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

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1936 volume:

1 [ Published by the Junior Class of The Montana State Normal College Dillon, Montana Volume Thirty-one Contents BOOK ONE Faculty Classes Organizations Activities BOOK TWO Athletics BOOK THREE Calendar Advertising 25227 JUN 1 1936 Presented bu Louis Schroer, Editor Genevieve Dellwo, Associate Editor James Weitz, Assistant Editor Nina Hershberger, Picture Editor Marian Hathaway, Assistant Picture Editor Harry Miller, Business Manager Beryl Brunkow, Business Manager Martha Van Haverbeke, Calendar and W. A. A. Henry Edwards, Men's Athletics Genevieve Albertson, SponsorT5o possess something that is a token of our achievements, a reminder of our pleasant associations and experiences, a tribute to those we hold high in esteem is desired by all. In preparing the Chinook for 1936 we hope we have accomplished that purpose. May it be a reminder of a year’s endeavor to attain a higher goal, a means by which we may live again in memory the pleasant days at M. S. N. C. May it be a symbol of our loyalty to the institution that has prepared us for our life-work.Favorite Campus XooksCharles Henry, Director of Training As Director of Training and Professor of Education, Mr. Henry has endeared himself to all those with whom he has come in contact. Either in his classes at the college or under his supervision at the training school the students have learned to admire and respect this man of keen understanding. An administrator of rare ability, an outstanding success in his field, he is an inspiration to those who aspire to be teachers. In recognition of his long efficient service, we gratefully dedicate the Chinook of 1936.Sheldon E. Davis, President With summer days, commencement, and “good-byes” comes the Chinook. The Chinook book looks good—too good to do without. It speaks for the fancies, freedom and fun of the College year. Fun, frolic, fickleness and fiction glimpse themselves in and out of Chinook pages. What would a school be without students who made funny mistakes and faculty folk who never do, or vice versa? Now is your best year; may every one which follows be a few of life’s grade points better. May the now and the tomorrow of every senior be the best. Your teaching success will be our greatest pride. Loyalty is the fine ideal which looks out from the pages of the Chinook. May the hardy, cheerful courage which has made the book a success, go with every member of the class always. What will time and space mean when, by opening your book, you overcome the span of both? If twenty-five years in the day after tomorrow play with us as quarter centuries do with those whose yesterday pictures are in earlier Chinooks our loyalty will be unshaken. (The twelve sentences above are taken from twelve previous Chinook “Messages” by the same writer. They seem to prove that he has but one message. Can you discover it?) SHELDON E. DAVISAngeline Smith, Dean of Women The year of ‘thirty-six. What has it meant to you? In later retrospect will it be just another year or will it be a magic memory? For some of you without doubt it will stand out as an important period in your young life. You will have made new friends, acquired new ambitions, gained new confidence. It is my earnest wish for you that throughout the years ahead the friends may be true, the ambitions be fulfilled to the utmost, and the confidence justified by a success worthy of your powers. ANGELINE SMITHH. H. Swain, Executive Secretary At one time position commanded respect. The teacher, like other great ones, was an object of awe. In 1936 teacher, parent, judge —anyone who wants to be respected—must prove himself worthy of respect. H. H. SWAINThe Old Order Changeth and Civeth Place to Vetc" ROBERT E. ALBRIGHT Ph. D. Professor of Social Studies Page FifteenCHARLES HENRY M. A. Director of Training ELIZABETH SHOTWELL M. A. Assistant Prolessor of Education J. FORD McBAIN M. A. Professor of Science P a k e Sixteen RUSH JORDAN M. A. Assistant Professor of Social StudiesJESSIE L. DUBOC M. A. Assistant Professor of Education Paco SeventeenMARGARET DORRANCE M. S. Instructor in Home Economics EARL LESLIE FAIRBANKS M. A. Instructor in Mathematics LILIAN R. FREE Librarian EMERY GIBSON B. A. Registrar (Absent on Leave) Pane EighteenMARY GOINS M. A. Acting Registrar HERBERT P. KAKUSKE M. A. Instructor in Physical Education and Mathematics MRS. HELEN DAVIS LUEBBEN A. B. Instructor in Foreign Languages MARJORIE C. HAMER M. S. Instructor in Physical Education Pace Nineteen KATHERINE J. MacGREGOR R. N. Health Director RALPH McFADDEN Graduate of Dana Musical Institute and Institute of Musical Art of the Julliard School. Instructor in Piano OLE KAY MOE M. A. Instructor in Industrial Arts Page Twenty ELIZABETH MOELLER M. A. Instructor in Fine ArtMYRTLE SAV1DGE M. A. Instructor in Dramatics and English Page Twenty-OneELIZABETH ARGANBRIGHT. Moccasin Major— English. Minors—Music. Sociul Studies. Science. Activities—W. A. A.. Chanticleer President. House Council. Winged "M" Club. Chinook Staff. Glee Club. CATHERINE BATES. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors--English and French. Activities—K Z. N HELEN BARBARA BAYERD. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors—English and Science DONALD D. BLAIR. Richey Major—Social Studies Minors—Enelish and Science. Activities—”M" Club President. Football. Track. Baseball. THORWALD BREKKE. Antelope Major—English. Minors—Social Studies and Fine and Industrial Arts. ALBERT L. COMER. Harrison Major—Social Studies. Minors—English and Industrial Arts. Activities—Gargoyles. Jeweled Masque. Delta Psi Omega. "Hero Worship.” "The Cas-silis Engagement." Chanticleers. Matrix. Page Twenty-TwoClass oi 1936 JOSEPH T. CULLEN. Divide ARIE DOORNBOS. Manhattan Major—Social Studies. Minors—English and Industrial Arts. Activities—Football. "M” Club. Chorus. Montana State College. WALLACE OSBORNE FORS-GREN. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors—Mathematics and English. Activities—Gargoyles. Delta Psi Omega. DELLA L. HARTWIG. Dillon GEORGE THOMAS HIL- TEKLA KRAFTENBERG. Belt Major—Social Studies. DRETH. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors—English and Science. Major—Social Studies. Minors—Art and English. Activities—French Club. Minors—Industrial Arts. Math- Activities— Art Club. ematics. Science. English. Activities—Football. Boxing. Wrestling. Glee Club. "M" Club. Secretary-Treasurer of “M” Club. Chorus. Page Twenty-ThreeLAWRENCE JAMES MULLANY. VIRGINIA NICHOLS. Square Butte Major—English. Minors— Social Studies, and Science. Butte Major—History. Minors—Geography and English. Activities—Gargoyles. Jeweled Masque. “Mrs. Moonlight.” "The Big Pond." "The Cas-Engagement." Junior President. Senior Secretary. RAY BELL OSBURN. Boulder Major—Social Studies. Minors—English and Science RUTH PHELPS. Deer Lodge Majors- Music and English. Minor—French. Activities—President of Gargoyles. Student Activity Committee. Senior Vice-President. K. Z. N.. K. K.. "When the Whirlwind Blows." "Mrs. Moonlight." Dolphins. LOUIS EDWARD SCHROER. Lothalr Major—Social Studies. Minors—Science and English Activities—Gargoyles. Baseball. Chinook Editor. Men’s Glee Club. MILDRED MAE SPABERG. Poison Majors—English and Social Studies. Minor—Music. Activities—Mixed Quartette. Debate. W. A. A. Page Twenty-FourBURMAH ASHCRAFT. Moccasin K. K.. Collegians. BERYL BRUNKOW. Butte School of Mines. French Club. Chinook Staff. "The Cassilis Engagement." Gargoyles. MARGUERITE COLLINS. Dillon Glee Club. Orchesis. Orchestra. K. Z. N.. Stringed Ensemble. GENEVIEVE DELL WO. Charlo Montana State University. Glee Club. Little Symphony Orchestra. Associate Editor of Chinook. French Club. Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class. HENRY EDWARDS. Silver Bow General Manager of Booster Club. Treasurer of Chanticleers. Gargoyle Stage Manager. "The Cassilis Engagement." Tennis. Track. Athletic Editor of Chinook. EDITH FOLSOM. Antelope NORMA E HANSON. Missoula Montana State University. K. K. MARIAN HATHAWAY. Simms Intermountain Union College. Montana State University. Glee Club. French Club. Assistant Picture Editor of Chinook. Page Twenty-FiveClass oi 1937 ISOBEL HENDERSON. Hall MRS. JULIA B. KANNEGAARD. Dillon Glee Club. Chorus. French Club. NINA HERSHBERGER. Coffee Creek Vice-President of Junior Class. Picture Editor of Chinook. Agitators. Art Club. W. A. A.. House Council. KI.EIS LARSEN. Antelope Men’s Glee Club. Agitators. Little Symphony Orchestra. Pep Band. Male Quartet VERNACE McBROOM. Elmo Art Club. GERTRUDE McCOLLY. Hinsdale Glee Club. BEULAH L. MADSEN. Reserve HARRY MILLER. ST. IGNATIUS Junior Class President. Chinook Business Manager. Booster Club Stage Manager. Gargoyles. "The Jade God." "The Cassilis Engagement." Baseball. Football. Pace Twenty-SixEMORY ROUSE. Anaconda Football. Basketball. “M” Club. Activity Committee. MARGARET THOMPSON. Anaconda Intermountoin Union College. “Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie." Gargoyles MINNIE SWALHEIM. Genevieve MARTHA VAN HAVERBEKE. St. Ignatius Chanticleers. W. A. A.. French Club. Chinook Staff. HAROLD WEITZ. JAMES WEITZ. DINA WILLE. Butte Butte Jordan Baseball. Chanticleers. Gargoyles. Booster Club. Chinook. Staff. Student Activity Committee. Page Twenty-SevenLILLIE ANDERSEN. Dillon Art Club Secretary. Orchesis. VERNA ARTHUN. Ringling W. A. A.. Chorus. CECIL ASHCRAFT. Moccasin Eastern Montana Norma! School. Agitators MYRON ASLAKSON. Redstone Art Club. LOIS BARIL. Sheridan Montana State College. Home Economics Club. Art Club. GRACE BARNEY. Great Falls President of K. K.. Vice-President of W. A. A.. Winged "M" Club. Chairman of Plav Day. Dol- 6bins. K. Z. N.. Manager of Basketball. Sjx rts oard. JEANNE BAYERS. TWIN BRIDGES W A. A.. K. K.. K. Z N.. Art Ciub. Basketball. Volley Ball. Dolphins. Montanomal Staff. LUCILE BENJAMIN. Devon AGNES BENSON. Outlook W. A. A.. Dolphins. JUDSON BEST. Dillon JOE BILANT. Klein Basketball. Baseball. Track. JENNIE BOVEE. Great Falls President of W. A. A.. Assistant Cheer Leader of K. K.. Diving Master of Dolphins. Winged “M” Club. Volley Ball. Swimming Pageant. Sports Board. Life Saving Team. lONE BRECHBILL. Stcvensvillo BERNICE BROPHY. Valier K. K.. W. A. A.. Dolphins. May Fete. Art Club. ALICE BUTKA. Lane Page Twenty-EightEILEEN BUTKA. Lam BLANCHE CARPENTER. Harlowton House Council President. Treasurer ol K. Z. N.. Vice-President of K. K.. Gargoyles. •• Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie.” JOSEPHINE CEBULL. Klein W. A. A. Secretary. Dolphins. K. Z. N.. K. K . Basketball. Baseball. Winged "M" Club. Volley Ball. AUDREY CHAMBERS. Cardwell Dolphins. K. K.. K Z. N.. W. A. A.. Basketball. Volley Ball. Chorus. Orchesls. HUGH CLARKE. Dillon Art Club. Boxing, Handball. VINCENT CURRY. Shelby SADIE CURTIS. Sidney IMOGENS CUSICK. Dutton Chanticleers. GERTRUDE DAVIS. Mildred Chanticleers. HELEN DEAN. Trident Art Club Vice-President. ERNEST DESONIA. Da lev lew Gargoyles. Men's Glee Club. Baseball. Track, Boxing. "The Cassills Engagement." MARY ANN DIEHL. Winston Glee Club. MARY DIVINE. Highwood Chanticleers. BERNICE DOTSETH. Great Falls Gargoyles. JEANETTE M. DUROCHER. Malta K. K.. W. A. A.. Glee Club. Winged "M" Club, Assistant Cheer I-eader. Page Twenty-NineEDITH ENGEBRITSON. Redstone W. A. A.. Volley Ball. RUTH FALLER. Nelliart W. A. A.. Vice-President of Gargoyles. “Hero Worship." "The Cassllis Engagement.” Volley Ball. MARGARET FERRIS. Dillon K. K.. K. Z. N. ESTHER FOLSOM. Antelope GRACE FROST. Eureka JACK GAIMES. Winnett Glee Club. Mixed Quartet. Boxing. Debate. Oratory. Gargoyles. PHILIP GAUCHAY. Dillon Agitators. Chanticleers. Debate. Oratory. Boxing. Chorus. DON GILBERT. Dillon JANET GILLESPIE. Windham Chanticleers. Glee Club. MARJORIE GORDON. Ronan . Chanticleers. K Z N.. K. K. JEAN GRAHAM. Lewistown K. K.. K. Z. N.. Glee Club. Little Symphony. VERLA GREEN. Sonnette FLOYD HALL. Broadus Football. Basketball. Baseball. Track. PEARL HANSON. Loring HARLAN HARRISON. Dillon Orchestra. Boxing. Business Manager of Men's Glee Club. Vice-President of Chanticleers. Vice-President of Agitators. Vice-President of French Club. Page ThirtyJOAN HARTY. Great Falls JAMES HOLBKRT. Virginia City Chanticleers. Football. "M” Club Manager. MARGARET HASS. Sidney Student Track Coach. MYRTLE HERIGSTAD. Glendive ESTHER HOOKER. Baker W. A. A.. K. K.. Dolphins. ELIZABETH HERTEL. Moore GLENN I. HINSVARK. Forsyth THERESSA HOEKEMA. Manhattan Agitators. Art Club. W. A. A. LELA MAE HOFFSTOT. Sidney Debate. ESTHER HOLBERG. Fairfield W. A. A.. K. Z. N.. K. K . Dolphins. Agitators. French Club. RUBY HORN. Windham Orchestra. Band. Secretary-Treasurer of House Council. ALTHEA HOUG. Wolf Point W. A. A.. Chanticleers. HELEN HUSTON. Poison Glee Club. RUTH HYRE. Camas W. A. A. MELBOURNE JACKSON. Dillon Glee Club. Page Thirty-OneNORMA JANES. Malta Northern Montana College. Glee Club. W. A. A. CHRISTINE JOHNSON. Belt V. A. A.. K. K.. Agitators. Art Club. Glee Club. Chorus. FRANCIS K. JOHNSTON. Bearcrcek Basketball. Baseball. Tennis. Gargoyles. Chanticleers. Men’s Glee Club. Boxing. ’‘M" Club. HAZE1. JONES. Great Falls K. K.. K. Z. N. EDWARD KASTELITZ. Bearcrcek Basketball. Track. Baseball. ANNETTA KELLY. St. Ignatius K. K.. K. Z. N.. Secretary of Chanticleers. HELEN KENNY. Dodson Gargoyles. WINIFRED KNOTT. Eureka Treasurer of Art Club. Women's Glee Club. NICK KOVICK, Phllipsburg Football. Glee Club. "M" Club. Vodvtl. MARION KRUZIC. Butte Vice-President of "M” Club. Football. Basketball. Baseball. Track. HIRAM C. I.APHAN. Jackson MARIE LARSEN. Antelope Art Club. W. A. A. MARIE L. LARSON. Great Falls K. K . W. A A.. Dolphins. Glee Club. Agitators. STANL EY LAUKAITIS. Bcarcreek LILLY LEE. Aimconda President of Women’s Glee Club. Dolphins. Page Thirty-TwoBARBARA LEHWALDER. Butte President of K. Z. N.. K. K.. W. A. A.. Debate. Chorus. Dolphins. FRANCES ELEANOR LIEBIG. Kallspell MERLE LINDERMAN. St. Ignatius Volley Ball. Baseball, W. A. A. HAZEL LITTLE. Geraldine K. K.. K. Z. N. THERESA LOCH. Dutton MILO LONG. Richey Orchestra. Glee Club. Gargoyles CLARA LOUDEN. Kallspell W. A. A.. K. K.. Dolphins. DOLORES LUCIER. Lewistown BERNICE LYNES. Roscoe NANCY LYONS. Twodot W. A. A.. K. K.. Gargoyles. K. Z. N.. "Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie.” JESSIE McBROOM. Elmo K. K.. K. Z. N. BERNARD McGINLEY. Butte Football. Basketball. Baseball. Track. SophO' more President. "M” Club. ROSE LURA MACKIN. Loesch DOROTHEA M. MANGIS. Malta VV. A. A.. K. K.. Chanticleers. Speedball. Volley Ball. Baseball. HAZEL MARSH. Dillon Page Thirty-ThreeHARRIET MCALLISTER. Hardin ANN MALLOY. Anaconda MARIAN MARTIN. Beaverton W A. A. MELVIN MAST. White Sulphur Springs PHYLLIS MAURER. Dutton K. Z. N. VIRGINIA MITCHELL. Missoula HELEN MULLIGAN. Anaconda W. A. A.. Agitators. AMEER A MURRAY. Butte NATHALIE NICHOLS. Square Butte K. K.. Secretary of K. Z. N.. Secretary of Sophomore Class. VIOLET OLSON. Butte W. A. A. LEAH OSBORNE. Dillon DOROTHY JOANN POWELL. Billings ERMA L. PREWETT. SIMMS MARY LOUISE PURDY. Dillon Art Club President. JIM REDBURN. Dillon Baseball. Basketball. Men’s Glee Club. Pace Thirty-FourJOSELYN REIGH. Twodot ALFRED ROBERTS. Dixon Track. “M” Club. Chorus. DESSIE ROBERTS. Nashua MARION T. ROBERTSON. Reserve W. A. A.. Volley Ball. Chanticleers. RAY ROBINSON. Belgrade Basketball. Baseball. Boxing. Glee Club. HELLEN L. ROGNEY. Bozeman K. K.. W. A. A.. Dolphins. Orchcsis. Chorus. GERTRUDE ROONEY. Lcwistown President of Agitators. Vice-President of Dolphins. Treasurer of Gargoyles. W. A. A.. Chanticleers. Debate. Baseball. Swimming. ELIZABETH RUMPH. Broadus ORA B. RUSK. Dodson STANLEY RYDER. Froid Montana State University. Football. Basketball. "M" Club. BARBARA SCHOFIELD. Anaconda Gargoyles. W. A. A. CHARLOTTE SIMMONS. Vallcr K. Z. N.. W. A. A.. Chorus. THELMA SMITH. Twin Bridges Chanticleers. NVYNAFRED STEESE. Poison Chorus. Glee Club. Dolphins. HELEN STEPHENSON. Belgrade Secretary of Gargoyles. "The Cassilis Engagement." V. A. A.. K. K.. K. Z. N. Page Thirty-FiveEMILY STERBA. Kalispcll K. K.. W. A. A. WESTON STRASSER. Butte Football. "M" Club. Boxing. MARY SULLIVAN. St. Ignatius JUNE SUSSEX. Dillon Glee Club. ETHEL SWANSON. Anaconda K. K.. K. Z. N.. W. A A . Dolphins. Glee Club. FLORENCE TACKE. Fort Benton Gargovles. Secretary of K. K.. Vice-President of K. Z. N.. W A. A.. Agitators. Dolphins. LEMPI M. TAKALA. Sand Coulee K K.. K. Z. N. Dolphins. Gargoyles. FANNIE TASKILA. Geyser JAMES TAYLOR. Ringling Swimming. Boxing. Chorus. Orchestra. MILDRED TAYLOR. Dillon Orchestra. Band. K. Z. N.. K. K.. Glee Club. MARJORIE TEBEAU. Great Falls W A. A.. K. K.. K Z. N.. Gargoyles. "The Cas sills Engagement.” "Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie." Glee Club. Chorus. VIRGINA THOMAS. Klein FIORFNCE TYRREL. Wibaux Glee Club. Glee Club Concert. VIOLET VANGE. Deer Lodge W. A. A.. Agitators. RUTH VIGUS BOONE. Dillon Page Thirty-SixNELLIE VIOLETT. Lothair ADA WAGNER. Missoula LUCILE WALLACE. Anaconda LOIS WARNKE. Missoula K. Z. N.. French Club. LAURA WARO. Bainville TREVOR WATSON. Helena Intermountain Union College. Montana State College. MARJORIE WEAVER. Ophoim W. A. A. EDYTHE WEHRLE. Twin Bridges EDITH WENZEL. Valier W. A A. FRANCES WHEELER. Plentywood Art Club. Orchestra. W. A. A. JESS WHITNEY. Whiteflsh President of Sophomore Class. Vice-President of Men's Glee Club. Golf Instructor. Swimming. Mixed Quartet. Basketball. Football. EDNA EMMA WICKLAND. Roundup PATRICIA WILLIAMS. Great Falls Gargoyles. Women’s Glee Club. Dolphins. Or-chesis. "The Cassilis Engagement." Vice-President of House Council. SHIRLEY JEAN WILSON. Belknap K. Z. N.. K. K.. Art Club. W. A. A.. Basketball. ALDORA WOOD. Wheeler Chorus. Dolphins. W. A. A.. Art Club. Page Thirty-SevenClass oi 1938 EVELYN WOOD. Conrad Chorus. W. A. A. RITA ZANTO. High wood K. K.. K. Z. N.. W. A. A.. House Council. French Club. Song of the Sophomore This is a song of the Sophomore, Who once went to college with me, The salt of the earth, she considers herself. The bright hope of M. S. N. C. Her aptitude tests have been taken, The qualifying process is done, And if she survives practice teaching The worst of the gantlet’s been run. To her, the Juniors are needful, (They sponsor an annual dance). And she’ll go with a Freshman or Senior When, and if, he will give her a chance. Her faith in herself is unbounded, Though she does not rate a degree, Heaven willing, she’ll earn a diploma To teach in this land of the free. She sings of pep and schodl spirit And memories undying with age. She’ll die for her dear Alma Mater (And leave The Chinook a blank page). This drivel wasn’t written to blame her, But merely to help her “save face.” For since she’d forgotten her picture, They had to fill up this space. Dorothy Gilligan Pace Thirtv-ElghtEILEEN ADAMS. Miles City MAXINE ADAMS. Great Falls KETA ALBERTSON. Dillon MRS. UVONNA BACON. Dillon LuVERN BAIRD. Wibaux ALICE BARNER. Plenty wood ELEANOR BARNEY. Acushnet DELLA BARRETT. Belknap KENNETH BARRY. Dillon THELMA BARTLETT. Harlowton ARCHIE BENGTSON. Whitefish CATHERINE BENSON. Alhambra DOROTHY BLACKBURN. Hot Springs DUANE BLAIR. Richey ROSA LEE BROWN. Armstead CHARLES BUCK. Dillon HELEN BUCK. Hot Springs MARY BUSH. Anaconda Page Thirty-NineLOUISE CASEY. Butte AGNES CASSIDY. Wibaux RUDOLPH CEBULL. Klein CORA CLINE. Bozeman FREDA CLINTON. Manhattan CORRIENE CORRIGAN. Cleveland VINCENT CURRY. Shelbj VICTOR CUSHMAN. Sheridan ARTHUR DeBOER. Manhattan ANNA LOU DIVINE. Highwood FLORENCE DUDLEY. Sheridan BONNIE EATON. Great Falls HENRY ELWOOD. Kalispell ALDEAN FALI-S. Montague RUTH FAUCETT. Poison ELIZABETH FOLEY. Hamilton HARRIET FOLEY. Hamilton MARVEL FORSELL. Butte Page FortyROBERT FORSGREN. Dillon MARY FRAZER. Butte KATHLEEN GALLAGHER. Anaconda EVA GILMAN. Dillon DOROTHY GODFREY. Brldgcr EVA GRANT. Missoula KATHERINE GRATIOT. Butte HELEN GRKOVIC. Salmon City. Idaho HARRIET HAMP. Deer Lodge EDITH HANSEN. Dillon ALBERT HENDRICKSON. Phllipsburg ALTA HOAR. Butte PEGGY HOPKINS. Twodot EMMA HUGHES. Deer Lodge DORA IRWIN. Bynum HELEN JACKSON. Fort Benton BLANCHE JOHNSON. Power DOLORES JOHNSON. Great Falls Page Forty-OneLENA JOHNSON. Vida I.ODA MAE JOHNSON. Sheridan JANE KELLUM. Dillon EDNA MARIE KELLY. Anaconda MARYDEE ELLEN KILLEN. Butte JENNIE KLAVER. Manhattan BETTY LANDERS. Butte LEOLA LAUBACH. Carter MARY AGNES LeCLAIRE. Anaconda DOLORES LEE. Anaconda MARIE LEMBKE. Fort Benton PHILIP LIGGETT. Dillon BEULAH LINDBERG. Simms WARREN LOVINGER. Fort Benton EMIL LUBICK. Butte MARGUERITE LUECK. Sheridan ELSIE LUTHJE. Phllipsburg JAMES McCULLEY. Dillon Page Forty- TwoDONALD MCDONALD. Alder HELEN MacPHAIL. Stevensville OLIVE MAGEE. Corvallis BARBARA MAGNUS. Lewistown LEAH MEEKS. Fort Benton LILLIAN MICK. Portage MARVIN MORROW. Fort Benton MARY MURPHY. Jordan CARLA NELSON. St. Ignatius EDITH NELSON. Anaconda EDNA NELSON. Kalispell MARY ANN NELSON. Wibaux DORIS NEWMAN. Conrad ANN O’CONNELL. Marysville ELOISE OLMSTED. Dillon CHARLES OSBORNE. Dillon GERTRUDE OVERBY. Plenty wood HELEN PETERS. Ledger Page Forty-ThreeMARGUERITE PETERSON. Plentywood LILLIAN PRICE. Simms. EARL RAGLAND. Dillon FRIEDA REUTER. Medicine Lake DONALD ROBERTS. Roundup WILIMENA ROGERS. Dell MARY SALUSSO. Walkerville ROBERT SANDVIG. Great Falls LILLIAN SCAMMON. Wibaux DONALD SCHARFF. Belgrade MARION SCHMIDT. Fort Benton FRED SIMONS. Dillon ELENA SLIEPCEVICH. Anaconda VERNON SMITH. Highwood GENEVIEVE SPAHL. Anaconda DOROTHY SPEGAR. Dillon LOIS SPROUL. Roundup ROBERT STEPHAN. Dillon Page Forty-FourWALTER STEPHAN. Dillon DORIS STERLING. Belfry FRANCES STINE. Sheridan FRANCIS TONREY. Dillon AGNES TROUTMAN. Livingston VERNON VANDEBERG. Great Falls JAMES VELTKAMP. Manhattan LILLIAN WALKER. Marysville ANNA LE WATERS. Malta EILEEN WATSON. Hall GENEVIEVE WATSON. Cardwell JUDITH WELSH. Anaconda EILEEN WHITE. Dillon IDA WICKLAND. Roundup CORINNE WILLEY. Wisdom MARIAN WILLIAMS. Dillon DELLA WRIGHT. OswcKo CATHERINE ZION. Chotcau Page Forty-FiveOur Messacre to Each Reader One of the greatest pleasures of life is doing work we like to do with those whom we like. Therefore, to work with the Chinook staff has been a privilege for which I shall always be grateful. —Louis Schroer s s Sjs s3s May this 1936 Chinook bring as much pleasure to you in reading it as it has been to me in working on it. —James Weitz :fc You will little note nor long remember what we say here, but you can never forget what you did here. —Genevieve Dellwo This is our book. It contains a reproduced image of one year of our life at M. S. N. C. May it ever serve as a pleasant memory. —Harry A. Miller ❖ The work of putting the Chinook together has been a pleasure. If you approve of this book, then our efforts are rewarded. —Marian Hathaway I have sincerely enjoyed the privilege of working on the Chinook staff. The undertaking has proved to be an interesting and valuable experience. —Nina Hershberger I’m supposed to say just what I please, but how can I in so small a space? Pane Forty-Six —Beryl BrunkowCHINOOK STAFF Sitting: M. Van Haverbeke, J. Weitz, H. Miller, L. Schroer, G. Dell wo, G. Albertson, sponsor. Standing: N. Hershberger, H. Edwards, B. Brunkow, M. Hathaway. Chinook Stai: Publishing the yearbook is the work of the Chinook staff. All of its member are students of the Junior Class. This year Louis Schroer was chosen editor-in-chief; Genevieve Dellwo and James Weitz, associate editors; Harry Miller and Beryl Brunkow, business managers; Martha Van Haverbeke, calendar editor; Nina Hershberger and Marion Hathaway, picture editors; Henry Edwards, men’s athletics. Miss Genevieve Albertson is the sponsor of the staff. Much hard work must be done by the members of this group. Cooperation is a necessary factor in the completion of a successful yearbook. Pace Forty-SevenKAMPUS KADETS Back Row: J. Bovec, R. Zanto, J. Durocher, B. Brophy, N. Nichols, E. Hooker. F. Tacke, N. Hanson, C. Louden. J. Ccbull. Middle Row: T. Bartlett, C. Johnson, E. Swanson, E. Sterba, H. Little, A. Kelly, J. Bayers, E. Holberg, M. Larson, N. Lyons. Front Row: M. Ferris, B. Lehwalder, J. Graham, H. Jones, M. Tebeau, M. Gordon. G. Barney, B. Carpenter, H. Stephenson, E. Wehrle, B. Ashcraft, A. Chambers. Kampus Kadets Montana State Normal College’s pep organization is known as the Kampus Kadets. This organization is responsible for the cheers and pep rallies for our athletic engagements. This year, for the first time, the K. K.’s appeared in their snappy costumes, which are orange and black capes, and put on clever drills between halves of our basketball games. Through their leadership the gym resounded with rallying cheers for the Bulldogs. Their enthusiasm spread rapidly among students and spectators and was a great help to our fighting Bulldogs. This year the officers for the club were Grace Barney, president; Blanche Carpenter, vice-president; Florence Tacke, secretary; and Hazel Little, treasurer. Page Forty-Eight“M” CLUB Back Row: R. Robinson, S. Ryder, B. McGinley, J. Cullen, E. Chouinard, E Lubick. Middle Row: A. Bcngtson, E. Rouse, R. Osburn, W. Strasser, M. Morrow, D. Blair, K. Fox. Front Row: G. Hildreth, J. Bilant, E. Riordan, B. Sands, A. Roberts. F. Johnston, N. Kovick, R. Sandvig, M. Kruzic. "M" Club The “M” Club is an athletic organization composed of men students who have earned their “M’s” in one of the major sports of the college—namely, football, basketball, track and baseball. Much has been done in past years by this organization to make athletics of greater value to participants and more enjoyable to spectators. It is a mark of distinction to be a member of this organization, and all students athletically inclined hope some day to wear the distinguished “M.” Under the leadership of Coach H. P. Kakuske, the “M” Club continues to improve all the time. It stands for all that is high in good fellowship, clean athletics, and good sportsmanship. Pace Forty-NineBanc A new organization at M. S. N. C. this year is the Pep Band, under the direction of Miss Irene Bond. It contributes in no small way toward the enthusiasm and pep at basketball games. College students were assisted by a number of others from town and from the high school. The band became very popular, and it is predicted that next year it will have an even larger personnel. Practice is held twice a week. Members of the Band are: Arthur DeBoer, Ruby Horn, Lillian Scammon,, Vernon Vandeberg, Gus Wagner. Leone Cashmore. James Veltkamp, Mildred Taylor, Kleis Larsen, and Don Scharff of the Normal College. Fred Bruce and Junior Elliott from town. High school students assisting in the band were Marjorie Decker, Betty Jo Jeppson, James Albertson, and Robert Crosby. Page FiftyMEN’S GLEE CLUB Back Row: J. Redburn, V. Cushman, W. Brundage, D. Gilbert, R. Sandvig, G. Wagner, K. Larsen, D. McDonald. Middle Row: K. Barry, M. Jackson, J. Whitney, N. Kovick, J. Wetzel, M. Long. B, Ashcraft, accompanist. Front Row: Mrs. G. Redburn. director, J. Best, E. Desonia, J. Gaines, D. Scharff, M. Morrow. J. Veltkamp, F. Simons. Men's Glee Club The Men’s Glee Club of Montana State Normal College had another big year in 1935-36, under the direction of Mrs. Grace Redburn. The club started working early in the autumn quarter and mastered many difficult and beautiful selections. As in the past, the club had a prize-winning stunt in the annual Booster Club Vodvil, winning second place. The crowning event for the year was the Music Festival held March 20. It was an outstanding success and much credit should be given to the director and personnel of this organization for such a program. The club also entertained several churches and lodges of Dillon the spring quarter and later took part in a radio broadcast program at Butte. Parc Fifty-OneLittle Sumphoni; This year the Little Symphony Orchestra of the Montana State Normal College was under the direction of Mr. Ralph McFadden and presented its sixth annual concert during the spring quarter. In addition to this annual event, the Little Symphony played for the Gargoyle three-in-one night, presenting selections between the plays; it also contributed numbers at the Men’s Glee Club Festival, the May Fete, senior play, and Commencement. Personnel of the Little Symphony First Violins: Irene Bond, Jean Graham. Herman Schwab, Leone Cashmore. Second Violins: Genevieve Dellwo, Milo Long, Rosa Lee Brown. Mabel Colby, Dorothy Blackburn, Leah Meeks. Violas: Ruth Dunn, Katherine MacGregor. Cello: Mary Baker. Basses: Angeline Smith, Robert Stephan. Piano: Marguerite Collins. Flute: William Dunn. Clarinet: Fred Bruce. Trumpets: Mildred Taylor. Selma Herr, Kleis Larsen, James Veltkamp. Trombone: Gertrude Overby. Tuba: Philip Liggett. Drums: William Ballard. Conductor: Ralph McFadden. Page Fifty-TwoWomens Glee Club The Women’s Glee Club which is directed by Miss Irene Bond is composed of thirty-one members. This organization has been active in College entertainments throughout the year. During the winter quarter the Glee Club entertained at an assembly program. The Glee Club was presented with the Little Symphony in a joint concert in April. This program was enjoyed by both College and townspeople. The offering for Vodvil night was a burlesque of the antics of the Bulldog football team. The girls attired in the regular football suits startled the audience with their adeptness at handling the football. Personnel of the Women's Glee Club First Soprano: Reta Albertson, Elizabeth Arganbright. Helen Buck. Genevieve Dellwo, Mary Ann Diehl, Harriet Hamp, Marian Hathaway. Mary LeClaire, Lillie Lee. Edith Nelson, June Sussex, Marjorie Tebeau. Second Soprano: Eleanor Barney, Dorothy Blackburn, Jeanette Durocher, Norma Janes, Christine Johnson, Edna Kelly, Doris Newman. Wynafred Steese. Florence Tyrrcl, Pat Williams. Alto: Agnes Cassidy, Jean Graham. Peggy Hopkins, Helen Huston, Jane Kellum, Mary Nelson, Lillian Scammon, Doris Sterling, Ethel Swanson, Eileen Watson Pane Fifty-ThreeCOLLEGIANS G. Graham, B. Ballard, F. Crouse, B. Ashcraft, M. Jackson. The Collegians For the third consecutive year, the college orchestra was known as the Collegians. This year Burmah Ashcraft, Bill Ballard, Fritz Crouse, and Melbourne Jackson made up the group which played at the “Rec” hall dances. For a while George Graham was a member of this group. This group entertained the students through the regular scheduled dances and also donated their services on special occasions. Burmah Ashcraft who was the pianist for the orchestra accompanied many entertainments at the college. Bill Ballard, an alumnus of the Normal College, played in the Little Symphony Orchestra and did much work on the college annual. Students of the college appreciate the efforts that this organization put forth in making college life complete. Pape Fifty-FourHOUSE COUNCIL R. Horn, A. Houg, B. Carpenter, A. Wood. P. Williams. House Council Who is responsible for the first dance you freshmen attend? Who plans the Co-ed Prom, the Girls’ Varsity Formal, and extra girls’ parties? Yes, and even the regular weekly recreation hall dances? It is none other than the women’s House Council, which acts as an advisory council to the Dean of Women. They plan all the programs and social affairs given in the dormitory. The officers of this board are elected each autumn to hold office for the entire year. The present members are: Blanche Carpenter, Harlowton, president; Patricia Williams, Great Falls, vice-president; Ruby Horn, Windham, secretary-treasurer; Alice Barner, Plenty-wood; Helen Dean, Trident; Marjorie Tebeau, Great Falls; and Helen Grkovic, Salmon, Idaho. Althea Houg, Wolf Point, and Aldora Wood, Wheeler, were members of the council during the autumn quarter, but now live outside the Residence Halls. Page Fifty-Fivemembers are installed twice a year. The initiates must have successfully completed two consecutive quarters at Montana State Normal College. The active members entertained the pledges at a formal in “Rec” Hall during the autumn quarter. The club holds monthly business and social meetings. A spring formal in honor of the spring quarter pledges is one of the major social events at M. S. N. C. Miss Dorrance is the sponsor for Kappa Zeta Nu. B. Ashcraft G. Barney J. Bayers C. Bates B. Carpenter J. Cebull A. Chambers M. Ferris M. Gordon J. Graham E. Holberg H. Jones P. Kelly B. Lchwalder H. Little N. Lyons J. McBroom P. Maurer N. Nichols R. Phelps C. Simmons H. Stephenson E. Swanson F. Tacke M. Taylor M. Tebeau L. Warnke E. Wehrle R. Zanto Page Fitly-Sixquarter they presented “The Cassilis Engagement' for their three-act play. In addition to these plays numerous others were given for assemblies and Dillon and Butte organizations. The Gargoyle Club which was organized in 1923 holds tryouts each quarter. The members must complete a successful tryout in the business or stage departments in addition to the one in acting. Like most other clubs, this one has its own rewards for those who deserve them—membership in the Jeweled Masque and Delta Psi Omega. Miss Myrtle Savidge is the sponsor for the club and the director of its plays. B. Carpenter A. Comer. E. Desonia B. Dotseth H. Edwards R. Fa Her J. Gaines A. Hendrickson E. Hughes F. Johnston H. Kenny N. Lyons H. Miller V. Nichols R. Phelps G. Rooney L. Schroer B. Schofield F. Simons H. Stephenson F. Tacke L. Takala M. Tebeau M. Thompson J. Weitz P. Williams D. Wright Page Fifty-Eight Three-In-One Night “WHILE THE WHIRLWIND BLOWS" R. Phelps, V. Nichols, H. Stephenson. "HERO WORSHIP" F. Simons, F. Tacke, A. Comer. R. Fa ller “MRS. JONES AND THE BOURGEOISIE" M. Thompson, F. Johnston, N. Lyons. M. Tcbcau. L. Sehroer, B. Carpenter, H. Edwards.“THE CASSILIS ENGAGEMENT” A. Comer, R. Fuller, V. Nichols. M. Tcbcau, H. Miller, B. Brunkow, H. Stephenson. Gargoyle Plays in 1935-36 A Night of Comedy presented by the Gargoyle Club, November 22, 1935, featured three one-act plays. “When the Whirlwind Blows,” a play of revolutionary times in Russia, had Virginia Nichols, Helen Stephenson, and Ruth Phelps for the players. “Hero Worship” portrayed the life of an old civil war veteran with Albert Comer as the veteran. Other performers were Florence Tacke, Ruth Faller, and Fred Simons. “Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie" showed the disturbing effects of Mrs. Jones’s attending a lecture and then coming home and falling asleep. The cast was Nancy Lyons, Blanche Carpenter, Marjorie Tebeau, Margaret Thompson, Louis Schroer, Henry Edwards, and Francis Johnston. On February 28, 1936, “The Cassilis Engagement” by St. John Hankin, was the winter quarter presentation. It was the story of a mother’s scheme to break her son’s engagement to a girl of no social standing, who in addition had a very vulgar mother. Beryl Brunkow, Harry Miller, Marjorie Tebeau, Virginia Nichols, Mildred Holbert, Helen Steohenson, Harriet Hamp, Ernest Desonia, Henry Edwards, and Ruth Faller composed the cast. Pane Sixty-OneChanticleer Club Members of the Chanticleer Club, the journalistic club of the campus, are frequently called upon to assist with the publications. In a number of ways they contribute toward the success of The Mont-anomal and often assist with certain Chinook activities. Initiations occur three times a year. In the autumn quarter the club and the pledges were the guests of President and Mrs. Sheldon E. Davis. The spring initiation was held at the Guild Hall. The Chanticleer Club is one of the few clubs active during the summer term. The initiation then usually takes the form of a picnic or an informal evening. The Montanomal Like all other educational institutions, the Normal College has its weekly paper which is the Montanomal. This publication is the work of the journalism class under the supervision of Miss Albertson. College news from organizations, poetry, editorials, feature stories, and humor are all placed together in this paper. A slogan of this paper could easily be, “For every student an interesting article.” The staff during the autumn quarter consisted of Harlan Harrison, Philip Gauchay, Althea Houg, Dorothy Gilligan, Marion Robertson, Lois Warnke, Clara Louden, Marie Larson, Mary Divine, and Francis Johnston. F'or the winter quarter Philip Gauchay, Dorothy Gilligan, Fred Simons, Jeanne Bayers, Edythe Wehrle, Ray Robinson, Nick Kovick, Cecil Ashcraft, Eleanor Barney, Janet Gillespie, Ruby Horn, Marguerite Peterson, Hellen Rogney, Elizabeth Rumph, June Sussex, Laura Waro, Corinne Willey, and Rita Zanto took care of the publication. Members of the spring, quarter staff were: Reta Albertson, Jeanne Bayers, Joe Bilant. Josephine Cebull, Joseph Cullen, Don Gilbert, Emma Hughes, Warren Lovinger, George Melton, Mary Nelson, Ann O’Connell, Robert Sandvig, Barbara Schofield, Agnes Troutman, Florence Tyrrel, Violet Vange, Lillian Walker, Edward Chouinard, and Barbara Magnus. Page Slxtv-TwoR. Albertson, E. Arganbright, A. Bengtson, I. Cusick. G. Davis, M. Divine, H. Edwards, P. Gauchay, J. Gillespie, M. Gordon, H. Harrison. A. Hoar, J. Holbert, A. Houg, F. Johnston, A. Kelly, E. Murray, E. Nelson. M. Robertson. G. Rooney, E. Sliepcevich. T. Smith. F. Tonrey. J. Weitz. Page Sixty-ThreeViolins: Irene Bond, Dorothy Blackburn. Herman Schwab, Jean Graham. Viola: Dean Angeline Smith. Cello: Mary Baker. Piano: Marguerite Collins. The String Ensemble The String Ensemble was organized last winter quarter and is under the direction of Miss Irene Bond. The Ensemble made its first appearance during the winter quarter in a joint assembly program with the Women’s Glee Club and the Mixed Quartette. It has continued its work and practice as a part of the Little Symphony. Agitators Agitators, a prominent discussion club at M. S. N. C., is of great interest and benefit to its members. At the meetings, which are held twice a month, talks are given on timely subjects by different speakers, who are generally either members or prominent townspeople, after which an interesting and peppy discussion is participated in by the members. New members are received and officers chosen the fall quarter of each year. The officers of this year are: president, Gertrude Rooney, Lewistown; vice-president, Harlan Harrison, Dillon; and secretary-treasurer, Alice Barner, Plenty wood. Dr. R. E. Albright sponsors the club, which is a relatively new organization on the campus. Pa Re Sixty-FourC. Ashcraft, A. Barner, R. Brown, G. Davis, A. DeBoer, J. Gaines, P. Gauchay, H. Harrison, N. Hershberger, T. Hoekema, E. Holberg, B. Johnson, C. Johnson, K. Larsen, B. Lynes, H. Mulligan, M. Peterson, E. Prewett, G. Rooney, A. Troutman, V. Vange, C. Willey. ■ Page Sixty-FiveB. Brunkow, G. Deilwo, H. Harrison. D. Hart-wig. M. Hathaway, A. Hendrickson. L. Hoffstot. E. Holberg, M. LeClaire, D. Lee. B. Lynes, E. Nelson. D. Newman, A. O’Connell, E. Sliepeevich. M. Van Havcrbeke. L. Walker. French Club The French Club, which is better known as Le Cercle Francais, was organized in 1931 and since then has had five years of successful activity. All persons who have had instruction in French here or elsewhere are eligible. The purpose of the club is to promote the practical use of French. The club meetings are informal and provide an excellent chance for cultivating and improving practical French usage. Officers are elected each year and this year they were: Mary LeClaire, Anaconda, president; A1 Hendrickson, Philipsburg, vice-president; Bernice Lynes, Roscoe, secretary; and Elena Sliepeevich. Anaconda, treasurer. Mrs. Helen Davis Luebben, Normal College French Instructor, sponsors the organization and promotes the activity of the club. Page Sixty-SixDEBATE TEAMS A. DeBoer, J. Gaines, P. Gauchay. L. Hoffstot, B. Lehwalder, M. Peterson, G. Rooney, M. Spaberg. Debate Under the able leadership of Dr. R. E. Albright, the debate teams of Montana State Normal College have established an enviable record among the colleges of the state. The teams of 1936 were no exception. Debating the question, Resolved: That the decisions of the Supreme Court may be overriden by a two-thirds majority of both houses, the Normal teams composed largely of veterans from last year’s squad gave a splendid account of themselves. Debates were held with Montana State University, Montana School of Mines, Montana State College, and Intermountain Union College. The personnel of the debate teams is determined carefully by tryouts. Any student interested in debate has a chance to be a member of the debate squad. Page Sixty-SevenArt Club With the purpose in mind of fostering art appreciation and of developing individual artistic ability, this society has quickly grown to be one of the most outstanding on the campus. The membership is restricted to thirty active members who have met and maintained the high standards of the club. All activities are carried out under a points system. This year, for the first time, arrangements have been made for the awarding of honorary emblems to outstanding art students. During the year of 1935-36 the club sponsored a fall art exhibit of the paintings of the Hungarian artist, Tibor Pataky, and a spring exhibit of student talent work. In the winter quarter, the artistic talent of the group was turned toward the elaborate decoration and perfection of their snowflake formal. The activities of the year were terminated by a banquet, cleverly carried out in western style. Officers: President: Mary Louise Purdy. Vice-President: Evelyn Tash, Helen Dean. Secretary: Lillie Anderson. Treasurer: Winifred Knott. Sponsor: Mary H. Baker. L. Andersen M. Aslakson L. Brail J. Bayers B. Brophy H. Clarke H. Dean N. Hershberger T. Hoekema C. Johnson W. Knott L. Warnke E. Wehrle F. Wheeler A. Wood T. Kraftenberg M. Larsen H. McAllister V. McBroom M. Purdy E. Tash Paco Slxty-Elcht Page Sixty-NineH. Edwards, M. Collins, H. Miller, E. Rouse. Members of the Junior Class make up the Booster Club. This year Henry Edwards was elected general chairman; Harry Miller, stage manager; and Marguerite Collins and Emory Rouse, business managers. The club is organized for the purpose of putting on the annual Vodvil, the proceeds of which go to help finance the Chinook. The winning stunt, chosen by the audience, was “The Music Goes ’Round and ’Round.’’ presented by the Kampus Kadets. The Men’s Glee Club which has won first for two previous years placed second with “The Style Show.” Music between acts was furnished by Dean’s Dance Band with novelty numbers done by Merle Schmittroth. This year eight college organizations participated. Pace SeventyWinnincr Stunts KAMPUS KADETS MEN’S GLEE CLUB Pace Seventy-OneWomen s Athletic Association The Women’s Athletic Association, sponsored by Miss Hamer, is one of the most active organizations on the campus. Through its many activities it encourages an interest in athletics as well as developing the social life of the W. A. A. members. Members are initiated after participation in one quarter of W. A. A. physical activities, which include swimming, volley ball, baseball, basketball, tennis, bicycling, horseback riding, ice skating, roller skating, ping pong, and archery. Those who have been active in sports for five seasons and have been members of three teams are presented with a Winged “M” A large “M” is awarded to those active in sports for nine seasons and having membership on seven teams. Besides sports activities W. A. A. members are entertained at at least one party every quarter. The trip to Elkhorn Springs during the spring quarter is one of the outstanding events of the year and is always anticipated by the members of W. A. A. W. A. A. introduced this year at the Montana State Normal College a new activity which is followed with much interest by the people of Dillon. Suggested by the Ted Shawn dancers who were presented at the College last autumn, Natural Dancing has been gaining in importance. This group is now a member of the national organization, Orchesis. M. Adams E. Arganbright V. Arthun A. Barrier page Seventy-TwoW.A.A. G. Barney J. Bayers D. Blackburn A. Benson J. Bovee B. Brophy H. Buck J. Cebull A. Chambers J. Durocher B. Eaton E. Engcbritson R. Fa Her J. Graham K. Gratiot N. Hershberger T. Hoekema E. Holberg E. Hooker A. Houg E. Hughes R. Hyre N. Janes B. Johnson P a y e Sevcnty-Th r eW.A.A. C. Johnson D. Johnson M. Larsen M. Larson L. Laubach D. Lee B. Lehwalder B. Lindberg M. Lembke M. Linderman C. Louden N. Lyons J. McBroom D. Mangis M. Martin L. Meeks H. Mulligan E. Nelson D. Newman V. Olson L. Osborne G. Overby M. Peterson E. Prewett Pace Seventy-FourW.A.A. F. Reuter M. Robertson H. Rogney G. Rooney C. Simmons E. Slicpcevich M. Spaberg E. Sterba D. Sterling H. Stephenson E. Swanson F. Tacke M. Tebeau V. Vange M. Van Haverbeke A. Waters M. Weaver E. Wehrle E. Wenzel E. White A. Wood E. Wood R. Zanto C. Zion P a ke Seventy-FiveMixec Quartette This musical group was organized in the autumn of 1934 by Miss Frances Robinson. The quartette was composed of Marjorie Tebeau, soprano; Mildred Spaberg, contralto; Jack Gaines, tenor; and Mark Vanderark, bass. The quartette ably proved its popularity during the school year, 1934-35. Miss Irene Bond reorganized the mixed quartette in the autumn of 1935. Miss Bond has been both director and accompanist. Only one change was made in the personnel of the quartette—Jess Whitney filled the position left vacant by Mark Vanderark. The quartette has sung for several Dillon organizations and for the churches. College students enjoyed hearing this group at assemblies, graduation exercises, and with the K. K. Minstrel Show. Miss Bond is to be congratulated upon her able directorship. Student appreciation of the quartette indicates a desire for the organization of a similar group in the succeeding school years. Pace Seventy-SixWINGED “M" CLUB J. Bovee, G. Barney, G. Rooney, A. Chambers, J. Ccbull, J. Durocher, E. Arganbright. Wingec. Club Nine members composed the Winged “M” Club for the year 1935-36. Five numerals were awarded at the close of the winter quarter and three during the spring quarter. One member received her numeral in 1934. The club is a branch of the Women’s Athletic Association, and to earn an emblem, one must be a member. To receive a winged “M,” one must go out for five seasons of sport and make three different teams. Team sports include volley ball, basketball, baseball, swimming, archery, and tennis. It is the ambition of all girls belonging to W. A. A. and who have a minor in physical education to get one of these beautiful emblems. P a r c Seventy-SevenPage Seventy-Eight1936 May Fete One of the highest points of the year in the student activities of the Montana State Normal College is the May Fete, when the May Queen and her attendants are honored by songs and dances. Every year the student body elects one of its co-eds for the May Queen. The four students receiving the next highest number of votes are automatically elected as the Queen’s attendants. These co-eds are chosen for their sociability, personality, and participation in student affairs. With fitting ceremony and splendor, Marguerite Collins was honored by being crowned the 1936 Queen. She was attended by Barbara Lehwalder, Blanche Carpenter, Marjorie Tebeau, and Mildred Spaberg. Humpty Dumpty, Little Miss Muffet, Little Bo Peep, and other quaint Mother Goose characters came to life and performed for the occasion. This group which included both college and training school students entertained the gracious Queen of Hearts and her attendants with a variety of songs and drills. On the opposite page are three scenes from “Wagon Wheels.” 1935 May Fete. Pane Seventy-Nine“THE JADE GOD”—1935 D. Bender. D. Derry, T. Lavinc, A. Rock, H. Miller, R. Harrington, J. Weitz. C. Beaudry, T. Benson. Commencement Play, 1936 Adam and Eva by Middleton and Bolton was the 1936 Commencement Play. The cast follows: James King, a rich man . .. .... Louis Schroer Corinthia, his parlor maid ............... Mildred Holbert Clinton De Whitt, his son-in-law............ Vincent Curry Julie De Whitt, his older daughter ... ... Helen Kenny Eva King, his younger daughter .............. Ruth Phelps Aunt Abby Rocher, his sister-in-law ;..... Gertrude Rooney Dr. Jack Delamater, his neighbor. James Weitz Horace Pilgrim, his uncle ... .. .. Ernest Desonia Adam Smith, his business manager ............. Milo Long Lord Andrus Gordan, his would-be son-in-law Francis Johnston Page EightyCoach Kakuske For the third successive year, Coach Herbert P. Kakuske has demonstrated his extensive coaching training as well as his ability to the people of this territory. His teams have emerged victorious in a large number of their games against every leading college in the state, in spite of the fact that these schools have a far larger enrollment of men from which to choose their teams. Last spring’s baseball team was the most successful one ever to don uniform at this institution. Not only did it win the Montana Collegiate Conference championship, but it defeated one of the Montana State League’s outstanding teams, the Butte Colored Giants. Much of the credit for this remarkable record should go to Coach Kakuske’s scientific knowledge of the game, which, combined with the fine fighting spirit of the team, made possible a remarkable average. The football team, due to the fact that most of the players were new and, therefore, unaccustomed to the intricacies of the system which is used by Mr. Kakuske, did rather poorly. The team’s main fault was its inconsistency, and this was not overcome because, due to inclement weather, there was a lack of opportunity for practice and inability to schedule more games. The season’s record, however, was not too discouraging, as it was better than the records of Normal teams of several years ago. In basketball Mr. Kakuske developed another of his fine teams, a team which compiled an impressive record and verified the coach’s prediction of last year by defeating the Montana State College Bobcats, long a jinx for Dillon teams. This basketball team won the conference championship and placed two men on the all-conference team. The deliberate short pass and pivot game, which has proved so successful here, was again stressed. Coach Kakuske deserves much credit for directing our teams forward to the victories they have to their credit.Manager Holbert, Coach Kakuske, Assistant Manager Mullany. Athletic Managers Much credit goes to the able and industrious managers for this year’s success in athletics. The work of Manager James Holbert, assisted by Larry Mullany, was to keep the equipment for the football and basketball teams in good condition and to work with the players before, during, and following practice sessions and scheduled games. In basketball Jimmy had as his assistant Warren Lovinger, who during the spring quarter rose to the managership of Normal College athletics. Foot Ball Members of the team of 1935 can justly feel proud of their season’s work, for, although they lost two games, they tied one, and won one. The football year was a success from every standpoint. The other colleges of Montana and those Idaho institutions played, found the State Normal had a team that was by no means easy to keep from the goal line. Our team this year was, on the whole, inexperienced, light and lacking in confidence; nevertheless, they invariably displayed a stone-wall line and a plunging, hard-hitting backfield. Page Eighty-FourFOOTBALL SQUAD Back Row: D. Roberts, S. Ryder, F. Hall, Assistant Manager Mullany, Coach Kakuske, Manager Holbert, P. Downey, R. Cebull, H. Miller. Second Row: E. Lubick, N. Kovick, E. Chouinard, D. Blair, B. McGinley, W. Stras-ser, C. Judd, P. Seaman. P. Dosen. Front Row: H. Schwab, M. Morrow, J. Cullen, R. Sandvig, K. Fox. M. Kruzic. L. Buckley, E. Riordan, A. Bengtson. Normal vs. Intermountain Union College The first game of the season was played at Helena vs. Intermountain Union College. Handicapped by a decided weight disadvantage and lack of practice sessions, Normal dropped a hard-fought game with a 6—0 score. Though the Bulldogs were outplayed, outpunted, and outscored, they were not outfought. The Panthers, with four weeks’ practice and one game played, should have run up a larger count against the disorganized teachers, who previously had but six practice sessions. The game was excellent experience but proved to be a costly venture. “Mud” Kruzic, star and letterman, broke a bone in his foot and was crippled for the rest of the season. “Bang” Bengtson, who stood out in line play, suffered a serious knee injury, which kept him on the sidelines for the following two games. Normal vs. Birch Creek CCC’s With some large linemen and a flashy backfield man, the Birch Creek CCC football team gave the Bulldogs a good work out for their Page Eighty-Fivefirst home game. It really showed what could be done in conference competition. The Bulldogs went to town and when the final gun was fired, they were on top with a score of 25 to 6. Normal vs. Gooding College of Idaho The Bulldogs finished their home schedule when they played and tied Gooding College of Idaho in a 6—6 Armistice day thriller. The game, hard played by both teams, proved that Normal could play football with the best of the small colleges in Idaho. Normal vs. School of Mines The Montana State Normal College played the School of Mines for their final game of the season at Clark Park in Butte and returned home on the short end of a 45—0 score which was the biggest upset of the year for M. S. N. C. The Ore Diggers had a fast, heavy, well organized club that had just reached its peak, and they were after revenge from the last year’s defeat by the Bulldogs. Although the curtain fell at the close of the game on this year’s season, the Bulldogs resolved that they would reverse the score in 1936, and with further benefit of Coach Kakuske’s capable training the dream will materialize. Weston Strasser was elected Honorary Captain by the 1935 football team. Page Eighty-SixSTRASSER II Full Back “Strass” played his second year, holding down the position of full back. When a two-to-five yard gain was needed in the crisis, if “Stras” got the ball, the gain was generally made. In defense Strasser could play with the best in the state and come out even up any day. Much of the time it was he who held the team to its steady playing in the field. McGINLEY 121 Left End “Mack” showed his mettle this year at end and proved to be one of the most consistent players on the team. He was always where he was most needed and his ability to catch passes gained many yards for the Bulldogs. “Mack” has two more years to go and we expect him to be out holding down left end on next year’s eleven. FOX 131 Right Tackle Fox is one of those hard - hitting, hard-playing tackles you read about. He played on the Normal team this year as tackle for the first time, but it is not his last. The one who holds down left tackle next year will surely have to go some with Fox in competition. Page Eighty-SevenKRUZIC | Right End didn’t get much of a chance to play this year because of injuries received at the beginning of the season, but we hope to see him out next fall headed for another one of his starring seasons of football. Kruzic is always aggressive and hard-hitting and is quick to size up a play and break it up before it has a chance to get started. BLAIR |51 Right Guard Blair is that big right guard about whom many in the state and out can tell you. When he hits, the opposing man generally carries around a few souvenirs to remember him by. “Don” plays the game as if his very life depended on the outcome and will be a hard man to replace next year. LUBICK 161 Half Back Emil, known to all as “Pinkev,” was a real football player. In addition to ball-carrying and blocking he did the passing and punting which is an assignment in itself. He will be back next year to hold down the same position. Pace Eighty-Eight “Fat” is one of the surest tackles on the team. His ability to open a hole on the offensive and get his man behind the line on the defensive makes him a tackle who is hard to beat. Riordan will be back in the moleskin next year giving his best support to the Orange and Black. SANDS 18] Left Guard Sands is another of those big linemen who are a constant worry to the opposing team who try to figure out just how to get through without running up against them. This is Sands’ first year at Normal, and he will be back to hold his place in the line next season. SANDVIG 191 Tackle Tackle is a hard place to fill on a football team, but Bob thrives on it and so gained for himself a berth on next year’s team. Page Eighty-NineKOVICK 1101 Guard Though small, Nick proved a very valuable man to have in the line. His ability to open holes and stop the opposition was a big factor in the Normal team play. CHOUINARD 1111 End “Pitts” was light and fast and played a good game. He proved an able substitute when called upon to take the place of the injured Kuzic. RYDER 1121 Half Back “Stan” was another one of those boys who was ineligible for conference games, but in those games that he played he clearly demonstrated his ability as a football player. He will not be back for next year’s Bulldog squad. Page NinetyBENGTSON 1131 Tackle Where the storm is the thickest is the place to put “Bang,” and he will get results. His quick thinking and aggressive spirit make him a constant worry to the opposing teams. This is “Bang’s” first year with the Bulldogs and much is expected of him for coming seasons. CULLEN [14] Tackle Big and strong and ability to stop opposing plays were Joe’s chief qualities. He was one of the team’s most consistent players, fighting from whistle to whistle. MORROW 1151 Quarter Back Marvin proved to be a capable substitute to fill anyone’s place in the backfield and many opponents avoided his 153 pounds of flesh after the first contact. Pane Ninety - Onerules, he was ineligibile to play in regular conference games. A quarter attendance, though, overcomes this ruling, and “Phil” will give line plungers something to think about before they get over him next fall. BUCKLEY 1171 Left Half “Buck” has just finished his first season as a half back for the Bulldogs. Size doesn’t count. Napoleon was small and he was a great general, too. It was in no small measure due to “Buck’s” ability to stop get-away runs and return punts that our team held up its record this year. Buckley will be back next year to play football with the Orange and Black eleven. JUDD 1181 Center A hard position to play, but Charles played it like a real veteran. His accurate passing and ability to back up the line on the defensive play were real factors in the team play. Page Ninety-TwoCEBULL 1201 Half Back A player who could substitute in any one of the backfield positions with equal success. “Rudy” showed speed and ability in the Mines’ game in Butte. He will be back next year to carry on for the fighting Bulldogs. SEAMAN 1211 End “Pete” played a good consistent game at end. He was big and fast and was a good man to play opposite “Mack.” Page Ninety-ThreeTHE BULLDOGS Back Row: J. Holbert, S. Laukaitis, B. Sands. S. Ryder, E. Kastelitz, Coach Kakuske. Front Row: E. Lubick, B. McGinley, M. Kruzic, E. Rouse, J. Bilant. Basketball For the second consecutive year in the Montana Collegiate Conference, Montana State Normal College has won the title of basketball champions, and finished well up this year in the state race by defeating the state champions from Bozeman one out of two games played this season. Coach Kakuske proved that the slow-breaking offense, eastern style of basketball has its merits over the orthodox western type when his boys won from the Bobcats, one of the best teams in the Rock)' Mountain Conference. This year’s team was well supplied with material, having five letter winners of last year and many new members from which to choose. Using the old members as pillars upon which to build, Coach Kakuske soon had a smooth functioning club whose goal was the college conference championship, and with that in mind everyone gave his best for it. Page Ninety-FourThe Season’s Games Dropping a pre-season game to the Bozeman Bobcats, Normal’s squad began to practice for the home-coming game against Carroll College in which the Bulldogs emerged victorious by the score of 53—7. The following Wednesday the Bulldogs won their first conference game by defeating Billings Poly in the home gym with a 44—14 score. January 18 the Normal basketeers departed for a series of games with various colleges throughout the state. Their first game was with the State University and resulted in the first defeat Normal had received from the Grizzlies. The Normal has played five games with the Grizzlies and has been victorious three times. The next game played was against the Panthers of Intermountain who fought hard but were unable to stem the Bulldogs. The following two nights the Normal quint defeated the Northern Lights of Havre and Carroll College. Home once more the team began to smooth out the flaws noticed on their trip. On February 1 they defeated the Northern Lights from Havre on the Normal’s floor. The next Tuesday the Bulldogs played what proved to be their toughest competition, the Tigers of Idaho Southern Branch, and were defeated after a hard-fought battle. Following this defeat the Teachers had a successful week-end trip to Billings, winning both of their games by wide margins, defeating the Poly, 35—17 and Eastern Normal, 55—11. February 13 the Eastern Normal fell victims to the Bulldogs and were beaten, 59—31 with the second team proving more than a match for the Yellow Jackets. In one of the most spectacular games of the season the Bulldogs came from behind to defeat the Intermountain Panthers. This placed the Normal in a tie for first place with the Mines. The Bulldogs met with their first upset when the Mines defeated them, 27—21 in a ragged contest played at Butte. The Normal dropped to second place in the college conference. In the most thrilling game of the year the Teachers revenged their defeat by taking the Ore Diggers, 30—20, thus putting the Normal in a tie with the Mines for first place in the conference. The conference rules call for a play-off by a series of games and winner of two out of three games taking the championship. The following Thursday the Bulldogs proved their ability to play basketball by defeating the Great Falls Pros., 40—36. Page Ninety-FiveMarch 2 the Grizzlies downed the Teachers for the second time, 54—41. Look out next year, Grizzlies. At last the Bulldogs got an even chance with the Bobcats and after three years of continual defeats, the Teachers handed the “Cats” their only state defeat in a fast game with a five-minute overtime period. The final score was 33—31 in favor of the Normal. In a three-game series to decide the college championship, the Bulldogs dropped the first game to the Ore Diggers. But coming out of a slump, they showed the Mines quint what real basketball was by winning two out of three games with ease. Once more the Normal scored a basketball victory, holding the title for another year as the best college team in the state conference. The Reserves This year’s basketball was principally dominated by the five veterans stars, but the members of the reserve squad proved themselves more than capable of holding down their positions. They proved to be a handy group to use when the regulars were not “clicking” or to match against weaker opponents. With Laukaitis and Kastelitz as forwards, Ryder playing center, and Kruzic, Lubick, and Sands as guards, Coach Kakuske had a team that he could always depend upon to build up appreciable scores—one on which to build next year’s squad. Pago Ninety S i x"B” SQUAD BASKETBALL TEAM Sitting: E. Riordan, F. Johnston, E. Chouinard, M. Morrow, R. Cobull. Standing: W. Lovinger, V. McDonnell, J. Redburn, J. Kelly, J. McCulley, Coach L. Mull any. The Bull-Pups The “B” squad is a team that requires “stick-to-it-iveness” and every boy on this year’s squad not only showed that he had this quality but also the ability to handle a ball with more than ordinary skill. In addition to giving the “A” squad plenty of workouts, the Pups played several games with local professional teams. The games also served as a means of giving the members a taste of college basketball, preparing them for intercollegiate competition in coming years. Under Coach Larry Mullany the Bulldogs-to-be were drilled in the fundamentals of the slow-break game, so that when they join the Bulldogs, they will be seasoned players and will be capable of upholding Normal’s brilliant record as cage champions. Page Ninety-SevenA ROUSE 111 Guard “Moose” has been one of the Normal College’s most outstanding stars. This marks his fourth and final year as an unusual member of the Bulldog varsity squad. He is a clever ball handler, an excellent one-hand shot, and an unexcelled guard. In addition he is the second basketball player at the Normal to get four letters in a single sport. In 1933-34 he was selected on the college all-state team by the Associated Press which was previous to the organization of the Montana Collegiate Conference. He was an all-conference selection in 1935-36. WETZEL 121 Forward Jess has completed his second year with the Bulldogs. In these two years a team with a faster flashier player has not been met by the Teachers. His conference standing is one to be proud of; he has been chosen forward twice on first conference teams. BILANT 131 Guard Joe was one of the outstanding guards on this year’s conference team. Even though this was his first year to play in college conference games, he displayed remarkable dexterity in guarding and shooting long and short shots. He has had three years of experience in college as a cage star, playing one year with the Montana State Bobcats and two years with the Bulldogs. Page Ninety-EightMcGINLEY 141 Forward “Mac” has completed three years of service for M. S. N. C. He is a tall, flashy forward who gave opposing guards plenty of worry. He won berths on the all-conference selection in 1935 and 1936. He is an accurate shot and was the season’s high-point scorer. CROOKER | 51 Center “Milt” was the tall, blonde player who appeared at the center of the floor ready for the tip-off whenever the Bulldogs played. He showed outstanding ability in his teamwork and cooperation and made it a point to control the tip-off on all but rare occasions. He was a conference selection in 1935 and received honorable mention this last season. KRUZIC 161 Guard A real veteran and an able substitute for one of the regulars, “Mud” played a bang-up game on the court. He will be back next year to hold down the same berth that he has had for the past two years. P a g c Ninety -NineRYDER 171 Center Though short for a center, “Stan” could jump and was able to get the tip-off from many of his taller opponents. He was a consistent hard-fighting player at all times. KASTELITZ |8| Forward “Eddie, though small, was fast and proved a real basketball player. His exceptional basket-shooting ability was shown in the Billings Normal game when he ran up 12 points in about ten minutes. This was his second year as a member of the Bulldog squad. LAUKAITIS 191 Forward Stanley made an excellent running-mate for Kastelitz. He was fast, heady, and a clever ball-handler. He will not be back next year for the Normal squad, as he received his diploma in June. Pace One Hundred  Emil was an able substitute for any position. This was his first year of college competition, but he showed up like a real veteran. “Pinkey” will be back next year fighting for the Normal. SANDS 1111 Guard Really not a flashy player, Bob proved his worth in good basketball. He displayed ability to guard and handle the ball. This was his first year, and he’ll be back next year holding down his same position. Pace One Hundred OneBasketball Scores, 1936 Team M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. M. S. Total N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. Score ... 32 51 45 34 c. 38 c. 35 c. 28 c. 26 c. 35 c. 55 c. 21 c. 59 c. 36 c. 30 c 22 c. 41 c. 33 c. 28 c. 38 c. 44 c. N. C. 40 860 Team Score State College 63 7 14 37 . 17 Havre - 15 23 Havre ... 21 33 17 E. M. N. S. 11 27 E. M. N. S. 31 Intermountain .. 28 22 Idaho, So. Branch 36 University 54 State College 31 Mines 49 Mines .... 30 Mines 25 C. C. C 10 Great Falls Pros 36 Total 660 INDIVIDUAL PLAYERS’ RECORD Player Games F.G. 23 97 Rouse 22 71 Wetzel 23 61 Crooker 21 40 22 38 6 18 17 9 9 4 10 5 Sands 7 3 5 2 Totals—M. S. N. C. 348 Opponents F.T. Missed Fouls Points Standing 54 50 41 248 1 41 31 46 183 2 17 23 23 135 3 32 34 33 112 4 16 16 33 92 5 0 1 7 36 6 2 16 20 20 7 3 0 3 11 8 1 2 4 11 9 2 0 4 8 10 0 0 3 4 11 168 173 217 860 660 P a kc One Hundred TwoTRACK TEAM—1935 A. Roberts, R. Eudaily, B. McGinley, R. Hamilton, E. Desonia, J. Holbert. Track Under the direction of Coach James Holbert, last spring’s track team participated in two meets, the Montana Collegiate Conference Track Meet held at Billings on May 10 and a triangular meet with Normal, Intermountain, and Northern Montana College competing, held at Helena on May 25. Led by Robert Hamilton, who scored thirteen points to tie for second high point man honors, the Bulldogs with a total of 28M points, placed third at Billings, the meet being won by Billings Poly with Intermountain in second place. A1 Roberts, who won the 880-yard run, Bernard McGinley, who placed in the discus and javelin, Joe Bilant, who placed in the shot and discus, and Ralph Eudaily, who placed in the javelin, were other point winners for Normal. Edward Kastelitz was also a member of the squad. With practically the same team members competing, the Nor-malites placed second at the Helena meet with Northern Montana first and Intermountain third. Pace One Hundred ThreeBASEBALL TEAM—1935 Back Row: L. Dyke, J. Weitz, D. Lowery, Coach Kakuske, J. Redburn, A. Bram-sman, J. Holbert. Middle Row: B. McGinley, D. Blair, R. Eudaily. A. Desonia, S. Laukaitis. Front Row: M. Kruzic, P. Roesti, A. Robinson. H. Marsh, F. Johnston, R. Osburn. Basebal. In the spring of 1935 the Bulldog baseball team won victories that before had only been hoped for. Under the direction of Coach Kakuske, a scientific team was organized and a machine that worked to perfection went on the field for every game. At the beginning of the baseball season the Normal challenged every college team in Montana, but only Intermountain and Northern Montana accepted the invitation to play. On May 18 the season opened officially when the Teachers played the Panthers of Intermountain on our home field. Bilant and Roesti formed a battery that was too much for the visiting team, and the game was easily won with a 17 to 6 score. Paae One Hundred FourThe following week the Bulldogs met and defeated Montana’s leading State League team, “The Butte Colored Giants.” This time Normal’s battery was made up of Robinson and Roesti; Robinson held the Giants to only three hits, a real accomplishment for any pitcher, and this was one of the outstanding features of this season. Normal won 4 to 3. May 25 the Teachers journeyed to Helena to enter the baseball tournament with Northern Montana College and Intermountain, playing a round robin. The Bulldogs came out undefeated, winning the state championship for 1935. They trimmed the Northerners 16 to 4 and whitewashed the Panthers 9 to 0. May 28 Normal played the Dillon Independents, but the game was called because of darkness with a tie score of 8 to 8. The playoff was staged the following week, and the Normal team emerged with a 6 to 1 score in our favor. This game completed the Bulldogs’ most successful baseball season in Normal’s history with no losses and only one tie although some of the best teams in Montana were played. Thus, the Normal laid undisputed claim to the conference championship and the intercollegiate title of Montana. Pa Re One Hundred FiveBOXERS Back Row: F. Tonrey, H. Harrison, J. Bilant, Coach W. Strasser, M. Kruzic, P. Gauchay, J. Gaines. Back Row: J. Veltkamp, W. Lovinger, R. Robinson, D. Roberts, A. DeBoer, H. Clarke. Boxincr With Weston Strasser as coach, boxing held the interest of a large number of men during the winter quarter of 1936. Page One Hundred SixFRESHMEN BASKETBALL C. Zion, B. Lindberg, E. Sliepcevich. M. Smith, D. Sterling, L. I aubach, D. Blackburn, D. Newman, E. White. Girls' Basketball Freshmen take an active part in W. A. A. sports. Possibly basketball is the most popular of the sports, with volley ball a close second. Girls who have had basketball experience in high school aspire to membership on the freshmen teams. This year the basketball tournament attracted much attention when Montanomal head lines read: Carrots vs. Cabbage, Squash vs. Parsley. Page One Hundred SevenSOPHOMORE GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAM Standing: J. Bayers, J. Cebull, A. Chambers. D, I.ucier. Sitting: G. Rooney, E. Wehrle, B. Brophy. Girls' Basketball The sophomore girls still uphold their last year’s record. They played the freshmen-junior team and won by a score of 27 to 21 in a fast and snappy game. During practices they were divided into vegetable teams and challenged each other and the other class teams. In order to be winners, they had to win two out of three games or two successive games. They proved successful in the first having a score of 35 to 27, and won when they defeated the freshmen-junior players in the second game. Page One Hundred EightSOPHOMORE GIRLS’ VOLLEY BALL L. Osborne, J. Bayers, A. Chambers. R. Fa Her, D. Mangis, G. Barney. J. Bovee, M. Robertson, E. Engebritson, V. Vange. Volley Ball The sophomore girls again proved their skill in the volley ball tournament. They defeated the freshmen girls and the faculty team this year as well as last. Color teams were chosen, and played each other and the fresh-men-junior color teams during practices. Many of these girls played volley ball last year and succeeded in making the team. Page One Hundred NineJUNIOR - FRESHMEN VOLLEY BALL Standing: M. Holbert, B. Lindberg, L. Laubach. Sitting: N. Hanson, B. Landers. T. Bartlett, D. Newman, D. Sterling. Volley Ball Volley ball proved of interest to a great number of girls during the autumn quarter. Because of the lack of junior players, the freshmen and junior teams combined. Games were played with the faculty team and the sophomore team. Both were defeated by the sophomore women in a close game. During practice games, the girls were divided into color teams. Many of the members will be back next year to defeat the future freshmen class. Pane One Hundred TenSHED TAWN AND HIS DEN MANCERS E. Rolfe, D. Newman, B. Lindberg, G. Barney, A. Chambers, A. Barner, H. Rogney, E. Hughes, E. Sliepcevich. Shed Tawn and His Den Mancers At the Booster Club Vodvil this group made its first appearance. So much interest was shown in natural dancing following the Ted Shawn entertainment, that the girls organized an Orchesis Club. Natural dancing is a one-credit course. Page One Hundred ElevenLIFE SAVING TEAM Standing: J. Bovee, B. Dubler, R. Harrington, M. Spaberg, G. Rooney. Sitting: H. Rogney, J. Piatt, B. Lehwalder, M. Wilson. Life Saving Team A class of nine Normal College girls, coached by Miss Hamer, successfully completed the Senior Life Saving Test in the spring of 1935. 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. Pace One Hundred TwelveW. A. A. MANAGERS Standing: G. Barney, J. Bovee, A. Chambers. Sitting: G. Rooney, B. Lehwalder, A. Benson. W. A. A. Team Managers “Who has the basketball now?” “Who was out for practice today?” The vegetable teams are having their first 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 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 “M’s” are awarded at the end of each quarter to those who serve as managers. Girls Baseball Among the spring sports for girls, baseball holds its place. Practices were held regularly and while no competition games were played, there being no reg-u 1 a r 1 y organized sophomore team, the interest was very keen. GIRLS’ BASEBALL Standing: B. Lehwalder, M. Robert son, D. Thomas, J. Cebull. V. Vange. Sitting: J. Bovee, M. Linderman. Page One Hundred ThirteenARCHERY J. Bovee, R. Harrington, J. Piatt, B. Takala. Archery During the spring and summer archery is one of the chief recreational sports for women. Page One Hundred Fourteen College Memor: In an old and dusty book Are some notes that I once took, A snapshot, and a letter faded blue, Relics of my college days Reckless times and rah-rah ways— Oh, College couldn’t teach me all I knew. Through my desk and books and coats, (Their loss cost me my one and only “D”) Thoughtless, heedless youth was I, Who never cared if time must fly, The world was great and it belonged to me! The snapshot recalls the smile Of my sweetheart, (for awhile). She was graceful, lovable and pretty, too. And those eyes with mischief gleaming, Can still put this old heart dreaming, (Though I don’t recall if they were brown or blue). There’s the letter that I failed In my hurry to have mailed. The address is a scrawly faded blue. Writing of a careless boy, Full of life and dreams and joy. (Can’t be this madcap youngster once was you?) At the opened book I gaze, And I think of other days. In my fancy, other faces pass my view. And I sigh with a regret, For those days I can’t forget, When college couldn’t teach me all I knew! How I searched for those few notes N Page One Hundred SeventeenAutoqrapns Page One Hundred EighteenLooking Back This has been a happy year for all of us, filled with the little triumphs and pleasures which linger longest in our memories, and with just enough of the shadow of disappointment in it to make us feel we are leaving behind something very dear. But memories will be the sweeter for a’ that and when in pensive mood you again thumb through these pages we feel they will help you recall some of the greatest pleasures of the past college year. Do you remember these events? Fall Quarter The opening of school on October 1 and the reception given by Dean Smith on October 4. It hardly seems possible that all the names seemed so bewildering such a short time ago. The Marionette play, “Huck Fin and Tom Sawyer," given by C. Ray Smith’s Famous Olvera Street Marionettes. We certainly enjoyed the antics of the puppets, and when the curtains were removed and we saw how it was done, were fascinated with the speed and skill of the puppeteers. “Go Day” to D i 11 m o n t Park, October 8. The games and sports certainly kept us busy and we thoroughly en- Pagc One Hundred NineteenAutoqraphs Pace One Hundred Twentyjoyed ourselves, though the day was hot and the roads were dusty. “Tobias and the Angel,” presented by the Cornish Players on October 16. Theirs was an artistic presentation of a very difficult subject. The Church Receptions, October 11. The warmness of the welcomes extended to us still kindless a glow in our hearts. The Nickle Carnival given by W. A. A. on October 12. This was our first school frolic and we certainly got our nickle’s worth in fun and merriment. The lecture of Professor Etinne Dennery on the Ethiopian situation, October 17. Though there was a little difficulty in adjusting ourselves to the French accent we really enjoyed this lecture very much. The beginning of interest and enthusiasm in the advent of the football season which most of us looked forward to so eagerly. The K. Z. N. formal on November 9. Though we all couldn’t go we were ready attendants on those friends and roommates who were more fortunate. W. A. A.’s Mixer on November 16. All the girls in the school were invited to attend and became acquainted through the hospitality of the members of W. A. A. Gargoyle Night, November 22. This annual presentation Page One Hundred Twenty-OnePace One Hundred Twenty-Twoof the Gargoyles received much attention and appreciation was shown for the difference in the themes of the three plays. While the Whirlwind Blows,” “Hero Worship,” and “Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie.” Chanticleer Initiation, October 23. At a banquet given in their honor, the new members of the Journalism Club were formally installed. The Annual Water Pageant, October 5 and 6. The Dolphin Club’s presentation this year was entitled “Dipper Droplets,” a pageant composed of many clever and intricate stunts and formations. Ted Shawn and His Men Dancers who appeared in our Gymnasium, December 7. The beauty and grace of the dancers were enthusiastically viewed by a capacity crowd of college folk and townspeople. Gargoyle Banquet, December 12. If you were so fortunate as to be a member of this group you will remember it well. The Girls’ Party in the Dorm, December 13. A very beautiful feature of this party was the candle light procession through the halls as all joined in singing that sweetest of Christmas carols, “Silent Night,” to the accompaniment of the school orchestra. The End of Autumn Quarter, December 19. As usual there was much activity getting ready for the Christmas o ( VA.I jZ O OR 'Dorm" Page One Hundred Twenty-ThreePago O n o Hundred Twenty-Fourvacation and for those girls in Old and Middle Dormitories, there was added the task of moving to residences outside in preparation to the tearing down and rebuilding of these Dormitories. Winter Quarter The beginning of Winter Quarter, January 6. We were all quite refreshed after the vacation and ready to go to work again in good earnest. Basketball got under way with much enthusiasm. During this quarter the K. K. Drill team perfected some very fancy drills which they presented between halves at the games and the Pep band became an attractive feature of every game. The Snowflake Formal given by the Art Club on January 25. Myriads of colorful snowflakes and unique lighting effects were used to achieve the beautiful setting for this dance. Vodvil Night, February 7. Seven organizations contributed ten minute acts to this program, and from these the audience elected the K. K. stunt, “The Music Goes ’Round and ’Round,” as the winner of the evening. The “M” Club Formal, February 15. We all admire our college heroes on the field of battle but here we caught a different glimpse of them and JU$T A BIT "HOR5EV n t y page One Hundred T w c -FiveFla$H became more admiring than ever before. Co-Ed Formal, February 22. Some of our college damsels make very handsome young men, we would say, when attired to meet the need, and none could excell them in courtesy and consideration for their fair companions of the evening. The Normal College — School of Mines debate, October 24. By popular vote the Normalites were given victory over the Miners. “The Cassilis Engagement,” three-act play, presentation of the Gargoyle Club. This was a comedy of manners in which character portrayals played a very effective part in making the play a success. Gargoyle Banquet, March 18. The latest initiates were at this time honored by the active members of the Dramatics Club. Music Festival, March 20. We enjoyed the fine harmony and the solo numbers which the Boys’ Glee Club presented at this, their Second Annual Festival. •Girls’ Varsity, March 21. When the girls do the honors the boys can find little about which to complain. The Bulldogs win the Conference Championship from the Orediggers. End of Winter quarter March 26. P a « c One H undred Twenty- sixSpring Quarter March 30, Spring quarter began. The shortest quarter of the year was packed with plans and events. Ruth Phelps Recital, April 6. One of the most charming and versatile persons we know, and a master of all she undertakes, is Ruth Phelps. The Joint Concert of the Girls’ Glee Club and the School Orchestra. We enjoyed this combined program and were proud of the ability and talent displayed. San Carlo Opera Stars with the Accompanist and Violinist appeared here April 15. This was a program of outside entertainment and enjoyed very much by all who heard them. Sophomore Party, April 17. The Seniors and Sophomores made us realize what a success a school party can be. The K. K. Minstrel Show, April 24 and 25. The Kampus Kadets blacked up for our entertainment and it was a very fine show which resulted. The Evening Musical at the Training School. Girls’ Party in Rec Hall, April 25. This party was enjoyed by all the girls of the college. The Dance Drama, presented with success May 9. Natural dancing has brought to light a great field of possibilities and talent, and this was a truly remarkable initial effort. K. Z. N. Formal. Spring initiates into Kappa Zeta Nu were at this time honored by the actives. May Fete, May 15. “Mother Goose’’ prevailed over the annual event and made it a most colorful and delightful entertainment. Chanticleer Banquet, May 16. The journalism club once more welcomed into their circle those students eligible to membership. “Candida,” May 20. The Cornish School of Seattle present George Bernard Shaw’s three-act play. Annual Play Day with Bozeman, May 22 and 23. Competition is keen between the teams composed of members of both schools, and in friendly competition there was a good time. Elkhorn Trip, May 24. This annual outing of the members of W. A. A. lived up to all expectations and all who went certainly enjoyed themselves. McFadden pupils recital, May 25 and 26. Art Club Banquet, Junel. Members show artistic ability and originality at their “western” banquet. Gargoyle Banquet, June 5. New members are initiated. Page One Hundred Twenty-SevenCommencement Week These annual events honored the graduates to whom we wish all prosperity and good fortune. June 5: Junior Prom June 7: Baccalaureate Exercises June 8: Reception at the President’s Residence Commencement Play June 9: Senior Dinner College Sing Candlelight Procession June 10: Commencement Hundred Twenty- Page One Eicht. J y advertising in the Chinook, you have shown your friendship for, and your interest in, the State Normal College at Dillon. Because the Chinook goes to all parts of the State, it will serve you well as an advertising medium. The Junior class of M. S. N. C. takes this opportunity to express its appreciation. Professional Directory Dr. R. D. Curry Dentist Geo. L. Routledge, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Rooms: Telephone Building Phones: Office 335 Residence 54-W Telephone Block Phones: Office 22 Residence 359 Dillon. Montana Dr. F. H. Bimrose Dentist Rooms: Telephone Building Phones: Office 363 Residence 263-J Dr. L. F. Williams Osteopathic Physician Telephone 348-W Metlen Block Dr. W. J. Romersa Dentist Gilbert, Gilbert McFadden Attorneys and Counselors Over McCaleb’s Telephone 65-W Hazelbaker Building Dillon, Montana Much Luck and Success, Graduates, of 1936 "Thunks for Your Patronage" In lies’ Ben Franklin Store Sc, 10c, $1.00 and Up p a R o One Hundred Twenty-NineMontana State Normal College A Fully Accredited Four-Year Feathers College With ('lass A Hating Four year course for degree, two year course for diploma—a state teachers’ certificate. Attracts students from every section of Montana. Activities include athletics, glee club, chorus, debate, dramatics, journalism, oratory, orchestra, piano, swimming pageant, tennis, violin. One activity was making this book “The Chinook.” For catalogue or special information address: The Registrar State Normal College Dillon. Montana Page One Hundred ThirtyFarmers’ Union Trading Co. m-w OUR PROFITS—YOUR DIVIDEND Gas Oil Kerosene Distillate Tubes Tires Battery HARD- LESS SOOT—HIGH HEAT—CLINKERLESS When Its Dance Music See Francis Dean's Dance Band “Six Masters of Modern Rhythm Page One Hundred Thirty-OneEasy ('redit Terms You'll Save Here Largest Stock and Selection in Montana £tvinex - The Big Furniture Store BUTTE, MONTANA Just what is "A Real Good” Piano and Furniture POLISH ? The Answer is SUPE-R-SHINE “You Can’t Beat It” Send for a free trial bottle Try It— And You Will Be Convinced Six-ounce bottle 35c Pint bottle 75c Postage Paid Address Supe-R-Shine Products 49 West Granite Street Butte, Montana RED STAR GARAGE ds o n—Terra pin ne Sales and Service Storage and Wrecker Service Phone 314 W. E. LLOYD. Owner Dillon. Montana Pa«e One Hundred Thirty-TwoAn ideal spot FOR A SNACK BUTTE MONTANA Tribune Book Store Students AI ways Welcome 22 South Montana Street Dillon, Montana YOU WILL BE SURPRISED How reasonably you can keep your clothes clean, bright, odorless, and ready to wear by our cleaning service. Paramount Cleaners Roxy Theatre We show the best possible line of pictures for your entertainment at reasonable prices. Western Electric Sound System Soft comfortable air-inflated seats C. M. HANSEN Owner and Manager “Always a Good Program” Beaverhead Abstract Co. PEARL I. SMITH Title Building Dillon, Montana Page One Hundred Thirty- ThreeHARTWIG THEATRE DILLON, MONTANA This Theatre is litj nipped With Westerri Electric SOUND SYSTEM Feature Pictures Daily Matinee Saturday and Sunday QUALITY DRUGS If pIcoiiip STATIONERY CANDIES COSMETICS A Prescription Store City Drug Store Phone 113 We Invite You to Our Store. Always Something New to Show You in Wearing Apparel for Ladies, Men and Children. Chas. II. Niblack Dillon’s Greatest We extend a heart} welcome to M. S. N. C. Students Ready-to-Wear Store Drnik The Home of our pure carbonated beverages, Coco-Cola, Dependable Efficient Service Orange Crush and other flavors. At Low Cost Calm Your Nerves Ask Your Dealer Kuglers Jewelers Hartwig Theatre Building Dillon Bottling Works Page One Hundred Thirty-FourMontana Auto Supply Co. One of Montana 's Largest and Best Equipped Garages All General Motors Automobiles and Trucks Sales and Service Selling Agents for Shell Petroleum Products Goodyear Tires and tubes DILLON, MONTANA Phone 300 McCracken Bros. For the Best in Groceries the Men's Store Shop at Society Brand and Bartlett Clothes, Graeter-Waldorf Florsheim Shoes, Dobbs Hats and Caps, Wilson Bros. Furnishings. Everything in Boys’ Apparel. Ladies’ Holeproof Hosiery Free Delivery Phone 7 Union Electric Co. Heat Power Light Dillon Furniture Co. Furniture and Floor Cover- Let Electricity Do Your ing, Frigidaire. commercial COOKING and household, Easy Washing Machines, Philco Radios, Telephone 41-J Monarch Ranges. Pago One Hundred Thirty-FiveIn Every' City, ONE Store Is Known As "THE PACEMAKER” In Butte, 'I hat Distinction Is Awarded SYMONS Butte-Born Butte-Owned Butte-Managed A Nationally-Known Western Institution Since '97 City Fuel Co. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Utah’s, Wyoming’s and Montana’s Best Coal F. M. CARR, OWNER Our New Home of INDIVIDUAL FASHIONS. DRESSES. COATS, SUITS Ed Mar cm's 48 W. Park St. Butte Compliments of The Walk-Over Shoe Company 46 West Park Street Butte, Montana PARISIAN CLEANERS Dillon, Montana Phone 20 Page One Hundred Thirty-SixState Banl and Trust Compani f Established 18 9 9 J Dillon, Montana Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Pago One Hundred Thirty-SevenStandard Lumber Coal Company Fuller Paints Lumber and all Kinds of Building Material, Lime, Plaster, Cement Dillon, Montana The Best IN DRUG STORE SERVICE AND MERCHANDISE Geo. M. Gosman Druggist The Rexall Store Warner’s Food Store Dillon’s Newest Modern Grocery South Montana Street Dillon Steam Laundry J At the End of Every Telephone 135 Dillon’s Sporting Goods Store A Complete Line of ALL STANDARD ATHLETIC SUPPLIES W Carry the Goods iTltVjdlcD S Page One Hundred Thirty-EightTRAINING—The Key that Unlocks the Door of Success A Trained Mitid is the Best Insurance for Financial Independence The business world is greatly in need of trained helpers—those whose basic educational preparation is broad enough to enable them to rise in the scale of service. Day and night school in session the entire year. Remember the Butte Business College is one of the leading commercial training schools of the Northwest. Business education adds value to all other education. Elliott’s Cash The Electric and Store Variety Store The Students’ Store— Headquarters for school supplies, lunch goods, cold drinks, confections, everything for students' needs. The place of Stationery, Waste Baskets, School Supplies, Cosmetics, Clocks, Toilet Notions, Greeting Cards, Bridge Tallies, Household Furnishings, Electrical Appliances, Linoleum Good Fellowship E. L. Buries Phone 100 Across From the Campus 22 S. Idaho St. Dillon, Montana We can get you any kind J. W. Walters Garage of class or organization pin you wish. Dodge—Plymouth Auto Wrecking and Storage Albert Stamm A Complete Service Garage Jeweler WRECKER SERVICE. Phone 378-W—«9-W (We Pay Cash for Used Care) Page One Hundred Thirty-NineSafeway and Pav’n Takit "Something Saved on Everything" Distribution Without Waste Operating 52 Stores in Montana "W hat MontanaMakesorGrowsMakesMontana For Good Shoe Repairing —Come to— Red Boot Shoe Shop WHITE ACE Cleaner guaranteed not to rub off SHINE AND DYE SHOES ARCHIE GREEN, Proprietor Compliments of the United States Building and Loan Association Butte Compliments of F W Grand Silver Stores Butte, Montana The Dillon Implement Compa ny The leading and oldest established imple m e n t house in Southern Montana Implements, Harness, Hardware. GrainThe First National Bank We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. s Established Since 1880 Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation N DILLON, MONTANA BERGESON BEAVERHEAD COMPANY Sales and Service Complete, Modern Fire-Proof Garage Standard Gas and Oil of California Firestone Tires Shoes Handbags Hosiery Distinctive and Beautiful Styles Selected from Stocks of Leading Manufacturers BUTTE, MONTANA Compliments of Davidson Grocery Company BUTTE, MONTANA Distributors of Del Monte Products Woods Cross Tomatoes Page One Hundred Forty-OneBond Grocery Company If It Is Building Material Lumber and Coal Dealers in High Class Groceries See BEAVERHEAD Ground Feed Of All Kinds LUMBER CO. 12 East Helena Street Better Materials Cheaper Phone 99 Phone 99 Dillon, Montana Lima, Montana Pane One Hundred Forty-TwoTHE DORMITORY GIRL SAYS: I always enjoy the milk we have at our noon lunch It comes from the ATKESON DAIRY Phone 72-F-ll The W estwooc I Where Students Meet and Eat Gifts and Drugs Velvet Ice Cream Insure in Sure Insurance With B. W. EMERICK DILLON, MONTANA Fire and All Kinds of Auto Insurance Three Important Elements in Our WOMEN'S SHOES Style, Ease and Your Money’s Worth City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN. Prop. Say It With Flowers STATE GREENHOUSE FLORAL CO. Incorporated Flowers for All Occasions Phone 138-W Dillon, Montana Davis Service Station Conoco Super Service General Tires—C. B. E. Batteries Honest Greasing and Servicing Montana and Glendale Phone 41-R Page One Hundred Forty-ThreeMetals Bank Trust Company ESTABLISHED 1882 BUTTE, MONTANA OFFICERS James E. Woodard, President James T. Finlen, R. W. Peace, Vice President Cashier Jno. J. Burke, Assistant Cashier MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Ward Thompson Paper Company BUTTE, MONTANA This book is printed on Black and White Enamel “A Right Paper for Every Purpose" Eat at The Lockwood Lunches Dinners Fountain Service Private Room for Parties and Banquets BUTTE DAILY POST Associated Press Leased Wire United Press Leased Wire Today’s News Today Pane One Hundred Forty-FourSincerest congratulations to the graduates of 1 9 3 6 and to the future graduates our best wishes for your successful progress. Montgomery Studio 51 West Broadway Butte, Montana Marguerite D. Montgomery William G. Montgomery Page One Hundred Forty-FiveStylists o f Quality n Men’s Women s Children's Wear Eliel’s MONTANA Paddock Tyro FLOOR MILLS Garage COMPANY Gas - Oil - Grease Great Falls, Montana U. S. Tires Globe Batteries Greasing Manufacturers of Storage Washing SAPPHIRE FLOUR CERETANA FEEDS MOLAS-O-CAKES Telephone 380Interstate Building and Loan Association Dillon, Montana OUR PLAN This association issues Investors’ Installment shares at a guaranteed cost of $50.00 payable at 50c per share per month for a period of 100 months. We Make Monthly Installment Loans on Improved City Properties Serving 155 Montana Cities and Towns The Montana Power Company Pane One Hundred Forty-SevenHigh Grade Book and Commercial Printing Phone 130 Quick Print Dillon, Montana This is the third consecutive year have been favored u ith the printing of the Chinook Page One Hundred Forty-Eight

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

University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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