University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1938 volume:
j miAbout the Hand-Tinted Picture
Every year the Chinook has a number of pictures which recall for its readers familiar scenes. This year there are a number of such pictures. It was decided to have one of these scenes tinted in order to show the beauty of our campus during the spring and summer months. Since the pictures had to be tinted in an artistic manner, Miss Baker and her Art Club members, pledges, and others interested in art. kindly agreed to do this work.
The Chinook staff wishes to thank the following who made it possible to have this hand-tinted picture on page one:
Miss Mary Baker, Sponsor William Bayerd Rosa Lee Brown Frank Davison Don MacDonald Howard Marsh Walter Stephan Irene TuslerThe
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Published by the JUNIOR CLASS of Montana State Normal College Dillon, Montana
THREESometime in the future, college life at M. S. N. C. will be to you only a memory. The friends you made, the teachers who helped you, the lessons you learned, will fade as you face life's realities. As a tangible reminder of the days you will want to keep always in memory, we present to you the 1938 Chinook which tells of college life, as we have seen it.
Itlanche McManus. Editor Kenneth Barry, Associate Editor Norman Dc Boer, Assistant Editor Rosa Lee Brown. Art Editor Walter Stephan. Art Editor Marguerite Sorg. Art Editor Ernest Desonia. Calendar Don Roberts, Men’s Athletics Thomas Meehan, Business Manager Kathryn Meade, Business Manager Vlctor Cushman. Business Manager (Jenevieve Albertson. SjamsorContents
Here you will see once more the faces of faculty and classmates, recalling friendships that made the year memorable for you.
The organizations and activities in which you took part, which helped you to grow in poise and to find hidden talents, are here for you to review.
The heroes and heroines in the athletic field look at you from these pages recalling good sportsmanship and honor to bo carried on into life.
The calendar presents a diary of the year's events bringing to memory happy days and goals achieved.
In this book you will see the names of other friends of the Normal College—the advertisers. It is interesting to note that among the many new ones there are some "old" friends whose advertisements appear in the 1918, 1928, 1938 Chinooks.Blanche McManus Editor
Without a liberal viewpoint no great usefulness is possible. A sympathetic attitude is a prime requisite for large success in teaching.— Self-Improvement.
(Dr. S. E. Davis)± have just read the 1965 Chinook. A notable book it is and ought to be, for sons and daughters of the Class of 1938 are named on its staff. The May Fete is "bigger and better". A page is devoted to the gorgeous dandelion ceremony. Unknown to themselves, those 1965 youngsters had revived a 1904 tradition, unheard of by the Class of 1938.
Invention has given a process of printing which reproduces the faces of all faculty and students since 1950. The invention which makes possible this retrospective acquaintance with our yesterdays was made by a member of the Class of 1938. He insisted that since the influence of our associates never leaves us, there ought to be a means of bringing actual images of our friends into the pages we write. The invention has revolutionized the writing of history—and not made the historian's job easier.
Kenneth Burry Associate Kditor
You of 1938 will enjoy the 1965 Chinook. Whether you can find yourself in its pages or not, you are there. Your today is making yours and another's tomorrow. Yours for the Chinooks of 1938 and 1965.
SHELDON E. DAVIS, President.Dedication
O one who has kindly understanding of young people, who is always willing to discuss student problems and offer helpful advice, who will long be remembered by M. S. N. C. students, we pay sincere tribute. In appreciation, we dedicate the 1938 Chinook to Miss Angeline Smith, Dean of Women.
1 )r. H. H. Swain, Executive Secretary of the Greater University of Montana, has for many years been interested in education in Montana. From 1901 till 1912 he was President of Montana State Normal College. Since leaving the Normal College, Dr. Swain has shown a loyal friendship for the college and its students.m mtm k , vkh m com-
p eted m , Is feotouqhly modem. Its
architectural style is in hatmony with the older pi ol fee lesidence hail vhich it
ioins. Special coioted brick was usea in
order te cany out fee colot harmony.
Ite buddinq is as neatly iiteprool
and earthquake ptoot as possible, v cl steel structure, wife fee outside brick wall backed wife hollow tile.
Tbe 'walls and lloors ate built at concrete, fee Hoots covered with asphalt tile. Provision has been made to keep the building irom settling by placing t a looting blockunderneath the foundation. The roof is constructed of asbestos tile.
Other safety measures include underground electric cables and a grounded system which makes it impossible for one to receive a high voltage shock. The doors of the residence hall are equipped with panic bolts.
The building is heated by low metal steam radiators. Each room has hot and cold water, and there are tiled shower rooms on each floor. Many of the student rooms have new furniture in modem design, including individual desks. Single rooms are provided for students who wish to room alone.
The residence hall has a capacity of over two hundred girls and a staff of six members.
The staff and girls began moving into the new residence hall on February 21, 1937. The first dinner cooked in the fine new kitchen was served at the first of spring quarter, 1937.
Marguerite Sorg Art Committee! Wl
1 . ¥
Ernest Desonia Calendar
TThE new parlor shows well the result of careful planning. Window hangings and furniture are appropriate for the structure of the building. Each piece of furniture is covered with material that matches some color in the drapery which was selected first. Venetian shades in white add to the beauty of the windows.
The parlor is restful without being drab and bright without being garish.Sunlight, quiet comers, and deep chairs invite one in leisure hours
Don Roberts Men's AthleticsThomas Meehan Business Manager
Above: Serving Sunday afternoon tea.—Below: Visiting before the fire.
RUSH JORDAN M. A.
Assistant Professor ol‘ Social Studies
Page TwentyJESSIE L. DU HOC M. A.
Assistant Professor of Education
GENEVI EVE ALBERTSON M. A.
Assistant Professor of English
LORETTA RUSS M. A. Librarian
MARY H. BAKER M. A.
Instructor In Fine Art
Page Twenty-OneMARLIN' K. FARMER PH. 1 .
Instructor In Social Studies
MARY HOCKING Assistant Registrar
OfMARJORIE C. HAMER
Instructor In Physical Education
HERBERT 1 . KAKl’SKE If. A.
Instructor in Physical Education and Mathematics
KATHRYN KEELETT M. A. Instructor In Art
MAXINE JOHNSON IT. S.
Instructor in Home Economics
Pa Re Twenty-Th re.
MRS. HKLEX DAVIS LUKBP.EN A. H.
Instructor in Foreign Languages
KATHERINE .1. MaeGREGOK R. N.
RALPH McFADDEN Graduate of Dana Musical Institute and Institute of Art of the Julliard School Instructor in Plano
ODE KAY MOB M. A.
Instructor in Industrial Arts
Page Twenty-FourALICE R. RUSSELL A. H.
Instructor in English
MRS. GRACE McCOY REDHURN Mus. M.
Instructor in Music
MYRTLE SAVIDGE M. A.
Instructor in Dramatics and English
HELEN WELLMAN M. S.
Assistant Dean of Women
SELENA ADAMS REIN WAN I) Browning Major—Fine Art Minors—English, Music, Social Studies
Activities—Kappa Pi. Art Club. K. K„ Symphony Orchestra. Glee Club, Pep Band.
CHELSEA HAILEY. Hollo, N. Dakota Major—English Minors—History and Art.
VIOLET BURNS, Manhattan Major—Social Studies Minors—-English, Science Activities—W. A. A., Vice-President of Women's Student Association. K. K., Chanticleer Club. Gargoyle Club, Vice-President Senior Class.
M. RUTH CHARETTE, Butte Major—Social Studies Minora—Commercial Subjects, English
Activities—Glee Club. Transfer from Montana School of Mines. Montana State College.
ERNEST N. DESONIA. Daleview Major—Social Studies Minors—Industrial Arts, English, Geography Activities—Gargoyle President. Jeweled Masque. Delta Psi Omega. “Squaring the Circle," Chanticleer Club Vice-President. "M" Club.
LUCILE FURLONG. Dillon Major—Social Studies Minors—English. Music. Art Activities—Glee Club. W. A. A.
HIRAM LA PH AN, Jackson Major—Social Studies Minors—English, Science Activities—Football, "M" Club. Men's Glee Club.
MARIE LARSEN, Antelope
Major—Fine and Industrial Arts, Social Studies Minors- Physical Education, English.
Page Twenty-SixMILO LONG. Richey Major -Social Studies Minors—Music. Science, English Activities—Student Activity Committee. President Foreign Relations Club. Gargoyle Club. Debate.
BERNARD McGINLKY. Butte Major—Social Studies M i nors—Eng)ish, M a t hemat ics. Physical Education Activities—Senior Class President, Student Activity Committee. Assistant Basketball Coac-b. President “M” Club.
HAZEL MARSH. Dillon Major—English Minors—History. Geography Activities—Glee Club.
KATHRYN WILMA MEADE. Butte Major—Social Studies Minors—English. Music Activities—W. A. A.. Little Symphony Orchestra. Chinook Staff
MRS. MARY MURPHY. Butte Major—English
Minors Social Studies. French
PAULINE NELSON. Forest Grove Major—English
Minors—Social Studies. Fine and Industrial Arts Activities—Chanticleer Club, Foreign Relations Club. Chinook Staff.
MARY LOUISE PURDY. Dillon Major—Fine Art Minors—Social Studies. English Activities—Art Club (President. 1935-36; Treasurer. 1937-38). Scandal Sheet (11 38 Vodvll), Kappa Pi.
BARBARA SCHOFIELD. Anaconda Major—Social Studies Minors—English. Mathematics Activities—Secretary Gargoyle Club. Vice-President Foreign Relations Club. House Council. Editor 1937 Chinook. Matrix and Chanticleers, W. A. A.
Page Twenty-SevenMARGUERITE SORG. Poison Major—Art
Minors—Social Studies, English, Home Economics, Music Activities—Art Club, Chinook Staff
NINA THOMPSON. Seobey Major—English
Minors—Art, Geography, Social Studies
Activities—W. A. A., Art Club Secretary. Art Shop Committee. House Council. American and Foreign Relations, Gargoyle Club.
BETTE WHH1R. Cascade Major—Social Studies Minors—English. Science Activities—Glee Club, Agitators.
ETHEL JARUSSI. Red Lodge Major—English
Minors—Social Studies. Science Activities—K. Z. N„ W. A. A.
LEAH OSBORNE. Dillon Major—English
Minors—Social Studies, Fine Art Activities— V. A. A.. Art Club
GUSTAVE WAGNER. Wolf Point Major—Music
Minors—Social Studies. English Activities—Men's Glee Club.
Class of 1939
KENNETH BARRY, Dillon
Activities—Vice-President Junior Class. Associate Editor Chinook. Glee Club Treasurer, Pep Hand. Mixed Quartet.
JUD BEST, Dillon
MARIETTA BLAKESLEE, Livingston Activities—K. K., K. Z. X.. W. A. A.. Glee Club
BARBARA BROCKBANK. Stanford Activities K.K.. A.W.S.
ROSA LEE BROWN, Armstead
Activities—Art Club President, Kappa l’i, Chinook Staff. I . K„ K. Z. X.. V. A. A.
BLAXCHE BRUM LEY, Malta
Activities—Foreign Relations Club.
LEOXE CASH MORE. Dillon
GEM ELDO COX. Shelby
Activities—Editor Montanomal. Vodvil Stage Manager, Foreign Relations Club Committee.
AZIDE CRADDOCK. Butte
Activities- -Glee Club, Foreign Relations Club, Booster Club.
VICTOR CUSH MAX, Sheridan
Activities—Business Manager Chinook Staff. President Men’s Glee Club, Pep Band, Little Symphony, Gargoyle Club. Boxing.
Page Twenty-NineNORM AN DeBOER. Manhattan Activities—Foreign Relations Club, Men’s (Ilee Club. Chinook Staff. Assistant Editor
FRANCES DOLBZAL. Hlngham.
Activities—Northern Montana College, 1934-1935.
RUTH FRIDLEY. Simms MILDRED JENKIN, Anaconda
DOROTHY McFADYEAN. Browning
BLANCHE MCMANUS, Eureka
Activities—Chinook Editor. Art Club. Foreign Relations Club, Montanotnal Staff, Scandal Sheet, (1938 Vodvil)
DON MacDONALD. Alder HOWARD MARSH. Roy
Page ThirtyTHOMAS MKKHAN. Dillon Activities—.Montanomal Staff, Ruainess Manager Chinook. Junior Class President.
CHESTER MELTON, Dillon
GEORGE M. MELTON, Jr.. Dillon
Activities—Foreign Relations Club, Basket ball. Manager Booster Club.
DORIS M1ZXKK, Deer Lodge Activities—W. A. A.. K. Z. N , K. K.
AMBER A MURRAY, Butte
ALMA OLSEN, Dillon Activities—Gargoyle Club. V. A. A., Dolphins. “The Olympiad," “How Vulgar," ‘‘.Squaring the Circle."
DONALD ROBERTS, Roundup
Activities—Chinook Stuff', Chanticleer Club, Foreign Relations Club, Track, Football.
HERMAN SCHWAB. Dillon Activities—Little Symphony, Booster Club Manager. Football.
ROBERT STEPHAN. Dillon WALTER STEPHAN. Dillon
Page Thirty-OneNILE R. WALKER, Richey
VIOLA WARD. Stlpck
EILEEN WATSON, Hall Activities—K. K.. K. Z. N., Glee Club
MARVEL WEAVER. Opheim
The Junior Class
Juniors have many activities during the year. They have each year the task of publishing the college annual, the Chinook. The members of the Chinook staff are chosen from the class. Another activity is sponsoring the yearly ''Vodvil'' at which various college organizations present stunts. The Booster Club, whose members are elected from the Junior class, is responsible for the management of the Vodvil. The proceeds of this entertainment are used to pay part of the publication cost of the Chinook.
The Junior Prom is given by the class during spring quarter.
Officers of the Junior class are Thomas Meehan, President; Kenneth Barry, Vice-President; Rosa I-ee Brown, Secretary-Treasurer.
Thirty-TwoClass of 1940
CRAIG AX DIOR.SON, Dillon
Activities—Football 36. Class Treasurer '36-'37, Freshman Dinner Dance ’37. Vodvil Stunt '37.
DOROTHY ANDKRSON. Fraser
HELEN ARTHUN, Ringllng
LOIS HAILEY, Rollo, X. Dakota
Activities— V. A. A„ K. K., Water Pageant.
DELLA HARRIOTT, Belknap
THELMA BARGER. Lewistown
Activities—Orchcsrta. Sports Board, Secretary-Treasurer of House Council. W. A. A.. K. Z. X.. K. K.. Dolphins
MARLYX BARLOGA. Helena ELEANOR BARXEY, Lewistown
WILLIAM BAYERD, Dillon
Activities—Art Club, Editor Scandal Sheet. Chanticleers. Frosh Dinner Dance Committee Chairman. Individual Art Show-Spring '38.
CH A RLOTTK BEXX ETTS
Activities—K. Z. X.. K. K., Glee Club, Social Committee Chairman Sophomore Class.
Page Thirty-ThreeDU AN 10 BLAIR. Richey
WILLIAM HOETTICHER, Dillon
Activities—Gargoyles, "Squaring the Circle,” Foreign Relations Club, Tennis. Boxing.
10LSI 10 BRINKMAN. Dillon
Activities—Glee Club, K. K.. V. A. A. (Baseball. basketball, volleyball). Associated Women Students.
THOMAS BUCKINGHAM. Whitefish Activities—Athletic Manager.
LAWRIONCIO BUCKLEY. Butte Activities—Basketball. Secretary -Treasurer of "M" Club. Vice-President of Sophomore Class, Track.
PHILIP CAMERON. Camas
Activities—Foreign Relations Club. Swimming. Tennis.
MARY A ONES CASEY. Anaconda
EDWARD CIOBULL. Klein
Activities—Treasurer of Men's Glee Club. Foreign Relations Club, Gargoyles. Monta-nomal Staff.
MARTHA COIL. Collagen
MARY COLLINS. Anaconda
Activities—K. Z. N.. K. K.. W. A. A.. Glee Club K. Z. N. and Glee Club Stunt Committees. Sophomore Swing Dance.BLANCHE CRAMER. Missoula
Activities—“The Teeth of the Gift Horse".
AUDREY DAHL, Big Timber
Activities— V. A. A. President, K. K. Head Cheer Leader, K. Z. N.. Student Activity Committee. House Council, Dolphins.
DOROTHY ANN DAVIS, Dillon
Activities—W. A. A., K. Z. X.. President of Chanticleers. Secretary of K. K.
FRANK DAVISON. Richey
Activities—Basketball '37, Track '37. Baseball '37. Vice-President “M” Club, Vice-President Glee Club, Football ’36.
LOUISE DAVISON, Deer Lodge
Activities—Vice-President of K. Z. N.. K. K„ Glee Club, Basketball, Montanomal Staff.
TRESSA ECKERT, Stanford
BERNICE ERICKSON. Plenty wood Activities—Gargoyles. K. K.. K. Z. N„ V. A. A. Cabin Manager, House Council. Orchestra. Glee Club.
IRENE ERICSON. Great Falls
Activities—K. Z. X.. K. K., W. A. A.. Secretary. House Council. Dolphins. Glee Club.
ALICE FOX. Dillon
Activities- -K. I .. K. Z. X.. Chanticleers, Dolphins. “Olympiad" ’37.
RUTH GARDINER. Kalispell
Activities—House Council President. K. Iv. Vice-President, K. Z. X., VV. A. A., Sports Board.
Page Thirty-FiveWANDA GIBSON. Hoy
BRUCE GILBERT. Dillon Activities—Men’s Glee Club, Orchestra
JEAN GLOVER, Plenty wood Activities—K. K.. W. A. A.
ALW1LDA GRIGG, Troy Activities—K. K., W. A. A.
EVELYN GUSTAFSON. Bun
Activities—Montanomal Staff. Glee Club. Play—"A Little Learning".
JEANE HAGEN. Valentine
Activities—Glee Club. Montanomal Staff. Baseball.
FRANCES HAYES. Anaconda
CATHERINE HICKSON. Anaconda
Activities—Art Club. K. K.. W. A. A.. K. Z. N.. House Council. Vice-President, Volleyball.
BEN HILL. Heath
ANNE HOEKEMA. Manhattan
Activities—Chanticleers, Foreign Relations Club. Glee Club.
Page Thirty-SixIRMA HONK A LA, Red Lodge
Activities—Glee Club. Chanticleers. Eastern Montana Normal School.
MAY MOYTAX HUM. Butte
Activities—W. A. A.. K. K., Foreign Relations Club. Secretary-Treasurer of the Associated Women Students.
ILENE JACKSON. Dillon
Activities—Little Symphony, K. K.. K. Z. N.. Pep Band.
MARCELLA JONES, Klein
Activities—W. A. A.. K. K.. Basketball ’37. Baseball '37. Volleyball '37. Gargoyles Acting Chairman. “A Toast That We Can Drink”.
ISABEL KEARNEY. Sheridan
MARY RUTH KELLY. Dillon
Activities—K. K.t K. Z. N. President, Sophomore Class Treasurer.
ETHEL KENNEDY. Monida
Activities—K. Z. X.. K. K.. Chanticleers Secretary. Secretary Sophomore Class, Secretary Freshman Class.
HELEN KNUTSON. Geyser
Activities—K. K.. Associated Women Students.
WINIFRED LANAGAN, Big Timber
Activities—Glee Club. Gargoyles. House Council.
CHARLES LEE. Dillon
Activities—Basketball. Baseball, Track. "M” Club.
Page Thirty-SevenPage Thirty-Eight
JOHN LINTON, Lavina
Activities—Baseball '37, Glee Club.
BERNELL LIVENGOOD. Eureka
Activities—W. A. A.. Chanticleers. Water Pageant.
CAROLYN LONG, Eureka
EMMA LOVINGKR, Fort Benton
Activities—K. K. President. K. Z. N.. W. A. A., Gargoyles, Glee Club.
DELBERT LOW MAN. Darby MARY JANE LUCAS, Lewistown
BETTY McCLELLAN. Dutton MURIEL McNEIL, Wolf Point
BARBARA MAGNUS. Helena
SUZANNE MARGIS, Wibaux
Activities—W. A. A., Volleyball. Basketball, Foreign Relations Club.
ELM A MATT I LA. Rod Lodge
Activities—(;iee Club, Eastern Montana Normal School.
LILLIAN MICK. Portage
JOHN MIHKLIC, Anaconda HETTK MILES. Tarklo
IRENE MOHL. Whlteplne Activities—Glee Club.
EDITH NICHOLSON. Kalispell
Activities—"The Smell of Powder". “A Little Learning".
MARJORIE OPP, Dillon
Activities- -Art Club, Scandal Sheet '3S, Gargoyles.
CHARLES OSBORNE. Dillon
JUANITA PACE, Fort Peck
Activities—K. K.. W. A. A.. K. Z. N . Sports Hoard, Water Pageant. Cheer Leader.
RODERICK PAISLEY, Babb
Page Thirty-NineAUDREY PAULSEN. Great Falls
Activities—Gargoyles, K. K.. Vice-President W. A. A.
RAMONA PEACH A R, Klein
Activities—K. K.. K. Z. N.. W. A. A.. Glee
ALICE PECHARICH. Klein
Activities- W. A. A., K. K.. Glee Club, Sports Board, Basketball, Volleyball. Baseball.
LUCILLE PECK. Malta
Activities—K. Z. N., K. K.. V. A. A., Gar-
goyles, "A Toast That We Can Drink”. •‘Sparkin'’!
DOROTHY PERKINS. Dillon
Activities—Chanticleers. Dolphins. '‘Olympiad" '37. May Fete 37.
JAMES REBICH, Dillon
ESTHER REITER, Froid
Activities—K. K.. W. A. A.. Sports Board, Foreign Relations Club.
EUGENE RIORDAN. Butte
Activities—Football .Baseball, Boxing, Basketball. "M” Club.
IDA RYKELS, Manhattan
JEANETTE RYKELS. Manhattan
Page Forty ■ I
KAYOLA SASTEN, Red Lodge
Activities-—Eastern Montana Normal School.
KATE SEAGREN. Butte
Activities—President of Sophomore Class. Student Activity Committee, K. Z. X.. K. K., President of Glee Club.
DONALD SEYLER, Twin Bridges
Activities—Basketball, Track. “M" Club. Baseball.
FRANCES SHANNON. Fort Peck
JANET SMITH, Anaconda
Activities—Women’s Glee Club President. K. K.. K. Z. N. Secretary-Treasurer. House Council, W. A. A., Dolphins, Chanticleers. Mixed Quartet.
EDNA SOLOMON. Anaconda
Activities—W. A. A.. K. K., Volleyball. Basketball. Dolphins. House Council.
HELEN SPROUT. McAllister
Activities—W. A. A.. K. K.. Gargoyles. Glee Club, Mixed Quartet.
JOHN STEVENS, Fort Benton
Activities—“Squaring the Cricle”. Gargoyles. Chanticleers. Foreign Relations Club. Baseball. Debate Team. Basketball.
MAXINE STRUNK, Lewistown
MINA SWOPE. Moorhead
Activities—W. A. A.. Glee Club, Foreign Relations. Baseball, Volleyball.
Page Forty-OneIRENE THOMPSON. Hinsdale
Activities—Northern Montana College.
ELMER TUOMI, Sand Coulee
IRENE TUSLER, Terry
Activities—Art Club. Glee Club.
GENE UMPHRESS. Dutton
Activities—W. A. A.. Chanticleers. Foreign Relations Club, Northern Montana College.
VERNON VANDEBERG, Dillon
Activities—Art Club. Little Symphony, Pep Rand.
JACK VELTKAMP, Manhattan
Activities—Men’s Glee Club. Foreign Relations, Boxing. Swimming. Mixed Quartet.
CARLYN WALLOTH. Ranch Creek Activities—W. A. A.
JEAN WEBSTER, Conrad
Activities—Women's Glee Club.
FRANCIS WEGER. Elk Grove. California Activities—Basketball, Glee Club. "M” Club
VERNON WILBERG, Dillon
Page Forty-TwoROMELL WILES. Ennis Activities—ClarRoyles. Stane Manager of Gargoyles, Art Club, Track. Scandal Sheet.
MAl'DE VII.S »N. Gallatin Gateway
About the Sophomore Class
The Sophomore class is one of the large and enthusiastic classes each year at the Normal College. The 1938 Sophomores are no exception. One of the outstanding events of the college year was sponsored by this energetic group. Their dance, known as the "Soph Spot," was well attended by faculty and students. It was given at the Guild Hall and portrayed the night club dance.
During the autumn quarter the Sophomores gave the entire student body a most enjoyable evening at the "Swing" dance. This dance was given in the recreation hall. On Vodvii Night this class presented a pan-tomine.
The officers this year are Kate Seagren, President; Lawrence Buckley, Vice-President; Ethel Kennedy, Secretary; Ruth Kelly, Treasurer, with Miss Maxine Johnson acting as class sponsor.
Pag® Forty-ThreeClass of 1941
LORETTA ANDERSON. Dillon JOHN ANNAI.A, Geyser WANDA M. ANTOINE. Kalispell
JOY BATES. Ennis PETE BEST. Dillon I OR( TH Y BLACKSTONE. Absnrokee
IRENE HREAULT, Fort Benton
JAMES BROOK BANK. Stanford
11ENRIETTA BROEKEMA, Manhattan
BETTE BROGAN. Anaconda DORIS BUCHANAN. Essex RUTH CADWELL, Ranch Creek
JUNE CARLSON. Anaconda HELEN CHADWICK. Divide ERWIN CHRISTENSEN. Dillon
PHYLLIS CLARIDGE, Twin Bridges MAXINE CLINK, Bozeman MARIAN COMBS. Miles City
Page Forty-FourMARY CONWELL, Rod Lodge GRACE DAWSON. Glacier Park
GLADYS DEDRICKSON, Paradise
LILLIAN DEDRICKSOX. Paradise ANNIE DENIFF, Butte FLORENCE DILLON, Butte
JACK DITTY. Dillon MAURICE EGAN, Perma V A LORA FAIRBANKS. Dillon
JANE FETTERMAN, Saco
MARY FOSTER, Deer Lodge
WINIFRED FREDRICKSON, Great Falls
NETTIE MAE FRENCH. Eureka DORIS GERDRUM. Grass Range PATRICIA GILBERT, Dillon
SUZANNE GILBERT. Dillon LORETTA GRILLS, Miles City BARBARA HANCOCK. Butte
ALICE HARRIS. Fairfield LAURA HOICK EM A. Manhattan ROBERT HOI.LOR AX. Dillon
MORRIS HOMME. Outlook MURIEL JACKSON. Butte RUTH JOHNSON. Medicine Lake
DORIS KANE. Corvallis
LUCILE KELLY. Dillon
MRS. DELPHI A KENNEDY, Bozeman
CURTIS LINDSEY. Troy A LI I A I. UN DO REX, Sweet Grass XIXA McCAFFERTY, I.ewistown
MARGARET McLEOD, Butte FRANCES Me PH AIL, Three Forks KATHRYN MADIGAX. Victor
HOWARD MAI LEY. Twin Bridges PHILIP MALESICH. Dillon MARY MALLOY. AnacondaRAMONA MARCOIC, Somers LEONARD MARKUSOX. Galata HELEN MARQUIS. Bozeman
ELIZABETH MONEY, Geraldine ELEANOR MORITZ. Manhattan KATHERINE MORLKY, Anaconda
PHYLLIS NEWTON. Glasgow LUCILLE OHLENKAMP, Charlo AGNES O'LEARY. Circle
EDNA OTNESS, Choteau DORIS PAPPIN, Great Falls KATHLEEN PARRICK, Somers
MARY ANN PHILLIPS. Lewistown ELOISE PRESHINGKR. Geraldine HELEN RANDOLPH. Dillon
FERN RAY. Ravalli VICTORIA ROGERS. Ncihart JOHN SCHULER. Dillon
Page Forty-Seven !
ELLEN SCHULTZ. Hall LAWRENCE SELBY, Whitehall PAUL SIMONS. Dillon
MARION SIMPSON. Rutte JOYCE SMITH. Whtteflsh LEO LA SPANGEK. Red Lodge
JANE STALLINGS. Bannack DELORES TANGAN. Rlngling MAXINE THOMAS. Dillon
ELAINE TSCHACHE, Proid PHYLLIS UTERMOHLE. Grey Cliff J E A N ETTE W A LI ,OT H. Ranch Creek
BERTHA WARILA. Belt LUTHER MILAN WEIKEL, Missoula IZETA WILL. Sheridan
ARLETTE WILLIAMS. Phllipsburg JACK REINWAND, Butte
Page Forty-EightLeft to Right: Thelma Barger. Catherine Hickson. Janet Smith. Nina Thompson, Irene Ericson. I ean Smith, Winifred l.anagan. Barbara Schofield. Edna Solomon.
Ruth Gardiner, Bernice Erickson. Mary Jane Lucas. Audrey Dahl.
During the college year many dances, both formal and informal, are given in the dormitory recreation hall. To the house council, the members of which are elected from the dormitory girls, falls the responsbiiiity of formulating plans for such entertainment. Any requests for privileges or changes in dormitory rules must be given to the house president to be acted upon by the council. The group endeavors to make decisions which will be to the best interests of the entire dormitory group.
Officers of the 1938 house council are Ruth Gardiner, President; Catherine Hickson, Vice-President, and Thelma Barger, Secretary-Treasurer.
Standing: M. Kong. D. Kane.
Sitting, Left to Itight: B. Tsohache, J. Stevens. Prof. Jordan. M. I.uras. W. Bocttlchcr.
As a result of tryouts held December 9, six speakers were chosen to represent the Normal College for the debate season of 1938.
At the beginning of the winter quarter a debate class was organized. After some weeks spent in collecting and organizing material several practice debates were held within the class group. The debaters were then divided into two teams, one to upheld the affirmative, and the other the negative of the question, “Resolved, That the National Labor Relations Board Should Be Empowered to Enforce Arbitration of All Industrial Disputes."
The first intercollegiate contest was held with the School of Mines in the Normal College auditorium on the evening of February 16. This debate was of the parliamentary type with four speakers on each team. The Normal College represented by Doris Kane, John Stevens, William Boetticher, and Milo Long upheld the affirmative of the question. The decision of the judges was in favor of M. S. N. C.
On February 26, a women's team made up of Mary Jane Lucas and Elaine Tschache journeyed to Missoula where they met a women's team from the State University. The Normal College team in this debate defended the negative of the question. A critic judge, after praising both teams, gave the decision to the Normal College. This debate ended another short but successful season for M. S. N. C. All debaters received two credits and a debate letter. Professor Jordan was debate coach.
Page Fifty“SQUARING THK CM RCLE"—GARGOYLE THREE-ACT PLAY
Alma Olsen, John Stevens, James Brockhank. Paul Simons, Nina Thompson. William Boettlcher, Edward Cebull, Barbara Magnus. Prances McPhall. Ernest Desonia, Margaret McLeod, Margaret Luebben.
Dramatics activities at Montana State Normal College are carried on through the Gargoyle Club. The club was organized in 1922, and since then it has greatly increased its prestige and numbers until at present its members are proud to say that the Gargoyle Club is one of the most active organizations on the campus.
The club holds tryouts each quarter. The candidate must complete a successful tryout in the business or stage departments in addition to the one in acting.
This year the club presented "A Toast That We Can Drink,” "How Vulgar,” and "No One Knows Everything” for its annual three-in-one night. During the winter quarter it presented "Squaring the Circle” for the traditional winter quarter three-act play. In addition to these plays, numerous others were given for assemblies and before Dillon organizations.
Since it is customary to grant laurels for work well done, the Gargoyle Club rewards those members who have been successful by electing them into the Order of the Jeweled Masque, honor society within the Gargoyles. Ernest Desonia was the only member of the Jeweled Masque during the autumn quarter. Milo Long was admitted during the winter quarter.
In 1929 the Gargoyle Club was granted a local chapter in Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatics fra-
Pagc Fifty-OneWilliam Boot tidier James Brockbank Violet Burns Edward Cebu 11
Erwin Christensen Gem Cox Victor Cushman Ernest Desonia
Maurice Egan Bernice Erickson Catherine Hickson Marcella Jones
Winifred Lana Ran Milo Long Emma Lovlnger Mary Jane I.ucas
Barbara Magnus Helen Marquis Margaret McLeod Frances McPhail
Alma Olsen Marjorie 0| j Audrey Paulsen Lucille Peck
Page Fifty-TwoBarbara Schofield Paul Simons Helen Sprout John Stevens
Nina Thompson Komell Wiles Arldte Williams
(Continued from page fifty-one)
ternity. The candidate must complete a specific amount of work in acting, staging, and directing before he is admitted into this fraternity.
Officers of the club are Ernest Desonia, President; James Brockbank, Vice-President; Barbara Schofield, Secretary, and Milo Long, Treasurer. Miss Myrtle Savidge is sponsor for the club.
• A TOAST THAT WE CAN DRINK"
Cast: Lucille Peck, IJernice Erickson, Ellen Schultz, Marcella Jones
Page Fifty-Three"NO ONE KNOWS EVERYTHING”
Cast: Helen Sprout, Winifred LanaRan, James Hrockbank, Audrey Paulsen,
Marjorie Opp. Milo Lour.
Cast: William Boettlcher, Barbara Schofield. Alma Olsen, Margaret McLeod, John Stevens. Erwin Christensen.
The Campus Weekly
The Montanomal, Montana State Normal's newspaper, is published once a week by the journalism class, with Miss Albertson as sponsor.
Besides giving school news to the students, the paper furnishes practical journalistic work for students, giving them experience in the problems of publishing a school paper. This experience proves very helpful to students who later as teachers wish to sponsor school newspapers.
During the autumn quarter, the Montanomal was published by John Stevens, editor, with Helen Arthun, Eleanor Barney, Violet Burns, Viola Callaghan, Mary Collins, Frank Davison, Louise Davison, Jean Glover, Evelyn Gustafson, Ethel Kennedy, Emma Lovinger, Zillahn McCurry, Thomas Meehan Ramona Peachar, Dolphy Pohlman, Jeanette Ry-kels, Ida Rykels, and Frances Shannon as assistants.
With Gem Eldo Cox as editor and the following as staff members, Edward Cebull, Evelyn Gustafson, Alice Fox, Blanche McManus, Leonard Markuson, Doris Mizner, Helen Sprout, Gene Umphress, and Vernon Vandeberg, the Montanomal was published during the winter quarter.
The staff during the spring quarter consisted of Edward Cebull, editor, and Florence Dillon, Ilene Jackson, Emma Lovinger, Tressa Eckert, Bernice Erickson, Loretta Grills, Roderick Paisley, Bertha Warila, Elmer Tuomi, Esther Reiter, June Carlson, and Eleanor Moritz.
Pjikc Fifty-FiveChanticleer Club
The Chanticleer Club was organized in 1927 to promote interest in journalism and the school paper, the MONTANOMAL.
Not all of the club's activities are strictly journalistic in nature. This year the club participated in the Vodvil by giving a stunt entitled "M. S. N. C. Scrapbook of 1902" which placed fourth.
Among the social affairs of the Chanticleers during the year was an evening at the home of President and Mrs. Davis. At this time the autumn quarter pledges, as well as the members were entertained. There was also an evening's entertainment at the home of Professor Clark. The members had a party for the Quill and Scroll of Beaverhead County High School. There was the annual spring quarter banquet.
The club was entertained by addresses given by Miss Anne Feley of the Training School and Miss Evelyn Rimel of Beaverhead County High School.
Students who are outstanding in journalistic v ork are eligible for membership in Matrix, the honorary society within the club.
Officers of the club are Dorothy Anne Davis, President; Ernest Desonia, Vice-President; Ethel Kennedy, Secretary, and John Stevens, Treasurer. Miss Albertson is sponsor for the club.
Bill B yerd, Violet Burns, Dorothy Anne Davis, Ernest Desonia, Tressa Eckert, Alice Fox. Ethel Kennedy. Anne Hoekema, Irma llonkala. Bornell Livengood, Pauline Nelson. Lucille Ohlenkamp. Dorothy Perkins. Helen Randolph, Barbara Schofield. Janet Smith. John Stevens, Gene Umphress.
Page Fifty-SI thirst l uw- UW to WvCV V Mm Rfthwand, Irene Tviater, Marvel MViver, Rosa Lee Brown Ytar Unis Vvmly, WarKtiwrUe Borg, Cayenne Hickson, Marjorie Opi».
Warn— jfctl Vo UlghV. RomeM NVttes. Blanche McManus, Vernon Vandeberg,
William Bayetd, Nina Thomson.
The Art Club
YtONiriq iot Wa purpose ths eucouiaqemenl ol art appreciation and the Ne opmexv oi trvdm ual artistic Valent, the krt Club, which was organized In YS , is now one o V e most active and worthwhile organizations on the
Tins year many Interesting projects have been undertaken. The reno-vatron ot 'tae chib studio Included sandlnq and Tefinishing the floor, the purchase at Navaio ruqs, electric plate, dishes, and trays; and plans for murals, which, It made, wt extend the lull lenqth ol the room below eye-level. Kn exhibit ol lapanese prints was sponsored by the club during the tah garter, k gilt shop, held lust beiore Christmas, provided an incentive tor 'he creation ot small art ohiecis. The editing ot the "Buggy Post", a twelve page scandal sheet, qave ctub members experience in another field. Tam pages ot this paper were printed, and the remaining eight were cartooned. Tor the SSB Chinoohs, this group tinted a campus scene. Sponsor—Vhss Harf Saber.
President., Hosa Lee Lrown.
Vice-President, Vernon Vandeberq, iatt and winter.
CaWtei’me Hickson, spring.
ecreiary, Hina Thompson.
CVuL Treasurer, Mary Louise Purdy.
LYtop Treasurer, Seiena Heinwand.
Vt v:v Yttvy-VAvtbVI.cft to Right: Walter Stephan. Rosa I ee Brown. Mary Louise Purdy. Selena Rclnwand,
National Fine Arts Honorary Fraternity
The Omicron chapter of Kappa Pi was instituted in the Normal College in the spring of 1937 at the invitation of the national organization.
The purpose of this fraternity is to provide a means whereby groups of men and women of artistic inclinations may meet for the purpose of informal study and entertainment, to raise the standards of productive artistic work, and to furnish the highest reward for conscientious efforts in furthering the best interest of art.
Charter Members: Francis Provo, Rosa Lee Brown, Mary Louise Purdy, Clayton Beaudry, Nina Hershberger, Selena Adams Rein wand, Walter Stephan, Beryl Brunkow. (Ruth Nichols was admitted during the summer term.)
Page Fifty-NineTta Women's Glee Club
Qtoo Ctufe, composed ol approximately sixty members, ms oft ONor-ready orqamahort vd er called upon to participate in proems a ’fee coWeqe, os e os lor entertainment purposes at civic social ahd s.
ofte dm fe,Vr 4ent1Y,ote aqreu, Vice-President, and Ruth Gardiner, eoreVoftj reosurer.Md olhces lor the entire year.
fe nq fee eor fee Glee Club lumished music tor the Educational Vt eeV Observance held at fee Uefeodist church, Irequently participated in cohere aseefecte, entettamed at Rotary Club meetings, gave an evening concert at fee OtWon baptist church, tooh part in the annual Vodvil night, pre« ent nq a colortut Spanish sVit, and brought to a climax a year's v ork hi presenlrng on Uarch 7.S their annual spring concert, conducted and directed hv Ur. C a r.
usurers oe womens giee auB
V'AvayIoMc RenneUs MarleUu R a ws ee Irene UtewolV FAste Vr nkman
HvwrWvvu V.YOfchvmu Rhvnche ttvumley Ymr UucAv.vnwn Ruth CndweW dune Farlaon
Mary CoMtua .V e CrwAAock .outsv Yiaviwm Aeru ce Vtr cV»on Irene ViiAcson
ivvwv VoUvtWVAW .ue v Furlong U W Gardiner Suv.anne Gilbert MwlIAu Grlgg RoteUn G tills Jenne Hagen Frances Uvvyef
Catherine RlcVson Anne HoeV.e na rm» HonYuvIa KaAlne Kuss
Winifred Tjtvnagan Margaret McLeod Frances McPhall Ramona Marcoe Helen Marquis
FAma Mattlla Lillian Mick Irene Mohl Eleanor Moritz Katherine Morley
Kathleen Parrlck Ramona Peachar FAoise Preahlngcr Harbara Schofield Kate Seagren Marlon Simpson Janet Smith
Maxlno Thomas Elaine Tsehaehe Mina Swope Irene Tusicr llertha Warlla EWeen Watson Marvel Weaver Jean Webster Ariette Williams Jeanette Walloth Hooking, Accompanist
Vage SVxAyMen's Glee Club
One of the most active organizations on the campus is the Men's Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Clair. The members of the Glee Club work loyally together, aiding in assembly programs and furnishing entertainment at the Beaverhead County High School and for various civic affairs.
They climaxed the year's work by winning, with an almost unanimous vote, first place at the annual Booster Club "Vodvil," which was held March 11. The stunt they presented consisted of a "Bowery" scene in the "Gay Nineties."
On March 25 they presented in Butte a joint concert with the School of Mines Glee Club, directed by Mr. Arthur Dr nan. On April 10 the Glee Club presented an evening concert in the Baptist church of Anaconda, and the next week presented their annual spring concert in conjunction with the Little Symphony Orchestra.
President Vic Cushman, Vice-President Frank Davison, Secretary Don Marx, and Treasurer Edward Cebull were elected in the fall quarter and held office for the entire year. The accompanist was Bernice Erickson.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB PERSONNEL
Bruce Gilbert Fred Wolfe V'ic Cushman
Gabriel Weber Norman DeBoer
Robert Ilolloran John Huburchak Francis Weger
Erwin Christensen Paul Deckei-
Frank Davison Edward Cebull John I.inton
Jack Veltkamp Donald Marx
Howard Malley Russell Bay
Bernice Erickson, Accompanist
Page Sixty-OneThe Mixed Quartet
The Mixed Quartet, composed of Janet Smith, soprano. Helen Sprout, alto, Kenneth Barry, tenor, and Jack Velt-kamp, bass, appeared in several programs throughout the year. The Dillon Rotary Club invited them to sing at their "Ladies' Night" banquet, and several times they contributed to assembly programs. They participated in the Women's Glee Club concert at the Baptist church in Dillon, accompanied the Men's Glee Club to Anaconda for a concert there, and presented several numbers at the Men's Glee Club spring concert. This group also appeared at the Little Symphony Concert in Bozeman on April 24.
I’age Sixty-TwoThe Violin Ensemble
This year there has been at the Normal College a Violin Ensemble under the direction of Mr. Clair. The members are Herman Schwab, Thelma Barger, Jane Fetterman, and John Haburchak. When the V omen's Glee Club presented its annual spring concert, the Violin Ensemble played two numbers. Also they appeared on a program at the Masonic Hall given in observation of Education Week as sponsored by the Masonic Lodges of Montana. They accompanied the Little Symphony Orchestra to Bozeman on April 24 and took part in the joint concert given there at the State College.
r «e Sixty-ThreeI
The Little Symphony Orchestra
One of the active musical organizations in the college is the Little Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Ralph McFadden. In addition to special numbers given at assembly programs and Gargoyle plays, the orchestra presented its spring concert April 22, and a concert in Bozeman on April 24. It contributed to the music for the May Fete and participated in a joint concert with the State College orchestra from Bozeman on May 22. Its linal appearance of the year will be at the Commencement exercises, June 8.
Herman Schwab Leone Cash more Thelma Barger Ralph Smith Ilene Jackson Kathryn Meade
Miss Mary Baker
Melbourne Jackson Bernice Erickson
SECOND VIOLINS: PIANO:
June Fetterman Fern Ray
Miss Mabel Colby Rosa Lee Brown Barbara Hancock
Eleanor Moritz Maxine Cline
Eloise Preshlngcr Arnold Clair
Miss Mary Hocking
Patricia Gilbert William Dunn
Mrs. Bertha la igh
Miss Katherine MacGregor Mrs. William Dunn
John Haburchak Preston Neff
Frances McPhall Delores Tangan
page Sixty-Four• • I
to Right) Urst How: Kninia l«ovlnger, Kate Seajsren. .Janet Smith, Juanita Pace Ruth Gardiner. Charlotte Bennetta, Ruth Kelly, President. Dorothy Anne Davis. Audrey Dahl. Alice Fox. Ilene Jackson. Kthel Kennedy. Loulae Davison, Doris Mlzner.
Second Row: Irene Erlcson. Ramona Peachar, Thelma Itnrger. Mary Jane I.ueas. Bernice Erickson. Catherine Hickson, Ductile Peck. Marietta iilakcslee Margaret Collins. Rosa Lee Brown.
Kappa Zeta Nu
Kappa Zeta Nu. college women's sorority, was established in 1905. It has been an active organization, maintaining high scholastic standards for entrance, and furthering the social and cultural life of its members.
New members are elected twice during the year. No woman is eligible for membership until she has completed two consecutive quarters of work at the Montana State Normal College, and unless she maintains a "C" average.
Formal dances, splash parties, teas, and dinners are given by the sorority during the year.
Mrs. Moe and Miss Johnson are sponsors of Kappa Zeta Nu.
The officers of the organization are Ruth Kelly, President; Louise Davison, Vice-President; Janet Smith, Secretary-Treasurer.
Pago Sixty-Fivej i
Foreign Relations Club
The Foreign Relations Club was organized during the autumn quarter of 1937. Its first regular meeting was not held until January of the following quarter. The Club was organized upon the same basis as the Agitators Club which became inactive in the spring of 1937. The organization began as a revival of the Agitators Club, but since the body of subject material deals with America and foreign problems, or relations, the members of the Club voted to adopt the name Foreign Relations Club.
Ihe Club has not as yet adopted a constitution since it seemed unnecessary to have one. There are no requirements necessary for membership other than that of a vital interest in Foreign Relations of the United States. Only the necessary officers are elected, those being at present, president, vice-president and secretary-treasurer. The Club also has one member of the faculty as a sponsor. Once or twice each year, the Carnegie Foundation sends as a gift, five to fifteen new books which are put into the library of the Club.
The Club has had very successful programs. In open forum discussion, the Club has undertaken topics ranging from war and peace to internal government. Meetings are open to anyone in school, whether or not a member, who is interested in the particular subject under discussion.
It is the wish of every member that the Club continue in the future because it has proved to be instructive for all and especially for those who do not have ample time to keep abreast of the current events of International Events.
Officers of the Foreign Relations Club are President, Milo Long; Vice-President, Barbara Schofield, and Secretary-Treasurer, Esther Reiter.
Foreign Relations Club
From I.eft to Right: James Hrockbank, Blanche Brumley. Edward Ccbull. (Jem Kldo Cox. Azile Craddock, Norman DeBoer. Annie Denlff. Ernest Dcsonla. Maurice Egan. Winifred Fredrickson. Barbara Hancock, May Hum. Edward Kastelltz, Milo Bonn. Kathryn Madlgan, Suzanne Margis, Blanche McManus. Pauline Nelson. Bucllle Ohlenkamp. Fern Kay, Esther Reiter. Barbara Schofield, Mina Swope. Nina Thompson, Elaine Tschache.
Gene Umphress. Bette Whcir.
Pago Sixty-SixPage Sixty-SevenMarietta Illakeslce, Gem Kido Cox. A .ile Craddock. Monte Melton. Herman Schwab.
Tradition demands that each year a Vodvil Stunt Night be held for the purpose of giving each club and class organization an opportunity to participate in giving stunts. The Booster Club was organized for the sole purpose of managing and directing the Vodvil. Several members of the Junior Class are chosen by the class to assume the duties and responsibilities of the Booster Club, and it is under their direction that the "show goes on."
Eleven organizations took part in the Vodvil this year. The central theme was "The Gay Nineties." Each stunt was built about the theme, and many glimpses of thirty years ago were delightfully presented. First place was garnered by the Men's Glee Club; second place by the Foreign Relations Club; third place by the Kampus Kadets. Five non-student mem-
Page Sixty-EightWinning Stunt, 1 dSS Vodvil—Presented by Men's Glee Club.
bers of the audience acted as judges. First prize was a full page of the Chinook. Proceeds from Vodvil are used in aiding the cost of printing the annual.
Booster Club members were Herman Schwab and George Melton, Jr., general managers; Gem Cox, stage manager; and Azile Craddock, business manager.
The "M" Club is an organization composed of those men who excel in the major sports of the school and who have, by qualifying in the field of sports and in the classroom, earned the right to wear the "M."
Sponsored by Coach H. P. Kakuske, the organization is characterized by its service in sportsmanship on both the field and campus. During past years this organization has done a great deal to make athletics of greater value to participants and more enjoyable to spectators. It is a mark of distinction to be a member of this organization.
During the year the "M" Club sponsors an interclass basketball tournament and a track meet and acts as host at an annual formal.
(Continued on page seventy)
UueYAey, Y'rank Davison, V'.vm-xi Desoniu, Hiram Laphun. Charles R. Lee, IWyovvyA McOunley, Charles Osborne, Gone Hlordan,
Don Seyler, Vrancls Weger.
ICimiluuovl tron pago slxty-nlnc)
Yjodv year the dub lues o eave something al the college to help promote alhletlcs. n it gave the score board to the gymnasium, the
bes n Yhe WorlbwesY; n Y b it adopted the reserved seating plan now used vcy e qymnasYum , n it started the athletic accounting system; in 1937 a xopYvy case was p aced in the gymnasium, and this year it is leaving a oau Yund Yor "W Club members.
Yaw ftwaaVVMembers: Selena Adams. Lois Bailey, Thelma Barger, .Marl.vn Barloga, Charlotte Bennetts. Marietta Blnkeslee, Elsie Brinkman, Rosa l.ce Brown. Violet Burns. Audrey Dahl, Dorothy Anne Davis, Louise Davison, Tressa Eckert. Bernice Erickson. Irene Erlcson. Alice Fox, Mary Foster, Ruth Gardiner, Jean Glover. Alwilda Grigg, Catherine Hickson, May Hum. Ilene Jackson. Marcella Jones. Doris Kane. Ruth Kelly, Ethel Kennedy, Marie Larson. Emma Lovlnger. Mary Jane Lucas. Frances McPhail. Mary Malloy, Helen Marquis. Doris Ml .ner. Eleanor Moritz, Juanita Pace, Doris Pappin, Audrey Paulsen, Ramona Peachar. Alice Pecharich, Lucille Peck, Mary Phillips, Helen Randolph. Esther Reiter. Victoria Rogers. Kate Seagren, Janet Smith, Edna Solomon. Helen Sprout, Elaine Tschachc. Eileen Watson.
The pep organization of the Normal College is known as the Kampus Kadets. Qualities of pep, enthusiasm, and good sportsmanship are considered when new members are elected.
Besides cheering for the Bulldogs, the girls presented attractive drills between halves of all home basketball games this year. A drill was also presented at Butte in February between halves of the Mines-Bulldogs game. The official uniforms, which include white skirts and sweaters, black and orange capes, and emblems add an attractiveness to the performances.
The stunt, a street scene of the Gay Nineties, presented by the Kampus Kadets, tied for second place in the annual Booster Club Vodvil this year.
Sponsor, Miss Marjorie Hamer.
Officers President, Emma Lovinger; Vice-President, Ruth Gardiner; Secretary, Dorothy Anne Davis; Treasurer, Bernice Erickson.
Page Seventy-OneW. A. A.
Joy Hates Lois Hailey Tlielnm Barger Marietta Blakeslee
Elsie Brinkman Bette Brogan Rosa Lee Brown Violet Burns
June Carlson Marian Combs Mary Con well A .ile Craddock
Audrey Dahl Dorothy Anne Davis Annie Deniff Florence Dillon
Irene Ericson Bernice Erickson Jane Fetterman Lucile Furlong
Ruth Gardiner Jean Glover Alwllda Grlgg Barbara Hancock
Catherine Hickson May Hum Ruth Johnson Marcella Jones
Page Seventy-TwoW. A. A.
Doris Kane Marie Larsen Hernell Livengood Ktmna Lovlnger
Mary Jane Lucas Nina McCafferty Hetty McClellan Frances McPhail
Mary Malloy Suzanne Margis Helen Marquis Doris Mizner
Kleanor Moritz Katherine Morley Phyllis Newton Lucille Ohlenkamp
Alma Olsen Kdna Otness Juanita I'ace Kathleen Parrlck
Audrey Paulsen Ramona Peachar Alice Pechaiich Lucille Peck
Mary Phi Ilf ps Helen Randolph Esther Reiter Victoria Rogers
Page Seventy-ThreeW. A. A.
Iila Rykels Jeanette Rykela Barbara Schofield Rllen Schultz
Janet Smith l-Mna Solomon Helen Sprout Mina Swope
Nina Thompson F'laine Tschache !ene Umphress Phyllis Untermohle
Carlyn Walloth Jeanette Walloth Bertha Warlla Arlette Williams
The Women's Athletic Association not only develops interest in physical education but also in social activities and recreation. This year many enjoyable social meetings were sponsored by this group. Early in the autumn quarter a carnival was held in the gymnasium and later, with the help of the "M" Club, a novelty track meet was carried out. During both autumn and spring quarters many W. A. A. girls enjoyed week-end trips to Torrey Lodge at Birch Creek. The water pageant was also presented by the Dolphin Club, which is an organization within the W. A. A. This year the theme was the Greek Olympics.
“Physical Education Flashes” is a quarterly newspaper which is edited by this organization. It includes news of M. S. N. C. women's athletics and gives helpful suggestions for teachers of physical education. It is distributed to former W. A. A. members and other teachers who desire information on sports.
The sponsor of W. A. A. is Miss Marjorie Hamer. Officers are Audrey Dahl, President; Audrey Paulsen, Vice-President; Irene Ericson, Secretary; and Ramona Peachar, Treasurer.
W. A. A.
Page Seventy-FourStudents Enjoying An Informal Dance
Informal dances sponsored by the House Council and Dean Smith and several formal dances under the auspices of college organizations make the recreation hall stand out as the entertainment center of the campus. At the "Rec" hall, after a week of class work, students relax and enjoy an evening of dancing. It is here that many of the romances blossom, some only to wilt and die, others to last on through life.
The entertainment and social contacts of the "Rec" hall have endeared it to the hearts of many. To these it will always be a happy memory in later years.
Page Seventy-FiveSCIONK FROM THU 1937 MAY FETB
The 1938 May Fete
The theme of this year's May Fete, sponsored by the W. A. A., was "School Days," featuring events of school life from the first grade up to college commencement.
Training school children presented dances relative to school activities, such as the Arithmetic Dance, Cheer Leader Dance, and the Physical Ed Clog. Dances given by the college group portrayed such events as the Junior Prom, Instrumental Dance, and the Cap and Gown Dance.
Costumes were made by the W. A. A. The Art Club, with the assistance of several W. A. A. members, constructed the scenery. Dances were taught by several W. A. A. girls.
The queen and her attendants were dressed in caps and gowns, showing the final event in the college student's life.
The May Queen was Ethel Kennedy and her attendants were Emma Lovinger, Ruth Kelly, Juanita Pace and Louise Davison.
Page Seventy-Six W w wm V , 'v—"vUAVV'U OLIVER”
V in WVjA V. W‘vV Co w Rnvh Y'awwU, Ylmvst ImnhA, Ann QfConneU, Beulah
UwvWwvy Ywuu'te Ww m, YAW 0 m V vAvl U lvlcV.
1037 Commencement Play
’Whs pVxM, written ly Yau Oslom, is a three-act social comedy.
Toe action Vales place in the country borne oi a widow. She and ve son, Olwet, Yvave dissipated their fortune and have decided that the way out is iot one oi them te contract a wealthy marriage; but each one is mah n g pians for the other to carry out. Many amusing incidents occur forouqhoui the comedy. Miss Myrtle Savidge directed the play.
A.nn O'Connell ..Francis Tonrey .. .'William Olson ... Violet Hatvick . .Beulah Lindberg
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'vN W acnsoi .....
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VtvyW s Tiverton. Oliver Oliver.... usftxt ocV ...
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1938 Commencement Events
Junior Prom......................................................June 4
Baccalaureate Exercises..........................................June 5
Baccalaureate Address: "Silent Forces" by President Sheldon E. Davis.
Graduation Dinner................................................June 5
Residence Hall—for Diploma and Degree Graduates, and Friends, and the Faculty.
Commencement Play................................................June 6
"Stage Door" by Edna Ferber and George Kaufman
Candle Light Service.............................................June 7
College Sing ....................................................June 7
Informal Dance...................................................June 7
Forty-First Annual Commencement..................................June 8
The commencement address will be given by President A. L. Strand of the State College at Bozeman.
Page Seventy-NineCommencement Play
The Commencement play this year is the comedy, "Stage Door," by Edna Ferber and George Kaufman. It has an unusually large cast as follows: Bernice Erickson, Barbara Magnus, Alma Olsen, Catherine Hickson, Marcella Jones, Audrey Paulsen, Helen Sprout, Ramona Peachar, Gene Umphress, Kate Seagren, Charlotte Bennetts, Billie Baxter, Suzanne Margis, Juanita Pace, Anne Hoe-kema, Ernest Desonia, Milo Long, Roderick Paisley, William Boetticher, Frank Davison, Gem Eldo Cox, Herman Schwab, Edward Cebull, and John Stevens.
Miss Myrtle Savidge is the director.
History of Montana State Normal College
Created in 1893 by act of legislature as Montana State Normal School. First classes held in September, 1897, with two classrooms and five teachers. A four-weeks' institute had preceded.
Eighty-two students registered the first year.
First graduating class of three members, June, 1898.
1902— First dormitory built.
1903— Name changed to Montana State Normal College.
1922— First basketball team of present continuous series.
1923— First Montanomal.
1924— First football team.
1931—Four-year course established.
1937—New Residence Hall completed.
Administrations: D. E. Sanders, M. A., 1897-1900; G. J. McAndrew, M. A., 1900-1901; H. H. Swain, Ph. D. 1901-1912; J. E. Monroe, A. B., 1913-1919; S. E. Davis, Ph. D., 1919—.
EducationConcerning 1937 Football
From the MONTANOMAL of October 6, 1937, we quote the following article which is self-explanatory.
"As a temporary and emergency measure, there will be no football at Montana State Normal College this season. This is strictly in agreement with the proposal submitted by the Faculty Athletic Committee early last spring in an effort to put the department of intercollegiate athletics on a sound financial basis. At the annual meeting of the Montana Collegiate Conference held at Great Falls last March, a tentative football schedule was drawn calling for conference games with Carroll College, Montana Mines, and Billings Polytechnic Institute, and non-conference meetings with Albion Normal of Idaho and Whitworth College of Spokane. These games, however, were subject to cancellation this fall, pending the final decision of the local athletic committee. The committee, after long and careful consideration of all angles of the situation, decided to abandon the gridiron sport this season, and Coach H. P. Kakuske wired the necessary cancellations.
"It is not to be denied that at a college for the training of teachers football should be available for the men students, who are frequently called upon later to coach the sport. However, at our Normal College football has been actively maintained for the past several years, resulting in an increasing financial burden in spite of reasonable success on the field.
COACH H. P. KAKL’SKR
"Compared with other athletic activities, football is tremendously expensive. The cost of its equipment, by reason of its nature and the large number of players involved, is many times the cost required in other sports. Even with a minimum squad of two dozen men, travel expenditures are at a high figure, for in this territory distances are vast and connections often very poor. Guarantees for visiting teams are likewise much greater in football than they are in other sports; so annually there has resulted here a deficit which has constantly mounted. In larger schools the football gate receipts are proportionally greater, and in many cases gridiron receipts are sufficient to finance the entire sport program for the year. But the situation here is somewhat of a paradox, for football, the most expensive athletic activity, has brought the least revenue. It is only prudent business to do something about it.
"The temporary abandonment of football, through dire financial necessity, is a keen disappointment not only to the athletes in school here, but also to a large number of other students, faculty members, fans, and to the
Page Kighty-Klvemembers of the athletic committee as well. Yet other schools have done and are doing this very thing. Carroll College abandoned its entire sports program for several years, and when athletics were resumed two years ago, football was still left out of the picture. Only this season are they attempting again the gridiron activity. Eastern Montana Normal at Billings and Northern Montana College at Havre do not have football; so our Normal College is not alone in its apparent distress.
"From a very brief survey of the men students enrolled here this quarter it appears that there is potentially probably more good football material in prospect here than the Bulldogs have had for some time. Thus the loss of football is felt more keenly than ever. But it is hoped that the present drastic move may be all for the better. It is somewhat of a consolation to know that this year no conference recognition can be given the autumn sport. One of the rules of the Montana Collegiate Conference, which embraces six schools, and of which the Normal College is a member, is to the effect that no championship will be awarded in a sport unless at least four schools compete. Three conference schools have no football—Northern College, Eastern Normal and Montana Normal College. Thus the remaining conference teams —Mines, Carroll and Polytechnic—will have to play a free lance schedule, without conference recognition in so far as a championship is concerned.
"Without resorting to a "sour grape" attitude, one can safely say that we should not have football anyway until a suitable playing field is provided. County authorities have been very kind in donating the local fairgrounds for practice sessions and for home games. However, the fair-grounds field is a hard, dusty, and dirty gridiron .the surface of which is conducive to many types of injuries, and not at all suitable for football. Visiting teams have always complained about the condition of the field, in spite of every effort made locally to put the gridiron into a semblance of acceptable shape. Spectators too are handicapped by lack of proper seating, and the dust is often intolerable.
"These things point to the urgent need of an athletic field, and there are in progress tentative plans for such a project, either on or adjacent to the present campus. If such plans materialize, a turf gridiron and baseball field, as well as practice and play fields, will be available. Perhaps the current abandonment of football will hasten action on the proposed athletic field development."
College President Sees Football as Money Loser
According to the MONTANA STANDARD of March 23, 1938, President H. Wilkins of Oberlin College believes that football is a costly proposition for small colleges, not a source of revenue. President Wilkins made this statement after completing a survey of twenty-two institutions located from Maine to California. The colleges in the survey ranged in size from St. Johns of Annapolis, Maryland, with a student body of about 250, to Oberlin, which
Pago Eighty-Sixhas about 1,850 students. Dr. Wilkins found that the 22 colleges reported an average deficit of $1,743 as a result of last year's gridiron campaign.
"Football is made possible," Dr. Wilkins said, "for colleges of this group and for others which they typify, by the use of funds given or paid for educational purposes. The colleges of this particular group pay an average amount equivalent to the income, at 4 per cent, on an endowment of $43,575.
"Realization that this is the case should lead those responsible for college budgets to ask themselves more carefully than ever whether intercollegiate football programs are justified as an 'educational' expense."
Montana State Normal College students will be interested to know that the problem of financing football is common to many other small colleges.
Page Eighty-Seven"A" SQUAD
Coach Kakuake, T. House, l . I,ausrhlin. J. Rife, L. Wcikol. K. Kastolif ., W. Alvord, R. las. I . Seyler, Manager Buckingham.
Six victories out of fifteen conference games with one win and one loss in pre-season non-conference games v ould look to many like an unsuccessful basketball season but to the Bulldogs of 1938 it was a successful one. After looking over the material turning out for practice early in November, Coach Kakuske predicted the Bulldogs had a possible chance of winning not more than two games. With such predictions a season such as the one just past would seem very successful.
Of the group reporting for early practice only Weger, Davison, Lee, and Kastelitz had any college experience to to their credit. The return of Wetzel to college in January gave Coach Kakuske a fifth man with college experience as a nucleus around which to build his team. Wetzel having been a veteran of three years made the outlook, better for the Bulldogs. The Varsity squad, which was picked after spirited competition for several positions, was composed of but three men of college experience, two of the experienced players having been beaten out by newcomers. Th average height of the squad was only five feet nine inches which proved a great handicap against the much taller opponents.
Three out of nine games were lost by less than five points, two in overtime periods to Northern Montana and Billings Polytechnic, the teams that tied for the conference championship.
The Normal College started the season with an even break in two non-conference games by beating the Anaconda Anodes and losing to the Dillon Independents.
Conference play started January fourth with a rough, ragged game against the School of Mines, the Miners winning by the close margin of three points. The Bulldogs took to the road and won two of the next three games, losing to Northern Montana at Havre and twice defeating Carroll College of Helena.
The Bulldogs returned to the home court for a six-game stand in which they won three and dropped as many. They defeated Carrol for the third time, took two easy games from Eastern Montane of Billings, lost two to Northern Montana, one in an overtime period, and dropped a third game to Polytechnic of Billings in the second successive game. On the eastern trip the Normal College won from Eastern and dropped two to Polytechnic.
In the final two games of the season the Bulldogs lost to the School of Mines once in Butte, and once in Dillon.
Couch McGInley, J. Annulu. J. Callaghan, !. Rlordun, M. Homme. F. Weger. F. Davison. C. Sekulich, E. Tuoml, 1.. Buckley. ’ Manager Dcsonia.
Under the direction of Assistant Coach Bernard Mc-Ginley, a four-year veteran with Coach Kakuske, the ''Bull Pups'' had a successful season and showed promise of good varsity material. The ''Pups'' stepped out into fast company by playing strong independent teams, composed of high school and college stars, and also went against such teams as the School of Mines "B" Squad and the Beaverhead County High "Beavers'' who were runners-up for the Montana Class B Championship this year. During the season the "Pups" won three games and lost four.
JESS WETZEL (54)
To Jess goes the honor of being chosen all-conference forward for the fourth successive year. This statement will sufficiently explain his ability as an all-around basketball player. Jess was probably one of the fastest and best floor men in the conference. He had an almost uncanny eye for the basket.
BOB LEE (57)
In his second year with the Bulldogs, Bob proved to be an outstanding defensive man. He plays a hard, fast, aggressive game which has won him a place in the hearts of the fans. He will be in the line-up again next year.
LUTHER WEIKEL (51)
An aggressive, hard-playing reserve, Luther proved himself equal to every situation that he was called on to fill. Next year he should see more action and will make a record for himself.
DUANE LOUGHLIN (50)
Another Freshman that came through and broke into the varsity squad. He played as a reserve but was one of Coach Kakuske's outstanding men used for substitute duty. We may expect much from Duane next year.
EDDIE KASTELITZ (52)
A fast flashy player of the "devil-may-care" type. Ed was always willing to try anything on the basketball court. He could shoot long or short shots with deadly accuracy. When hot on long shots he could not be stopped. Ed has one more year to play with the "Bulldogs."
Page Ninety-OneJOE RIFE (53)
Although only a Freshman, Joe broke into the varsity team and proved himself a good player. With a year's experience, Joe should rate with the best in the conference. The Normal College may depend on Joe to help "win 'em" for the Normal next year.
DON SEYLER (56)
In his first year with the Bulldogs Don filled in as a reserve. He played a good floor game with a very accurate passing game. He promises to be outstanding in the future.
TED ROUSE (60)
Ted is the younger brother of the famous Bulldog star. Moose Rouse. Ted, stepping into the varsity squad in his first year, proves his ability. With a year's experience to go on. Ted should show the fans some classy basketball; perhaps even take the place of his big brother.
WILLIAM ALVORD (58)
Bill started out with a good record, but injuries kept him out in the later part of the season. The short time that he played he was outstanding in the Bulldog line-up.
Francis did a fine job playing as a reserve on the Bulldog squad. He proved himself popular with the fans as well as with his team. Francis was ill the day the pictures were taken and is not among the group on page 93.
Page Ninety-TwoConference Basketball Scores
Bulldogs M. S. N. C........
... 23 Mines 26
. 36 N. M. C.................... 47
33 Carroll .................... 18
... 41 “ 32
... 49 " 43
... 71 E. M. N...................... 36
... 57 “ 30
.. 31 N. M. C.................... 50
... 34 “ 36
... 31 Polytechnic 35
... 77 E. M. N.................... 57
... 38 Polytechnic 50
... 33 " 45
... 39 Mines 50
... 24 " 32
Player Games F. G.
Wetzel 15 65
Kastelitz 15 53
Lee 15 36
Rouse 15 25
Rife 15 19
Alvord 7 9
Gibbons 14 10
Loughlin 11 6
Seyler 8 3
Weikel 7 5
Homme 2 1
Weger 1 1
Davison 2 0
F. T. P. F. Pts. Standing
30 13 160 1
25 40 131 2
27 40 99 3
31 43 81 4
12 40 50 5
8 17 26 6
2 5 22 7
3 15 15 8
7 8 13 9
2 6 12 10
2 3 4 11
0 0 2 12
1 0 1 13
Page Ninety-FourBASEBALL. SPRING 1937
First Row: Cebull. Riordan, Chouinard, Lublck. Morrow, Kruzic. Robinson, Dyche. Lee. Second Row: McGlnley, Davison, Stevens, Redburn, Linton, Desonia, Schoonover, Wetter Standing: Olsen. Coach Kakuske. la)vinj;er.
Montana Normal's Bulldogs for the third successive year won the Small College Conference Baseball Championship.
After several intra-team games Coach Kakuske opened the season with a home game against the School of Mines. Soon after the game started it was apparent that the Bulldogs were outclassing the Miners in all departments of play. Dillon's score ran pasi the 20 mark while the Miners' score could be counted with the fingers of one hand. Ray Robinson pitched superb ball while coasting to a victory behind the fine support of the Bulldogs. The return game in Butte was a repetition of the Dillon game with Robinson again the winning pitcher.
At the baseball tournament held at Billings on May 21 and 22. the Bulldogs defeated Polytechnic the first day by a score of 7 to 3. Schoonover pitched masterful ball to win what proved to be the toughest game of the tournament. The next moming Coach Kakuske was forced to send Schoonover back into the box against the School of Mines because of Robinson's sore arm. Schoonover proved equal to the situation by winning easily. The highlight of the game was McGinley's home run with the bases loaded. Lubick and Schoonover also connected for circuit clouts. Dillon won by a score of 24 to 4. So closed the season with Coach Kakuske's ball clouters again Conference Champions.
’age Ninety-FiveLeft to Right: Manager William Olsen. Lawrence Buckley, Ernest Desonia. Bon Sevier.
Francis Ton ray, Horn Wiles. Frank Davison. Francis Weger, John Mihelic Bernard McGinley. and Assistant Manager Warren Lovinger.
Bulldog tracksters entered two meets during the 1937 season. Coach Kakuske sent McGinley. Davison, and Ton-rey to the Montana Collegiate meet at Missoula on May 13. Davison placed second in the javelin and fourth in the discus. McGinley scored the only other points for the Normal College with third place in the high jump.
At the Small College Conference meet held at Billings on May 21, the Bulldogs entered a full team against the conference tracksters. After the scores were totaled up the Bulldogs were in a tie for third place with the School of Mines. Billings Polytechnic easily won the meet with 58 V2 points. In second place was the Northern Lights of Havre with 25 Vi points, and in third place the Normal College and the School of Mines tied v ith 22 points each. Carroll College garnered 12 points and Eastern Normal was in last place with 3 points.
Davison was high scorer for the Normal College with second place in both the javelin and discus throws and third place in the shot-put. McGinley scored the only first for Dillon by taking the high jump. He also placed fourth in the javelin throw. In the century Buckley and Tonrey placed second and third respectively. Seyler placed third in the pole vault and Desonia finished the Bulldog scoring with a fourth place in the quarter mile event.
Page Ninety-SixFRED SIMON'S
Fred Simons and Charles Osborne made up the Normal College tennis team for 1937. Coach Kakuske entered them in the collegiate meet at Missoula, but they failed to place in either the singles or doubles.
At the Small College Conference tennis tournament held at Billings the Simons-Osborne championship doubles team was dethroned by a strong doubles team representing the School of Mines.
In the singles championship both Osborne and Simons won their way into the finals to cinch the crown for the Normal. In the championship match Osborne, the 1936 Singles Champion, v as dethroned by the accurate aggressive Simons.
Included in the mixed sports of the Normal College are ping pong, ice skating, swimming, golf, archery, and badminton. Participation in these sports is open to both men and women. The location of the city skating pond near the College makes skating a popular winter sport. The College membership in the Dillon Country Club makes golf possible for a very small fee. Swimming, badminton, and ping pong are adequately provided for in the gymnasium. An archery field on the campus is provided for the Robin Hoods.
Pago Ninety-Seven"M" Day
High on a hillside to the northwest of the College is a large white "M", presented by the class of 1919 and constructed in the spring of 1920. Early in May of every year the students carry water and lime to the "M" to whitewash it. The job has alv ays been under the general supervision of the "M" Club.
This year the work went on as in the past, with every one enjoying lunch at the completion of the job in the Cornell Grove at the foot of the hill.
The glistening whiteness of the "M", tired backs, and sunburned necks and arms attest to the diligence of the laborers as the "M" is painted for another year.
Campus clean-up day sponsored by the Kampus Kadets with the assistance of the ”M" Club, reminds us of the old time com husking bees that grandmother tells about. Through the whole-hearted cooperation of the entire student body and faculty, the campus was thoroughly cleaned on April 20. After the work was completed Dean Smith served refreshments at the Dormitory dining room. Later several students furnished music for dancing in the recreation hall.
Page Ninety-EightPago Ninety-NineBernice Erickson, Ruth Gardiner. Alice Pecharlch, Esther Reiter, Juanita Pace. Audrey Dah). Thelma Earner, Miss Hamer.
W. A. A. Sports Board
The W. A. A. Sports Board formulates plans for the games, contests, and individual sports of the Women's Athletic Association. Managers of various sports arrange time for practice, record hours of sport of W. A. A. members, plan parties, and sponsor outings at Torrey Lodge.
Managers of sports are Thelma Barger, program chairman; Audrey Dahl, manager of individual sports; Bernice Erickson, manager of cabin and outing; Ruth Gardiner, manager of volley ball; Juanita Pace, manager of swimming; Esther Reiter, manager of field games; and Alice Pecharich, manager of basketball.
Rage One Hundred !
Mark T«araen, Alice Pecharlch. Audrey Dahl, Rather Reiter, Marcella Jones.
Winged "M" Club
One of the highest honors a girl can receive for participation in sports is a Winged "M". This letter is given to any girl who has participated in five seasons of sports and made at least three class teams. In order to receive the winged "M", candidates must have at least a "C" scholastic rating.
The sports offered are: volley ball, swimming, basketball, badminton, tennis, ping pong, golf, and archery.
Page One Hundred OneTHE “OLYMPIAD"
The Water Pageant
"Olympiad ' the water pageant presented by the Dolphins, the women's swimming club, followed the plan used in Berlin for the Olympics. The program was presented in three sections. The first exhibition was by the Dolphins who gave many excellent formations, drills, and dives. The second part was given by the guest swimmers consisting of Girl Scouts, Beaverhead County High School girls, and Mr. Carl Ross and Johnnie Osborne, all of whom showed a great deal of ability.
The last part of the program consisted of more formations, relays, and drills by the Dolphins. The Dolphins who participated were: Audrey Dahl, Juanita Pace, Ethel Jarussi, Rosa Lee Brown, Mary Phillips, Margaret McLeod, Edna Solomon, Alma Olsen, Chelsea Bailey, Lois Bailey, Helen Wirtala, Ruth Johnson, Anne Rowe, Mary Collins, Dorothy Perkins, Alice Fox, Bernell Livengood, Irene Eric-son. and Mary Jane Lucas.
The program ended in a very beautiful finale done with lighted torches.
Page One Hundred TwoBack Row. Loft to Right: I.eah Onborne. Alta Wyne. Marie Saurey. Mary Saluaso, Gertrude Overby; Jennie Thorsrud, Lu Vern Baird.
Front Row. Left to Right; Alice 1'cchnrleh. Klale Hrlnkman, Jean Hagen. Marcella Jones. Audrey Dahl, Lcoiu Laubach, Ann O'Connell. Dorothy Itlackburn.
In the picture above all the members of both baseball teams appear. The freshman and junior classes united for one team while the sophomores and seniors combined for the other.
Because baseball is the last sport of the year in which tournament games are played, there is always great interest shown. In the 1937 season the Freshmen won two out of three games.
The girls meet regularly for practices, and each year baseball is not only a favorite sport of the spring quarter, but one generally looked forward to by a large number of women at M. S. N. C.
1'iige One Hundred Three1937 1,1 FK SAVING TRAMS
First Row: Doris Pappin, Alta Wyne, Alice Fox, Frieda Clinton. Audrey Dahl,
Hetty Pome. Emma Hughes.
Second Row: Dorothy Perkins, Hellen Rogney. Ericlle Rolfe, Catherine Zion.
•Marie Larsen, Marvel Forsell, Ellen Wyne.
Life Saving Teams
During the years of 1937 and 1938, a class of twenty-two Normal College girls, coached by Miss Marjorie Hamer, completed the Senior Life Saving Test. The test was given by Mr. Carl Ross of the Beaverhead High School, and by Marie Larsen and Hellen Rogney, two Normal College girls who had completed their examiner's tests in Butte last spring.
In order to pass the test, the girls were required to have an extensive knowledge of the various "breaks", "carries", and "approaches." Another requirement was to write an essay on "Prone Pressure Methods of Resuscitation." The girls were also required to practice eight hours in the pool.
As an award for their attainments, the members received Senior Life Saving Badges.
Pngre One Hundred FourI I
1938 LIFE SAVING TEAM
Left to Right: Frances McPhall. Marie Larsen. Mary Jane Lucas. l«oia Halley. Juanita Face, Mary Phillips. Edna Solomon. Audrey Dahl.
High School Play Day
High School Play Day is fast becoming a tradition at M. S. N. C. This year May 7 was set aside as the day when high school girls were invited to be the guests of the Women's Athletic Association.
Play Day was originally instituted to promote the true spirit of play and sportsmanship as well as to interest high school seniors in the courses end activities offered at the Montana State Normal College.
The events for the 1938 Play Day were as follows:
9:00—Registration and Housing.
11:00—Leave for Torrey Lodge.
12:15—Lunch at Torrey Lodge.
1:30- Novelty Track Meet at Torrey Lodge.
5:45—Dinner at the Dormitory.
7:00—Mixer and Stunts at the Recreation Hall.
At 9:30 Sunday morning the participants from several high schools said goodbye to the W. A. A. girls and voted them good hostesses.
page One Hundred FiveWwY Wov. kwrtdiv ftuVh Qwtonw, U a Uykds, Suzanne Margla.
WV V Wwt Y.VAts WclrtVAwart, OtvVherW Hudson. Ctvrlyn WaHoth.
V 'M Wan . m tv V vv . Y'.Avut Solomon, Uern ce Krlckaon.
Sophomore Volley Ball
Several qtrls who were out. lor Freshman volley ball las'. year were on this year’s Sophomore team.
hr 'One class tournament, the Sophomores won three qames out ol Wve, thus becommq the winners. The Sophomores also won ttom the Vacuity.
Those who composed the Sophomore volley ball team were Dlsie SrtnVman, Kudrey Dahl, leanette Rykels, Ida hyVets, Sdna Solomon, Ruth Gardiner, Catherine Hickson, hernice SricYson, with Carlyn WaWoth and Suzanne Mar-q s as substitutes.
Vaz«f Owu HurulveA StxLeft to Right: Arlette Williams. Jane Fetterman, Blaine Tachache. Kleanor Moritz,
Phyllis Utermohle, Helen Marquis, Marian Combs, Mary Phillips, Kathleen Parrick.
Freshman Volley Ball
One of the most popular sports for girls at M. S. N. C. is volley ball, an outstanding activity during the autumn quarter. Many of the girls who went out for volley ball this year had never played before, but by the end of the quarter, nearly every one had developed into a good player. All who go out for this sport are placed on color teams after eight weeks of practice. These color teams play a tournament. Towards the end of the quarter, the class teams are picked.
Those on the freshman team this year were Marian Combs, Eleanor Moritz, Kathleen Parrick, Elaine Tschache, Arlette Williams, Phyllis Utermohle, Mary Phillips. Helen Wirtala; and substitutes, lane Fetterman and Helen Marauis.
Page One Hundred SevenLeft to Right: Su' anne Margin, Audrey Dahl. Marcella Jones. Rather Reiter, dene Uniphress. Alice Pechnrich. Retty McClellan.
Although the Sophomore team lost the tournament to the Freshmen, it was admitted they were very skillful players. Because of the large number of girls who came out for basketball, it was not difficult to select a team to represent the class. Those who did not make the class team had an opportunity to play on teams represented by colors.
The Sophomore team tied 13-13 with the faculty, tied one game with the Freshmen and were defeated in two.
Members of the team were Esther Reiter, Alice Pech-arich, Marcella Jones, Betty McClellan, Gene Umphress, Audrey Dahl, Ruth Gardiner, and Suzanne Margis.
Page One Hundred RightLoft to Right: Arlette Williams, Janr Fottermnn. Bertha Waiila, Doris Kune. Mary
Phillips, (Standing) Phyllis Utermohlo. Elaine Tschache. Frances McPhall.
This year the Freshman basketball team was the winner of the interclass tournament. In spite of vigorous competition, they won over the faculty team and the Sophomore team, proving their excellent teamwork and skill in playing.
The Freshmen defeated the faculty team by a score of 23-16, and defeated the Sophomores in two games by scores of 16-11, and 21-23. The two teams tied one game 16-16.
Members of the Freshman team were Mary Phillips, Jane Fetterman, Phyllis Utermohle, Frances McPhail, Elaine Tschache, Arlette Wliliams, Doris Kane, and Bertha Warila.
Page One Hundred Nine"Wings"
"Wings” is the name of an honorary physical education society recently organized at the Normal College by the W. A. A.
The purpose of the organization is to further recreational interests and activities. Any Sophomore, Junior, or Senior member of the W. A. A. who is especially active and versatile in physical education, is eligible for membership, provided she maintains a "C" scholastic rating, and has a character deemed worthy.
The charter members of "Wings" are Audrey Dahl, Big Timber; Marie Larsen, Antelope; Juanita Pace, Fort Peck; Alice Pecharich, Klein; and Esther Reiter, Froid.
The officers elected for the club are Alice Pecharich, President, and Juanita Pace, Secretary-Treasurer.
Page One Hundred TonCalendar
28. Registration! Trouble begins for the future teachers when they sign a three months' charter.
1. After a week's experience in the classroom the Dean allows the future teachers to get acquainted at a reception.
2. Although they knew their neighbor by sight, the W. A. A. thought a costume ball would further acquaintances.
7. The future teachers later experienced another form of recreation when they all went on the "Go" to Torrey Lodge on Birch Creek.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
8. The Church Reception; the warmness of the welcome extended to us still kindles a glow in our hearts.
9. The marionette play sponsored by the Dillon branch of A. A. U. W., and given by C. Ray Smith. When the curtains were removed we were fascinated with the speed and skill of the puppeteers.
10. Again the Dean gives the future teachers, especially the boys, a treat by giving an open house in the new Residence Hall.
12. The ”M" Club makes four defenseless pledges go through the stocks and suffer. They recuperate at a party in their honor afterwards.
15. W. A. A. Variety and Carnival. Our first school frolic and we certainly got our nickel's worth in fun and merriment.
16. K. K. Dance in honor of the pledges. Though we all could not go, we were ready attendants on those friends and roommates, who were more fortunate.NOVEMBER
5. The Sophomores haul in the cider and entertain the student body at a Swing Dance.
9. We are entertained by the Gillette orchestra.
11. W. A. A. and "M" Club hold a Novelty Track Meet in the gymnasium. Represented are eight colleges, among whom were the female eleven from Vassar who placed first to the powerful Grizzlies who tied for second.
15. Chanticleer initiation at the home of President and Mrs. Davis. The new members of the Journalism club were formally installed.
19-20-22. Opening of inter-class tourney. Although the Sophomore and Freshmen Orange were picked to win, the Upperclassmen and Freshmen Black tied for first.
3-4. The Annual Water Pageant. The Dolphin Club's presentation of the "Olym-
Page One Hundred Sixteenpiad" followed the Greek plan used in Berlin at the Olympics the past summer.
7. The Bulldogs take a beating from the local West-wood quint by a score of 33-27.
11. Christmas party held in Rec Hall. No boys allowed. Also the Bulldogs regain their loss by nosing out the Anaconda Anodes in a 55-34 victory.
15. Commencement. With music playing the First Division of the Class of 1938 receive their diplomas.
17. After battling through exams, both faculty and students are ready for the holidays.
Page One Hundred SeventeenAutographs
3. The future teachers organize for a new era in their national life, ready to fight and hold high the flag of M.S.N.C.
7. Nine Pledges are initiated into the Gargoyle Club at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Davis with a party given afterwards.
8. The Mines fire on us at M. S. N. C.; a thrilling battle is waged and our soldiers lose with a score of 26-23.
12-16. Bulldogs on tour. They are repulsed by the Northern Lights but march on to victory in a two-game series with the Carroll Saints.
15. The women's suffrage movement is given a great forward stride at a successful Co-ed Prom.
Page One Hundred Eighteen
19. K. Z. N's. are entertained at a waffle supper by Ruth Kelly and Dorothy Anne Davis.
21. Again the Saints attack us but we defeat them for the third time by three shots.
22. Get set! The Sophomores give the future teachers some more entertainment at the Guild Hall — the “Soph-Spot."
28-29. The Eastern Normal Yel-lowjackets push into our trenches but are defeated both nights; 71-36, 57-30.
31. A musical recital is presented to the public by Mr. McFadden and Mr. Clair.
4-5. The Northern Lights gain some more of our territory by winning a tv o game series.
9. The Bulldogs lose again to the Billings Polytechnic Crusaders in a fast overtime game.
Phkc One Hundred Nineteen11. All students gather in the Assembly Hall to hear the address given by Mr. Upton Close.
12. St. Valentine returns to aid Cupid. Lads and lassies in gay attire promenade at the Varsity Formal.
16. Victory again! A debate team from the School of Mines goes down in defeat before one of our teams.
17-19. In a three-game series the Bulldogs win one from the Eastern Yellowjackets and lose two to the Poly Crusaders.
23. Our soldiers lose again to the Mines in a thrilling basketball game.
25. Missoula goes down for a defeat as our debate team wins the decision.
1. The Bulldogs drop another game to the Mines as the final gun sounds.
Page One Hundred Twenty
2. Kappa Pi art works exhibited.
4. Dramatic talent, under the auspices of the illustrious Gargoyle Club, present a convincing, entertaining and highly successful play, "Squaring the Circle."
11. All public-spirited citizens gather in the Assembly Hall to witness a great performance; stunts, drama, music, talent, and beauty at Vodvil Night.
12. Gargoyles meet again and initiate twelve pledges into the Club.
16. Commencement again. Many worthy citizens, who have passed all requirements, march forth into the wilderness to teach our youth.
17. Another quarter is over; some of our recruits march to their homes for a brief rest; all prepare for a bright spring quarter.
Page One Hundred Twenty-OneCalendar
21. The long winter of battles and troubles is over, and we sign up for a new quarter in which we see happiness ahead for the spring of 1938.
25. Our Men's Glee Club motor to Butte to join the Mines Glee Club in giving a concert there.
2. While it takes our Freshmen a while to get started, they do a good piece of work once they begin. One of the most successful dances is the "Freshman Fun Frolic."
7. A large crowd gather in the Assembly Hall to hear the Colored Melody Mast-
ers of Southern Harmony present their musical program.
10. The Men's Glee Club sings in Anaconda.
18. The Chanticleer Club entertain the high school students of Beaverhead County High School at a delightful party given in the Home Economics room.
20. Students slave and labor as they take the day off to clean up the campus.
22. The annual concert given by the Men's Glee Club and the Little Symphony Orchestra. Our compliments to Mr. Clair and Mr. McFadden for a delightful evening.
23. Members of the Men's Athletic club have scored so many triumphs that they feel the need for a little celebration. They give their annual formal dance in the Gym.
29. The DeMolay formal dance at the Guild Hall. Small Co-eds at a premium because for every pound of
Papre One Hundred Twenty-Threethe lady's weight it costs the boys one penny to crash the gate.
6. Dignity and beauty are revived at the stately and courtly K. Z. N. dance.
7. Annual W. A. A. Play Day for high school students.
13. Traditions are carried on: Here come our May Queen and her attendants for the May Fete.
14. Something old, yet new at M. S. N. C., K. K. Barn Dance.
20-21. Among the spring quarter activities is the Quadrangle College Play Day.
27. A musical recital of the pupils under Mr. McFad-den. We find talent here.
1. Another concert. We who have not such talent can appreciate that of others.
4. Junior Prom at M. S. N. C. —the biggest social event of the year.
Puk? One Hundred Twenty-Four
5. Graduates are the feature of this day: Baccalaureate.
6. The graduates present an artistic and enjoyable play.
7. Another cherished memory in the hearts of the seniors—College Sing and the memorable Candle Light Procession.
8. Commencement—Our sincere wishes for your success, graduates.
9. The quarter ends—farewell M. S. N. C. for another vacation, but we shall carry the memories of its associations forever to those who will carry on.
Page One Hundred Twenly-Fiv Page One Hundred Twenly-SixPage One Hundred Twenty-Seven
Andrus Cafe ................................................138
Beaverhead Lumber Company................................ 142
Bond Grocery Company....................................... 142
City Drug Store.............................................140
City Shoe Store.............................................136
Coast to Coast Stores ......................................143
Dart Hardware ............................................. 136
Davis Conoco Station........................................137
Davis Texaco Station...................................... 136
Dillon Bottling Works.......................................137
Dillon Examiner ........................................... 138
Dillon Implement Company .................................. 139
Dillon Meat Company.........................................139
Dillon Steam Laundry........................................138
Eliel's ................................................... 145
Elliott’s Cash Store........................................135
Farrcl Transfer ............................................137
First National Bank of Dillon............................ 145
Gosman’s Drug Store....................................... 144
Graeter Waldorf Grocery Company.............................137
Hartwig Theater ......................................... 135
Helen’s Style Shop..........................................136
Interstate Building and Loan Association....................144
Jack’s Market ..............................................135
Kugler’s Jewelry Store......................................134
Thomas Luebben .............................................140
Mac’s Barber Shop.......................................... 136
McCracken Brothers .........................................136
Montana Auto Supply.........................................146
Montana State Normal College................................132
New Metlen Cafe ............................................136
Paddock and Tyro Garage.....................................143
Parisian Cleaners ..........................................137
J. C. Penney Company........................................144
Real Estate and Exchange Company............................135
Reed’s Riteway .............................................137
Roxy Theater ...............................................137
Standard Lumber and Coal Company ...........................141
State Bank and Trust Company................................133
State Greenhouse and Floral Company.........................136
Super-Creamed Ice Cream.....................................134
Vaughn-Ragsdale .......................................... 134
Walters. J. W.. Garage......................................139
Warner’s Food Store.........................................439
’ago One Hundred TwciiJy-NinPROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY
Bimrose, Dr. F. H.......... ......................................131
Curry, Dr. R. D...................................................131
Collins, John ....................................................131
Gilbert. Gilbert McFadden.......................................131
Romersa, Dr. J. W.................................................131
Routledge, Geo. L., M. D......................................131
Williams. Dr. L. F. 183
The American Candy Shop................................. .134
Baxter Furniture Company..................................140
Business College ..........................................134
Davidson Grocery Company..................................140
F. W. Grand Silver Store 189
Gamer’s Confectionery .................................... 139
Gamer Shoe Company........................................138
Ed Marans .................................................141
Metals Bank and Trust Company.............................143
Montana Hardware ......................................... 138
The Montana Power Company................................ 142
Montgomery Studio .........................................147
Safeway Pay’n Takit.................................... .146
Shiner Furniture Company..................................141
Sullivan, Dr. William J...................................139
Ward Thompson ............................................ 140
Weinberg’s ............................................... 140
Naegele Printing Company .............................148
Page One Hundred ThirtyBy advertising in the Chinook, you have shown your friendship for, and 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.
Professiona Dr. W. J. Romersa DENTIST Over McCaleb’s Phone 65-W 1 Directory GILBERT, GILBERT and McFADDEN ATTORNEYS COUNSELORS Hazelbakcr Building DILLON MONTANA
Dr. F. H. Bimrose DENTIST Telephone Building Office 363 PHONES—Res. 263-J Dr. L. F. Williams OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Phone 348-W Metlen Block
Dr. R. D. Curry DENTIST Telephone Building Office 335—PHONES—Res. 54-W GEO. L. ROUTLEDGE. M. D. PHYSICIAN SURGEON Telephone Block Phones: Office 22; Residence 259 DILLON. MONTANA
Poindexter Block DILLON. MONTANA
Pn ce One Hundred Thirty-On
1 8 9 7 - - I 9 3 8
M. S. N. C.
is now in its forty-first year
Its loyal ALUMNI are everywhere in Montana.
Its GRADUATES teach in every Montana county.
It has the EQUIPMENT, FACULTY STANDARDS and ACCREDITING of an established institution.
Its students enjoy COLLEGE advantages.
Two year diploma is a STATE CERTIFICATE.
The four year course earns a standard teachers college DEGREE.
Write for catalogue or special information to
State Normal College
Page One Hundred Thirty-TwoState Bank and Trust Company
Established 18 9 9
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Page One Hundred Thirty-ThreeI
Jf. I '..ill I . . . '' i lit i
TRAINING—The Key That Unlocks the Door of Success
A Trained Mind Is the Host 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.
Dillon's Newest Store
WM. HILLSTEAD, Mqr.
QUALITY LOWEST IN PRICE
"The Friendly Store"
We Freeze Our Own
American Candy Shop
An Ideal Spot For a Snack
3 Floors 27 W. Park St. BUTTE, MONTANA
llrarlii Rooms For More Than 200 If omen . ... In a Fire anti Farihquake Proof Building ....
For Information IF rite to the
DEAN of WOMEN
Residence Halls Montana State Normal College
Page One Hundred Thirty-FourHARTWIG THEATRE
This Theatre Is Equipped II ith
Westerrfp ii Electric
Feature Pictures Daily
Matinee Saturday and Sunday
ELLIOTT’S Cash Store
Headquarters for school supplies, lunch goods, cold drinks, confections. Everything for students' needs.
The Student's Store
"Where Students Meet"
Quality Meats •
Just another little market that good sendee built.
Ranches and Farm Land
Choice tracts in Beaverhead and Madison Counties, especially along; the Big Hole River. Never known to be short of water for irrigation. $30 to $50 per acre.
Write for information
Real Estate 6k Exchange Co.
Box 523--Dillon, Montana Office at Corner Shell Service Station
Page One Hundred Thirty-Fivef
State Greenhouse Moral Co. Dillon. Montana lrlowers Wired Anywhere Phone 137-W New Metlen Cafe • Modernly Equipped Home Cooking • Meals, Lunches and Dinners REASONABLY PRICED
1Attest Creations and Styles for The College Co-Ed • McCracken Bros. The Men's Store School Clothes for All Occasions
Helen’s Style Shop • Ladies Holeproof Hosiery
Compliments of the Dart Hardware and Implement (,o. Phone 106-W DILLON, MONTANA Three Important Elements in Our Womens Shoes STYLE, EASE and Your Money's Worth City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN, Prop.
Haircut or Shave Facial or Wave Where? MAC’S BARBER SHOP Davis Texaco Service On Highway 91 TEXACO PRODUCTS Fire Chief Gasoline Courteous Service Phone 62-W
Page One Hundred Thirty-SixDavis Conoco Station
Conoco Super Service General Tires Batteries
Honest Greasing and Servicing
Montana and Glendale
Farre 11 Trc msfer
Prompt. (.our leans. Efficient
Pli nes 226 or 123
AGAIN WE OFFER
Best wishes and congratulations to the graduating classes
of 19 3 8
REED’S RITE-WAY STORES
our pure carbonated beverages. Orange Crush Coco Cola and other flavors.
(Ultra Your Serves Ask Your Dealer
Dillon Bottling Works
Presents for your entertainment
A SELECTED GROUP OF IIIGII GRADE FIRST RUN PICTURES
Western Electric Sound System
etv Bayley Air Conditioning Complete Change of Air Every Three Minutes
Matinee, 2:30 Saturday and Sunday
For lies I Quality Groceries ....
Page One Hundred Thirty-SevenThe
Examiner Printing Company
Reasonable Prices lli fill os I Qu a Ii ty
E a s t Service We Print the Montanomal Opposite Depot Phone 55
First Class Meals and Lunches •
Eml of Every
Shoes---! losiery---! landbags
Distinctive anti Reauliful Styles SelectetI from Stocks of lA’tulinfi Manufacturers
Gamer Shoe Co.
Montana Hardware Company
------------- If holesale Only - — ---
W e supply dependable merchandise and hardware to your dealers.
Please patronize them......
823 South Montana Street 820 Second Street South
Butte, Montana Great Falls, Montana
Page One Hundred Thirty-Bight
Warner’s Food Store Compliments of
Dill on s Ne west Modern Grocery F. and W. GRAND SILVER STORES
South Montana Street lintie. Montana
GA M E RS 17 West Park St. Serves I delicious 1 I next k fasts. Lunch os ami Dinners also Pure Ice Cream an,i Pine Cantlies The Dillon Implement (lompanv The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House in Southern Montana
Mail Orders Promptly Filled For Candies Implements. Harness. Ihirduare. drain
McCALEB’S Sporting Goods Store • Wm. J. SULLIVAN Optometrist SULLIVAN OPTICAL PARLOR
A complete tine of ALL STANDARD ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Scientific Eye Examination Specialists in the Fitting of Glasses 109 North Main Street BUTTE, MONTANA
DILLON MEAT ( )• f r e s h Salt Smoked MEATS J. W. Walters Garage 1 )ot Ige-- -1 dyniou 1 h Auto Wrecking and Storage A Complete Service Garage Wrecker Service Phone 378-W or 69-W (We pay cash for used cars)
J’ajce One Hundred Thlrty-NlmAl.SK the price without
hesitancy. You will find only Good Furniture within this Ward Thompson
friendly store and the Lowest Prices and most convenient terms, at which good furni- Paper Company
ture anywhere can be sold. BAXTER FURNITURE Butte. Montana
20 West Broadway BUTTE. MONTANA •
This hook is
jO printed on Hack anti If kite
Compliments of En (t tn el Book
j£? r'A Right Paper for Every Purpose"
EXCLUSIVE Fashion Apparel for Women ami Misses Compliments of
18 20 West Park St. Butte, Montana Butte, Montana
Quality Drugs Stationery
CITY DRUG STORE
A Prescription Store Distributors of
Phone 113 DEL MONTE PRODUCTS
tf c extend a hearty welcome to nil M. S. Ar. C. Students WOODS CROSS TOMATOES
page One Hundred FortyTERMS EASY .CREDIT
YOU'LL SAVE HERE
Largest Stock and Selection in Montana
The llig Furniture Store
Standard Lumber Coal Company
FULLER PAINTS Lumber and All Kinds of Building Material. Lime, Plaster Cement
Bergeson-Beaverheatl C o m j» a n y
Sales and Service
COMPLETE. MODERN FIREPROOF GARAGE
Standard Gas and Oil of California Firestone Tires
INDIVIDUAL FASHIONS, DRESSES, COATS,
Reasonably Priced 48 W. Park St. Butte
1’age One Hundred Forty-OneServing..........
155 .Montana Cities and Towns
If ii is
Building Material Lumber and Coal
Better Materials Cheaper Phone 85
Dillon. Montana Lima. Montana
Page One Hundred Forty-TwoBest Wishes to the Graduates of 1938
Locally Owned Nationally Organized
COAST TO COAST STORES
Tires, Radios, Sporting Goods Auto-Tourist and Radio Supplies
Paddock Tyro Garage
Gas - Oil - Grease
G J Tires Globe Batteries Greasing Storage Washing
Metals Bank and Trust Co.
JAMES E. WOODARD President JAMES T. FINLEN Vice-President JNO. J. BURKE Assistant Cashier R. W. PLACE Cashier
GUY D. PIATT Assistant Cashier
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Page One Hundred Forty-ThreeJ. C. PENNEY CO., Inc.
Quality In Style
AT THE RIGHT PRICE
Interstate Building Loan Association • Quality First.... Service Always %
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. Geo, M. Gosman DRUGGIST •
• We Make Monthly Installment Loans on Improved City Properties THE REXALL STORE
Page One Hundred Forty-FourSTYLES of QUALITY
Men's Women's Children's Wear
DILLON, MONTANA Telephone 200
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
Page One Hundred Forty-FiveMontana Auto Supply
One of Montana's Largest and Best Equipped Garages
COMPLETE NEW SERVICE DEPARTMENT
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
"Distribution Without Waste"
PAY’N TAKIT STORES
"Something Saved on Everything"
OPERATING 46 STORES IN MONTANA
"What Montana Makes or Grows Makes Montana"
page One Hundred Forty-SixSincerest Congratulations to the graduates of 1938 and to future graduates
ur host wishes for your
51 We st Broad w a y BUTTE, MONTANA
Marguerite I). Montgomery William C. Montgomery
Page One Hundred Forty-SevenCongratulations
TO THE 1938 CHINOOK STAFF
It has been our pleasure to have participated in the production of this line book
Page One Hundred Forty-EightAUTOGRAPHS
Page One Hundred Forty-NineAUTOGRAPHS
Page One Hundred Fiftyrf
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