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

 - Class of 1941

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1941 volume:

 The CHINOOK 1941 Published by THE JUNIOR CLASS OF MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE DILLON. MONTANA Volume Thirty-sixFOREWORD I T IS with mixed feelings that we see another year end at the Montana State Normal College. Some of us will not be back, while others are fortunate enough to be returning for another year, or perhaps more. As the year draws to a close, we vividly recall our experiences, but the years will bring other interests which will cause these memories to fade. If this book helps you to recall the faces of friends, or has brought back fond recollections of hours of study and pleasure, then we shall feel that we have fulfilled our duty in publishing it, and with pleasure we present to you the 1941 Chinook.We arc born to inquire after truth; it belongs to a greater {tower to possess it. —Montaigne Presented by HELEN D1MM1CK. Editor ROBERT FROST. Associate Editor PEGGY PALMCUIST. Picture Editor JAMES KIPP. Picture Editor MARY DAWN WARNER. Calendar JEANNE COVALT. Women's Athletics RAYMOND SCHULTZ. Men's Athletics MARJORIE DECKER. Business Manaqer SWEN LARSEN. Business Manaqer GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON. SponsorV»rld tvhe i"thing ls had nothing —Clough CONTENTS BOOK ONE —Classes Organizations Activities BOOK TWO —Athletics BOOK THREE—Calendar AdvertisingIN THE dedication of this annual we honor one who has rendered invaluable service to students of the Montana State Normal College as a helpful, friendly instructor in fine arts and the sponsor of the Art Club and Kappa Pi. We pay tribute to one whose enthusiastic cooperation in producing decorations has been a meritorious contribution to the success of the annual May Fete. Those who received a copy of the 1938 Chinook will remember a hand-tinted picture, the work of this instructor and her Art Club members. In fact, she has graciously assisted whenever ability in fine arts has been required. We take pleasure in presenting this book to Mrs. Mary Baker Emerick.PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE This Chinook is different. All of them are—as varied as their years. You feel that 1941 is most unusual, not because of what has so far happened but because of the vague dread of what next year will be and the next. In facing present uncertainty, one pictures the serene security of a past when a reasonable tomorrow was taken for granted, but he who thus interprets the past is not speaking the language of those who lived in it. To them their days were puzzling and the future uncertain. Now we know that other Chinook makers' tomorrows, our todays, are not so terrible. We are here doing the best we can. We and our junior successors of tomorrow will carry on. If the world is in a mess, it will take all of us to get us all out. Being different in an awful future is what we make it. You will do your part. —SHELDON E. DAVISDEAN'S MESSAGE T HE past year has been an incentive to all those of us associated with our college. Students and faculty face the future confidently, knowing that we have gone a distance in achieving our goal for all students—development of a balance between academic success and group participation in student activities. We have founded an Alumni Association that is contributing genuine service. Our opportunities of today, no matter how insignificant they may seem to us now, are the great enterprises of the future. Charles W. Eliot has said, "Have no fear of the future. It will take care of itself, if we take care of ourselves." If our purposes are worthy, we shall achieve success; and every effort we put forth today will bear its reward tomorrow. We may well remember Abraham Lincoln's words, "I will study and get ready and maybe my chance will come." —ANNA MOSER.iltt ifl niui riant Dr. Henry Huntington Swain At Normal College, 1898-1912 President, 1901-1912 Assistant State Superintendent, 1913-1917 Executive Secretary of Greater University, 1917-1941 (Died January 13, 1941)Lilac Hedge on Campus Suzanne Gilbert and Dorothy Anne Davis Gathering a Bouquet1. TORREY LODGE 2. DISTANCE VIEW OF ROAD TO TORREY 3. THE VALLEY ROAD TO TORREY 4. MOUNT TORREY FROM THE LODGE DOORSolitude is as needful to the some for the character. imagination as society is whole-—Dryden BEAVERHEAD ROCKFamiliar ScenesI never found the companion that was so companionable as solitude. —Thoreau OLD GLORY LOOKING WESTWARDThat tower of strength which stood four-square to all the ivitids that blew. —Tennyson JHope, like the gleaming tatter’s light, Adorns and cheers onr way. —GoldsmithBOOK Faculty Classes Organizations ActivitiesLUCY H. CARSON M. A. Prolessor of Enqhsh PAUL L. ANDERSON M. A. Associate Profossor and Director ol Traininq RUSH JORDAN M. A. Associate Profossor of Social Studios J. FORD McBAIN M. A. Professor of ScienceFaculty GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON M. A. Assistant Professor of English MARLIN K. FARMER PH. D. Assistant Professor of Social Studies MRS. MARY BAKER EMERICK M. A. Instructor in Fine ArtFaculty MARJORIE C. HAMER MS. Instructor in Physical Education MARY HOCKING Assistant Registrar MRS. HELEN DAVIS LUEBBEN A. B. Instructor in Foreign Languages GEORGIA MATHEWS Business Secretary MARGARET HOCKING Secrotary to the President RALPH McFADDEN Graduate oi Institute ol Julllard School of Music Instructor in Piano, Music EDITH HERNDON Secrotary Recommendations CommittooFaculty OLE KAY MOE M. A. Instructor jn Industrial Arts GEORGE NIGHTINGALE M. A. Instructor in Art RUTH PHELPS M. A. Instructor in Dramatics, Music and Physical Education WILLIAM STRAUGH B. E. Instructor in Physical Education and MathematicsRosa Loe Brown Treasurer Harold Weilz Secretary Tom Buckingham Vice president Marjorie Decker— Secre ta ry-Troasu ror Wyman Dupuis Vico president Mary Evelyn Deogan Secre ta ry-Treasu ror Joyce Lyall— Vice president Eleanor Sullivan Secretary 1 Gordon Myers 'roasurer Beth Graves-Vice prosidontCLASS OF 194) Duane Blair, Richey Major; Social Studies Minors: English, Science Activities: Basketball, Baseball, Montano mal Stall, Chinook Staff My Mm, Fori Benton ' Major Mild Mlm: Science, Soaol Studies Acliviiiei: Ml Club, Chatiliclm For Febim GIh Club Pamela Gilbert, Dillon Major Social Studios Mrnit: English, French, Mm Actmiiei: Orchestra, French Club, W.U., Music Club Ronald Bassett, Melstono Major: English Minors: Social Studios, Goography Activitios: Baseball, Basketball, “M" Club 5EN OR$ Louise Birkholz. Helena Major: Music Minors: Fine Art, Psychology Activities: Orchestra, Music Club. Art ClubVAotVW' OF 1941 SENIORS Charlotte Hollonback. Buffalo Major: Social Studio Minors: English, Fine Art Activities: Art Club, Foreign Relations! Gloo Club Florence McBain, Dillon Major: English Minors: Social Studies. French, Science Activities: French Club President, K.Z.N., Wings. W.A.A., K.K.. Gargoyles loseph W. Mo. Roundup Major: Social Studies Minors: EnqUsh, Physical Education Activities: Football, Basketball, Baseball Track. "M" Club ' President or Class Vtustc Science Activities: For lotions, Soni Secretary Margaret G. Thompson, Anaconda Major: English Minors: Science, Social Studies Activities: Gargoyles. Art Club, French Club CLASS William Grobe, Livingston Major: Social Studios Minors: English. Science, Physical Education Activities: Football Charles C. Sekulich, Roundup Major: Social Studies Minors: English, Physical Education. Industrial Art Activities: "M" Club, Basketball, Football. Basobal). Chinook StaffCLASS OF 1942 Glenn Blackburn. Hot Springs Activities: Orchestra, Foreign Relations Helen Dimmick, Missoula Activities: Chinook Staff, K.Z.N., K.K.. W.A.A., Gloo Club. Chanticleers Irono Broault, Fort Benton Activities: French Club, Music Club, Glee Club, Foreign Relations, Booster Club J u N Jeanne Covalt, Diilon Activities: K.K.. K.Z.N.. Art Club, W.A.A., Glee Club, Mixed Chorus o R S Marjorie Deckor. Dillon Activities: K.Z.N., K.K., Music Club. Junior Class Socrctary-Treasurer, Cheerleader, Gargoyles Ruth Deputy, Dillon Wyman Dupuis. Manhattan Activities: Junior Class Vice-president, "M" Club, Football, Basketball Robert G. Frost. Lewistown Activities: Chinook Staff, Booster Club, Gargoyles, Foreign Relations Suzanne Gilbert, Dillon Activities: K.K., K.Z.N., Glee Club Mildred Glovor, Plentywood Activities: K.K. Charles Ivio, Bozeman James Kipp, Browning Activities: Football, Baskotball, Chinook Staff. "M" QubCLASS OF 1942 Joss LaBuil. Browning Act.vines: Junior Class President. “M" Club. Football. Basketball, Student Activity Committee Raymunda Neumann. Dillon Anket Larsen. Missoula Activities: Montanornal Stall J u N Sv on Larsen. Missoula Activities: Chinook Stall. Foreign Relations o R S Jack Mahood. Big Sandy Activities: Glee Club. Mixed Chorus. Music Club. Mixed Quartet. Pep Band James Mount Joy. Camas Activities: Montanornal Stall. Booster Club, Gargoyles. "What a Life William D. Ncwlon. Plenty wood Activities: Football Pasketball Swimming Kathleen Patrick. Somers Andrew Pickolick. Dillon Activates: Booster Club. Gaiqoyles "What a Life" Fred W. Rile. Dillon Activities: Gaiqoyles. Boostor Club Dorothy Rock. Dee: Lodge Activities: Foreign Relations. Operetta. Montanornal Stall. Glee Club, Mus.c ClubCLASS OF 1942 William Rygg. Wolf Point J u N Edqar Schultz. Fort Benton Activities: Basketball o R S Raymond Schultz. Hinsdale Activities: Football. Track. Basketball. Chinook Sta!f. ”M" Club Borqhiid Straatveit, Luther iln fflrmuriam VIVIAN ANNALA Tho class of 1942 regrets tho death of Vivian Annala in an automobilo accident, January S. Dick Tuttle. Anaconda Activities: "M" Club. Glee Club. Basketball, Baseball Douqlas Vagq. Saco Activities: Glee Club Maty Dawn Warner. Dillon Activities: Glee Club. Music Club. Chinook Stall Don Wheat. Dillon Activities: Football, Baskolball. Pep Band. "M” Club President Maymie Wickland, RoundupJames Albertson, Dillon Activities: Sophomore Class President, foreign Relations Club President. Orchestra, Pep Band ¥ Eldoan Armstrona. Eldoan Armstrong, Livingston Activities: Foreign Relations Roso Banovotz, Kloin Activities: K.K., Foreign Relations, W.A.A. SOPHOMORE ooO- -0 ' Evelyn Bieber, Big Timbor Activities: W.A.A., House Council President, K.Z.N.. Orchestra, K. K. Secretary, Glee Club , viP- ILi " e i A s s 0 F 1 9 4 3 Vllma Clayton, Big Timber Activities: Glee Club. Foreign Relations Lu Rea Cobb, Corvallis Activities: K.K., K.Z.N. Foretgn Ro-lations, W.A.A., Music Club Leona Coulter, Gilt Edge Activities: Foroign Relationss o p H O M O R E Mary Evelyn Deegan, Big Timber Activities: K.K., K.Z.N., W.A.A., Pep Bond, Foreign Relations. Wings Theorla DeLong, Somers Activities: K.K., Foreign Relations rorau uiuvua, Hinsdalo C7l°n° Hermann. W.AA cSS'p011-,G1™ 4onT " '■.Anno . CorvQUjPy . °Iationare 9n C L A 5 S O F Maurice Hickey, Moore Activities: Gargoyles President, Foreign Relations, Glee Club. Baskotball, "What a Life." Student Activity Committee Juanita Hieronymus, Hamilton Activities: K.Z.N. President, K.K., Chanticleer Club, Foreign Relations Activi 1®81 Glo« Club Claribel Houchen, Fairviow Activities: K.Z.N. Treasurer, Gargoyles Secretary, K.K.. Debate. Foreign Relations, "What a Life" 1 9 4 3Patricia Johnson, Browning Activities: Gloo Club Activities: Foroiqn Relations. K.K. Activities: Chanticleer Prosidont, W.A.A., K.K., K.2.N.. Montana nial Stall Norma Jonos, Dillon Aclivitlos: Chanti-doers, French Club, Orchestra, Music Club c L A S S SOPHOMORES 0 F 1 9 4 3 Paulino Lucior, Lewis’,own Activities: Orchostra. Music Club. K.K. Nelson Lutoy, Waterloo , Activities: Garg°yles Glee Club. P«P Band Joyce Lyal), Livingston Activities: K.K K.Z.N., Foreign Relations, Sopho-nroro Class Vico-Prosidont s o p H Dorothy McGrath, Butto Activities: K K. Bill McKcown, Cardwell Janot McLeod, Butte Activities: K.K. Grace Malinak, Camas Activities: W.A.A., Chanticleer Secretary-Treasurer, Foroign Relations Gladys Mosby, Butte Activities: Music Club, Montanomal Staff, Glee Club, Pep Band, Mixed Chorus Sylvia Nelson, Anaconda Activities: K.K. President, W.A.A., K.Z.N., Gargoyles Vice-president, Wings, Sports Board Paulino Obach. Charlo Activities: House Council, K.K.. Chanticleer, Foroign Relations. Gloo Club Robert O'Brion, Saco Activities: "M" Club, Football, Basketball c L A S S 0 F 1 9 4 3 Marjorie Marie Ohrmann, Drummond Activities: Art Club President. V .A.A.. Glee Club. Baskot-ball. Winning Stunt John Orr. Dillon Cora Otness, Chotoau Activities: V .A.A., K.K., K.Z.N., Art Club, Foreign Relations Madge Owon, Anaconda Activities: K.K., Chanticleors, Foreign Rolations, W.A.A.. Music Club, Orchestra c L A S S SOPHOMORE Vta 1 a Harriot Rob trtson, Ronan Activities: W.A.A. Art Club Vico- ' president, Glee Club. Foreign Relations Iris Robertson, Ronan Activities: Foreign Rolations, W.A.A. Anna M. Rose, Chotoau Activities: K.Z.N., K.K.. W.A.A., Foreign Relations, Dolphins Flora Benha Rose. Ollie Activities: Glee Clul Foreign Rolations. Music ClubJohn Schuler, Dillon Valareo Sheldon, Roundup Activities: W.A.A. Vice-president, K.K.. Wings President, Glee Club, Dolphins s. Mary Elizabeth Smithson. Columbia Falls Acllvltie: Montano-mal Editor, Art Club. Orchostra, Pep Band, Foroiqn Potations ,r»Q Cjub ' a c TS5 35 Grace Rykels, Manhattan Activities: K.K., K.Z.N., W.A.A.. Wings Margaret B. Wagnild. Outlook Activities: K.K.. W.A.A., Montano-mal Stati June Wolton, Harlowton Activities: W.A.A., Foreign Relations. Montanomal Staff Adeline Wessel, Alder Activities: K.K.. K.Z.N., Foreign Relations James Womack. Ennis Activities: Basketball, Football. Baseball, "M" Club Secretary 1 9 4 3David Aitkon, Goorqo Aitken. hone Alien, Gooiqe Adam, Bull® Glasgow Glasgow Earl Allon. Missoula Slovensville Bernice Andorson, Joyco Aughney, Emil Banovetz. Klein va Ma.® Ca mas Manhattan Melstone FRESHMEN-CLASS OF 1944 Anna Bryson, Manhattan Pomina Ann Cadwoll, Anaconda Betty Jean Camott, Ermont Mine Dillon John Cheek, Dillon Shirley Clark, ButteEdward Conwoll. Rod Lodge Carlonne Cook, Willow Crook Francos Boll© Cox. Twin Bridges Edith Culbertson. Fort Bon ton Virginia Daigle, Alborton Cloo Davenport, Anna Davis, Superior Carl Davis, Dillon Botty Dent, Bozeman Jordan FRESHMEN-CLASS OF 1944 Monta Anna Donzor, Vivian Do Tlenne, , _ . . _ Doris Dent. Bozeman Reserve J0 Ann Doputy, Dillon Bainvillo anw Gaustad, Butto William Georqe, Dillon Dan Gould. Livmqston Palmor Grant. Beth Graves. Poison Twin BridgesGone Minton. Betty Hall. Dillon Willow Creek Barbara Holloran, Carol Hockott, Hall Dillon Rogor Holmes, Dillon Bessio Householder. Carolyn Jackson, Norris Ismay Catherine Jackson. Dillon Joan Jackson, Anaconda FRESHMEN-CLASS OF 1944 Marquente Johnson, Dillon Helen Joan Kelly. Butte Holen Kennedy. Lilyan Kelly, Helena Monida Clara Belle Knott. Eureka Elizabeth Knowlton, Livingston Merle Rae Kohls, Ennis i Harry Kosovich. Klein Ruth Lohwaldor. ButteEdith Lonnon, Thro® Forks Micky Botty Lucier, Low is town Doris McAdam. Dillon Marjorio McKeo. Klein Kay Mackin, Loesch Esther Mayor. Carter Carol Miles. Superior Margaret Miller, Anaconda Betty Jane Moor©. Butto FRESHMEN-CLASS OF 1944 J. Cordon Myers, Loring Olena Mysso. Anaconda Morlo Neal, Livingston Helen Parker, Libby Patricia Potorson, Argon ta Myrtle Irone Pollock, Rod Lodge Barbara Ross, Livingston Anna Mario Huson Scheffer.Gwon Sh or wood, Wilsall Richard Sipos, Porma Albert Smith, Dillon Howard Smith. Dillon Joanotto Spa berg, Dillon Eloanor Sullivan, Noal Sullivan. Dillon J°e Taylor, Dillon Jack Tomplo, Dillon Poison FRESHMEN-CLASS OF 1944 Eloanor Thompson, Eleanor Tiefonthalor, Lewistown Anaconda John Wodum, Dillon Loi« Wessol, Alder Jean Wilson, McAllister Jeanne Elizabeth LarrK Wa'terson. Audroy Woodsido, Winslow. Troy Farrviow Wtllow CroekGRACE NORRIS. Groat Falls. President of North Central District. Othor Officers of North Control District: Virginia Nichols. Great Falls. Vice President; Marjorio Gaines. Belt, Secretary. Presidents of M. S. N. C. Alumni Association KLEIS LARSEN. Prosidont of North-wostorn Disrtict. Othor Officers of Northwostorn District: J. B. Kiracofe, Ronan, Vico President; Lorraine Forsyth. Bigtork. Secretary. FRED PILLING. Miles City. Prosidont of Eastern District. Other Olficers of Eastern District: Har-netto Birkland, Hardin, Vice President; Mrs. Elizabeth Stood, Billings, Secretary-Treasurer. LUCILLE PECK. Glasgow. State President and President of Northeastern District. Other Officers of Northeastern District: Mrs. Harriet Carver. Nashua. Vice President; Alpha Olson. Glasgow, Secretary-Treasurer. JOHN DRISCOLL. Butte. President of Southwestern District. Other Officers of Southwestern District: Dorothy Webber. Butto, Vice Prosidont: Bernice Owon. Phil-ipsburg. Secretary.Left to right—First row: Ruby Burns. Virginia Stinnett. Margaret Thompson. Mary Smithson. Louise Birkholz. Irene Kuester, Harriet Robertson. Standing: Cora Otness. Charlotte Hoi lenback. Earl Allen, Marjorie Ohr-mann, Rosa Lee Brown, Mrs. Emerick, Jeanne Covalt. ART CLUB OFFICERS President .... Marjorie Ohrmann Vice president - • - Harriet Robertson Secretary ------ Rosa Lee Brown Treasurer.................Jeanne Covalt ART CLUB STUNT Left to right—Jeanne Covalt, Rosa Lee Brown, Marjorie Ohrmann, Earl Allen. Marjorie Decker. General Manager BOOSTER CLUB MEMBERS Andrew Pickolick. Chairman Fred Rife. Assistant Chairman Bill Nowlon. General Manager James Mountjoy. Stage Manager FACULTY STUNT Left to right—Mr. Nightingale, Mrs. Graves, Mrs. Paul. Miss Robbins, Miss Hawkinson, Miss Grime, Miss Phelps, Dr. Farmer, Mrs. Taylor, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Jordan.BOOSTER CLUB Each year a committee consisting of Junior Class members is chosen to manage and direct the annual Vodvil. This committee is called the Booster Club. This year the Booster Club was composed of Andrew Pickolick, chairman; Fred Rife, assistant chairman; James Mountjoy, stage manager; Robert Frost, business manager, and Bill Newlon and Marjorie Decker, general managers. Any organization in the college may enter into competition by presenting a short stunt. The stunts are judged by five townspeople who are seated in the audience. A picture of the winning stunt appears in the yearbook. This year first prize was given to the Art Club, presenting "The A B C’s of Art." Foreign Relations earned second prize with "Truth and Consequence," and the Junior Class received third prize with "Yellow Peril." The Women's Athletic Association was given honorable mention for its "Happy Hank's Hilarious Hot-Shots." Other organizations participating were: Kampus Kadets, Kappa Zeta Nu, Music Club, Freshman Class, and Faculty. The proceeds of the Vodvil are used towards the financing of the Chinook. WINNING STUNT The Art Club demonstrated the aim and purpose of their club in the stunt they presented. Earl Allen, ably assisted by Jeanne Covalt, Marjorie Ohrmann, and Rosa Lee Brown, sketched pictures from any letter placed on the drawing board by members of the audience. At the close. Rosa Lee sketched a bulldog from the letter T, and printed M. S. N. C. underneath it. The stunt not only displayed artistic talent, but it also had a humorous side. Mrs. Emerick is the sponsor of the Art Club. THE FACULTY STUNT Hidden talent among the members of the faculty was brought forth on Vodvil night, when they presented "Gildersleeve's Fashion Parade." Although the faculty did not enter into competition, they are given a picture in the Chinook. Dr. Farmer was the witty Master of Ceremonies, while Professor Jordan and Mr. Nightingale furnished the "true-to-life" dramas. The other participants were new members of the faculty. Hats off to the new, and a few older, members of the faculty! Pago Forly-sovonGARGOYLE THREE-ACT PLAY "What a Life," a three-act comedy by Clifford Goldsmith, was presented by the Gargoyle Club. January 17. 1941. and "What a Life” was echoed and re-echoed by everyone who saw the play for many days afterwards. While the play humorously pictured the trials and tribulations of our present and future school teachers, it also showed some of the complications which arise in the usual urban school systems. Henry Aldrich, the radio character with whom we are all acquainted, came to the stage and continually got his fellow students as well as teachers into trouble, while he manufactured alibies to escape the punishment for cheating in a history examination. Mr. Bradley, the high school principal; Miss Shea, his secretary, and Mrs. Aldrich, Henry's mother, are Henry's biggest problems, but Mr. Nelson, assistant principal, and Mr. Ferguson, a detective, come to his rescue and things are ironed out pretty much to Henry's liking. The cast consisted of Claribel Houchen, Maurice Hickey, James Mountjoy, Shirley Clark, Jay Myers, Margaret Thompson. Robert Frost. Andrew Pickolick, Dovie Ann Dye, Shirley Erickson, Thomas Buckingham, Betty Hall, Richard Sipes, Ruth Deputy, Fred Rife, and Pernina Cadwell. GARGOYLES Gargoyle Club was organized in 1923 for the purpose of stimulating and furthering dramatics activities. Since that time it has gone steadily ahead with its aim: to develop its members culturally and professionally, and to serve the college in a dramatic way. The Gargoyle three-act plays, one-act plays, and assembly programs form a pleasing variation for the Normal College calendar. The club work is divided into three departments: acting, stage, and business, so that members get valuable training in all phases of dramatics work. This year the Gargoyle Club sponsored the stage managing for the Vodvil, and new members as well as old got valuable experience. Admittance to the club is gained only through ability and hard work. Students wishing to become Gargoyles are given tryouts by the tryout committee and, if accepted, are pledged to the club after the required stage hours are completed. Since it is customary to grant laurels for work well done, the club elects outstanding members to the Jeweled Masque Society, a highly coveted honorary within the club. Beyond this honor is attainment of membership in the national honorary dramatics fraternity. Delta Psi Omega. Gargoyles of this year who had already attained membership in the Jeweled Masque Society and who have continued excellent work leading to membership in Delta Psi Omega are Maurice Hickey and Andrew Pickolick. Miss Myrtle Savidge is the able and helpful guide of the Gargoyles. Page Forty-eight"WHAT A LIFE" Left to right Shirley Erickson, lim Mountjoy, Shirley Clark, Margaret Thompson, Maurice Hickey. lay Gordon Myers, Andy Pickolick, Dovie Ann Dye, Claribel Houchen. Robert Frost, Pernina Cadwell. E. Boozer T. Buckingham P. Cadwoll A. Cameron S. Clark M. Decker D. A. Dye S. Erickson R. FrostK. Z. N. Sitting n first row Lott to right- Myrtle Butte, Joanno Cover 1:. Shirloy Erickson. Marjorie Decker, Dovie Ann Dye Evelvn Boozer. ''n Second row Anna Manley, Joyce Lyall. Evelyn Btcbor, Flor« enco McBain, Billie Linton, Mrs. I.uobben and Miss Smith sponsors. Juanita Hieronymus, Margaret Stark, Claribol Houchen, Helen Dtmmick, Sylvia Nelson. Suzanne Gilbert. Third row Anna Rose, Alico Cameron, Adolino Wessol, Ailecn Johnson, Dons Swanke, Grace Rykels. Mary Evelyn D. oaan Cora Otncss. Lu Rea Cobb. Virginia Stinnett, Bernadet'.o Paul. Rosa Lee Brown. an‘ HOUSE COUNCIL Standmq—Lott to right —Alice Cameron. Shirley Erickson. Dovie Ann Dye, Irene Kuester. Shirley Clark. Pauline Obach. Carol Miles. Seated Left to right Miss Greenwood, Miss Moser. Evolyn Biober.KAPPA ZETA NU In 1905 the prospective women teachers of Montana State Normal College felt the need of a sorority, and so they organized Kappa Zeta Nu. Today this organization is still functioning with the same ideals in mind. It has gained many new members and. at all times, has demanded the respect of the school. Pledging takes place twice a year, during the autumn and spring quarters. Only young women who have completed two consecutive quarters of work and have a "C" average are eligible for membership. Kappa Zeta Nu has proved very active this year, sponsoring teas, formal dances, dinners, and breakfasts. Its officers are: Juanita Hieronymus, president; Billie Linton, vice president; Florence McBain, secretary, and Claribel Houchen, treasurer. Mrs. Helen Luebben and Miss Rachel Smith act as sponsors. HOUSE COUNCIL The House Council is the student governing body of the Residence Halls. The members of this group are elected to serve for one year. These girls discuss and formulate new rules for the house and plan entertainments throughout the year. Through the cooperation of the girls and the Dean of Women, the House Council sponsored Rec Halls, a Christmas party, a Valentine Tea for the faculty, and the Varsity. Members of the House Council are: Evelyn Bieber, president; Alice Cameron, vice president; Dovie Ann Dye, secretary; Shirley Erickson, Pauline Obach, Irene Kuester, Shirley Clark, and Carol Miles. Pago Fllly-oneTHE LITTLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Another very successful year has drawn to a close for the Little Symphony Orchestra, which is conducted by Mr. Ralph McFadden. This year the orchestra made appearances at the autumn, winter, and spring commencement exercises, the annual Gargoyle play "What a Life," and the May Fete which was held on May 9. The Little Symphony Orchestra also appears in an annual spring concert. First Violins: Madgo Cwen Edna Birkholz Pauline Lucior George Bow ring Socond Violins: Nonr.a Paddock Joanotte Spaborg Viola: Mr. Vornon Taylor Cello: Mrs. Holon Paul ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL Bass: Norma Jones Piano: Miss Mary Hocking Flutos: Marjorie Deckor Patricia Gilbert Oboe: Joe Taylor Clarlnots: Gwon Sherwood Mary Smithson Dorothy Ovorby Billie Linton Alto Saxophone: Evolyn Bieber Tonor Saxophone: Shirley Erickson Trumpets: Konneth Martin James Albertson WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB The Women's Glee Club, an old and familiar group on the campus, again became prominent during the 1940-41 term. Always ready to appear, the girls are often called upon. Because of its affiliation with the newly organized Music Club, the club elected no officers, all business being carried on through the other group. During autumn quarter, ten of the girls were chosen to sing in a special mixed chorus, under the direction of Mr. Taylor. The entire Glee Club presented a program of songs at a P. T. A. tea at the training school; they appeared at the college and for the December commencement. They participated in a joint concert with the choir from the training school. The club had an average membership of about forty. WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB First Sopranos: Botty Mooro Gladys Mosby Dorothy Ovorby Flora Roso Iron© Breault Pornina Cadwoll Joann© Covalt Lura Anno Gaines Marguorite Johnson Doris Swanke Second Sopranos: Shirloy Clark Billio Linton Wilma Clayton Loota Moyers Inez Colo Margaret Miller Marjorie Deckor Botty Morger Holon Dimmick Olona Mysse Shirley Erickson Sylvia Nelson Charlotte Hermann Patricia Peterson Carol Hockett Harriot Robertson Catherine Jackson Joanotte Spaborg Carolyn Jackson Virginia Stinnott Clara Boll© Knott Cora Belle Trask Ruth Lohwaldor Mary Dawn Warner Pag© Fifty-twoLITTLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA First row Loft to right Madge Owen. Louise Birkholz. Patiicia Gilbert, Marforie Decker, Mary Smithson. Joe Taylor. Leone Cashmore, Norma Paddock, Rosa Lee Brown. Second row Pauline Lucier. Mrs. Paul. Billie Linton, Dorothy Overby. Gwen Sherwood. Shirley Erickson. Evolyn Biober. lames Albertson, Kenneth Martin, Mr. Vernon Taylor, Joaiottc Spaberg. Standing Miss Mary Hocking. Norma Jones. Mr. Ralph McFadden director. X WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB Left to riaht First row Jeanne Ccvalt, Doris Swanke. Flora Pose, Pomina Cad well. Gladys Mosby, Lu Rea Cobb. Betty Moore, Dorotny Overby. Marguerite Johnson, Lura Anne Gaines. Irene Breault. Second row--Ruby Burns. Carol Hocketl. Sylvia Nelson. Leota Meyers. Margaret Miller, Wilma Clayton, Mr. Taylor director. Clara Belle Knott, Shirley Clark. Virginia Stinnett. Mary Dawn Warner, Carolyn Jackson. Betty Jane Morger. Catherine Jackson. Thira row Inez Cole. Jeanette Spaberg. Ruth Lehwalder. Helen Dimmick. Shirley Erickson. Doortny Rock. Harriet Robertson Charlotte Hermann. Olena Mysse. Pat Peterson. Billie Linton. Marione Decker. Cora Belle Trask CONCERT BAND Front row—loft to right—Joo Taylor, Warren Templo. Leone Cashmore. Shirley Erickson, Bill McKoown, Evelyn B i e b e r, Doris Swanke, Marjorio Decker. Second row—Dorothy Overby. Billie Linton. Nolson Lutov. Mary Smithson. Ralph McFaddon, Betty Moore, Gladys Mosby. Virginia Stinnett, Jack Mahood, Don Wheat, Richard Sipes, James Albort-son. Kenneth Martin. Mr. Vernon Taylor -director. MIXED QUARTET Left to right—Kenneth Martin, Shirley Erickson, Lura Anne Gaines, Jack Mahood. MEN'S GLEE CLUB Left to right -Lu Rea Cobb accompanist. Richard Sipes. Douglas Vagg, Kenneth Martin, Nelson Lutey. Donald Kingery, Lyman Haveriield, Maurice Hickey, Jay Gordon Myers. Jack Mahood, Edward Conwell. Mr. Taylor.THE CONCERT BAND An accent must be placed on the musical score which is entitled the Concert Band. In the minds of those who have heard this fine group of musicians, the expression marks have grown from Pianissimo to Fortissimo. They may best be characterized by allegro (brief, fast, lively), brilliante (sparkling and brilliant), and spirito (with spirit). They have furnished appropriate music for several assemblies, the Vodvil, and the basketball games. They plan to continue their work this year. Tutti—(all the instruments). Solo—(for one performer only). The soloist, with very cooperative accompaniment in the personages of the band members, is Mr. Vernon H. Taylor, new music instructor at M. S. N. C., who is responsible for the success of the band this year. Orchids to these active musicians. Coda—(an addition at the end of the piece). We hope to see this fine organization continue and grow to be a permanent organization at Montana State Normal College. Fine—(the end). Diroctor -Solo trumpot First trumpet Solo clarinet First clarinet Bass Alto sax Flu to • Trombono • Baritone Bolls -Cym bals Bass drum Snare drum BAND PERSONNEL .........................................Vernon H. Taylor .................................- - Kenneth Martin .............................lames Albortson, Dick Sipes Warren Tomple, Joo Taylor, Mary Deegan Dorothy Overby. Billie Linton. Nelson Lutey. Mary Smithson • - - - - - - - • Ralph McFaddon Shirley Erickson. BUI McKeown. Evelyn Biober, Doris Swanko .......................................Marjorio Dockor ..........................- • - - Don Whoat .......................................Leone Cashmore ..........................................Betty Moore ...........................................Gladys Mosby .......................................Virginia Stinnett ..........................................Jack Mahood MIXED QUARTET The mixed quartet was organized as a special branch of the regular music department early in the winter quarter. Its initial appearance was made at the memorial services held for Dr. Henry H. Swain, former president of the Normal College. Since then, it has appeared on several programs. The quartet is composed of Lura Anne Gaines, soprano; Shirley Erickson, alto; Jack Mahood, tenor, and Kenneth Martin, bass. Mr. Vernon H. Taylor organized and directed the quartet. The group is accompanied by Lu Rea Cobb. MEN'S GLEE CLUB One of the major vocal organizations of the campus is the Men's Giee Club. The club has been much in demand for college programs and for entertainment of down town organizations. It gave a short program at the Rotary club, and entertained at the high school assembly. The glee club has sung at several assemblies during the year. The Glee Club took part in the special concert given to finance the purchase of a recording set. They were in the spring concert, and helped with the Music Club dance during winter quarter. The glee club is undei the direction of Mr. Vernon H. Taylor, and Lu Rea Cobb is accompanist. PERSONNEL First Tonors: Lyman Haverfield lack Mahood Jay Gcrdon Myers Baritono: Kenneth Martin Douglas Vagg Second Tonors: Edward Con well Maurice Hickey Donald Kingory Bass: Nolson Lutey Richard Sipos Page Fllty-fiveMUSIC CLUB During the autumn quarter, Mr. Vernon H. Taylor and Mr. Ralph Mc-Fadden sponsored the organization of a new all-school club. Any student interested in music may become a member. The first activity of the club occurred early in January when it sponsored a Rec Hall dance. One of the Wednesday assemblies was also presented by music groups. Later in the quarter and during spring quarter, the program committee arranged many interesting concerts which were presented during regular meetings of the club. Officers included Shirley Erickson, Plenytwood, president; Lura Anne Gaines, Bigfork, secretary; Gladys Mosby, Butte, Jack Mahood, Big Sandy, and Kenneth Martin, Stanford, executive committee, and Mr. Taylor and Mr. Mc-Fadden, sponsors. Reading: Left to right— James Albertson Louise Birkholz Pernina Cadwell Shirley Clark Wilma Clayton Lu Rea Cobb Jeanne Covalt Helen Dimmick Marjorie Decker Shirley Erickson Lura Anne Gaines Patricia Gilbert Lyman Haverfield Maurice Hickey Carolyn Jackson Catherine Jackson Marguerite Johnson Norma Jones Ruth Lehwalder Billie Linton Pauline Lucier Nelson Lutey William McKeown Jack Mahood Kenneth Martin Jay Gordon Myers Leota Meyers Margaret Miller Betty Moore Gladys Mosby Olena Mysse Dorothy Overby Norma Paddock Pat Peterson Dorothy Rock Flora Rose Richard Sipes Jeanette Spa berg Virginia Stinnett Cora Belle Trask Pago F i i t y•s i xFOREIGN RELATIONS At intervals of two weeks the Foreign Relations Club meets to discuss the foreign relations of the United States and the other world powers. The only requisite for membership is that one must have a vital interest in world affairs. It is customary for the organization to bring in speakers other than the members of the club, but all members are given an opportunity to lead the discussion at some meeting during the year. At the close of each program the speaker is questioned by the members of the group, and an open discussion is held. Dr. Farmer is the sponsor of the club. The officers elected during the fall quarter were as follows: William Boetticher, president; lames Albertson, chairman of the program committee; Lillian Presbitero, secretary and treasurer. Bill Boetticher left school at the close of the autumn quarter to assume a teaching position; an election was held to fill the office he left. The results of this election were as follows: James Albertson, president; Thomas Buckingham, chairman of the program committee; Lillian Presbitero, secretary and treasurer. The Foreign Relations club participated in the Vodvil Night as they have done for several years. They presented the stunt called "Truth and Consequence." It was modeled aiter the popular radio program of the same name. Jay G. Myers distinguished himself in this performance as a talented master of ceremonies; he was ably assisted by several other members of the organization. Left to right: George Adam Billie Linton James Albertson Nelson Lutey Bernice Anderson Eldean Armstrong Eveiyn Bieber Joyce Lvall Anna Manley Esther Mayer Evelyn Boozer Thomas Buckingham Pemina Cadwell Alice Cameron Lu Rea Cobb Jay Gordon Myers Leota Meyers Olena Mysse Cora Otness Dorothy Overby Jane Cole Leona Coulter Virginia Lee Daigle Dovie Ann Dye Lyman Haverfield Sam Pollard Lillian Presbitero Anna Rose Flora Rose Barbara Ross Maurice Hickey Claribel Houchen Merle Kohls Swen Larsen Edith Lennon Anna Scheffer Dick Sipes Lillian Steinbacher Doris Swanke Adeline Wessel Pago Fifty-nineCHANTICLEER CLUB The Chanticleer Club is the journalistic society at the Montana State Normal College. All students who have had journalistic experience are eligible for membership. As one of their projects this year, the Chanticleers subscribed to a Student Opinion Survey. Several students were interviewed each week and the reports sent to the University of Texas, headquarters for the Survey. Interviews held on college campuses throughout the country were studied at headquarters and sent to each newspaper participating. Chanticleers published a scandal sheet entitled "Twice Told Tales," which was sold on the evening of the Vodvil. "Matrix" is an honorary society within Chanticleers. Juanita Hieronymus and Lillian Presbitero obtained membership this year. Miss Genevieve Albertson sponsors the group. The officers are: Aileen lohnson, president; Lillian Presbitero, vice president; Grace Malinak, secre-ary-treasurer. THE MONTANOMAL The Montanomal, student nev spaper published weekly by members of the Journalism class, recently passed its eighteenth birthday. It was first published on January 6, 1923. Miss Genevieve Albertson is class instructor and adviser. Like all newspapers, big and little, the Montanomal receives much criticism—constructive and otherwise—but the students read it, for the main hall is always packed to overflowing on Wednesdays at ten o'clock when the papers are put out for distribution. Probably many students will recall this weekly scene as a representative picture of college life. On assembly days, reading the Montanomal is the chief method of whiling away time before the program starts, and between numbers. The Montanomal strives to bring in the names of as many students as possible—publicity is dear to the hearts of all of us, whether we will admit it or not! Humor, news stories, editorials, features, and sports news go into the makeup of the paper. Every phase of college activity is represented. Page SixtyAlice Cameron Both Graves Aileon Johnson Ruby Burns Helen Dimmick Juanita Hieronymus Marguerite Johnson VSS, V Wvv f?Av N'. V -«‘ ' ,« V'- J MV "Co'r‘ SMgtwtulatlnna coach nd tram -“ t (»mf« of the iraaoij omjthl and InrlHay Montana State OMAL Normal College Volume XIX, Dillon. Montana, U March 5. 19 Number is »U!LLD()c;s WIN SMAJ l. COIJ Bulldogs to Pl.i v In National ’ (Collegiate To K.r. - . , V'-V »o' Ocor| E l Sch Tltla in- t. »omsl „ faculty iith ar t I snkkrknck ’ M.S.N.C. Scores • irst Triple Win Mines i.i r o»-t% reo v i tto ktrating the Mtab •V 7 .. ' • "■ rAv 7 Fine Art I n Pleases Facultv And Students Mr NiKhtinsaUa’ fin, xi ; THE MOMTANOMAL x» by f W ™t HVAIJS..I LASS, MOXTASA STATU NORIMI, «| MMoti, Montana Wednesday. April 2, tutor: 1 liHlyt Mofhy AUWrttr.: • w av " " •Varjtaroi M'agnJM rminrw Manager : •'■‘‘lOanr Kdltor: "a- 1 Ah " M V» IVtoiow Jo Ann 1911 Kri—rtrr ; Row RilPAirK BJilh CuI!«• (» Hr M DtmrolC Chartoltr HolU I'agu'ty .Ut%1«or: Ctstrlm AlwrUoi iiKK rt b»K ii in th» looped ic VO Altkrn free throK the Mine went on c Normal. »ink Hold Koala whlh y atruKKlIxC for on. frtf throw Brora- nl v.»i .ajj u tram uwknl aa smooth .iver aa they have In any oi r»rs«; j- ■« -via worked will Alcan Bradley John Burgess Carl Davis James Kipp Harry Kosovich Jess LaBuff . Bill Newlce Roborl O'Brien Josoph Rife Charles Sekulich Edgar Schultz Jack Tomplo Dick Tuttle Don Wheat Wyman Dupuis Raymond Schultz James Womack"M"CLUB The "M" Club is an organization composed entirely of men who have excelled in a major sport and at the same time kept up their scholastic standing. The organization came into existence when the letter awards system began. Sponsored by Coach Straugh, the club has done much to make this year's athletics what they should be—a good clean game of sports on both field and campus. Its aim is always to promote the best brand of athletics. During the year the club sponsors several social events—namely: the big "M" club dance, which is always a success; "M” day, which we all look forward to; an inter-class tournament, which always shows improvement; and the annual spring track meet. For the past several years the club has left something to the school. In 1934 it gave the score board in the gymnasium; in 1935, the reserved seats; in 1936 it started the athietic trophy case; and in 1938 it founded the loan fund for "M" Club members. This year it leaves behind a winning conference trophy and a time clock tor the score board in the gymnasium. Officers of the club are: Donald Wheat, president; Charles Sekulich, vice president; James Womack, secretary-treasurer. Page Sixty-threeW. A. A. The Women's Athletic Association, a national organization, is one of the largest campus clubs. Membership is maintained by those who participate in twenty hours of sports activity, two out of every three quarters. Besides the sponsoring of a great number of sports, the club has many other activities. Early in the autumn quarter a mixer is given to help the girls of the school become better acquainted. During spring quarter the group sponsors the annual May Fete and a high school play day. Awards are presented at a banquet late in the year. Torrey Lodge, a cabin owned by the group, provides an outing place for all students, but particularly for W. A. A. girls. Several week-end trips are taken, and this year the annual Christmas party was held there. By the paying of a small fee, one may obtain a life membership. Each quarter a bulletin entitled "Physical Education Flashes" is published. These are sent to life members and to alumni who have been graduated not more than three years. Winged "M's" are earned by girls outstanding in sports. Wings and Dolphins are honorary groups within the organization. The officers of the club are: Alice Cameron, President; Valaree Sheldon. Vice President; Anna Manley. Secretary; Shirley Erickson. Treasurer; Mary Evelyn Deegan, Recorder. Miss Georgia Mathews and Miss Florence Heilman have been named as honorary members. Miss Marjorie Hamer is sponsor of the group. Faqo Sixty-louxBetty Marr Florence McBatn Margaret Miller Olena Mysse Sylvia Nelson ferjorie Ohrmarm Cora Otness WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Dorothy Overby Madge Owen Norma Paddock Valaree Sheldon Jeanette Spaborg Margaret Stark Eleanor Sullivan Doris Swanke Eloanor Thompson Bernadette Paul Lillian Presbitero Cora Bollo Trask Margaret Wagnild June Welton Iris Robertson Anna Rose Grace Rykols Harriet RobertsonJoyce Auqhney Evelyn Bicbor Evelyn Boozer Amolia Borden Lucy Bryson Pemlna Cadwell Alice Cameron WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Lu Roa Cobb Belly Hall Carol Hockolt Jeanno Covall Bessie Householder Aileen Johnson Virginia Lee Daigle E ,hor K®11 Edith Lennon Billie Linton Mary Evelyn Deogan Micky Lucior Helen Dimmick Malinak Dovle Ann Dye Anna Manley Shirley Erickson Polricia Gilbert Both GravesIron© Allen Rose Banovotz Evolyn Bieber Evelyn Boozer Rosa Lee Brown Myrtlo Butto Alice Cameron Shirley dark Lu Rea Cobb Jean Colby Jeanne Covall Mary Evelyn Deeqan Theoria DoLonq Jo Ann Deputy Helen Dimmick Dovie Ann Dye Shirley Erickson Mildrod Glover Both Graves Juanita Hieronymus Clartbel Houchen Barbara Holloran Therosa Hudon Carolyn Jackson Aileen Johnson Helen Jean Kelly Merlo Kohls Ruth Lehwalder KAMPUS KADET OFFICERS President Sylvia Nelson Vico President Dovto Ann Dyo Secretary Evolyn Bieber Treasurer Mary Evolyn Doeqan KAMPUS KADETS Sylvia NelsonBillie Linton Pauline Lucier Joyce Lyall Anna Manloy Florence McBain Dorothy McGrath Janet McLeod Carol Miies Pauline Obach Cora Otness Madge Owen Norma Paddock Bernadette Paul Pat Peterson Lillian Presbitero Helen Ratkovlch Anna Bose Grace Rykels Valaree Sheldon Gwen Sherwood Margarot Stark Doris Swanko Eleanor Tielonthaler Eleanor Thompson Cora Belle Trask Margaret Wagnlld Adeline Wessel Jean Wilson KAMPUS KADETS Cheer Leaders J1941 MAY FETE Wilma Clayton was crowned queen of the 1941 May Fete. Her attendants were Dovie Ann Dye, Shirley Erickson, Sylvia Nelson, and Doris Swanke.MAY FETE One of the highlights of the school year is the annual May Fete, which this year was presented by the Women's Athletic Association on the evening of May 9 in the college gymnasium. The general theme for the festival was "Holidays." Many training school pupils costumed as Indians, pumpkins, Cupids, turkeys, witches, and rabbits rendered dances depicting the most celebrated holidays. Dances were also given by some of the college girls. The art club contributed in no small way towards the success of the occasion by originating and painting the scenery. The effective lighting was due to the efforts of the Gargoyle Club, and W. A. A. members made the colorful costumes. Music was furnished by the two college glee clubs, the little symphony orchestra, the training school rhythm band, and the a cap-pel la choir. Miss Marjorie Hamer, sponsor of the Women's Athletic Association, was the director; and Alice Cameron, president of the club, was the general chairman. The other committee chairmen were: Bernadette Paul, property; Shirley Erickson, costume; Aileen Johnson, publicity; Florence McBain, dance; Lu Rea Cobb, music; Marjorie Ohrmann, scenery; and Evelyn Bieber, May Queen election. Pago Soventy-onoLE CERCLE FRANCAIS Although it is not one oi the best known organizations around the campus, the French Club is very active and has an educational purpose. It is designed to increase the knowledge of, and interest in, the French language. Anyone who has a speaking knowledge of French is entitled to membership in Le Cercle Francois. Valuable addresses by members and outside speakers, games, and songs —all contribute to the success of the meetings. Social events include a picnic in the spring quarter and an evening at the home of Mrs. Luebben, the sponsor. The officers of Le Cercle Francois are: Florence McBain, president; Adeline Wessel. vice president; and Billie Linton, secretary-treasurer. DEBATE M. S. N. C. debate team for 1941 was represented by three members: Claribel Houchen and Norma Paddock, who are sophomores, and Albert Smith, a freshman. Professor Rush Jordan coached the team. At the fourteenth annual debate, which was held in Butte, March 11, M. S. N. C. upheld the negative side of the question, "Resolved: That the nations of the Western Hemisphere should enter into a permanent union." The Mines upheld the affirmative. Parliamentary style was used at this debate. On April 2 the women's team of the Normal College defeated a women's team from the School of Mines. Don Sutton, debate coach of the Beaverhead County high school, was critic judge. Students who took part in the intercollegiate debates were awarded a script "M" at the Awards Assembly. Page Seventy-twoIrene Broault Murjoric Docker Jano Gaustad Palricia Gilbert Billie Linton Anna Manley Florence McBain Marqaret Thompson Barbara Holloran Adeline Wessel Norma Jones FRENCH CLUB Jean Kelly D E B A T E Coach Rush Jordan. Claribel Houchen. Norma Paddock. Albert SmithATHLETICSBOOK TWO AthleticsM. S. N. C. IN NATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE TOURNAMENT This year for the first time in the history of the college, Montana State Normal was an entry in the National Intercollegiate Championship Tournament. The tournament is held each year at Kansas City, Missouri, with 32 collegiate conference winners from all parts of the nation participating. The Bulldogs were chosen to represent the district, which includes the states of Montana and Wyoming. The Tournament was held from March 10 to 15 inclusive. In pairing of the teams Montana Normal s opponent was San Diego State College of San Diego, California. This team had finished second the past two years and was the favorite this year. The Bulldogs were determined to give everything they had to make it a game. This they did, fcr at half time the Montana Normal led the mighty San Diego club 16 to 14 and after five minutes of the second half enjoyed a 22-16 lead. However, from there on they were unable to hit the basket. The following quotation was taken from the Kansas City Times. "Montana gave a good account of itself in initial period, but the team hit a scoring slump in the final half and were never able to shake it off. Otherwise the highly praised Californians might have been involved in another of those thrilling finishes which characterized the team's play in last year's tournament when they reached the finals for the second straight year." Final score was: San Diego 46; M. S. N. C. 29. The San Diego club then went on to capture the National Intercollegiate Basketball championship. Two of its team members were chosen as All-Americans, and two others on the second All-American team. In the game Dave Aitken led the Bulldogs with ten points, followed by Ernie Good with eight and George Aitken with seven. Much enthusiasm was shown by the people of this vicinity. Members of the college faculty and the business men of Dillon contributed toward the trip. Pago Sovor. ty-sovenALL-CONFERENCE SELECTIONS Each year coaches of the Montana Collegiate Conference meet at the time • of Montana high school basketball finals. The coaches draw up basketball schedules for the next season and select the all-conference basketball team. The 1941 all-conference selection was as follows: Sr. Roy Morin—Billings Poly, forward; Sr. Joe Wiendl—Montana School of Mines, forward; Fr. George Aitken—Montana Normal, center; Fr. John Burgess—Montana Normal, guard; Sr. Win Borgen—Billings Poly, guard; So. Phil Hexom—Northern Montana, utility. Second team: Jack McCarvel—Carroll, forward; Yashio Kato—Northern Montana, forward; Dave Aitken—Montana Normal, center; Dewey Ducich—Montana School of Mines, guard; Elmer Poison—Montana School of Mines, guard; Ray Hunthausen—Carroll, utility. M. S. N. C. placed three men on the all-conference teams. All three Dillon players placed were freshmen; Ducich of Montana School of Mines was the only other freshman selected. G. Aitken and Burgess were the only freshmen placed on the all-conference first team. George Aitken, freshman, height 6 ft. 1 in., from Glasgow, was chosen center on the all-conference first team. George was one of the most consistent players in the conference. He got many rebounds off both baskets and was a fine shot, having an average of 11 points a game. Much credit must be given George for the fine job he did in piloting the Bulldogs through its very successful season. No matter how tough the going got he never gave up the fight. His service to the team cannot be overestimated and will be welcome next year. John Burgess, freshman, height 6 ft. 1 in., from Dillon, was chosen ail-conference guard. He could be counted on to hold down the toughest man on the opposing team. Along with his ability as a guard John had a fine shooting eye. When the opponents covered the forwards, he would start dropping in one-hand long shots. His average for the season was 10 a game, being third high scorer on the team. He will be back with the Bulldogs next season to continue his fine work. Dave Aitken, freshman, height 6 ft. 2 in., from Glasgow, was chosen center on the all-conference second team. He played forward for the Normal and was high scorer in the Montana Collegiate conference with 197 points. Dave took advantage of his height, scoring most of his points from under the basket. During the season he made much improvement after learning the tricks of college ball. Dave will be a valuable man to next year's team. COACH STRAUGH In his first year of coachmq at M. S. N. C., Coach William Straugh has domonstratod his outstanding ability to people of this territory. He has coachod the basketball team to the Small College conference championship, winning fourteon of fifteen conference aamos played. Along with this ho has guidod his powerful team to victories over the mighty Bobcats of Montana State, Ricks College of Rexburg, Idaho, and sevoral Independent teams. Coach Straugh succeeded Ray Gallant who resigned to study for his master's degree at the Montana School of Mines. Mr. Straugh had formerly coached Glasgow high school where he made a fine record. He is a degree graduate of the Montana State Normal Collego. Much credit must bo given the coach for his work in giving the Normal one of the best baskotball teams in its history. Pago Seventy - e i ghtGEORGE AITKEN Captain JOHN BURGESS JAMES KIPP ALAN BRADLEY EDGAR SCHULTZ JAMES WOMACK WYMAN DUPUIS DAVID AITKEN BILL GEORGEBASKETBALL LETTERMEN Captain George Aitken, center, guided the team with a hand of iron. Whenever the going got tough, George saw where the trouble was and told the boys how to help him pull the game out of the fire. This was George's first year of college basketball. Formerly he played with Glasgow high school and the Fort Peck Beavers which, at that time, was one of the state's leading independent teams. John Burgess, for the past two years a star of Beaverhead County High, continued his fine work as a Normal College player this season. He made an excellent running mate for Bradley, holding down the other guard position. Along with his fine defensive game, John was an effective scorer, being third high on the team. Alan Bradley has completed his second year of valuable service to M. S. N. C. He played a fine game of defensive basketball and was good at getting rebounds. He has an effective long shot, but prefers to pass to his team mates. David Aitken, a tall flashy forward, spearheaded the Bulldogs scoring attack with an average of 13.6 points a game for fifteen conference games. He was also the high scorer in the Small College Conference with 197 points. Dave was outstanding for Glasgow high school last season. He has made a fine record in his first year of college basketball. Ernest Good, a former team mate of Burgess, earned himself a forward position. He was the smallest man on the team, but made up in speed and shooting ability what he lacked in height; he often got the tip on much taller men. Wyman Dupuis—To "Duke" must go the title of utility man. This is his third year with the Bulldogs, and he has always been a valuable member of the team. He can play any position on the team, and can be relied upon to do it well. James Kipp played his first year for the Bulldogs, being a transfer from the University of Montana. He is a tower of strength, a fine guard, and a good shot. Edgar Schultz has completed his second year as a member of the squad. In several games he made a fine showing, playing a forward position. His height is an advantage to the team. James Womack, playing his second year for the Normal, was a substitute forward. Bill George was substitute center. He played his first year of college basketball and gained experience which will make him valuable next season. Pago Eighiy-onoBASKETBALL CHAMPIONS '41 Bulldogs had one of the most successful basketball seasons in their history—winning nineteen games and losing only six. Their conference record of fourteen wins and one loss dropped Poly, champion of the last four years, to second place with ten wins and five losses. The season opened December 6 when the Normal defeated the Mining City Boosters of Butte, 42-13. On December 13 and 14, the team opposed the powerful Ricks College squad at Rexburg, Idaho. The first game was won by the Normal, 49-45. The second night Ricks poured baskets in from all over the court to defeat Dillon, 63-46. Dillon fans got their first real thrill the following week, December 18, when Bulldogs met the '37, '38, '39 Pacific Northwest Conference Champs of Willamette University from Salem, Oregon. Willamette shaded the Bulldogs 44-40 in a fast game. For the last two pre-Christmas games the team traveled to Billings where they were downed by the Shadoans, one of the state's leading independent clubs. The following night Coach Straugh's boys played the JayCee club of Glasgow. This was an easy 59-17 victory for the college boys. There was a great deal of interest in the games as two boys, George and Dave Aitken, had been high school stars there and, Straugh had coached basketball at Glasgow High School. After resting during Christmas holidays, the boys returned to play the mighty Bobcats here December 31. The Normal jumped to an early lead which was never overcome. Paced by the Aitken brothers, the Bulldogs downed the Cats 46-37. This is an honor the Normal has had only once before in its history. Two final warm-up games for the conference were home games with Ricks College. The first was another victory for the Bulldogs, 67-51. but the Ricks boys came back strong the second night to even the series in a thrilling 47-46 game. In the four Ricks games Normal counted 208 points with 206 for Ricks. On January 15, the team opened its conference games by defeating last year s champions. Billings Poly went down before the powerful Bulldogs, 50-41. Two more games the following nights were easy victories for Dillon when they downed the boys of Eastern Normal of Billings, 56-29 and 77-32. The following week no conference games were played, but the Bulldogs engaged the leading Butte Natural Gas team, losing 55 to 54 after having a 22-11 advantage at half-time. On January 30, the Normal College downed Eastern, 41-28. The first real conference test for the Teachers on their home floor was February 8, when they far outplayed a team from Northern College of Havre, 43-24. Two more games with the ex-champions of Poly the following week were the best played on the home floor. The first night it was all Dillon's when they emerged with a 57-45 victory. However, the following night was a much closer battle with Dupuis lost by a sprained ankle and G. Aitken retired on personals; a basket in the last five seconds gave Poly a well earned 50-48 decision. Again taking to the road, the Teachers traveled to Havre, adding two more to the winning list. In the first game they outclassed the Lights 42-20 and repeated the next night by a score of 50-35. The third victim of the trip was Carroll College of Helena which was swamped 60 to 33. Pago Elghly-twoAccomplishing a feat that no other M. S. N. C. team ever has, the 1941 Bulldogs trounced the Montana School of Mines three straight games. The first game was played February 11 at Dillon, sending the Miners home on the short end of a 42-28 score. Coach Straugh's boys blasted the Mines' hopes of winning the conference when they again turned them back 36 30 in a very rough game at Butte. The next night the Bulldogs made it three straight when the Mines put every last effort into its hope of getting one game, only to lose 52-32. The State Normal Bulldogs closed conference play March 6 and 8, play ing two home games with Carroll. Both were fairly easy victories over the smooth working "Saints," the score being 69-42 and 48-28. This wound up one of the most victorious ar.d colorful seasons in the history of the school. Congratulations coach and team. INDIVIDUAL CONFERENCE SCORING RECORD Player— F.G. F.T. P.F G.P. G.A. T.P. D. Aitken 84 29 39 15 13.6 197 G. Aitken 57 50 45 15 10.9 164 I. Burgess 65 23 34 15 10.2 153 E. Good 53 16 30 15 8.1 122 A. Bradley 18 13 34 15 3.3 49 W. Dupuis 7 10 11 11 2.2 24 E. Schultz 9 2 10 13 1.5 25 B. George 7 2 7 12 1.3 16 J. Kipp 7 1 7 12 1.2 15 J. Womack 3 1 1 12 0.6 7 C. Sekulich 0 2 0 5 0.4 2 D. Wheat 1 0 2 3 0.6 21941 SEASON RECORD Bulldogs M. S. N. C 50 M. S. N. C 57 M. S. N. C 48 M. S. N. c 56 M. S. N. c 77 M. S. N. c 41 M. S. N. c 43 M. S. N. c 42 M. S. N. c 50 M. S. N. c 42 M. S. N. c 36 M. S. N. c 52 M. S. N. c 60 M. S. N. c 69 M. S. N. c 48 Total ............771 Opponents Poly .................41 Poly .................45 Poly .................50 E. M. N...............29 E. M. N...............32 E. M. N.............. 28 N. M. C...............24 N. M. C...............20 N. M. C...............35 Mines ................28 Mines ................30 Mines ................32 Carroll ..............33 Carroll...............42 Carroll ..............28 Total ..........497 NON-CONFERENCE M. S. N. C........42 M. S. N. C........49 M. S. N. C........46 M. S. N. C. 40 M. S. N. C....... 33 M. S. N. C........59 M. S. N. C........46 M. S. N. C........67 M. S. N. C........46 M. S. N. C........54 M. S. N. C........29 Total ........511 Grand Total......1,282 Butte Boosters .....13 Ricks College.......45 Ricks College ......63 Willamette .........44 Shadoans ...........42 Glasgow JayCee......17 Bobcats ............37 Ricks College.......51 Ricks College.......47 Natural Gas.........56 San Diego...........42 Total .........457 Grand Total .......954 THE BULLPUPS The "B" squad, coached by Charles Sekulich and assisted by Mr. Straugh, had a very successful season. They played 15 games, winning 12 of these. Several freshmen players on this team showed great improvement and will be strong competitors for the varsity team next year. Pago Eighty-fourBULLDOGS Standing Coach Straugh.J. LaBuit, 1. Womack, B. George, E. Schultz. J- Kipp. Sitting—E. Good, J. Burgess. D. Ait-ken, A. Bradley, W. Dupuis. BULLPUPS First row--Left to right— Harry Kosovlch. John We-dum. Jack Temple, Maurice Hickey, Gene Hinton. Second row—Loit to rsght— Charles Sekulich, Carl Davis. Morris Homme. Ray Schultz. Ronald Bassett. Foran Drabbs. Coach Straugh. Wyman Dupuis -George Aitken Jess LaBuff -John Burgess -Don Wheat -Joe Rife Dave Aitken Ray Schultz Jack Temple James Kipp Charles Sekulich Carl Davis Ed Schultz -Jim Womack -Bill Grobe -Harry Kosovich Bill Newlon Foran Drabbs -Earl Allen - Halfback - - End Quarterback - End Fullback End End - Halfback - Center Tackle Quarterback Guard Fullback Tackle - Guard Halfback - Guard Tackle - Guard Members of the team not in the Watterson. picture are Frank Simmons and LarryBULLDOGS "40" FOOTBALL With only a few veterans to bolster up a predominantly freshman team, the Bulldogs under the leadership of Coach William Straugh opened the season October 17, and from the opening game, each week-end saw the Bulldogs in action until the end of the schedule. Only four games were scheduled of which two were to be played at home under the lights of Dillon's newly lighted athletic field. Few reserves and several injuries hampered chances for success. Two valuable and versatile backs, ''Chuck'' Sekulich and Harry Kosovich, received serious injuries which kept them out of three of the four games scheduled. The season opened with the Bulldogs dropping a 14-0 decision to the School of Mines, Small College Conference champs of ''39." The Bulldogs showed potentialities in this game, but the ''breaks'' paved the way to their defeat. The next game was played on foreign soil, and the Bulldogs were conquered by the always dangerous Ricks College eleven of Rexburg, Idaho. Unable to keep pace wiih the heavier, more experienced Idaho boys, on a wet, slippery field, the M. S. N. C. stalwarts were overpowered 41-0. The Saints of Carroll provided the opposition for the third game, and with a well-balanced club defeated the Bulldogs 32-0. The first half was fought on even terms, but as in all earlier games, the ontnumbered Dillon team couldn't stem the tide of the second half drive. An Armistice day game saw the team, re-enforced with Kipp, Simmons, and Grobe, make a fine comeback. They downed the Bobkittens of Montana State on a snow covered field 6-0. They pushed the boys from Bozeman all over the field but reached pay dirt only once. Coach Straugh has four games scheduled already for next autumn to be played with these same four teams. The boys should make a very good showing next autumn with the loss of only three senior men from the entire squad —Joe Rife, Charles Sekulich, and Bill Grobe. Page Eighty-sevenTIED SMALL COLLEGE TRACK CHAMPIONSHIP The Normal College track team of 1940 was one of the best the college ever had. The Bulldogs tied for the Small College Conference championship with a much larger team from Carroll College. These two teams each collected 35 points in a hotly contested meet, which was held May 11 at Billings. Other teams entered were Billings Poly. 29 points; Montana School of Mines, 25; Eastern Normal, 11; Northern Montana. 8. Frank Davison, finishing a brilliant track career, led the Normal team with 10 points. He won the javelin throw with 162 ft. 5 in., placed second in the shot put. and third in the discus. Henry Veltkamp made a fine showing by winning the 440 yd. dash in 52.4 sec. and also the half-mile in 2 min. 14 sec. to gather 10 points. Ed Schultz won the pole vault at 11 ft., third in high hurdles and fourth in high jump, collecting 8 points. Lloyd Whipple took third in shot put and fourth in discus throw, getting 3 points. Raymond Schultz placed third in half-mile for 2 points, and Alex Tait finished in a three-way tie for second in pole vault, also getting 2 points. Paul Simons represented the M. S. N. C. in the tennis singles tournament and advanced to the finals where he was defeated by Jack Moody of Billings Poly. BASEBALL Baseball at the Normal in the spring of 1940 was successful. The boys won second place in the Small College Conference, losing only one game of the season to a flashy Northern Montana College team. The Bulldogs led most of the way, only to be overcome iate in the game and lose 4-3. Other games of the series were; M. S. N. C. 4—Poly 2. This game was a well earned victory for the boys, with both teams playing heads-up ball. M. S. N. C. 18—Eastern Normal 4. Heavy hitting by the Bulldogs made this an easy victory. Davison knocked a home run with bases loaded which put the game on ice, helped by Tuomi's fine pitching. The Normal College also won their other two games ot the season. They defeated the Dillon Town team 6-5 in the first game of the season. The Bulldogs defeated the Montana School of Mines 5-2 in which Bradley turned in a wonderful exhibition of pitching, allowing the Mines only 3 hits. Pace Eighty-eightBASEBALL Standinq Coach Gallant. R. Bassett, D. Tuttle. B. Monqer J. Womack. H. Veltkamp. F. Davison. Sitting F. Weqer, B. Davis. I. Rile, E. Toumi. C. Sekuhch.Women's Physical Education MISS MARJORIE HAMER Director of Womon'i Physical EducationWINGS Loft to right—Florence McBain, Shirley Erickson. Valaroo Sheldon, Grace Rykols, Alice Cameron, Sylvia Nelson, Mary Evolyn Decgan. SPORTS BOARD to right -Valaree Sheldon. Sylvia Nelson. Shirloy Erickson. Lillian Presbitero, Miss Hamer. Alice Cameron. Florence McBain, Anna Manley. Evolyn Bieber, Mary Evelyn Deegan.WINGS One of the highest awards offered by the Women's Athletic Association is the winged "M.” Any girl who has participated in five seasons of sports and made at least three class teams is eligible for this award. In order to receive the winged "M," the candidates must have at least a "C scholastic rating. Other awards offered by the Wings organization are numbers presented to each member who completes one season of sports and makes the team in that sport. A small Wings emblem is also awarded to the members. SPORTS BOARD Managers of the various sports and the officers of W. A. A. are members of the Sports Board. Quarterly meetings are held to discuss and outline the sport activities of the year. Members of the board are: Alice Cameron, president; Valaree Sheldon, vice president and swimming manager; Anna Manley, secretary; Shirley Erickson, treasurer and individual sports manager; and Mary Evelyn Deegan, recorder and basketball manager. Other members are: Lillian Presbitero, volleyball manager; Sylvia Nelson, conditioning manager; Evelyn Bieber, outing manager; and Florence McBain, speed ball manager. Miss Hamer, the sponsor, is also a membei. Paq e Nln iy-lhre VOLLEYBALL In spite of effort, enthusiasm, and good playing shown by their opponents, the Sophomores gained the inter-class championship of volleyball, an autumn quarter sport. After several practices a round robin tournament was played, and three teams were chosen from thirty-two girls. The Mussolini team placed first; Stalin's and Hitler's placed second and third, respectively. For the first time an inter-dorm tournament was played; a team chosen from each floor. The selection for the class teams was based on these games. The Sophomore team won two successive games which entitled it to the championship of 1940. There were approximately fifty girls who showed interest, and who participated, in basketball this year. After considerable practice and playing, five mixed teams were chosen from the entire group. Class teams were selected from these teams, after they had played a round robin series. For the first time in a number of years an upper class team was picked. This year the freshmen girls have been successful in capturing the final goal, winning two out of three games played. The captains representing each class were Jo Ann Deputy, freshman; Billie Linton, sophomore; and Dorothy Rock, upper class. BASKETBALL Pag© Nlndy-lourFRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE VOLLEYBALL TEAMS Sophomores to tho loit First row Bernadette Paul. Pat Gilbert. Evelyn Boozer. Second row Shirley Erickson, Margaret Stark. Third row—Ailoen Johnson. Grace Rykels. Standing—Lillian Presbitero. Freshmen—Standing—Olena Mysse. First row Virginia Daigle, Edith Lennon. Eleanor Thompson. Second row—Beth Gravos, Carol Hockett. Third row—Anna Bryson, Joyce Aughney. GIRLS' BASKETBALL Front row Lelt to right Bernadette Paul, Billie Linton, Lillian Presbitero, Patricia Gilbert. Jeanne Covalt. Carol Hockett. Jo Ann Deputy. Eleanor Thompson. Back row--Lelt to right—Shirley Erickson. Aileen Johnson. Charlotte Hermann. Dovie Ann Dye, Sylvia Nelson. Florence McBain. Dorothy Rock. Beth Graves. Joyce Aughney. Barbara Holloran. Lucy Bryson, and Carol Miles.DOLPHINS IN ANNUAL WATER PAGEANTWATER PAGEANT "The Stars and Stripes ' theme of the water pageant, is characteristic of the patriotric feeling of our nation. It began by conscription of school swimmers. At the performances, the atmosphere was emphasized by a complete blackout, the only light being ultra-violet rays reflected on the luminous paint sprayed on the bathing suits, caps, fingernails and toenails of each swimmer. In the finale, the American Flag was presented, floating on the water, as the Training School A Cappella Choir sang, "God Bless America," "Star Spangled Banner," and "Stars and Stripes Forever ' The training school swimmers gave demonstrations in life saving; the college group, diving and stunts. The Dolphin Club is to be commended on another well planned, highly perfected and spectacular water pageant. Those taking part in stunts were Helen Prochnow, Mary Dawn Warner, Valaree Sheldon, Cora Belle Trask, Joyce Aughney, Lucy Bryson, Margaret Stark, and Lillian Steinbacher. Divers were Mary Dawn Warner, Jeanette Spaberg, and John Osborne. Dolphins taking part were: Betty Marr Virginia Daigle Cora Belle Trask Valaree Sheldon Mary Dawn Warner Jeanette Spaberg Grace Malinak Shirley Erickson Patricia Peterson Anna Rose Margaret Stark Helen Prochnow Lillian Steinbacher Lucy Bryson Joyce Aughney Dovie Ann Dye Pago Ninoty-sovonPHYSICAL EDUCATION SERVICE BUREAU Teachers of physical education in the schools of Montana have a valuable means of securing information concerning anything connected with their work. The Physical Education Bureau receives many requests for materials on effective drills. May Fetes, posture judging, game rules, and organization of sports programs. Anyone seeking assistance along this line always finds this bureau willing to be of help. W. A. A. PLAY DAY Each spring the W. A. A. organizations of Montana State College at Bozeman, the State University at Missoula, the Eastern Montana Normal School at Billings, and the State Normal College sponsor a play day at one of the four places. This year the meeting was held May 23, 24, and 25 at Missoula. Ten delegates from each school with their sponsors enjoyed three days of competition in badminton, archery, horseshoe pitching, baseball, tennis, swimming, and volleyball. The teams were arranged so that representatives were not on the same team with members from their own college. Since only the most outstanding girls in sports were allowed to go, the competition in the games was keen. Pago Ninoty-oightBOOK THREE Calendar AdvertisingAUTUMN QUARTER CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 30. Registration. This is the day the students put down their X, or write their names. Those who have come to college to learn to write will soon catch on. Regular meals begin at Residence Halls. Dear Ma: Didn't sleep a wink last night. I was so homesick. Don't you think I had better come home this week-end? OCTOBER 1. Instruction begins. No. it isn't wise to skip the first few days. House Council members—-President Evelyn Bieber; Vice. Alice Cameron; and Secretary Dovie Ann Dye- go into action. Gargoyle meeting; President Maurice Hickey presiding. 2. First assembly. Talks and instructions by Dean Moser. Superintendent Anderson, Dr. Farmer, and President Davis. Dear Ma: I'm sure homesick. Also would have tried out for Glee Club, but he put me behind the piano, and how could I sing when I couldn't see the ones I was singing to? 3. Physical examinations carried. Watch your posture gravity line, girls! 4. Annual autumn quarter reception held in the dormitory. Students and faculty shook hands with each other, and smiled, and sometimes remembered names. 10. "Go Day” held at Torrey Lodge. Memories? 11. The K. Z. N. sorority gave a lovely tea for the faculty and all college women; President Juanita Hieronymus as hostess. 14. Wings election. President, Valaree Sheldon; Secretary, Florence McBain. Chanticleers elect Grace Malinak, secretary-treasurer. 15. Gargoyle tryouts. Eighteen people showed up for tryouts. Who knows? One of these may be the second Katherine Cornell. 16. Assembly in which faculty talent had a chance to shine through. K. Z. N. officers elected are Juanita Hieronymus, Billie Linton, Florence McBain, and Claribel Houchen. 17. Pep Rally before School of Mines game. 18. Football game. Orediggers vs. Bulldogs. Rec Hall. Oh, those Butte dancers! 19. Bobcat-Grizzly game in Butte. 21. Wings really getting down to business. Pledged Grace Rykels, and also ordered new jackets and whistles for their members. W. A. A. Hallowe'en party. Page On® Hundred Ono 23. The K. K.'s and their twenty pledges held their meeting at the home of Miss Mathews. French Club elected officers: Florence McBain, Adeline Wessel, and Billie Linton. Dear Ma: You should see the snazzy new sidewalks they finally put around the dormitory. 2 Junior Class meeting, at which the Chinook staff was approved. 24. 25, 26. M. E. A. Convention. (We didn't get a vacation.) 26. Football game in Rexburg. Score, 41-0, Ricks. The K. K.'s went in a body, and had a perfectly wonderful time, even to doing a little campaigning. 29. Music Club meeting and election. President—Shirley Erickson; Executive Committee—Jack Mahood, Kenneth Martin, Lura Anne Gaines, and Gladys Mosby. 30. Assembly. The Gargoyles presented Last Night and The Banns of Marriage. K. Z. N. meeting. Pledged twelve members. Dear Ma: Some real excitement about election, but Mr. Jordon says not to worry, cuz he knows exactly how it'll turn out. NOVEMBER 1. Pep rally for Carroll College game. Rec Hall afterwards. 2. Football. Carroll College vs. Bulldogs. 3. Art Club initiation held at "The Palette." 4. Student Activities Committee elected. New committee members are Maurice Hickey, Jess LaBuff, Sylvia Nelson, and Marjorie Decker. 5. Election Day. Roosevelt elected to third term. Here's something you can tell your grandchildren about when they aie studying their history, and you can remember "way back when." Dear Ma: I'm so tired and stiff from "conditioning activities" in Rec Hall that I can't sit still long enough to say more than "Hello." 6. Foreign Relations meeting. George Melton spoke on The Draft System. 8. The Freshman party was given in Rec Hall. Swell dance and floor show. Music by Jack Mahood's orchestra. 9. Wings members attend Play Day at Butte. Six members went. They offered a tentative State Constitution to the state organization. Girls' Athletic Association. 10-16. American Education Week. A most appropriate theme has been Selected-Education for the Common Defense. Dear Ma: The thing that concerns me most right now is whether or not F. D. R. is going to set a date for Thanksgiving. I could sure go foi some turkey and all the trimmings! 11. Armistice Day celebrated by programs, and a football game with the Bobkittens from Bozeman. In spite of the snow and cold, the Bulldogs brought home the bacon. Pago Ono Hundred Two13. Assembly, in which dormitory talent brought forth many life-like pictures, dramatizations, and laughs. K. K.'s initiate twenty pledges. 15. K. K. Sports dance. The hall was decorated as a football field, and looked very collegiate. 15-16. Volleyball Tourney. Mussolini seems to have won. 18-19-20. Inter-class Basketball Tourney. There's really some tough competition this year. 20-24. Thanksgiving Vacation. And how welcome. Will you ever forget? 24. Big celebration in honor of one of the faculty members. Mr. and Mrs. Straugh are the proud parents of a daughter, to be named Mary Catherine Straugh. 25. W. A. A. are planning their annual Christmas party at Torrey Lodge. 26. Music Club meeting, and all present had a chance to let off a little steam by pounding on drums and rhythm sticks and blowing bird whistles. Yes. they had a rhythm band. 28. K. K.’s are making plans for snappy drills. We really need something like this! 29. K. Z. N. autumn Fairy Formal. Elves, fairies, toadstools and a moon were everywhere to be seen. DECEMBER 2. Journalistic Club initiates ten members at the home of President and Mrs. Davis. 4. Assembly program. Showing of the movie, "If I Were King," starring Ronald Coleman. K. Z. N. sorority held initiation for twelve members. Foreign Relations Club elected James Albertson president to replace William Boetticher, who is now teaching at Missoula. 6. Basketball game with the Mining City Boosters, the Bulldogs coming forth with a decisive score of 42-13. Dance in Rec Hall. I wonder what happened to wake up the stag line. 8. W. A. A. party at Torrey Lodge. Twenty-two initiated. Dear Ma: Basketball season coming up, and am I ever glad? Touchdowns in basketball are so much easier to see than in football. 12-13. Bulldogs broke even in their two game series with Ricks at Rexburg. Each team won a game. 12. Sophomores win the Volleyball Tournament. First practice of the Pep Band. Glad to see this organization going again. 13. Christmas party at the dormitory. The program was very clever, and the candlelight procession through the halls created a perfect atmosphere for Christmas spirit. Students of Ralph McFadden gave piano recital. Dear Ma: Final exams coming up. Also, am broke on account of buying so many Christmas seals, and stuff. Pag© Ono Hundred Thro©16-19. Final exams. The only thing nice about them is that it's the end of the quarter. 18. Assembly. Awarding diplomas and degrees. Music furnished by the Little Symphony Orchestra, and the Mixed Chorus. Dear Ma: The cards are stacked against me. Statistics say that women are dumber than men in grammar. Failures, women—306, men—6. Just wanted to warn you before you misunderstood. 31. It was too bad all the students had to still be home, and had to miss seeing the Bulldogs beat the mighty Bobcats, 46-37, in the basketball game. Not bad! WINTER QUARTER CALENDAR JANUARY Dear Ma: I've already turned over a new leaf, so don't worry about me. Also, there are sixteen new students in school this quarter. 5. Friends and acquaintances noted with regret the death of Vivian Annala, Butte. 6. Instruction begins. This is one day everyone in the class is equal. 10. The Pep band makes its initial appearance at the Ricks game. Bulldogs won. 11. Turnabout is fair play. Bulldogs lost their game tonight. First Rec Hall of winter quarter. 13. Montana has noted the loss of a great scholar and educator on this day, through the death of Dr. H. H. Swain. 14. Foreign Relations meeting. Professor Jordan giving the address. 16. Debate tryouts. This is one time you can talk back without getting yourself in too much hot water. Here's your chance. 17. The Gargoyle Club presented the three-aci comedy, ''What a Life." Dear Ma: There must be some mistake. I didn't make the honor roli! 18. The Music Club Dance. An informal dance, where everyone had a hilarious time, and musicians brought out their rhythms with their feet. 22. Assembly. The students from Beaverhead County High School presented a program of music, dancing, and a short one-act melodrama. Very well done. K. K.'s add nineteen members to their organization. 25. K. K.'s presented their winter sport dance in the Rec Hall. The Hall was decorated with banners urging the Bulldogs on. 28. Memorial Services held for Dr. H. H. Swain, president of Normal College 1901-1912. 29. Members of the dramatics classes, and many other students and faculty went to Butte to see the piay. "There Shall Be No Night," starring Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontaine. Pago On© Hundred FourFEBRUARY 1. The Booster Club presented their annual Vodvil. The Art Club received first place for their skit, "The A.B.C.'s of Art." Other awards to Foreign Relations Club and to the Junior Class. 5. Assembly, presented by the Music Club. 6. Gargoyles initiate twelve members. 7. K. Z. N. formal. The hall was decorated in white, with snowmen looking on. 8. Bulldogs defeated Havre in basketball. Have you noted that the Bulldogs are at the very top of the Conference? 12. K. K. organization initiated nineteen new members. 14. Dear Ma: Today is Valentine's Day, and you should see all the candy and dolls floating around the dorm. Also, we have a new nickleodeon in Rec Hall. That must be a gentle hint for the girls to practice up on their dancing before the next dance. What do you think? 15. "M" Club sponsored a Rec Hall dance after the Billings Poly game. Incidentally, they won the game. The K. K. drill team had some flashy routines! 16. Valentine Musical tea for the Faculty. 19. Assembly. Play Directing Class presented two one-act plays. Honest Folks and Wienies on Wednesday. 27. Faculty Buffet dinner. 28. Bulldogs defeated School of Mines. MARCH 1. Basketball game in Butte. We won by twenty points. Dance afterwards in the School of Mines gym. The Normal College really had a representation at the game. The band, K. K.'s, three cheer leaders, and a whole section of students, faculty and Dillon fans. 3. Faculty art affair. 4. Mr. Nightingale, new art professor at M. S. N. C., gave a one-man art exhibit. His oil paintings were very life-like, and well done. That should give us real inspiration. 5. Assembly. Movie, "Maid of Salem," starring Claudette Colbert and Fred MacMurray. 11. The College debate team on duty in Butte. 10-15. Bulldogs at National Intercollegiate Basketball Tourney in Kansas City. They were chosen to represent this particular district, and we are proud to send them. 12. An art exhibit from Montana Schools was shown. Work was sent in by former students of this college, from their own art classes. A very wide range of material shown. Assembly—presented by acting class— The Rector.' Pago Ono Hundred Five15. Varsity Ball presented by the House Council. This is the chance for each girl to bring forth her S.P. A very delightful affair. 16-17-18. American Federation of College Women meeting in Bozeman. Florence McBain represented our college. 19. Assembly. The program was composed of music and the awarding of diplomas and degrees. 20. End of quarter. You can take it for granted that exams have been going on for several days previous. Dear Ma: My letters have been infrequent, but it was because I have been up to my ears in my practice teaching. But I'm finally done. Yippee! That is. all but seeing my grade, but that isn't so important, is it? ? ? ? 24. Beginning of Spring Quarter. Paqo Ono Hundred SixSPRING QUARTER MARCH 24. Classes started. New students registered. The textbook library did a rushing business. W. A. A. initiated seven new members, and a banquet was given in their honor. 26. Assembly. Awards were presented for debate, music and athletics. Mixed chorus of the college gave a joint concert with the A Cappella choir of the training school. 27. Two plays presented for the Gargoyles. "A Matter of Choice,” and "Stephen Foster.” 28. First Rec Hall dance of spring quarter. APRIL 2. Debate team meets School of Mines. Two girls vs. two girls. Wow! 3. Election of May Queen candidates. 4-5. "Legionantics.” American Legion Show in which many college students took part. 16. Assembly. Program presented by Alumni. 18-19. Water Pageant. The patriotic theme is carried out. and an experiment worked out using luminous paint and ultra-violet rays. 30. Assembly. The Gargoyles presented a play. MAY 1. "M” Day. All traditions were broken when only ”M” club members hiked to the ”M.” Early in the day a surprise appeared when the ”M” became red, white, and blue instead of the traditional white. Girls and other men remained at "home” to clean up the campus. The day was complete with dinner and kangaroo court at Dillmont, and a dance in Rec Hall. 9. May Fete day. The theme, "Holidays,” was carried out under directions of the W. A. A. The queen? The end of the suspense. 10. Dear Ma: Happy Mother's Dayl 17. K. K. Formal. 23. Recital given by pupils of Ralph McFadden. 30. Memorial Day. Pago Ono Hundrod Seven31. Junior Prom. Jitterbugging took a back seat for tangoes and rhumbas. Why? Of course, everyone danced at a Spanish Fiesta. Dear Ma: April Fool's day jokes still coming forth. Discovered the hem of my formal all sewed up. Do you suppose that's a reflection of my popularity? JUNE 1. Baccalaureate services. 2. Commencement Play. 3. Music Festival. 4. Candlelight procession and College Sing. 5. Commencement Day. School ends, and remember, "Parting is such sweet sorrow." Pago One Hundred EightTO OUR ADVERTISERS The Chinook Stafl takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to those who have advertised in the 1941 Chinook. As the book goes to all parts of Montana, it will serve you well. ★ Advertising Index Beaverhead Lumber Company...........................................124 Bond Grocery .......................................................124 Brack Motor Company.................................................117 Butte Business College..............................................121 Cash Market ........................................................120 City Drug Store.....................................................124 Davidson Grocery Company, Butte.....................................119 Davis Conoco Station................................................124 Davis Texaco Station....-...........................................122 Dillon Bottling Works...............................................119 Dillon Creamery ....................................................122 Dillon Examiner.....................................................119 Dillon Furniture ...................................................118 Dillon Implement Company............................................122 Dillon Steam Laundry ...............................................123 Electric Variety .................................................124 Eliel's ............................................................123 Erwin's Ladies Apparel..............................................124 First National Bank of Dillon.......................................126 Gamble's Store .....................................................119 Gib's Shell Service ................................................118 Gosman's Drug Store.................................................118 Graeter-Waldorf ....................................................117 Green's Shoe Shop...................................................118 Helen's Style Shop .................................................119 Hart wig Theatre ...................................................117 Jack's Market ......................................................122 Japanese American Studio............................................127 J. C. Penney Co.....................................................119 J. W. Walters Garage ...............................................121 Kugler's Jewelry Store..............................................123 Luebben, Thomas ....................................................122McCracken Brothers................................................118 Metals Bank and Trust Company, Butte..............................123 Montana Auto Supply.......................!.......................120 Montana Food Market...............................................122 Montana Power Company ............................................126 Montana State Normal College......................................114 New York Life Insurance Co........................................122 Oasis ............................................................121 Orr Flowers ......................................................121 Orr Studio........................................................125 Paddock and Tyro Garage...........................................120 Palmquist Electric Company, Helena, Great Falls...................116 Paramount Cleaners ...............................................119 Parisian Cleaners ................................................117 Roxy Theatre .....................................................121 Safeway ..........................................................125 Sally Ann Bakery..................................................119 Shiners Furniture Company, Butte..................................125 Stamm, Albert $ Son..............................................121 Standard Lumber Company...........................................117 State Bank and Trust Company......................................115 Trail Cafe .......................................................120 Tribune Printing Supply Company, Great Falls...................128 Tribune Publishing Company .......................................118 Vaughn S Ragsdale ...............................................121 Warner's Food Store ..............................................118 Winn's ...........................................................120 ★ Professional Directory Bimrose, Dr. F. H.................................................113 Curry, Dr. R. D...................................................113 Collins, John.....................................................113 Kelley, Dr. J. E..................................................113 Marsh, Dr. C. B................................................. 113 McFadden, Theodore F..............................................113 Romersa, Dr. W. J..... 113 Routledge, Geo. L., M. D..........................................113 Schulz, Leonard ..................................................113 Stanchfield, Harve A., M. D.......................................113 Page On© Hundied Twolve$ j Professionc ( S I j il Directory I JOHN COLLINS } Lawyer j J Poindexter Block J DILLON. MONTANA S DR. F. H. BIMROSE Dentist Telephone Building Office 363- Phone Rosidonco 263-J s s THEODORE F. McFADDEN Altornoy-at-Law Telephone Building j DILLON. MONTANA DR. R. D. CURRY Dontist Tolophono Building Phonos: Office 335; Residonce 54 W | S j GEO. L. ROUTLEDGE, M. D. ' Physician and Surgeon Telephone Block Phonos: Olfice 22; Residence 2S9 DILLON. MONTANA HARVE A. STANCHFIELD, M.D. J Physician and Surgoon Bannack and Montana St. Phones: Office 36-W; Rosidenc© 36-J DILLON. MONTANA DR. C. B. MARSH S Osteopathic Physician | Phono 131 Motion Block j ' ) ) S DR. W. J. ROMERSA Dontist J Phono 114 I DR. J. E. KELLEY Optometrist J 25 South Idaho Phono 143-R LEONARD SCHULZ Attornoyat-Law Tolophono Building j Phono 151-W j Page One Hundred Thirloonr MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE College Advantages at Moderate Cost Rating Which Full Accreditation Brings Friendly, Energetic Faculty with Ideas Students Keenly Alive to Opportunities Growth through Study, Research, Activities Loyal Graduates Who are Successful The College Invites You MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE Fage One Hundred Fouitoen★ STATE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Established 1899 DILLON. MONTANA ★ Member Federal Deposit Insurance CompanyELECTRICITY PROGRESSES WITH EDUCATION ★ BE MODERN CALL US PALMQUIST ELECTRIC COMPANY For tho Latest in Heat, Power and Lighting Installations HELENA GREAT FALLS ★ Wiring and Electrical Furnishings in tho Now Dormitory wore done by us. Pago Ono Hundiod Sixteen; Standard Lumber ► ( i i Compliments s ; and i Coal Company BRACK ! Our Service Makes MOTOR 4 Building Easy | 4 Fuller Paints SUPPLY Aberdeen gnd Castlegate Coal Branches Conveniently Located DILLON. MONTANA In Western Montana Phone 7 j For Best Quality THE PARISIAN CLEANERS GROCERIES Dillon, Montana j GRAETER- | WALDORF Phone 20 S . HARTWIG Attractive Rooms lor More Than 200 Women ... In a Fire and 4 Earthquake Prooi Building THEATRE : ! For Information write to the Dillon, Montana i 1 DEAN OF WOMEN Feature Pictures Daily ! 1 Residence Halls j Matinee Saturday and Sunday i . Dillon. Montana Pago Ono Hundred SeventeenMcCRACKEN BROS. Tho Mon's Sloro We have something on every man in town Dillon, Montana GIB'S SHELL SERVICE SHELLUBRICATION Firestone Tires and Batteries Phone 299-W DILLON FURNITURE Doalor lor Monarch Ranges Easy Washers Hoover Cleaners Philco Radios Frigidaires QUALITY FIRST — SERVICE ALWAYS GEO. M. GOSMAN Druggist WARNER'S FOOD STORE South Montana Street r— TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. • Daily Messenger • Stationors • Dillon Tribune • Office Supplies • Job Printing • Shoot Music Since 1881 a Dillon Institution c — r - For higher quality in Shoe Repairing come in and see us . . . The Rexall Store Page Cn© Hundred Eighteen GREEN'S SHOE SHOP —ir You Hear It Everywhere— j IT PAYS ! TO SHOP AT PENNEY'S i_________________________ THE EXAMINER PRINTING CO., INC. Opposite Depot Phone 55 For Printing that Pleases Particular People Publishers of The Dillon Examiner Beaverhead County's Leading Newspaper Compliments of DAVIDSON GROCERY COMPANY BUTTE. MONTANA S J Distributors of DEL MONTE PRODUCTS WOODS CROSS TOMATOES Latest Creations and Styles for the College Co-Ed HELEN'S SHOP Avon Cosmetics DRINK Our pure carbonated beverages SALLY ANN BAKERY Orange Crush, Coca-Cola and other flavors The Home of Sally Ann Bread and Pastries Wholesale Candies Ask Your Dealor Your Satisfaction is Assured DILLON BOTTLING WORKS DILLON. MONTANA Dillon. Montana PARAMOUNT CLEANERS Call us about your cleaning needs Your satisfaction is our goal Dillon. Montana Gamble Store Authorized Dealer CLARK D'EVELYN. Owner Dillon. Montana Page One Hundrod NineteenPaddock Tyro I THE TRAIL j Garage CAFE t ★ The Home of Good Food ' Gas — Oil — Grease i G. J. Tires ★ ; Globe Batteries ! Greasing Always at your service ! J Storage Washing j Dining Room Coffee Shop ' ★ ★ j | Telephone 380 ANDRUS HOTEL I 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 s s s ' s s S s V s : s s I I WINN'S j ★ IF IT'S SPORTS WE HAVE IT Complete Body and Wrecker Service Selling Agents lor Shell Petroleum Products Goodyear Tires and Tubes Phone 300 Phone 316 DILLON. MONTANA Cash Market Jack Roborts. Prop. Quality Meats Groceries I i I ' Sanitation lor Your Protection BUSINESS 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 valuo now. CHOOSE AN ACCREDITED SCHOOL The leading educators of the state heartily endorse our methods of instruction and scholastic attainments. Ovor 17,000 graduates rccommond it. We olfor you the benofit of our 50 years' experience in training young men and women for office positions. Over 350 young men and women placed in office positions in the past yoar. i r------------------------ ROXY THEATRE Always a Good Show Courtoous Treatment to All Compliments of OASIS FOUNTAIN Super-Creamed Ice Cream Co. Elkhorn Hot Springs VAUGHN RAGSDALE Outfitters for the Entire Family at Consistently Lower Prices r— FLOWERS For the Sweet Girl Graduate Phone 137-W Orr Flowers Gifts See the 1941 DODGE with fluid drive J. W. WALTERS GARAGE Pioneer Dodge and Plymouth Dealers Dillon. Mont. Phone 378W J Write Us for . . . "M” Pins and Pin Combinations ALBERT STAMM 6 SON lewelors Gruen, Elgin, Hamilton Watches Page On Hundred Twenty-oneJACK'S MARKET Quality Meats Groceries { Cold Storage Lockers Birds Eye Frozen Foods j lust another market good service built j PHONE 48 DILLON, MONTANA THE DILLON IMPLEMENT COMPANY The Loading and Oldest Established Implement House in Southwestern Montana Implements Harness, Hardware, Grain Bert Meqquler, Mgr. j ) TEXACO SERVICE STATION Opon Day and Night TIRES. BATTERIES AND J ACCESSORIES 1 Courteous Service DILLON CREAMERY The Home of Beaverhead Gold Ice Cream Cottage Cheese, Butter Buttermilk Milk and Cream DILLON. MONTANA CLIFF DOUGHERTY District Representative New York Life Insurance Company 112 So. Washington St. Dillon, Montana ] —7 ' I s 1 Compliments s s of s THOMAS LUEBBEN v s s Page One Hundred Twenty twof...........................—] ! STYLE AND QUALITY ! AT POPULAR PRICES ! | i All Apparel Lines for j t j i Men—Women I I ELIEL'S J ! Phone 200 Dillon. Montana t DILLON STEAM LAUNDRY At the End of Every Telephone 135 i Diamonds Highest in Quality Lowest in Price KUGLER'S JEWELRY "The Friendly Store" J Metals Bank Trust Company BUTTE MONTANA Pag On® Hundred Twenty-threeI-----------------------j If it is : ; Building Material [ J Lumber and j Coal j 1 see 1 | BEAVERHEAD ; i LUMBER CO. | t I Better Materials Cheaper j Phone 85 | DILLON. MONTANA Phone 99 Bond Grocery j Company ; ! Dealers in j HAY AND GRAIN t J ! ★ t j 12 East Helena St. Phone 99 Compliments ERWIN'S LADIES APPAREL » i I THE ELECTRIC VARIETY SHOP ★ Gifts and School Supplies ! Quality Drugs, Stationery, Candies. Cosmetics CITY DRUG STORE "A Proscription Storo" PHONE 113 Wo extend a hearty welcome to all M. S. N. C. Students Dillon. Montana Page Cne Hundred Twenty-lourSAFEWAY Not Some; But All . . . Low Prices Make Your Grocery Bill Less . . . OPERATING 45 STORES IN MONTANA 'What Montana Makes or Grows Makes Montana" Terms Easy Credit We Pay the Freight LARGEST STOCK AND SELECTION IN MONTANA The Big Furniture Store BUTTE. MONTANA ORR STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHS OF QUALITY 44 East Orr Street Dillon, Mont. 1 I— Page One Hundred Twonty-fivo[DONT MOVE THAT LAMP, PA, CAN I HARDLY SEE WHAT (lM DOING AS IT IS 7M GOING TO HAVE A LIGHT TEST MADE (TOMORROW. ITS FREE , " o Don t take chances with the only pair of eyes you'll ever have. Call the local office of this Company for proper recommendations as to lighting. Have enough for every seeing task. Remember, sight is priceless—light is cheap! The Montana Power Company 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 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 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 1 Pag© On© Hundred Twonty-Sev©MODERN METHODS Insure- BETTER RESULTS LOWER COSTS We Apply the Most Modern Methods to SCHOOL ANNUAL PRODUCTION Samples and Prices Gladly Submitted Page Ono Hundred Twenty-eightAKfM! ‘ I ':


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

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

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

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

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