitted during autumn and spring quarters. Membership is secured by election. Scholarship, good sportsmanship, pep and other desirable qualities are considered in the election. Pagr S2 Hack Row: M. O'Hara. M.Tebeau, R. Harrington. V. Nichols. M. Blakeslec, J. Bras. K. Dwyer. A. Wyne Middle Row: E. Johnson. E. Snook. M. Hammer, N. Nichols. I. Pipal. C. Armstrong, I). Barrett Front Row: D. Hodge, B. Ashcraft, M. Colgan, I). Binder, N. McCullough. N. Williamson, C. Gavigan. J. McKinley 48232348485323485348Hack Row: M. kruzir, L. Dyche. P. Rocsli. A. Fish, R. Hamilton, C. Hildreth. J. Wetzel, J. Short Front Row: R. huduily, I). Blair, M. Kenny, F,. Rouse. K. Fox, R. riiompson. F'. Lenning, B. McGinley M” CLUB I 'File ' M" Club is an organization composed of those men who excell in the major sports of the school and who have, by qualifying in the field of sport and in the class room, earned tin; right to wear the "M”. The club has been with the school since the adoption of the letter award system and has grown in quality and quantity paralleling our athletic department. Of the internal activity of the “M" club little is known, but the strange behavior of the pledges preceding initiation often gives us a cue. The five flaming fires outlining the school ”M on the hill during the winter quarter was an example of this. Under the sponsorship of Coach 11. 1 . Kakuske the wholesome liberalism and service rendered in a sportsmanship way characterize this organization in the field and on the campus. The club sponsored the inter-class basketball tournament during the winter quarter, a track meet in the spring quarter, and proved themselves good hosts at the annual "M” club dance, which came at the time during the winter quarter when the thrill of having a conference title basketball team was still in the air. To the Montana State Normal College man who aspires to athletics, we recommend the M club with its fine fellowship and good cheer. Van iJHark Row: M. Connolly, J. liras, R. Phelps, C. Bates, I). Barrett. E. Snook Front Row: k. Dwyer. I. Pipal, C. Armstrong, (». Carr, J. McKinley, M. Collins KAPPA ZETA NU Kappa Zeta Nu is a local sorority for women. The club maintains high scholastic standards. During the year it sponsors social activities for the members and their guests. K. Z. N. has been an active organization since 1905 when it was founded by the women of the graduating class to further social and cultural contacts. Through the club women are enabled to become better aquainted, and as a result many lasting friendships are formed. Members are elected twice during the year. Only those women who have successfully completed two consecutive quarters of study at Montana State Normal College are eligible. During the autumn quarter of 1954 the members enjoyed a Hallowe’en party in the club room and a formal dance given at the Guild Hall. Besides the active members there were present many old members as well as other sorority girls in attendance at M. S. N. C. who were guests of the club. A dinner at deed s during the winter term honored the new members. Another formal dance was held at the Guild Hall during the spring quarter for the pledges. Regular business and social meetings occurred each month. Miss Robinson is the active sponsor of Kappa Zeta Nu with Miss Carson as the honorary sponsor. Paf» it Paf Si F. Tilling. I. Iloffetot. J. Gainrs, I . Gaurhay, B. Lehwalder, K. Ingalls DEBATE A committee composed of Miss Savidge. Professor Jordan, and Dr. Albright selected debate teams after tryouts to represent M. S. N. C. in 1934-35 debate. Members of the debating squad were Mildred Spaberg, Ruth Ingalls, Barbara Lehwalder, Lela Hoffs tot, Philip Gauchay, Jack Gaines and Weldon Martin. Teams were chosen from this group. Two credits are earned for one quarter of debate and students who take part in intercollegiate debates are rewarded by a script "M' Philip Gauchay, Weldon Martin, and Jack Gaines defeated the Mines' debate team at Butte on March 8. The M. S. N. C. men argued the negative side of the question, "Resolved: That the nations should prohibit the inter- national shipment of war munitions and arms.'' An audience vote decided the the winners. No decision was given at the University-Normal College women's debate, March 15. Ruth Ingalls and Barbara Lehwalder were members of this team. March 26, Lela Hoffstot, and Mildred Spaberg defeated the State College women’s debaters by a unanimous decision. They argued the affirmative side of the question, "Resolved: That the nations should prohibit the inter- national shipment of arms and munitions.” They also defeated the Poly men's team.LITTLE SYMPHONY On March 4, the Little Symphony Orchestra with Miss Frances Robinson as director, presented its tilth annual concert. A large audience enjoyed the program of didicult selections, artistically rendered. Beethoven's Symphony No. 1 in C Major was especially well done; it was the biggest work of the evening. One of the most delightful and unusual numbers was a piano solo, Ketelbey’s Dance of the Merry Mascots, by Marguerite Collins with orchestral accompaniment. The Women's Glee club assisted by singing two numbers during the intermission. In the autumn quarter the Little Symphony played between acts on Three-in-one Night. They also pleased students and faculty at an assembly. In the spring the orchestra played for the May Fete, the senior play, and Commencement. I'af 4 II. Schwab. J. McBrooni. K. Meade. L Cashmorc. Mim Frances Robinson (l)irer«or). W. I’lymale. I . Maurer, J. Graham. G. Kallwrp FIDDLE CLUB A unique college musical organization is the Fiddle Club. No officers are elected and no definite time for meetings is set. When meetings are held, profitable entertainment is provided. Reports are given on the construction of the violin, the violin itself, or on composers of violin music. Guest speakers often add to the entertainment. fhe club was organized by Miss Robinson. All students or faculty interested in the violin are invited. Members are inspired and instructed by the enjoyable time spent in discussing different phases of the violin and by ensemble playing. rag 57MEN’S GLEE CLUB Members of the Men’s Glee club under the direction of Mrs. Grace Redburn presented their f irst Annual Music Festival at the College auditorium on March 9. It was a novel and artistic entertainment. Three types of American folk songs—negro, cowboy, and Indian—as well as art songs and ballads were presented. Solos were presented by Jess Whitney, Theodor Lavine, Mark Vanderark, Jim Redburn, and Jack Holland. During the intermission a quartette sang “Maid of Spain” and Ruth Phelps danced. Evelyn Hunsberger assisted by singing "By the Waters of Minnetonka" and "Pale Moon.” Characteristic instrumental accompaniments including the guitar, banjo, drums, violin, flute, and piano added color. A group from the Men’s (dee club sang several selections at the regular meeting of the Business and Professional Women’s club. The Men’s (Bee club took first place with its interpretation of "No, No, a Thousand Times No” on Vodvil night. Personnel of the Glee Club Tenors I: A. Bramsmnn, J. Holland, R. Hamilton, T. Irvine, J. Caines, F. Hultin Tenors II: I). Dugan, M. I-ong, P. Must, I). Lowry, K. I.arscn (Secretary and Treasurer) Bass I: M. Vanderark, A. Doombos, J. Whitney, M. Nichols (President), C. Martin (Vice President), Piano Accompanist Ba.ss II: F. fanning. A. Rock. J. Redburn, T. Rrckke, C. Beaudry raK» isWOMEN’S GLEE CLUB The Women's Glee club this year was made up of thirty-five members directed by Miss Frances Robinson. This organization takes part in many programs, not only college entertainments but also church and civic programs. During the autumn quarter the girls sang in a Sacred Concert presented at the Methodist church. They assisted the Little Symphony Orchestra in its annual concert. The two numbers offered by the Glee club were "Listen to the Lambs", a difficult and effective a capella number by the American negro composer, Nathaniel Dett; and The Sleigh", a sprightly number with Alta May Fidler at the piano. This is the first year that a capella selections have been offered by the (dee club. The girls showed much interest in this type of composition and enjoyed singing them. The offering for Vodvil night was a broadcast from a "classy" night club. The high school students requested the women to repeat the "Silver Slipper" for them. Personnel of the Women’s Glee Club First Soprano: B. Ashcraft, I). Hinder, M. Fuhringer, I). Hodge, J. Kearney. W. Knott, N. McCullough M. Peterson. G. Powell, J. Sussex, M. Telieau Second Soprano: G. Apple, V. Backus, M. Connolly, I. Henderson. M. Hirst, I- Lee, W. Steese, M. Taylor, P. Williams Alto: M. Hlakeslee, M. Collins, J. Graham, B. Gray, M. Ilanisch, K. Ilunsberger, II. Huston, M. (.arson Accompanist: A. Fidler i9B. Ballard. If. Clokf, B. Ashcraft. F. Crouse COLLEGIANS After dancing to the rhythm of "Rec Hall's” smiling Collegians—who could ask for anything more? The school has been fortunate in having again this year a dance hand to supply music of a superior quality to those who enjoy the weekly social gathering, under the sponsorship of the Dean. Burniah Ashcraft, tin; pianist. Harry Cloke, the saxophone player, were the veterans from last year s orchestra. With the help of Fritz Crouse alternating violin with accordion, and Kill Ballard keeping regular time on his drums, the unit was complete to carry on the style, tempo, and rhythm that they initiated last year. "Rec Hall” was the scene of many varieties of gay parties with a number of steady customers due to the Collegian's ability to produce satisfaction. This versatile organization played in their own inimitable style both at formal and informal functions. A word should lx; added about their fine attitude of cooperation and willingness to help in the activities of the school. They contributed in making the annual Booster Club Vodvil a success by playing popular selections between acts. Now that the prestige of the Collegians has been established, the students hope that they will always be able to have such an organization. Pag toJ. (iaines, M. Tebeau, M. Spaberg, M. Vanderark MIXED QUARTETTE In the autumn of 1934 Miss Robinson organized a mixed quartette. The group made many public appearances, was well received, and immediately became one of the most popular musical organizations at the college. College people heard the quartette several times at assemblies. It appeared at the Presbyterian church. At the Methodist church it took part in a Sacred Concert. The quartette added an artistic touch to the 1). A. R. convention and to a Rotary meeting. Between acts of "Mrs. Moonlight” the singers rendered "Luxembourg Gardens" and 'Three Blind Mice." Solo parts in the Easter Cantata, offered by a chorus of over one hundred college students were taken by these four outstanding students. We congratulate the quartette on its success this year and it is hoped that a similar group can be organized again next autumn quarter. IV 6 "MRS. MOONLIGHT by Ben Levy (.last: B. Cu kin, R. Phelpe, R. Harrington, H. Miller, T. Levine, V. Nichole, W. Forngren Pom »: THE GARGOYLE CLUB Elay producing at the Montana State Normal College is promoted and admirably carried on by the Gargoyles. This year they presented three one-act plays for comedy night, "Cassandra", The Twelve Pound Look", and 'The Burglar Who Failed"; one three-act drama. "Mrs. Moonlight ’; and six one-act plays given at assembly or before local outside organizations. The Gargoyle club was organized in 1924 with the sole purpose of promoting dramatics at the Normal College. Since that time it has had more than three hundred in its membership, all of whom have had experience in stage setting, business management, and the interpreting of roles. The scope of this club has widened until the specialized training secured therein has made itself felt in many schools throughout the state. Since it is customary to grant laurels for work well done, the Gargoyle club rewards those members who have been especially successful by electing them to Jeweled Masque membership. Marcus Nichols, Ruth Phelps, and Virginia Nichols were admitted to the honorary society this year. Delta Psi Omega is still a higher reward for those who receive the recommendation of Miss Myrtle Savidge, the able sponsor of the Gargoyle club. rs Left to Right: A. Barnes.C. Beaudry,T. Benson. I). Binder. I). Derry. II.Ed vards, K. halier, W. Forsgren, J. Gaines. R. Gordon, R. Harrington. M. Hirst. T. IJvine. G. Martin. K. Mikkelsen, H. Miller. R. Murray. M. Nichols, N. Nichols, V. Nichols, M. O'Hara. R. I’helps, B. Rector, II. Stephenson, M. Vanderark I’aar asTHE TWELVE POUND LOOK by James L Barrie Cast: II. Miller, H. Stephenson, R. Phelps THE BURGLAR WHO FAILED by St. John llankin Cast: B. Hirst, I). Binder. J. Gaines "A THOUSAND NOS"-Men’s Glee Club Slum BOOSTER CLUB Members of the Booster Club committee were Barry (Baskin, general chairman, Wallace Forsgren, business manager, Antrim Barnes, and Catherine Bates. The club was organized from the junior class to produce the annual Vodvil. Nine campus organizations took part. An excellent program was assured because of the cooperation of the members of the club and because all stunts were completely presented before final production before a judging committee. Audience vote decided the winning stunt. The Men’s Glee Club with "A Thousand No’s’ was awarded first place, with the Art club presenting 'The Parent of Anthony Adverse" running a close second. The Chanticleers sold the scandal sheet. Music between acts was offered by the Collegians. The Vodvil was very successful; the proceeds of the annual Vodvil go toward financing the yearbook. "THE PARENT OF ANTHONY ADVERSE" Art Club Stunt I’nfr 6jFRENCHCLUB Le Cerclc Franca is started its fifth successive and successful year. Twenty-five old and new members assembled to give a vigorous start to the most different of campus organizations. flie club is founded on the principle of a more sensible attitude toward the practical use of French. Membership is open to all who have had instruction in French, here or elsewhere. The club meetings with their informal, democratic spirit oiler an excellent opportunity of cultivating and improving one's French. Mrs. Luebben. Normal College French instructor, is sponsor of the organization and takes an active part in the affairs of the club. It. Cloke A. Fuller J. Gaines R. Guyonnet L lloftstot K. Hoi berg F. Mullin E. Hunsberger M.Jackson C. McDonald A. Malloy B. O'Connor E. Sterba M. Sweeney L. Warnkc R. Zanto Page n i-tli it£ tk M. Spabcrg E. Arganbright (i. Carr B. Dubler W. A. A. The Women's Athletic Association is an organization lor college women. Its purpose is to encourage an active interest in athletics and to develop the mental and social life of the W. A. A. members. To become a member, a girl must participate in one quarter ol V. A. A. physical activities, and have a standing ”C average. She then is formally initiated and becomes a member by paying the required admission fee. When a member has been active in sports for five seasons and has made three different teams, she is eligible to receive a winged M A large " 1" is awarded the members w ho have nine seasons and seven teams to their credit. Among the sports conducted by the association are swimming, volley ball, basketball, baseball, tennis, bicycling, horseback riding, ice skating, roller skating and ping-pong. The W. A. A. has at least one party every quarter. There are "kid” parties, hard time parties, and Christinas, Hallowe'en, and Valentine parties. The W. A. A. introduced a new activity—a sleigh ride to K Ik horn Springs. In the spring the entire group went to Elkhorn Springs for their annual picnic. Nearly every College woman wants to become a member of this organization. The contacts, which she gains through it, make her feel the value of her College. By this means many lasting friendships arc made. This organization teaches cooperation w ith one's fellow players, and is a character builder through the ideals it upholds. A member is benefited socially, mentally and physically through her contact with people and nature. Miss Hamer is W. A. A. sponsor. S'ii -jp $ aj U Vi mJ Nv .v.v.-: •:' 5Ay. ;y... • • 1‘ogr t ;Left to right: G. Apple. G. Harney, I). Barrett, A. Benson, T. Benson. D. Binder, M. Blakcslce, J. Hover, J. Bras, H. Brophy, J. Cehull. M. ChristofTerscn. M. Colgan, M. Connolly, M. Corcoran. K. Cusker, 1). Derry, J. Dcscnainps, R. Faller. C. Gavigan. M. Hammer, K. Harrington, M. Hass. M. Hirst I'apr M W. A. MEMBERSw. A. A. MKMBKKS I.cft to Right: D. Hodge, E. Hooker, M. l-arsen. R. Ix-lnvalder, E. Linderman. M. Linderman. C. Louden, V. Lynch. J. McKinley, G. McVey, R. Mackin, A. Malloy, II. Marsh. K. Meade, C . Moulton. II. Mulligan, R. Oja. J. Olson. M. Passage, M. Peterson, J. Piatt, I. Pipal, W. Plymale, R. Pravda faff tVI fl Right: J. Rasmussen, M. Robertson, R. Rector, G. Rooney, L Seewnld, D. Silver, C. Simmons, K. Snook, E. Stcrba, R. Stone, V. Stone, M. Swalheim. E. Swanson, M. Swanson. F. Taeke, K. Tangan, M. Tcbcau, I). Thomas, V. Vange, R. Vigus, I.. Wildung, . Williamson, M. Wilson, A. Wync W. A. A. MEMBERS Pan ;oI-eft to Right: E. Hansen. L Baxter. I). Haverty. J. Cashin. K. Riipincn. E. Arganbright, I). Osborne, M. Sparling. A. Jarussi, M. Fisher, N. Roberts. G. Carr, II. Olsen WINGED "M” CLUB 'Die highest award offered ! v the Women's Athletic Association is the large blocked "M' To be eligible for this prized ”M , one must participate in nine seasons of sports and make seven teams. There has been only one such award made. Della May Osborne of Dillon holds this honor, her awards being given in 1933. file second highest award offered is the beautiful winged ’ M”. One must ! e out for five seasons of sports and make three different teams to earn this M' There have been a number of winged "M's” presented to those who have met the requirements. Other awards are also offered. Numerals are presented to each member who completes one season of sports and makes the team in that sport. Small M's" are given to girls who have managed a team for one season. The requirements for earning these awards are somewhat different from those of former years. A person must attend twenty practices to be eligible for a team, while at least eight practices were the former requirement. r«vr 71ART CLUB In arl, design, color, and form blend to make a luminous and harmonious creation. In the Art club cooperation, a diligent purpose, and an active sponsor mutually mixed to make this year's activities outstanding. Being exclusive because of restricted membership, the artists of M. S. N. C. have the advantage of a homogenous group. Such an arrangement allows cooperative spirit to attain an efficient degree. A system of prints was a stimulus to students. Sponsoring two puppet plays was the work for the fall quarter; students and townspeople were thus offered unique and unusual entertainment. Profitable advertising for the Marionettes was provided by Gilmore and his manager. Christmas cards displayed the individual artistry of club members. Concentrating their efforts on producing the best stunt ever, the club did iu no way fall short of their desire. And as a novel creation the "Parent of Anthony Adverse" will long stand out as a genuine attempt to get away from the well-worn prosaic type of Vodvil entertainment. Different in every detail, the skit proved to onlookers that energy and effort are rewarded. Applause voiced hearty approval of the newest in Vodvil stunts. Six singular scenes showed inside slants on college life that otherwise would have remained unknown. Twenty laborers worked six weeks to construct Anthony Adverse Senior. Those taking part in the stunt were: Lillie Andersen, Ruth Anglim, Helen Dean, Beulah Dubler, Olga Fabert, Marie Larsen, Myrtle Lien, Dorothy McGinley, Evelyn Mikkelsen, Geraldine Moulton. Marie Peck, Mary Louise J 7 J 7 7 7 J Purdy, Evelynne Tash, Ruth Winenian, Clayton Beaudry, Harry Cloke, Roscoe Gordon. The P. T. A. book gave club members another opportunity to express their art. The volume from cover to cover was done entirely by art students. Novel place cards made for the Shakespeare club was an additional spring project. An elaborate banquet ended the club activities. Art Club Sponsor and Officers Sponsor, Miss Mary II. Baker Officers for fall and winter quarters: President, Myrtle Lien; Vice President, Roscoe Gordon; Secretary, Marv Louise Purdy; Treasurer, Evelyn Mikkelsen. Officers for last quarter: President, Mary Louise Purdy; Vice President, Evelynne Tash; Secretary, Lillie Andersen; Treasurer, Evelyn Mikkelsen.•m r •sn r '« «■ 7J Left to Right: L. Andersen, R. Anglim, C. Beaudry. C. Bellevou, H. Cloke, H. Dean. B. Dubler, 0. Fabert, R. Gordon, K. Hunsberger, M. Larsen, J. I .ear, N. b ar. M. lien. I). McGinley, E. MikkeUen, G. Moulton. M. Peck, M. Purdy, M. Swalheim, E. Tash, R. WinemanTTENOANTS -HILDRE0 5PA F.RG RAC HARRINGTON Attendants ERMA CUSKER GRACE FR05T RUTH PHTLP51935 MAY FETE Normal College students honored Ruth Phelps by electing her May Pete Queen. Her four attendants were Mildred Spaberg, Erma Cusker, Rae Harrington, Grace Prost. "Wagon Wheels” The 1935 May Fete was western in its theme and setting. Cowboy and Indian songs and dances were given before the May Queen and her four attendants. About sixty college women and over one hundred Training School pupils participated, making’’Wagon Wheels" one of the most successful events of the spring quarter. On the preceding page is a picture of Ruth Phelps, the queen, and her four attendants. 'I'he queen of the 1934 May Fete was Margery Fisher. She with her four attendants—Janet Aldrich, Erma Cusker. Alice Matson, and Ruth Phelps "Cabin in the Cotton" with its out-door setting of magnolia trees and cotton plants was effective and beautiful. On the following page are three scenes, from the 1934 May Fete. MAY FETE —was honored by singers and dancers from the Southland.COMMENCEMENT WEEK Saturday, June I: Junior Prom Sunday, June 2: Baccalaureate address, "Looking at Life”, by President Sheldon E. Davis Monday, June 3: Reception at the home of President and Mrs. Davis Tuesday. June I: (Graduates’ Dinner. College Sing, Candle Light Procession, Informal Dance W ednesday, June 5, 9:30: Commencement address, given by Superin tendent, il. A. Davcc, of the class of 1902, now Superintendent of Schools at Plains Commencement Play 'The Jade God ’ by William Harry was chosen for the annual Commencement play to be presented this year. This is a mystery play and is the first of its kind to be given here for five years. Mystery plays have been popular with American audiences since 'The Bat” was a Broadway success a few’ years ago. Perkins............................ Theodora Henson Jack Derrick....7. Theodor Lavine Edith Derrick... Dorothy Derry Mrs. Thursby ........................ Rae Harrington John Martin..... Clayton Beaudry Jean Millicent............. ....... Doris Binder Inspector Burke.................... —Harry Miller Blunt.................................Arthur Rock Peters......................... Miss Myrtle Savidge directed the production; she was assisted by Bessie Rector and Evelyn Mikkclsen.Cast: COMMENCEMENT PLAY, 1934 "THE BIG POND" by George Mi l lleton and A. E. Thomas E. Richardson, I). Millington, A. Johnson. L Sands, J. Kurtz, V. Nichols. R. Phelps, M. Fisher, I). Leaverton "Death anil life”—The Easter Cantata, directed by Miss Robinson. The chorus had more than one hundred members. •« «■ ;srafirXOCOACH KAKUSKE Coach Herbert P. Kakuske came to M. S. . C. in the fall of 33 to take up the coaching joh left vacant by John Breeden’s resignation. Kakuske demonstrated in the autumn of ’33 and winter of ’34 what was in store for the other schools of the state in years to come. J I ntroducing a new system in both football and basketball, be turned out what was probably the best football team in the school’s history when it held the small colleges to low scores. In 33 all colleges that opposed the Bulldogs had unusually good material. His 34 basketball team was on a par with any team in the state, and it defeated the University of Montana (later state champs) in the only game played with it. Besides being a I-AA football and basketball coach, he proved to be no mean baseball coach when be introduce ! a system of scientific baseball. All in all, Kakuske had a very successful 33-34 season indeed, but no one in these parts, not even himself,expected him to set the precedents bis football and basketball teams set in 1934 and 1935. In football bis team defeated the School of Mines for the first time in the ten-year athletic rivalry of the two schools; incidentally, it was also the first game the Bulldogs won in three vears. In basketball J bis team broke several long standing jinxes, when the Bulldogs defeated Kicks College for the first time in seven years of competition, and when for the first time they defeated both the School of Mines and the University of Idaho, Southern Branch teams on their home floors. The only team in the stair not defeated by a Kakuske coached team is Montana State College at Bozeman, and Kakuske has set 1936 as the year be brings down the Bobcat jinx. Kakuske has put Montana Normal athletic teams on a par with athletics in all colleges in the state. Herbert P. Kakuske— Hollom Row: A. Barnes, A. Kish, R. Eudaily. L Dyche. K. Fox. J. Wetzel. R. Hamilton. W. Strader. J. Ilolltert. F. Lenning, J. Short, N. Kovick Second Row: J. Cullen, R. Thompson, P. Roesti, M. Kruzic, B. McGinley, E. Rouse. H. Cole, I). Blair, D. Lowry, J. Whitney. II. Marsh Top Row: II. P. Kakuske, Coach; I.. Miillanv, Assistant Manager; J. Karp. M. Yandcrark, H. Edwards, Manager FOOTBALL 1934 Normal's 1934 football team was the best in the school's history. Not only did it break a ten - year jinx when it recorded its first victory ever taken from a School of Mineseleven, but it also won and tied games for the first time in three years. By winning one, losing one, and tying one, the Bulldogs were able to tie with the School of Mines, and Intermountain Assistant Manager L Mullany. Coach II. P. Kakuske. Manager II. Edwards ing Kicks College for the Small College championship of Montana. Many schools begin football practice the first week in September while Normal doesn't start till the first week in October, thus cutting its schedule short. Only four games were arranged for the 34 season, the Bulldogs play-of Idaho, Inter- Pajtr HImountain I nion College of Ilelena twice, and the State School of Mines of Butte. Football equipment was issued on the first of October by Coach Kakuske and Managers Edwards and Mullany. After two weeks of diligent practice the Bulldogs played the powerful Ricks College at Rexburg, Idaho, October 20. Four of Kakuske's regulars from the ’33 team were unable to play in this game because of injuries, and to top that off Ricks had the best team it ever had, for it made a trip to Honolulu to play an Hawaiian College on New Year s Day. The Bulldogs lost this game by a 31 to 7 score against a team that was in mid-season form. The one bright spot in this game was when Lefty (the great) McGinley snared a pass out of the air, thrown by Red Head Hamilton, to score a touchdown for the Bulldogs. From this game on McGinley and Hamilton were bad news for all teams. One week later the Bulldogs journeyed to Helena where they held the Panthers of Intermountain Union College to a 7 to 7 tie. In this game the Bulldogs showed lots of fight and showed signs of developing into a fair team. I'he Hamilton-McGinley aerial combination again scored all of Normal s points. On November 3, Intermountain spoiled Normal’s homecoming game by downing the Bulldogs by a 6 to 0 score. In this game Normal pushed the Panthers all over the field, but when they got in the vicinity of the Intermountain goal line, the Dillon backs acquired a severe attack of fumbilitis, one of said fumbles being turned into a touchdown by the Panthers. The Bulldogs left the field a thoroughly disgruntled bunch of boys. The next week, the Bulldogs, after getting a good going over by Coach Kakuske, came back to defeat the School of Mines from Butte in Dillon by a 13 to 0 score. Again Hamilton and McGinley were material in the making of all Normal's thirteen points, but let it be said that it takes the cooperation of all eleven men to make a pass play effective. Thus the Bulldogs closed the 1934 season in a blaze of glory. In the School of Mines game the Bulldogs had just reached the peak of their form. It usually takes a coach about four games to iron out the many difficulties connected with a team, and if Normal had played any of the teams over again or had a longer schedule a real football team would have been seen in action as it was at least three touchdowns better than any small college team in the state after the Mines game. The Normal offense relied chiefly on a forward pass play, long or short, to spread the opponents defense, and then running plays were used. This type of offense was good enough to give Normal more yardage from scrimmage than any of its opponents except Ricks. Normal had a good offense but it was really its air tight stonewall defense that made the team what it was. In the past all teams ran roughshod over the Bulldogs, but in ’34 the Bulldogs line stopped all opponents excepting the strong Ricks team. Outstanding men on defense for Normal were'Mud" Kruzic at right end, ffCat" Thompson at left tackle, and Weston Strasser who backed up the line from the full back position. Incidentally, Strasser made half of the team’s tackles in every game played. ‘a .[75] H eston Strasser, fw Hack: Weston was an all-state guard from Butte High, and was converted into a full back. He was the iron-man of the team. When he backed up the line his motto was 'They shall not pass”, and very few did. [76] Jess Wetzel. Left Half: f Too tee" played his second year at M. S. N. C. and was the team's triple threat artist. Tootee’s" specialty was punting, and he had a 40 yard average in nearly every game played. fTootec” was handicapped by injuries most of the season, but played good ball in spite of them. [77] Robert Hamilton. Half Hack: ’Bed" was elected honorary captain of the 34 team, being popular with the members of the team as well as the fans. "Red” had plenty of color and was one of the outstanding players on the team, being on the throwing end of the Hamilton-McGinley touchdown combination. 178] Luke Dyche. Quarter Hack: Luke had the tough job of being the "brain trust" of the team. Any quarter back has his ups and downs, usually having to please the players and coach besides the fans. Luke stayed right in there in spite of the second guessers and called a nearly perfect game against the Mines. [79] Marion Kruzic, Right End: "Mud" was a tower of strength on defense in all the games, opposing teams seldom trying his end more than once. "Mud” also caught an occasional pass when it was needed in a pinch. [80] Hughlun Cole, Right Tackle: Hughlun returned to the game of football after a long lay oil and gave a good account of himself in all games. Hughlun was one of the big men on the team, being six feet tall, and weighing over 170 pounds. [81] Donald Hlair. Right Guard: "Don” was big and aggressive and was always in the thickest part of a pile in the center of the line. He gave ground to no one in any of the games. [82] Kirkwood Fox, Center: Fox has the ideal build for a center. He is tall and rangy and intercepted many passes when he pulled out of the line. [83] Paul Roesti, LeJ't Guard: "Rusty” played his third year of football for M. S. N. C. He was captain of the first Normal eleven to defeat the School of Mines. ■o, 184] Rayburn Thompson. Left Tackle: "Cat" put in his third year at Normal at the left tackle position. Tackle is the toughest position on a football team, but none of them came too tough for the ‘Git” who opened large holes in the opponent's line time and again. [85] Bernard McGinley, Left End: Bernard McGinley, better known as "Lefty McGoosey” played the left end position on the team. It was Lefty's first attempt at football and he made good in a big way, scoring all of the team's touchdowns on passes from Hamilton. "Lefty" had all the qualities of a good end, being tall, fast and tough. [86] Arthur Fish. Utility: Arthur was the all around man of the squad, playing in turn end. center and half back. He did a good job at all of these. He took the injured Wetzel’s place in the Mine’s game and didn't weaken the team a bit. 187) Fred Lenning, Center: Fred proved to be a capable substitute in the two games that Fox was unable to play because of injuries. 88 Antrim Barnes, Tackle: "Burn ’em Up” played bang up ball in the Ricks game. He has a wiry build and was a hard man for his opponents to handle. [89) James Short. Right Guard: Jimmy is built close to the ground and is naturally low in the line. Jimmy won his spurs in the Ricks game where he made many open field tackles. Bottom Bow: A. Fish, M. Crookcr, B. Thompson. B. McGinlcjr. E. Boone, J. Bilant Top Bow: I_ Dyclie, J. Wetzel,Manager II. Edwards. M. Kruzir. Coach II. I . Kakuskr. B. Murray. B. Eudaily BASKETBALL 1935 Normal's 1935 basketball season was the best it ever had, the Bulldogs winning the newly formed Small College Conference championship of Montana by a big margin and finishing second to the State College Bobcats in the state race, with the State University Grizzlies third. Coach Ka-kuske had a world of material from which to pick his squad, with live veterans from the 34 team and some outstanding n e w c o m e r s. Those who returned from the '34 team were Luke Dyche, Bernard McGin-ley, Rayburn Thompson, Emory Rouse, Ral-p h E u d a i I y. The live letter-men were well acquainted with the K a k u s k e system of basket ball, and the 1935 team was built around them. The new men Manager II. Edward . Coach II. I , kakuske. Assistant Coach T. E. Seibert. Assistant Manager G. Hilde fV 9who worked in with them were Milton Crooker, former University of Utah player; Joe Bilant, former Bobcat; Jess Wetzel from the Ilaskel Indian Institute; Marion Kruzic, from the C. C. C. champs of Montana; Arthur Fish, former Belt High star; and Robert Murray, a member of the ‘34 squad. Successful Season Normal played 24 games during the 1934-35 basketball season. The Bulldogs won 18 out of the 24 games for a percentage of 750. They won the small college conference championship by winning 9 out of 10 games. They came out ahead in 6 out of 8 non-conference inter-collegiate games, and they broke even in exhibition games, winning 3 and losing 3. At the end of the football season manager Edwards gave out basketball equipment to some 30 odd candidates which Coach Kakuske immediately divided into fA" and ”B" squads. The ’B" squad was turned over to Thomas Seibert, former coach of independent teams in Idaho. After about ten days of practice the Bulldogs on successive week-ends defeated the Lima Independents and the Anaconda Anodes in exihition games. Then the boys went home for the Christmas holidays. With only four days of practice after the holidays the Bulldog eagers began the 1935 season disasterously, losing two games to the State College Bobcats on successive nights, January 4 and 5. The Bobcats had just closed a successful holiday tour, and were at their peak of form, making many impossible shots in the two game series. Scores for both nights were 63-18 and 67-41. From the Bobcat series on. the Bulldogs were had news to all teams, taking Intermountain on January 11 by a 39 to 16 score. Kicks College by 58 to 23 on January 12, University of Idaho Southern Branch by 44 to 22 on January 15, and Billings Poly 52 to 24 on January 18. In these games Coach Kakuske changed his style of play by shifting from a man for man to a zone defense while he at the same time stressed holding the ball until in a good position to shoot. The zone defense stopped these teams cold, hut the hoys hadn't as yet the idea of holding onto the hull as long as they could. On January 19 Coach Kakuske, manager Edwards and ten players left on a trip that took them through the western and northern parts of the state, and they concluded it by taking part in two games in Idaho. On January 19 in Missoula the Normal eagers turned hack the strong University five by 44 to 42. From Missoula the Bulldogs journeyed to Helena where they lost to Intermountain in an upset by 33 to 32. Great Falls was the next stop on the tour. Here the Bulldogs put up a great game against the Great Northern Goats, a ’pro" team, which downed the Bulldogs by 41 to 29. In this gamethe Bulldogs really learned what holding onto the ball meant as the Goats had possession of the ball most of the time and didn't shoot unless the opportunity was very good. The next night, January 23, the Bulldogs, employing the percentage system of the Great Northern Goats, defeated the strong Northern Montana College 28 to 22 at Havre. From Havre the Bulldogs journeyed to Pocatello, Idaho, where they played the University of Idaho, Southern Branch cagers on January 26. The Bulldogs were on the long end of 45 to 29 score, and it was the first time a Normal cage team had ever turned the tables on a Branch team on its home floor. On January 28 the Bulldogs defeated Kicks College at Rexburg, Idaho, in an overtime period by 45 to 41. Thus the trip was very successful except for the upset at the hands of Intermountain. Coach kakuske had a finished basketball team at the end of this trip, and in the future games the hoys looked like a "pro” team in action, shooting with both feet together and putting very little arch on the ball. Their passing left nothing to he desired. On February 2 with the Bulldogs at home again Northern Montana College came to town and dropped an overtime game to the Bulldogs by 42 to 33. Havre had a good team and gave the Bulldogs a good run until the overtime period. February 4 the State University Grizzlies came to Dillon and after a hard struggle bowed to defeat to the Bulldogs by 34 to 22. Coach Kakuske changed his regular starting lineup for this game and started his five six-footers. Kakuske's strategy worked as the rangy Normal boys using the percentage system had the game under control at all times. From February 8 through February 12 the Bulldogs went on their second trip. 'This time they downed the two Billings fives at Billings on successive nights. Billings Poly was downed by 24 to 15 and Eastern Montana by 45 to 25. Kakuske used his second string against Eastern Montana and they did nobly. Coming hack from Billings the Bulldogs stopped over at Butte to plav the State School of Mines on February 12. The Bulldogs easily defeated the Mines by 38 to 18. Incidentally, this was the first basketball game the Mines ever lost to a Normal team on a Butte floor. February 10 the Mines returned to Dillon for revenge, bringing a large delegation of Butte fans with them. The Bulldogs sent them home on the short end of a 45 to 18 score. This was the last inter collegiate game of the season for Normal. At the close of the season Coach Kakuske scheduled three exhibition games. The first was with the Great Northern Goats at Dillon on February It J 26. The Goats gave the Dillon fans an exhibition of fair country basketball as they downed the Bulldogs by 44 to 37. On March 5 the Harlem Globe Trotters, colored stars from New York, came to town and put on an even greater exhibition than the Goats. The Globetrotters won by 50 to 42. For their last game of the season the Bulldogs journeyed to Anaconda where the beat the Anaconda Anodes by 40 to 28. Pag 91 3® fV «[.22] Rayburn (Cat) Thompson, Guard: “Cat" played his third year at Normal and was again one of the outstanding defensive guards in the state, being a second John (Brick) Breeden inaction on defense. 12d Emory (Moose) Rouse, Guard and Captain: This was the Moose's third year as a regular guard on a Normal |uint, end at the end of the season he was elected honorary captain of the team. Moose was high individual scorer for the second straight year and was a valuable man to his team, getting more shots at the basket than any other member of the team. Rouse's speciality was a one hand push shot from the corner. 24 Bernard (Lefty) McGinley, Forward, Guard, and Center: "Lefty” was Coach Kakuske’s all around man, filling any of the three positions and playing an outstanding game in each. “Lefty' was the second high Bulldog in conference scoring, finishing fifth in the conference. "Lefty’s” speciality was an overhead pivot shot in the hole. | .)| Jess ('Tootee) Wetzel. Forward: Jess was one of the classiest players to wear a Bulldog uniform, always giving the fans a run for their money with his accurate passing and pretty push shots. {26J Joe (College) Bilant. Guard: Joe wasn't eligible for conference games, and played onl in non-conference inter-collegiate and exhibition games. Joe is rangy and fast and was a good exponent of the deliberate type of basketball, preferring to pass the ball to shooting. Joe was the team's best kidder and “ So What ' was his favorite expression. (.27J Luke Dyche, Forward: For the second straight year Luke played an outstanding floor game, being Normal's best bet at passing the ball into the pivot man f rom the rim. Luke's speciality was the set shot with both feet together a la pro style. 2R Milton (Tall) Crooker, Center: Milton was one of Normal's most valuable men through his ability to control the tip-off, giving Normal possession of the ball every tip. On the offense Milton played in the hole or pivot position from where he scored enough points to be the leading Bulldog in conference scoring, finishing third in the conference. I’agr 9J 29 Marion (Mud) Kruzic, Guard: "Mud ', like Thompson, shone more on the defense than the offense and like Bilant he got some fun out of the game with his humorous chatter. "Mud’s” speciality was the "pro shot with both feet together. 'M) Arthur (King) Fish, Center and Forward: Arthur had a hard job bucking Crookcr at center, hut he gave an outstanding performance whenever lie saw action. [.‘if | Robert (Rob) Murray, Forward: This was Bob's second year on the Normal squad. He was a good floor man and was a capable substitute at forward whenever needed. His speciality was a one hand push shot. 32] Ralph Fudaily, Forward Ralph was the boy who could pull the boys together when they had forgotten they were playing deliberate basketball. Because of this, he was a very valuable man to Coach kakuske. Managers Henry (Dutch) Edwards was head manager for both football and basketball. His assistants during the year were Larry Mullany, Jimmy Holbert, and Gilbert Hilde. They have tin; thanks of the team for their capable attendance to many odd details so necessary to athletic teams. A manager has to be here, there, and everywhere, and these boys were on the job all of the time. fa - o ROUSE, CROOKER WETZEI Three Bulldogs Blared 411-Star Kmokv House Jess Wetzki. K hree li till dogs received honorary positions on the all-con ference five, and one received honorable mention. Jess Wetzel teas picked as forward. binary Rouse as guard and Milton Croaker as center. Bernard McGinley was given honorable mention as guard. All-State Five Forward. Jess Wetzel. Montana Normal Forward, Brandjord, Intermountain Center. Crooker. Montana Normal Guard, Whiteman, Billings I’oly Guard, House, Montana Normal Milton CkookekIndividual Scoring Record TOTALS 8 E A O i o £ « V Zi. £ .= _ I v ■« a A -c. if. r c Urn •f = '£ Games 3 ’O Free Thrs, £ V y P. Fouls Points EMORY ROUSE Conference. . 10 26 12 11 17 64 Guard Non-Conf. Col. 8 27 20 19 20 74 Exhibition 6 23 7 8 14 53 24 76 39 38 51 191 MILTON CROOKKR Conference 10 37 14 27 22 88 Center Non-Conf. Col. 8 22 17 27 13 61 Exhibition 4 13 10 11 5 36 22 72 41 65 40 185 BERNARD McGINLEY Conference 9 27 24 18 23 78 Forward, Center Non-Conf. Col. 6 15 9 7 18 39 and Guard Exhibition 6 22 12 7 11 56 21 61 45 32 52 173 JESS WETZEL Conference 10 32 4 10 13 68 Forward Non-Conf. Col. 7 22 10 12 7 54 Exhibition .. 5 14 5 5 3 33 22 68 19 27 23 155 LUKE DYCHE Conference. 10 21 8 8 11 50 Forward Non-Conf. Col. 8 22 10 7 22 5 1 Exhibition 6 20 8 7 9 18 24 63 26 22 42 152 RAYBURN THOMPSON Conference 10 7 1 3 11 15 Guard Non-Conf. Col. 7 6 3 5 8 15 Exhibition 3 5 2 2 4 12 20 18 6 10 23 42 JOE HI LA NT Conference— Guard Non-Conf. Col. 6 11 7 6 6 29 Exhibition ... 3 2 1 1 4 5 9 13 8 7 10 3 1 ROBERT MURRAY Conference 6 4 4 1 5 12 Guard and Non-Conf. Col. 3 1 1 2 Forward Exhibition ... 2 1 1 -- 2 3 11 6 5 1 8 17 RALPH EUDAILY Conference 6 6 4 1 2 16 Forward Non-Conf. Col. 1 Exhibition — 1 — -- 2 -- -- 8 6 4 3 2 16 ARTHUR FISH Conference .. 6 2 1 3 2 5 Center, Guard and Non-Conf. Col. 3 1 2 1 Forward Exhibition 2 1 -- — 3 2 11 3 2 3 7 8 MARION KRUZIC Conference 5 2 1 2 3 5 Guard Non-Conf. Col. 2 Exhibition 4 -- -- 2 1 — 11 2 1 4 4 5 ROBERT HAMILTON Conference.. 1 Guard Non-Conf. Col. Exhibition 2 -- -- 3 2 3 3 2 TOTALS FOR M. S. N. C. Conference. - - 10 16-1 73 84 109 101 Non-Conf. Col. 8 126 77 86 99 329 Exhibition ... 6 101 16 45 56 218 24 391 1% 215 261 978 Front How: A. Roberts, S. l-awkaitis. K. Kaslelitz. H. Marsh. V. Strauph. F. Johnston, R. Oshurn Hack Row: N. Kovick, II. Cole, Coach T. E. Seibert, Manager C. IliUlc. K. I-arsen. J. Red burn B” TEAM All the boys who were unable to make the "A" squad tried for places on the ”B'‘ team which was coached by Thomas Seibert. If a boy showed unusual talent and improvement on the “IV squad, he was promoted to the "A” squad thus making the "B” squad a farm or developing ground for the "A” squad. With this year’s experience many of the "B” squad will be ready to make a good fight for a position on the "A” squad next year. Games were played with the leading independent and high school teams in southwestern Montana. Leading members of the team were Eddie Kastelitz, Stanley I aukaitis, Bay Oshurn, Larry Mullany, Bill Strangle Francis Johnston, Howard Marsh, and Hughlun Cole. «• 97ra c • » BOXING Surprised are you not that a college of such a large enrollment of girls should support so much interest in boxing and wrestling? We explain it in the quality of the men. 0, ves? Well, just ask the girls. Under the leadership of Weston Strasser who now holds the middleweight title for the second year for Montana in amateur boxing the winter quarter class changed from a group of green sluggers to able boxers. Fights staged during the intermission between basketball games were much enjoyed by the light fans and general public. Matches were: Kenny vs. Larsen, Miller vs. Berry, Gaines vs. Desonia, and Mast vs. Taylor. WRESTLERS Those in the wrestling class under Antrim Barnes found that wrestling under the American free style amateur rules was not always a matter of grunts and groans produced for the amusement of the audience, but a matter of speed and skill- A. Barnes, J. Whitney, C. Beaudry ful, specialized movements to gain and maintain time advantages and obtain falls. With mat burns, aching limbs, burning lungs, bruises and bumps emerged men who will hold their own iti the manly art of defense. At the end of the quarter a chance to display their talent was given these men by the Rotary club of Dillon and the American Legion. Those competing were Brekke vs. Beaudry and Whitney vs. Barnes. J Front How: K. Desonia. J. Gaines, H. Miller. I). Berry Back How: P. Mast. Coach W. Strasser. K. I-irsenBack Row: Y Sorenson, I). Lowry, C. Maker. Coach II. I’. Kakuakc. R. Kmlaily. R. Osburn, I). lycavcrton. A. Hramsman Front Row: B. McGinlcy. S. Callahan. I . Roc ti, J. Mickey. B. l-owrv. I Dyche MEN’S BASEBALL 1934 Normal's 1934 baseball team had a successful season, winning four out of live games played. The team was coached by II. P. Kakuske who has had Minor League baseball experience. The Bulldogs defeated the following teams: Twin Bridges, 12 to 7: Grand Silver Stores of Butte, 11 to 5; Dillon Independents, 13 to 0; and Freebourns of Butte, 16 to 3. The Bulldogs dropped their only game of the season on May 6 to the Twin Bridges town team by a 5 to 1 score. The Btdldogs had a hatting average of 289 as a whole,and the following players who hit over 300 are Luke Dyche, 450: Paul Roesti, 389; Robert Lowry, 333: and Don Lowry 316. Callahan and Roesti formed the battery for the Bulldogs in all the games played. The lineup: Catchers, Roesti and Baker: pitchers, Callahan, Hickey and Bramsman: first base, McGinley: second base, Osburn: short stop. Bob Lowrv: third base, Dvche; left field, Hickey; center field, Eudaily; right field, Don Lowry; utility, Leaverton and Sorenson. 1‘age 99C. Baker. L. Dyche M. Conklin, I- Conklin TENNIS 1934 Tennis took Montana State Normal College by storm last year, the new asphalt courts being in use from six o’clock in the morning until eight o'clock in the evening. This occurred daily during the spring and summer quarters. Luke Dyche coached the men’s tennis in the spring quarter, and Reverend II. N. Tragitt in the summer. Two tennis tournaments were conducted for the men during the spring quarter. One was a class tournament which found Clarence Baker as the lone survivor. The other tournament was the school tournament which was open to anyone in school. This was won by Luke Dyche who easily out-classed the field. Clarence Baker was the runner-up. The mixed doubles event was taken by Lawrence Conklin and Marian Conklin. Their play together was too much for the rest of the field. ■ ! «• IOO1‘ae-r 101 Women s tennis was coached by Miss Marjorie Hamer and through her efforts many girls learned the "how" and "why” of the game. Miss Hamer had a class for beginners as well as an advanced class. Outstanding freshmen girl players were Theodora Benson and Janet McKinley. The outstanding junior was Louise Baxter, and the outstanding senior was Della May Osborne. In the final reckoning, Della May Osborne was the women's champion of the college. Luke Dyche and Clarence Baker took part in the state intercollegiate tournament at Missoula. They made a very good showing in both the singles and doubles events. T. Benson, N. Roberts, J. McKinley I- Baxter, M. Conklin. D. OsborneW. A. A. TEAM MANAGERS "Wh « has the haskethall now?’ "Who was out for practice today?’ "Where are the red, orange, green 'pinnies’? The color teams are having their first tournament game tonight. These and many other similar questions are answered by the team managers. These girls have many responsibilities, among which are checking players and equipment at each practice and keeping a record of the hours of practice of each player, twenty hours being the number required. These managers deserve a great deal of credit for a successful sports season. Manager "MV' are awarded at the end of each quarter to those who serve as managers. Those in the picture are: Wilda Plymale Jennie Olson Jane Piatt Beulah Dubler Rae Harrington Erma Cusker Mildred Spaberg V' l»2FRESHMAN VOLLEY BALL The freshmen again proved their skill in the volley ball tournament by winning two successive games from the sophomores by scores of 45-35 and 24-20. They also emerged victorious in two close games with the junior-faculty team, the scores being 25-24 and 53-49. In the color tournament the freshman orange team led with 269 points; sophomore greens, a close second, with 252 points; freshmen blue, 178: freshmen green, 112; freshmen yellow, 171; sophomore red, 168: and sophomore orange, 196. Team Members Dorothy Thomas Audrey Chambers Grace McVey Dorothy Talent Esther Hooker Grace Barney Leah Osborne Jennie Bovee Merle Linderman Barbara Lehwalder Josephine Cebull M in 1 If Mm • SOPHOMORE VOLLEY BALL Volley ball claimed the attention of sophomore women during the autumn quarter, hut in spite of effort, enthusiasm and good playing, they were defeated by the freshmen women. The sophomores had class and color teams. They had games with the junior-faculty team. New this year for volley ball was the division of court. By this plan it was possible for six teams to he playing at the same time. Team Mem hers Beulah Duhler Lillian Seewald Jane Piatt Theodora Benson Martha Wilson Louise Wildung Betty Hirst Viola Lynch Dorothy Derry Jeanette Bras lotJeanne Bayers Leah Osborne Audrey Chambers Josephine CebuII Grace Barney Dorothy Talent Margaret Winter Edythe Wehrle I’o . 105 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL The usual enthusiasm for basketball was shown by a large turn out. The freshmen again showed their skill in athletics by defeating the sophomores in two fast games, the scores being 25-11 and 17-10. Color teams were chosen, and played each other until each had played every other team. The freshmen red team tied one game and won three to lead in the tournament. Team MembersSOPHOMORE BASKETBALL This year there were no separate basketball teams for the junior and senior women, and perhaps the caption for the cut on this page should read "Sophomore, Junior, Senior Team.” However, on the basketball floor and among W. A. A. members and spectators, it was known as the sophomore team, and it made keen competition for the freshman team, even though it did not carry off the honors. 'learn Members Ruth Pravda Alta Wyne Erma Cusker Martha Wilson Gladys Carr Gynell Powell Mildred Spabcrg Lillian Seewald OftPa 107 Hark How: J. Piatt. M. S| nlx rg, J. Olson. V. Lynch, J. McKinley, T. Henson Middle How: . l »ar. H. I hwalder, A. Malloy, V. I'eppard. M. Wilson Front How: G. Harney, A. Wync. M. Hammer. R. Harrington. B. Dubler, H. Devaney, J. Bovee WATER PAGEANT The Dolphins presented on the evening of December 7 and 8 a most colorful and enjoyable swimming pageant before a large and appreciative audience. "Rainbow Ripples” was elaborate and entertaining in every detail. The theme of the pageant was the struggles and success of the Rainbow maidens who in their failure in the search of the traditional pot of gold are rewarded instead by finding helpfulness and understanding which the pot of gold symbolizes. The events began with the descent of the maidens from the Rainbow. After the salute to the earth, they began their search of Neptune's highway with backward and forward rolling. They went into wheel formation and from here they swam side stroke to the shallow end where a pyramid was built. Lattice work swimming, a unique submarine stunt, comic diving and water stunts all afforded an interesting spectacle. Tandem back-and-breast stroking prepared the group for an exciting crew race w ith loud applause from the audience. Dolphining by pairs brought the group together for stunts by individuals and couples. Guest sw immers gave excellent exhibition of fancy diving. After the plunge for distance, the maidens, before returning to the Rainbow, were seen in a spectacular light formation.M. Walloth, B. Duliler, T. Bonson, II. Olsen, T. Ilanratty. J. Cashin, E. Hansen LIFE SAVING TEAM A class of seven Normal College girls, coached by Miss Hamer, successfully completed the Senior Life Saving I'est in the spring of 1934. The test was given by Kay Gallant, swimming instructor at the Butte Y. M. C. A., also life saving examiner for the American Bed Cross. As an award for their attainments, the class members received Senior Life Saving badges, which give them national recognition in ability to save lives, and the membership card. Passing this test requires an extensive knowledge of the field: it includes “breaks" and "carries", that is, the ability to break the various grasps of a drowning person and four methods of carrying a person to safety. One of the eighteen requirements is to write an essay of 200 to 500 words on "Prone Pressure Method of Resuscitation”; another is to pass an oral quiz on life saving. A fair knowledge of swimming is required of anyone entering a Life Saving Test. '« IMCo «- 109 GIRLS’ BASEBALL 1934 baseball was very much in evidence a! the Montana State Normal College in the spring of ‘34. It was under the direction of Miss Marjorie Hamer. Oil Saturday mornings the class met on the lawn where regular work-up games were held. The girls wore middies and shorts and after a few Saturdays, they all carried a nice tan. Members of the team learned much about baseball. After playing on the lawn which was often wet and slippery, they became quite adept in han- dling the hall. Team Members Violet Hatvick Edith Linderman Pearl Wilke Ruth Faller Ruth Pravda Dorothea Mangis Alta Wyne Erma Cusker Mina Swope Fuel la Larsen Nancy Roberts Helen Doornlnis Elizabeth Arganbright Ethel HansenPLAY DAY AT BOZEMAN Splash! splash! and another mermaid tries the Bozeman pool. It looks like fun. It must be fun from the laughter and shouting. Ssl! there’s the whistle. Jark-half-twist’ calls the announcer, and up from the springboard goes a twisting turning body. The judges do the scoring, and everyone remarks how superior one candidate is over the other. What! a race? They are halfway down the pool; now someone waits at the end. It must be a relay. One by one the events are called off; finally dripping wet, but with spirits undampened, they leave the pool room. Archery is the next interest. Because of the rain, the archers must shoot inside. Mow far away the target seems! U) yards, .'50 yards and then 20 yards. Some of the arrows hit the bulls’ eyes; some fly over; some lie in the dirt before the target. The ones which strike the bulls’ eyes are those that interest us. (But when individual scores were announced the Normal College girls had the first three places.) Later on comes a volley ball game as a substitute for the tennis matches which the weather has prohibited. The spirit of competition is there, and every girl does her best, yet so friendly is the rivalry that there is no hard feeling when one team wins over the other. It is not all athletic events. A tea, luncheon, the M‘ club dance, sorority dinners, long talks with old friends and new, all combine to make of Bozeman Play Day, an event to be remembered by all for time to come. Normal College girls who went to Bozeman for Play Day include Jane Piatt, Barbara Lehwalder, Beulah Dubler, Hellen Rogney, Leah Osborne, Bae Harrington, Grace Barney, Jennie Bovee, Martha Wilson, Bertha Takala, and Mildred Spaberg.V' 1, At. O. MtWtS c nci s flllW fc ' T-fc- PwetKi of- 5 WAT ' , jp DANGER l-agr IIIAiAtr love G R4.KD? Pag 112 CALENDAR 1934-1935 Prologue 'All the world's a stage, and all the men and women merely players." Just as Shakespeare classified the world and its people as a stage and actors, so may the college students and their activities he compared to the stage with its actors. Each event rises from an initial action, culminates in a climax and concludes with the falling action and end. Let us think of our college year as a parallel to this "play outline” and follow through the events of the year. Act I, Autumn Quarter On October 1, 1934, three hundred thirty-eight students enrolled at the Normal College. After a week's experience in the classroom, they were entertained at a reception given by the Dean of Women, October 6. The future teachers later experienced another form of recreation. On October 12, they spent a day at Dillmont park, participating in various sports ranging from baseball to horseshoe pitching. By this time the football team had organized, and throughout the season they showed a spirit of active participation and sportsmanship. !•« • USW. A. A. thought a costume ball would furtheracquaintances. So on November 19 all types and styles of costumes were exhibited at Rec” hall at a dance. The following evening, the K. Z. N. gave its autumn formal dance. This year other sorority members on the campus were guests of the K. X. N. A marionette show was given November 21, under the auspices of the Art club. Such old romantic stories, as "St. George and the Dragon” were successfully acted by the puppets. The Thanksgiving recess lasted two days, November 29 and 30. 'The End of the Rainbow”, the Dolphin pageant, was given December 7 and 8. This new type of program was first given by these swimmers last year. Its popularity during the past two years should make it an annual performance. The annual fall quarter performance of the Gargoyles was given December 11. Three-in-One Night consisted of a group of one-act plays ranging from the dramatic "Cassandra” to the comedy, 'The Burglar Who Failed”. The following Thursday, December 13, the Gargoyles gave a banquet in honor of the new members. Dr. and Mrs. Davis entertained the Chanticleers at their home December 17. December 19, commencement, marked the end of the first quarter, the curtain for the first act. 11 Act II, Winter Quarter I Ik rising action of Act II was carrier! out through the basketball games, plays, stunts and many characteristic incidents of the winter quarter. The Vodvil, sponsored by the junior class, was an evening of stunts; it occurred February 9. The various performances ranged from "Memories” to a "Thousand Times No”. By February 16, members of tin? Men's Athletic club had scored so many triumphs that they felt the need for celebration. On that evening they gave their annual formal dance. "Mrs. Moonlight”, a play bv Ben Levy, was presented in the auditorium, February 21. by the Gargoyles. This fantasy with its excellent interpretations kept the audience in suspense to the end of the play. The Little Symphony Orchestra gave its annual concert March 4. Besides the old classic selections, many modern pieces with descriptive themes were played. A little imagination carried one into the land of the jungle or out on the cowboy trail. The first music festival to be given by the Men’s Glee club was presented March 9. Every year is leap year for Normal College girls. At any rate they always have had one chance to choose their own. This chance came March 16 when the St. Patrick’s Varsity was given in the "Rec" hall. The next day the Bozeman Band gave a concert in the auditorium. On March 21 the winter quarter ended, and so closed Act II. rv nrAct III, Spring Quarter Spring quarter brings to mind debate. May Fete, graduation and many other last quarter activities. Each of these incidents marks a rising toward the climax, graduation, and toward the end, the close of the quarter. The debate of March 6 was won by the Normal College women from the Bozeman women. While it took the freshmen a while to get started, they did a good piece of work, once they began. One of the most successful dances was given March 31 as a “hard times" party. For years women have been conceded the last word. Hut apparently the Hillings Polytechnic men did not know or did not agree. At any rate, the old quotation held true and the Normal College women scored another victory for their “Alma Mater". The Easter Cantata of April 14 was "Death and Life". More than one hundred students were members of this chorus. The All Women’s Party of April 20 and the Gingham Dance of April 26 were two dances differing from the conventional type. Various kinds of dances were given to please everyone. On May 4 was held the K. X. N. spring formal for new members. Philip Gauchay placed third in the fourteenth annual oratorical contest, held in Butte May 8. The May Fete of May 10 had a Western theme. The mountain scenery, the Indian dances, and the queen and her attendants as Indian princesses gave the necessary atmosphere. On the evening of May 11, the Chanticleers entertained the Gargoyles and the Beaverhead County High School Chapter of the International Quill and Scroll. naThe Gargoyles elected to Jeweled Masque on May 14, the following: Charles Martin, Bessie Hector, and Doris Binder. Dean Smith honored the senior girls from the Beaverhead County high school by giving a matinee dance May IB. All College women were invited; the Residence Halls girls acted as hostesses. On May 21, "M” Day occurred; all classes were dismissed so that the "M” could receive its annual coat of whitewash. Among spring quarter activities was the broadcast over KGIR by the Men's (Bee club. Mrs. Kedburn entertained the members at her home after their return to Dillon. 'fhe spring quarter found all the organizations active in choosing members for 1935-36. Following are the initiates: W. A. A. Audrey Chambers Jean Graham Ruth Ingalls Christine Johnson Marie Larson Nancy Lyons J Elizabeth Markuson Leah Osborne Gynell Powell Hellen Rogney 1 lelen Stephenson Edythe Wehrle Margaret Winter !’« 119Chanticleer Rachell Copp Imogene Cusick Gertrude Davis Janet Gillespie Peggy Kelly Stella I ,eo Jessie McBroom Helen Neill Gertrude Rooney Thelma Smith James Weitz K. Z. N. Burmah Ashcraft Grace Barney Jeanne Bayers Marietta Blakeslee Blanche Carpenter Marie Colgan Jean Graham Rae Harrington Edna Johnson Peggy Kelly Barbara Lehwalder Hazel Little Nathalie Nichols Bessie Rector Dorothy Silver Margaret Sweeney Florence Tacke Mildred Taylor Marjorie Tebeau '«««• 120Matrix Charles Martin Ruth Oja (Matrix exists for those who have done distinctive work in journalism.) Art Club Winifred Knott Harry Blackburn Graduation week from June 1 to June 7 as its name implies belongs to the graduates. Baccalaureate exercises were held in the auditorium June 2, with Dr. Davis giving the address. On June 3, 'The Jade God”, the commencement play, was given in the auditorium. On June 4, the Senior dinner, the Sing, the Candlelight and an informal dance occurred. June 5, Commencement excercises were held in the auditorium. June 7 marked the close of the quarter, the end of the act and the curtain for M. S. N. C. s class of 1934 35. Pa r 121STUDENT DIRECTORY If you wish to know how many limes your picture, or that of your friend, appears in the Chinook, look over the director)- which follows. This directory includes the name and page number of every student who was regularly enrolled during the year, 1934-35, provided that he also had his picture taken for the yearbook. Alhro, Dorothy, 27 Allred. Wilma, 38 Andersen, Lillie, 38, 73 Andersen. Helga, 38 Anglim, Ruth, 27, 73 Apple, Geneva, 27. 59, 68 Arganbright, Elizabeth. 24. 47, 50, 67, 71. 109 Armstrong. Candace, 27, 52. 54 Arthun, Verna, 38 Ashcraft, Hurmah, 27, 52, 59, 60 Backus. Virginia. 24. 47, 59 Bandy, Hazel, 27 Barnes. Antrim. 24. 47, 63, 84. 88. 98 Barney. Grace, 38, 68, 103. 105. 107 Barrett. Doris. 27, 52. 54, 68 Bates, Catherine, 24. 47, 5-4 Bayerd, Barbara. 24 Bayers. Jeanne, 38. 105 Beaudry, Clayton, 27. 56. 58. 63. 73. ‘ 8 Beilivou, Celena. 38, 73 Benson, Agnes. 38, 68 Benson.Theodora, 27,50,63,68,101,164,107.108 Berry. Donald. 24. 98 Best. Jtidson, 38. 56 Bilant. Joe. 38. 89, 92 Binder. Doris. 27. 50, 52, 59,63. 64. 68 Blair. Donald. 24, 38. 53. 84, 86 Blair. Duane. 38 Blakeslec, Marietta, 27, 52. 59. 68 Bovec. Jennie. 38, 68, 103, 107 Bramsman. Anthony, 22. 58, 99 Bras, Jeanette. 27, 52, 54. 68. 104 Brechhill. Isabell. 38 Brekke. Edith, 38 Brekke, Ingrid, 28 Brekke. Thorwald, 28. 58 Brophy. Bernice. 38. 68 Buck, Opal. 38 Bughy, Mary Jane. 28 Bull. Harriet, 28 Bulka. Alice. 38 Butkn. Kileen. 38 Caldwell, Margaret, 22 Car I, Berta, 39 Carpenter. Blanche. 39 Carr. Gladys, 24. 47, 5-4, 67, 71. 106 Caskin, Barry, 62 Coskin, Gerald. 46 Cehtill, Josephine. 39. 68. 103, 105 Chambers, Audrey, 39. 103, 105 Christoflcrscn. Marian. 28. 68 Cloke. Harry. 22. 50, 60, 66. 73 Cole. Hnghlun, 22. .50, 56, 84, 86. 97 Coleman, Helen. 39 Colgan. Marie. 28, 52. 68 Collins. Marguerite. 28. .34. 56, 59 Connolly, Margaret. 28. 54. 59. 68 Copp, Kachcll, 39 Corcoran. Mary, 28. 50, 51, 64 Crooker, Milton, 89. 92. 95 Cullen, Joseph. 28. 84 Curtis, Sadie, 39 Cusick. Imogene. 39 Cusker, Erma. 28. 68, 74. 102, 106. 109 Davis. Gertrude, 39 Dean. Helen. 39, 73 l)e Boer, Norman, 28 Derry. Dorothy. 29. 50, 63. 68. 104 Deschamps. Joey. 29. 68 Desonia. Ernest. 39. 98 Devaney. Helen. 107 Dickson. Joseph, 22 Diehl. Mary, 39 Divine, Mary, 39 Donaldson. All»erta. 29 Doornboa, Arie, 24. 58 Doornbos. Helen, 29, 109 Dubler. Beulah, 29, 67, 73, 102. 104, 107, 108 Dugan. Duane. 58 Dunkin. Elsie, 39 Dwyer. Alice. 22 Dwyer, Katherine. 25. 52. 34 Dyche. Luke. 25. 33. 84. 86. 89. 92. 99. 100 Edwards, Henry, 29. 50. 64, 84, 89 Eudaily, Ralph, 22. 53. 84. 89. 92, 99 Fabert, Olga. 29. 73 Faller. Ruth, 29. 63. 68. 109 Farnam. Marcella. 39 Feely, Doll. 29 Ferris. Margaret. 39 Fidler, Alta May, 29, 59. 66 Field. Virginia, 39 Fish. Arthur. .39. 33. 84. 88, 89. 92 Fladmo, Tena, -40 Folsom. Esther, -40, 56 Forsgren, Wallace. 25. 62, 63 •« «■ 122Fox. Kirkwood, 53, 84. 86 Frost, Grace, 20, 74 Fuh ringer, Marie, 40. 59 Funk, Mildred, 25 Gaffney, Marie. 20 Gaines, Jack. 40, 55. 58. 61, 63, 64. 66. 08 Cauehay, Philip. 40, 55 Gavigan, Catherine, 30, 50, 52, 68 Giannini, Ada, 30 Gilbert. Don, 40 Gillespie, Janet. 40 Gloyne. Sadie. 40 Goeddertz, Hazel. 25 Gordon, Marjorie, 40, 50 Gordon. Roscoe. 30, 50, 51, 63. 73 Graham, Jean, 40, 56. 57. 59 Gray. Barbara, 30. 50 Green. Verla. 10 Gronsvold, Irene. 40 Guyonnet, Renee, 30, 66 Hall. Floyd. 10 Halverson. Ilnzel, 30 Hamilton, Robert, 30. 53, 58. HI. 86 Hammer, Mildred. 30, 52, 68. 107 llaniich, Mildred, 30, 29 Hunratty, Helen. 108 Hansen. Garlu. 30 Hansen, Roy, 10 Hanson. Pearl, 40 Harlan, Maxine, 40 Harrington. Rae. 30.50.51.52.62,63,68,74.102,107 Harrison. Ilarlnn. '10,56 llarty, Joan, -10, 51 Hass. Margaret. 41. 68 Haugstad. Sigrid, 30 Hcidebrecht, Roena, 41 Henderson, Isabel, 31, 59 Herigstad, Myrtle, 41 Hildc, Gilbert. 25. 50. 51. 89. 97 Hildreth, George, 25. 53 Hirst. Mary. 31. 59. 63. 64. 68, 104 Hodge, Doris, 31, 52. 59. 69 lloffstot. Lela, 41, 55, 66 Holberg, Ksthcr, 41. 66 Holbert, Jim. 41. 50. 81 Holden. Violet, 31, 50 Holland. Jack, 31. 58 Hooker. Esther. 41,69,103 Horn, Ruby, 41. 56 I long, Althea. 41 Hough. Orlie, 41 llultin. Friljof. 22. 58. 6) llunsbcrger, Evelyn, 41, 56, 59. 66, 73 Huston, Helen. 59 Hyre. Ruth. 41 Ingalls. Ruth, 31, 55 Jackson, Melbourne, 41.56.66 Jakin. Christine. 31 Jcndrescn, Edna, 31 Johnson, Christine, 41 Johnson. Edna. 31. 52 Johnston. Francis. 41. 97 Jones, Hazel, 41 Kakela. Clifford. 31. 47, 50 Kalberg. Gudrun, 31. 56, 57 Karp, Jake. 31. 84 Kastelitz. Edward, 41. 97 Kearney, June. 32. 59 Kelly. Annetta. 41 Kenny, Helen, 42 Kenny. Max. 23. 53 Knott, Winifred, 42. 59 Kliiuas. Alice. 32 Koviek. Nick, 42, 81. 97 Krause. Esther, 42 Kriizic, Marion. 42. 53, 81. 86. 89. 92 Kucera, Mae, 42 Ixingus. Inga, 32 Larsen. Kleis. 32. 51. .56. .58. 97. 98 I .arse n, Marie, 42, 51. 69, 73 luirson. Marie. 42. 51. 59 l iukaitis. Stanley. 42. 97 l-avine, Theodor, 32, 58. 62, 63 I .ear. Jeannette. 25, 73 Lear, Nona. 73. 107 Lee, Lillie. 42, 59 l«ehwahler. Barbara, 42, 55, 69. 103. 107 I .mining. Fred. 32. 53. 56, 58. 84, 88 l eo, Stella. 42 Lien, Myrtle, 25, 73 Linderman. Edith. 32. 109 Linderman. Merle, 42. 163 Loch, Theresa, 42 Long. Milo, 56, 58 Louden, Clara, 42. 69 Lowry, Don, 32, 58. 84. 99 Lucier. Dolores. 42 Lunina, Elizabeth. 32 Lynch. Viola, 32. 69. 104, 107 Lyons. Nancy, 42 McBroom, Jessie, 42, 56. 57 McCullough, Neva, 32. 52. 59 McDonald, Catherine. 32. 66 McGinley, Bernard, 33. 53, 81. 86. 89. 92, 99 McGinley, Dorothy. '13, 73 (Continued on page 146) IV 23B v advertising in the Chinook, yon have shou n your friendship for. and your interest in. the Slate ormal College at Dillon. Because the Chinook goes to all parts of the Stale, it will serve von well as an advertising medium. The Junior class of M. S. Y C. takes this opportunity to express its appreciation. Advertising Index Dillon Aikeeon Dairy............ .......................................... Baldwin's.............-............................................. Beaverhead Abstract Company.................................. ...... Bergrson-Bcavcrhcad Company......................................... Beaverhead Lumber Company.............................................. Bond Grocery Company................................................. Cash Market......................................................... City Drug Store..................................................... City Fuel Company.......................................... ,....... City Shoe Store----------------------------------------------------- Crosby Beauty Shoppe................................................ Davis Service Station----------------------------------------------- Dickey's Cash Store................................................. Dillon Bottling Works........................................ ...... Dillon Furniture Company ..............................-............ The Dillon Implement Company.................................... ... Dillon Steam Laundry________________________________________________ The Electric and Variety Shop.......................................... El id's...................................................... Elliott's Cash Store................................................ B. W. Emeriek....................................................... The Examiner........................................................ The First National Bank............................................. Gosman’s Drug Store.......................... G racier-Waldorf................................- -................. Hart wig Theater.................................................... Frank A. Hazel baker...................................-............ Interstate Building and Ix»an Association....... ................... Jack's Market..........................................-............ McCaleb'a....................................... -.........-....... McCracken Bros............................................... MacMarr Stores .......................... Montana Auto Supply Company......................................... _____M2 .....132 112 .....141 .....141 Ml 132 .....128 .....138 111 .....140 140 189 189 .....138 .....138 .....136 .....139 187 189 .....139 ____ 136 185 188 186 ......134 .....138 183 .....135 188 185 .135 ......129 •o r 12 Butte Butte Daily Post.......... . Butte Business College.... Davidson Grocer)- Company .. - Gamer Shoe Company ....... Hennessy’s---- -------.... The Lockwood.............. Klem’s Bootery ------------- Metals Bank Trust Company The Montana Power Company Montgomery Studio----.. - -- Safeway Stores and MacMarr Symons.................... Ward Thompson............. Great Falls Montana Flour Mills Company Montana State Normal College...................._.................................... 126 Montana Mercantile Company.......................................................... 129 Chas. Niblack ..................................................................... 129 J. C. Penney........................................................................ 131 Paddock Tyro Garage . ....................................................... ..130 Quick Print 145 Railway Express Agency___________________________________________________________ 131 Red Star Garage............ ................................... .....................-131 Roxy Theatre _____ -128 Albert Stamm................................................................... 140 Standard Lumber Coal Company__________________________________________________ 130 State Bank Trust Company 127 State Greenhouse Flora) ComjKiny................................................. ..140 Thomas Book Store.................................................................... 137 Tribune Book Store..............................-..................................... 129 Union Electric Company............................................................... 137 J. W. Walters Garage ................................................ —.............137 Warner's Food Store.....................................-.......................... 137 Westwood.............................................................................—132 Professional Directory, 141 Dr. F. II. Bimrose Dr. R. I). Curry Dr. J. W. Romersa Dr. Poindexter W. H. Stephan, M. D. Geo. L. Routlcdgc, M. D. Dr. Carl Taylor Dr. L. F. Williams John Collins Gilbert, Gilbert McFadden J. E. Kelly •a . IISThe State Normal College of the University of Montana of the For tirtoilvtl infonnatum write REGISTRAR State Normal College Dillon. Montana fag 12 mm V If Prices Are Never High SYMONS Hutto's Pioneer Home-Owned Store" The Roxy Theatre The Theatre With Reduced I rices for Students We have the latest Western Sound Pictures, the most improved methods of ventilation, and our building meets all requirements for fire protection. C. M. HANSEN. Owner amt Manager I have purchased The City Drug Company which will, in the future, be known as the City Drug Store Your Continued Patronage Will Be Appreciated WILLIAM MITCHELLI.NSafeway Stores and MacMarr Distribution Without Waste Operating 52 Stores in Montana The Largest Users of Montana Products in Montana "What Montana Makes or Grows Makes Montana’ Paddock Tyro Garage Gas - Oil - Grease Globe Batteries U. S. Ti res Greasing Wyashing Storage Telephone 380 Standard Lumber Coal Company Lumber ami All Kinds of Building Material, Lime. Plaster. Cement Dillon, Montana I'a,r» noDillon’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 posssihle price 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 you the same fair, square treatment every day. Dillon, Montana When You Have Anything to Ship, Call Hail tv ay Exp ress A gen cy. Free Delivery and Tick Up Service. GARAGE W. E. LLOYD. Owner Railway Express Agency l)e Soto and Plymouth % Sales and Service Storage and Wrecker Service Phone 314 IA Dillon, Montana • mMetals Bank Trust Company Fstahlihhcd 1882—Butte, .Montana AffitUltrH With First Bank Stock Corporation OFFICERS James E. Woodard, President James T. Finlbn, Vice-President K. W. Place, Cashier J. J. Burke, Assistant Cashier Every Hanking Service The Westwood Where Students Meet and Eat Velvet lee Cream Dillon's Newest and Most Up-to-Date Meat Market Fresh Fruits—Fresh Vegetables Everything Complete in Meats Cash Meat Market, Inc. BALDWIN’S Women’s Apparel Shop Dresses - Coats - Suits Hats and Hosiery Hemstitching Picoting Pa,t atPag 1.1.1HARTWIG THEATRE DILLON, MONTANA This Theatre is Ijfui tfx’d With WestertiS Electrk SOUND II “HE SYSTEM Feature Pictures Daily Matinee Saturday and Sunday Serving 147 Montana Cities and Towns Montana Power Company Pag, IJ4 We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. Established Since 1880 Affiliated with the orthue.U llancor foralion McCracken Bros. The Men’s Store Society Brand and Bartlett Clothe . Florsheim Shoe , Dobbs Hats and Caps. Wilson Bros. Furnishings. Everything in Boys’ Apparel. Iaidies' Holeproof Hosiery Had: It would l e hard to l eat the flavor of this meat. Mother: It came from Jack’s Market Phone 48 Compliments of the MacMarr Stores and Safeway Stores Incorporated Butte - Anaconda - Dillon t ■s T I’a r 135Pag 136 Hennessy’s Montana's Greatest Department Store We Specialize in Collegiate Fashions For Good Shoes Go To Klem’s Bootery 33 North Main Butte. Montana All Widths All Sizes For 48 years Tin Quality and Style Center of Butte For the best in Groceries Shop at Graeter-Waldorf Free Delivery Phone 7 We Print the "MONTANOMAL” The Students' Publication THE EXAMINER Dillon. Montana Dillon Steam Laundry At the End of Every’ Telephone 135Stylists of Quality in Men's Womens Children's Wear Eliel’s Union Electric Co. Heat Power Light I-« t Electricity Do Your COOKING Ask About t Ik-! Automatic Electric Range Beauty, Economy Dependability The Three Factor of Distinction in Dodge and Plymouth Buy the Car With A Good Reputation J. W. Walters Garage School Supplies Fo u n t a i n Pens Stationery ✓ and Magazines Thomas Book Store Warner’s Food Store Dillon's Newest Modern Grocery South Montana StreetConsult FRANK A. HAZELBAKER For All Kinds of Insurance. Real Estate Southern Montana Abstract Title Company IS South Idaho Street Phone 57 Dillon, Montana City Fuel Co. Eat at Wholesale and Retail Dealer 7 he Lookwood in Utah’s, Wyoming’s, and Montana’s Lunches Dinners Fountain Service Jiest Coal Private Room for F. M. Carr, Owner Parties and Banquets The Dillon Implement Company The leading and oldest established implement house in Southern Montana Implements, Harness. Hardware. Crain Dillon Furniture Co. Furniture and Floor Covering Frigidaire, commercial and household Hoover and Eureka Vacuum Cleaners, Easy Washing Machines, Philco Radios. Dillon’s Sporting Goods Store A Complete Line of All Standard ATHLETIC SUPPLIES We Carry the Goods McCaleb’s lafrc IUThe Electric AND Variety Store Stationer)', Waste Baskets, School Supplies, Cosmetics, Clocks, Toilet Notions, Greeting Cards, Bridge Tallies. Household Furnishings, Klcctrical Appliances, Linoleum E. L. Buries Phone 100 22 S. Idaho St. Dillon, Montana Elliott’s Cash Store THE STUDENTS STORE- llcadquartcrs for school supplies, lunch goods, cold drinks, confections, everything for students’ needs. The place of Good Fellowship. ACROSS FROM THE CAM BUS IS9Davidson Grocery Company Butte, Montana Diatribiitor of DEL MONTE PRODUCTS WOODS CROSS TOMATOES Compliments of EXPERT OPERATORS IN Permanent Waving, Marcelling, Finger Waving, Water Waving, French Paper Curling, Hair Dyeing and Tinting, Scalp Treatment, Facials, Manicuring. Crosby Beauty Shoppe Ruth M. Crosby, Manager Andru Hotel Building Dillon, Montana "M” Pins and Class Numerals We can furnish any kind of class pin. Order from us by mail if desired. Albert Stamm Jeweler Davis Service Station General Tires--C. B. E. Batteries Honest Greasing and Servicing Phone 41-R Say It With Flowers State Greenhouse Floral Co. Incorporated flowers for All Occasions Phone 138-W Dillon. Montana Pafir noBond Grocery Company Dealers In inf'll Class Groceries Ground Feed of . ill Kinds 12 East Helena Street Phone 99 Phone 99 If It Is Building Material Lumber and Coal Beaverhead Lumber Co. Iletter Materials Cheaper Dillon, Montana Lima, Montana Three important elements in our Women’s Shoes Style. Ease and Your Money's Worth City Shoe Store II. Selioenhorn. Prop. TRAINING—the key that unlocks the door of success. A Trained Mind Is the liesI Insurance for Financial tndejtendence The business world is greatly in need of trained helpers—thosc whose basic educational preparation is broad enough to enable them to rise in the seale of service. tJDay and night school in session the entire year, qitcmcmhrr the Ihitle Business College is one of the lending commercial training schools of the Northwest. Business education adds value to all other education. Bergeson-Beaverhead Co m p a n y Complete, Modern Fire-Proof Garage Texaco Cas and Oil Firestone Tires Stiles anti Service 1‘auf IIIBeaverhead Abstract Co. R.CAN j uu s(K, r| o N 9isi£at £aMiMiiuHfl a«a UNDER All THE LAND-THE TITLE rouNPip ippi PEARL I. SMITH Title Building Dillon. Montana MONTANA FLOUR MILLS COMPANY Great Falls, Montana Manufacturer of SAPPHIRE FLOUR CERETANA FEEDS MOLAS-O-CAKES The Dormitory Girl Says: I always enjoy the milk we have at our noon lunch. It comes from the ATKESON DAIRY I 'hone 72-1 '-II Butte Daily Post Associated Press Leased Wire United Press Leased Wire Today's News Today fagr It:n 0 other photographic assignment has ever been such a source of pleasure to us as our work on the Chinook. We hope we have reflected this feeling in our photographs. For the kind cooperation of the faculty and students we thank you all. Montgomery Studio 51 West Broadway Butte, Montana Marguerite I). Montgomery William 0. Montgomery I’ngf I4.iProfessional Directory Dr. R. D. Curry Don list Rooms: Telephone Building Phones: Office 335 Residence 54-W Dr. Carl B. Taylor Optometrist Dillon. Montana Dr. F. II. Hi in rose Dentist Rooms: Telephone Building Phones: Office 363 Residence 263-J Dr. L. F. Williams ()steopa t li ic 1 hysici a n Telephone 348-W Mcllen Block Dr. W. J. Romersa Dentist Over McCaleb’s Telephone 65-W Attorneys W. II. Stephan, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Telephones: Office 125. Resilience 168 Office Hours: 10 to 12 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M. Poindexter Building Dillon. Montana John Collins 1Aiuyer Poindexter Block F. M. Poindexter M. I). Telephone Block Office Phone 21 Dillon, Montana Gilbert, Gilbert McFadden Attorneys and Counselors llandliaker Building Dillon. Montana Geo. L. Rout ledge, 1. 1). Physician and Surgeon Telephone Block Office Phone 22 Residence Phone 359 Dillon, Montana Lute Offices J. E. Kelly Poindexter Building Dillon, Montana fagr IIIQiickR Ha„r lii OUR POLICY IS: T 1 () do the right thing at the right time, in the right way; to do some things hotter than they were ever dime before: to know both sides of the iuestion: to anticipate requirements; to act from reason rather than rule: to be satisfied with nothing short of PERFECTION!STUDENT DIRECTORY (Continued from page 123) McGovern, Grace, 43 McKinley. Janet. 33. 52. 54, 69, 101, 107 McVcy, Grace, 43, 50, 69, 103 Mackin, Rose, 43. 69 Madsen, Beulah, 26 Malloy. Anne, 33. 66, 69, 107 Manning!, Mary. .33 Markuson, Elizabeth, 33 Marsh, Hazel, 43, 69 Marsh. Howard, 33. 84, 97 Martin, Charles, .33, 50, 58, 63 Martin. Rosalce. 26 Mast. Paul. 43, 58. 98 Mast, Melvin. 43 Maurer. I'hyllis, 57 Meade, Kathryn. 33. 56. 57, 69 Meehan. Thomas, 33 Mikkelsen, Evelyn. 23. 50. 63, 73 Miller, Harry, 33, 50. 62. 63. 64, 98 Miller, Mary, 33, 50, 51 Mitchell, Virginia, 43 Morrison. I'hyllis Mac, 26 Moser, William, 33 Moulton. Geraldine, .34, 69, 73 Mullany, Ijiwrence. 26,8-1 Mulligan. Helen, 43, 51, 69 Murray. Aincera, 43 Murray, Robert, 3-1, 63. 8 ). 92 Neill, Helen, 43 Ncwnes, Tom, -13 Nichols, Marcus, 34, 50. 58. 63 Nichols, Nathalie, 43, 51, 52. 63 Nichols, Virginia. 26. 47. 52. 62. 63, 78 Novak, Martha, 34 O'Connor. Birdie, 34, 66 O’Hara, Madalyn. 34. 51. 52. 63 Oja. Ruth, 34, 50, 69 Olson, Inez, 34 Olson, Jennie, 34, 69, 102, 107 Olson, Violet, 43 Osborne. I cah, 43. 103, 105 Oshurn. Ray, 26, 97. 99 Passage, Margaret, 26, 47, 69 Peek. Marie. 34. 50. 73 Poppard, Virginia, 34, 107 Peterson, Mildred, 26. 47, 59. 69 Phelps, Ruth, 26. 54. 62. 63. 64. 74. 78 Piatt. Jane, 34. 69. 102. 104, 107 Pilling, Fred, 55 Pipal. Irene. 35, 52. 51, 69. Pixlcy, Nadine. 43 Plymale, Wilda, 35. 56. 57, 69. 102 Powell, Cynell. 35. 59. 106 Pravda. Ruth. .35, 69, 106. 109 Purdy, Mary Louise. 43, 73 Ramsbachcr. Clifford, 35 Rasmussen. June. 35, 70 Ratchye, Dorothy, 35 Rector. Bessie, 35, 63, 70 Rcdhurn, Jim, 43. 58. 97 Rcigh. Joselyn, 44 Riley, Mary, 35. 50 Roberts. Alfred, 44 97 Robertson, Marion. 44. 70 Robinson, Jesse Ray, 41- Rock, Arthur. 58 Roesti, Paul, 2.3, 47, 53. 81.86. 99 Rogney, llellen. 44 Rooney, Gertrude, 44, 51, 70 Rouse, Emory. .35. 53. 81. 89, 92. 95 Rue, Edna Mae, 44 Kumph, Elizabeth, 44 Rvgg, William, 35 Sccwald. Lillian. 35, 56. 70. 104. 106 Seibert. Thomas. 23. 89. 97 Short. James. 23. 50. 53. 81, 88 Silver, Dorothy, 36. 70 Simmons, Charlotte, 41. 70 Smith. Uiura, 44 Snook, Eleanor. 36, 52. 54, 70 Sorenson, Norman, 99 Spaberg, Mildred. 36,51,61,67,74s 102.106.107 Sperling, Florence, 36 Steese, Wynafred, 44, 59 Stephens, Lucille, 44 Stephenson, Helen, 41. 63. 61 Sterba, Emily. 41. 66, 70 Stewart, Lcnore, 44, 51 Still, Eithcl, 44 Stone, Ruth, 44, 70 Stone, Virginia, 36, 50. 70 Strasser. Weston, 44, 84, 86, 98 Straugh, William. 23. 50. 97 Stromset. Ellen, 36 Sullivan. Mary, 45 Sussex, June. 45. 59 Swalheim, Minnie. 36. 50, 70. 73 Swanson, Ethel, 45. 70 Swanson. Mable. 36, 70 Sweeney, Margaret. 36. 56. 66 Taeke, Florence, 4.5, 51. 70 Takala. Bertha. 36 Takala, Iempi. 45 Talent, Dorothy, 45. 103. 105 ■ .««• noTangan. Katliryn. 45, 70 Taah, Evelync, 45. 73 Taylor. James. 45. 56 Taylor, Mildred, 45. 56. 59 Teheau, Marjorie, 45, 52. 59. 61, 70 ThoinnH, Dorothy, -45. 70, 103 Thompson, Rayburn, 36. 53. 84, 86. 89. 92 Tubman, Elizabeth. 15 Vandcrark, Mark, 36. 56. 58, 61, 63, 84 Vangr, Violet, 45. 70 Van llaur, Marion, 45 Vigus, Ruth, -15, 50, 70 Violctt. Nellie, 45 Walbert, Ruth, 37 Waldorf. Alma, 23 Warnke, Ix i», 15. 66 Ward, Viola, 37 Waro, Ruth. -16 Wchrle. Edythe. 46. 105 Weitz. James. 37 Wenzel, Edith. 46 Wetzel. Jess, 53, 84. 86. 89. 92. 95 Whitney. Jess, -16, 58. 81. 98 Wicklnnd. Edna. 46 Wirkland. Maymie. 37 Wildung. Ixmise, 37, 70. 104 Williams. Patricia, 46. 59 Williamson. Nona. 37. 52. 70 Wilson. Martha. 37. 70, 104, 106. 107 Wineman, Ruth, 37, 73 Winter, Margaret, 46, 105 Wood, Anna, 46 Wyne. Alta. 37. 52. 70. 106. 107. 109 Zanto, Rita. '16. 66 Our Message to You As vou close vour Chinook, you are thinking of the J J 7 J O happy and profitable year just ended. You will treasure your hook with the pictures of faculty, friends, and campus scenes. We hope that following through the pages, as you will often do, will he as enjoyable for you as building this hook has been for us. We desire to thank all those, both in and out of the College, who have so willingly aided in the preparation of this volume, particularly our sponsor, Miss Genevieve Albertson, whose untiring efforts make this publication possible. The Chinook Staff Pa 147JUST KIDS hoM 3 Shop t T rnpJss JW221 I iw M,s, OUOOC I’afir US  r - :• ' V,y'; V;


Suggestions in the University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) collection:

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, 1933 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, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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