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

 - Class of 1940

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1940 volume:

The CHINOOK Published by The Junior Class of Montana State Normal College Dillon, Montana Volume Thirty-fiveFOREWORD .Another school year is completed—a year of experiences that we can never again enjoy as realities. For those returning to M. S. N. C. there may he new joys that may equal or even surpass those of this present year; for those leaving, these joys may be experienced again only through memories. By everyone the pleasure of this year will be fondly recollected. That these treasured reminiscences may be kept more vivid and lasting, the Staff presents the 1940 Chinook.DEDICATION In dedicating this annual we honor one who has served the Montana State Normal College for several years. Her services as a teacher in the College and as a supervisor in the primary training school have been characterized by faithfulness, dignity, helpfulness, and friendliness. We take pleasure in presenting this book to Miss Elizabeth Shotwell.Hn toemorfam Professor Robert Clark At the Normal College from September 1906 through June 1939 [ Died January 20, 1940 ]CONTENTS « BOOK ONE: Classes, Organizations, Activities BOOK TWO: Athletics «» BOOK THREE: Ca 1 en cl a r, Advertising Presented by I’Al'L SIMONS. Editor VEKA STRANDBERG. Associate Editor FRANCIS W'KOEK. Assistant Editor Hoi E WII.MA.MSON, Picture Editor RUTH WINHMAN. Picture Editor ELLEN BUCKINGHAM, Calendar ALMA JOHANSEN. Women’s Athletics CHARLES SEKCLICH. Men’s Athletics FLORENCE McBAIN, Business Manager KENNETH MARTIN. Business Manage! JOYE SWEET. Business Manager GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON. SponsorPRESIDENT'S MESSAGE Nineteen Forty? Oh, yes. That was the year when we got so much done. We had been living a long, long time—about twenty years, most of us, and never had managed to become Normal College graduates. Not even once. And then, it happened. It was all over so quickly and we were teaching school. Yes, actually teaching and getting paid for it. While all this was occurring we got our names and pictures in the Chinook. See how serious we look? Well, we were serious. Or mischievous? May be we were. Anyhow the man who looks out from the little office with five big windows wants us to keep on looking serious and more or less mischievous. He would look the same way if he could. He wishes the Chinook and all Chinookers success with this interestingly serious and mischievous world. SHELDON E. DAVIS.The Class of 1940, at graduation, will view the future with hopes and fears. May what you have learned at Montana State Normal College enable you steadily to substantiate your hopes and resolutely surmount your fears. H. H. SWAIN, Executive Secretary of the Greater University.DEAN'S MESSAGE "The best is yet to be.” urges us ever toward the future, but we should well recognize that a worthy destiny depends upon existing efforts. Our service of today builds our college of the future. Personality grows by giving service—strange paradox—the more one gives the more one has. Thus in planning for the future as students, alumni and faculty, let us plan with courage and vision while never losing sight of today; for in the words of a famous Spanish proverb, "He who would bring home the wealth of the Indies, must carry the wealth of the Indies with him.” ANNA MOSERStudies are forgotten in this favorite campus retreat.   South Wing of the Main Building4 - PAUL SIMONS Editor VEKA STRANDBERG Associate Editor (Below) CHARLES SEKI'LIOH Men's Athletics FRANCIS WEGBR Assistant EditorALMA JOHANSEN' Women's Athletic RUTH WINEMAN Picture Editor F.LL12N BUCKINGHAM Calendar e Below) HOPE WILLIAMSON Picture Editor, N. K li v -■fe I uBOOK ONE Faculty Classes Organizations Activities LUCY H. CARSON M. A. Professor of English CHARI.KS HENRY M. A. Professor of Education .1 FORD McRAIN M. A. Professor of Science Page Nineteen 2)PAUL L. ANDERSON M. A. Associate Professor and Director of Training GENKVIEVE ALBERTSON M. A. Assistant Professor of English RUSH JORDAN M. A. Associate Professor of Social Studies JESSIE L. DU BOG M. A. Assistant Professor of Education Page Twenty[•'.LIZABETII SH()T V 101.1. M. A. Assistant Professor of Education ARNOLD M. CLAIR M. A. Instructor in Music, Violin Page Twenty-oneMRS. MARY BAKER EM ERICK M. A. Instructor in Fine Art RAY GALLANT B. S. Instructor In Physical Education Kl»NA GREENWOOD R. N. Health Director MAR DIN K. FARMER Ph. D. Instructor in Sociol Studies I'uKe Twenty-twoMARJORIE C. HAMKR M. S. Instructor In Physical Education MARY HOCKING Assistant Registrar Page Twenty-threeM KS. H 1C I. ION DAVIS l-UIOBHION A. B. Instructor in Foreifrn Lan ua es GEORG IA MATHEWS Business Secretary RAI.PH MeFADDEN Graduate of Institute of Julliard School of Music-Instructor in Piano. Music OLE KAY MOW M. A. Instructor in Industrial Arts PaKe Twenty-fourMK$. GRACE McCOY REniU'FiN M. M. Instructor in Music MYRTLE SAVIDGE M. A. Instructor in Dramatics and EnKli li ALICE E. RUSSELL A. B. Instructor in English I’age Twenty-fiveCLASS of 19 4 0 HELEN ALLEN. Roundup Major—English Minora—Music: Social Studies; Physical Education. Activities—Glee Club: W. A. A.: Mon-tanomal Staff. LORETTA ANDERSON. Dillon Major—English Minors—Music: Social Studies: French. Activit ies— French Club. DUANE nr.AIR. Richey Major—English Minors—Social Studies: Science. ELLEN SCHULTZ RUCK INCH AM. Mall Major—English Minors—Mathematics: Social Studies. Activities—W. A. A.: K. Z. N.: K. K.: Foreign Relations: Chinook Staff. LAWRENCE F. RUCK LEY, Rutte Major—Social Studies Minors—English: Mathematics: Physical Education. Activities- Football: Basketball: Track: ■ M" Club President. GLADYS CARR. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors—English: Physical Education. EDWARD CERl'I.L. Klein Major—English. Minors—Social Studies; French. Activities—Gargoyles: Chanticleers: Men's Glee Club. GEM ELDO COX. Shelby Major—Social Studies Minors —English: Geography. Page Twenty-six■ VINCENT CURRY. Shelby Major—English. Minora—Social Studies: Industrial Arts. Activities—President of Gargoyle Club. Chanticleer Club. “Tovarlch." “You Can't Take It With You." Football manager. Delta Psl Omega. DOROTHY ANNK DAVIS. Dillon Major—English. Minors—Social Studies: Music; French. Activities—Gargoyles. FRANK DAVISON. Richey Major—Social Studies. Minors—English: Fine Art: Physical Education. Activities—Basketball. Track. “M” Club, Baseball, Student Athletic Manager. ANN EVANS. Bozeman Major—Fine Art. Minors—English: French. Activities—Glee Club. Art Club, vice-president: French Club. ROBERT FARMER. Deer Lodge Major—English. Minors—Forestry: Botany: Mathematics. ALICE FOX. Dillon Major—English. Minors—Social Studies: Fine Art: Physical Education. HELEN GIBB. Belton Major—English. Minors—Social Studies: Physical Education. Activities—Transfer from U. of Montana: secretary-treasurer of Senior Class. HELEN KNUTSON. Geyser Major- -English Minors—Social Studies: Fine and Industrial Arts. Page Twenty-sevenI HOWARD MAI LEY, Twin Bridges Major—English Minors—Science: Social Studies. Activities—Booster Club, Debate. Gargoyles, Glee Club. JAMBS RRBICH. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors—Science; English; Fine and Industrial Arts. EUGENE T. RIORDAN. Butte Major—Social Studies Minors—English: Physical Education. Activities—Baseball, Football, Basketball. "M" Club. Foreign Relation Club, Glee Club. ALBERTA SPARL1N. Miles City Major—Fine Art. Minors- English: Science; Social Studies. Activities—Art Club, Glee Club. BERTA STEFO.N'ICK. Dillon Major—English. Minors—Fine Art: Social Studies. ELMER TUOMI, Sand Coulee Major—Social Studies. Minors—English: Industrial Art: Physical Education. Activities—President of Foreign Relations. Student Activity Committee. Treasurer of Chanticleer . “M" Club, Baseball. Basketball. VERNON VANDEBERG. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors—Industrial Art; English: Music. Activities—Art Club. Little Symphony, Pep Band. EARL WATTS. Dillon Major—Social Studies. Minors—English: Industrial Art. Activities—"M” Club: Foreign Relations: Football: Basketball. Page Twenty-eightFRANCIS WKGKR. Hinsdale Major—Social Studies. Minors—English: Mathematics: Fine and Industrial Art. Activities—President Junior Class, Secretary "M" Club, Vice-President of Foreign Relations, Secretary Chanticleers. Hnskctltall, Rooster Club. JKSS WHITNEY, Whlteflsh Major—Social Studies. Minors—English: Science. Activities—President of Senior Class, President of Men's Glee Club, Student Activity Committee, Foreign Relations. Football. ROM ELL WILES. Ennis. Major—Fine Art. Minors—English: Social Studies: Science. Activities—Art Club President and Foreign Relations. RUTH WI NEMAN, Dodson. Major—Fine Art. Minors—English: Social Studies. Activities—Chinook Staff: W. A. A.: K. K.; Dolphins. About the Seniors The Senior Class of this year is the larqest that M. S. N. C. has had for several years. Seniors spend much of their time in serious professional work in preparation for going out to teach. In the spring quarter they are at work, making application credentials. The last few weeks of the quarter finds them particularly busy with the commencement play and in preparation for graduation events. The seniors are honored before their departure from M. S-N. C. by the Junior Prom, the last important social event of the school year. Officers of the 1940 class are Jess Whitney, president; Eugene Riordan, vice-president; Helen Gibb, secretary and treasurer. Mr. Paul Anderson is the faculty sponsor. Page Twenty-nineCLASS of 19 4 1 BESSIE BATSSER, Glendlve BETTE BROGAN. Anacondu Activities —W. A. A.: Forvlgn Relations PHYLLIS I'l.AKIPCK, Twin Bridges Activities—Glee Club BETH HARVVOOI). Fairfield Activities—K. K.; House Council: Dolphins: W. A. A.: Glee Club: Foreign Relations. MILDRED HICKEY. Stevensvllle BOB llol.I.ORAN. Dillon Activities—Debate: Glee Club: "You Can’t Take It With You": Junior Prom Committee: Foreign Relations MORRIS HOMME, Dillon Activities—"M" Club. ALMA JOHANSEN, Dngmar Activities—W. A. A. treasurer; K.K ; K. ’A. N vice-president: Booster Club: Chinook Staff: French Club. MARDELLE JOHNSON. Dickinson. N. Dak. FRANCES LIEBIG, Hull spell Activities—Art Club Page ThirtyBLANCHE LOWERY, Missoula FLORENCE McBAIN. Dillon Activities—President French Club; Secretary K. Z. N.: K. K.; W. A. A.: Gargoyles: Chinook Staff. KENNETH MARTIN, Stanford Activities—Chinook Staff: Pep Band: Little Symphony Orchestra. CHARLES SEKULICH, Roundup Activities—Football: “M" Club: Baseball: Basketball. DOROTHY LEE SHELTON. Butte Activities—W. A. A.: K. K.: K. N. PAUL SIMONS. Dillon Activities—Editor Chinook: Secretary Junior Class: Treasurer Gargoyle Club. WARD SMITH, Whiteflsh Activities—Pej Band: Men's Quartet. VERA STRANDBEBG. Missoula Activities—Foreign Relations: Chanticleers: Chinook Staff: Art Club. JOYE SWEET. Butte Activities—Chinook Staff: Foreign Relations Club. HOPE WILLIAMSON. Missoula Activities—K. K.: Booster Club: Chinook Staff: House Council: Junior Class vice-president; Hope's Coeds. Page Thirty-oneCLASS of 19 4 2 VIVIAN A NX A I.A, Butte Activities—Glee Club: Foreign Relations. RONALD BASSETT. Melstone FRANK BA VICKI), Dillon Activities—"M" Club: Basketball: Baseball; Foreign Relations. GLENN BLACKBURN, Hot Springs Activities—Little Symphony and Foreign Relations. MARY BLAKIC. Lewis town A LICK BLAKELY. Townsend JANE BOWER. Elmo Activities—Chanticleers: Foreign Relations GWEN BKOSTEN. Kallspell Activities—W. A. A.: Foreign Relations. ALVINA BUFFINGTON. Ledger JEWEL (WRRIGAN, Dillon MARGUERITE CASSIDY. Wibaux Activities—K. K.: Glee Club. LOIS CLARK. Windham I’age Thirty-twoI MAXINK CLINK, Manhattan Activities—Wings: W. A. A.: K. K.: K. Z. X.: Dolphins: Gargoyles. JOHN COM RES. Dillon Activities—Basketball: ”M" Club. Chanticleers: Baseball. ROSE CONWRl.L, Red Dodge Activities- W. A. A. President: K. K.: K. Z. N.: Wings; Chanticleers: Glee Club. JHANNK COVALT. Dillon Activities—Women's Glee Club ELIZABETH CRAVER. Rutte Activities—Wings President: W. A. A.: K. K.: K. Z. X.: Chanticleers: Glee Club. WII.IJAM DAVIS. Dillon Activities—”M" Club: Basketball: Baseball: Foreign Relations. MARJORIE DECKER. Dillon Activities—K. Z. X.: K. K.: Orchestra: Cheer Deader: secretary-treasurer French Club: Glee Club. HKDEN DIMMICK. Missoula Activities-—W. A. A.: Glee Club: Foreign Relations Club. CHARLOTTE DRESEN, Windham Activities—K. K. WYMAN DUPUIS, Manhattan Activities—"M" Club: Foreign Relations; Football; Basketball. RKONA DUROCHER, Malta Activities—Glee Club: Foreign Relations; K. K. HELEN FINK REINER. Miles City Activities—K. K.: Gargoyles; Chanticleers; Foreign Relations. Page Thirty-three DE8TA FISH Kit. Missoula Activities—President K. Z. N.: W. A. A.: Wings: Glee Club: Operetta; K. K. HARRIET FKEEDLE. Bozeman Activities—Glee Club ROBERT FROST. Lewtstown Activities—Art Club LOIS G1LBERT. Dillon Activities—K. K. MILDRED GLOVER. Archer Activities—K. K. ALBERT A GOULD. Livingston ROBERT GREGG. Dillon Activities—Foreign Relations: Gargoyle Club: vice-president Sophomore Class. DOROTHY HAGLER. Helena Activities—Orchestra, Gargoyles, W. A. A. K. K.: K. Z. X. MILDRED HARRINGTON. Choteau Activities— W. A. A.: K. K. President: K. Z. X.: Wings: manager Individual Sports. Dolphins. RUTH HORN, Windham VIRGINIA HUDSON. Helena Activities—Gargoyles, K. K.; K. Z. X.: I)e bate Team. CHARLES I VIE. Willow Creek Page Thirty-fourCARL JOHANSKN, Dag mar Activities—French Club. Foreign Relations. PATRICIA JOHNSON. Browning. LORINK JOHNSON, Belt Activities—vice-president V. A. A.: vice- president. Chanticleers: Wings; K. K.; Foreign Relations: Sports Board. WILLIAM JOHNSON. Great Falls Activities—Football. HOWARD KEEL. Butte Activities—Gargoyles. Glee «'lub. Foreign Relations. Track. OK Li A KELLY. Lewlstown. ELIZABETH KINGSTON. Vnller Activities—Gargoyles: W. A. A.: 1 . K.: K. Z. N. ADA KOLOKOTRONES, Three Forks Activities—W. A. A.: K. Z. N.: K. K. JESS LaBUFF, Browning Activities—Football: Basketball: French Club: “M" Club. ANKER LARSEN. Missoula SWEN LARSEN. Missoula Activities—Basketball. MABEL LUNDBERG. Missoula Activities—W. A. A.; French Club. Page Thirty-five-VIARGARKT McCRACKEN. Grass Range Activities- W. A. A.: Chorus; Glee Club; “Babes in Toyland," Girls' Ensemble. MADMAN Me DON NELL, Manhattan Activities—House Council president; K. K.: K. Z. N.: wings; W. A. A.: Dolphins. HELEN McGOVKRX. Glendive Activities— K. z. X.: K. K.: W. A. A.: Chanticleers; Foreign Relations; Orchestra. RUBY Mae OKA X, Butte Activities—Student Activity Committee: Glee Club president; K. K.; Gargoyles; House Council. SHIROKY MAJOOKT. Hot Springs Activities—W. A. A.: Chanticleers; Foreign Relations. ROSANNK MIOLER, Butte Activities—W. A. A.; Dolphins: K. K.: K. Z. X.: Chanticleers; Gargoyles. WILLIAM MOXGKR. Klein Activities—Football; Basketball; Baseball: “M” Club: Montanomal Staff. PHYLLIS MOORE. Butte Activities—Glee Club; K. K.; K. Z. X.: W. A. A. JAMES MOUNTJOY, Camas Acti vit i es— Foot ball; Basket ba 11. MYRTHKL NELSON. Hamilton Activities—Gargoyles; K. K.; W. A. A.; Orchestra: Glee Club; Volley Ball manager. WILLIAM NEW LON. Plentywood Activities- Football; Basketball: Swimming. ROBERT O'BRIEN. Saco Act 1 vl ti es— Foot ba 11. Page Thirty-sixEULA PAISLEY. Browning MYLA PENDLETON. Wisdom Act I v 1t les—Orchest ra CICELY ANNE PIATT. Butte Activities—W. A. A.: K. K ANDREW PICKOI.ICK. Dillon Activities—Gargoyles: Debate. RUBY RASMUSSEN, Medicine Lake Activities—Glee Club: Orchestra; Chanticleers: Foreign Relations: Operetta: Mix d Chorus. FARNU1I REED. Dillon Act 1 v i 11 es—M on tanonia 1 Staff. LORRAINE REITER. Frold Activities—K. Z. N.: K. K. cheer leader; W. A. A. secretary: Chanticleers: Sports Board; secretary Sophomore Class. FRED RIFE. Dillon Activities—Glee Club: Foreign Relations. DOROTHY ROCK. Deer Lodge Activities—Foreign Relations Club: Glee Club: Operetta: Montanotnal Staff. DOROTHY ROSSLAND. Butte Activities—K. Z. N. treasurer; W. A. A.: 1 . K. MARIE SAVAGE. Glendive EDGAR SCHULTZ. Fort Benton Activities—"M" Club: Montanomal Staff; Track. Page Thirty-sevenERMA SCHULTZ, Butte Activities—K. Z. N.: k. K.; W. a. A.: Fm- eign Relations. RAYMOND SCHULTZ. Hinsdale Activities—Football: Basketball: Track LUCILH SCOTT. Froid Activities—K. K. LIDA SHAFFXKR. Dillon Activities—W. A. A. ELENORA SMITH. Winifred AILEEN SMITH. Ashland DORIS SPOONEMORE. Maudlow Activities— K. K.: W. A. A.; K. Z. X.: Winns. VIOLA SULLIVAN. Charlo Activities—Chanticleers president: K. Z. X.; K K.: W. A. A.: House Council: Foreign Relations. LOIS SWENSON, Farmington WARREN TEMPLE. Dillon Activities—Orchestra. MARJORIE TUBMAN. Bainvllle Activities—W. A. A.; K. K. treasurer: (line Club: K. Z. X.: Chanticleers. DICK TUTTLE, Anaconda Activities—Basketball; Baseball: M Club: Glee Club. Page Thirty-eight r, .■ MBS DOUGLAS VAGG. Saco Activities—Men's Glee Club. BETTY LOU VnnDELINDER, Belgrade Activities—K. Z. X.; V. A. A.: Chanticleers: Foreign Relations. HENRY VELTKAMP. Manhattan Activities—Football: Glee Club: Pep Band: Orchestra: Operetta; Track. JAMES VKLTKAMP, Manhattan Activities—Oku Club: Football: Foreign Relations. DANIEL WALKER, Anaconda Activities—Foreign Relations; Glee Club: Gargoyles; "Tovarlch”. LUTHER WEIKEL. Missoula Activities—Basketball: Baseball; 'I'rack. DON WHEAT. Dillon Activities—Basketball: Orchestra: Pep Band. CLARA WHITEHORN, Portage Activities—W. A. A.: Foreign Relations. NELLIE WILLSON, Beurmouth Activities—Glee Club: K. K.: Foreign Relations: K. N. PHYLLIS WOHLGENANT. Miles City Activities—W. A. A.; K. K. GLADYS WYSTRACH. Square Butte Activities—Glee Club: Foreign Relations. Page Thirty-nineCLASS of 19 4 3 JAMES ALBERTSON. Dillon MARTHA ALLEN. Anaconda ELDEAX ARMSTRONG. Livingston ROSE BANOVETZ. Klein PETE BEST, Dillon EVELYN BIEBER. Big TlmlHM a EVELYN BOOZER. Hamilton AMELIA BORDEN, Loneplne ALAN BRADLEY. Dillon CLARENCE L. BRAMMER, Martlnaclale JACK BURKE. Dillon HERMAN BURNS. Hinsdale MYRTLE BUTTE. Belknap ALICE CAMERON, Big Timber JOHN CARR. Dillon LILLIAN CEBULL. Klein WILMA CLAYTON. Big Timber LU REA COBB. Corvallis Page FortyERNEST COPENllAVKR. Hinsdale MARY EVELYN DEEGAN, Big Timber THEORIA D-LONO, Somers AKDI.N'K DONALDSON, Roundup HKI Ki DOYLE, Anaconda FORA X DR A BBS, Hinsdale FRANCIS DUPUIS. Manhattan DON IE ANN DYE. Missoula SHI RUE Y ERICKSON. Plenty wood Cl IA RIAJTTE HERMANN, Dillon MAURICE HICKEY. Moore JUANITA HIERONYMUS. Hamilton MARJORIE HOBSON. Victor CLARIBEL HOUCHEN. Falrvlew THERESA 111" DON, Somers WINN I FRED JAASTAD. Rosebud AILEEN JOHNSON. Belt FLU A JONES. East Helena Page Forty-oneNEVA JONKS, Poison NORMA JONKS, Dillon ESTHER KKI.LV. St. Ignatius DONALD KINGERY, Molc-we JOHN KOBAYASHI. Idaho Falls, Mali • IRENE KUESTER. Ovaiulo .MARY MARGARET LAH1FF, Butte BILLIE LINTON, F.nnis OLIVE MAY LOKHR. Miles City NELSON LI’TEY, Waterloo JOYCE LYALL. Livingston OR ACE MALIXAK, Camas MARY ANNA MANLEY. Montague LEOTA MEYERS, Deer Lodge KATHLEEN MILLER, Belgrade CLARINE MOORE. Lolo UMAR MOORE, Sheridan HOWARD M. MORSE. Dillon Page Forty-tWOGLADYS MOSBY. Butte SYLVIA NELSON, Anaconda DELBERT NIELSEN. Antelope PAULINE J. ORACH. Charlo JOHN ORR. Dillon CORA OTNESS. Choteau ISABELLE OXLEY. Butte NORMA PADDOCK. Wise River BERNADETTE PAUL. Arlee VALERA PAULI, Vnllcr LILLIAN PRESBITERO. Red Lodge HELEN PROCKNOW. Miles City MAE RASMUSSEN. Dagmur HELEN RATKOVICH, Roundup HARRIET ROBERTSON. Honan IRIS ROBERTSON. Ronan ANNA ROSE, Choteau FLORA ROSE, Olllc Page Forty-threeORACH RYKELS, Manhattan HKI.KN SHAFFNER, Dillon VALAREE SHELDON, Roundup GLADYS SKAARLAND, IJig Timber MARY SMITHSON. Columbia Falls ANN SOLAN. Anaconda J I’NE SI‘EAR Miles City MARGARET STARK. Great Falls LILLIAN STEINBACHER, Montague VIRGINIA STINNETT. Livingston DORIS SWANKK, Two Dot ALEX TAIT, Dillon MAXINE TODD, Mlxpah MARGARET TOLSON. Sheridan WILLIAM TOWER. Lima CORA BELLE TRASK. IVer Lodge KATHRYN ERIE. Livingston MARGARET WAGN1LD, Outlook Page Forty-fomBRUCE NVATTKRS, Dillon JUNK MARIE WE ETON'. HnrloWtOn ADELINE W ESS EL. Alder JAMES WOMACK. Ennis The Freshmen Freshmen may indeed be regarded as the most fortunate class in college, as they have four years of college life to look forward to, instead of three, two, or one. The class of this year participated in many activities with enthusiasm. In the autumn the freshmen presented their annual informal "Freshman Frolic" dance. At Vodvil Night they presented Kay Kayser's "That's Right You’re Wrong." a cleverly arranged radio impersonation, which won third place. Officers of the Freshman class were Howard Morse, president; Billie Linton, vice-president; Sylvia Nelson, secretary-treasurer. Forty-fiveStanding: Andrew Pickolick, Howard Mailey. Professor Jordan, coach. Sitting: Claribel Houchen, Kolti-rt Holloran. William Tower. Virginia Hudson. Debate Representing M. S. N- C. in the 1940 debates was a squad of six: Robert Holloran, Claribel Houchen, Virginia Hudson, Howard Mailey, Andrew Pickolick, and William Tower. Professor Rush Jordan coached the teams. The question this year was, "Resolved: That the United States should follow a policy of strict isolation (economic and military) toward all nations outside the Western Hemisphere engaged in armed international or civil conflicts." On February 15, the women's team composed of Virginia Hudson and Claribel Houchen in upholding the negative lost the decision to the women's team of the School of Mines at Butte. No decision was given at the University-Normal College women's debate held March 1, at Missoula. The men's team composed of Andrew Pickolick, Howard Mailey, Bill Tower, and Bob Holloran defended the affirmative in a parliamentary debate with the School of Mines held here, February 26. The men's team climaxed a successful season by gaining a two-to-one decision in arguing the negative over Eastern Montana Normal at Billings, March 11. Students who take part in intercollegiate debates are awarded a script "M". Pakc 1’orty-slxSitting: MI IdredHa r ring ton. Ruby MacLenn, Madulyn McDonnell. Mr . Luebben, siM nHor. Dosla Maher, Marjorie Tubman. Betty Lou VanDellnder. Krma .Schultz Jeanne Covalt, Ada Kolokotrones, Dorothy Itossland. Standing: Dorothy Anne Davis, Doris Spoonemore. Helen McGovern Nellie Willson, th Kingston. Virginia Hudson, Dorothy Hagler. Klltabeth ('raver. Kllen Buckingham. Phyllis Moore. Florence McHaln. Viola Sullivan Alma Johansen. Rose Con well. Lorraine Reiter. Kappa Zeta Nu Kappa Zeta Nu. one of the oldest clubs on the campus, was organized in 1905 for women who have completed two consecutive quarters of work at the Montana State Normal College, and who have maintained a "C average. This organization has always tried to further social and cultural interests of its members. During the year the club holds teas, formal and informal dances, and a dinner or breakfast. The officers this year are Desta Fisher, president; Alma Johansen, vice-president; Florence McBain, secretary; and Dorothy F.ossland, treasurer, with Mrs. Helen Davis Luebben and Miss Rachel Smith, as sponsors. Page Forty-seven■ KAMPUS KAPETS Kampus Kadets The pep organization of M. S. N. C.. the Kampus Kadets, brought more pep than ever to our campus sports this year. Initiates of the autumn quarter were introduced with a bang at football games. During basketball season the Kampus Kadets presented many new drill formations worked out by President Mildred Harrington, assisted by Miss Georgia Mathews, K. K. sponsor, and Miss Marjorie Hamer. The cheer leaders, Marjorie Decker and Madalyn McDonnell, led many cheers which were followed enthusiastically by the cheering section. Organized in 1932, the Kampus Kadets give as requirements for membership: scholarship, sportsmanship, and loyalty to M. S. N. C. MEMBERS Evelyn Bieber, Ellen Buckingham, Alice Cameron, Marguerite Cassidy, LuRea Cobb, Jeanne Covalt, Betty Craver, Dorothy Davis, Marjorie Decker, Mary Deegan, Theoria DeLong, Helen Doyle, Charlotte Dresen, Leona Dur-ocher, Dovie Ann Dye, Shirley Erickson, Helen Finkbeiner, Lois Gilbert, Mildred Glover, Dorothy Hagler, Beth Harwood. Mildred Harrington, Juanita Hieronymus, Virginia Hudson, Winnifred Jaastad, Alma Johansen, Ix rine Johnson, Elizabeth Kingston, Mary Margaret Lahiff, Frances Liebig. Ruby MacLean, Florence McBain, Madalyn McDonnell, Helen McGovern, Phyllis Moore, Myrthel Nelson, Sylvia Nelson. Pauline Obach, Isabelle Oxley. Norma Paddock, Cicely Piatt, Lillian Presbitero, Helen Procknow, Helen Ratkovich, Lorraine Reiter, Dorothy Rossland, Grace Rykels, Erma Schultz, Valaree Sheldon, Dorothy Shelton, June Spear, Doris Spoonemore, Viola Sullivan. Lois Swenson, Marjorie Tubman, Nellie Willson, Ruth Wineman, Hope Williamson, Phyllis Wohlgenant, Desta Fisher, and Ada Kolokotrones. Page Porty-olghiSitting: Ruby MacLcan. Mias Moser. Madalyn McDonnell. Beth Harwood. Standing: Lorraine Reiter. Hope Williamson. Viola Sullivan, l.tllian Presbltoro. House Council Entertainments given at the Residence Hall are generally arranged by the House Council. This year the group not only planned the Rec Hall dances and Valentine Varsity, but also gave other entertainments for the girls. They also assisted in formulating new rules for dormitory home-life and gave their support and cooperation to the Dean of Women and Social Director. Representatives of each floor are elected for the period of one year. Those representing the various floors this year are Lillian Presbitero. Viola Sullivan, Lorraine Reiter, and Hope Williamson. The officers are: Madalyn McDonnell, president; Beth Harwood, vice-president; and Ruby MacLean, secretary-treasurer. Page Foriy-nlneAnn Kvunx. Alice Fox. Frances I.iebiK, Hlanche Lowery, Alberta Sparlin, Vera StrandberK, Vernon VnndeberK. Horn Wiles. Art Club For seven years a popular club on the campus, the Art Club continues to uphold the high standards set by the eight charter members. As it is not the custom to run school organizations during the summer term, the 1939 summer students had to "vote in'' the Art Club. They devoted most of their time to furnishing and decorating the Palette, which is their cabin near Snowline. They made new furniture which they painted green and orange, stenciled drapes for the windows, and made a block-printed tile. The Palette is an ideal place for Sunday outings for the group. As a permanent project of the Art Club, the Gift Shop was opened again. Most of the articles sold, including bulldog pins, stationery, Christmas cards, beadwork, calendars, and framed water color pictures are made by club members. Officers of the club are Rom Wiles, president; Ann Evans, vice-president; Alberta Sparlin, secretary; Vernon Vandeberg, treasurer. The sponsor is Mrs. Mary Baker Emerick. Honorary members are O. K. Moe and Mrs W. G. Bierrum. Pa re FiftyThe Montanomal The weekly paper of the Montana State Normal College. "The Montanomal,'' is edited by the journalism class under the supervision of Miss Genevieve Albertson. In January. 1923. the first issue of the Montanomal was published. Since then it has weekly brought news, humor, and articles of interest to the student body and faculty of the Normal College. This year Rose Conwell was editor of the paper during the autumn quarter. Assistant editors were Duane Blair and Ruby MacLean. Business managers were Lorraine Reiter and Lillian Presbitero. William Monger was sports editor, and John Combes, Juanita Hieronymus. Joyce Lyall, Helen McGovern, Pauline Obach, Farnum Reed, and Edgar Schultz were reporters. During the winter quarter Juanita Hieronymus was editor, with Farnum Reed and John Combes as assistant editors, and Desta Fisher and Swen Larsen as business managers. Reporters were Wyman Dupuis, Ronald Bassett, Lorine Johnson, Dorothy Lee Shelton, Grace Malinak, Dorothy Rock, Claribel Houchen, Cicely Piatt, and Alice Cameron. Members of the staff during spring quarter were William Monger, editor; Dorothy Lee Shelton, associate editor; Mildred Harrington and Marjorie Tubman, business managers. Ronald Bassett, Robert Frost, and Alberta Gould were on the editorial committee. Reporters were Marguerite Cassidy, Mary Deegan, Dorothy Hagler. Raymond Schultz, and Doris Swanke.1 BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS Alma Johansen, Hope Williamson, Howard Mailey, Francis Weic®r, Ward Smith Booster Club Five members of the Junior class were chosen during the autumn quarter as officers of the Booster Club: Alma Johansen, manager; Ward Smith, assistant manager; Francis Weger, assistant manager; Howard Mailey. stage manager and Hope Williamson, business manager. These officers take charge of the presentation of the annual Vodvil during the winter quarter. Profit from the Vodvil is used to help finance the yearbook. This year eight organizations presented stunts: The Sophomore class, "Professor Quiz;" the Freshman class, "That's Right You're Wrong; ' Foreign Relations, "Mr. Brammer Goes to Washington; ' French Club, "The Three Bears; ' Women's Athletic Association, "God Bless America;" Kampus Kadets, "It Ain't What It Used to Be;" Women's Glee Club, "Way Down South;" Kappa Zeta Nu, "Little Red Riding Hood as Told by a Dictator." First place went to the Sophomores; their stunt receives a full page in the Chinook. The W. A. A.'s took second honors, and the Freshmen, third. Professor Lee R. Light was the faculty sponsor. Pukc Fifty-two Standing: : Robert Oregg. Ruby Macl.can. James Veltkamp. Jack MaluHMi Henrv V.ltk.,,,.. Douglas Vagg. Dr. Farmer. Howard Keel. Robert Fro it 'eltkamp. Sitting: Swen Laraen. Marjorie Decker. Ada K »l k t rone Mvrth.-I Dorothy Hagler. Dan Walker. ’ 1 Winning Stunt "Professor Quiz" presented by the Sophomore class was the winning stunt at the annual vodvil, "Follies of 1940," held during the winter quarter. The product, Schnitzelbaum Snoods, was well advertised by Robert Gregg, the announcer, and by Ruby MacLean and Howard Keel, who gave testimonials and ”true-to-life" skits. A male quartet composed of Jack Ma-hood, Douglas Vagg, Henry Veltkamp, and James Veltkamp, sang the advertising song at the beginning and end of the program. As an added attraction Jack Mahood sang a tenor solo. "Without a Song." Answers to the questions of the Professor, Andrew Pickolick, brought many laughs. The students were Marjorie Decker, Dorothy Hagler, Ada Kolokotrones, Swen Larsen, Myrthel Nelson, and Dan Walker. The audience was informed of the proper times to applaud and remain silent with flash cards produced by Robert Frost. Page Fifty-threeVincent Curry, Dorothy Anne Davis. Dovie Ann Dye. Uob Oregg, Dorothy Hngler Maurice Hickey. Virginia Hudson. Elizabeth Kingston. Ituby Mac 1 .can. Howard Malle Florence McHaln, Myrthel Nelson, Andrew Plckolick, Paul Simons. Helen Ffnkbeiner Gargoyle Club The Gargoyle Club, one of the most active organizations on the campus, has for its purpose the promotion of dramatic activities at Montana State Normal College. Candidates must complete successful acting tryouts, and must show their ability in the stage or business department. Within the club is a higher organization, the Jeweled Masque, which is the reward for those who give exceptional service. In the autumn quarter Edward Cebull was Page Fifty-fourSCENE PROM TOVARICH. ACT II. Bob Orekk. Dorothy Anne Davis. Clarence IJrammer. Myrthel Nelson, Vincent Curry. Ruby Macl.ean. initiated into Jeweled Masque. The club is a member of Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatic fraternity. The Gargoyles, besides presenting plays to the public, give plays at assemblies and before Dillon organizations. The club is now doing radio work, an interesting field in which it started last year. Officers of the club are Vincent Curry, president; Howard Mailey, vice-president; Ruby MacLean, secretary; and Paul Simons, treasurer. Miss Myrtle Savidge is the club sponsor.SCENE FROM TOVARICH. ACT 111: 1 uihello Oxley. Howard Morse. Dan Walker. Myrthol Nelson. Vincent Curry. Rllxabeth Kingston. Tovarich Tovarich. a four-act Russian comedy by Jacques Deval, was presented by the Gargoyle Club. February 23. The story of Tovarich (Russian for "comrade ") concerns a Grand Duchess and her husband, an ex-prince and General of Cavalry in the days of the Czar. They fled from Russia to France on the eve of the Russian Revolution. In the Bank of France was 4,000.000,000 francs which the Czar had entrusted to Prince Mikail Alexandrovitch Ouratietf. The prince would rather die than take any of the money for his own use, and Grand Duchess Titiana Petrovna was willing to share any fate with him. Their experiences as maid and butler in the home of a Paris banker, in trying to take care of the money, and at the same time in trying not to be recognized, make an interesting and humorous plot. In the cast were Vincent Curry. Myrthel Nelson, Clarence Brammer, Ruby MacLean, Robert Gregg, Dorothy Anne Davis. Andrew Pickolick, Isabelle Oxley, Dan Walker, Maurice Hickey. Florence McBain, Rosamond King. Elizabeth Kingston. Howard Morse, and Howard Keel. Page Fifty-MixPKP RAN’D. KNOWN AS "CAMITS CI.’T-UPS" Pep Band We are happy to have another organization added to our list of activities this year. Because of a group of interested, musically-minded students who cooperated splendidly during the winter quarter, the Pep Band functioned on many occasions. The band was organized during the fall quarter by Mr. Clair. After Mr. Clair left to do graduate work at the University of Minnesota, Ward Smith was appointed the new director of the group. To him we give much credit for his ability as a director, his cooperation, and his ability in handling the successful performances. Besides appearing in assembly programs, the Pep Band played at every basketball game and added the final touch to every exciting game. BAND PERSONNEL Director, Ward Smith; solo trumpet. Kenneth Martin; first trumpet, James Albertson; solo clarinets, Warren Temple and Mary Deegan; first clarinets, Mary Smithson, Vernon Vandeberg, and Billie Linton; first trombone, Henry Veltkamp and Margaret Wagnild; alto sax, Evelyn Bieber and Doris Swanke; tenor sax. Shirley Erickson; piccolo, Marjorie Decker; bass drum, Virginia Stinnett; snare drum, Francis Dupuis. Pajfe Fifty-sevenWOMEN’S GLEE CI.UU Women's Glee Club An active organization on the campus is the Women's Glee Club, ever ready to participate in programs and entertainments. Ruby MacLean, president; Beth Howard, vice-president; and LuRea Cobb, secretary-treasurer, held offices for the entire year. The club entered a clever stunt in the annual Vodvil Night and took part in an evening concert in the spring quarter. The membership was approximately fifty, and the director during the fall quarter was Mr. Arnold Clair, and during the winter and spring quarters, Mrs. Grace Redburn. Miss Mary Hocking was the accompanist. PERSONNEL First Sopranos: Phyllis Claridge, Winnifred Jaastad, Irene Kuester, Myrtle Butte, Gladys Mosby, Doris Swanke, Virginia Stinnett, Suzanne Gilbert, Lillian Cebull, Lois Ballard, Dovie Ann Dye, Wilma Clayton, Evelyn Bieber, Rose Banovetz, Marjorie Hobson. Second Sopranos: Helen Dimmick, Aiieen Johnson, Sylvia Nelson. Shirley Erickson, Mary Margaret Lahiff, Marjorie Decker, Jeanne Covalt, Helen Allen, June Spear, Alberta Sparlin, Ruby Rasmussen. Altos: Elizabeth Craver, LuRea Cobb, Rose Conwell, Leona Durocher, Cora Belle Trask, Valaree Sheldon, Amelia Borden, Esther Kelly, Ruby MacLean. Billie Linton, Patricia Johnson, Myrthel Nelson. Isabelie Oxley. Puko Fifty-olKhtThe Men's Glee Club The Men's Glee Club, maintaining its reputation of being one of the most active campus groups, has completed another successful year. In the autumn quarter the club was directed by Arnold Clair, and in the winter and spring quarters by Mrs. Grace Redburn. Miss Mary Hocking is the accompanist. During the year the club took part in programs at assemblies and at various civic affairs. Activities for the spring quarter included a concert in Butte with the School of Mines Glee Club, a music festival in April, and a broadcast over radio station KGIR from Butte. The combined Men's and Women's Glee Clubs planned a spring formal dance. Officers of the club are Jess Whitney, president; Douglas Vagg, vice-president; Henry Veltkamp, secretary; and Jim Veltkamp, treasurer. PERSONNEL First Tenor: Anthony Bramsman, Francis Dupuis, Maurice Hickey, Jack Mahood. Second Tenor: Bill Johnson. Jess LaBuff, Don Marx, Ward Smith, James Veltkamp, Henry Veltkamp. First Bass: Pete Best, Robret Farmer. Howard Keel, Howard Morse, Fred Rife, Gene Riordan, Dan Walker, Jess Whitney. Second Bass: Nelson Lutey, Howard Mailey, Dick Tuttle, Douglas Vagg, Don Wheat. Pan Fifty-NineLITTLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Little Symphony Orchestra The Little Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Ralph McFadden, has completed another successful year. Each year the spring concert, presented jointly with the Glee Clubs, is the most important performance for the Little Symphony Orchestra. The concert was held on the evening of April 16 this year and was thoroughly enjoyed by a large audience. Other performances included the playing for the autumn, winter, and spring quarter Commencement exercises, the Gargoyle play "Tovarich," and the May Fete which was held on May 10. This year the Little Symphony is appearing Monday evening, June, 3, for an important part in the Commencement activities. ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL First Violins: Leone Cashmore, Dorothy Hagler, George Bowring, William Tower, Ruby Rasmussen, and Helen McGovern. Second Violins: Kathryn Urie, Isabelle Oxley, Myrthel Nelson, Grace Malinak, and Myla Pendleton. Piano: Mary Hocking. Flutes: Patricia Gilbert and Marjorie Decker. Clarinets: Warren Temple, Mary Smithson, Vernon Vandeberg, and Mary Deegan. Tenor Saxophone: Shirley Erickson. Trumpets: Kenneth Martin, James Albertson, and Glenn Blackburn. Trombones: Don Wheat and Henry Veltkamp. Percussion: Francis Dupuis. Paire Sixty Mrs. Grace Redburn, accompanist Jack Mnltood, Ward Smith, Henry Veltkamp, Douglas VaKK. Men's Quartet In the winter quarter Mrs. Grace Redburn organized a men's quartet composed of Jack Mahood, first tenor; Ward Smith, second tenor; Henry Veltkamp, baritone; Douglas Vagg, bass. All are members of the Men's Glee Club. The quartet's first appearance was at the Vodvil held during the winter quarter, where it presented some numbers between stunts. Other appearances were made at assemblies, at commencement exercises, at the Spring Concert, before the Dillon Rotary Club and before the Dillon Business and Professional Women's Club. We congratulate the quartet on its success and popularity. Page Slxiy-oneLeCercle Francais Le Cercle Francais, more generally known as the French Clut, was organized in 1931 to promote interest in the French language. Anyone who is especially interested in, and has some knowledge of, the French language is welcome to join the club, which meets on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. Addresses by outside speakers, games, songs, and various social events—all contribute to make the meetings of interest and value to the members. It has been the custom for the club to have an annual picnic which is usually held in the spring. During the winter quarter the club is entertained at the home of its sponsor, Mrs. Luebben. These are two of the social highlights of the year for the members of this organization. Le Cercle Francais is an active club, although not one of the best known on the campus. Several times it has produced a stunt for the annual Vodvil night. This year the stunt was a dramatization of "The Three Bears" while the well-known story was being read in French. The lighting, costumes, and properties made this stunt effective. The officers of the Le Cercle Francais this year are Florence McBain, president; Carl Johansen, vice-president; and Marjorie Decker, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Helen Davis Luebben is the sponsor. I'oKe SIxly-twoFRENCH CLUB Loretta Anderson, Evelyn Boozer, Marjorie Decker. Ann Evans. Alma Johansen. Carl Johansen. Norma Jones. Billie Linton, Mabel Lund berg. Florence McBain. Anna Manley, Howard Morse. Isabelle Oxley. William Tower, Corn Belle Trask. Adeline Weasel Page Sixty-threcF R101 CiN KBLAT1 ONS Foreign Relations Club A vital interest in foreign relations of the United States is the only requirement necessary for membership in the Foreign Relations Club. Some very interesting and successful programs are held during the year in which students as v ell as outside speakers take part. After the main address there is always an open forum discussion for all present. Speakers during the fall and winter quarters were as follows: Professor Jordan, President Davis, Howard Morse, Bill Tower, Bob Gregg, Miss Jean Bishop, Clarence Brammer, Dr. Farmer, Claribel Houchen, and the members of the M. S. N. C. debate squad. Dr. Farmer is the sponsor of this club. Officers of the club are Elmer Tuomi, president: Francis Weger, vice-president; Eugene Riordan, secretary and treasurer. Members of Foreign Relations Club pictured on page sixty-four: Vivian Annala, Roue Banovetz, Frank Bayerd, Glenn Blackburn, Evelyn Boozer, Amelia Borden. Myrtle Butte. Lillian Cebull. Lu Rea Cobb. John Combes. Ernest Copen haver, Bill Davis. Dorothy Anne Davis, Helen Dlmmick. Koran Dr bbs, I,eon Durocher. Dovle Ann Dye, Shirley Erickson, Helen Flnkbelner, Bob GreKK. Theresa Hudon. Lorlne Johnson. Mary Margaret Bailiff, Joyce Lyal), Nelson Lutey Members of Foreign Relations Club pictured on page sixty-five: Grace Mallnak, Anna Manley, Helen McGovern, Sylvia Nelson. Pauline Obach. Isabelle Oxley. Lillian Presbitero. Helen Ratkovlch. James Kcblch, Fred Rife, Flora Rose, Lillian Steinbacher, Vera Strandbcrg. Doris Swanke, Viola Sullivan. William Tower. Elmer Tuomi, Daniel Walker, Earl Watts, Francis Weger, June Welton, Clara Whitehorn Page Sixty-sixW. A. A. Page Sixty-sevenKuth Wlneman, Phyllis Wohlgenant W. A. A. 'ihe Women's Athletic Association is among those campus organizations associated with a national organization. Girls must take part in one of the various sports oftered during the year without credit and participate two quarters out of three in some sport also without credit, to be a member. This organization gives a mixer parly in the autumn to enable all college women to become acquainted. The annual water pageant is sponsored by the Dolphins of W. A. A. during the autumn quarter. Many week-end trips are taken to the W. A. A. cabin at Torrey Lodge, and some excursions are made to Elkhom. During spring quarter, the main activities are the annual May Fete and the awards banquet at Elkhom. Miss Hamer is the sponsor of W. A. A. The officers are: Rose Conwell, president; Lorine Johnson, vice-president; Lorraine Reiter, secretary; Alma Johansen, treasurer; and Desta Fisher, recorder. Members of W. A. A. pictured on page Sixty-seven: Evelyn Bleber. Gwen Brosten. Ellen Buckingham. Alice Cameron. It use Conwell, Jeanne Covalt, Elizabeth Craver, Helen IMinmlck. Ardine I nn: bison. I)o vie Ann Dye, Shirley Erickson. Desta Fisher, Beth Harwood. Alma Johansen. Alleen Johnson. Lorine Johnson. Ada Kolokotrones, Irene Kuester, Mary Margaret Luhiff, Olive Mae Loehr, Shirley Maillot, Grace Mallnak, Anna Manley, Florence McBaln, Margaret McCracken Members of W. A. A. pictured on page Sixty-eight: Madalyn McDonnell. Helen McGovern. Phyllis Moore. Myrthel Nelson. Sylvia Nelson. Cora Otness. Isabelle Oxley, Bernadette Paul. Cicely Anne Platt, Lillian ' Presbltero. Helen Procknow. Helen Ratkovich, Lorraine Belter. Harriet Robertson. Iris Robertson, Dorothy Ann Kossland, Valaree Sheldon, Dorothy Lee Shelton, Erma Schultz. Doris Spoonemore. Lillian Steinbacher, Viola Sullivan. Cora Belle Trask. Marjorie Tubman. Clara Whltehorn Page Sixty-nineM" Club The "M" Club is an organization of men who, through their athletic and scholastic ability, earned the right to wear the "M,” the college emblem. Sponsored by Coach Ray Gallant, the organization is characterized by its service in sportsmanship on both the field and the campus. During past years this organization has done a great deal to make athletics of greater value to participants and more enjoyable to spectators. To be a member of this group is a marked distinction. During the year the "M" Club sponsored an interclass basketball tournament, two Rec Hall dances, "M" Day. and the annual formal, one of the finest dances of the year. Each year the club tries to leave something of athletic interest and value to the college. In the past it has left the scoreboard, reserved seating system, the athletic accounting system, and a trophy case. May we recommend the ”M" Club to any Normal College man who excels in athletics? Officers of the club are: Lawrence Buckley, president; Joe Rife, vice-president; and Francis Weger, secretary-treasurer. Page Seventy•wr cu:n Frank Mayerd. Lawrence Huckley. John Combes, Mill Davis, Frank Davison, Wyman Dupuis, Morris Homme. Jess La Muff. William Monger. William Xewlon, Robert O'IJrien. Eugene Kionlun. Edgar Schultz, Charles Sekulich, Alex Tail. Elmer Tuomi, Dick Tuttle. Earl Watts, liruce Watters, Francis Weger Mage Seventy.oneChanticleer Club Journalism as an activity on the campus of Montana State Normal College is carried on by the Chanticleer Club, sponsored by Miss Genevieve Albertson. Among the social affairs of the Chanticleers during the year were the Chanticleer Banquet, Christmas party at Miss Albertson's home, the annual spring banquet, and a social meeting in the student lounge. This year the Chanticleers published the "Last Word" as their contribution to Vodvil night. Within the Chanticleer Club there is an honorary society called the Matrix, which is open to all students who have done exceptional work in some field of journalism. Work done on the Chinook staff is counted toward the Matrix; also any work done toward the success of the Montanomal including positions on the staff, distribution of papers to the advertisers, and the filing of papers, is counted. Officers of the club are: Viola Sullivan, presiaent; Lorine Johnson, vice-president; Francis Weger, secretary; and Eimer Tuomi, treasurer. Members of the Chanticleer Club pictured on opposite page; Rose Banovet , Jane Mower. Alice Cameron. Lillian Cebu 11. John Combes. Rose Conwell Betty Craver. Helen Plnkbeincr, Juanita Hieronymus, Aileen Johnson. Lorinc Johnson' Helen McGovern. Pauline Obnch. Lillian Presbitero, Ruby Rasmussen. Helen Ratkovlch' Lorraine Reiter. Virginia Stinnett, Vera Strandberg, Viola Sullivan, Marjorie Tubman! Elmer Tuomi, Francis weger Page Seventy-twoCHANTICLEER CLUI: 1’age Seventy-threeI May Queen and Attendants By vote of the students at M. S. N. C. Dorothy Anne Davis was elected 1940 May Queen. Her attendants were Mildred Harrington, Desta Fisher, Madalyn McDonnell and Ruby MacLean. With an animated fairy land scene as a background, the 1940 May Fete was presented on May 10 to a large and appreciative audience. The theme of the event, "Fairy Tales" was carried out perfectly in one of the most colorful and amusing spring festivals ever seen on the campus. The May Queen in her role as Queen of Fairy Tale Land reigned supreme over her subjects. Each scene portrayed in dance the characters of the stories that are so well loved by children and adults alike. Scores of training school pupils delighted the audience with their interpretations of Little Black Sambo, the Tar Baby, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, the Three Little Pigs, and many other characterizations. College students obligingly transformed themselves into Puss in Boots, the Ugly Duckling, Alice in Wonderland, Pinnochio, the Three Bears, and Cinderella. All of the costumes for the May Fete were made by members of the W. A. A. The Art Club constructed and painted the scenery, and the Chanticleers helped with the advertising and publicity. The Little Symphony Orchestra appeared on the program. Miss Marjorie Hamer, sponsor of the Women's Athletic Association, was the director of the May Fete. The general chairman was Rose Con-well, W. A. A. president. Chairmen of Committees were: program, Betty Craver; costume, Doris Spoonemore; advertising, Viola Sullivan; properties, Lorine Johnson; scenery, Jeanne Covalt; and election, Ada Kolokotrones. Page Seventy-fourMAY QUEEN cvrvcL Madalyn McDonnell: (Center) Dorothy Anne Da via. Queen; Desta Fisher; Ruby MacLean; Mildred Harrington. Page Seventy-Left to ItlKht: Vincent Curry, Tom HtirkinKham. Leonard Baird, Paul Simons. James Hrockbank, Helen Marquis, Kdwurd Cebull, Mary Malloy, Nina McCafferty, Phyllis Newton French, Hob Hoi lorn n. Commencement Play Graduating classes of 1939 presented for their Commencement play, "You Can't Take It With You," a three-act comedy by George Kaufman and Moss Hart. The scene was laid in the home of Martin Vanderhof in New York City. "Grandpa” Vanderhof. a man of leisure who believed in having some fun in life, presented a new philosophy of life to Mr. Kirby, a rich business man so busy trying to make more money that he couldn't find time to enjoy life. This new philosophy in the end led to Mr. Kirby's consent to the engagement of his son. Tony, to Alice Sycamore, the granddaughter. Included in the cast were Leonard Baird, lames Brock-bank, Tom Buckingham, Edward Cebull, Anne Clark, Vincent Curry, Harold Dugan, Maurice Egan, Phyllis Newton French, Robert Hamilton, Robert Holloran, Selma Jahnke. Howard Mailey, Mary Malloy, Helen Marquis, Nina McCafferty, and Paul Simons. The play was directed by Miss Myrtle Savidge.BOOK TWO Athletics 1 HAY GALLANT Through the efforts and guidance of Coach Ray Gallant the men's athletic department enjoyed another complete athletic program. By his initiative he created a high spirit of competitive interest in athletic games in which a large number cf men participated. This was Coach Gallant's second year a! M. S. N. C. After a lapse of three years, football was added to the Normal College activities and commanded a great deal of attention. Football should be available for men students in a Normal College, as it is the foundation for coaching duties. Everyone concerned was enthusiastic over the fact that M. S. N. C. men would again play one of America's favorite games. Many other small schools all over the country had found it necessary to abandon football because of a lack of funds; therefore we were thankful that we were able to resume gridiron play again this year. Thirty men reported for practice to Coach Ray Gallant Wednesday, September 27, to begin training for the 1939 gridiron schedule. With a limited number of experienced men, Coach Gallant had a huge task in rounding out the light and green sa.uad. Many had Football Pase Seventy-nine E1 Third Row: Ray 8chultr, Francla Wcger. Rill Johiixon. Eugene Rlordan. Rill Monger. Jamm Mount Joy, Henry Veltkamp. Carl Johanaen. Howard Morse. Rrucc Watters. Coach Ray Gallant Second Row: Herman Rurnx, Kill Newlon. Jim Womack. James Albertson. Alex Tall. James Veltkamp. Francis Dupuis. Robert O'Brien. Wyman Dupuis. First Row: Nelson l.utey. Jess UtRuff. Elmer Tuoml. Chrales Sekullch. Fred Rife. Joe Rife, l,.iwrence Buckley, Jo Roland. never before played eleven-man football, but had a little experience in six-man play. Injuries played a major role in hindering the progress of the Bulldogs. M. S. N. C. lost an evenly fought game to last year's co-cham-pionship club, the Polytechnic Crusaders of Billings, here Saturday, October 21, to the tune of 7 to 0. The Bulldogs made a creditable showing against this heavier and more experienced team, but were unable to score. The next week the Bulldogs journeyed to Helena where they were defeated by Carroll College—19 to 2, in a night game. Presenting one of the hardest charging backfields in years. Carroll drove consistently through the Normal line for nearly all their yardage. Riordan and Johnson, Normal tackles, played a wonderful game despite the final score. Buckley and Dupuis were the ground gainers for the Bulldogs. In the last game of the season the Butte School of Mines team scored a 26 to 0 victory over the Bulldogs at Butte, Saturday, November 4. Evenly matched in the first half, the Mines Orediggers were held to a 0 to 0 count. However, in the second half the Mines squad took advantage of the sluggish playing of the Bulldogs and scored four touchdowns to run away with the ball game. Dupuis, playing with an arm injury, turned in a spectacular game both offensively and defensively for the Bulldogs. Page HighlyCEBULL Ed is a big man, and he took up a good deal of space in the center of the line. He was unable to come out for practice until late in the season; so he did not get into every game, but played well when he was in there. BUCKLEY Larry was the general and spark plug of the team. Despite his small size he was a sure tackier, as he held down the safety position. Buckley carried the ball around end for yardage nearly every time he tried. Small and fast, he played a splendid brand of ball all season. Larry ended his football career by graduation. RIORDAN Riordan is a rugged type of player, and he was in there pitching all the time. 'Tat" really played to win. A good blocker and sure tackier, he played the entire game of each contest along with Johnson. These two stellar tackles were the mainstays in the line. Riordan will be lost to the team through graduation. 1‘aRe Eluhty-oneOTHER TEAM MEMBERS Ends Robert O'Brien and Joe Rife played heads-up ball at the wing positions. "O'B" played all season with a painful shoulder injury but turned in many fine performances. Rife displayed much ability as a pass receiver. Tackles To William Johnson goes the title of iron man, playing as he did every minute of each game. He was always in there pitching and giving all he had. Guards Newlon and Tait were used to pull out of the line to run interference for the ball carrier, and always gave a good account of themselves. Center Bruce Watters played this important position. After playing good ball all season, he sustained a shoulder injury in the last game. He was replaced by Jim Womack, a good scrappy player. Backs Wyman Dupuis also played with an injury. “Duke" carried a splint on one arm all season, but he was a demon on wheels, both offensively and defensively from his half-back post. Jess I-aBuff and Charles Sekulich alternated at the other half-back post. LaBuff received a shoulder injury early in the season, but made many yards for the team. Sekulich is a hard-running back, and he fired many long heaves that landed in an end's arms for substantial gains. William Monger started the season as fullback, but was lost to the team as a result of a serious shoulder injury received in the first game. He hit the line for various gains in the Poly game and played good ball in backing up the line. Francis Weger was shifted from his guard position to full-back when Bill was injured. Weger gained much of the yardage on line bucks for the Bulldogs. Others who did not see much action, but were faithful in practice are: Tuomi, Bums, H. Veltkamp, J. Veltkamp, Mailey, Kingery, Johansen, Drabbs, R. Schultz, Copenhaver, and Mountjoy. Page Eighty-two Conference Basketball November 22. Coach Gallant issued a call for basketball. Out of the thirty-eight men that turned out for practice, there was only one missing from last year's varsity. The coach had trouble in reducing his squad, as he had nine lettermen and several outstanding newcomers from which to make a selection. The conference basketball season was not too successful, the Bulldogs winning five out of the fifteen games played. Although the Bulldogs lacked height, they were one of the best passing teams in the conference and were never defeated until the final gun. They showed great improvement as the season progressed and will be a real threat for next season's competition. Eleven members were picked by the coach for positions. He then set to work to find his best combination, which was no easy problem. Two non-conference games were played by the Bulldogs. Immediately after the Christmas holidays the Bulldogs tangled with with the Ricks College Vikings from Rexburg, Idaho. This was the first game of the season for the Bulldogs, and due to lack of practice they were defeated 64-25. The second non-conference game was played with the much superior City of David Aces, who won by a score of 56 to 40. The Bulldogs returned home to play seven successive games on the home court. The first was lost to Carroll College of Helena. The following week the Bulldogs opened up to play their best against Eastern Montana Normal, and found them easy victims in two games. At this stage in the conference race the Normal College had won three contests and dropped the same number. The Northern Lights from Havre were the next to meet the Bulldogs and defeated them in two close games. The following week the Normal College squad found themselves again, and triumphed over the School of Mines in a heated contest. After a day's rest the squad played the Poly on even terms only to lose in the closing minutes of the game. Page Klghty-threeThe Bulldogs in their northern trip defeated Northern Montana College, and then returned to Helena where they dropped two games to a much improved Carroll team. In the final two games of the season, the Bulldogs dropped two to the Mines, one in Butte and one in Dillon. Although the Bulldogs were fifth in the conference race, they upset the standings in the conference among the leaders and won respect from their opponents. Coach Gallant picked a captain for each game. FRANK DAVISON This was Frank's last season with the Bulldogs. He will be sorely missed next season, as he was the team's high scorer this season. Frank played a very strong defensive game as well as an offensive. His two-handed long shots accounted for many of the Bulldogs' points this season. This was Frank's third year with the Bulldogs, and he is to be congratulated for his fine performances. WYMAN DUPUIS ''Duke'' was one of the most clever ball handlers in the conference. His clever passing accounted for many of the set-ups received by his team mates. This was his second year with the Bulldogs, and he will be back to help Normal "win 'em" next year. I'aice Eighty-four JIM WOMACK Womack, former Ennis High star, was a great help to the Bulldogs at the center position. Jim was known for his fine spirit and aggressiveness in the games. He will be back next season to bolster up the Bulldog line-up. DON WHEAT Don is a hard-playing, smooth-passing forward. He was one of the most cool players on the squad. He will be back next season. JESS LaBUFF Jess, a sophomore, played a fast aggressive game and therefore won himself a place on the varsity squad. He came to M. S. N. C. from Willamette University, Salem, Oregon. Pa«e EiKhty-Hve ■JOE RIFE Playing his third year with the Bulldogs, Joe proved himself to be a valuable man. He was very dangerous on set shots, scoring five out of five in one game. ALAN BRADLEY This was Al's first season with the Bulldogs. He broke into the regular line-up by the latter part of the season. He was exceptionally good in picking rebounds off the backboard. FRANK BAYERD Bayerd, playing his second year for the Bulldogs, showed much improvement over last year. He has a very effective one-handed shot which accounted for many of the Normal's baskets. Page Elghty-nlxJOHN COMBES Playing his second year for the Bulldogs, John filled in very ably as a reserve and showed some fine basketball during the season. LUTHER WEIKEL Weikel sparked the Teachers in the pinches. When hot, Luther was very hard to stop. We hope he will be back next year. FRANCIS WEGER Francis was the other senior on the varsity squad. He was a very dangerous man under the basket and contributed a good portion of the points in every game he played. Playing his third and last year with the Bulldogs, Francis is one who will be missed next season. Fa Re Eight y-8 v ?nMorris Hnnune. Robert O'Brien. Eugene Rlordan. Bill Monger, Kd Schult ., I till Xewlon, Coaeli Ray Gnllant Bullpups « The lineup of the ”B" squad consists of players unable to meet the minimum requirements necessary for "A" squad members. During the season several "B" squad members kept the varsity on their toes to keep their positions. The Pups engaged in four games besides furnishing some strong competition for the varsity in several tussels. They split a pair of games with the Mines "B" squad, winning by a score of 37 to 17 and losing by a margin of 2 points, 42 to 44 in Butte. Two games were played with the Dillon Independents and after winning the first game by 12 points, the Pups dropped the second one by 3 points. The enthusiasm displayed by the Bullpups keeps the varsity members alert to hold their positions. rage Eighty-eightInter-Class Basketball Class teams engaged in their inter-class championship struggle during the autumn quarter with no team emerging as champion. In the first tournament, a round robin affair, there were four teams in competition. In the opening game of the tournament, the Sophomore A's defeated the Freshmen, and in the second game the Upperclassmen defeated the Sophomore B s. In the second round the Freshmen defeated the Sophomore B's, and the Upperclassmen defeated the Sophomore A's. In the third round the Freshmen defeated the Upperclassmen and the Sophomore A's defeated the Sophomore B’s. This tournament wound up with a tie between the Freshmen, Sophomore A's, and the Upperclassmen, each losing one game. In the playoff during the winter quarter the Upperclassmen emerged victorious over both the Freshmen and the Sophomores. The Sophomores placed second by defeating the Freshmen. Approximately fifty men participated in the tournament, from which Coach Gallant picked his "A" squad. Page KlKhty-nlne Left 10 Right: Coach Gallant, Morris Homme, Frank Davison. Bob Hamilton, Henry Veltkamp, Ray Schultz. Track The track season of 1939 was a successful one for the Normal College. The Bulldogs entered three meets. The first one was the Bozeman Relays. Two new state records were set at this meet by Normal College representatives. Davison won the javelin toss for a new record of 180 feet, seven inches. Hamilton tied with Seyler of the University in the high jump for first place and a new record at 6 feet 5 s inches. He also tied with Wilson of Poly for second place in the broad jump. Homme placed third in the high jump at this meet. The Bulldogs journeyed to Missoula May 28, for the Intercollegiate track meet. The boys collected 10 points for third place. Davison won the javelin throw, and Hamilton tied for first place in the high jump. The Normal College was represented in the small College Conference meet at Billings by a five-man team composed of Davison, Hamilton. E. Schultz, Homme, and Buckley. The team was successful, placing second with 37 points. Davison was high individual scorer for the Normal College with 15 points. Hamilton established a new record in the high jump with a leap of 5 feet 11% inches and was second with 12 points. Schultz, in addition to collecting 7 points, set a new record in the pole vault at 12 feet. Homme collected 3 points. Page Ninety Standing: Henry Veltkamp, Wyman Dupuis. Janie Veltkamp, Dlcl: Tuttle. Eugene Rlordan, William Monger. Frank Bayerd. John Annala. Coach Ray Gallant. Sitting: John Clugxton. Francis Weger, Charles Sekulich. Kill Davis. Klmer Tuorni. Joe Rife. John Haburchak. Robert O'Brien. Baseball After a lapse of one year from College competition in baseball. M. S. N. C. joined the race for the pennant of the small college conference with eighteen men out for practice. In addition to' participating in the college competition, the Bulldogs played several games with the Dillon Merchants and the Lima Merchants. Although the Bulldogs did not win the pennant, they made a creditable showing. MINES, 8—M.S.N.C.. 5 • This game was played at the Conference track meet in Billings. It was played on even terms until Tuomi, the Bulldog pitcher, was struck by a batted ball and had to leave the game. Several errors made by the Bulldogs contributed to the defeat. LIMA MERCHANTS vs. M.S.N.C. The Bulldogs were victorious twice over the Lima Merchants. When the Bulldogs journeyed to Lima, they displayed great hitting ability, winning 19 to 8. The game in Dillon was won 8 to 5. DILLON MERCHANTS vs. M. S. N. C. In a four-game series with the Dillon Merchants, each team won two games. Page Ninety-oneACTIVITIES of the WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE MISS MARJORIE HAMER DirectorHigh School Play Day The Women's Athletic Association sponsored a high-school-play-day, April 27, the first one in three years. About one hundred and fifty girls and thirty chaperones came to the Normal College for the event. The residence hall girls shared their rooms with the visitors. The visitors had some of their meals in the dining rooms of the residence halls, while others were had out of doors on picnics. The high school girls as well as the M. S. N. C. girls participated in numerous sports on the campus, such as badminton, tennis, table tennis, horse shoes, and archery. The idea behind play day was not competition between schools; members of different groups were on the same teams. Saturday was spent at Torrey Lodge, the W. A. A. cabin, where out-of-door sports were featured. The visitors as well as the college girls had an excellent time, and the association hopes to make play day an annual event. Life Saving Coach Ray Gallant held a class in life saving as preliminary work for students who wished to take the water safety examination to be given by a field supervisor from April 29 to May 4. It was a review to some students and a preparation to others. The students who took the review weie: Betty Craver, Mildred Harrington, Bill Newlon, and Fred Rife. New students who signed up were: Loretta Anderson, Grace Malinak, Madalyn McDonnell, Leota Meyers. Isabelle Oxley, Helen Procknow, Lida Shaffner, Valaree Sheldon, Doris Spoonemore, Cora Belle Trask, Elmer Tuomi, and Don Wheat. Pajfe Ninety-throeSOPHOMORE TRAM Sitting: Jeanne Covalt, Doris Spoonemore, Rose Conwell. Myrthel Nelson. Lorraine Reitei. Standing: Maxine Cline, I »is Swenson. Dcsta Fisher. Elizabeth Craver, Mudalvn McDonnell. FRESHMAN TEAM Sitting: Helen Procknow, Helen Ratkovlch. Ann Solan, June Spear, Sylvia Nelson, Standing: Orace Rykels, Margaret Tolson. Valera Pauli, Lillian Presbitero. Sophomore-Freshman Volleyball Fifty girls took an acive part in volley ball, an autumn quarter sport. After several practices the girls were divided into teams for the round robin tournament. Eight games were played; on these games was based the selection for the class teams. The two class teams were to play three games, the winner of two being the inter-class champion. The Freshman team won two games in succession. Members of the Sophomore team were: Maxine Cline, Rose Conwell, Jeanne Covalt, Betty Craver, Desta Fisher, Madalyn McDonnell, Myrthel Nelson, Lorraine Reiter, Doris Spoonemore, and Lois Swenson. Members of the Freshman team were: Sylvia Nelson, Valera Pauli, Lillian Presbitero, Helen Procknow. Helen Ratkovich, Grace Rykels, Ann Solan. June Spear, and Margaret Tolson. Page Ninety-fourFront Row: Lorraine Reiter, Madalyn McDonnell. l orlx Spooneniore, Lois Gilbert, Iairlne Johnson, Betty Craver. Rose Conwell. Back Row: Bernadette Paul. Helen Ratkovich, Shirley Rrlckson, Grace Kykela, Mary DocKan. MiU’Karet Wngnild. Dovlc Ann Dye, Lillian Presbitero. Girls' Basketball About forty-five girls were active in basketball this year. The first seven weeks were spent in playing practice games. After this period the class teams were chosen according to skill and amount of hours in play. The Sophomore team won two games out of three in the final tournament. The girls on the Freshman team were: Mary Deegan. captain; Dovie Ann Dye; Shirley Erickson; Bernadette Paul; Lillian Presbitero; Helen Ratkovich; Grace Rykels; and Margaret V agnild. The members of the Sophomore team were: Lois Gilbert, captain; Rose Conwell; Betty Craver; Desta Fisher; Lorine Johnson; Madalyn McDonnell; Lorraine Reiter; Doris Spoonemore; and Nellie Willson. P«(fe Ninety-fivei "THE WIZAHH i.b• H.-O" Water Pageant The theme of this year's water pageant, presented by the Dolphins of W. A. A., was "The Wizard of H_0." Dorothy, the kind witch, the scarecrow, the tin woodman, the cowardly lion, and Wizard of Oz were characters portraying the players from the motion Dicture, "Wizard of Oz." The Winkies, who entertained the Wizard of Oz, presented many outstanding water formations. During some of these performances the lights were turned out, and ultra-violet rays were thrown upon the performers whose caps, wristbands, and anklebands were painted with fluorescent paint. Individual divers were: Rosanne Miller, Jeanette Spaberg, Suzanne Gilbert, Ray Gallant, and Johnny Osborne. The guest swimmers were the eighth grade training school girls. Dolphins who took part in the pageant were: Betty Craver, Alice Fox. Suzanne Gilbert, Mildred Harrington, Beth Harwood, Madalyn McDonnell. Rosanne Miller, Leota Meyers, Cicely Ann Piatt, Lillian Presbitero, Helen Procknow, Valaree Sheldon, Jeanette Spaberg. Doris Spoonemore, Cora Belle Trask, and Ruth Wineman. I’11 k ‘ Ninety-sixLeft to Right: Rose Conwell. I orlne Johnson. Desta Fisher. Madalyn McDonnell. Betty Cravor, Miss Hamer, sponsor. Myrthe! Nelson. Mildred Harrington, and Lorraine Reiter. Sports Board The sports board consists of the officers of W. A. A. and the managers of the various sports. It holds bi-quarterly meetings in the form of "round table" discussion teas. At these meetings are formulated plans for the W. A. A. activities during the quarter. The members of this year's sports board are: Rose Con-well, president; Lorraine Reiter, secretary; Alma Johansen, treasurer; Desta Fisher, cabin manager; Myrthel Nelson, volley ball; Betty Craver, swimming; Madalyn McDonnell, basketball; and Mildred Harrington, individual sports. Miss Hamer, the sponsor of W. A. A., is also a member of the sports board. Page Ninety-sevenLeft to RiKht: Myrthel Nelson. Madalyn McDonnell. Doris Spoonemore. Dexia Fisher, I«orraine Reiter, Miss Hamer, sponsor. Rose Conwell, Elizabeth Craver. Mildred Harrington, Ix»rine Johnson. Wings The Wings Club is an honorary organization of the W. A. A. Women who are interested and active in physical education are eligible for this club, but they must be unanimously elected by the old members. Members of Wings are expected to be able to participate in intra-mural activities, to referee and umpire class tournament games, and help further the interest in physical education. The members of Wings are: Betty Craver, president; Madalyn McDonnell, secretary; Rose Conwell; Lorine Johnson; Mildred Harrington; Desta Fisher; Myrthel Nelson; Doris Spoonemore; and Lorraine Reiter. Pa Re Ninety-eightPage Ninety-nineBOOK THREE Calendar Advertising Autumn Calendar SEPTEMBER 25. Registration! The opening of a new phase of life. Make the best of it, M. S. N. C. students. 26. Freshmen studiously write all they know on certain subjects. Sometimes the Faculty wonder. 27. Classes begin. Intelligence on the upward trend—we hope. 28. Little Symphony Orchestra gets under way for a new year. 29. Annual Faculty-Student reception climaxes the successful week. New acquaintances were made, and old friendships renewed. OCTOBER 2. K. Z. N. Sorority with President Desta Fisher starts the "Gals" out on a social whirl. The future-renowned artists organize with Rom Wiles as president. Chanticleers organize early. President Viola Sullivan wants to start them crowinq before sun-up. 3. Betty Craver is president of Wings, W. A. A. honorary society. 4. W. A. A.'s sponsored their annual mixer party for all college women. Now that the women are clicking, hurry up, men. Election of class officers. Jess Whitney, Francis Weger, Carl Johansen, and Howard Morse; senior, junior, sophomore, and freshman presidents respectively. What? All boys? Surely, we like the boys. 5. ''Go'' Day. Faculty and students forget worries in the invigorating air at Torrey Lodge. 6. Dillon extends the welcome hand; informal and enjoyable church receptions for all college students. 10. Gifted individuals of the Glee Club gather for a grandioso year with Queen Ruby MacLean and King Jess Whitney. 11. Magnificent, muscular, manly manipulators organize M' Club with mighty, miniature Buckley as president. 12. Dean Moser and House Council are hostesses at an informal tea for the residents of Dillon who have college girls living in their homes. 13. Sophomore Strutters Ball, Friday! Superstitious? No. not according to the swing, and the entertaining floor show. 20. Bonfire, pep rally, snake dance, big game tomorrow. Your pep, your pep. you've got it, now keep it, doggone it, don't lose it. 21. Bulldogs drop opening football game to Polytechnic Crusaders. Freshman Frolic—Upperclassmen frivolous. 23. W. A. A. initiates four new members. ''Terror Trip" climaxes the night of Hallowe'en horrors. Who says we don't believe in witches and goblins? I'wcc One Hundred Three25. Gargoyles present The Catalog and Ladies Alone in assembly. M. S. N. C. boasts many Garbos and Gables. 27. Paul Simons, the Ping Pong champion of M. S. N. C., scroes second consecutive year. 28. Carroll College of Helena scored a victory in football over the M. S. N. C. Bulldogs. NOVEMBER 3. K. Z. N. Formal. Dignity promenades to the exalted strains of Kenny's Dance Band. The theme, "White Sails Beneath a Yellow Moon" gave the romantic touch to the evening. 4. Butte Orediggers defeat Bulldogs, then retaliate with Copper Guard dance in honor of Bulldogs and K. K's. 6. K. K. initiation week. Twenty-four coeds crooning on the campus corner, escorting shy boys to and from classes, "Meow, Meow" calling from all points of the campus. This changing world! 10. Hobo Recs-all Dance. "Bindle stiffs." "Rod Riders." and "Side-car" passengers meet in jungle jamboree. Loretta Anderson, Doug Selway, and Ernie Copenhaver were judged leaders of the "Knights of the Road." 11. "Going once, going twice, gone, sold to the highest bidder." Yes, a real hard-time auction sale at the Residence Hall. Presbitero, famous auctioneer in charge. 17. Ban on Jitterbugging. Prize waltz won by Helen Gibb and Bob Farmer. Presentation of gift to Coach Gallant. Yes, it was "M" Club dance. 20. Chanticleer Club welcomes pledges at a banquet given in their honor. 22. Thanksgiving recess. Turkey, cranberries, and mince pie. then back on the diet. 27. Christmas party in dance studio. W. A. A.'s believe in having Christmas come early. 28. Campus Celebrities turn out to portray "Oomph girls," ingenious matinee idols, and comedians for the Gargoyle initiation. DECEMBER 1-2. "Wizard of H-O" annual water pageant, presented by Dolphin Club. 2. From the plunge to Rec Hall to dance to the tuneful rhythm ol Hope's Coeds. 6. Kryl and His Symphony Orchestra played in the Normal College gym. It was indeed a rare privilege to see and hear this renowned group. 8. The annual Christmas party held at the dormitory. An impressive candle-light procession. 9. Demure damsels and gallant gentlemen trip the light fantastic at the K. K. dance held in honor of their pledges. 13. Commencement is held for thirteen. 15. Curtain falls on first act. PaK« One Hundred FourWinter Quarter Calendar JANUARY 2. Curtain rises on second act. Registration. 3. Classes begin. 4. Vikings from Idaho overwhelm Bulldogs in first basketball game of season. 10. Dr. Davis speaks on "Forecasts of 1940,” at assembly. 11. Tables turn. Bulldogs sting Yellow Jackets of Eastern Normal in first conference game. 12. Bulldogs drop basketball game to Billings Polytechnic Crusaders. 13. Billings Polytechnic makes a clean sweep of its series with M. S. N. C. State Normal honors opponents at a Rec Hall dance. 17. "Make Way for Dictators"—talk by Dr. Marlin K. Farmer at Foreign Relations Club. M. S. N. C. advocates "Democracy." 20. Bulldogs bow to Carroll College. Campus Cut-Ups add musical pep to game. W. A. A. girls have skating party, an exhiliarating evening of gliding over the ice. 24. K. K.'s hold initiation. Weird screams pierce the air and initiates kneel on snow and gulp angleworms. 26. Extra! Extra! College lounge opens. 27. Yellow Jackets again take a stinging bite from the Bulldogs. 31. K. Z. N. girls learn the art of make-up. Notice boys! the change! FEBRUARY 2. Bulldogs drop game to Northern Montana in a close fray. 3. Again Northern Montana takes the laurels in the basketball game. M. S. N. C. honors them at a Rec Hall dance. 5. Art Club initiates Vera Strandberg and Frances Liebig. 6. Gallant's cagers give him victory over his Alma Mater. M. S. N. C. vs. Mines. 7. Gargoyles present "The Ring and the Look" in assembly. 8. Bulldogs have a rousing winning game with Billings Polytechnic. 10. Heart throbs and heart bums! Why? Valentine Varsity. Look out! You lucky men! I’aRe One Hundred Five15. Virginia Hudson and Claribel Houchen debate with the Mines Coeds. Bulldogs douse Northern Lights at Havre game. 16. Carroll Hoopsters make a clean sweep of a two-game series with M. S. N. C. 17. Bulldogs inspect Federal Reserve Bank in Helena. 20. Mines win basketball game by slight margin over Bulldogs at Butte. K. K's. add pep and interest to game. 23. Vincent Curry and Myrthel Nelson introduce the Russian accent on the campus. "Tovarich," Gargoyle three-act play. 24. "M" Club dance honoring pledges. Bearded Aces whip Bulldogs in comic contest. MARCH 2. ''Follies of 1940," annual vodvil, sponsored by the Booster Club. Sophomore stunt given first place. 3. Bulldogs drop last conference game to Orediggers. Teachers entertain miners at Rec Hall. 8. K. Z. N. Bubble Ball. When the bubbles burst, war was on. Who would have the last whole bubble? 11. Men's debate team gains 2-1 decision at Eastern Normal. 14. High noon and the curtain falls. rnice One Hundred SixSpring Quarter MARCH 18. Registration for new students. 19. Curtain rises on third act. Interesting plans being made by all campus organizations. 20. Emblems given to students at awards assembly. 27. K. Z. N. sorority motored to Armstead for chicken dinner. Lucky girls! 29. K. K.'s and swains gracefully waltz and jitterbug to Ken Martin's dance band. APRIL 1. Clarence Streit, foreign correspondent of New York "Times" discusses World Federal Union in College auditorium. 5. Puppet show held in college auditorium. Pupils of Mr. McFadden give piano recital. 6. Glee Club Formal. Glee Club girls not only sing but dance and entertain their friends. 13. Coed prom. All college women and college men's suits appear for the promenade. 19. K.Z.N. Formal. 24. Glee Clubs concert. 27. High School Play Day. MAY 3. Oratorical contest. 4. Word comes that the Montanomal, campus weekly, placed third in its class at Columbia Scholastic Press Association. 10. May Fete. 17. French Club Picnic. 18. "M" Club Formal. 29. Chanticleer banquet. I’amre On Hun«lre«l Seven Entrance to "Old" DormOratorical Contest Montana State Normal College was host to the annual State Collegiate Oratorical contest on May 3. Six schools competed: Montana State University, Northern Montana College, School of Mines. Billings Polytechnic, Carroll College, and M. S. N. C. The contest was held here last in 1933. An extemporaneous speaking contest was held in the afternoon, and the regular oratorical in the evening. Cash prizes of five, three, and two dollars were given for the extemporaneous speaking by the Dillon Commercial Club. Prizes of thirty, twenty, and ten dollars for oratorical contest winners were supplied from dues paid by the colleges. In both contests gold, silver, and bronze medals were awarded for first, second, and third places, respectively. In the oratorical contest, J. Scott Pennepacker, Jr., of Billings Polytechnic was awarded first honors, with second going to Lloyd Willey of Carroll College, and third award to Miss Mary Jane Utter of Northern Montana College. William Tower was the M. S. N. C. representative. "United We Stand," "Children and Democracy," and "A New Declaration of Independence" were the titles of the respective winning orations. First place for the extemporaneous speaking was captured by William Scott of the State University, with Walter Niemi, also of the Universiy, taking second honors, and Howard Morse of the State Normal College, placing third. President Sheldon E. Davis presided. Judges were Mrs. George I. Martin. Butte; George H. Davey, Twin Bridges; and George M. Gosman, Dillon. Page One Hundred NineCommencement Activities May 29 - June 5 WEDNESDAY. MAY 29 Training School Commencement 1:30....................................Training School Auditorium FRIDAY. MAY 31 "Junior Prom" ............................College Gymnasium SUNDAY, JUNE 2 Baccalaureate Service ............................College Auditorium ............................"Common Purposes" President Sheldon E. Davis Graduates and Faculty Dinner 1:00...............................................College Dining Room MONDAY, JUNE 3 Art Exhibit 3:00-7:30.......................................Rooms 309, 311, 312, 215 Graduation Program 8:15....................................................... Auditorium TUESDAY. JUNE 4 Excursion for Graduates, Visiing Members of their Families. Visiting Friends 12:30................................Luncheon at W. A. A. Torrey Lodge Excusion leaves Dillon about ten o'clock; cars return after luncheon at convenience. Torrey Lodge is in Birch Creek Canyon, twenty miles from the College. Art Exhibit 2:00-5:00...........................................Rooms 309, 311. 312. 215 College Sing, Candle Light Procession 8:30..............................................College Steps and Campus Informal Dance 9:45 Recreation Hall WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5 Breakfast for Graduates and Visiting Members of their Families 8:00-9:00.........................................The President's Residence Forty-Third Annual Commencement 10:00.......................................................The Auditorium Addresses by Presidents of the Alumni Association Robert Hamilton, Bozeman, State President and President for Southern District. Urban F. Isaacs, Great Falls, President, North-Central District. Kleis Larsen, Missoula, President, Northwestern District. Lucille Peck, Glasgow, President, Northeastern District. Fred E. Pilling, Miles City, President, Southeastern District. 9:00-12:00 11:00..... Address Ps»Ke One Hundred TenAdvertising Index DILLON Beaverhead Lumber Company ............... Bond Grocery Co.......................... City Drug Store.......................... Davis Conoco Station..................... Davis Texaco Station..................... Dillon Bottling Works.................... Dillon Creamery ......................... Dillon Furniture ........................ Dillon Examiner ......................... Dillon Implement Co...................... Dillon Meat Co........................... Dillon Steam Laundry..................... Eliel's ................................. Erwin’s Ladies Apparel................... First National Bank of Dillon............ Gib’s Shell Service..........■ ■■....:... Gosman’s Drug Store...................... Green’s Shoe Shop........................ Helen’s Style Shop....................... Hartwig Theatre ......................... Japanese American Studio................. Kugler’s Jewelry Store................... New York Life Insurance Co............... Thomas Luebben .......................... Mac’s Barber Shop........................ McCracken Brothers ...................... Montana Auto Supply...................... Montana Food Market...................... Montana State Normal College............. Oasis ................................... Orr Studio .............................. Orr Flowers ............................. Paddock and Tyro Garage.................. Parisian Cleaners ....................... J. C. Penney Company..................... Reed’s Riteway .......................... Roxy Theatre .................. ......... State Bank and Trust Company............. Vaughn-Ragsdale ......................... J. W. Walters Garage..................... 123 126 121 121 .120 122 121 119 .122 122 117 .122 123 120 124 119 118 119 .121 .126 .127 118 .117 .121 .118 .122 .123 .119 114 ..120 125 .124 ..120 ...117 ...124 121 .118 .115 ...119 122 Page One Hundred ElevenWarner’s Food Store..............................122 Winn’s ..........................................124 PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Bimrose, Dr. F. H................................113 Curry, Dr. Ft. D.................................113 Collins, John .................................. 113 Marsh. Dr. C. D..................................113 McFadden, Theodore F.............................113 Romersa, Dr. W. J................................113 Routledge, Geo. L.. M. D.........................113 Stanchfield, Harve A., M. D......................113 BUTTE Brack Motor Co...................................117 Butte Business College.......................... 119 Davidson Grocery Company........................ 120 Gamer’s Confectionery ) 12i Gamer’s Shoe Co. j Ed Marans ..................................... 122 Dr. J. J. Kelley 121 Metals Bank and Trust Co.........................117 Montana Power Co................................ 126 Safeway ........................................ 125 Shiners Furniture Co.............................125 Sweet Bros. Inc..................................116 Ward Thompson .................................. 120 HELENA Naegcle Printing Company.........................128 PnRe one Hundred TwelveTo Our Advertisers The Chinook Staff takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to those who have advertised in the 1940 Chinook. As the book goes to all parts of Montana, it will serve you well. We ask our readers not to stop here, but to turn each following page, one by one. Professiona l1 Directory JOHN COLLINS DR. F. H. BIMROSE Lawyer DENTIST Poindexter Block Telephone Building DILLON. MONTANA Office 363 -Phones- Residence 263-J Theodore F. McFadden DR. R. D. CURRY ATTORNEY-at-LAW DENTIST Telephone Building Telpehone Building Dillon. Montana Phones: Office 335; Residence 54-W GEO. L. ROUTLEDGE. M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON HARVE A. STANCHFIELD. M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Telephone Block Phones: Office 22; Residence 259 DILLON. MONTANA Bannack and Montana St. Phones: Office 36VV; Residence 36J DILLON. MONTANA DR. C. B. MARSH DR. W. J. ROMERSA OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN DENTIST Phone 131 Metlen Block PHONE 114 Pago One Hundred ThirteenMontana State Normal College Full Accreditation High Standards Individual Attention Loyal Alumni Progressive Ideals Reasonable Expenses Varied Activities I'age One Hundred Fourteen Knows All Its Students State Bank and Trust Company Established 18 9 9 Dillon, Montana 7 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page One Hundred FifteenSweet Bros., Inc. Distributors S. W. Coffee Utah Ave. Butte, Montana Page One Hundred SixteenDILLON MEAT COMPANY WES MARES. Prop. Retail and W ho lesale Dealers Phone 333 Dillon, Montana The Parisian Cleaners CLIFF DOUGHERTY District Representative Dillon, Montana NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Phone 20 112 So. Washington St. Dillon, Mont. Metals Bank Compliments of and Trust Company BRACK MOTOR V SUPPLY Butte, Montana Branches Conveniently Located In Western Montana I’age One Hundred SeventeenCompliments of ROXY THEATRE Jack Gavan, Mgr. Dia mo rids Highest in Quality Lowest in Price KUGLER'S JEWELRY "The Friendly Store" Want to Look Classy? Want to make a hit? You look like a million When you come from Mac’s Barber Shop Tribune Publishing Co. Daily Messenger Dillon Tribune Job Printing Stationers Office Supplies Sheet Music Since IX8I » Dillon Institution QUALITY FIRST . . . Standard SERVICE ALWAYS Lumber and Coal Company Geo. M. Gosman Our Service Makes Druggist The Rexall Building Easy. ...Fuller Paints... Aberdeen and Castlegate Coal Store Dillon, Montana Page One Hundred EighteenBUSINESS TRAINING OPENS THE DOOR TO GOOD POSITIONS Today, as never before, the ability to do something useful Is the best passport to employment. Only useful, usable, practical education has cash value now. CHOOSE AN ACCREDITED SCHOOL The leading educators of the state heartily endorse our methods of Instruction and scholastic attainments. Over 17,000 graduates recommend it. We offer you the benefit of our 4;♦ years experience In training young men and women for otfice positions. Over 350 young men and women placed in office isrsltlons In the i asi year. Write for Illustrated Polder BUTTE, MONTANA Gib’s Shell Service SHELLUBRICATION Firestone Tires and Batteries Phone 299-W Dillon Furniture Co. Dealer for Monarch Ranges—Easy Washers Hoover Cleaners — Philco Radios Frigidairs For higher quality in Shoe Repairing come in and See Us . . . Green’s Shoe Shop WRITE US FOR .... M Pins and Pin Combinations ALBERT STAMM Jeweler Gruen. Elgin, Hamilton Watches Montana Food Market Fine Foods Phone 50 Vaughn and Ragsdale Always First With the New Smart Wearing Togs For the Mr. . . . For the Sister Page One Hundred .NineteenPADDOCK TYRO GARAGE Gas — Oil — Grease Ward Thompson Paper Company BUTTE. MONTANA G J Tires Globe Batteries Greasing Storage Washing This book is printed on Appleton Tri-Color Enamel Book Paper — Substance 80-lb. TELEPHONE 380 "A Right Paper for Every Purpose" Compliments Compliments of Erwin’s Ladies Apparel OASIS FOUNTAIN Super-Creamed Ice Cream Co. Elkhorn Hot Springs Texaco Service Station Open Day and Night Tires, Batteries, and Accessories Courteous Service Compliments of DAVIDSON GROCERY COMPANY Butte, Montana Distributors of DEL MONTE PRODUCTS WOODS CROSS TOMATOES I’HBt- One Hundred TwentyGamer’s Confectionery Quality Drugs, Stationery, 15 West Park St. Candies, Cosmetics Best Place in Butte to Eat. CITY DRUG STORE Fine Candies "A Prescription Store'' Phone 113 GAMER'S SHOE CO. We extend a hearty welcome to 54 West Park St. all M. S. N. C. Students Shoes for All the Family Dillon, Montana Compliments DAVIS MOTOR CO. of Ford - Mercury Thomas Luebben • Conoco Products Phone 41-R DILLON CREAMERY DR. J. J. KELLEY The home of Beoverhead Doctor of Optometry Gold Ice Cream, Cottage Suite 423-426 Cheese. Butter, Buttermilk. Rialto Theater Building Milk, and Cream. Main Street Entrance Dillon. Montana Newest Scientific Equipment Latest Creations AGAIN WE OFFER . . . and Styles for the Best wishes and congratulations to the graduating classes COLLEGE CO-ED of 1940. Helen’s Shop Phone 14C-W Reed’s Rite-Way Stores Pago One Hundred Twenty-oneMcCracken bros. The Men's Store School Clothes for All Occasions ...Ladies Holeproof Hosiery... The Dillon Implement DRINK Company The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House in Southwestern Montana. Implements, Harness, Hardware, Grain Bert Megquier, Mgr. Our pure carbonated beverages, Orange Crush, Coca Cola and other flavors. Calm Your Nerves Ask Your Dealer Wholesale Candies Dillon Bottling Works DILLON Warner’s Food Store STEAM LAUNDRY Dillon's Newest At the End of Every Telephone 135 Modern Grocery South Montana St. See the 1940 DODGE with full floating ride J. W. Walters Garage Pioneer Dodge and Plymouth Dealers Quality Work Newest Type Faces Quick Service EXAMINER PRINTING CO. Opposite Depot Dillon, Mont. Phone 378-W Phone 55 Pajce One Hundred Twenty-twoSTYLE and QUALITY At Popular Prices ALL APPAREL LINES for MEN — WOMEN ELI EL’S PHONE 200 DILLON. MONTANA If it is BUILDING MATERIAL LUMBER AND COAL See BEAVERHEAD LUMBER CO. Better Materials Cheaper Phone 85 DILLON, MONTANA Montana 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 PHONE 316 DILLON. MONTANA Page One Hundred Twenty-threeFLOWERS For the Sweet Girl Graduate Phone 137-W ORR Flowers Gifts WINN'S Sporting Goods Store A Complete Line of ALL STANDARD ATHLETIC SUPPLIES J. C. Penney Co. INCORPORATED for Quality in Style At the Right Price DILLON, MONTANA 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. SERVING THIS COMMUNITY SINCE 1880 Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DILLON. MONTANA Page One Hundred Twenty-fourOR R STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHS OF QUALITY 44 E. Orr St. Dillon, Mont. Terms We Pay Easy Credit the Freight Largest Stock and Selection In Montana SHINERS The Big Furniture Store Butte, Montana SAFEWAY Not Some; Hut All .... Low Prices Make Your Grocery Ifill Less. OPERATING 45 STORES IN MONTANA "What Montana Makes or Grows Makes Montana" I’affe One Hun ln- l Twenty-fiveTEACHERS MAKE GOOD WIVES Modem wives maintain a high standard of living with a minimum of effort. The electric way is the modern way. It provides time for cultural pursuits both inside and outside the home. and it keeps you young, too! THE MONTANA POWER CO. Phone 99 HARTWIG Bond THEATRE Grocery DILLON, MONTANA Company This Theatre is Equipped With Dealers in Hay and Grain Westert Electric SOUND IbhJil SYSTEM ■ 12 East Helena St. Feature Pictures Daily Phone 99 Matinee Saturday and Sunday Page One Hundred Twenty-sixLife races along, but photographs make time stand still. Keep precious college memories with photographs. JAPANESE AMERICAN STUDIO Dillon, Montana Phone 112-J Page One Hundred Twenty-sevenPrinting is the Inseparable Companion of Achievement Naegele Printing Co. Printing and Business Equipment HELENA, MONTANA Page One Hundred Twenty-eighti ■ II1 I M ■aI 1 

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

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


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


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


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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