University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) - Class of 1942 Page 1 of 112
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THE JUNIOR CLASS OF MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE
It is indeed with mixed feeling, that we see another school year come to a close. The uncertainty of the world is reflected in our very thoughts and actions, but we must face realities with an optimism that is truly American. True Americanism, characterized by bravery and courage, must again prevail. To succeed where there are no barriers is great, but to succeed where there are barriers is greater.
It is our hope that the 1942 Chinook will bring back happy and pleasant memories and that in its completion will be pictured the unfailing spirit to accomplish and succeed whatever may be the obstacles. Some of us will return to M. S. N. C., but others of us will take the hard, divided trails of life. If this book serves as a means of bringing back memories of friends and events, the Chinook staff will feel it has accomplished its purpose.PRESENTED BY
LILLIAN PRESBITERO, EDITOR SAM POLLARD, ASSOCIATE EDITOR IDA RYKELS, PICTURE EDITOR LYMAN HAVERFIELD, PICTURE EDITOR CLARA BELLE KNOTT, PICTURE EDITOR WINIFRED BENGTSON, PICTURE EDITOR RUTH WAYMAN, WOMEN'S ATHLETICS JIM WOMACK, MEN'S ATHLETICS JEAN COLBY, CALENDAR HALL1E STEPHENS, BUSINESS MANAGER WILLIAM McKEOWN, BUSINESS MANAGER GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON, SPONSORv
"At Christmas I no more desire a rose
Than wish a snow in May's new-fangled mirth;
But like of each thing that in season grows."
In the dedication of this annual, we honor one who long has been recognized for his educational leadership; who has been earnest, helpful, and friendly; who has been enthusiastic about the work he has been doing, impressing upon each one of us that the field of education calls for the best service we can render.
During his many years of instruction at the Montana State Normal College and the period of his superintendency of the Training School, he has had a profound influence over the lives of college students and Dillon school children. Active in church and civic organizations, he takes a prominent part in community affairs.
As an educator, he has had an opportunity to work not only at home but also on foreign soil, having been Educational Adviser under the Y.M.C.A. in France during the first World War.
The 1942 Chinook Staff takes pleasure in presenting this book to PROFESSOR CHARLES HENRYPRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
What kind of world do we want? Not the kind our enemies would seek to impose upon us. We want the guiding ideals of justice for which the name America stands. Our honored traditions of freedom, "liberty and justice for all" are more than sounding words. To preserve these sacred realities Normal College students are giving their money, their time, their lives. The noise of battle does not win the struggle but devotion of earnest patriots does. In this war year 1942 all are eager to serve; we know why we fight and what the end of the conflict will be. We shall keep our human justice and all the liberty which we know how to use in the new world-to-be. Let those who do not know us beware. Our foes will never read the Chinook, but they must reckon with what the students of America want. They want for all the best of what is America. That is the world we want and will gain.
Sheldon E. DavisDEAN'S MESSAGE
True guidance is the essence of education and leadership, and college students of nineteen-hundred-forty-two, as of no other year in recent times, will have to maintain a balanced perspective between psuedo and genuine guidance. Will college students yield to the blandishments of easy money in the fluctuating fields of industry or will they guide their lives in terms of planning for a successful and permanent future?
The criteria for civilizations have always been expressed in the standards of its men and women. Will our students accept the standards of temporary advantages and fluctuating values, or will they accept mature and far-sighted plans? Both civil and military leaders urge that our young people stay in school, for they do not wish us to repeat England's error of forfeiting education even for a short duration. These may well be, "The times that try men's souls," but if we sacrifice today for tomorrow, adjust ourselves to keep a balanced perspective, the way will not be too difficult nor too long.
I 7 l
Anna Moseriltt fHmoriant
Lucy Hamilton Carson Professor of English At the Normal College 1901 — 1941 (Died July 7, 1941)
(81111)A snow year, a rich year.T e sp ei doi ol Sdence, oi si ovj- ev7e ed v Ws and ol ce"
—CtocVeUENTRANCE TO LIBRARY
at the Normal College have the advantage of an excellent library- Saturday afternoon finds many of them leaving books and library behind, as they join other winter sports enthusiasts at E 1 k -horn."When Spring unlocks the flowers to paint the laughing soil."
JL1.S the Chinook goes to press, the M.S.N.C. boys —graduates and former students—listed on these pages are in the service of their country. We realize we may not have the names of all; we realize also that, before the Chinook comos from the press, others will have gone. Graduates and friends may assist by notifying us of other Normal College graduates or former studonts in the service.
★ ★★★★★★★★★ k k k k k
1. Goorgo Adam
2. Georg© Aitkon
3. James Albertson. '41
4. Myron Aslakson, '36 S. Ronald Bassott, '41
6. Pete Best 7. William Boottlchor, "38 8. Anthony Bramsrnan 9. Jamos Brockbank, ‘39 10. John Chook
11. Vincent Curry, ‘40
12. Doan Fleming, ‘40
13. Robert Forsgron, ‘39
14. Philip Gauchay, '36
15. Robert Hamilton, '39 16. Carl Johansen, '40
17. Jess LaButi, '42
18. Harry Miller, '35 19. LaMar Moore 20. James Moutjoy. '40 21. William Newlon 22. William Olsen, '37 23. John Orr 24. Andrew Piekolick, '40 25. Robort Racicot 26. Fred Rite 27. Joe Rife, '40 28. Stanley Ryder. '36 29. Sterling Schagel, '40 30. Bill Talt 31. Joe Taylor 32. Jack Temple 33. Vernon Vandcburg. '40 34. Don Wheat, '42 35. Edgar Williams, '32
We regret we d of the following:
William Bayord Edward Chouinard Foran Drabbs Francis Dupuis Roy Forrester Don Gilbort Arthur Hansen Roy Hansen Gilbort Hildo Kirkwood Fox James Judge James Kelley
not have pictures
Edwin Kellnor Honry Low iso n Milo Long, '38 Marcus Nlcols, '35 Jimmy Mountjoy Paul Roborts Jack Selway Frank Simmons Albert Smith Francis Tonrey Lloyd Whipple
WINIFRED BENGTSON Picture Editor
LYMAN HAVERFIELD Picture Editor
CLARA BELLE KNOTT Picture Editor
IDA RYKELS Picture Editor
HALLIE STEPHENS Business Managor
BILL McKEOWN Business Manager
JIM WOMACK Mon's Athletics
JEAN COLBY CalendarBOOK ONE
ActivitiesKaaocVoto YtoNawfc o oc'voX Vo Nm
CZZTJVZTtss risir ALBrvrrsojy, m.a. A ' '?' rofmmmar Bn? '
ESSIE L. DUBOC, M.A. Assistant Professor ot Education
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Sophomore Class of '44
Freshman Class of '45
Senior Class of '42Ronald Leroy Bassett.
Melstono Major: English. Minors: Social Studies, Fine and Industrial Arts, Geography.
Activities: M Club.
Fort Bonton Major: Social Studies. Minors: English. Foreign Language. Activities: Foreign Relations President, Music Club, Glee Club. French Club.
Hugh Willard Clarke.
Major: Fine Art. Minors: English. Social Studies.
Ioanna Collette Covalt, Dillon Major: Fino and Industrial Arts. Minors: Social Studios, English. Activities: Art Club, Music Club. K.K.. K.Z.N., Foroign Relations, W.A.A., Chanticleers.
Marjorio Blancho Decker, Dillon Major: Fino and Industrial Arts. Minors: Foreign Language, Music. Activities: K.Z.N. Troasuror. K.K.. Gargoyles Vice President, Orchestra, Choorloador, Student Activity Committee.
Wyman E. Dupuis.
Manhattan Major: Social Studies.
Minors: English, Fine and Industrial Arts. Activities: Senior Class Vico President, "M" Club Vice President. Football. Baskotball, Baseball.
Robert Gaylord Frost.
Lowistown Major: Fine Art. Minors: English, Science.
Activities: Art Club. Gargoylos.
Genevieve Frances Green, Roichlo Major: English. Minors: Social Studies. Music. Activities: Glee Club, Music Club. Gargoyles.
Charles A. Ivie.
Bozeman Major: Social Studies.
Minors: English. Scionce.
lames G. Kipp.
Browning Major: English. Minors: Physical Education, Social Studies.
Activities: Football. Baskotball, Baseball, Track, "M" Club.go O —■ trd oo
Joss J. LaBulf.
Browning Major: Soda!
Minors: Foreign Language, English, Science.
Activities: "M" Club. Football, Basketball.
Missoula Major: Fine and Industrial Arts. Minors: Soctal Studies. English.
William Laweranc Rygg. Woll Point Major: Social Studies.
Minors: Fine and Industrial Arts, English, Science.
Charles Edgar Schults, Fort Benton Major: Social Studios.
Fino and Industrial Arts.
Baseball. M' Club.
Raymond E. Schults,
Hinsdalo Major: Social Studies.
Minors: English, Science.
Activities: Basketball, Football, Track. “M" Club, Sontor Class President.
Major: Social Studies.
Minors: Foroign Language, English.
Amy Margaret Stephens. Wisdom Major: English. Minors: Fino Art, Social Studios. Activities: Art Club.
Stephens. Wisdom Major: Music. Minors: English, Social Studies. Activities: Chinook Staff, Music Club. Glee Club.
George Donald Wheat. Dillon Majors: English, Music, Social Studies.
Activities: "M" Club President. Football, Basketball.
Mrs. Rhoda F. Willey.
Major: English. Minors: Social Studies, Science.NELSON LUTEY Waterloo Activities: Gargoyle President, Booster Club, Chorus, Pep Band, Music Club.
LYMAN HAVERF1ELD Sweet, Idaho Activities: Booster Club, Chinook Staff, Chorus, Gargoyles.
MARY ELIZABETH HENNESSY Conrad
WINIFRED BENGTSON Euroka
Activities: Glee Club. Art Club, Chinook Staff.
LILLIAN CEBULL Klein
WILMA CLAYTON Big Timbor
ERNEST COPENHAVER Hinsdalo Activities: Junior Class President.JUNIORS
BILL McKEOWN Cardwell Activities: Chinook Staff. Booster Club, Junior Class Socrotary-Treasurer. Pop Band. Track.
SAMUEL POLLARD Benzien
Activities: "M" Club. Chinook Staff, Track. Foreign Relations, Football, Booster Club.
JIM WOMACK Ennis
Activities: Chinook Staff. Manager of tho Bullpups.
RUTH WAYMAN Ingomar Activities: Chinook Staff, Booster Club, Montanoir.al Staff, For-oign Relations.
MARGARET WAGN1LD Outlook
LILLIAN PRESBITERO Rod Lodgo Activities: Chinook Editor, Wings President. W.A.A., K.K.. Gargoyles Acting Chairman, Chanti- HELEN PROCHNOW.
doors. Miles City
IDA RYKELS Manhattan Activities: W.A.A.. Foreign Relations, Chinook Picture Editor.
MILDRED SCHRUHL. OutlookBERNICE ANDERSON
GEORGE AITKEN Glasgow Activities: Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, "M" Club.
IRENE ALLEN Milltown Activities: Foreign Relations.
Manhattan Activities: W.A.A., Wings, K. Z.N.. K.K., Dolphins.
Activities: Montonomal Staff. Foreign Relations.
JANE COLE Whitotail Activities: K.Z.N., K.K., For-eign Relations, W.A.A., Volleyball.
CARLENNE COOK Willow Creek Activities: K.Z.N., Monta-
JEAN COLBY Fort Benton Activities: K.K., K.Z.N., Glee Club, Chinook Staff.
EDWARD CONWELL Rod LodgeBETH GRAVES Poison
Activities: K.K. Proaidont, W. A.A.. Chanticleers, Foreiqn Relations.
MARY HANSEN Doll
Activities: Glee Club, Monta-nomal Staff.
GENE HINTON Willow Creek Activities: Track, Foreign Relations, Baskotball.
EDITH CULBERTSON Fort Benton ctivitios: K.Z.N., K.K.. W.A.
House Council, Chanti-eer President. Montanomal ssis.tant Editor
VIRGINIA LEE DAIGLE Alberton Activities: Wings, W.A.A., K. Z.N., "Jugglor Notre Damo," Sports Board.
CLEO DAVENPORT Jordan Activities: K.K., K.Z.N.
CARL DAVIS Dillon
Activities: Football. Baseball, "M" Club Troasuror, Vod-vil.
BETTY DENT Bozeman
CAROL HOCKETT Hall
Activities: W.A.A., Glee
BESSIE HOUSEHOLDER Ismay
Activities: K.K., Art Club. Foreign Relations, W.A.A.JEAN KELLY
ESTHER KELLY St. Ignatius Activitios: K.Z.N.. K.K., W.A. A., Foreign Relations, Gloo Club.
MARGUERITE JOHNSON Dillon Activitios: Gloo Club.
CAROLYN JACKSON JEAN JACKSON
Activities: K.K.. K.Z.N., Glee Activities: K.K.
Activities: K.K., K.Z.N.. W.A. A.. Foreign Rolations, First Aid, International Code.
MARGARET MILLER Anaconda
MARJORIE McKEE Klein
Activities: K.K., K.Z.N.. Gargoyles.
KAY MACKIN Loosch Activities: K.K., W.A.A.
ESTHER MAYER Carter
Activities: K.Z.N.. W.A.A..
House Council Secretary, Foreign Relations.
CAROL MILES Suporior Activitios: K.K.. K.Z.N., W.A A. Recorder, Wings, Dolphins.
JANE MILLIKIN Groat Falls Activities: Dorm Assombly Vodvil. Montanomal Staff.
BETTY MOORE Butte
Activities: K.Z.N. President. K.K., Orchestra, Band. Glee Club, Orchosis, Mixed Chorus.
BETTY MORGER Fort Benton
OLENA MYSSE Anaconda Activities: Wings. K.K., WJ A., Mustc Club Secrotar Foreign Relations Vice Pre. dent. Sports Board.
JAMES GORDON MYERS Sc o boy
Activities: "Man Bites Dog," Gargoyles, Art Club President, Glee Club, Vodvil.
BARBARA DELL ROSS
Livingston ANNA SHEFFER
Activities: K.Z.N,, K.K.. W. Huson
A.A.. Gargoylos. Foreign Activities: K.K., K.Z.N., For-Relations. e, ?n Relations. Art Club.
GWEN SHERWOOD Wilsall Activities: K.K.. K.Z.N.. sic Club, Gargoylos.
ROBERT RAC1COT Thompson Falls
MONTA ANNA RIES DillonBELLE SIEBECKER Holona
RICHARD SIPES Porma
Activities: Gargoyles, Music Club. Chorus.
HOWARD SMITH Dillon
JEANETTE SPABERG Dillon
Activities: House Council.
MARION STILES McAllister
JEAN WILSON McAllister Activities: Gargoylos, K.Z.N.. K.K., W.A.A.
AUDREY WOODSIDE Willow Crook Activities: Art Club, Monta-nomal Staff.
ELEANOR THOMPSON Lewistown Activities: Sports Board. W. A A K vr
ELEANOR TIEFENTHALER Anaconda Activities: K.Z.N., K.K. Vico President, A r t Club Vico President, Sophomore Class Seeretarv-Troasurer.
LILA MAE WILLIS Fort Benton
.A., K.K., For-Glee Club.Floronco Alien Butte
Mercedes Baortsch Poison
Pauline Ball lardine
Mary Beatty Anaconda
Luella Bottlo Myers
Stan Bradloy Armstead
Giovannina Cardinale Dillon
Hazel Barton Dillon
Frod Chapman Dillon
Barbara Buckey Three Forks
Phyllis Jayne Davis Butto
Manor Buckmaster Corvallis
Margaret Conwell Rod Lodge
Constanco Cooper Willow Creek
Alice Davis Dillon
Lorona Dolan Lloyd
Joan Drake Eureka
Roy Evonson WhitefishGrace Knox Dillon
Nadine Linton Ennis
Elsio Luoma Geyser
Marcella Mologuo Dillon
Margery Miller St. Ignatius
Howard Monroe Browning
Eileen Grimos Dillon
Kcnith Featherly Dillon
Lois Floming Poison
Lois Greg son Whitehall
Harry Hansen Armstead
William Hedge Anaconda
Catherine Helterline Plains
Dorothy Julian Sheridan
Boyd Koonig Dillon
Naoma McCleery Glasgow
Helen Hickey Moore
Fae Hunt WhitetailWallace Monger Fort Benton
Charlino Mullen Poison
Ruth Olson Chinook
Anna Lou Parkor Hall
Sarah Pierce Helena
Elizabeth Onoal Libby
Patricia Scully Torry
Mrs. Pearl Robortson Ronan
Ellzaboth Saunders Dillon
Don Smith Dillon
Louiso Smyth Corvallis
Dorothy Strong Livingston
Dick Todd Ennis
Tom Welbom Dillon
Donald West Dillon
Leda Bradshaw DrummondPRESIDENTS OF
Virginia Nichols, Stale President and President of North Central District. Other officers are: Ethel Hyatt, Holona, Vice President; Alico Klimas, Stockett-Sand Coulee, Secretary-Treasurer.
Mrs. Harriet Carver, Nashua. President of Eastom District. Other officers aro: Don MacDonald. Flaxvllle, Vico President; Ella Hammemess, Glasgow, Secretary.
M.S.N.C. Alumni Association
over Montana, the United States in fact, are the graduates of M.S.N.C. There are three thousand, eight hundred and sixty of them, and to this number will soon be added the Class of 1942.
Francis Woqor, Custer. Pros-dent of Eastern District. Othor officers are: Mrs.
Grace Garrison, Hardin, Vice President; Russel Sommers, Molstone, Socretary-Treasuror.
Margaret Swoonoy, Dillon. President of Southwestern District. Other officers are: Violet Hatvick, Bozeman, Vice President; Jean Ballard, Dillon, Secretary.
J. B. Kiracofe and Mrs. Kira-cofe at their home at Ronan. Mr. Kiracofe is President of Northwestern District. Other officers are: Honry Elwood, Kalispoll, Vice President; Holen McCann, Ronan. Secretary.BOOSTER CLUB
Lyman Haverfield Bill McKoown Sam Pollard
Chairman Vico Chairman Businoss Manager
Nelson Lutey Stago Manager
Ruth Wayman Genera] Manager
Jim Womack General Manager
Ernest Copenhav President of Junig Class. Ex-officiol Member
Any organization on the campus may enter a stunt to be presented tor competition in the Vodvil. The stunts are judged by five townspeople seated in the audience; a picture of the winning stunt appears in the yearbook. Eleven stunts entered this year.
First place was awarded to the "M" Club, presenting "Atlantic City, Here We Come." Art Club earned second place with "America Answers." and K.K. was third with "Scents For Men."
"M" CLUB STUNT
Sitting in front—Sam Pollard. Bill Hodge.
Second row, left to right—Carl Davis, Jim Womack. Edgar Schultz. Wyman Dupuis. Fred Chapman, Wallace Morgor, Davo Aitkon, Ray Schultz, Emost Good, Bob Deogan.
Left to right—Marjorio Rydberg, representing the Navy; Sarah Piorce, Army; Jay Gordon Myors, Uncle Sam; Phyllis Davis. Marines; Eloanor Sullivan. Rod Cross Nurse.Loft to right, First row—Jan® Gaustad, Esthor Kolly, Joanne Covait, Joanetto Spaberg, Jano Colo, Betty Knowlton. Jean Kelly, Gwon Shorwood, Joan Wilson, Carolyn Jackson.
Second row—Bolty Morgor, Marjorlo Docker, Betty Moore. Miss Rachel Smith. Margaret Miller, Morlo Neal, Lucy Bryson.
Third row- Shlrloy Clark, Patricia Peterson, Joyce Aughney. Carol Milos, Barbara Ross. Marjorie McKee, Dorothy Overby. Doris McAdam, Merle Rae Kohls, Esther Mayer. Edith Culbertson, Jean Colby. Anna Scheffer, Eloanor Sullivan, Eloanor Tiofanthalor, Cloo Davonport, Car-lenne Cook, Virginia Loe Daigle.
KAPPA ZETA NU
Kappa Zeta Nu, organized in 1905, is the oldest club on the campus. Its officers are Betty Moore, president; Margaret Miller, vice president; Merle Neal, secretary; Marjorie Decker, treasurer.
Left to right, sitting Dean Moser, Shirley Clark, President; Jane Gaustad, Vico President.
Standing- Esthor Mayor, Secrotary; Edith Culbertson, Louise Smyth.
Not in picture—Jeanette Spaburg.
The Houso Council is the studont governing body of the Residence Hall.Olona Myuo Secretary
Nelson Lutey Treasurer
Dorothy Ovorby President
Marguerite Johnson Vice President
Jeanette Spa berg
Mr. Taylor SponsorVhnllied Benqtwn
F t Somostor
£ wnot SuWtoan
Au wj VJoodildo
Q iwYvo T
Steanox TtetenVhatex yte President Second Semester
Anna SchoUor Treasurer Second Semester
leanne Covalt Shop Treasurer First Semester
I 41 1Barbara Ross, Elizabeth Knowllon, Jay Gordon Myers, Prod Chapman, Nolson Lutoy, Gwen Sherwood, Margaret Millor, Edith Lonnon.
Pornlna Cadwoll Marjorie Decker Lorena Dolan Bob Frost
Gonevieve Green Lyman Havorfiold Dorothy Julian Elizabeth Knowlton
Edith Lennon Nadine Linton Nolson Lutey Marjorie McKee
Margarot Miller Jay Gordon Myore Elizabeth Oneal Sarah Pierce
Lillian Prosbitoro Barbara Dell Ross Marjorie Rydberg Gwen Shorwood
Dick Sipes Jeanette Spaberg Jean WilsonGARGOYLE THREE-ACT PLAY
On March 6, 1942, the Gargoyle Club presented, "Man Bites Dog," a three-act comedy by Frederick Jackson. When man bites dog, that's something new. That it was something new is mild in comparison to statements heard since that memorable night.
The play humorously portrays the financial difficulties of the Crane family. Crane has tried for years to manage his affairs and keep out of debt, but his two daughters and son bleed him dry and beg for more. When Coris-ande comes to decorate the house for Corola's wedding, she suggests that he allow the children to run his financial affairs. They find out what trouble is while he spends money, courting Corisande, whom he later marries.
Pitchley, Crane's old standby, brings the Crane family out of their difficulties by making everyone sacrifice some private indulgence. Crane is even deprived of the cigars he has smoked for years.
When it is discovered that Pitchley has spent his own money to get them out of debt, the family decides to loosen the purse strings. Corola's wedding is not to be according to Pitchley's standards, but somewhat like the grand affair originally planned.
The cast consisted of Elizabeth Knowlton, Margaret Miller, Edith Lennon, Jay Gordon Myers. Gwen Sherwood, Nelson Lutey, Don Smith, Barbara Ross, Pernina Cadwell, Marjorie Decker, Lyman Haverfield, and Fred Chapman.
The Gargoyle Club has been a part of M. S. N. C. since 1923. Its purpose has been to offer a medium through which those so inclined can develop their acting ability and become better prepared to handle dramatic work in connection with teaching.
Acting is only one phase of the club work. There is a great deal of business connected with club affairs, and, of course, the stage work, an art in itself.
To become a Gargoyle member a student must first display his acting ability before a tryout committee and later before the whole club. If he receives a majority vote by the club members, he can become a pledged member by completing the required stage work or business.
Within the club, after earning a minimum of 100 points, a member may become eligible for membership to the honorary organization known as the Jeweled Masque Society. If he has shown exceptional ability, he can become a member through the vote of the other members. Through hard work, those with outstanding ability can go on, eventually becoming a member of Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatic fraternity.
The Gargoyles are directed, guided and kept active by Miss Myrtle Savidge, an able instructor of dramatics and English.
Pago Forly-lhreeFOREIGN RELATIONS
The members of the student body, who are the most keenly interested in the relations of the United States with other world powers, convene for the Foreign Relations club meetings every two weeks. An outside speaker is secured frequently, but several students are leaders in discussions each year. Questions are asked the speaker by the members at the close of his speech, which results in a round-table discussion.
Professor Jordan is the Club Sponsor this year. At the election held during the autumn James Albertson was elected president for the second consecutive year, Joe Taylor, chairman of the program committee, and Merle Kohls, secretary-treasurer. Since James Albertson enlisted in the Naval Reserve Air Corps during the first semester, Irene Breault was selected to succeed him and Olena Mysse replaced Joe Taylor as chairman of the program committee.
As has been customary for the past several years, the Foreign Relations club participated in the Vodvil. The stunt they presented was called "Kentucky Hillbillies."
FOREIGN RELATIONS CLUB MEMBERS
Reading, left to tight— Merle Rae Kohls
George Adam Anker Larsen
Jamas Albertson Edith Lennon
Irene Allen Esther Mayer
Luella Bottlo Margery Miller
Irene Breault Olena Mysso
Pornina Cadwell Dorothy Overby
Jana Colo Sarah Pierce
Margaret Conwell Sam Pollard
Joanne Covalt Lillian Prosbitoro
Lorena Dolan Barbara Ross
Prudenco Dunkin Marjorie Rydberg
Jane Gauatad Ida Rykels
Cathorino Holtorlino Anna Schoffor
Bessie Householder Mildred Schruhl
Fae Hunt Margaret Sullivan
Dorothy Julian Ruth Wayman
Joan Kelly Lila Mae Willis
DIRECTED BY MR. McFADDEN
U lt to right—Alico Davis, Mr. Taylor, George Bowring, Marjorie Docker, Dorothy Overby, Gwon Margo Luebbon, Jeannetto Spaberg, Betty Moore, Elizaboth Onoal, Bernard Harknoss. onerwood, Philip Bond
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
Lott to right, first row—Giovanntna Cardinalc. Sally Black. Mary Elizabeth Hennessy, Carolyn Jackson, Pornlna Cadwoll, Winifred Bongtson, Botty Moore, Monta Anna Kies, Jean Drake, Goneviove Green, Jeanne Covalt.
Second row—Carol Hockott, Esther Kolly, Alice Davis, Anna Scheffer, Clara Bello Knott, Barbara Ross, Elizabeth Onoal, Hallio Stephons, Fae Hunt, Phyllis Davis, Sarah Piorco.
Third row---Helen Hickey, Louise Smyth, Mary Hanson. Dorothy Julian, Shirley Clark. Mr. Vernon Taylor, Lila Mae Willis, Olena Mysee. Helen Parker, Jeanette Spaberg, Margaret Conwell."THE JUGGLER OF NOTRE DAME'
Madonna—Betty Moore. Juggler—Virginia Daiglo. Monks—Wilma Claylon, Barbara Buckey. Olona Mysse, Marion Stiles. Catherine Heltorline, Dorothy Julian. Jean Jackson. Luella Bettle. Nuns-Sarah Pierce. Ruth Olson. Nadine Linton. Elizabeth Olson, Helen Hickey, Betty Morger.
PEASANT DANCERS FOR "JUGGLER OF NOTRE DAME"
Left to right—Olena Mysse. Luella Bcttlo, Marion Stiles, Wilma Clayton, Calhorino Helterline, Betty Moore, Helen Hickey, Nadino Linton. Dorothy Julian, Joan Jackson, Barbara Buckoy, Sarah Piorco.
The "Juggler of Notre Dame" was part of a Christmas program, presented December 16, and directed by Miss Phelps. Taking part in the same program were the Little Symphony Orchestra with Mr. McFadden directing, and the Women's Glee Club and Chorus, under the supervision of Mr. Taylor.MUSIC ORGANIZATIONS
What would college be without music? We at M. S. N. C. wouldn't know. Our Glee Club, Little Symphony Orchestra, Mixed Chorus, Pep Band and Music Club have kept us music conscious.
The Women's Glee Club was organized in the fall under the leadership of Mr. Vernon Taylor. Throughout the year the club made several public appearances, presenting very fine programs at assembly and participating in the Christmas Program, spring concert, community music program and the May Fete.
The Mixed Chorus presented some excellent numbers and had fun preparing them under the direction of Mr. Taylor.
The Little Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Mr. Ralph McFadden, is not a new group on the campus, having been organized several years ago. We are proud of our orchestra which makes several public appearances annually, among which are the Christmas program, spring concert, May Fete, Vodvil and the Gargoyle play.
The Christmas program was in the form of a Dance Drama, effectively and artistically presented by the Orchesis class under the direction of Miss Ruth Phelps; with the Glee Club, Little Symphony, and Chorus assisting.
In the fall of 1940 a Music Club was organized with Mr. Taylor and Mr. McFadden as sponsors. The organization meets twice a month at which time an interesting and educational program is presented after the business meeting. Occasionally refreshments are served and you can depend on it that all members will be present at such meetings. This club is open to all students interested in music.
In addition to these organizations, smaller groups get together and do some very fine work. Outstanding among these was the women's trio composed of Marguerite Johnson, Olena Mysse, and Grace Knox. These girls presented a dramatic and music skit.
Page Forty-nine"M" CLUB
The "M" Club is an organization composed of men students who have earned their "M's” in one of the major sports of the college, namely—football, basketball, track, and baseball.
These men are usually the roughest and toughest the college has to offer. Although little is known of their organization, it is a well known fact that their initiations are medieval and cause considerable comment.
The ”M" Club does all in its power to promote sportsmanship, fair play, and athletic interests on the campus. The "M” Club supervises the painting of the “M”. This year it contributed towards the electric clock which has improved our basketball games noticeably.
To the Montana State Normal College man who aspires to athletic accomplishment, fine fellowship and good cheer, we recommend the "M" club.
The Wings Club is an honorary organization of the W. A. A. Women active in physical education are eligible, but must be unanimously elected by old members. Wings members must be able to referee and umpire class tournament games, and take part in intra-mural activities.
Members of Wings are: Lillian Presbitero, president; Jeanette Spaberg, secretary-treasurer; Joyce Aughney, Lucy Bryson, Carol Miles, Olena Mysse, Virginia Daigle, Elizabeth Knowlton, Eleanor Sullivan, Jeanne Covalt, and Jane Gaustad.
Pag© F i I t yLoft to right, first row R. Schultz, F. Chapman, B. Hodge, E. Good, E. Schultz. Second row—J. Kipp, W. Dupuis, J. LaBuff. D. Wheat, C. Davis, H. Monroe.
Third row—S. Pollard, G. Koenig, G. Aitken, B. Doegan, D. Aitken, B. Thill, J. Womack.
Inset—John Cheek, who left college in January to onlist in the Navy.
Left to right—Jeanne Covalt, Jeanette Spaborg, Lillian Presbitoro, Virginia Daigle, Eleanor Sullivan, Joyco Aughr.oy, Lucy Bryson, Carol Milos, Jano Gaustad, Betty Knowlton, Olona Mysso.WOMEN'S ATHLETICW. A. A
The Women's Athletic Association is one of the most outstanding organizations on the campus of M. S. N. C. Athletic activities of all kinds are offered and are enjoyed by many. Monthly parties are given, the recreation and social events being in charge of W. A. A. members.
W. A. A. started the quadrangle college play day four years ago. The other colleges participating are Eastern Montana Normal School, State College, and State University.
Torrey Lodge, a beautiful mountain resort, was built by W. A. A. members. Torrey is the scene of "Go” day and many cabin trips. The cooking, cleaning, and dish washing are divided among the girls, and a carefree spirit and enjoyment of outdoor life characterize a day at Torrey.
The Women's Athletic Association publishes a bulletin called the "Newsflash." Interesting parties, information concerning sports, and helpful hints are to be found in this publication.
Within W. A. A. is Wings, an honorary organization. Membership in Wings is awarded to those outstanding in athletics, character, loyalty, and service. Wings members officiate at all games and offer their assistance whenever needed. Wings publish a paper called the "G. A. A. Bulletin.” This publication is sent to all high schools in Montana. Information about play days. May fetes, parties and tournaments is included.
All in all W. A. A. offers a diversified program for girls interested in athletics.
Reading from loft to right—
Betty Knowlton Edith Lennon Nadine Linton Kay Mackin Esther Mayor Carol Milos
Margaret Millor Olona Mysse
Holon Hickoy Carol Hockett Dorothy Julian Joan Kelly
Jano Gaustad Catherine Helterline
Merle Neal Dorothy Ovorby Sarah Piorce Lillian Presbitoro Barbara Ross Marjorie Rydborg Ida Rykols Louise Smyth Jeanette Spaberg Eleanor Sullivan Margarot Sullivan Eleanor Thompson Lila Mao Willis Jean Wilson
Pago Fifty-throeMAY FETE
Lucy Bryson was queen of this year's May Fete which was held on the evening of May 8. Her attendants were Margaret Miller, Betty Moore, Beth Graves, and Merle Kohls.
The May festival, which was colorful and typical of the American neighbor spirit this year, was a highlight among the year's activities. The general theme was "Fiesta.'' South American, Mexican and Latin American festivities were all portrayed. Training school pupils dressed in colorful costumes native to particular tribes and countries portrayed dances peculiar to them. The festival was presented under the auspices of the W. A. A., in cooperation with the departments of art, music, journalism, dramatics, training school, and physical education. Miss Hamer directed the May Fete.
"Mr. Pirn Passes By," a three-act comedy by A. A. Milne with an English setting, was presented on Monday, June 2, 1941, for Commencement. It was an especially delightful graduation play.
The story centers around an old English family, who are quite happy until Mr. Pirn creates a disturbance by his absent mindedness. He leads the lady of the house to believe her former husband, whom she married in Australia, is still living. Her present husband, George Marden, is very shocked at the thought that he is not legally married to Olivia.
Through this mixup, Dinah, Marden's niece, gains permission to marry Brian Strange, a young artist whom George has disapproved of.
The cast consisted of: Alice Cameron, Lyman Haverfield, Lyola McCleery, Andrew Pickolick, Jaunita Hieronymus, Maurice Hickey, and Gladys Mosby.
Pago Fifty-lourMay Fete Queen and Attendants
MARGARET MILLER. BETTY MOORE. LUCY BRYSON. MERLE RAY KOH13. BETH GRAVES.
MR. PIM PASSES BY
Lolt to right—Gladys Mosby, Lyman Haveilteld, Maurice Hickey, Lyola McCJeery, Andrew Pickollck, Alice Camoron, Juanita Hieronymus.KAMPUS
I. Bernice Andorson
2. Joyce Aughney
3. Pauline Ball
4. Lucy Bryson
5. Glovannina Cardinale
6. Shirley Clark
7. Jane Cole
8. Jean Colby
9. Margarot Conwell
10. Jeanne Covalt
II. Edith Culbortson
12. Alice Davis
13. Phyllis Davis
14. Cleo Davenport
15. Marjorio Decker
16. Jo Ann Deputy
17. Jane Gaustad
18. Beth Graves
19. Eileen Grimes
20. Mary Elizabeth Hennessy
21. Helen Hickey
22. Bessio Householder
23. Carolyn Jackson
24. Jean Jackson
25. Dorothy Julian
26. Esther Kelly
27. Jean Kolly
28. Elizabeth Knowlton
29. Morle Rao Kohls
f 56 1KAMPUS
1. Nadine Linton
2. Elslo Luoma
3. Doris McAdam
4. Marjorio McKoo
5. Kay Mack in
6. Carol Milos
7. Margaret Miller
8. Margery Miller
9. Botty Mooro
10. Botty Morgor
11. Olena My see
12. Merle Noal
13. Ruth Olson
14. Elizabeth Oneal
15. Dorothy Overby
16. Pat Peterson
17. Sarah Pierce
18. Lillian Presbitero
19. Barbara Dell Ross
20. Marjorio Rydberg
21. Ann Scheffer
22. Gwon Sherwood
23. Louise Smyth
24. Jeanette Spaborg
25. Eleanor Sullivan
26. Margarot Sullivan
27. Eleanor Tiofonthalor
28. Eleanor Thompson
29. Lila Mao Willis
30. Joan WilsonCHANTICLEER CLUB
Volume XX. THE MONTANOMAL Number 0
Published by the JOI KNAI.IS.M CLASS. MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE Dillon. Montana
Genevieve AlbertsonBOOK TWO
MC CARVEL LA FORGE II SECOR 4 J BARTELL . BYRNE
L AITKEN 89 AITKEN 85
BULLDOGS LINE-UP AGAINST CONFERENCE CHAMPS
G. Aitlcon, Bob Doogan.
D. Aitkon, E. Good.
Coach William Straugh
Lett to right, sittin Standing—Coach Morger.
g—Wyman Dupuis, John Cheek, George Aitkon, Bud Doogan. Dave Aitkon, Ernest Good. Straugh, Bob Thill, Bob Doogan, Harry Farrington, Edgar Schultz, James Krpp, WallaceLETTERMEN
Jim Womack- Coach of Bullpups
George, playing his second year for the Bulldogs, was everything a good center should be: a sharp passer, a good team man, a dead shot, cool under fire, and a captain who could always be counted upon to steady the team in tight spots. George was the team high scorer with 290 points.
Ernie, at the forward position, was without a doubt one of the most spectacular players in the Conference. Ernie was one of those "fire engine” ball players who are always on the run and always dangerous. Many games were put on ice due to Ernie's ball stealing and shut-out defensive play.
Jess, a senior and letterman of '40, received his chance again in the last half of '42. Jess played a fast and fiery game; and when he went into the game, things happened.
Dave played his second year for the Bulldogs. Dave definitely had an "off” year; nevertheless he shared second place scoring honors with Ernie Good. When Dave was "on” he couldn't be stopped because of a very effective fake and his height; but when he was "off” it was a different story. Dave should have a great year in '43.
Duke won his fourth letter in basketball this year. Although not great offensively, Duke was a tower of strength on defense and could be counted upon to score when points were badly needed. Duke made the third All-Conference Team in 1940 and the second All-Conference Team this year.
Don made a letter in 1940, played on the ”B” squad half the season of '42. and then received his big opportunity and proved equal to it by making the starting line-up. Don was a hard fighting, smooth passing forward.
Bob played his first year for the Bulldogs after a successful high school career at Big Timber. Bob is big, rough, and an extremely good guard, always dangerous on offensive. Bob was elected co-captain of the '43 Bulldogs along with Ernie Good.
Ed served faithfully as a substitute for two years. Ed's height and aggressiveness were an advantage in the center position.
Coach Bill Straugh watched the inter-class tournament with a pleased smile. Not only were eight lettermen returning from the conference championship team of last year, but also present were a number of outstanding freshmen.
Invited to "A" squad practice were lettermen George Aitken, Dave Aitken, Ernie Good, Wyman Dupuis, John Burgess, and James Kipp. New men were Bud Deegan, Bob Deegan, Harry Farrington, and Bob Thill.
Those who had possibilities but needed more seasoning were sent to the "B" squad under Jim Womack. Those who made the "B" squad were Ed Schultz, Wally Morger, Don Wheat, Jess LaBuff, Palmer Grant, J. D. Buckmaster, Harry Hansen, Gene Hinton, and Carl Davis.
In the first game against the city champs of Butte, the Northwestern Welders, the Bulldogs showed great potentialities and thoroughly drubbed the champs.
The Great Falls College of Education was the next visitor to be drubbed by the Bulldogs.
December found the Bulldogs "A" squad leaving on an extended playing trip to the West Coast. They defeated mighty Ricks College twice, Lewiston Normal and Northwest Nazarene College, but were defeated by Whitman, College of Idaho, and the College of Puget Sound.
The Bulldogs disbanded at Christmas vacation with six wins and three defeats.
After Christmas, Coach Straugh scheduled a two-game series with Ricks as a warm-up for the Conference campaign. In the first game, Normal was downed by Ricks 35-38; in the second. Normal bounced back and beat Ricks by a 47-39 score. This made three games out of four against Ricks, who later advanced into the fourth round of the National A. A. U.
Normal opened their Conference campaign against the Montana School of Mines, who were soft competition, and defeated them by a decisive margin.
After a heated controversy last year and much added publicity for the Bulldogs, the University of Montana scheduled a two-game series with the Bulldogs. The Bobcats of Montana State had enough last year and had a full schedule this year, as far as M. S. N. C. was concerned.
The Grizzlies came to Dillon and found the Bulldogs in a weakened condition. John Cheek had enlisted in the United States Navy, and Dave Aitken was in the midst of a scoring slump. Consequently the Bulldogs lost both games.
Recovering from the twin set-back, the Bulldogs drubbed Eastern decisively in two games.
As several men dropped out of school at the end of the first semester, Don Wheat, Jess LaBuff, Gene Hinton, Wally Morger, and Ed Schultz were called up to fill positions vacated by Bud Deegan, Harry Farrington, Bob Thill. James Kipp, and John Cheek.
The next game found a revamped Bulldog line-up bow before a mighty Northern Montana team by 2 points. The Bulldogs came back the following night clicking in fine style to beat Northern by 21 points.
The Bulldogs jumped on their favorite Conference Cousins to keep Coach Straugh's record against Montana School of Mines men clean.
Revenge is sweet and in the next home game Poly was on the short end of a 37 to 66 score.
Wednesday, February 18, found the Bulldogs embarking on the Northern
The first game was against the Great Falls Educators who were defeated without a struggle. At Havre, the Northern College's elongated specimens proved to be too much for the Bulldogs, and they came out on the long end of a 41-46 count.
Friday, February 20, found the Bulldogs preparing to test the Conference leaders, the Carroll College Saints, in a two-game series at Helena.
The Saints proved to be tough on the home premises and downed the Bulldogs in two fast games to cinch the Conference Crown.
The next game the Bulldogs tangled with the Miners in the School of Mines gym. After four hectic quarters the Bulldogs emerged victors by a three-point margin to make it six in a row for M. S. N. C.
The Bulldogs closed the season in a blaze of glory by thoroughly drubbing the Carroll Saints, the Conference Champs, by a 46 to 26 score.
Looking back over the season, we find the Bulldogs won 10 out of 15 Conference games, beat every team in the Conference, and tied for second place in the Conference standings.
In non-conference games the Bulldogs won 8 and lost 6 but played only 4 of these 14 games on the home floor.
The Bulldogs also were invited again to the national Inter-collegiate Tournament at Kansas City in preference to the Conference Champs. Financial difficulties made it impossible for the team to go.
Coach Straugh proved his ability as a coach in taking all available material and guiding it through a very successful season, resulting in a two-year Conference record of 24 wins against 6 losses.
Pago Sixty-fivoAll-Conference Selections
This year the coaches of the Montana Collegiate Conference met at Livingston to draw up the schedules for next year and select the all-conference basketball team. The 1942 all-conference selections are as follows:
Dave Secore- Carroll George Aitken—M. S. N. C.
Ernie Good—M. S. N. C.
Jack Moody—Poly Jack McCarvel—Carroll
Herman Peterson—N. M. C.
Bob Crowe—N. M. C.
Wyman Dupuis—M. S. N. C.
Tom Byrne—Carroll Francis LaForge—Carroll Elmer Poison—Mines
George Aitken, 6 feet, 1-inch, from Glasgow, was selected center on the All-Conference team. From the opposing players point of view, George was a tough customer. Not only was he a reliable shot, but he was also a good passer. George's selection was unanimous. He is now in that all-American team—the Army.
Ernie Good, 5 feet, 10 inches, forward from Dillon, was the other M. S. N. C. man to make the All-Conference team. Ernie is a sophomore. It is said that Ernie is this year's most improved player on the Bulldog squad. His lightning speed, sensational shooting, and ball-hawking have made him a favorite with the fans throughout the conference.
Wyman Dupuis, 5 feet. 10 inches, senior from Manhattan, was named guard on the second All-Conference team. "Duke" was always out there playing his best in a sportsmanlike manner, throwing his scoring chances to his teammates, not seeking personal glory but content to play on a winning team.
Page Sixly-sixBULLDOG SCORING
Gamos Fg. Ft. Fouls Tp. Ave.
George Aitken 29 108 74 74 290 10
Ernie Good 27 97 47 74 239 9
Dave Aitkon 23 103 33 46 239 10.6
Wyman Dupuis 29 47 26 49 120 4.1
Bob Doogan 29 49 18 33 116 4
John Cheek 15 41 10 25 92 6.1
Bud Deegan 18 39 14 27 92 5.1
Harry Farrington 17 32 6 18 70 4
Ed Schultz 16 20 9 27 49 3
loss LaBuff 9 16 6 11 38 4.2
Don Wheat 10 14 2 14 30 3
47 ... 23
80 E.M.S.N 13
77 E.M.S.N 17
71 E.M.S.N 17
40 N.M.C 42
51 N.M.C 30
41 N.M.C 46
66 Poly 37
43 Poly 38
39 Poly 44
46 Carroll 48
33 Carroll 40
46 Carroll 26
Total 792 516
NON CONFERENCE SCORES
55 Ricks 48
43 Ricks 38
35 Ricks 38
47 Ricks 40
27 College of Idaho 30
37 College of Puget Sound 42
35 University of Montana .. 56
70 G.F. College of Ed 33
Total 624 558
Grand Total—M.S.N.C.. 1416; Opponents. 1074
Pago Sixty-seven1941 FOOTBALL
M. S. N. C. may justly feel proud of her 1941 football team. It won one and lost three, but, nevertheless, the boys gave a fine account of themselves in allowing no track-meet scores to be chalked up against them. The Bulldogs had a strong defense, and one of the best balanced backfields in the history of the college.
Under the leadership of Coach William Straugh, football practice was officially begun October 5. Coach Straugh issued equipment to eleven veterans and a number of hefty freshmen.
The season opened with the Bulldogs journeying to Helena, October 11, to test the conference champs of 1940, the Carroll College Saints. The Bulldogs, in brand new black and orange uniforms, gave a marvelous account of themselves, but a sneaker pass forty seconds before the half, spelled defeat for the Bulldogs. The remainder of the game was fought out in mid-field with the final score Carroll College 7, M. S. N. C. 0.
In their second game the Bulldogs defeated the Bobkittens 12-6 in a thrilling home game to keep their record with the Kittens clean.
Although gaining more yardage and outplaying the Orediggers for three quarters, the Bulldogs missed several scoring chances and dropped their game in Butte 12-0.
Anaconda's Chamber of Commerce, eager for a college football game, invited M. S. N. C. to play Carroll College in the new concrete Mitchell Stadium Saturday, November 1.
The first half was a torrid tussle—a hard, see-saw, bruising battle. The half time found Carroll College in the lead 3—0 by virtue of a 40-yard field goal.
The second canto, however, was a different story. The Bulldogs couldn't keep up with the torrid tempo and Carroll poured on the heat in the last quarter, and an injured, tired pack of Bulldogs were unable to respond. The score: Carroll 22, M. S. N. C. 0.
Seniors playing their last game were James Kipp, Don Wheat, Jess LaBuff, Wyman Dupuis, Ed Schultz, and Ray Schultz.
Those who earned letters for 1941 are: George Aitken, John Cheek, Bob Deegan, Bud Deegan, Carl Davis, Wyman Dupuis, Bill Hedge, Fred Chapman, Boyd Koenig, Jess LaBuff, Howard Monroe. James Kipp, Ray Schultz, Ed Schultz, James Womack, Bob Thill, and Don Wheat.
Loft to right, sitting—Bud Doegcm, Bob Dooqan, Bob Thill, Don Whoat, Jess LaBuff, Wyman Dupuis, Edgar Schultz.
Standing, first row—Goorgo Aitkon, James Kipp, Carl Davis, Howard Monroe, Boyd Koenig, Ray Schultz, John Chook, Coach Straugh.
Standing, socond row—Fred Chapman, Bill Tait, Bill Hodge, Jim Womack, Jim Mountjoy, Sam Pollard, Honor Buckmaster.
SENIOR MEMBERS OF FOOTBALL TEAMTRACK
Leit to right—Sam Pollard, Bill McKeown, Gene Hinton, Tom Pierce, George Aitken, Edgar Schultz, Dave Aitken. John Cheek, Bill Bender, James Kipp, Ray Schultz, Coach Straugh.
Loft to right, sitting- Joe Rito, Charles Sekulich.
Standing—Carl Davis, Wyman Dupuis, Dick Tuttle, George Aitken, John Chook, Jim Womack Bradley, Bill Ncwlon, Coach Straugh.TRACK
Under the direction of Coach William Straugh, the M. S. N. C. track team gathered seven firsts and a like number of seconds and thirds to amass more than enough points to win the 1941 small college conference track and field title in Helena.
Tom Pierce set a new record in the century of 10 seconds flat. Tom also won the 220-yard dash. Sam "Friday" Pollard set a new record in the mile and also won the half mile. Jim Kipp copped top honors in both the discus and the shot. Bill Bender annexed the javelin throw with a heave of 170 feet. Ed Schultz took numerous seconds and thirds. Dave Aitken. George Aitken, and Ray Schultz were also point winners.
Thus another conference championship trophy was placed, with the one garnered in basketball in 1941, among those won in previous years by the Bulldogs.
Normal's 1941 baseball team wasn't as successful as teams of other years, but what it lacked in ability it made up in spirit.
A wet, soggy spring somewhat handicapped the Bulldogs, hindering much needed practice.
In pre-tournament games the Normal was victim of a terrific drubbing handed out by the School of Mines at Butte. Normal pitchers couldn't keep control.
At the Sports Carnival in Helena the Normal nine, behind the two-hit pitching of "Fireball" Bradley, gave account of themselves but were defeated by Northern College of Havre 3 to 2. Northern went on to win the Conference for the second consecutive year.
Bulldog weakness at the plate was predominate throughout the season.
Bradley, LaBuff, Tuttle. Rife, and Womack formed the batteries for the Normal.
Catchers, Womack and Newlon; pitchers, Bradley, Tuttle, LaBuff and Rife; First Base, J. Rife; Second Base, Davis; Third Base, Good; Short Stop, G. Aitken; Fielders, Dupuis, Sekulick, and Burgess.
Pago Soventy-onoNormal College, Here's To You
Students of Montana State Normal College sang songs and yelled until they were hoarse at many of this year's athletic events. Leading this lusty cheering were our three dashing coeds, Marjorie Decker, Betty Morger, and Lucy Bryson. The cheer leaders showed their originality and enthusiasm by creating many appropriate yells. These girls are chosen from the membership of the K. K. organization. To be sure, there were some voices ringing out with "Get that ball ' "What is this, a ladies' club meeting," "Yea team," and "Make that basket." These were the unrehearsed responses for which our cheer leaders were not responsible.
In addition to leading the yells, our cheer leaders also led the singing of college songs. During basketball season the pep band played snappy accompaniments to these songs. Their peppy marches played before the games and between the halves put everyone in the right spirit. It was a united group of students and faculty who stood singing:
Normal College, here's to you.
For to you we'll all be true.
Though were far away at work or play We shall keep our colors flying just for you.
So onward through the years we go.
And no one dares to tell us no.
And we're bringing to fame, that dear old name—
Normal College, here's to you.
Leit to right—Marjorie Deck-or, Nadine Linton, Dorothy Ovorby, Nelson Lutey, Mr. McFaddon, Betty Moore, Mr. Taylor (Director), Jo Ann Deputy, Pat Scully.
Betty Morger Marjorio Docker
LEFT TO RIGHT—
Sports Board consists of the officers of W.A.A., the managers of the various sports, the President of Wings, and Miss Hamer.
Manager's ''M's'' are awarded to sports managers for recognition of their services. Managers are: Olena Mysse, volleyball; Joyce Aughney, basketball; Virginia Daigle, orchesis; Elizabeth Knowlton, individual sports; Jeanette Spa-berg, swimming; Carol Miles, outing; Eleanor Thompson, baseball.
' first row. toft to right—Jano Gaustad, Joanotto Spaborg, Virginia Loo Daiglo, Elizaboth Knowlton.
' Second row, toft to right—Carol Milos, Olona Mysso, Eloanor Thompson, Lillian Prosbitoro, Lucy Brysoi
MISS MARJORIE HAMER
Director of V omon's Physical EducationVOLLEYBALL
Left to right, kneeling—Cathorino Holter-
Sitting—Luolla Bettle, Holon Hickoy, Marjorie Rydberg, Dorothy Julian, Lorena Dolan, Sarah Piorco, Morcodos Baortsch. Standing Jano Cole, Joyce Aughney, Lucy Bryson, Dorothy Overby, Olena Mysse, Esther Mayer, Carol Miles, Jean Wilson.
Left to right, sitting- -Marjorie Rydborg, Helen Hickey, Lucy Bryson, Jane Cole. Standing—Luolla Bettle, Dorothy Julian, Catherine Holtorline, Lois Gregson, Carol Milos, Joyco Aughney, Virginia Daigle.
Left to right—Cathorino Helterline, Lucy Bryson, Joyce Aughney, Louise Smyth, Constance Coopor, Lillian Prosbitero, Joanno Covalt. Phyllis Davis, Jeanette Spaberg, Sarah Pierce.VOLLEYBALL
Much interest was shown in volleyball this year and about fifty girls took active part. After several practice games, an Intra-Dorm tourney was held. The tournament games were played between three occupied sections of the dormitory. Second floor east won first place; first floor won second place; and second floor west won third place.
Approximately thirty girls showed interest and participated in basketball this year. Several round robin games were played by mixed teams, after which class teams were chosen. The sophomores captured the inter-class championship by winning two out of three games.
Members of the sophomore team were: Jo Ann Deputy, Jane Cole, Edith Culbertson, Joyce Aughney, Virginia Lee Daigle, Carol Miles, and Lucy Bryson, captain. Playing on the freshmen team were: Luella Bettle, Margaret Conwell, Catherine Helterline, Marjorie Rydberg. Lois Gregson, Dorothy Julian, and Helen Hickey, captain.
Dolphins is the honorary group for women swimmers at M. S. N. C. For the past eight years a water pageant has been the group's ultimate purpose. The swimmers taking part in the pageant became Dolphins. This year a pageant was not held; therefore new members were chosen for Dolphins by rigid swimming tests.
Dolphin members are:
Jeanette Spaberg, president; Joyce Aughney. Lucy Bryson, Pat Peterson, Charline Mullen, Sarah Pierce, Phyllis Davis, Carol Hockett, Jeanne Covalt, Connie Cooper, Doris Me Adam, Margaret Miller, Louise Smyth, Catherine Helterline, Clara Belle Knott, Lillian Presbitero.
Page S©venty - s ovonTHE M. S. N. C. GYMNASIUM
Both men and women at M. S. N. C. spend many delightful hours at the gym.
W. A. A. holds its meetings and parties there. The pool is used regularly by all, and the Dolphins spend a great deal of time, perfecting their technique. Wings meet in the gymnasium, while the Sports Board takes charge of athletics on the campus for the women. The annual May Fete has for its stage the gym, and many a May Queen and attendants have traversed its floor.
The Bulldogs and Bullpups play to win victories for M. S. N. C., and the "M" Club continues its fine work as a club for men outstanding in athletics.
Our gymnasium, one of the finest in the state, is adequate for any athletic event or for any activity which the Women's Physical Education Department may have.
Page S©v©nty - © i ghtBOOK THREE
AdvertisingAutumn Semester Calendar
22. Registration. The beginning of a new and exciting year at M. S. N. C. Dear Diary: Got sixteen books today; wonder if I have to study them!
23. Classes begin. Our search for knowledge continues onward. Gargoyle meeting; Nelson Lutey presiding.
House Council members—Vice President, Jane Gaustad; Secretary, Esther Mayer—start the activity in the Residence Hall. A new President will be elected to take the place of Ruth Lehwalder, whom cupid's arrow hit during the summer.
24. First Assembly. Dean Anna Moser and Professor Light welcomed new and returning students.
Pep and color at all our games again this year. President Beth Graves gets her Kampus Kadets off to a good start by distributing the typical black and orange cape and cap.
Dear Diary: Not getting any letters now 'cuz I've been so rushed I haven't answered any.
26. Annual Faculty-Student reception held in the dormitory. This year everyone shook hands by candle light, since the lights uncermoniously went out.
29. W. A. A.'s annual "get acquainted" party for all college women. The girls really got in the swing and had a good time.
Always capable and reliable, the Art Club members and President Jay Gordon Meyers began the year with a drive for new members.
1. K. Z. N. Sorority with President Betty Moore makes plans for the social year. Professor Jordan spoke at the first Foreign Relations meeting called by President James Albertson. Election of class officers. Ray Schultz, Ernest Copenhaver, Joe Taylor, Don Smith; senior, junior, sophomore, and freshman presidents, respectively. Yes, a man really makes the best president.
6. M. S. N. C.'s newspaper correspondents held their first meeting, choosing Pat Peterson and Jo Ann Deputy as assistants to Chanticleer President Edith Culbertson.
7. Magnanimous muscular males begin the "M" club with mighty Don Wheat as president.
9. Old and new Wings members meet and elect Lillian Presbitero president for the coming year.
10. Dr. Selke, President of the American Association of Teachers College, addresses M. S. N. C. students at a special assembly.
11. Carroll defeats Bulldogs in the first football game. Bad field they have in Helena; ours much better.
14. "Go” Day. Torrey Lodge. A perfect day and a perfect time.
15. Such excitement, K. Z. N. pledges fifteen girls to membership. Here's where the old members give the orders, or else!
Page Eighly-one18. Bulldogs show their stuff and defeat the Bobkittens in the first home game. What was that about having a good field?
Dr. Farmer has a paternal look today—reason Alan Michael!
20. Robert Finch, author of several plays, speaks to the Chanticleer Club, discussing how he goes about writing a play.
23. Bulldogs drop the second home game to the Ore Diggers.
24, 25, 26. M. E. A. Convention. (No vacation).
Dear Diary: No vacation, but some free periods; here's where I catch up on some sleep.
28. Accordionist Iris Jeannette Mathews sets everyone's feet tapping at the assembly today.
29. Formal K. K. initiation of pledges, anyone hurt? That was the pledges singing.
30. Arm straight, bandage smooth; this is the beginning of First Aid instruction.
1. Bulldogs and Carroll meet on the Anaconda gridiron. Anaconda girls have guests for the week-end. The Bulldogs loose, but everyone has a good time.
4. The Carusoes and Schumann-Heinks of M. S. N. C. choose Dorothy Overby as conductor for the ensuing year.
5. Lee Grabel entertains M. S. N. C. students by a variety of magical feats. Can't figure out where he got that egg.
6. Mr. Finch speaks to the Gargoyle Club.
8. K. Z. N. Sorority gives a lovely tea for all the faculty women and the girls attending college. President Betty Moore, hostess.
K. K. Members swirled amid footballs at their fall pledge dance.
11. The President and the Governor got themselves mixed up on this Thanksgiving business! Wish we would have two vacations!
12. Gargoyles present "Low Bridge" and "Burglar Who Failed" in the assembly.
Our Katherine Hepburns didn’t fail us.
17. Election of Joe Taylor, Shirley Clark, Jess LaBuff and Marjorie Decker on the Student Activity Committee.
17-23. National Art Week. Mr. Nightingale is in charge of the exhibit being held in the college gallery.
19. Dear Diary: Got a package from home today. After our spread tonight all the girls agreed home cooking is still the best.
22. In the star studded hall the K. Z. N. starlets dance their way to heaven. To the strains of Stardust the first K. Z. N. formal of the year got under way.
25. Chinook staff meets.
Pag Eighty-two26. Beginning of Thanksgiving. Those who didn't go home had a marvelous dinner at the Residence Hall and spent the rest of the day in the arms of Morpheus.
Dear Diary: Intended to get so much work done; now vacation is over, but I surely had a good time.
1. The Chanticleers learn by seeing the actual thing when they visit the Examiner office.
3. The dorm girls at last show what they can do. Each floor presents an original skit at the assembly.
The Bulldogs begin their basketball career when they play the Northwest Welders.
4. At their meeting tonight Gargoyle members choose the play "Man Bites Dog" for their three-act play. Sounds vicious.
5. The first collegiate basketball game of the season. Bulldogs get off to a good start and defeat the Great Falls College of Education 63-30. Great Falls boys were not too discouraged to come to the dance afterwards. Students of M. S. N. C. were entertained today between classes by those proud "M" club initiates who were rounded up by the "Town Crier" Desgan.
7. Today M. S. N. C. along with the rest of the world learned of the bombing of Hawaii.
9. The "M" club in close collaboration with the athletic committee purchased the new electric clock for the gym.
12. Mom, hurry up and send some money. Maybe I better call her collect.
13. The annual Christmas party, given by the girls in the Residence Hall for the town girls, takes place with the Candlelight Procession starting the activities.
14. W. A. A. Christmas Party at Torrey Lodge is the scene of the initiation of sixteen girls into that organization.
16. "The Juggler of Notre Dame" is presented by the Orchesis class.
17. President Davis gives a short address entitled "America, the War, and You," at a special assembly. This address helped to quiet many of the fears of the students.
18. K. K.'s sing Christmas Carols around town after which they attend a lovely party at the home of Marjorie Decker.
Dear Diary: Went shopping today for Xmas presents.
19. Xmas Vacation begins at noon.
5. Christmas vacation's over. Wonder when Easter vacation comes this year?
7. Bulldogs vs. Ricks College. In spite of our cheering we lost. Pep Band made its first appearance.
8. Turnabout- Bulldogs add to their score of victims.
Page Etghty-lhreo10. The Bulldogs pick up another game when the Orediggers visit here. "Rec" Hall afterwards in honor of the visiting team.
15. Dear Diary: Went ice skating. I think I could skate if the ice weren't so slippery.
20. Voice Culture class presents program at the Music Club.
21. The Grizzlies proved too much for the Bulldogs, but no hard feelings were in evidence at the "Rec” Hall later. K. K.'s presented interesting drill between halves.
26. Dear Diary: Exams. And two hours long! No need for that; I can write all I know in 15 minutes.
29. The big night has arrived. The heroes and Coeds of M. S. N. C. parade to a patriotic theme at the annual Varsity.
30. Both nights the Bulldogs defeated Eastern Normal by a large margin.
Page Eighty-fourSecond Semester
1. M. S. N. C. and the fair city of Dillon experience a blackout.
3. Classes begin.
4. K. Z. N.'ers are doing their bit; sewing for the Red Cross. Irene Breault elected president of Foreign Relations to replace Jim Albertson.
6. Members of the Shakespeare class go to Missoula to see the play "Macbeth."
Bulldogs drop game to Northern Montana.
7. Again the Bulldogs come through on the second night. State Normal honors opponents at a "Rec" Hall dance.
9. Members of the Booster Club announced: Larry Haverfield, Chairman; Bill McKeown, Vice Chairman; Sam Pollard, Business Manager; Ruth Wayman and Jim Womack, General Managers; Nelson Lutey, Stage Manager.
Dear Diary: Lost an hour of sleep last night on a'count'a this new War time. It was so dark I had to feel my way up to the college steps to my 8 o'clock class this morning.
10. Bulldogs take the laurels in the basketball game with the Mines.
Art Club choose Eleanor Tiefenthaler vice president to replace Bob Frost, who received his degree.
11. Music club sponsors the assembly.
12. Bulldogs defeat Poly in another victory.
13. K. K.'s add twenty-six new members.
14. Dear Diary: This is Valentine's day. Everyone is showing their candy and flowers, but I'll have to be content with an unsigned Valentine.
15. The Faculty were honored at a Valentine Musical Tea given by the House Council.
16. The Art Club initiates five of M. S. N. C.'s budding artists.
17. At a special election Jane Gaustad is pledged to Wings.
18. Jane is really going places; today, she was elected president of the Sophomore class to replace Joe Taylor, who is now in the Marines; Carolyn Jackson takes the place of Bob Racicot, who is now in the Army Air Corps, as vice president. Supt. Paul Anderson speaks to the Foreign Relations Club on the topic "Education and the Foreign Situation."
Pago Eighty-fivo23. Percy Grainger, internationally known composer and pianist, presents a concert in the college auditorium.
25. Amid screams, secret potions, and angle worms the K. K. pledges were formally initiated into the organization.
26. K. K.'s attended the basketball game and dance at the School of Mines in Butte; everyone reported a wonderful time—incidentally we won the game.
3. Bulldogs defeat Carroll; who said we were slipping? This is the last home game this season. Good work boys.
4. Miss lean Bishop speaks to the Foreign Relations Club, giving a very interesting talk about her world tour taken several years ago.
6. Gargoyles present the play "Man Bites Dog," and has everyone holding his sides from laughter.
9-13. Block Print Exhibit in the gallery by pupils of former M. S. N. C. students.
9. The girls basketball teams are chosen. Now our girls can show the boys they are not the only ones who can make baskets.
11. Bridge is introduced to the K. K. members; this seems to be the only pastime left for Coeds since the reductions in man-power make dancing rather unpopular. Emblems given to students at awards assembly.
12-13. Many of the M. S. N. C. students and faculty take part in the Legion-antics.
20. The Booster Club presents their annual Vodvil. The "M" Club received first place for their skit "Atlantic City, Here We Come." The Art Club and K. K.'s received the other awards. The Chanticleer Club really out did themselves on the Scandal Sheet. Who do you suppose wrote that article about me? Gr-rr-rr-rr!
27. First "Rec" Hall dance of the windy month of March.
31. Piano Recital given by pupils of Ralph McFadden.
1. Four of M. S. N. C. students debate on whether or not the Federal government should control Labor Unions at the Foreign Relations Club meeting.
2-7. Easter Recess.
8. Assembly. Program of Community Music.
10. The dorm girls have a Gingham and Jeans party. The girls really let down their hair and have a good time.
15. Rabbi Gitin speaks to the students of M. S. N. C.
18. The English Conference is held.
22. Assembly. Gargoyles present play.
6. Assembly. Program presented by Alumni.
8. W. A. A. holds its annual May Fete. This year the Queen of M. S. N. C. and her attendants presided over a Fiesta.
The high school students from surrounding towns were entertained by organizations and students of M. S. N. C. at "All Campus Day.”
10. Mother's Day. The K. Z. N. has its annual breakfast for old members and new pledges.
23. Quadrangle play day with the College girls from Billings and Bozeman participating in an athletic meet.
30. Memorial Day.
31. Baccalaureate; Senior dinner in the Residence Hall.
1. Commencement Play.
2. Music Festival.
3. Candlelight Procession and College Sing. An informal dance is held in the "Rec” Hall.
4. Commencement Day.
Dear Diary: The time at M. S. N. C. has gone so quickly; but to help remember I have my Chinook with the letters and autographs of my classmates.
Pago Eighty-sovonTO OUR ADVERTISERS
The Chinook Staff takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to those who have advertised in the 1942 Chinook. As the book goes to all parts of Montana, it will serve you well.
Beaverhead Lumber Company .......................
Butte Business College ..........................
Cash Market .....................................
City Drug Store .................................
Davis Texaco Station.............................
Dillon Bottling Works ...........................
Dillon Creamery ....'..L+........................
Dillon Implement Company ........................
Dillon Shoe Shop.................................
Dillon Steam Laundry ............................
Electric S Variety .............................
Erwin's Ladies Apparel ..........................
First National Bank of Dillon ...................
Gosman's Drug Store .............................
Greene's Food Store, Whitehall...................
Jack's Market ...................................
J. C. Penney Co..................................
J. W. Walters Garage.............................
buebbear Thomas .................................
McCracken Brothers ..............................
Metals Bank and Trust Company, Butte ......:...•.
Montana Power Company ...........................
Montana State Normal College.....................
Orr Flowers .....................................
Page .. 98
. 96Advertising Index
Orr Studio.............................................................. 99
Paddock and Tyro Garage ................................................ 95
Paramount Cleaners ..................................................... 95
Parisian Cleaners ..................................................... 93
Portrait Studio .................................... ;.............. 101
Safeway ............................................................... 99
Sally Ann Bakery........................................................ 95
Shiners Furniture Company, Butte........................................ 99
Shirley Clothes Shop, Butte ........................................... 93
Stamm, Albert Son ................................................... 96
Standard Lumber Company ............................................... 94
Star Billiards and Fountain Service..................................... 93
State Bank Trust Co................................................... 91
Swiss Creamery, Whitehall ....:......................................... 94
Tribune Printing Supply Company, Great Falls ....................... 102
Warner's Food Store ...:...C........................................... 94
White Cafe.............................................................. 93
Winn's ................................................................. 96
Bimrose, Dr. F. H........................................................ 92
Curry, Dr. B. D.................1......................................... 92
Collins, John ............................................................ 92
Marsh, Dr. C. B........................................................... 92
McFadden. Theodore F................................................ 92
Romersa, Dr. W. J...................................................... 92
Schultz. Leonard ........................................................ 92
Stanchfield, Harve A., M. D............................................... 92
Sullivan, Dr. Wm. J.................t..................................... 92
Pago Eighty- nineMONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE
College Advantages at Moderate Cost Rating Which Full Accreditation Brings
Friendly. Energetic Faculty with Ideas
Students Keenly Alive to Opportunities
Loyal Graduates Who Are Successful
THE COLLEGE INVITES YOU !
i MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGEI
STATE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Company
; Professional Directory ; •
■ JOHN COLLINS ‘ i DR. F. H. BIMROSE Dentist
Lawyer Telephone Building
t Poindexter Block Office 363—Phonos Residence 156-R
J DILLON. MONTANA
I 4 DR. R. D. CURRY
4 4 Dentist
THEODORE F. McFADDEN Telephone Building
Attornoy-at Law Phones: Office 335; Rosidenco 54-W
| Telephone Building » 4 _ _ _ r 4
j DILLON. MONTANA ( 4 j HARVE A. STANCHFIELD, M.D. j
Physician and Surgeon '
Bannack .and Montana St. |
DR. C. B. MARSH s Phones: Office 36-W; Residence 36-J DILLON, MONTANA J
4 Osteopathic Physician j
4 Phone 131
1 Motion Block DR. W. J. ROMERSA
! Dentist 4
DR. WM. J. SULLIVAN 1 Optometrist 4 Scientific Eye Examination ‘ SPECIALIST IN THE FITTING OF GLASSES Phone 114 4
LEONARD SCHULZ Attorney-a t-Law Telephone Building J
( 109 North Main Street BUTTE. MONT. I Phone 151-W ' I
OPENS THE DOOR TO GOOD POSITIONS
Today, as never before, the ability to do something useful is the best passport to employment. Only useful, usable, practical education has cash value now.
CHOOSE AN ACCREDITED SCHOOL
The leading educators of the state heartily endorso our methods of instruction and scholastic attainments. Over 17,000 graduates recommond it. We offer you the benefit of our 51 years' experience in training young men and women for office positions. Over 350 young men and women placed in office positions in the past year.
Pag© Ninety-two GREENE'S i
SELF OR COUNTER SERVICE
Phone 19 ——-i
For War Time Economy Have Your Shoes Repaired
DILLON SHOE SHOP
Alox Armayor. Proprietor
The most modern and up-to-date place in Dillon
WE SOLICIT STUDENT TRADE
THE PARISIAN CLEANERS
Dillon, Montana Phone 20
For Best Quality GROCERIES GRAETER-WALDORF
You Hear It Everywhere
TO SHOP AT PENNEY'S
SHIRLEY CLOTHES SHOP
America's Finest Clothes for Men
Prices Alv ays $20, $25 and $30
14 North Main Street Butte, Montana
Page Ninoty-throeSTANDARD LUMBER AND COAL COMPANY
Our Service Makes Building Easy FULLER PAINTS, ABERDEEN AND CASTLEGATE COAL
Dillon, Montana '
QUALITY FIRST... SERVICE ALWAYS
Geo. M. Gosman, Druggist
The Rexall Store
WARNER'S FOOD STORE
South Montana Streot
THE EXAMINER PRINTING CO.. INC.
Opposite Depot Phone S5
For Printing that Pleases Particular People
Publishers of The Dillon Examiner
Boaverhead County's Leading Newspaper
Manufacturers of Alpine Brand
DAIRY PRODUCTS CHEESE BUTTER
SWISS CREAMERY 5, CHEESE FACTORY
E. Eggor, Prop. Whitehall. Montana '
Jack Roberts. Prop.
Quality Meats 6i Groceries
Sanitation for Your Protection
Pago Ninety-fourJACK'S MARKET
Quality Meats Groceries Cold Storage Lockers Birds Eye Frozen Foods
Just another market good service built
DILLON, MONTANA j ---------------------]
PADDOCK TYRO GARAGE
Gas — Oil — Grease G. J. Tires. Globe Batteries, Greasing, Storage, Washing
McCracken bros. i PARAMOUNT CLEANERS
The Men's Store Call us about your cleaning
We have something on every needs. Your satisfaction is our
man in town goal.
Dillon. Montana Dillon. Montana '
SALLY ANN BAKERY The Home of Sally Ann Bread and Pastrios DRINK Our pure carbonated beverages ! Orange Crush, Coca-Cola and other flavors ; Wholesale Candies S
Your Satisfaction Is Assured Ask Your Doalor j
DILLON. MONTANA i DILLON BOTTLING WORKS ! Dillon. Montana
Pago NJnoty-fivoJ. W. WALTERS GARAGE
Merchandising two line lines—
DODGE 6 PLYMOUTH Cars Trucks
JOHN DEERE Tractors 6 Farm Implements
We pay cash lor usod cars. Dillon Phone 378W
VAUGHN Sr RAGSDALE
Outfitters for the Entire Family at
Consistently Lower Prices
THE DILLON IMPLEMENT COMPANY
The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House in Southwestern Montana
Implements, Harness, Hardware, Grain
Bert Megquier, Mgr.
TEXACO SERVICE STATION j
Open Day and Night
Tires, Batteries and Accessories Courteous Service
IF IT'S SPORTS WE HAVE IT
Write Us For
M Pins and Pin Combinations
Albert Stamm Son
Gruon, Elgin, Hamilton Watches
! For the Sweet Girl Graduate Phone 137-W
Page Ninety-sixStyle and Quality At Popular Prices
All Apparel Lines for Men — Women
METALS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
Dillon Creamery j , 1 1 Compliments
i Tho home of
j Beaverhead Gold Ice Cream. t of
Cottage Cheese. Butter.
} and Cream THOMAS LUEBBEN
DILLON. MONTANA ] ; •If It Is
Building Material Lumber and Coal
BEAVERHEAD LUMBER CO.
Better Materials Cheaper
Phone 85 DILLON, MONTANA
Dealers in HAY AND GRAIN
12 East Helena St. Phone 99
• i THE ELECTRIC
Compliments VARIETY SHOP j
ERWIN'S LADIES ★ !
APPAREL 1 Gifts and School
[ Supplies j
Quality Drugs, Stationery, Candies, Cosmetics DILLON STEAM j
! CITY DRUG STORE LAUNDRY j
[ "A Proscription Store" At the j
We extend a hearty welcome to all End of Every J
M.S.N.C. Students j
S Dillon. Montana Telephone 135 j
Not Some; But All—Low Prices Make Your Grocery Bill Less
OPERATING 47 STORES IN MONTANA
'What Montana Makes or Grows Makes Montana”
Tonr.s Easy Credit
We Pay the Freight
LARGEST STOCK AND SELECTION IN MONTANA
The Big Furniture Store
PHOTOGRAPHS OF QUALITY
44 E. Orr St. Dillon. Montana
the FUTURE of . |
America is in your hands. Always remember the precepts set forth by your ancestors, for it was only J through their individual effort and their belief in J the rightness of private enterprise that America be- ' came great.
You are entrusted to continue that American way. } You must defend it against encroachment from either J within or without.
Be vigilant and hold your trust sacred.
THE MONTANA POWER CO.
serving the Treasure State and the Nation!
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible ! way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential.
SERVING THIS COMMUNITY SINCE 1880
Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation
Mombor Federal Doposit Insurance Corporation
Pago One Hundred★
Phone 196J Dillon, Montana
Page One Hundred OneWhen bidding good bye to the good old days it's ! fine to take along a record in word and picture of many pleasant memories. !
Year Books refresh these memories and give pleasure and inspiration in the years ahead
★ ★ ★
riiLuste PninlUuj, Supply Ga.
j ANNUAL PRINTERS
Pago Ono Hundred TwoAUTOGRAPHSAUTOGRAPHS—
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