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

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1937 volume:

 The Chinook 1937 Published by Ihe Junior Class of The Montana State Normal College DILLON, MONTANA Volume thirty-two Contents BCCI ONE CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES OOOE TWO ATHLETICS OOOE TEOEJE- CALENDAR ADVERTISINGFcreujcrd ALL the world is a stage, and we are but actors therein. Each act calls for a new setting, new scenery, and even new characters. Still there must be a connecting link between each act; therefore, we record the most outstanding events and achievements of each year. Whenever we wish to review our "drama," we can turn the leaves of our Chinook and relive each play by act. After we refresh our memories on the pleasures experienced, the knowledge gained, and the ideals acquired, we can carry on with renewed energy that will make us more worthy of our Alma Mater. 5 58 61 jijn 4 1937Presented by Barbara Schofield, Editor Nick Kovick, Men's Athletics Gertrude Oliver, Associate Editor Helen Dean, Calendar Mary Louise Purdy, Picture Editor William Olsen, Business Manager Clayton Beaudry, Assistant Picture Editor Mary Murphy, Business Manager Pauline Nelson, Assistant Picture Editor Genevieve Albertson, SponsoriAa Library At one time in history a man's wealth could be estimated by the number of books he owned. What would have been the material value of our library then? The value has not changed now. Only through reading and studying do we gain many of our ideas of immense value to our happiness and advancement in the world. We have reason to be proud of our well-equipped library with its excellent valuable reading material. iMISS ALICE E. RUSSELL. Instructor in English There is a member of the English Department whose understanding of students and their problems has made her many friends, whose ability and efforts given freely have helped to fit us for the v ork ahead. In recognition and appreciation of her services, we, the 1937 Chinook staff, dedicate our book to Miss Alice E. Russell.SHELDON E. DAVIS. President Where will you be ten years hence? Look at the 1927 Chinook and see where 'they" are now. "That doesn't tell me where I shall be." Well, two-thirds of them are successful teachers, principals, and superintendents. The other third, roughly speaking, taught few or many years successfully, and then married with equal success, roughly speaking. And so will you. Renewed greetings to your prophets of 1927; best wishes to you of 1937. SHELDON E. DAVIS.Today you are filled with the aspirations of youth. Your hopes and aims are only limited by the breadth of your intellect and the strength of your imagination. Forty years from now you can look back and take stock of your lives and yourselves. If you have failed it will be because, in the struggles before you, your dreams have grown dim and your resolutions have wavered. If you reach your goal, it will be because you have held firm to the purposes and kept loyal to the ideals you have formed here in the sensitive years of your youth at the Montana State Normal College. ANGEL1NE SMITH.H. H. SWAIN, Executive Secretary If life begins at forty, as we used to be told, Montana State Normal College should now be just on the threshold of a great career. The first forty years of work end with the graduation of the class of 1937. May the next forty years fulfill the adolescent promise, and may the class of 1937 realize in their own lives the ideals of achievement and of satisfaction cherished in undergraduate days. H. H. SWAIN.THE NEW RESIDENCE HALL READY SPRING QUARTER The Dorm Winter quarter saw the moving of girls from the old portion of the dormitory to the second and third floors of the newly completed dorm. The new dormitory, as fireproof and earthquake proof as is possible, is completely modern. The flooring material, instead of wood, is an asphalt tile in taupe color. Radiators are low and entirely metal covered. No closets now, but large roomy cupboards with sliding doors with ample storage space above for hats, books, overnight bags, and extra clothing. Each room has a washbowl with running hot and cold water. About eighteen inches above the wash bowl is a built-in medicine cabinet, the mirror door of which swings outward. Each cabinet has two large adjustable glass shelves. V LUCY H. CARSON M. A. Professor of English ROBERT CLARK M. A. Professor of Psychology and Education LEE R. LIGHT M. S. Professor of Education ROBERT E. ALBRIGHT Ph. D. Professor of Social StudiesCHARLES HENRY M. A. Director of Training J. FORD McBAIN M. A. Professor of Science RUSH JORDAN M. A. Assistant Professor of Social Studies ELIZABETH SHOT WELL M. A. Assistant Professor of EducationMARY H. BAKER M. A. Instructor in Fine ArtEMERY GIBSON M. A. Registrar MARJORIE C. HAMER M. S. Instructor in Physical Education MAXINE JOHNSON M. S. Instructor in Home Economics HERBERT P. KAKUSKE M. A. Instructor in Physical Education and MathematicsRALPH 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 MRS. HELEN DAVIS LUEBBEN A. B. Instructor in Foreign Languages KATHERINE J. MacGREGOR R. N. Health DirectorALICE E. RUSSELL A. B. Instructor in English MRS. GRACE McCOY REDBURN MASTER OF MUSIC Instructor in Music HELEN G. PERRY M. A. Instructor in Fine Art MYRTLE SAVIDGE M. A. Instructor in Dramatics and Englishcecr one CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIESTHE "M" SEEN FROM THE CAMPUSMrs. frc€ OUR LIBRARIAN FOR TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS. One of the most pleasant happenings on returning to school after an absence of time, whether from summer vacation or a year or more of teaching, is the welcoming smiles of friends and teachers. Next fall one familiar face will be missing. Mrs. Lilian R. Free, whose resignation becomes effective at the end of the summer term, will no longer be behind the library desk to greet both new and former students of Montana State Normal College. Mrs. Free has watched the growth of the library from room 307 to the new library building opened in April, 1925. In 1910 when Mrs. Free became librarian, there were 6768 volumes, many still in our library, giving proof of the excellent care and attention they have received. Now two librarians and several student librarians supervise the use of 25,590 volumes. Mrs. Free has said that she will be a frequent visitor at Montana State Normal College, for she will spend some of her time visiting her son, Dr. E. G. Free of Dillon, but for the most part she will live at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Huddle of Chapel Hill, North Carolina. With Mrs. Free will go always the best wishes not only of the 1936-37 faculty and students, but also of a large number of alumni with whom she has come in contact during the years, all of whom speak appreciatively of her individually and of her services as a librarian.CLASS CL 1937 CLAYTON J. BEAUDRY. Balnville Major—Fine and Industrial Arts Minors—English. History, Science Activities — Gargoyles, Symphony Orchestra, Art Club, Men’s lllee Club. Football, Chinook Staff. BERYL BRUNKOW, Butte Major—Fine Arts Minors—English. French Activities—Art Club, Winning Vod-vil Stunt, Gargoyles, Secretary of Senior Class. Art Club Shop. MARGUERITE W. COLLINS. Dillon Major—English Minors—Music. Fine Arts Activities—Art Club. Student Activity Committee. LUKE A. DYCHE, Salt Lake City. Utah Major—Social Studies Minors—English, Physical Education Activities — M Club. Basketball, Baseball. EDITH MAE FOLSOM. Antelope Major—Social Studies Minors—Art and English. NINA P. HERSHBERGER, Coffee Creek Major—Art Minors—Social Studies and English Activities—Art Club, Eastern Montana Normal, Art Club Treasurer, Winning Vodvil Stunt. EUNICE M. HOLBERT. Virginia City Major—Social Studies Minors—English. French Activities—Gargoyles, “Adam and Eva". Gargoyle “Three-in-One” Night, W. A. A. VERNACE MAY McBROOM, Poison Major—Fine Arts Minors—English and Social Studies Activities—Art Club, Art Club Shop, Winning Vodvil Stunt, Art Club Secretary. Page Twenty-TwoHARRY A. MILLER, St. Ignatius Major—English Minors—Social Studies and Industrial Arts Activities — President of Senior Class. Gargoyles. Football, and “Jeweled Masque”. WILLIAM H. T. OLSEN, Great Falls Major—Social Studies Minors—English, Physical Education. Mathematics Activities — M Club. Gargoyles. Chanticleers. Montanomal Staff, Husiness Manager of Chinook, Delta Psl Omega. FRED ELLIS PILLING. Hutto Major—Social Studies Minors—English, Mathematics Ac t i vi 11 es—A gl t a t ors. EMERSON RICHARDSON. Fromberg Major—Social Studies Minors—English and Fine and Industrial Arts Activities—Gargoyles, "M" Club. EMORY H. ROUSE. Anaconda Major—Social Studies Minors—English, Fine and Industrial Arts. Mathematics Activities—Football ’34. ‘35, ’36. Basketball ’33. ’34. ’35. ’36. Activity Committee. “M” Club. LELAXD H. SCHOONOVER. Moiese Major—Social Studies Minors—English, French Activities — Basketball. Baseball Football. Agitators, “M” Club. Montanomal Staff. BERNARD C. WALTER. Richey Major—Social Studies Minors—English, Industrial Arts. THOMAS B. WYATT, Glendive Major—Social Studies Minors—English and Science. Page Twenty-Three CLASS CL 1938 SELENA P. ADAMS, Browning Glee Club, Symphony Orchestra. Pep Band, Art Club. Winning Vodvil Stunt, Vice-President of Junior Class. AGNES MAIUE BARTLETT. Black Eagle Gargoyle "Three-In-One” Night. Gargoyles, Orchcsis. Glee Club. BETH MARIE BBLPEN, Roundup Art Club. Chanticleer Club. Graduate of Stephens College, Columbia, Mo.; Winning Vodvil Stunt. Ml LUCENT RUTH CHARETTE. Butte HUGH WILLARD CLARKE. Dillon Basketball. Handball Instructor. HELEN C. DEAN, Belgrade Kampus Kadets. Art Club. Chinook Staff. ERNEST NELSON DESONIA. Daleview Men’s Glee Club, Agitators. Gargoyles, Boxing, Track. Baseball. Basketball. HAROLD L. DUGAN. Whltttflsh PHIL ROLLO GAUCHAY. Dillon Debate. Agitators. Montanomal Editor. HELEN GRKOVIC. Salmon City, Idaho W. A. A.. K. K.. House Council ’36-'37. Dol phins. Baseball, Basketball. JOANNA M. HANSEN. Billings Art Club. Eastern Montana Normal School. Winning Vodvil Stunt. HARLAN FRANCIS HARRISON, Dillon Lit tie Symphony Orchestra, Men's Glee Club Agitators President. Boxing. Basketball. Handball. Page Twenty-FourCARL P. JACOBSEN, Dagmar FRANCIS K. JOHNSTON. Bearcreek Montanomal Staff, Gargoyle. “M" Club. NICK H. KOVICK. Philipsburg Football, Chinook Staff, “M" Club. MARION JERRY KRUZIC. Butte President of "M” Club, Vice-President of Junior Class, Football. Basketball. Baseball. Track. HIRAM C. LAP1IAX, Jackson Football. “M" Club. MARIE LARSEN, Antelope V. A. A., Dolphins, Agitators. MILO LONG. Richey President of Glee Club. Secretary of Gargoyles. General Manager of Booster Club. Orchestra, Pep Band, Student Actlviry Committee. DOLORES ALYCE LUCIER. Lewistown W. A. A.. Chorus. BERNARD McGINLEY. P.utte Football. Basketball. Baseball. Track. Secretary-Treasurer of "M” Club, Student Council. President of Junior Class. HAZEL G. MARSH. Dillon FREDA GLORIA MOYER. Huntley Art Club. Women's Glee Club. Eastern Montana Normal, Billings; San Francisco State College. MARY A. MURPHY. Butte Chinook Staff. Page Twenty-FivePAULIN 10 RICKNER NELSON, Forest Grove Chanticleers, Agitators, Art Editor Chinook. GERTRUDE .1. O’BRIEN. Cut Bank Art Club. GERTRUDE ELEANOR OLIVER, Red Lodge Chorus. Glee Club, Gargoyle Club. “All the Rivers”, Associate Editor of Chinook, Montanomal Staff. LEAH OSBORNE. Dillon W. A. A., Art Club. Art Club Shop, K. K., Volley Ball, Basketball. MARY LOUISE PURDY, Dillon Chinook Staff. Art Club. Art Club Shop, Winning Vodvil Stunt. JIM REDBURN. Dillon Basketball. Baseball. Glee Club, Montanomal Staff. ALFRED C. ROBERTS. Dixon “M” Club, Baseball, Track. IIELLEN L. ROGNEY, Bozeman Orchesis. Dolphins, Chanticleers, K. K., K. Z. X., W. A. A. JEAN MARY SANDS. Helena Northern Montana College at Havre, Intermountain Union College, ’35-’3G. JENNIE BARBARA SCHOFIELD. Anaconda Chinook Editor. Gargoyle Treasurer, W. A. A. Sports Board. Booster Club Business Manager, Agitators, Chanticleers. ROSALIE CHRISTINE SEITZ. Bozeman ADA HELEN WAGNER, Missoula Glee Club. Chorus. Page Twenty-SixGUSTAVE WAGNER. Wolf Point Orchestra, Glee Club. Swimming:. Baseball, Pep Band. LOIS NKLLB WARNKE. Missoula K. Z. X., French Club. Chorus. BETTE WHEIR, Cascade RITA MARGARET ZAXTO. Hlghwood The Junior Class While the Junior class is not large, it tries to carry on the school traditions of M. S. N. C. One of the outstanding tasks of the Junior class is the writing and publication of the annual, the Chinook, and from the Junior class the staff is selected. The Booster Club is elected by members of the Junior class from their numbers to sponsor a "Vodvil Night" when various clubs and organizations on the campus present short "skits". The money from this performance is used to help pay for the cost of printing the Chinook. In the spring the Junior class sponsors a large formal prom, which is eagerly awaited and well attended. Page Twenty-Seven CLASS CL 1939 JESSIE EII.EEN ADAMS, Milos City MAXINE E. ADAMS, Great Falls President of Katnpus Kadets. K. Z. N., W. A. A., Agitators. Chanticleers, Tennis and Archery Manager. WILLARD J. ADAMS. Great Falls Men's Glee Club. RET A MARIE ALBERTSON. Dillon Kampus Kadets. Kappa Zeta Nu, Gargoyles. Chorus, Glee Club Secretary, Chanticleer President. THELMA LuVERN P.A1RD. Wibaux ALICE WINIFRED EARNER. Plentywood K. Z. N. President. K. K. Secretary, W. A. A. Cabin Manager. Chanticleer Club. House Council. Agitators Secretary. DELLA MARGARET BARRETT, Belknap KENNETH W. BARRY. Dillon THELMA JEAN BARTLETT. Harlowton Vice-President of K. K., K. Z. N.. W. A. A.. Chanticleers. Basketball. Volley Ball. Sports Board. Assistant Cheer Leader. BILLIE BAXTER. Dillon CELENA AMELIA BELLIVOC. Philipsburg Art Club, Business and Professional Women. Winning Vodvil Stunt. ARCHIE BENGTSON, Whitefish Football, “M” Club. Chanticleer Club.DOROTHY BLACKBURN, Hot Springs Kampus Kadets. Kappa Zeta Nu Secretary, W. A. A.. Agitators, Chanticleers, Glee Club Vice President. FRANCKS ALIONK BRIM, Sheridan ROSA LEE BROWN. Armstead President of Art Club. Secretary of Sophomore Class, Little Symphony Orchestra, Art Club Shop. Winning Vodvll Stunt. Art Club. HELEN IRENE BUCK. Hot Springs W. A. A.. K. K.. Treasurer of K. Z. X.. Treasurer of Women’s Glee Club. RUDOLPH J. CEBULL, Klein Glee Club. Football. "M" Club. VIVIAN EMMA CHAMBERLAIN. Great Falls K. K.. W. A. A.. Chanticleers, Dolphins. Glee Club. EDWARD L. CHOUINARD, Butte Football, Basketball, Baseball. “M” Club. Editor of Montanomal. BETHYL P. CLINE, Jefferson Island Montana State College, W. A. A., Agitators. CORA LEAH CLINE. Bozeman DOROTHY R. CUKKMAN, Gild ford Kampus Kadets. W. A. A.. House Council. Orthesis. VICTOR A. CUSHMAN. Sheridan Glee Club, Pep Band. IMOGEXE M. CUSICK. Fairfield Chanticleers. Page Twenty-NineARTHUR DeBOER. Manhattan Orchestra. Pep Rand. Glee Club. Debate. Agitators, Boxing. JOHN HENRY ELWOOD. Kallspell Chanticleers. LORRAINE R. KREAUX, Dodson State Teachers College, St. Cloud, Minn. A DDE AN FALLS. Fort Renton RUTH LUAXN FAUCETT. Poison K. K.. W. A. A.. K. Z. N.. Gargoyles. Dolphins. ANGELINE FINLAYSON. Conrad MARVEL FORSELL. Rutte K. K.. Dolphins. Water Pageant, Orchesis. RUTH ETTA FRIDLEY. Augusta Glee Club. GAIL HAMILTON. Helena HARRIET HAMP, Deer Lodge ROY O. HANSEN. Dillon Chanticleers. Associate Editor of Montano, mal. Men’s Chorus ’33. Swimming. ESTHER MARY HARRISON. Lewlstown Page ThirtyVIOLET HATVICK. Outlook Debate, W. A. A., Orchestra. Chanticleers. Secretary-Treasurer of Agitators. Speed Ball. ALTA T. HOAR. Rutte Chanticleers, W. A. A.. Agitators. May Fete ’36. PEGGY HOPKINS, Twodot W. A. A.. K. K.. K. Z. N . Women's Glee Club, House Council, May Fete ‘36. EMMA A. HUGHES. Deer Lodge K. Z. N., Kampus Kadets, W. A. A.. Dolphins. Gargoyles. Bozeman-Dillon Play Day 36. DORA M. IRWIN. Bynum Agitators. W. A. A., Basketball, May Fete, Tap Dancing. BLANCHE ESTHER JOHNSON, Power K. K.. K. Z. N . W. A. A., Glee Club. Agitators, Orchesis. DOLORES BEATRICE JOHNSON. Great Falls W. A. A.. K. Z. N„ K. K.. Glee Club. Chorus. LENA E. JOHNSON, Vida W. A. A. CLIFFORD KAKKLA, Hilger Chanticleers, Gargoyle. JAMES L. KELLY. Dillon Basketball. MARYDEE KILLEN, Butte W. A. A.. Basketball. JENNIE LENA KLAVER, Manhattan Page Thirty-OneBETTY BAN DEBS. Butte K. K.. V. A. A., Basketball, Volley Ball. LBOLA LA DORA LAUBACH. Carter Winged "M" Club. V. A. A. Sports Board. Manager of Baseball. Volley Ball, Basketball. Baseball. DOLORES LEE. Anaconda K. K . K. Z. N.. W. A. A.. Chanticleers. MARIE D. LEMBKE, Port Benton EDNA MERLE LINDERMAN. St. Ignatius BEULAH LINDBERG, Simms Gargoyles. K. K.. K. Z. N.. Dolphins. V. A. A. Treasurer. Glee Club. Orchesis, Winged “M" Club. WARREN C. LOV1NGER. Port Benton Football. Glee Club, Chanticleers. Gargoyles. Athletic Manager. EDWARD EMIL LUB1CK, Butte Football. "M” Club. Basketball. Baseball. Track. Glee Club MARGUERITE LUECK. Sheridan ELSIE It. LUTHJE, Bhilipsburg JAMES LAWRENCE McCULLEY. Dillon Oratory ,30-‘37; Basketball '37. DON REW MCDONALD, Alder Page Thirty-TwoDOROTHY McFADYEAX. Browning JEAN McKKNZIE, Richey MARY JUNE McNAMARA, Lew I stow n HELEN FLORENCE MacPHAIL, Stevens vllle W. A. A., Glee Club. MARY ELIZABETH MARCH. Plentywood LEAH M. MEEKS. Fort Benton CHESTER T. MELTON, Dillon GEORGE MONTCALM MELTON. Dillon DORIS C. MI2NER. Deer Lodge MARVIN MORROW. Fort Benton A MEEK A MURRAY. Butte CARLA JUIKTTE NELSON, St. Ignatius it ■ el Page Thirty-ThreeEDITH MARIE NELSON. Anaconda Give Club President, Chanticleers Secretary. K. Z. N., K. K.. W. A. A.-Manager of Orchesls, House Council. EDNA K. NELSON. Kalispell K. K.. K. Z. N.. House Council President. MARY A. NELSON. Wibaux Glee Club. Chanticleers. CATHERINE NIELSEN. Butte BILLIE ETHEL NORRIS, Jackson Dolphins. Orchesls. Montanomal Staff. Glee Club. VV. A. A., Dance Drama. ANN O'CONNELL. Marysville W. A. A.. K. K., Gargoyles, Chanticleers. ELOISE OLMSTED. Dillon K. Z. N., K. K., Women’s Glee Club. CHARLES OSBORNE, Dillon "M" Club. Tennis Team. GERTRUDE OVERBY. Plentywood W. A. A.. K. K.. Little Symphony Orchestra. Glee Club. House Council Secretary-Treasurer. Agitators, Pep Band. BERTHA JOHANNA PAULSON. Reserve HELEN MARGARET PETERS, Ledger W. A. A. MARGUERITE PETERSON. Plentywood W. A. A., K. K.. Debate, Chanticleers. Gargoyles, Agitators. Page Thirty-FourLILLIAN A. PRICK, Simms DON RKX ROCK RTS, Roundup MRRKDITH KDKLLE ROLFB. Deer Lodge President Dolphin Club. Secretary V. A. A.. K. K„ K. Z. X., Orchesls. ANNE AMELIA ROWE. Missoula MARY E. SARUSSO, Walkerville W. A. A.. Glee Club. Chorus. MARIE K. 8AUREY, Columbia Falls Glee Club. W. A. A. FRED J. SIMONS, Dillon Symphony, Pep Rand, Chanticleer Club. President of Gargoyle Club. Tennis. "M” Club. ELENA SLIEPCEVICH. Anaconda W. A. A. President, K. K., Head Cheer Leader, Chanticleers. Kappa Zeta Xu. Student Activity Council. V. A. A. Sports Hoard. Volley Ball, Basketball. Baseball, Orchesls. ROBERT JOHX STKPllAX. Dillon WALTER MARTIN STEPHAN, Dillon DORIS F. STERLING. Belfry K. Z. N. Vice-President. K. K.. W. A. A. Vice-President, Volley Ball. Basketball. Dolphins. MARY AGNES SULLIVAN, St. Ignatius Page Thirty-FiveFAY KATHRYN SUTTON, Xelhart JAMBS R. TAYLOR. Mingling J ION NIK THORSRUD, Missoula North Dakota State Teachers College, W. A. A., Women’s Glee Club, Chorus, Orchcsls. FRANCIS TON KB Y. Dillon Chanticleers. Gargoyles Vice-President. Vlce-President of Chanticleers, Track, Assistant Yell Leader. AGNES REBECCA TROUTMAN. Livingston FRANCES A. VAGG. Saco Glee Club. Women’s Athletic Association, Art Club. VERNON R. VANDEBERG. Dillon Football, Art Club, Pep Band. Winning Vod-vil Stunt. JAMES VELTKA.MP. Manhattan Little Symphony Orchestra, Pep Band, Men’s Glee" Club. Boxing. Track. LILLIAN V’. WALKER, Marysville MARY DOROTHY WARREN. Butte W. A. A., K. K.. Orchesis. Volley Bull. Base' ball. May Fete. EILEEN WATSON. Hall K. K., Glee Club, House Council. Glee Club Accompanist, K. 'A. N. GENEVIEVE WATSON. Cardwell Page Thirty-SixMARVEL JEAN WEAVER. Ophelni Glee Club. EILEEN WHITE. Dillon W. A. A.. Agitators. Volley Bull. TREVOR F. WATSON, Helena CORINXE WILLEY. Wisdom Art Club, Agitators. Art Club Shop, Winning Vodvil Stunt, Vice-President of Art Club. DELI.A WRIGHT, Oswego Gargoyles. CATHERINE ZION, Chotcau W. A. A.. Dolphins, Volley Rail. Baseball. Winged "M" Club, K. K„ Orchesis. Sophcmorc Class Sophomores in most colleges usually are one of the lower-division classes with two more years of college ahead of them, but the end of the second year at Montana State Normal College means the spreading of the class as prospective teachers throughout the state. The Sophomores participate in all activities and are a loyal and enthusiastic group. Cage Thirty-SevenCLASS CL 194C CRAIG ANDERSON. Dillon DOROTHY ANDERSON. Frazer HELEN ARTHUN. Ringling LOIS HAILEY. Rolla. N. Dak. LEONARD BAIRD. Dillon THELMA BARGER. Lewistown MARIAN C. BARLOGA. Helena JEANET'E Y. BA HZ EE. Reno, Ida. WILLIAM BAYERD. Dillon JULIA BENNETT. Hardin CHARLOTTE BENNETTS. Butte WILLIAM BOETTIOHER. Dillon ELSIE BRINKMAN. Dillon LEW BRUNDAGE. Dillon PHILIP CAMERON. Camas MARY H. CAREY. I’hillpsburg MARY AGNES CASEY. Anaconda LEONA M. CAT LIN. Deer Lodge Page Thirty-EightEDWARD CEBULL. Klein MARTHA COIL. Cohagen MARY M. COLLINS. Anaconda BLANCHE CONWAY. Alder AUDREY M. DAHL. Big: Timber DOROTHY ANNE DAVIS, Dillon DOROTHY DAVISON. Deer Lodge FRANK A. DAVISON, Richey TRESSA ECKERT, Stanford RITA MAY EC.AN. Anaconda BERNICE A. ERICKSON, Plentywood IRENE ERICSON, Choteau LOUISE FARRIS. Wisdom ROY FORRESTER, Dillon ALICE FOX. Dillon RUTH GARDINER. Kalispell BRUCE GILBERT. Dillon JEAN GLOVER, Plentywood Page Thirty-NineDOROTHY GRAVES, Dillon A LAV 11,DA GRIGG. Troy EVHRYN GUSTAFSON. Butte JEAXK HAGEN, Valentine HAZRE HAMILTON. Great Falls FRANCES HANSEN. Alder MONA HARDING, Bannack FRANCES HAYES, Anaconda ’ATHHRIXE HICKSON. Anaconda BEN BJORN IIIU.. Riper ANNA HOEKEMA. Manhattan MAY MOYTAN HUM. Butte IRENE JACKSON. Dillon LODA MAE JOHNSTON. Sheridan MARCH!,I.A JONES. Klein MARY RUTH KERRY. Dillon ETHER R. KENNEDY. Monlda ADRYN R. KENNY. Dodson I’afie Forty1 1!YLLIS KNOTT, Eureka V IXIFRE D LA N AO A N, IliK Timber CHARLES R. LEE. Dillon BERNELL LIVR.VGOOD, Eureka HETTY ROSS 1,0X0. Anaconda EMMA DORTHIA LOYINGER. Fort Renton DELBERT L. LOW MAN. Darby MARY JANE LUCAS. Lewistown MABEL LUXDBERG. Missoula MARY ELLEN McCORMACK, St. Ignatius ZILLAHN MeCURRY. Iiingling LOUISE McGEE. Livingston MURIEL MeXEIL. Wolf Point SUZANXA MARGIS. Wibaux JOHN MIHELIC, Anaconda BETTE A. MILES, Tarkio IRENE MOHL. White-pine DON CLARK MULKEY, Dillon Huge Forty-OneMARJORIE C. OPP. Dillon Page Forty-Two JUANITA 1. PACE. Port Peck RODERICK PAISLEY. Bu» b AUDREY VIVIAN PAULSEN. Great Falls RAMONA J. PEACH A R, Klein ALICE M. PECHARICH. Klein LUCILLE MAY PECK. Malta DOROTHY J. PERKINS, Dillon JAMES J. RERICH. Dillon ESTHER H. REITER. Frold GENE T. RIORDAN. Rutte WI LI MENA ROGERS, Dell IDA L. RYKELS. Manhattan JEANETTE RYKELS. Manhattan KATE SLACKEN. Rutte FRANCES SHANNON, Wheeler JANET MARY SMITH. Anaconda ELIZABETH SPAFORD, RutteHELEN I. SPROUT. McAllister JOHN STEVENS. Lomu MAX INK RUBY ST RUNE. Lewlstown SYLVIA IRENE SWAIM. Dillon JACK VELTKAMP. Manhattan CAKLTN WALLOTH. Ranch Creek JEAN WEBSTER. Conrad VERNON WILBERCJ. Redstone ROM ELL !. WILES. Ennis FRED WOLFE. Helena ELLEN I). WYNE, Three Forks The Freshman Class Freshmen when coming to college are usually accorded with characteristics of shy violets hidden in the woods. Not so this class. The Freshman class has participated in all activities with enthusiasm and has built up a strong class organization. One outstanding activity of the Freshman class was the formal dinner dance given at the Guild Hall. This affair was well attended, and has probably initiated another major duty for coming freshmen classes. Officers of the Freshman class were Lew Brundage, president; Katherine Seagren, vice-president; Ethel Kennedy, secretary, and Craig Anderson, treasurer. Miss Maxine Johnson was class sponsor. PafC6 Forty-Three Sitting: Edith Nelson. Dorothy Curfman. Ruth Gardiner. Edna Nelson. Gertrude Overby. Dorothy Blackburn. Standing: Eileen Watson. Helen Grkovic, Alice Barner, Maxine Adams. House Council Plans of activities for the girls at Montana State Normal College are made by the house council elected by girls living in the dormitories. The house council plans dances at the recreational hall, makes all arrangements for co-ed and varsity proms, and in addition sponsors several girls' parties during the year. Members of this year's house council are: Maxine Adams. Alice Barner, Dorothy Blackburn, Dorothy Curfman, Ruth Gardiner, Helen Grkovic, Peggy Hopkins, Edith Nelson, Edna Nelson, Gertrude Overby, and Eileen Watson. Page Forty-FourCc-ed Prom One outstanding, eagerly awaited festivity is the annual co ed prom given during the winter quarter. At that time freshmen girls attired in suits borrowed from boys appear as escorts to sophomore girls. This formal dance causes much excitement with a girl often looking for a boy about "so-high" from whom to borrow a suit because she knows it will fit her. Other girls get a fingerwave and press their dresses. There were twelve dances scheduled and two extras this year. About ten o'clock a grand march occurred, and the picture, shown below, was taken. Refreshments were served. l’aRe Forty-FiveWomen's Glee Club The Women's Glee Club is made up of about fifty members, directed by Mr. Arnold Clair. A concert was given during the spring quarter in which the Men's Glee Club and Little Symphony took part. The program included such novelty numbers as "Peter Piper," and the "Alphabet." Other selections by the Women's Glee Club were "Listen to the Lambs,' "My Lover Comes on the Skee," "Morning," "Philosophy," and the False Prophet". The mixed chorus presented the difficult selection of "The Village Blacksmith." "Pennies from Heaven" was the stunt given by the group for Vodvil night for which they received third place. Sopranos: E. Olmsted, R. Albertson, I,. Davison. H. MacPhail, E. I ovinger, M. Opp, J. Smith, G. Oliver, E. Nelson, R. Charette. C. McLean, P. Knott, M. Casey, K. Seagren, H. Arthun, H. Buck, I. Ericson, F. Hayes. F. Vagg. S. Adams, D. Blackburn, B. Landers, M. Saurey, Z. McCurry, R. Gardiner. M. Nelson, L. Bailey, E. Gustafson, A. Troutman, C. Walloth, A. Hoekema. I. Rykels, J. Rykels, L. Peck, J. Thorsrud. Altos: H. Sprout. M. Hopkins, L. McGee. M. Salusso, I. Mohl, M. Jones, A. Pe-charich, A. Hoar. R. Fridley, B. Wheir. Accompanist: B. Erickson. Pa»r© Forty-SixMen's Glee Gleb Under the direction of Mr. Arnold Clair the members of the Men's Glee Club gave a joint concert with the School of Mines Glee Club in the college auditorium on April 2. A quartette sang several selections between the group numbers. Novelty numbers included the “Hello Song," “Fishin'," and the "College Medley." They were accompanied by Mr. Ralph McFadden. The Men's Glee Club sang for assembly programs and also appeared before the high school students at the close of the winter quarter. They joined with the Women's Glee Club for a joint concert on April 16. PERSONNEL Tenors: J. Veltkamp, H. Dugan, F. Simons, M. Long, K. Barry, W. Lovinger, M. Morrow. Baritone: W. Adams, B. Gilbert, F. Wolfe, V. Cushman, R. Cebull, E. Cebull, H. Miller. Bass: G. Wagner, A. DeBoer, Jack Veltkamp, L. Schoonover, J. Mihellc. First Row: Eileen Watson, accompanist. F. Wolfe, F. Davison, E. Cebull. G. Wagner, J. Mihelic, B. Gilbert, A. DeBoer, A. Clair, director. Second Row: James Veltkamp, M. Long, W. Lovinger, M. Morrow, Jack Velt- kamp, R. Cebull. R. Wiles. Page Forty-SevenJames Veltkamp, Milo Long, Willard Adams, Gustave Wagner. Men's Quartette A men's quartette was organized by Mr. Clair during the winter quarter of 1936. The group made many public appearances and became one of the most outstanding and popular musical organizations at the college. Students at the college heard the quartette at several assemblies. In addition it presented selections between acts of the Gargoyle play, "Clarence," and before the Rotary Club. We congratulate the quartette on its popularity and success during this year. James Veltkamp, Milo Long, Willard Adams, and Gustave Wagner were the members.Little Symphony A joint concert presented by the Little Symphony and combined Glee Clubs was given on April 16. The Symphony is directed by Mr. Ralph Mc-Fadden. Their presentation of "The Village Blacksmith" was especially enjoyed because of its variety of expression and style. Each year the Little Symphony makes several appearances at assemblies and evening programs. Personnel of the Little Symphony First Violins: Herman Schwab, Leone Cashmore, Ilene Jackson, Milo Long. Second Violins: Thelma Barger. Rosa Lee Brown, Miss Colby, Dorothy Blackburn. Viola: Miss MacGregor. Cello: Miss Baker. Bass: Miss Smith. Piano: Billie Baxter. Flute: William Dunn. Clarinets: Gustave Wagner, Clayton Beaudry. Saxophone: Bernice Erickson. Trombone: Gertrude Overby. Trumpets: James Veltkamp, Arthur DeBoer. Drums: Fred Simons. Page Forty-NineSitting: N. Kovick, L. Dychc, E. Rouse. E. Lubick, M. Morrow. M. Kruzic, B. McGinley, C. Osborne, Coach Kakuske. Standing: W. Olsen. E. Chouinard, F. Tonrey, E. Riordan, L. Schoonover. J. Mihelic, R. Cebull, E. Richardson, L. Buckley. "M" Club The "M" Club, an organization for those who excel in the major sports of the school and qualify by their class room work as well as in sports, came into existence when the letter awards system began. Very little is known of the inside activities, but during initiation week five flaming fires outline the "M" on the hill. Sponsored by Coach H. P. Kakuske, the organization is characterized by its service in sportsmanship on both the field and campus. During the year the "M" Club sponsors an inter-class basketball tournament, a track meet, and act as hosts at an annual formal. May we recommend the "M” Club to any Normal College man who excels in athletics? Page FiftyKamptis Kadets Organized in 1932 and coming to the front rapidly is the pep organization known as the Kampus Kadets. The members of this group attend all basketball games and lead in cheering the Bulldogs to victory. Each year since its beginning the group has attended the Bulldogs-Mines game in Butte. This year a number of drills were featured between halves of home games. Uniforms consist of white sweaters and skirts and sailor hats. Two orange and black K's are worn on the' sweater. Black and orange capes are added for drill formations. Admission of new members takes place during the autumn and spring quarters. Scholarship, pep, and good sportsmanship enter into consideration of the selection of new members. Maxine Adams Reta Albertson Alice Barner Thelma Bartlett Dorothy Blackburn Helen Buck Vivian Chamberlain Marguerite Collins Dorothy Curfman Helen Dean Ruth Faucett Marvell Forsell Helen Grkovic Harriet Hamp Esther Harrison Mildred Holbert Peggy Hopkins Emma Hughes Blanche Johnson Dolores Johnson Betty Landers Dolores Lee Beulah Lindberg Doris Mizner Edith Nelson Edna Nelson Ann O’Connell Eloise Olmsted Gertrude Overby Marguerite Peterson Pat Rogney Edelle Rolfe Elena Sliepcevich Doris Sterling Lillian Walker Eileen Watson Rita Zanto Pledges who appear in the picture: Billie Baxter Audrey Dahl Dorothy Ann Davis Louise Davison Bernice Erickson Ruth Gardiner Ruth Kelly Hazle Hamilton Emma Lovinger Leah Osborne Juanita Pace Agnes Troutman Mary Dorothy Warren Alta Wyne Catherine ZionFirst Row: Thelma Bartlett. Francis Tonrey, Elena Sliepcevich. Second Row: Vernon Vandeberg, Gertrude Overby, Ilene Jackson. Bernice Erickson, Selena Adams. Third Row: Mr. Clair. Clayton Beaudry. Gustave Wagner. Arthur DeBoer. Milo Long. James Veltkamp. Pep Pand What is a basketball game without some noise? Enthusiasm and school loyalty are shown by yells and cheers. This year under three excellent and able cheer leaders, Elena Sliepcevich, Thelma Bartlett, and Francis Tonrey, we had several new yells. To add to the noisy enthusiasm, musically, however, the pep band under the direction of Mr. Arnold Clair played before the games and between halves. Page Fifty-TwoDebate Under the guidance of Dr. R. E. Albright. Montana State Normal College participated in two debates this year, one debate with the University of Montana team from Missoula resulted in the Normal College team being victorious, the other with the School of Mines in Butte, was a non-decision debate. The question for debate this year was: "Resolved: That congress shall be empowered with the right to set wages and hours for industry." Members of the debate group were Violet Hatvick, Mary Jane Lucas, Marguerite Peterson, Arthur DeBoor, Milo Long, and William Boetticher. Sitting: Mary Lucas, Dr. R. E. Albright. Marguerite Peterson, Violet Hatvick. Standing: Milo Long, Arthur DeBoer. William Boetticher. Page Fifty-ThreeMilo Long, Barbara Schofield, Nick Kovick, William Olsen. Booster Club Members of the junior class select several of its members to act as the Booster Club. The purpose of this club is to present to the school an opportunity for each club and class organization to participate in giving stunts, the winning stunt to have a picture in the Chinook. The money earned stunt night is used in aiding the cost of printing the annual. This year eight organizations participated in stunt night, which was called the Chinook of 1937. Each stunt was to represent a page of the Chinook, and to give a picture of college life. The Art Club won first place, Women's Glee Club, second, and Women's Athletic Association, third. Other organizations participating were the sophomore and freshmen classes. Agitators, Kampus Kadets, "M" Club. Officers of the Booster Club were Milo Long, general manager; Nick Kovick and William Olsen, stage managers, and Barbara Schofield, business manager. Pag Fifty-FourArt Club Stunt Art, music, and poetry were the plan of the Art Club stunt in the form of a musical palette which was nine feet high and fifteen feet long, made of wood and heavy blue-green cover paper on which were daubs of paint in red, violet, blue, green, and yellow. These daubs of color were doors, opening to reveal a member of the club who played a musical selection to represent that particular color. These numbers were introduced by the artist who used the colors to paint a picture which was exhibited to the audience at the conclusion of the stunt. The palette was outlined in Christmas snow and colored lights with the name "Art Club" at the bottom of the palette. Colored lights from flood and spot lights gave an ever varying effect of color and revealed the performer of the moment. The chairman of the stunt committee was Beth Belden; the artist, Clayton Beaudry; musicians, Corinne Willey, Rosa Lee Brown, Vernon Vandeberg, Joanna Hansen, Gertrude Overby, Selena Adams; those in charge of the lights were: Beryl Brunkow, Mary Louise Purdy, Nina Hershberger, Harriet McAllister and Celena Bellivou. The Art Club sponsor, Miss Mary Baker, gave her cheerful help in developing each of the arts portrayed. Page Fifty-Five “THERE’S ALWAYS TOMORROW” Cast: Beryl Brunkow, Francis Tonrey, Mildred Holbert. Ruth Faucett. “ALL THE RIVERS” Cast: Fred Simons, Clayton Beaudry, Ann O’Connell, Elizabeth Spaford, Gertrude Oliver. Page Fifty-SixGargoyle Plays Gargoyle plays this year were more different than usual. Three-In-One Night saw the presentation of "There's Always Tomorrow," a dramatic story of the courage and faith in what the next day will bring to a couple of actors out of work. "All the Rivers" was the story of a young girl's desire to go out of the mountainous backwoods home to an art school. "Speaking to Father," a comedy of how a young girl outwits her mother and gets her father's permission to marry the man of her choice, by quick exchange of checks, proved highly amusing to the audience. The four act play, "Clarence" by Booth Tarkington was the winter quarter's presentation. Clarence, a World War veteran who never got out of Texas, did not want to return to his former job because his friend would then be jobless. His coming into the Wheeler household creates many amusing incidents. "SPEAKING TO FATHER” Cast: Bcthyl Cline. Warren Lovinger. Milo Long, Agnes Bartlett. John Stevens. Page Fifty-Seven“CLARENCE”- WINTER QUARTER FOUR-ACT PLAY. Cast: William Boetticher, Warren Lovinger, Elizabeth Spaford, Ruth Faucett, Harry Miller. Ernest Desonia, Francis Tonrey, Della Wright. Jennie Thorsrud. Gargoyle Club Dramatic ability is sought for and maintained by the Gargoyle Club, the dramatics organization of Montana State Normal College. One night each quarter the Gargoyles present to the college an evening of drama. In the autumn quarter usually three short one-act plays are given, and both winter and spring quarters a three or four-act play is presented. Within the club are two honorary organizations for members who show outstanding dramatic ability. These two organizations are Jeweled Masque and Delta Psi Omega, national honorary dramatics society. Harry Miller was admitted to the Jeweled Masque during the spring quarter. Page Fifty-EightReading Left to Right: Reta Albertson. Clayton Beaudry, William Boetticher, Beryl Brunkow, Ernest Desonia. Ruth Faucett, Mildred Holbert. Clifford Kakela. Beulah Lindberg. Milo Long, Warren Lovinger, Harry Miller, Ann O'Connell, Gertrude Oliver, William Olsen, Marguerite Peterson, Emerson Richardson, Barbara Schofield, Fred Simons, Elizabeth Spaford, Francis Tonrey, Della Wright. Page Fifty-N'ine(t Page SixtyDorothy Perkins, Hellen Rogney, Barbara Schofield. Fred Simons Elena Sliepcevich, Janet Smith, John Stevens, Francis Tonrey. The Chanticleers Journalism on the campus at Montana State Normal College is sponsored by the Chanticleer Club. The purpose of this club is to sponsor journalism, and to help with the publications of the school, whenever necessary. This year the Chanticleers aided the Booster Club in its efforts to raise money for Chinook purposes, by editing, publishing, and selling a scandal sheet called the "Nose-it-all." Within the club is an honorary organization called the "Matrix" for members who have been active in the club and whose work in journalism has been excellent. Officers of the club are: Reta Albertson, president; Francis Tonrey, vice-president; Edith Nelson, secretary, and Warren Lovinger, treasurer. Maxine Adams. Reta Albertson. Alice Barner, Thelma Bartlett. William Bayerd, Beth Belden, Archie Bengtson, Dorothy Blackburn, Vivian Chamberlain, Imogene Cusick, Dorothy Ann Davis, Henry Elwood, Alice Fox, Hazle Hamilton, Roy Hansen, Violet Hatvick. Alta Hoar. Clifford Kakela, Ethel Kennedy, Nicholas Kovick. Dolores Lee, Betty Long, Warren Lovinger, Ameera Murray, Edith Nelson, Mary Nelson, Pauline Nelson. Ann O’Connell, William Olsen, Juanita Pace. (The names above are for cut on | a»?e 60.) Page Sixty-OneAgitators The Agitators Club was founded by a group of students aided and assisted by Professor Albright, their aim being to study the science of debate, as well as the current happenings. From the beginning the club has grown, until today it not only points with pride to the fact that of recent years all college varsity debaters have been members, but also that today it is known and recognized beyond the campus boundaries as one of the Carnegie International Relationship Clubs; because of this membership each year it receives many books dealing with international affairs, that are of interest and value to students. The club this year has carried on a series of interesting programs. Current topics have been discussed; parliamentary law has been studied. Possibly of most interest was a series of lectures sponsored by the club and delivered by Dillon residents. The officers this year are: Harlan Harrison, president; Fred Pilling, vice-president; Violet Hat-vick, secretary and treasurer. The sponsor of the club is Dr. Robert E. Albright. He has aided and assisted at all times, devoting to it much of his time and energy. Page Sixty-TwoMaxine Adams Dorothy Blackburn Bethyl Cline Arthur DeBoer Ernest Desonia Aldean Falls Harriet Foley Harlan Harrison Violet Hatvick Alta Hoar Dora Irwin Mary Jane Lucas Bette Miles Pauline Nelson Gertrude Overby Esther Reiter Leland Schoonover Barbara Schofield Maxine Strunk Eileen White Page Sixty-ThreeKappa Zeta Nu Kappa Zeta Nu for women is the only sorority on the campus. Entrance into the club demands high scholastic standards. K. Z. N. has been active since its founding in 1905 in furthering the social and cultural contacts of the college women. Twice during the year new members are elected. To be eligible a girl must have completed two consecutive quarters of study at the Montana State Normal College. During the year the members give a formal dance, splash parties, teas, and parties and informal gatherings of many types. Mrs. Moe is the active sponsor of Kappa Zeta Nu with Miss Carson as honorary sponsor. Page Sixty-FourMaxine Adams, Reta Albertson, Alice Barner, Thelma Bartlett, Dorothy Blackburn, Helen Buck, Ruth Faucett, Peggy Hopkins. Emma Hughes, Blanche Johnson, Dolores Johnson, Dolores Lee, Beulah Lind berg, Edith Nelson, Edna Nelson, Eloise Olmsted, Hellen Rogney, Elena Sliepcevich, Doris Sterling, Lois Warnke. Page Sixty-Five Art Club The Art Club of M. S. N. C. was organized in 1933, and the standards of admittance are high. The points system is used by which members may earn points in various ways, such as research work, studio work, publicity, projects, and individual work in some artistic line. The purposes of the club are to foster interest in art—to recognize and encourage artistic talent and individual expression in various branches of art. Several projects have been carried out during the year, among which are the Gift Shop in cooperation with the A. A. U. W., and part of the proceeds of this undertaking were used to increase the College Art Club Loan Fund which now amounts to one hundred thirty-five dollars. Another project is the remodeling and decorating of chairs for the club room. The club won first place with its stunt in the college Vodvil with a musical pallette carried out in artistic colors and lighting effects, with members playing musical numbers that corresponded with the colors on the pallette. The club decided to carry out its annual banquets in the manner and custom of different nations, and this year's banquet will have the "Italian ' idea, a ravioli dinner at Meaderville. Sponsor, Miss Mary Baker Officers President—Rosa Lee Brown Vice-President—Corinne Willey Club Treasurer Nina Hershberger Shop Treasurer—Vernon Vandeberg Secretary, Fall and Winter—Vemace McBroom Spring—Celena Bellivou Honorary Members Mr. O. K. Moe Mrs. William Bierrum Associate Members Frankie Provo, Butte Ruth Nicol, Butte Selena Adams William Bayerd Clayton Beaudry Beth Belden Celena Bellivou Winifred K. Bengtson Rosa Lee Brown Beryl Brunkow Marguerite Collins Helen Dean Joanna Hansen Nina Hershberger (The names above are Harriet McAllister Vemace McBroom Freda Moyer Gertrude O'Brien Gertrude Oliver Marjorie Opp for cut on page 67) Leah Osborne Gertrude Overby Mary Louise Purdy Frances Vagg Vernon Vandeberg Corinne Willey Page Sixty-SixINDUSTRIAL ARTS EXHIBIT Woodwork Exhibit A woodwork and basketry exhibit was shown in the main hall on March 11. All articles exhibited were made in the manual arts classes under the supervision of Mr. Moe. Articles shown were library tables, a radio cabinet, smoking stands, floor and table lamps, a cedar chest, a writing desk, footstools, a card table, demijohns, and several baskets. The most novel piece displayed was a writing desk with secret compartments. Those who displayed work were Ernest Desonia, Jess Wetzel, Fred Wolfe, Vernon Wilberg, Emory Rouse, Trevor Watson, and Catherine Luthje. Members of this class are to be congratulated for such a splendid type of achievement. Page Sixty-EightModeling Class Not everybody coming to college has an opportunity to be a model or to know really how sticky clay can be. This year a modeling class composed of Selena Adams, Marie Lembke, Dolores Lucier, Harriet McAllister, Mary Ann Nelson, Frances Vagg, Mary Louise Purdy, and Jess Wetzel under the direction of Miss Helen Perry exhibited their work in clay and plaster at the end of winter quarter. Jess Wetzel did an attractive piece of work in sculpturing, using Helen Dean as a model. Other exhibits included animals and figures in various poses. Also of interest to the people were some examples showing the development from the beginning to the completed form of some of the figures. CLAY MODELING CLASS AT WORK Page Sixty-Nine1 EXHIBIT OF A FINE ARTS MAJOR Exhibit by fine Arts Major Montana State Normal College offers to students an excellent opportunity to get a major or a minor in art. Recognition of artistic talent and work is given through exhibits. However, it is not very often that a whole exhibit is the work of one person, but such was the case winter quarter when people really did see how versatile Vernace McBroom, an art major, really is. Miss McBroom's work included oil painting, figure compositions, charcoal studies, water colorings, blackboard sketches in chalk and in paints, easel painting, clay modeling, small sculptures, finger paintings, pencil skteches, puppets, block printing, and folios of unmounted drawings, and art methods notebooks including work for primary, intermediate, and upper grades. I’nice SeventyW. A. A. Women's Athletic Association, organized to promote interest in sports and school loyalty, sponsors yearly a May Fete and the election of the May Queen. W. A. A. initiations are held three times a year, membership being gained through one quarter's participation in such sports, as volley ball, basketball, baseball, swimming, tap dancing, ping pong, tennis, archery, hiking and skating. A club within the W. A. A. is the Dolphin Club, which presents a water pageant during the autumn quarter. The pageant this year was Dress Parade. This past year has seen the completion of a typically western log cabin called Torrey Lodge, located about twenty-two miles northwest of Dillon at Birch Creek. Officers of the Women's Athletic Association are: Elena Sliepcevich, president; Doris Sterling, vice-president; Agnes Troutman, secretary, and Beulah Lindberg, treasurer. Maxine Adams. LuVern Baird, Lois Bailey, Alice Barner, Agnes Bartlett Page Seventy-OneThelma Bartlett Billie Baxter Dorothy Blackburn Elsie Brinkman Helen Buck Vivian Chamberlain Bethyl Cline Dorothy Curfman Audrey Dahl Bernice Erickson Irene Ericson Ruth Faucett Harriet Foley Ruth Gardiner Jean Glover Alwilda Grigg Helen Grkovic Violet Hatvick Alta Hoar Mildred Holbert Hopkins Emma Hughes Dora Irwin Blanche JohnsonDolores Johnson Lena Johnson Marcella Jones Mary Dee Killen Betty Landers Marie Larsen Leola Laubach Dolores Lee Marie Lembke Beulah Lindberg Emma Lovinger Mary Jane Lucas Dolores Lucier Mabel Lundberg Louise McGee Helen MacPhail Leah Meeks Doris Mizner Edith Nelson Billie Norris Ann O’Connell Leah Osborne Gertrude Overby Juanita PaceAudrey Paulson Ramona Peachar Alice Pccharich Helen Peters Marguerite Peterson Esther Reiter Hellen Rogney Edelle Rolfe Ann Rowe Jeanette Rykels Mary Salusso Marie Saurey Barbara Schofield Elena Sliepcevich Janet Smith Doris Sterling Fay Sutton Jennie Thorsrud Agnes Troutman Frances Vagg Mary D. Warren Carlyn Walloth Eileen White Catherine Zion Page Seventy-FourMonfanomal "How about an interview? That should be good!" Who, what, when, where, and why? Nothing more or less than the aims of journalism carried on by the class that publishes the Montanomal every Wednesday. Members of the staff responsible for the school's finding out what was really going on in the school autumn quarter were Francis Johnston, editor, and a staff composed of Gertrude Oliver, Roy Hansen, Maxine Adams, Thelma Bartlett, Ernest Desonia, Harriet Foley, Don McDonald, Carla Nelson, Pauline Nelson and Billie Norris. The winter quarter staff under the editorship of Edward Chouinard was Francis Tonrey, Gem Cox, Weldon Martin, Marion Larson, Zelda Lovell, Florence Dudley. Esther Harrison, Phyllis Knott, Berta Rowe, Leland Schoonover, Bill Olsen, Elena Sliepcevich, and Don McDonald. With Maxine Adams as editor spring quarter news was published with Elena Sliepcevich, William Olsen, Eugene Riordan, Betty Long, Celena Bellivou, Imogene Cusick, Anne Rowe, Jeane Hagen, Edith Nelson, and Jim Redbum assisting.The May Queen Elena Sliepcevich was elected Queen of Toyland for the annual May Fete. Attendants to the queen were Thelma Bartlett, Dorothy Blackburn, Emma Hughes and Edith Nelson. 1937 May fete Every year the W. A. A. sponsors an annual May Fete worked about a central theme, each group participating to add to the story. The theme of this year's May Fete was Toyland. Pupils from the primary and intermediate and upper grades as well as some of the girls from the college physical education classes participated in depicting different phases of life in toyland. Costumes and scenery were made by the W. A. A. All advertising and arrangements for the May Fete are made months in advance. Girls doing teaching in athletics confer with Miss Hamer about the dances to be taught to their groups, and many of the pupils of the lower grades start learning their dances as early as January. The queen with her attendants sat and enjoyed the entire performance. The last dance, several groups working together, was for the queen and was a salute to her graciousness. Girls who worked behind scenes, on costumes, or teaching, were given recognition for their services. Page Seventy-SixlOlena Sllepcevlch Thelma Bartlett Kmma Hushes Kditli Nelson Dorothy Blackburn and Menkrih,Oratorical Contest Each year Montana State Normal College holds a preliminary oratorical contest to send a delegate to the State Peace Contest. James McCulley speaking on "Why and How to Abolish War" as winner of the preliminary contest was selected to represent the Normal College at Bozeman. Other participants in the preliminary contest were Philip Gauchay, Mrs. Berta Rowe, and Weldon Martin. Adam and Eva Adam and Eve were in the Bible, but Adam and Eva were two characters in the play "Adam and Eva" given for the commencement performance last spring. Father King went away partly to combine business with pleas-uie and left his entire family to the mercies of his efficient business manager, Adam Smith. Adam soon tired of their wastefulness decided that a "back to the country" movement would be beneficial, and started it by telling Eva that her father had lost his entire fortune. I’JiKf Seventy-EightSitting: Nick Kovick, Mary Louise Purdy, Gertrude Oliver, Barbara Schofield, Helen Dean, Pauline Nelson. Standing: Clayton Beaudry, Genevieve Albertson. Mary Murphy. William Olsen. Chinook Staff During the autumn quarter of each school year the staff of the Chinook is selected from the members of the Junior Class. Those chosen are students who have had some journalistic experience and who have the ability as well to act as business and art managers. It is the duty of this group, sponsored by Miss Albertson, to give the students of M. S. N. C. an annual that should be a worthwhile reminder of their college life. The Chinook staff for 1937 are: Barbara Schofield, editor; Gertrude Oliver, associate editor; Pauline Nelson, Mary Louise Purdy, and Clayton Beaudry art editors; Mary Murphy, Bill Olsen, business managers; Nick Kovick, men's athletics, and Helen Dean, calendar editor. Page Seventy-NineCommencement Play "Oliver Oliver" by Paul Osborn was chosen for the 1937 Commencement play. This is a comedy, and the story is centered around Constance and her son, Oliver. They are in financial difficulty but try to solve the problem without exerting themselves to any extent. Gertrude ....................................Ruth Faucett Constance Oakshot .........................Ann O'Connell Carl Bridgewater ..........................Francis Tonrey Williamson ................................William Olsen Judith Tiverton ...........................Violet Hatvick Phyllis Tiverton ..........................Beulah Lindberg Oliver Oliver, Constance's son .............Albert Comer Justin Stock ..............................Ernest Desonia Miss Myrtle Savidge directed the production. Associated Students Spring quarter saw the delegates of the various classes and organizations meeting for the purpose of forming an associated student organization. This meeting was devoted to determining how student affairs would be handled by a committee of two faculty members and five students. The five students, one freshman, one sophomore, one junior, and two other members elected at large will be selected in the spring and take office the following fall. A constitutional committee composed of James Kelly, Marion Kruzic, Harry Miller, Leland Schoonover, and Elena Sliepcevich with two faculty advisors, Mr. Herbert Kakuske and Mr. Rush Jordan was selected to plan and draw up a constitution to be submitted to the representatives of the organizations at their next meeting. After the representatives have made any changes they think necessary, the constitution will be submitted to the students for their approval or rejection. Delegates attending were Don Roberts, Harlan Harrison, Marion Kruzic, Arthur DeBoer, James Kelly, Nick Kovick, Eileen Watson, Hellen Rogney, Alice Barner, Elena Sliepcevich, Lew Brundage, Bill Olsen, Rosa Lee Brov n, Barbara Schofield, Leland Schoonover, Harry Miller, and Dorothy Blackburn. Page EightyTri-City Play Pay Eight girls and Miss Marjorie Hamer represented M. S. N. C. at an annual Play Day held at Montana State College in Bozeman May 21 and 22. Baseball, volley ball, tennis, archery and badminton were included as the activities for the two days. This type of Play Day does away with intercollegiate competition and in place stresses team cooperation and sportsmanship. Up to this year the Play Day has been for Bozeman and Dillon only, but in addition to these two colleges. Eastern Montana Normal of Billings was asked to send representatives. This Play Day will be in the future an annual Tri-City affair. High School Play Pay Representatives from fourteen high schools were guests of the Women's Athletic Association at a Girls' Play Day held on the M. S. N. C. campus, Saturday, May 1. The purpose of the Play Day was to promote the true spirit of play and sportsmanship, and also to interest girls in the courses and activities offered at M. S. N. C. Activities of the day included baseball, volley ball, recreational swimming, and individual stunts. A luncheon was held at noon with impromptu speeches and musical numbers as part of the program. A tour of the campus and the presentation of a stunt by each school represented, closed the day's activities. High schools invited included Anaconda, Butte, Deer Lodge, Philipsburg, Butte Girls' Central, Ennis, Missoula, Melrose, Twin Bridges, Whitehall, Virginia City, Lima, St. Peter's Central at Anaconda, and Beaverhead High School. Page Eighty-TwoFirst Row: Marion Kruzic. Emory Rouse, Bernard MeGinley, John Mihelic, Frank Davison, Hiram Laphan. Leland Schoonover. Middle Row: Dan Buckvich, Emil Lubick, Marvin Morrow, Pat Connors, Nick Kovick, Craig Anderson. Back Row: Manager Alfred Roberts, Vernon Vandeberg, Rudy Cebull, Warren Lovinger. Harry Miller, Edward Chouinard, Coach Kakuske. Football—1936 (By Edward Chouinard) M. S. N. C.'s 1936 football team compiled the most noteworthy record of of any football team in the history of the school. Its achievement of winning one game by a large score, tying two, and losing one by the narrowest of margins, one point, gives it claim to having been this school's outstanding team. This achievement seems all the more remarkable when the handicaps under which the squad competed are considered. The call for football candidates last fall netted a total of eighteen players, one of whom, Lubick, veteran q. b., was lost for the season a few minutes after the opening of the Page Eighty-NineLUBICK—Quarterback The major setback received by the team last season was the loss of Lu-bick's services eight minutes after the opening of the first game. "Pinky" suffered a broken collar bone and was out for the rest of the season. His loss, however, spurred the team onward to more determined efforts. MORROW-Halfback Morrow's blocking and general all-around play gave him a place on the Normal's iron-man team. His ruggedness and fine play earned for him the admiration of all concerned. At the close of the season, his team selected "Marv" as honorary captain. first game and four more of whom had had no previous football experience. Yet Coach Kakuske whipped together a rugged outfit out of his scanty seventeen which, while battling on even terms with all available opponents, played two games without a single substitution, and another with only one extra player being used. Injuries were rampant throughout the season, piling the odds even high against the success of the team, but the fighting spirit and fine morale of the Bulldogs was not to be denied. Page NinetyCEBULL—Halfback "Rudy" played a steady, dependable game and was always at the right spot in the pinches. His halfback slot will be hard to fill next year, and we hope he returns. CHOUINARD—End Chouinard was an emergency man. Only the fact that the Bulldog regular ends were of outstanding worth prevented "Pitts" from seeing more action. However, "Pitts" was fast and strong and could be depended upon to hold down either end, defensively or offensively. We should hear much from him next year. The first game of the season was played at Dillon against the Billings Poly with an enraged Bulldog outmaneuvering the Crusaders to the tune of 25 to 0. Brilliant pass plays with Rouse on the throwing end and McGinley and Kruzic receiving and Connors' rugged defensive work, especially in the matter of blocking punts, were outstanding factors contributing to Normal's overwhelming victory. The sounding of the final gun of the next game, however, against Montana Mines, found the State Normal College on the short end of a 14-13 score. f Page Ninety-One KOVICK—Guard Though light for a guard, Nick played his third year on the Normal team in a fashion which left no doubt in our minds as to how such a small man could fill such a big position. Nick took all his heavier opponents could offer and came back for more. LAPHAN—Guard Laphan's weight contrasted oddly with Kovick's lack of size, and he took advantage of every pound in holding down his position on the strongest Bulldog line ever assembled. "Hi's" strong defensive and offensive play contributed much towards the success of the team. Breaks in the first quarter gave the Miners a two touchdown advantage, a lead which the Bulldogs were unable to overcome in spite of the fact that they outplayed their opponents for the remainder of the game. Buckley's ball-carrying, Rouse's passing, and McGinley's and Kruzic's pass-receiving completely overshadowed the Orediggers' efforts, but all to no avail, for the Miners prevented their scoring one all-important point after touchdown which proved to be the margin of victory. Page Ninety-TwoBUKVICH—Center In his first year of college football competition, "Danny" left nothing to be asked for. He was used in three different positions and no doubt could have played more if called upon to do so. His weight made him especially valuable on pass defense, and he was one of the team's most vicious tacklers. CONNORS—Tackle "Pat" was easily one of the outstanding tackles in the state. His vicious blocking and tackling made his side of the line almost invulnerable. His specialty was blocking punts, as Billings Poly will readily attest to. A return game with Billings Poly was played next with the Crusaders holding Normal to a scoreless tie. Zero v eather and a blinding snowstorm rendered football conditions too difficult to allow any real test of the ability of the teams. Tricky footing and a slippery ball further helped to prevent any score. On Armistice Day, the final game of the season was played against Gooding College in Idaho resulting in another tie game, 7-7. Playing against Page Ninety-ThreeMIHELIC—Tackle Big and rugged, John filled his tackle berth nicely. His steady playing helped the team to no small degree. He will be back with the Bulldogs next year and should prove even more valuable. ROUSE—Fullback After a two-year layoff, "Moose" returned to the football wars in a big way. He was the Bulldog triple-threat star, and his loss is a severe blow to Normal hopes for next season. BUCKLEY—Quarterback "Spud", though the lightest man on the squad, was easily the bulldog's outstanding offensive star. His slipping line-plunging, tricky punt-returning, and effective passing left little to be desired. Time after time his brilliant runs pulled the Bulldogs out of tight spots. We hope to have him back next year. a stronger, more heavily reenforced outfit, Normal doggedly stayed with its opponent to pull a score out of the fire in the last few minutes of play to tie the game and to barely miss another touchdown seconds later. All in all, Montana Normal's football record is one to be compared with any school of equal male enrollment, an achievement which the team may justly point to with pride. Page Ninety-FourMcGINLEY—End McGinley's specialty was catching passes, but he proved a strong running mate for Kruzic in defensive play as well. "Mac" has one more year of competition in which he hopes to supercede his already fine record, which earned for him second team all-state honors. KRUZIC—End In completing his third year as a regular, "Mud" not only played his usual strong defensive game but also starred as a pass-receiver as well. He will be back to bolster up next year's eleven. Page Ninety-FiveSitting: Frank Davison, Robert Lee, Marion Kruzic, Jess Wetzel. Luke Dyche, Manager Warren Lovinger. Standing: Emil Lubick, James McCulley, James Kelly, Bernard McGinley, Francis Weger, Coach Kakuske. Basketball (By Edward Chouinard) With seven of last year's varsity squad of eleven missing, including three all-state six-footers, Normal's basketball team experienced the poorest season of any Bulldog team of recent years. The lack of height and experience so necessary to college competition was the main reason for the team's descent to the rank of mediocrity. On the other hand, the competition improved to such an extent that even those conference teams who had proved such easy victims for Normal teams of past seasons played the Bulldogs on even terms or better. Early season predictions were that Normal would win no more than two conference games. This belief, however, was entirely unfounded as the Bulldogs won five circuit contests while losing the same number, four of which were lost by from three to six point margins. In each of the five games Page Ninety-Sixlost three Normal men were ejected for excessive fouling, and in four of the contests the Bulldogs led at half-time. Thus the only conclusion to be reached is that if the team had had more experienced reserves better results would certainly have been obtained. As a nucleus for the team, Coach Kakuske had the midgets, Dyche, regular of two years ago, and Wetzel, all-state forward, McGinley, the only six-footer of the veterans, and Kruzic, reserve for two years. Kelly, a sophomore with no previous experience, was chosen because of his height, to alternate at the remaining position with Davison, a freshman. From last year's reserves came Lubick, while Lee and Weger, both new men, filled the remaining berths on the squad. Lack of capable replacements for the giant hole-men of last year, Rouse and Bilant, made the pivot, short-pass game ineffective. Opening the season against the strong Idaho Southern team, the Bulldogs lost 41-20 to a much superior team. The polished passing and shooting of the Tigers led them to victories over such teams as Brigham Young and Utah Universities, indicating ihat only an outstanding team could hope to cope with their smooth playing. Going on a barnstorming tour which led it as far as our neighboring state of Washington, the team opened with a victory over Carroll in Helena, 44-20. The next four games against the Great Falls Independents, Northern Montana College, the University of Montana, and Gonzaga University ended disastrously for the Normal, all being lost by varying margins. Returning home the Bulldogs quickly increased their conference standing with two easy victories over Carroll and Eastern Montana Normal, but dropped another contest to the high-flying State University basketeers. After defeating Havre in the return contest by the narrow margin of 38-37, the Normal dropped two conference games at home against its old rivals, Montana Mines and Billings Poly. The trip to Billings the following weekend resulted in an even break for Coach Kakuske's boys. They won 60-58 in a high-scoring melee against Eastern Normal, but dropped another game to Poly, 43-30. The Bulldogs proved ineffective in their next three games, dropping the second game of the season to the Mines, 46-41, bowing to the Dillon City League All-Stars, 50-36, and losing to Idaho at Pocatello, 52-30. In the latter game Normal gave its best performance of the season during the first half. It led by 17-12 at half time but weakened badly in the second half to let the Tigers score almost at will. Pago Ninety-SevenFirst Row: Ernest Desonia. Mgr. William Olsen. Harlan Harrison. Middle Row: Hugh Clarke, Edward Chouinard, Donald Seyler, Lew Brundage, Lawrence Buckley. Back Row: Jim Redburn, Gene Riordan, Coach Rouse, Leland Schoonover, George Melton, John Stevens. "IT Squad The M. S. N. C. "B" Squad, better known as the Bull Pups, had a successful season. The squad this year was large, and competition for a playing position was keen. Under the able coaching of "Moose" Rouse, former regular star, the players gained adequate knowledge for the "A" Squad next year. The Pups played in a tournament held at the gym. Independent teams of the town sponsored by business houses made up the league. The Pups, however, made a creditable showing and should do better next year under Coach Kakuske's direction. Page Ninety-BightKRUZIC—Guard After two years of substitute duty, "Mud" broke into the regular lineup in a big way. His rugged backboard work and staunch defensive play were outstanding on an otherwise definitely weak team. He took the hard knocks and always came back for more. McGINLEY—Center In gaining a place on the second all-conference team, "Mac" earned circuit recognition for the third successive year, thus closing his college basketball career in a fashion befitting to one of his ability. His height and fine spirit will sorely be missed next season. He is to be congratulated on the fine showing he has made during his four years of competition. KELLY—Guard Jim's height and guarding ability advanced him from a position on last year's "B" team to the varsity. His fine sportsmanship and hard playing earned for him the admiration of teammates and opponents alike.DYCHE—Forward Afler a year's absence, Luke returned last season to fill his old position at forward. His lack of height was a great handicap, but his speed and accurate basket-shooting more than offset this disadvantage. He easily earned his position on the third all-conference team. WETZEL—Forward Easily the outstanding player on the squad, Wetzel was chosen for the third successive year as All-Conference forward. Despite the fact that he played on a mediocre team, his brilliant all-around playing could not be overlooked. Jess will be back to bolster up the 1938 Club. LEE—Forward Bobby showed great possibilities in his first year of college competition. Well-versed in all phases of the pivot short-pass system, he will undoubtedly be invaluable to the chances for success of future Bulldog teams. Page One HundredLUBICK—Forward "Pinky" played his second season as substitute forward. He broke into the lineup frequently, however, and contributed much in the way of good floorwork and accurate basketshooting. WEGER—Guard Playing his first year of college basketball, Weger displayed many of the qualities necessary to a college athlete. After a season's exposure to the short-pass game, this husky boy should prove valuable to next year's quint. DAVISON—Forward Though lacking in height and being somewhat handicapped by poor eyesight, Frank played in enough games to earn his basketball letter. The tremendous spring in his legs put him on equal basis with much taller men. He will be back with the Bulldogs next season. Page One Hundred Two — v ", “ !||f § r o 3 » fSST O. O. 1 G. G. G o c 1 Q • ft . G 2.: 2.- 2.: £: 1 © : c; 2. • ■ r i s O: • • • • • • ■ : i I! • • • • i r i i : ; ; : : • • • M — M MCIS — X © — — M - —M MW - Vio tv X o n x © Ms s «o 5 NX© _ M XX — w — 4- — X — M o o — CO — ©ON 1 1 0 — to N—o o one -iia — co cn o X — N «■«•» N — — X © © — CON © © — — MW 0 1 1 — M tv x — — ON (V wl M © © — tv M — l l» ©IJH ON© OO X — MN — © w N » — NX © MOM V M — M X X MBIM 1 - . — M — tv N tv © OX ©N — — NOT © © ■ N — -1 •J — w “J®»X ©XX —— M © © — m — -1 MO N — M — M© MM© — MN COM OO ©ox — - X M«H XX 35 eensi X© © XXX © m M — — — — -1 N X W © -1 © -1 -» K M — — X © -1 X N N M - © X — — W — w N N o — ro — © N N X X N X x N M — N w M to X © O -1 © © © © u — X — M N •J M CO mm O . © © - © M © © — — o — w © — X —I © M X © — X N -1 X © Games Goals Free Throws Free Throws Missed Personal Fouls Points Games Goals £ n Free Throws Free Throws Missed Personal Fouls o I II - ► ✓ © © PointsWarren Lovinger, Mgr., Francis Tonrey, Stanley Ryder, Emil Lubick. Bernard McGinley. Howard Jenkins. Don Roberts. Alfred Roberts. T rack In spite of limited material and facilities it was decided to include track as a major athletic sport in the spring program. Coaching responsibilities were assigned to Howard Jenkins, a senior competitor, and the Bulldog thin-clads did a creditable piece of work. After an interclass meet held at the local Fair Grounds the final squad was selected by Jenkins and Coach Kakuske. The only activity afforded the pedagogue tracksters was the annual meet of the Montana Collegiate Conference, held at Polytechnic field in Billings, Saturday, May 23. Against keen competition five Bulldog thinlies scored points. "Lefty" McGinley placed second in the high jump, and third in the shot. Captain Jenkins scored third in the high hurdles. A1 Roberts came in third in the 880-yard run, while Francis Tonrey placed third and fourth respectively in the 220 and 100-yard dashes. Eddie Kastelitz completed the Bulldog scoring getting fourth place in both the broad jump and pole vault. Polytechnic won the meet with their veteran troupe, while the Bulldogs came out in fourth place with 14 points. However, it was a track victory for the Teachers against their natural rivals from Butte, for the Orediggers from Montana Mines made only fifth place rating at the meet. Thus the Bulldog trackmen had a successful season. Page One Hundred ThreeFirst Row: J. Veltkamp, E. Chouinard, G. Riordan, W. Boetticher. Second Row: A. DeBoer, F. Tonrey, E. Desonia. Chester Melton. Instructor. The Boxers Have you ever wanted to box? If you need training, come to M. S. N. C. This course is one of the many minor sports for boys, but it is hoped that it will become a major. Student boxers are trained by capable instructors. Chester Melton, instructor this year, developed real boxers. Much credit is due to these boys, as well as their instructor for their success. Baseball Keeping up the record of the past two years the Bulldogs had one of the best baseball clubs in the state. About thirty men answered the initial call for candidates by Coach H. P. Kakuske. After earnest practice in the fundamentals of the game and lectures on baseball theory and science, the squad was divided into two teams, the ''Bats ' captained by Pitcher Joe Bilant, and the "Rats," headed by Twirler Jess Robinson. A three-game series resulted in a tie. The "Bats" won the opener 6 to 2; the second contest was called after a 4-4 deadlock; and the "Rats" came through with a 4 to 1 victory in the final game. Page One Hundred FourFirst Row: Ray Osburn, Francis Johnston, Stanley Ryder, Edward Chouinard, Marion Kruzic, Emil Lubick, Bernard McGinley. Second Row: Mgr. Warren Loving'er, Louis Schroerer, Ray Robinson, Joe Bilant, Leland Schoonover, Marvin Morrow, Coach Kakuske. To prepare for the inter-collegiate tourney, the Bulldog sluggers engaged in the best competition they could find in the vicinity. On May 16 they played the Birch Creek C. C. C. nine, and it was a complete route. The Bulldogs pounded out twenty runs while Robinson and Schoonover held the C. C. C. team to five scattered hits and three runs. The following day, in an abbreviated contest, the Teachers walloped the Dillon City team 21 to 0, Bilant holding the independents to three bingles. On May 22 and 23 the Bulldog nine participated in the annual baseball tournament of the Montana Collegiate Conference at Billings. They first met the strong Eastern Montana Normal team who put up a great battle. However, Robinson pitched stellar ball in the pinches while Lubick connected for a homer and a triple, giving the Bulldogs a 7 to 6 victory. In the other tourney game Bilant held Northern Montana College at his mercy while the Bulldogs garnered eleven runs. The final score was 11 to 4, giving the Bulldogs the conference championship for the second successive year. The Bulldog roster for the season was as follows: Catchers—Schroer and Morrow. Pitchers—Bilant, Robinson and Schoonover. First Base—McGinley. Second Base—Osburn and Chouinard. Third Base—Lubick. Shortstop—Johnston. Outfielders—Kruzic, Ryder, Kelly, Downey and Marsh. Montana State Normal College, through Coach H. P. Kakuske, has been instrumental in reviving baseball as a major sport in Montana Colleges. In three years the Bulldogs lost but one game. l’uge One Hundred FiveSitting: Elena Sliepcevich. Barbara Schofield, Maxine Adams. Standing: Thelma Bartlett, Leola Laubach. Alice Barner, Edelle Rolfe, Doris Sterling, Edith Nelson. W. A. A. Sports Beard Plans for sports and activities of W. A. A. are made by the W. A. A. Sports Board, composed of the president and the managers of volley ball, basketball, baseball, tennis and archery, swimming, natural dancing, individual sports, and cabin. The managers of each sport have several responsibilities such as arranging practice hours for the sports, making records of the hours of activity of the people participating—twenty hours of any sport constituting a season. Manager's "M's" are awarded to sports managers for recognition of their services. Elena Sliepcevich, president of W. A. A., was chairman of the sports board. Other members were: Maxine Adams, Alice Barner, Thelma Bartlett, Leola Laubach, Edith Nelson, Edelle Rolfe, Barbara Schofield, and Doris Sterling. Page One Hundred SixGIRLS’ BASKETBALL—FRESHMEN M. Jones, L. McGee, A. Pecharich, F. Hansen. E. Wyne and A. Dahl. freshman Oashetball Basketball is a popular sport with freshmen girls, many having played in high school. The freshman team defeated the junior-senior and the faculty teams, but was in turn defeated by the sophomores. Members of the freshman team were: Audrey Dahl, Louise McGee. Alice Pecharich, Ellen Wyne, Marcella Jones, and Frances Hansen. I’ujie Out Hundred SevenGIRLS’ BASKETBALL—SOPHOMORES Sitting: D. Blackburn, B. Baxter, L. Laubach, T. Bartlett. Standing: M. Saurey, B. Landers, B. Lindberg. Scphomorc Basketball Excellent team work, quickness, and accurate shooting were factors responsible for the sophomore basketball team again winning the inter-class tourney. They easily defeated the junior-senior team, and the faculty team, but won over the freshman team with little more difficulty. The varsity team was mainly selected from the sophomore team with the exception of one person from the freshman team. Members of the sophomore team were: Thelma Bartlett, Billie Baxter, Dorothy Blackburn, Betty Landers, Leola Laubach, Beulah Lindberg, Marie Saurey, and Doris Sterling. Page One Hundred EightGIRLS’ BASKETBALI____JUNIOR-SENIORS Sitting: B. Schofield, M. Larsen, L. Osborne, H. Grkovic. Standing: H. Rogney, F. Clinton. Junior-Semei Basketball This year for the first time there were enough upper classmen, juniors and seniors, participating in basketball for them to have a team. Before the various class teams had been selected all the girls had played together on teams with such names as: "Terrible Swedes," "Globe Trotters," and "House of David." From these teams the class teams were selected. Members of the junior-senior team were Bethyl Cline, Freda Clinton, Helen Grkovic, Marie Larsen, Dolores Lucier, Leah Osborne, Hellen Rogney, and Barbara Schofield. I’afje One Hundred Nine FRESHMAN-JUNIOR VOLLEY BALL frcshman-Junior Volley Ball Volley ball is an important activity during the autumn quarter. While the game is new to many of the girls, they come out for the sport, a number of them making the teams. During the first part of the season the time is spent in practice and in games between different divisions of the group. Toward the end of the season, teams are selected. This year's freshman-junior team was composed of Audrey Dahl, Elsie Brinkman, Alice Pecharich, Marcella Jones, Louise McGee, Leah Osborne, Esther Reiter, Freda Clinton, Irene Ericson, and Ruth Gardiner. Page One Hundred TenSOPHOMORE-SENIOR VOLLEY BALL Sophomorc-Scnicr Volley Ball Four members of last year's freshman volley ball team were on this year's sophomore team, an indication of the popularity of the sport that encourages players back for another year. Because of the lack of upper classmen playing volley ball this year, the juniors played with the freshmen and the seniors played with the sophomores. Members of the sophomore volley ball team were Thelma Bartlett, Dorothy Blackburn, Leola Laubach, Beulah Lindberg, Mildred Holbert, Marie Saurey, Doris Sterling, Agnes Troutman, Mary Dorothy Warren, and Eileen White. I’apre One Hundred KleyenTHE DOLPHIN CLUB: M. S. N. C. MERMAIDS LIFE SAVING TEAM Catherine Gratiot. Jean Langdorf, Marie Larsen, Audrey Chambers, Helen Grkovic. Josephine Cebull, Marvel Forsell, Lem pi Takala, Agnes Benson, Edelle Rolfe, Gertrude Rooney, Emma Hughes. Ruth Faucett. Barbara Lehwalder. Water Pageant Every year the Dolphin Club sponsors a water pageant with several guest swimmers. This year the theme was a military one, the title of the pageant being, "Dress Parade." Participants were: Emma Hughes. Doris Sterling, Helen Grkovic, Anne Rowe, Catherine Zion, Rosalie Seitz, Leona Catlin, Edelle Rolfe, Marvel Forsell, Hellen Rogney, Freda Clinton, Ellen Wyne, Maxine Adams, Merle Lin-derman, Beulah Lindberg, Marie Larsen, Audrey Dahl, Ruth Faucett, Thelma Bartlett, Billie Norris, and Juanita Pace. l nKe One Hundred TwelveOUT FOR BASEBALL AT M. S. N. C. Girls' l ax b«ill In the autumn, volley ball; in the winter, basketball; in the spring, baseball. That is the way the sports season at M. S. N. C. may be divided. Last year sixteen people were chosen for baseball teams. These were Maxine Adams, LuVem Baird, Blanche Johnson, Leola Laubach, Beulah Lindberg, Billie Norris, Elena Sliepcevich, Mary Dorothy Warren, Eileen White, Catherine Zion, Grace Barney, Audrey Chambers, Freda Clinton, Helen Grkovick, Merle Linderman, Marian Robertson, Gertrude Rooney. Page One Hundred Thirteenl’age One Hundred FourteenMixed Sports There are several sports at Montana State Normal College open to' both men and women. There is an excellent plunge for those interested in swimming. The college has a membership at the country club where students interested in golfing may play for a very small fee. Ping pong, horseshoes, skating and badminton are several other sports that both sexes may and do participate in. Charles Osborne, Fred Simons Tennis One sign of spring is the sight of several people on a tennis court. Tennis is a popular sport with college and noncollege people alike, and with both men and women. Last spring Fred Simons and Charles Osborne representing Montana State Normal College at the College meet in Missoula, won first place in the men’s doubles. Page One Hundred FifteenAutographs rage one Hundred SixteenTHE CAMPUS ON A WINTER DAY • Autumn Quarter Calendai SEPTEMBER 28. Autumn quarter opens. "Just a place where old friends meet”—and new ones are made. OCTOBER 5. Annual "Go” day at Dillmont. And did we "go”—or did we "go”? 6. Gargoyles meet to get work in full swing. We look forward to some good plays. 7. K. K.'s pledge first new group of members for the year. 10. W. A. A. Nickel "Funfest.” Hot dogs, candy bars, chewing gum, stunts, and dancing. 14. First "convo.” Music by Mr. Clair and Mr. McFadden. 16. "Your pep! You've got it, now keep it!” Bonfire, pep rally, snake dance. Big game tomorrow! 17. Bulldog eleven "took on” the Billings Poly and drubbed -them 25-0. K. K. dance in honor of the pledges. Men at a premium. Good time reported by all. 21. Chinook staff elected. The annual must be edited. 22. More bonfire, pep rally, and snake dance! Fine show of school spirit. 23. Annual Mines versus Normal football tilt. They had one point to the good 14-13. That bonfire the night before would have felt good. Rec Hall and the Miners in their element rendering "I'm a Rambling Wreck”—it seems to be a habit. 28. Girls' Glee Club held their annual picnic at Dillmont. Menu: wein-ers, buns, and marshmallows. K. K. initiation. Kangaroo Court. "Guilty or not guilty?” 30. W. A. A. tea in honor of the freshmen college women. Attractive Hallowe'en decorations and delicious refreshments. 31. K. Z. N. pledges 13 members. Superstitious? NOVEMBER 8. Torrey Lodge, W. A. A. cabin at Birch Creek, formally opened. Students, faculty, and townspeople entertained. 9. First meeting of the Chinook staff. We didn't know what we were getting into. l'uge One Hundred Twenty-One11. Eighteenth anniversary of the Armistice. Program at the Hartwig theater. College students urged to go. 13. K. Z. N. formal at the Guild Hall. Friday the 13th and no mishaps that we know of. 15. The Dolphins took their water pageant, "Dress Parade" to Bozeman. 20. Montgomery Studio taking pictures for Chinook. The same old gag about "broken cameras." Deer Lodge is host to the Dolphins water pageant. 25. Gargoyle pledges presented a one-act play for assembly, The Smell of Powder—a Thanksgiving theme. School out for Thanksgiving vacation. Beware, turkey, here we come! 30. Senor Angell Mercado's Tipica Mexican orchestra. Beautiful costumes, unique setting, novelty music and dancing. DECEMBER 4-5. Dolphin pageant "Dress Parade" presented at the college pool. Splashes in military form. 11. Annual three-in-one comedy night by the Gargoyles. All the Rivers, There's Always Tomorrow, and Speaking to Father. 12. Girls' Christmas party in Rec Hall. Candle-light procession, carols, and Santa Claus were the main features of the evening. 16. Commencement and another goal marked by graduation ceremonies for eleven Normal College students. Address by Principal Conrad C. Orr. 17. Final exams, a sigh of relief, and we are off for the holidays. Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to all! Page One Hundred Twenty-TwoWinter Quarter Calendai JANUARY 4. School reopens. New students register. 9. Basketball season begins with Bulldogs vs. University of Idaho, Southern Branch. "Fans'' entertained by "Rec" hall dance afterward. 14-20. Bulldogs on tour. Games scheduled with Carroll College, Great Falls, Havre, Missoula, Gonzaga University. 21. Montana Educators meet for a 6:00 P. M. dinner. 22. Return game with Carroll College in college gymnasium followed by music and dancing in "Rec" hall. 29. College women masquerade as the most handsome of Beau Brum-meis. Men's suits are at a premium. All set! Ready! The Coed Prom! 30. Eastern Montana Normal plays a losing basketball game against the Bulldogs. FEBRUARY 3. Bulldogs vs. Grizzlies in a stirring game. More hoarse voices. 6. Havre vs. Bulldogs. Not as thrilling as the University game but exhibiting a few surprises. 9. The game of the season. One for which the Bulldogs sharpen their teeth and add an extra beefsteak to the diet. Fans are tense; cheering echoes loud and long, but the Miners will have their own way. 10. James McCulley wins the preliminary State Oratorical Contest and will represent M. S. N. C. at Bozeman. Good work, James. 12. Basketball season is drawing to a close with Bulldogs vs. Polytechnic. Fast floor work and brilliant plays. 13. St. Valentine returns to aid Cupid. Lads and lassies in gay attire promenade at the Varsity Formal. No chance for wallflowers here. 19-20. Bulldogs play return games with Eastern Montana Normal and the Polytechnic. 23. Debate—M. S. N. C. vs. State University. A victory chalked up for the Normal. 24. Those who are among the privileged dash madly about the campus. The Bulldogs wear grim expressions. Kampus Kadets brush the white uniforms, "limber up" the vocal cords and prepare to cheer for the Bulldogs through thick and thin. They're off for Butte for the last game of the season. 26. Campus organizations "strut their stuff" for an enthusiastic audience. Latest scandal is broadcast. Varsity Vodvil goes into full swing. l’age One Hundred Twenty-Three27. Paging the Ex-Bulldogs. They are still the same vigorous vital players. Bulldogs must give up the laurels to the Ex-Bulldogs. MARCH 5. Snappy four-act comedy, "Clarence," presented by the Gargoyles. Whew! What a family! 6. M. S. N. C. freshmen go ultra-sophisticated at a Dinner Dance. Those present are enthusiastic in their approval. 17. Another group of the Class of 1937 bid good-bye to college days and ways. Good-luck and pleasant memories. Commencement address given by Mr. Davey, superintendent of the State Orphans' Home. 18. The winter quarter officially closes, and many students return to their homes for the spring vacation. Page One Hu ml ted Twenty-FourSpring Quarter Calendar MARCH 23. Opening of the Spring Quarter finds many old students and a few new ones enrolled. 24. A tea given for the Freshmen by the home economics class. APRIL 2. A joint concert given by the College Men's Glee Club and the School of Mines group. 10. "M" Club members strut their stuff and escort their partners to the annual formal in the Gymnasium. Special feature of the evening was the giving out of "M" pins as favors. 16. Concert given by the Women's Glee Club, Men's Glee Club and Mixed Chorus accompanied by the Little Symphony. Our compliments to Mr. Clair and Mr. McFadden for a delightful evening. 23. Ted Shawn and his dancers return to hold us spellbound by their naturalistic and interpretative dancing. 24. Home economics group gives a tea for the Sophomores. 30. Training school pupils give a musical program under the direction of Mrs. Redbum. Original and something new. MAY 1. Are we out for fun? I'll say we are! W. A. A. Play Day for High Schools. 7. What a busy day! A Junior-Senior tea by the home economics group under Miss Johnson and the Senior banquet! We should be contented —if food makes us so. 8. Our sorority girls blossom out in a spring formal dance. What a flower garden of dresses. 14. Traditions are carried on: Here comes our May Queen and her attendants for the May Fete! 26. Exclusive for the faculty only! A tea under the direction of Miss Johnson. 28. A musical recital of the pupils under Mr. McFadden. We find talent here. Page One Hundred Twenty-FiveJUNE 1. Another recital of Mr. McFadden's pupils. We who have not such talent can appreciate that of others. 5. Take your partner and promenade all! Juniors are hosts at the annual Prom. 6. Graduates are the feature of this day: Baccalaureate. 7. Reception for the graduates at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Davis. Graduates present the Commencement play in their usual fine style. 8. Eat and be merry for tomorrow we part! Dinner for the graduates at the dormitory followed by the impressive and somewhat sad candle-light procession. We may dry our tears afterward by attending the dance at the Rec hall. 9. Commencement—"All things come to those who leam to labor and to wait." Our sincerest wishes for your success, Graduates. 10. Farewell M. S. N. C. for another vacation, or another year, perhaps for many years, but we shall carry the memories of its associations forever to those who will carry on. •’ukc One Hundred Twenty-SixAdvertising Index DILLON Beaverhead Lumber Company.................................. 144 Bergeson-Beaverhead ....................................... 137 Bond Grocery Company....................................... 144 City Baking Company........................................ 139 City Drug Store............................................ 137 City Fuel Company...................................?...... 138 City Shoe Store............................................ 132 Coast to Coast Stores...................................... 142 Davis Conoco Station....................................... 133 Dillon Bottling Works...................................... 140 Dillon Examiner ........................................... 134 Dillon Furniture Company................................... 135 Dillon Implement Company................................... 140 Dillon Steam Laundry....................................... 136 Eliel’s ................................................... 145 Elliott’s Cash Store....................................... 139 Farmers’ Union Trading Company............................. 141 Farrell Transfer .......................................... 137 First National Bank of Dillon.............................. 146 Gosman’s Drug Store........................................ 141 Hale’s Cash Market......................................... 135 Hartwig Theater ........................................... 143 Interstate Building and Loan Association................... 135 Kugler’s Jewelry Store..................................... 133 McCaleb’s ................................................. 110 McCracken Brothers ........................................ 139 Montana Auto Supply........................................ 146 Montana State Normal College............................... 130 New Metlen Cafe............................................ 135 Niblack, Chas H.......................................... 133 Paddock and Tyro Garage.................................... 142 Parisian Cleaners ......................................... 141 J. C. Penney Company....................................... 140 Red Boot Shoe Shop......................................... 136 Reed’s Riteway ............................................ 138 Roxy Theater .............................................. 138 Standard Lumber and Coal Company........................... 141 State Bank and Trust Company............................... 131 State Greenhouse and Floral Company........................ 140 Super-Creamed Ice Cream.................................... 138 Tribune Publishing Company................................. 136 Walters, J. W., Garage..................................... 138 Warner’s Food Store........................................ 134 Pane One Hundred Twenty-SevenPROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Bimrose, Dr. F. H............................................... 129 Curry, Dr. R. D................................................. 129 Collins, John .................................................. 129 Gilbert, Gilbert McFadden .................................... 129 Romersa, Dr. J. W............................................... 129 Routledge, Geo. L., M. D........................................ 129 Williams, Dr. L. F.............................................. 129 BUTTE The American Candy Shop....................................... 133 B and M Appliance Store....................................... 136 Baxter Furniture Company...................................... 134 Bertoglio McTaggart ........................................ 135 Butte Business College........................................ 137 Butte Daily Post.............................................. 133 Davidson Grocery Company...................................... 138 F W Grand Silver Store...................................... 137 Gamer’s Confectionery ........................................ 132 Gamer Shoe Company............................................ 136 Intermountain Bus Lines....................................... 143 Malaby’s, Inc................................................. 136 Ed Marans .................................................... 137 Metals Bank and Trust Company................................. 144 Montana Hardware ............................................. 145 The Montana Power Company..................................... 142 Montgomery Studio ............................................ 147 Safeway Pay’n Takit........................................... 139 Sherwood Typewriting Company.................................. 135 Shiner Furniture Company...................................... 134 Sullivan, Dr. William J....................................... 136 U. S. Building and Loan Association........................... 136 Ward Thompson ................................................ 141 GREAT FALLS Montana Flour Mills ................................... 133 Pappin and Sons........................................ 137 HELENA Naegele Printing Company............................... 148 Page One Hundred Twenty-EightTl)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. 1 Professiona Dr. R. D. Curry DENTIST Telephone Building Office 335—PHONES—Res. 54-W 1 Directory GEO. L. ROUTLEDGE, M. D. PHYSICIAN SURGEON Telephone Block Phones: Office 22 Residence 259 Dillon, Montana Dr. F. H. Bimrose Dr. L. F. Williams DENTIST OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Telephone Building Office 363—PHONES—Res. 263-J Phone 34S-W Metlen Block Dr. W. J. Romersa GILBERT, GILBERT AND McFADDEN. DENTIST ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS Hazel baker Build ink Over McCaleb’s Phone 65-W Dillon, Montana John Collins LAWYER Poindexter Block Pa Re One Hundred Twenty-Nine1897 1937 Forty Years! M. S. N. C. is now in its fortieth year. It has a solid tradition of II Kill STANDARDS. It has loyal ALUMNI everywhere in Montana. Its GRADUATES are now teaching in every Montana county. EQUIPMENT, ORGANIZATION, FACULTY of an established institution. Its students enjoy COLLEGE advantages. A rich program of ACTIVITIES. I TWO-YEAR and FOUR-YEAR courses. All work ACCREDITED. The forty-first year opens SEPTEMBER 27, 1937. The forty-second year will open about the same time in 1938. M. S. N. C. will attract good students this year, next year, every year—as it has been doing for forty years. Write for catalogue or special information, to I TJIE REGISTRAR State Normal College Dillon, Montana Pane One Hundred Thirty State Bank and Trust Company Established 18 9 9 Dillon, Montana Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page One Hundred Thirty-OneThree Important Elements in Our WOMEN S SHOES GAMERS 17—West Park Street—17 Style, Ease SERVE DELICIOUS and Your Money’s Worth BREAKFASTS LUNCHES AND City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN. Prop. 1 1) I X X E R S Also Pure Ice Cream and Fine Candies Watch Windows for Specials Paj?e One Hundred Thirty-TwoKUGLER’S JEWELERS The Home of DEPEXILABI,E, EFFK'lENT SERVICE AT LOW COST Hartwig Theatre Building BUTTE DAILY POST Associated Press Leased Wire United Press Leased Wire Today’s News Todav MONTANA FLOUR MILLS COMPANY Great Falls, Montana Manufacturers of SAPPHIRE FLOUR CERETANA FEEDS MOLAS - 0 - CAKES Welcome We Invite You to Our Store. Always Something New to Show You in Wearing Apparel for Ladies, Men, and Children. Chas. H. Niblack Dillon's Greatest Readv-to-Wear Store Davis Conoco Station Conoco Super Service GENERAL TIRES C. B. E. BATTERIES Honest Greasing and Servicing Montana and Glendale PHONE 41-R The American Candy Shop DANCING 27 West Park AN IDEAL SPOT FOR A SNACK BUTTE MONTANA Page One Hundred Thirty-ThreeTHE EXAMINER PRINTING Warner’s Food Store COMPANY Dillon’s Newest HIGHEST QUALITY REASONABLE PRICE Modern Grocery FAST SERVICE ••• We Print the Montanomal Opposite Depot Phone 55 South Montana Street EXCLUSIVE Ask the Price without hesitancy. Fashion Apparel for Women You will find only Good Furniture within this friendly store and the and Misses Lowest Prices and most conven- 1 —AT— ient terms, at which good furniture anywhere can be sold. WEINBERG’S 18-20 West Park St. Baxter Furniture Company 20 West Broadway Butte, Montana BUTTE, MONTANA Terms You’ll Save Easy Credit Here Largest Stock and Selection in Montana tunenA The 15ig Furniture Store BUTTE, MONTANA Page One Hundred Thirty-FourInterstate Building and Loan Association Dillon, Montana OUR PLAN— This association issues Investors Installment shares at a guaranteed cost of $50 payable at 50c per share per month for a period of 100 months. We Make Monthly Installment Loans on Improved City Properties New Metlen Cafe Modernly Equipped Home Cooking Meals, Lunches and Dinners Reasonably Priced In School and Out Royal is World's No. 1 Typewriter Only Machine with Touch Control Sherwood Typewriter Company 129 West Broadway Butte f— —-------— ..........- BERTOGLIO McTAGGART STORAGE CO. Dry and C’oUl Storage 83,000 Feet of Floor Space 800 Utah Avenue BUTTE, MONTANA Distributors of Easy Washing Machines and Ironers White Electric Sewing Machines Eureka Vacuum Cleaners Delco Radios Kelvinator Refrigerators, Gas Ranges and Washing Machines WHAT DOES G W MEAN? Phone 6526 Phone 6526 Dillon Furniture Co, Furniture and Floor Covering, Frigidaire, commercial and household, Easy Washing Machines, Philco Radios, Monarch Ranges. Hale’s Cash Market Dillon’s Most Up-to-Date Market Quality Meats and Groceries Sanitation for Your Protection Phone 60 Free Delivery DILLON, MONTANA Page One Hundred Thirty-Five65 E. Park St. Phone 2-2118 Malaby’s, Inc. WHOLESALE RETAIL Mouse Furnishings, Hotel Ware, Art and Gift Items, Toys, Faints, Oils, Tires, Washing Machines, Refrigerators, Zenith-Croslcy-Shelvadore BUTTE, MONTANA B M Appliance Store 127 West Park St., Butte Authorized Dealers for Kelvinator Refrigerators and Gas Ranges Easy Washers and Ironers White Sewing Machines Delco Radios, Eureka Cleaners 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 Wm. J. Sullivan Optometrist SULLIVAN OPTICAL PARLOR Scientific Eye Examination Specialists in the Fitting of Glasses 109 North Main Street BUTTE, MONTANA Tribune Publishing Company Tribune Book Store Dillon Tribune Dillon Daily Messenger Books Sheet Music Office Supplies 22 S. Montana Dillon, Mont. - Compliments of the United States Building and Loan Association BUTTE Shoes—Hosiery—Handbags Distinctive and Beautiful Styles Selected from Stocks of leading .Manufacturers BUTTE, MONTANA j | I, ----1- || —- -- .................. ■■Him WW—II—IW— m Dillon Steam Laundry At the End of Every Telephone 135 :............................ Page One Hundred Thirty-SixCompliments of F W Grand I Silver Stores BUTTE, MONTANA The Shop of INDIVIDUAL FASHIONS, DRESSES, COATS. SUITS Ed Marans 48 W. Park St. Butte ...................... i 11 BERGESON BEAVERHEAD COMPANY Sales and Service COMPLETE, MODERN FIRE-PROOF GARAGE Standard Gas and Oil of California Firestone Tires PAPPIN SON General Contractors GREAT FALLS, MONTANA QUALITY DRUGS STATIONERY CANDIES COSMETICS A Prescription Store City Drug Store PHONE 113 We extend a hearty welcome to M. S. N. C. Students Call Farrell Transfer For Prompt, Courteous, Efficient Service Phones 226 or 423 TRAINING Tile Key that Unlocks the Door of Su.... A Trained Mind 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. Page One Hundred Thrlty-Seven J. W. Walters Garage DODGE—PLYMOUTH Auto Wrecking and Storage A Complete Service Garage WRECKER SERVICE Phone 378-W or 69-W (We pay cash for used cars) Super-Creamed Ice Cream WE FREEZE OUR OWN Phone 71-J Dillon, Montana CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES OF 1937 CLASS City Fuel Co. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Utah’s, Wyoming’s and Montana’s Best Coal F. M. CARR, Owner ROXY THEATRE Compliments of Presents For Your Entertainment Davidson A SELECTED GROUP OF HIGH GRADE FIRST RUN PICTURES $ Grocery Company r v Western Electric Sound System BUTTE, MONTANA New Bayley Air Conditioning Complete Change of Air Every Three Minutes Matinees, 2:30—Sat. and Sun. Distributors of DEL MONTE PRODUCTS WOODS (’ROSS TOMATOES Page One Hundred Thirty-Eightt Elliott’s Cash Store Headquarters for school sup- ! plies, lunch goods, cold drinks, confections. Everything for students’ needs. A 1i I The Students’ Store Phone 428 "Where Students Meet” McCracken Bros. The Men’s Store Society Brand and Club Clothes Florsheim Shoes, Dobbs Hats and Caps, Wilson Bros. Furnishings Everything in Boys’ Apparel Tennis and Golf Supplies Ladies’ Holeproof Hosiery iiimmuiuvMiHMiitMMliiwaiNnnitiinaiiiiuiitiHuuMMMmmiMiMNiMinMiiOTiNntMiiUBirA m CITY BAKING CO. Vigilante Bread Phone 154-YV DILLON, MONT. Safeway ■ Pay’n Takit “Something Saved on Everything” DISTRIBUTION WITHOUT WASTE OPERATING 52 STORES IN MONTANA “What Montana Makes or Grows Makes Montana” Page One Hundred Thirty-NineJ. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. for QUALITY IN STYLE at the Right Price Say It With Flowers STATE GREENHOUSE FLORAL CO. Flowers for All Occasions Phone 138-W Dillon, Mont. .........."......... ..... ",m Drink our pure carbonated beverages, Coco-Cola, Orange Crush and other flavors. Calm Your Nerves Ask Your Dealer Dillon Bottling Works The Dillon Implement Company The leading and oldest established implement house in Southern Montana Implements, Harness, Hardware, Grain McCALEB’S Sporting Goods Store A complete line of ALL STANDARD ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Page One Hundred FortyWard Thompson Paper Company BUTTE, MONTANA PARISIAN CLEANERS Dillon, Montana This book is printed on Phone 20 Black and White Enamel Farmers Union Trading Co. Consumer’s Cooperative “A Right Paper for Every Purpose” Dillon, Mont. Phone 53-W Standard Quality First Lumber Coal Service Always Company Fuller Paints w Lumber and all Kinds of Building Material, Lime, Plaster, Cement Geo. M. Gosman Dillon, Montana Druggist The storo Tage One Hundred Forty-One1 | j Best Wishes to the Graduates of 1937 Paddock Tyro Garage Locally Owned Nationally Organized Gas - Oil - Grease Coast to Coast Stores u. S. TIRES Stores Everywhere GLOBE BATTERIES GREASING vi? STORAGE WASHING Tires Radios Sporting Goods Auto-Tourist and Radio Supplies Telephone 380 Serving .... 155 Montana Cities and Towns The Montana Power Company INIIINMIMHHHIItiMMIIMiHMWt Page One Hundred Forty-TwoTravel by Bus for Convenience - Comfort - Economy In planning your spring vacation, summer vacation or even weekend trips you will find the Intermountain Lines always at your service with connections to the principal cities of tin I'nited States and Canada. The Intermountain Transportation Company is a Montana institution, Montana owned and operated. Cnion drivers and de Luxe equipment. A Montana Service for Montana People. See your local agent for complete information on low summer rates to the summer playgrounds of America. INTERMOUNTAIN TRANSPORTATION CO. 7-9 Main Street Anaconda, Montana _________________________________________________________ HARTWIG THEATRE Dillon, Montana This Theatre Is Equipped With Westerr% { Electric SOUND |JACTrox|pYSTEM FEATURE PICTURES DAILY Matinee Saturday and Sunday Page One Hundred Forty-ThreeBOND GROCERY If It Is COMPANY Building Material Lumber and Coal Dealers in High Class Groceries Ground Feed Of All Kinds See BEAVERHEAD LUMBER CO. 12 East Helena St. Better Materials Cheaper Phone 99 Phone 99 Dillon, Mont. Lima, Mont. 1 Metals Bank Trust Co. Established 1882 Butte, Montana OFFICERS JAMES E. WOODARD, President JAMES T. FINLEN, R. W. PLACE, Vice President Cashier JNO. J. BURKE, Assistant Cashier MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Pa»e One Hundred Forty-FourStylists of Quality in Men’s Women’s Children’s Wear Eliel’s Montana Hardware Company WHOLESALE and RETAIL Distributors of Quality Hardware 30 West Park Street Butte, Montana page One Hundred Forty vef Montana Auto Supply Go. One of Montana’s Largest and Best Equipped Garages All General Motors Automobiles and Trucks Sales and Service Complete Body and Wrecker Service Selling Agents for Shell Petroleum Products Goodyear Tires and Tubes Phone 300 DILLON, MONTANA Phone 316 _______________________________________________________________I The First National Bank We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. Established Since 1880 Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DILLON, MONTANA Page One Hundred Forty-SixUWW—mWMIHMHWWMH—MM Sincercst congratulations to the graduates of 1 9 3 7 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-SevenCongratulations To the staff of the 1937 Chinook. This Annual will be a lasting compliment to your ability and efforts to permanently record the activities of your college for the past year. It has been a pleasure to serve you as Printers for this fine book. Helena, Montana Page One Hundred Forty-EightI 1 1 

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

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, 1936 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


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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