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

 - Class of 1943

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1943 volume:

  THE CHINOOK 1943 PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS AND JOURNALISM CLUB MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE DILLON. MONTANA Volume Thirty-eightFOREWORD THE CHINOOK this year delves into the past, records the present, and expresses our faith in the future. It includes our past students who are now fighting for their country. It includes our present students and their activities. These students at home are preparing themselves to become good teachers and thus aid their country in the future by teaching that democracy and the American way of life are best and shall not perish from the earth. With such foundation the future will be safe.DEDICATION dedicating our annual this year, we honor those who now fight to preserve our American way of life, those who now fight to free the enslaved nations of the world. This is indeed a very small tribute that we pay to those boys who have for the time being given up their civilian life in order that we Americans may always continue to enjoy life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness, and in order that the conquered people of this universe may regain their freedom. Our boys will need, as we at home, all the strength and hope and faith and courage that they can muster. God make us strong that we may be as brave at home as those who fight in sky, on land, and sea. It is then with full hearts that we, the Chinook staff, present our book to all "our boys" in every branch of the service wherever they may be.A”1 ' Qf, % Q u a r "'V ss  A i ae ‘ UeTT ' »«: S'-1" °EEGan bob D c«so„. OHa McVAY. ward Ma hood. JACK MA1LEY. HOWARD MALESICH. PHILIP MARTIN. KENNETH MAST. ALDEN MARX. DON MEEXE. WILLIAM MELTON. CHESTER MILLER. HARRY MOORE. LAMAR MORGER. WALLACE MOUNTJOY. JAMES MOUNTJOY. JIMMY 'X Oft DR A BBS. FOR AN DUPUIS. FRANCIS DUPo s U’w. eLWOrJ‘.HOmY ROBERT DNRt£S'J?WAltl £'22? vagg. Douglas vandeberg. vernc WALKER, NILE WALL. JEROME WATERS. BRUCE WATTERSON. LARRY WEIKEL. LUTHER WE1TZ. HAROLD WE1TZ. JAMES WELBORN. TOM WHEAT. DON WILLIAMS. EDGAR V HIPPLE. LLOYD WHITNEY. JESS WOMACK. JIM ZIEGLER. LEONARD Ooor DRW IN f,'1' HDNRy £? oy r° SG ■ E° S§£ 303 Murray cm a mdwlon dwnfss. Zm AM °l50H l t0B rr OSb° M£, " Dt fy CH XL£s £? £ °Oc A } o ■ ■ ■ - + (l pxvUed MiMi+Uf in lotion FRANCIS DUPUIS ROY HANSEN LLOYD HARPER JAMES JUDGE JOHN McGAHAN LLOYD WHIPPLE Killed, in lotion LT. LAMAR MOORE LT. WESLEY SLOULINNot only those who serve their country in uniform but also those v ho teach contribute to the preservation of THE SHRINE OF DEMOCRACYTHE WALL WALK PRESENTED BY JACK MATTINGLY, Editor DOROTHY OVERBY, Associate Editor RUBY RASMUSSEN. Assistant Editor JEANETTE SPABERG, Picture Editor JANE MILLIKIN, Women's Athletics ROY EVENSON, Men's Athletics MERCEDES BAERTSCH, Business Manaqer DOROTHY STRONG, Assistant Business Managor GRACE KNOX, Assistant Business Manager PATRICIA SCULLY, Assistant Picture Editor MARCELLA MELOGUE, Calendar GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON, SponsorMAIN ENTRANCE TO WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALL CONTENTS BOOK ONE: Classes Organizations Activities BOOK TWO: Athletics BOOK THREE: Calendar AdvertisingPRESIDENT'S MESSAGE The world leader who has been most uniformly cursed in America has a tight little mind. How utterly consistent he seems! Since he does not like a certain people, destroy them all and take their money. Because geopolitics looks reasonable, make the world over geopolitically and keep the change. But there are so many things that this little-minded man leaves out of his plans. The golden rule, the brotherhood of man, and the worth of the individual —these cannot be put into a tight little system. We do not altogether practice these, but we fight for them as ideals. We like to think of a world in which they would be more often practiced. Would-be tyrants would not be if they could only see themselves in all their own littleness. If your world is larger than it was last year, if the real things of life mean more, you are becoming a better soldier in the struggle against the tight little mind. College does most when it gives us a more liberal and better understood world, in which we may be better than our fellows but have not found this out. Sheldon E. DavisRuby Rasmussen Assistant Editor CHINOOK STAFF The Chinook began its yearly appearance in 1906, went successfully through the first World War and will survive this, the Second World War. We hope that in the future this year's Chinook can be looked back upon with happiness, because of the memories it will recall of college days at M. S. N. C. Joanotto Spaborg Picture Editor Jano Millikin Women's Athletics Roy Evenson Men's Athlotics Grace Knox Assistant Business Manager Mercedes Baertsch Business Manager Patricia Scully Assistant Picture Editor Dorothy Strong Assistant Business Manager Marcella Mologuo Calendar i SUNDAY AFTERNOON TEA AT THE WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALLTHE LOBBY—hero the girls used to meet their boy frionds but now they read, liston to the radio. or writo to that boy in the service.While the lamps of learning continue to burn bright, we may confidently look forward to the time "WHEN THE LIGHTS GO ON AGAIN ALL OVER THE WORLD."AUTOGRAPHSFACULTY PAUL L. ANDERSON—M.A. Profossor of Education and Director of Training (Absent on leave second semester) GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON—M.A. Assistant Professor of English RALPH McFADDEN Graduate of Institute of Juilliard School of Music Assistant Professor in Piano and MusicFACULTYRUTH PHELPS-M.A. Instructor In Dramatics and Physical EducationNELSON LUTEY. Waterloo Plan II—Three Sequences Science Industrial Art English Activities: Gargoyle President, Danco Drama, Pep Band CLASS OF 1943 SENIORS JACK G. MATTINGLY. Dillon Major: Social Studies Minor: English and Science Activities: Baskotball, Marine Reserves, Chinook Editor ESTELLE J. WALDORF. Dillon Major: English Minor: Music. Science, and Fine Art Activities: Music Club JANET JEAN CARAS, Missoula Major: English Minor: Fine Arts and Social Studios Activities: Art Club. Foreign Relations, Student Activity. Dance Drama RUBY RASMUSSEN. Medicine Lake Major: English Soguenco: Music Minor: Social Studies Activities: Music Club. Art Club, Sextette, Glee Club, Chinook Staff ERNEST COPENHAVER, Hinsdale Major: Industrial Arts Minor: EnglishJUNIORS c Li A S S 0 F 1 9 4 4 BERNICE ANDERSON. Camas Activitios: K. K., K. Z. N., Art Club Vice President, Gargoyles JANE MILLIKIN. Groat Falls Activities: K. Z. N., Chanticleers, Gargoyles, Chinook Stall, Houso Council, Dance Drama DOROTHY OVERBY. Plentywood Activities: K. Z. N„ K. K., Art Club, Music Club, W. A. A., Chanticleers HOWARD SMITH, Dillon Activities: Junior Class President, Basketball, Dance Drama, Vodvil Manager, Marino Rosorvos JEANETTE SPABERG, Dillon Activities: Wings President, Gargoyles Secretary, W. A. A., K. Z. N., Music Club RUTH WAYMAN, Ingomar Activities: Chinook Staff, McntanomalMercedes Baortsch, Poison Activities: Chanticleers, Montanomal Statf, Chinook Business Manager Barbara Buckey, Three Forks Activities: K. K., K. 2. N.. Art Club Treasurer SOPHOMORES Anna Davis, Superior Activities: K. Z. N. Treasurer. 1C. K., Foreign Relations Luolla Bettle, Myers Activities: K. Z. N„ Wings Secretary, 1C. K., Gargoyles, Foreign Relations, W. A. A. Vice President Clarence Brammor, Marlinsdale Activities: Gargoyles, Foreign Relations Manor Buckmaster, Ruth, Nevada Activities: Basketball, Marine Resorvos Joseph Carroll, Jackson CLASS OF 1945 Phyllis Davis, Butte Activities: Art Club, K. Z. N. President, Sports Board, W. A. A.. K. K. Lorena Dolan, Lloyd Activities: W. A. A. Treasurer, K. K„ K. Z. N., Gargoyles, Chanticleers, Sports Board Margaret Conwoll, Red I.odgo Activities: Foreign Relations President, W. A. A.. K. K. Treasurer, K. Z. N„ Music Club Troasuror, Glee Club Roy Evonson, White Fish Activities: Chinook Staff, MontanomalFloronco Garrick, Dillon Activities: Gargoyles, Music Club SOPHOMORES Dorothy Julian, Shoridan Activities: W. A. A. President, Wings, Art Club Socrotary, Gargoyles Recorder, K. 1C.. K. 2. N. Lois Greg son, Whitehall Activities: W. A. A. Roportor, Chanticleers, K. K„ K. Z. N. Vico President, Foreign Relations, Sports Board Eileen Grimes. Dillon Activities: Chanticleers, K. K., K Z N. Harry Hansen, Armstead Activities: Basketball, Army Air Corps Holon Hickoy, Mooro Activtiies: K. K. President, W. A. A., Wings, K. Z. N., Music Club Vice President, Dance Drama Grace Knox, Dillon Activities: K. K., K. Z. N., Foroign Relations, Chanticleers Socrotary, Music Club President, Chinook Staff Doan McDowell, Dillon CLASS OF 1945 Joo Gross, Bismarck, North Dakota Activities: Gargoylos, Foreign Relations Socrotary Joff Joffors, Ennis Activities: Chanticleors, Montanomal Staff, Baskotball Marcolla Mologue, Dillon Activities: Chantidoers, Chinook SatffMargery Miller, St. Ignatius Activities: K. K.. K. Z. N. Secretary. W. A. A., Foreign Relations Elizabeth Oneal, Libby Activities: Assistant Choor Leader, Foreign Relations Vice President, Gargoyle Treasurer, K. K. Vice President, Music Club Monta Anna Rios, Dillon Botto Schultz, Hinsdale Activities: K. K., K. Z. N.. W. A. A. SOPHOMORES Dick Todd, Ennis Activities: Chanticleers, Monta nomal Staff Patricia Scully, Torry Activities: K. K„ K. Z. N., Chanticleers, Dance Drama, Monta-nomal Staff, Chinook Staff CLASS OF 1945 Kathloon Tschache, Hamilton Activities: K. K., K. Z. N„ Foreign Relations, Gargoyles, Dance Drmaa, Student Activity Committoo Dorothy Watson, Hall Activities: House Council President, Dance Drama, Foreign Relations Marjorie Rydberg, Outlook Activities: Art Club President, Gargoyle Vice President, W. A. A. Secretary, Foreign Rotations Dorothy Strong, Livingston Activities: K. K. Secretary. W. A. A., Chinook, Chanti-cleers Donald West, Dillon Activities: Montanomal Staff, Pop Band, Navy ReserveBETTY BENNETT Garrison, Montana VIRGIANA BEEL Butte, Montana GEORGE BOWRING, JR. Dillon. Montana LEDA BRADSHAW Drummond, Montana LILA CAMP Dillon, Montana LLOYD DAVIS Dillon. Montana FLORENCE DAWSON Miles City, Montana FRESHMEN MARGARET DIMMICK Missoula, Montana JEAN ELLSWORTH Door Lodge, Montana MARGERY HANSEN Dillon, Montana ANNA FRIES Martinsdale, Montana e 4 4 $ EVELYN GREGG Dillon, MontanaVIRGINIA HANSEN Dillon, Montana BETTY JEAN HANSON Malta, Montana FLORENCE LA CASSE Missoula, Montana J. W. McCRACKEN Dillon, Montana WILLIAM McMANNIS Dillon, Montana MARION RIES Dillon, Montana FRESHMEN VERA NELSON Butte, Montana fflrituiriam BETTY NEWLON Door Lodge, Montana DORIS LYNDES rho diod February 23, 1943 t her home in Hamiltoj following an operation, i Vi MARGARET McLEAN Norris, MontanaELEANOR ROSS Joliet, Montana ROBERT ROTT Dillon, Montana NADINE ROUNDTREE Manhattan, Montana BARBARA SCOTT Fort Benton, Montana PATRICIA SMYTH Dillon, Montana FRESHMEN 61 4 GOLDA TALENT Dillon, Montana DONNA TROLINGER Dillon, Montana DALE THOMPSON Lewistown, Montana ANNA HARDY Butto, MontanaRELATIONS -7 Co-sponsors are Prof. Rush Jordan and Dr. Marlin K. Farmer. Anyone interested in international affairs may be a member. Virginia Bee). Betty Bonnott, Luolla Bottle, Clarence Brammor, Janet Caras, Margaret Conwoll. Anna Davis, Anna Fries, Lois Gregson, Joe Gross, Dorothy Julian, Graco Knox, Dons Lyndes, Margery Miller, Estella Mohl, Vera Nelson, Botty Nowlon, Elizabeth Onoal, Eleanor Ross, Nadine Roundtree, Marjorie Rydberg, Barbara Scott, Ethel Trask, Kathleen Tschache, Dorothy Watson.William McManniBOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS Prosidont: Howard Smith Vice-President: Jano Millikin Publicity and Advertising: Dorothy Overby Business Manager. Nolson Lutey WINNING VODVIL STUNTS GARGOYLES: (Left to Right) Elizabeth Oneal, Dorothy Julian, Kathloon Tschacho, Clarence Brammer, Florenco Garrick, Marjorie Rydberg, Nelson Lutoy. KZN STUNT: (Left to Right) Luella Bettle, Holon Hickey, Grace Knox, Barbara Buckey, Bette Schultz, Lorena Dolan, Dorothy Julian, Jeanette Spaborg, Margery Millor, Lois Gregson, Phyllis Davis, Botty Hanson. Absent from tho picture: Dorothy Overby. FACULTY MEN'S STUNT: (Left to Right) Tambo—Dr. Farmer; Jones—Mr. Taylor; Mr. McBain; Mr. Light; Mr. Moe; Intorlocutor—Dr. Davis; Mr. Luebben; Mr. Straugh; Mr. McFaddon; Bones—Mr. Nightingale; Sambo—Mr. Jordan.VODVIL The annual Vodvil was sponsored this year by the Booster Club, assisted by the Chanticleer Club. Vodvil has been a tradition of M. S. N. C. for many years, its purpose being to raise funds to help publish the Chinook. M. S. N. C. yearbook. Any organization or class on the campus may prepare a stunt and enter it in competition for first, second, or third honors. Pictures of the two outstanding stunts are published in the Chinook as a reward for hard work and ingenuity. Stunts are judged by five townspeople seated in the audience. Factors considered in selecting the winning stunts are originality, timeliness, preparation, and presentation. Competing for awards this year were the stunts: "A Century of Progress'' by the W. A. A., "P. S. The Patient Lived” by the freshmen, "Spring Styles, {Captivating, Zestful, New” by the K. Z. N., "Feet on the Street” by the K. K. organization, "Flashy Flivver of '43” by the Foreign Relations Club, and "The Murder at the Country Club” presented by the Gargoyle Club. The Music Club led the audience in singing songs originating during the wars of our country. Instead of preparing a stunt this year, the Art Club did its part by making the programs and advertising posters, both of which showed clever and original ideas. The men of the faculty displayed their talents in "Faculty Frolics” Minstrel show, which did not compete for honors. Everyone recognized the hard work the men did and everyone enjoyed the wise cracks and comic songs. The Gargoyle Club carried off first honors with their mystery play. Second place went to the K. Z. N. style show and third place was won by the K. K. organization. Pago Thirty-flvoHOUSE COUNCIL House Council members consisting of Deem Georgia Mathews, Louise Smyth, president (who left at Thanksgiving for a "better job"—matrimony); Dorothy Watson, vice-president and president second semester; Jane Millikin, secretary-treasurer; Marjorie Rydberg, sophomore representative; and Betty Newlon, freshman representative, are to be commended for their numerous and enjoyable programs. The following entertainments were presented during the school year 1942-1943 by the House Council: September 2S—The faculty and students gathered at a "get-acquainted" informal dinner party. After dinner students and faculty joined in a bit of "rug-cutting." October 21—The girls from the dormitory presented an assembly program featuring an original skit on dormitory life. December 12—Students and faculty joined in a Yuletide celebration which consisted of an informal dinner, carol singing, and dancing. Decembor 17—All the college girls enjoyed a Christmas party the evening before vacation. February 14—A formal Valentine tea for all Montana State Normal College faculty members and students was givon in the parlors of the Residence Hall. February 27—House Council presented the annual varsity dance. CHRISTMAS PARTY The Student-Faculty Christmas party occurred at the dormitory Saturday evening, December 12. Approximately one hundred students and faculty members were served a large dinner cafeteria style in the dining room of the Residence Hall. House Council members and the faculty social committee cooperated in serving and decorating. Gayly decorated Christmas trees in the parlor, lobby, and dining room spread the festivity of the Yuletide season. The tables in the dining room, each bearing Christmas boughs and a red candle, surrounded the huge Christmas tree. The dinner was eaten by candlelight. Dr. Davis spoke a few words when dinner was over. Song sheets were then passed out and Mr. Taylor, accompanied by Mr. McFadden at the piano, led the group in singing Christmas carols and patriotic songs. Dancing in the "Rec" hall followed. Page Thirty-sixHOUSE COUNCIL Loft to right, sitting: Jano Millikin, Miss Mathews, Dorothy Watson. Standing: Marjorie Rydberg, Betty Nowlon. FACULTY—STUDENTS JOIN IN CHRISTMAS PARTY Mr. Vernon Taylor and Mr. Ralph McFadden are the sponsors of the Music Club which is one of tho most active clubs on the campus. It frequently presents musical groups for various occasions, and arranges musical functions.Mercedes Baertsch Lorona Dolan Lois Gregson Eileen Grimos THE CHANTICLEER CLUB ACTIVITIES: Assisting with The Chinook The Annual Vodvil The Montanomal The Alumni News SOCIAL ACTIVITIES: Initiation at the home of President and Mrs. Davis Publications Banquet OFFICERS: Jane Millikin, president; Patricia Scully, vice-president; Grace Knox, secretary-treasurer 1943 DEBATE These students want to know how the United States will establish and control a permanent federal union. Miss Savidge became the coach when Mr. Jordan left. Their schedule includes two debates with the School of Mines, one here and one in Butte, and participation in the Debate Tournament in Billings. Patricia Scully Joanotto Spa berg Dick Todd Dorothy Strong Dorothy lulian J. W. McCrackon Betty Nowlon Kathleen Tschache Luella Bottle. Alternate Mi s Myrtle Savidge, Sponsorc tnt-,KjOQ 0 Bernice Anderson Betty Bonnott Luella Bottle George Bowring Clarence Brammor Lorena Dolan Florence Garrick Joe Gross Dorothy Julian Nolson I.utoy J. W. McCracken Jane Millikin Marjorie Rydborg Jeanette Spaborg Kathloon Tschacho Miss Myrtle Savidge Sponsor 'THE WEATHERMAN'S SECRET" (Left to right) Botty Knowlton, Fred Chapman, Eleanor Thompson, Nelson Lutey, Pemlna Cadwell. "THEY CLEAN THE ATTIC" Marjorie McKoo, J. Gordon Myers, Pornina Cadwoll.THE GARGOYLE CLUB The Gargoyle Club has been a part of M. S. N. C. since 1923. Its purpose is to establish a medium through which those so inclined may develop their acting ability and become better prepared to handle dramatic work in connection with teaching. To become a Gargoyle member a student must first display his acting ability before a tryout committee and later before the whole club. By a majority of votes of the club members he may become a pledged member after completing the required stage work or business. Within the club, after earning a minimum of 100 points, a member may become eligible for membership in the honorary organization known as the Jeweled Masque Society. Through hard work, those with outstanding ability can go on, eventually becoming a member of Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatic fraternity. There were no members of Delta Psi Omega in college at the beginning of the year, and Nelson Lutey is the only one who belonged to Jeweled Masque. Several individuals have earned a considerable number of points which will make them eligible for the honorary society at the end of the year. Miss Savidge is the sponsor of the organization. GARGOYLE ACTIVITIES OF 1942-43 As in the past, the Garqoylo Club this year has omphasized one-act plays for the colloge assemblies, though one play. "While the Toast Burned," was presented before club membors only. Actors in this comedy were Kathleen Tschache. Nadine Roundtree. George Bowring, and Joe Gross. Assembly plays included "The Combing Jacket," "The Dormant Heritage," "The Incurable Optimist." and "The First Dress Suit." The first three of these comedies was composed of all girl casts, in which the following students appeared: Jeanette Spaberg, Luella Bettle. Elizabeth Oneal, Marjorie Rydberg, Dorothy Julian, Lorena Dolan, Jane Millikin, Lila Camp, and Kathloon Tschache. Elizabeth Oneal, Marjorie Rydberg, and Dorothy Julian each acted in two cf thoso plays. 'The First Dress Suit" was given three timos, twice with the following cast: Nolson Lutey, J. W. McCracken, Betty Bennett, and Bernice Anderson. When this comedy was given for the third time at the Beaverhead County High School, Dorothy Julian took the part originally played by Bernice Anderson, who was graduated at the end of the first semester. This yoar the members of the club experimented with creativo dramatics for the first time. The result was the winning Vodvil stunt, "Murder at the Country Club." The three act play chosen for this year was -"escape entertainment" in the form of a story, the attitudes of youth in humorous conflict with those of middle life. Gusty Goodrich and her pals in "Sixteen in August" made the home and offico of Dr. Goodrich a beehive of activity, Gusty being a feminino counterpart of the well known Henry Aldrich. Pago Forty-onoW. A. A. Organized in 1922, the Women's Athletic Association is one of the outstanding active clubs on the campus. Membership in the organization is maintained by twenty hours of participation in two seasons out of three of physical recreation. The school year is divided into three quarters of physical recreation. Volleyball is the team sport held during the fall quarter, basketball during the winter quarter, and baseball during the spring quarter. Individual tournaments are held for badminton, archery, and ping-pong. Other activities may include hiking, swimming, skating, bowling, tennis, and bicycling. The highest award of W. A. A. is a blanket with a blocked M in the center. It is awarded for participation in eleven seasons of sports with membership on nine class teams in at least three different sports. The next highest award is a seven-inch blocked M awarded for participation in nine seasons of sports and membership on seven class teams. The six-inch blocked winged M is awarded for participation in five seasons of sports and membership on three class teams. Numerals are awarded for membership on any class team. Activities of W. A. A. include social meetings once a month, preparation of a Vodvil stunt, and square dancing. This year the annual May Fete will not be presented because of the difficulty in securing materials. Outing trips to Torrey Lodge, the W. A. A. cabin, have also been curtailed this year. W. A. A. publishes the "Physical Education Flashes” which describes the year's activities and offers suggestions to teachers doing physical education work. The year's activities close with the Awards Banquet. Wings is the honorary society within W. A. A. Outstanding members of W. A. A. are tapped for membership. Wings publish the Girls Athletic Association bulletins. The officers of W. A. A. include: Dorothy Julian, Sheridan, president; Luella Bettle, Myers, vice-president; Marjorie Rydberg, Outlook, secretary; Lorena Dolan, Lloyd, treasurer; Lois Gregson, Whitehall, reporter. The managers of the Sports Board, appointed by the president and approved by the sponsor, are: Luella Bettle, basketball; Margaret Conwell, Red Lodge, baseball; Phyllis Davis, Butte, indoor sports; Lois Gregson, outdoor sports; Helen Hickey, Moore, volleyball. Marjorie C. Hamer, Director of Physical Education, is the sponsor of the organization. Page Forty-twoW. A. A. Luella Bottle Margaret Conwell Phyllis Davis Lorena Dolan Lois Grog son Betty Hanson Helen Hickey Dorothy Julian Doris Lyndos Margery Miller Betty Newlon Elizabeth Oneal Dorothy Overby Marjorie Rydberg Barbara Scott Anna Joanne Socknoss Jeanotto Spaberg Dorothy Strong Dale Thompson Kathleen TschacheFIRST SEMESTER SEXTETTE: Helen Hickey, alto; Margaret Dimmick, first soprano; Ruby Rassmussen, second soprano; Dorothy Overby, first soprano; Betty Newlon, alto; and Grace Knox, second soprano. SECOND SEMESTER SEXTETTE: Margaret Conwell, alto; Margaret Dimmick, first soprano; Ruby Rasmussen, second soprano; Dorothy Overby, first soprano; Dorothy Julian, alto; and Grace Knox, socond soprano. WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB. Left to Right: J. Spaberg, M. Conwell, H. Hickey. D. Julian, B. Newlon, E. Oneal, R. Rasmussen, Mr. Taylor. Director; G. Knox, F. LaCasse, F. Garrick. D. Ovorby, K. Tschache. D. Watson, E. Ross, F. Dawson.VENETIAN STREET SCENE, Loft to Right: L. Dolan, P. Scully. M. Brazlll, L. Bottle, H. Hickey, J. Millikin, E. Trask. J. Caras, P. Davis, D. Trolingor. Taking part but not in the picture: E. Onoal and D. Strong. THE COURT OF THE GREAT KHAN, CHINA. Socond Row (Loft to right) G. Bowring, L Tschache, M. Dimmick, D. Thompson, N. Lutey, L. Gregson, B. Scott, F. LaCasse. Flitt Row (Loft to right) J. Spaberg, F. Dawson. D. Watson, P. Scully, N. Roundtree, H. Smith, I. Millikin, J. W. McCrackon, G. Knox. B. Nowlon, E. Gregg, A. Sockness. SHIVAK. Z. N. AND THEIR PLEDGES, Third Row: Barbara Scott, Betty Bennett, Bette Schultz, Jane Millikin. Dorothy Overby, Patricia Scully, Betty Newlon. Graco Knox, Kathleen Tschache, Lorona Dolan. Second Row: Margarot Conwoll, Margory Miller, Phyllis Davis, Lois Greqson, Joanette Spaberg, Holon Hickey. First Row: Floronco LaCasse, Vera Nelson. Barbara Buckey, Margaret Dimmick, Betty Jean Hanson. Luella Bottle, Eileen Grimes, Ethel Trask, Dorothy Julian. Inset: Mrs. Ireno McFaddon. Sponsor—Mrs. Octavia Graves is co-sponsor of K. Z. N. KAPPA ZETA NU Bo mice Anderson Luella Bettlo Barbara Buckey Margaret Conwoll Anna Davis Phyllis Davis Lorena Dolan Lois Greg son Eileen Grimes Betty Hanson Helen Hickey Dorothy Julian Grace Knox Margery Millor Jane Millikin Dorothy Overby Bette Schultz Patricia Scully Jeanette Spa bergKAMPUS KADETS CLUB Mias Georgia Mathews Sponsor Secretary Dorothy Strong President Helen Hickey Treasurer Margaret Conwell Vice-President Elizabeth Onoal Top Row: Bernice Andorson, Barbara Buckey, Margaret Conwell, Anna Davis, Phyllis Davis. Socond Row: Floronco Dawson, Lorona Dolan. Evolyn Gregg. Third Row: Lois Grogson, Eiloon Gnmes, Betty Hanson, Holon Hickey. Fourth Row: Dorothy Julian, Grace Knox, Doris Lyndos, Margery Miller. Filth Row: Dorothy Overby. Betto Schultz. Barbara Scott. Patricia Scully. Sixth Row: Dorothy Strong, Kathleen Tschache, Dale Thompson.THE ART CLUB "The purpose of this club shall be to foster interest in the various branches of art, develop appreciation through the study and exhibits of art work, and to give opportunity for individual expression in art." So reads the constitution of the Art Club of the Montana State Normal College. The club maintains a Gift Shop for which articles are made by the members. These gifts are in the process of being made at all times. In addition to the maintenance of this Gift Shop, the organization designed and painted posters for the advertising of the Dance Drama, "Marco Polo Goes to China" which was presented in December, and the annual Vodvil in February. The club also was responsible for the enormous gold dragon used as a back-drop in the Dance Drama production and for the programs for the Vodvil. In March the Art Club sponsored a water color exhibit by grade school children of the state. The teachers who were contacted by the club in reference to the sending in of grade school water color pictures were all former students of M. S. N. C. The officers for the year '42-'43 are: Marjorie Rydberg, president; Bernice Anderson, vice-president, first semester; Janet Caras, vice-president, second semester; Dorothy Julian, secretary; and Barbara Buckey, treasurer. Other members of the club this year were Dorothy Overby, Phyllis Davis, Golda Talent, Ruby Rasmussen, and Estelle Waldorf, Ethel Trask, and Mary Hansen who were pledged in March. Former Art Club members who attend summer school here organize a summer group. The officers for the summer school of '42 were: president, Charlotte Hollenback; vice-president, Myrne Carlson; secretary. Ruby Bums; and treasurer, Marjorie Ohrmann. Additional members were Bernice Anderson, Barbara Buckey, Eldean Armstrong, Edythe Hickey, Ruby Rasmussen, and Hazel Winter. The summer school club busied itself with the making of gifts for the shop. Among the numerous articles made were burned and metal foil book-ends, necklaces, plaques, and kitchen pictures. In addition to being one of the most active organizations on the campus, the Art Club is the Omicron Chapter of the honorary art fraternity. Kappa Pi. Members are chosen for their ability and promise in art. Three majors in fine art were pledged last summer: Marjorie Ohrmann, Drummond; Charlotte Hollenback, East Helena; and Myrne Carlson, Roundup. Mrs. Emerick sponsors both the Art Club and the Omicron Chapter. Page Forty-nino Some students are Gargoyles; some are Chanticleers; some are K. K.'s; many are W. A. A.'s; but all go to the Training School as part of their preparation for teaching in the schools of Montana. Students at M. S. N. C. are proud of the Training School with its national reputation for good work. Those who conduct the work in the Training School are: PAUL L. ANDERSON, Director of Training (absent on leave). B.A., State University of Montana; M.A., University of Minnesota; Graduate Work, University of Minnesota. OLE K. MOE, Acting Director of Training. A.B., State University of Montana; M.A., University of Washington; Graduate Work, University of Minnesota. OTTILIE BRAUER, Training. Junior High School. A. B., State Teachers College, Kearney. Nebraska; Graduate Work, University of California. FRANCES J. CLARE, Training, Second and Third Grades. B. S., Northeast Missouri State Teachers College; M.A., Univorsity of Missouri; Graduate Work. Washington University, University of California. RUTH EKLUND ERAKER, Training. Sixth Grade. B.Ed., State Teachers College, Moorhead; Special Courses, McPhail School of Music and State College. Fargo. ANNE C. FELEY, Training. Junior High School. A.B.. Univorsity of Washington; M.A., University of Southern California; Graduate Work, University of Minnesota. GLADYS A. FORESTER, Training, Second Grade. A.B., M.A., Colorado State College of Education. MRS. OCTAVIA W. GRAVES. Training, Second Grade. A. B., State Teachers College, Morehead, Kentucky; M.A.. Peabody College. RUTH M. GROTHEER. Training, First and Second Grades. B. S.. M.S., Kansas State Teachers College, Pittsburg. MABEL J. HAWKINSON, Training. Fourth Grade. B.S., M.A., University of Minnesota; Graduate Work, Columbia University, Univorsity of Minnesota, Univorsity of Iowa. MRS. MARGARET B. HOLLENSTEINER. Training. Sixth Grado. B.S., M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University. MARY LOUISE LOUIS. Training, Junior High School. B.S., Kansas State Teachers College. Emporia. JOHN JULIA McMAHAN, Training, First Grade. B.S., East Texas State Teachers College; M.A., Peabody College. MELISSA MINGER, Training. Junior High School. B.S., M.S., Univorsity of Idaho. GEORGE NIGHTINGALE. Fine and Industrial Art. B.S., Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Student Kansas City Art Institute; M.A.. University of Iowa. ESTHER A. OEHRING. Training, Fourth Grade. B.A., Iowa State Teachers College; M.A., University of Chicago. BERT SHORTT. Training. Fifth Grade. B.S., M.A., Columbia University. RACHEL L. SMITH. Training. Fourth Grade. B.A., Vassar College; Graduate Work, University of Chicago. Univorsity of California. NELLIE A. WILSON. Training. Kindergarten. A.B., Washburn College; M.S.. Kansas State Teachers College. Page FiftyAUTOGRAPHSLeft to right, sitting: Honor Buckmaster, Howard Smith, Harry Hansen, Bill McMannis, Bob Rott. Standing: Jack Mattingly, Dick Todd, Joe Carroll, Nolson Lutey, Jeff Jeffers, J. W. McCracken. Ik, j COACH WILLIAM STRAUGH As our Chinook goes to press, we are informed that Coach Straugh is to report to the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and become Lieutenant Straugh. Lieutenant Straugh will become an instructor in pre-flight training. Thus, our coach follows the boys and is in the service of his country. “Bill" Straugh came to M. S. N. C. in 1939 to become our coach. While coaching here, his basketball team won the Montana Collegiate Conference in the 1940-41 season and tied for this honor the next season. His track team of 1941 won the conference title. Interest in football was created at the college while Straugh was here. Straugh had the knack of always having fighting and lively teams represent M. S. N. C. We are sure that he will be an excellent instructor in the Navy and hope that he will return to his old position here at M. S. N. C. after the war. BULLDOGSLETTERMEN HM . »ir :-a Slip'sLETTERMEN "Buck," a sophomore, was a captain who put team play ahead of personal glory. He always made the opposing team respect him at his forward position. "Buck" was a fine passer, good at defense, and always made his share of the points. Jack, a junior and a guard who liked to play, was always dangerous and never gave the opposing defense any rest. Opposing forwards found that they were never alone on the court. Bill, a freshman guard, played every game and used all his energy toward winning for the Bulldogs. Bill's long shots from far out often brought the crowd to its feet. Bill played hard all the way and his defensive play was always excellent. Howard, our junior center, improved and improved. By the end of the season he was feared by the opposing team. His shots from the hole position were deadly accurate and almost impossible to stop. Harry, a sophomore, played well at a forward position but was handicapped by illness—but recovered in time to be called to the Air Corps. Harry had ability and was a dead shot. Bob, a freshman, played center and forward throughout the season. Bob developed into a good ball player and in our last few games it was he who controlled the rebounds even though he was not as tall as others. J. W., another freshman, and a member of the Marine Reserve along with "Buck," Jack and Howard, played guard and forward. He was always the fastest man on the floor and proved this on many occasions. Ray's college career was short due to the Army, but he played as a forward who was deadly. Ray had a high average for each game and was the scoring power while he played. His was a grievous loss to the team as he could not be replaced. Pago Fifty-fivoBASKETBALL FOR 1942-43 It is seldom that there is not at least one returning letterman at the start of the season, but this year was different. There were no returning lettermen. All of last year's lettermen are in the services. George Aitkin is a crew chief of a flying fortress crew. His brother Dave is in the Army. Ernie Good is a 3rd class Petty Officer in the Navy. Jess LaBuff is in the Army, as is his past teammate, Bob Deegan. Ed Schultz is a Lieutenant in the Marine Corps. Don Wheat is a Lieutenant in the Army as is Duke Dupuis, who is an instructor. Coach Straugh worked hard to get a team to represent the school. Football, track, and baseball had been disbanded by the conference as too many boys were in uniforms other than athletic. Basketball alone continued. M. S. N. C. did not have many men but had a fighting team, nevertheless. The conference was changed and a western division carried on. The Mines, Northern, Carroll and M. S. N. C. were the members of the conference and each played the other a four-game series. The newly formed M. S. N. C. team traveled to Ricks for a two-game series to start off the season. Although the Bulldogs lost, they showed promise and played mid-season ball against this outstanding Ricks team. After the Christmas vacation, Ricks again defeated the Bulldogs, this time at Dillon. The Bulldogs fought all the way. The first conference game was with Northern Montana at Havre. The game was close all the way and ended 29-23 in Northern's favor. The next evening Northern once again defeated the inexperienced Bulldogs. Journeying on the next evening after playing at Havre, the Bulldogs showed that they were a dangerous team by edging out Carroll 41-40. The Bulldogs showed fine teamwork and played aggressive ball. The following evening the Carroll Saints were out for revenge and treated the Bulldogs with great respect. Carroll was successful in gaining its revenge and the Bulldogs returned home after playing four games in four days and traveling in sub-zero weather. The first home game was a good one for M. S. N. C. as the Bulldogs defeated the Mines 28-18. The next evening things were different. The game was close all the way, but the Mines won in the last few minutes 28-24. The next team to visit us was Carroll. They played good ball, and aided by their star McCarvel defeated us in two games. The Bulldogs were without Conger and sorely needed him, Conger having recently enlisted in the Army. The final home games of the season were played with Northern Montana. After losing by a wide margin the first night, the Bulldogs came back the next evening with plenty of fight and spirit. Northern had quite a lead, lost it rapidly, but managed to end up on the top side of a 41-38 score. The crowd left pleased after the last home game. The Bulldogs had shown spirit and fight in all their games. P a j o Fifty-sixThe last games of the season were played at the Mines where the Bulldogs were unfortunate. Illness prevented the Bulldogs from playing their best. Harry Hansen left for the Air Corps and did not get to complete the season. The entire first game was played by the starting line-up, and in the second game one substitution had to be made because of fouling. Dick Todd then came on the floor for his first basketball game. The Mines won both games, but caught the Bulldogs at a bad time. Thus closed a season, not so favorable by the won-lost column, but favorable in that the players enjoyed the games, showed the proper spirit, and kept themselves in tip-top condition awaiting their call to the service. Pago Fifty-BovonBULLDOG SCORING Games Fg. Ft. Fouls Tp. Ave, Bill McMannis 16 51 17 44 119 7.4 Jack Mattingly 14 32 23 18 88 6.1 Haner Buckmaster 15 34 17 35 85 5.6 Howard Smith 14 32 12 25 76 5.4 Ray Conger 8 25 14 11 64 8.0 Harry Hansen 9 7 3 2 17 2.0 Bob Rott 14 5 2 18 12 1.0 Lloyd Davis 2 2 2 2 6 3.0 J. W. McCracken 12 1 4 7 6 0.5 CONFERENCE STANDINGS M. S. N. C. Opponent 23 Northern 29 26 Northern 44 41 Carroll 40 25 Carroll 46 28 Mines 18 24 Mines 28 24 Carroll 40 33 Carroll 53 31 Northern 52 38 Northern 41 25 Mines 43 15 Mines 31 Pago Fifty-oightPEP BAND Ethol Trask, Don West, Grace KnOx, Ralph McFaddon, Margaret Dimmick, Janet Caras, Diroctor Vernon Taylor, Nadine Roundtree, and Betty Newlon. CHEERLEADERS Loft to right: Evelyn Grogg, Betty Jean Hanson, Elizabeth Oneal.DORMITORY LIFEWOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Miss Marjorie Hamer, director of Women's Physical Education at Montana State Normal College, and sponsor of W. A. A., Sports Board, and Wings. SPORTS BOARD Left to right, first row: Helen Hickey, Lorena Dolan, Marjorie Rydberg. Second row: Margaret Conwell, Phyllis Davis, Luella Bettle. Third row: Dorothy Julian, Lois Gregson.WINGS to ti . MatOQtei CoivweW, Eluateth a , vm to Spaborq, Dorothy Julian, tV hanwn, lugua Mto, Rolon Hickey. mourns MSmBML lnU to ilqht, siltinq: Betty Hanson, Anna Sock.no w. BWltt Mohl. Dalo Thompson—?teshman Captain; Mat qoty Hanson, Betty Nowlon. Standinq: Ho cn Hickoy, Dotothy Julian, Botto Schulti—Sophomoxe Captain; Lois Gtoqson, uieYla Bottle. Absent itom the pictuto . Anna Davis Badminton Margaret DJmmick Champion Archery Dorothy Julian, Champion Betty NewtonWINGS Wings is an honorary society within the Women's Athletic Association. !t has for its purposo the promoting of high standards in all fields of athletic and recreational endoavor. Membership is conferred upon those who have shown outstanding ability and interest in athletics, character, service, and leadership. Wings publishes the G. A. A. Bulletin and sends it io all of the high schools in Montana for the purpose of interesting schools in the organization of Girls' Athletic Associations and to help those G. A. A.'s already organized. Officers are: Jeanette Spaberg, president; Luella Bettle, secretary-treasurer. Other members include Helen Hickey, Dorothy Julian. Margaret Conwell. Elizabeth Oneal, and Betty Hanson. Miss Marjorie C. Hamer, sponsor of Wings, is also a member. SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL Volleyball was the autumn quarter sport sponsored by V . A. A. under the direction of Helen Hickey, manaqer. Sophomore and freshman teams wore chosen and the winnor of tho intercluss tournament playod was tho freshman team which won two out of three games. Girls chosen for the sophomore team wore: Luella Bettlo. captain; Lois Gregson. Helen Hickey. Dorothy Julian. Dorothy Overby, Marjorio Rydberg, Jeanette Spaberg, and Dorothy Strong. Members of the freshman team were: Doris Lyndes. captain; Evelyn Gregg. Margory Hansen. Betty Jean Hanson. E3tolla Mohl. Betty Nowlon. Dale Thompson, and Ethel Trask. WOMEN'S BASKETBALL About thirty girls have shown interest in basketball during tho season, opening November 30. Plans have been made for inter-dorm games and the annual class tournament between the freshmen and sophomore girls. The freshman team is made up of Dale Thompson, captain; Betty Newlon. Margery Hanson. Betty Jean Hanson, Anna Jeanne Sockness, Estella Mohl, and Evelyn Gregg. Those on the sophomore team are: Bette Schultz, captain; Luella Bettle. Dorothy Julian. Lois Gregson. Helon Hickey, Anna Davis, and Marjorie Rydberg. Page Sixty-threoCONDITIONING CLASS Like all other colleges in the state, M. S. N. C. added a new type of physical education this year. The new system requires each student to participate in one physical education course during a semester. One of the new courses added to the curriculum is conditioning, directed by Miss Hamer; in addition to this course fifteen minutes every evening is given over to conditioning exercises in the dormitory "Rec" hall. This extracurricular activity is under the direction of Miss Janet Caras, a senior at M. S. N. C. SPORTS BOARD Officers of W. A. A. and the sports managers are the members of the Sports Board. Managers are appointed by the president of W. A. A. and approved by the sponsor. Quarterly meetings are held to discuss and outline the sports activities of the year. Members of the sports board are: Luella Bettle, Myers, basketball; Margaret Conwell, Red Lodge, baseball; Phyllis Davis, Butte, indoor sports; Lois Gregson, Whitehall, outdoor sports; Helen Hickey, Moore, volleyball; Miss Marjorie C. Hamer, sponsor; Dorothy Julian, Sheridan, W. A. A. president; Marjorie Rydberg, Outlook, W. A. A. secretary; and Lorena Dolan, Lloyd, W. A. A. treasurer. Page Sixty-four(1.) Beaverhead County Museum housed at M. S. N. C. (2.) Moosohead in Museum. (3.) Training School boys aid defonse. (4.) Chums. (5.) In the good old summer timo. (6.) Art Club enjoy the beauties of Morrison Cave. (7 8.) Our Faculty Fiddler with his beloved Tina listening. (We listen too when he plays.) (9.) Off to tho Training School. (10.) "String. ' (11.) "Liz." (12.) Barbara and Anna.1. Jess LaBuff. 2. Lt. Charles Ivie when a private. 3. "Three Old Salts"—Tom Buckingham, Earl Allen, Swen Larson. 4. Bob Rasciot (He feods them). 5. Frod Rifo. 6. Jim Womack. 7. George Adam. 8. Bill McKeown. 9. Lt. Edgar Schultz. 10. Lt. Walter Stophan. 11. Sgt. Robert Frost. 12. We had cofiee at the summor "GO." 13. Three-point Landing. 14. Dick and Dempsey. 15. Versatile Joe Gross. 16. Resting for the trip home. 17. Picnicking at Torroy. 18. 19, 20. Watermelon party—1942 summer school.AUTOGRAPHSTHE YEAR AT M. S. N. C. SEPTEMBER 21. Registration. Money going one way and books coming from another. Physical examinations. New and old students (mostly girls) wander about the halls and in and out of the library. Prospective student teachers have interviews with Superintendent Anderson. 22. Classes start. Everyone looks sleepy during the first period class, 8 o'clock is so early after a summer of leisure. Oh, yes, it was a summer of leisure for some, but not for the students and faculty of M. S. N. C. First Gargoyle meeting; Nelson Lutey, president, presiding. Jeanette Spa-berg elected secretary and Elizabeth Oneal, treasurer. 23. First assembly of the year. President Davis. Coach Straugh, and Superintendent Anderson talk to the students. Group singing led by Mr. Taylor with Mr. McFadden at the piano. 24. House Council election. Dorothy Watson chosen vice-president; Marjorie Rydberg and Betty Newlon, sophomore and freshmen representatives. Louise Smyth, president, and Jane Millikin, secretary-treasurer were elected last spring. 25. Faculty-Student dinner at the residence hall. Dr. Davis acted as toastmaster. Dancing in the Rec Hall after an excellent dinner. Unlike previous years, the girls took to dancing together, man power shortage, you see!!! 28. W. A. A. "get-acquainted" party for all college women. Helen Hickey in charge of games. Prizes for winning teams. Faculty women special guests. 29. Art Club meeting. Marjorie Rydberg elected president; Bernice Anderson, vice-president; Dorothy Julian, secretary; and Barbara Buckey, treasurer. OCTOBER 2. Church receptions for college students. Real hospitality shown to all. 5. Chanticleer meeting at Miss Albertson's. President Jane Millikin presiding. Army-Navy board here to interview and encourage enlistment in reserve forces. 6. "GO" day at Torrey Lodge. A perfect day for the outing. Mr. Jordan,' dressed as chef, made the coffee. Games, eats, and fun for everyone. Page Sixty-nine7. First MONTANOMAL of the year. Jane Millikin, editor. At the assembly Professor Jordan talked on shipbuilding and his experiences in the shipyard. Mrs. Sargent presented musical numbers on the solovox. K. Z. N. meeting with Phyllis Davis, president, presiding. 10. Rec Hall, in spite of the shortage of male dancing partners; everyone enjoyed the evening. 13. W. A. A. meeting and initiation for one member, Betty Hanson, who earned the right during the summer term at M. S. N. C. 14. Two new members, Janet Caras and Golda Talent, initiated into Art Club. K. K. election of Helen Hickey, president, and Elizabeth Oneal, vice-president, to replace members who did not return to school. 18. Kappa Zeta Nu sorority tea for all college women. Musical numbers furnished the entertainment for the occasion. 19. Hurray! School doesn't start until 9 o'clock now. Another hour of sleep for some (maybe). 20. First Music Club meeting. Grace Knox, president, presiding. 21. Dorm assembly. Music, readings, and drama. The girls really worked to provide such an excellent program. They are few in number but strong in talent. Just leave it to those dorm girls to provide plenty of activity. 22. W. A. A. C. assembly. Lieutenant Deane told us the interesting points about this new branch of the service, the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps. Sounds O. K. but teaching is important too. 28. Kampus Kadets initiated sixteen members. The formal ceremony ended a week of varied pledge duties. The initiates were: Anna Belle Davis Lorena Dolan Evelyn Gregg Lois Gregson Florence Dawson Betty Jean Hanson Bette Schultz Patricia Scully Dale Thompson Kathleen Tschache Doris Lyndes Barbara Scott Luella Bettle Grace Knox Barbara Buckey Dorothy Strong % Pag© Sovonly30. Janet Caras, Kathleen Tschache, Jack Mattingly and J. W. McCracken elected to the Student Activity Committee. 31. Halloween party at the dorm tor faculty and students. A fitting climax for the evening's entertainment was an excursion through the wierd, dark tunnel to the heating plant. NOVEMBER 3. Art Club special initiation: Dorothy Overby. 4. Gargoyle plays presented at assembly. Taking part in the first play, "The Combing Jacket," were Luella Bettle, Jeanette Spaberg, Elizabeth Oneal, Lorena Dolan, Dorothy Julian, and Marjorie Rydberg. In the second play Dorothy Julian and Jane Millikin portrayed two girls discussing the "Dormant Heritage." At the Foreign Relations meeting Elizabeth Oneal was chosen vice-president and Joe Gross, secretary. Margaret Conwell, president, was elected last spring. 5. An impressive candlelight ceremony completed the initiation into the Kappa Zeta Nu sorority of seven new members. They are: Anna Belle Davis Lorena Dolan Betty Hanson Grace Knox Jane Millikin Bette Schultz Patricia Scully 9. W. A. A. meeting. Lois Gregson elected recorder to edit the W. A. A. Sports Flashes. 11. Chinook staff chosen from members of the Junior class and Chanticleer Club. Jack Mattingly, editor; Dorothy Overby, associate editor; Ruby Rasmussen, assistant editor; Jeanette Spaberg, Ruth Wayman and Patricia Scully, picture editors; Jane Millikin, Women's Athletics; Roy Evenson, Men's Athletics; Marcella Melogue, Calendar; Mercedes Baertsch, Dorothy Strong, and Grace Knox, business managers. Page Seventy-on©17. Music Club initiates ten new members. Ruby Rasmussen Florence Garrick Ethel Trask J. W. McCracken Estelle Waldorf George Bowring Eleanor Ross Betty Newlon Donna Trolinger Nadine Roundtree 18. Assembly presented by the faculty. Mr. McFadden and Mr. Taylor presented musical numbers. The Tango and the National Hat Dance of Mexico were given by Miss Phelps and Mr. Nightingale. 25. Thanksgiving vacation started at noon. Several students stayed at the dorm and enjoyed the vacation together. Dorothy Watson takes over the duties of House Council president. 29-30 Students return to Dillon to take up their studies again. Oh, such sleepy, tired people- -but despite fatigue, everyone happy. 2. Assembly presented by the Music Club. This is really a talented group. 3. Aspiring Thespians initiated into the Gargoyle Club. George Bowring J. W. McCracken Joe Gross Florence Garrick Kathleen Tschache Bernice Anderson Nadine Roundtree 7. "Pearl Harbor Day" was observed at M. S. N. C. by a special assembly. "The Four Freedoms" formed the core of the speeches by Professors Jordan and Light, and by Mrs. Ralston and Mr. Copenhaver, students. Patriotic songs were also a part of the program. 10. Art Club Gift Shop open in the museum room. Many beautiful and useful handmade articles. A gift for everyone in the family—from Aunt Sophie to Grandma! DECEMBER Page Seventy-two11. Candlelight ceremony initiates lour into Chanticleers at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Davis. Lorena Dolan Lois Gregson Mercedes Baertsch Jeanette Spa berg 12. Faculty-Student Christmas dinner. Singing, games, and dancing enjoyed by all. The group had its picture taken lor the Chinook. 14. At annual Christmas party W. A. A. initiated seven girls. Anna Jeanne Sockness Kathleen Tschache 15. Dance Drama, "Marco Polo Goes to China." written and directed by Miss Phelps, was presented at an evening performance. All parts were outstandingly played and the entire cast is to be praised lor this unique production. 17. Party at the Residence Hall lor all college women. Santa Claus' stomach wouldn't stay put. By the light ol the fire in the fireplace he gave out gifts to everyone. He surely knew a lot about all the girls. Before the party the Kampus Kadets went caroling. The Women's sextette sang at the high school auditorium for WAAC induction. 18. Vacation started at 12:30. The afternoon bus was full of students on their way home for a long-awaited Christmas vacation. That last week was longer than Methusalah's life. But all things must come to an end. 19. The basketball team went to Rexburg, Idaho, to tangle with the Vikings of Ricks. Keep your eyes on the Bulldogs and you'll see some good games in the future. 4. Eack to school after a long vacation. It's nice to be back. 6-7. Pep Band made its initial appearance of the year at the basketball games with Ricks. Keep trying boys, you can be champions because you've got the spirit. Barbara Scott Betty Newlon Pat Smyth Doris Lyndes Dale Thompson JANUARY Pago SovenIy -1 hr««11. Chinook staff meets. Work is coming right along on the yearbook. 13. Evelyn Gregg and Elizabeth Oneal chosen to assist cheerleader Betty Jean Hanson. 15. Superintendent Paul Anderson left for active duty in the Army Signal Corps. Assistant Professor O. K. Moe was appointed to take over the duties of Superintendent. 26. Gargoyle Assembly. Taking parts in "The Incurable Optimist” were Marjorie Rydberg, Kathleen Tschache, Lila Camp, and Elizabeth Oneal. "The First Dress Suit" was a comedy play with parts aptly taken by J. W. McCracken, Betty Bennett, Bernice Anderson, and Nelson Lutey. 26-29. Finals! Two hours are allowed, but it doesn't take that long to realize that more studying should have been done. 29-30. Split a two-game series with the Orediggers from Butte. Rec Hall Saturday night in honor of the visiting team. 29. Margaret Dimmick elected president of the Freshman class; Vera Nelson, vice-president; Virginia Beel, secretary. FEBRUARY 1. Registration for new semester. Last semester grades distributed. Oh, sorrowful day! Oh, happy day! Several new students seen, a few boys, believe it or not! A busy day for everyone. 2. "Wings” taps three new members. Margaret Con well Betty Jean Hanson Elizabeth Oneal 3. First assembly of new semester. Dr. Davis talked on the subject "Yesterday and Tomorrow." Musical numbers made up the rest of the program. Professor Jordan addressed Foreign Relations Club. 5-6. Carroll was able to win both games, but the Bulldogs were fighting every minute. Rec Hall Saturday night. Pag S venly-four4-10. K. Z. N. pledges performing their pledge duties. Betty Bennett Vera Nelson Margaret Dimmick Betty Newlon Evelyn Gregg Barbara Scott Eileen Grimes Ethel Trask Florence LaCasse Kathleen Tschache 14. Valentine tea for faculty and students with the dorm girls acting as hostesses. 15-19. K. K. pledge week—M. S. N. C. inhabited by ghastly looking creatures —the pledges!!! Betty Bennett Margaret Dimmick Anna Fries Florence LaCasse Estella Mohl Vera Nelson Betty Newlon Nadine Roundtree Anna Jeanne Sockness Ethel Trask 17. First MONTANOMAL of the new semester. Dorothy Julian, editor. 17-18. Havre played here. They won both games but they certainly had to fight to down the Bulldogs. Rec Hall in honor of the Havre players. 19. Debate team chosen. Dorothy Julian Kathleen Tschache Betty Newlon J. W. McCracken Page Seventy-five Luella Bettle, Alternate24. Annual Vodvil presented by the Booster Club headed by Howard Smith. The climax of the evening's program was the Faculty Frolicks Minstrel, an old time minstrel show presented by the faculty men. Dr. Farmer, Professor Jordan, Mr. Taylor, and Mr. Nightingale were the endmen and appeared in blackface. Dr. Davis acted as interlocutor. The others were Mr. McBain, Mr. Light, Mr. Moe, Mr. Luebben, Mr. Straugh, and Mr. McFadden. First prize was won by the Gargoyle Dramatic Club with its murder mystery, "A Murder at the Country Club." Second prize was awarded to the Kappa Zeta Nu sorority for its style show, "Kaptivating. Zestful. New." Other stunts were given by W. A. A., Freshmen, K. K.. Foreign Relations, and Music Club. 27. Annual Varsity dance held at the dorm. There was really a man-hunt on for weeks beforehand to S3cure dates for this girls' choice dance. Colorful decorations were used and an entertaining program was presented during the intermission. In spite of the man shortage the dance was well attended. 28. The dorm is very quiet today. The girls are resting up after the good time they had at Varsity. MARCH 1. Professor Jordan left to take up new duties teaching soldier students. Hate to see him go but wish him the best of luck at his new post. 2. Rabbi Fink of Spokane addressed the students today on the subject, "Judaism and the Concepts of Democracy." After the address an informal discussion was held with the students and faculty finding out little-known facts on this subject. Preceding the Rabbi's main address the sextette sang two numbers. Art Club initiates Estelle Waldorf, Ethel Trask, and Mary Hansen. 3-4. The Bulldogs travel to Butte for the last games of the season. It was a difficult year for basketball, but the Bulldogs came through. Maybe they didn't win the conference championship, but they fought every inch of the way and are to be praised for their excellent showing in the face of so many obstacles. Pag© Soventy-six12. Miss Phelps gave an evening of enjoyment to students and others when she presented her evening of plays and dancing. 13. Rec Hall. 17. At the assembly Mr. Taylor presented a series of musical numbers which brought to us again the knowledge that our faculty is one of great talent. 24. The MONTANOMAL was issued today. Oh. that party line! 26. Again the House Council entertained the students and faculty when they sponsored an old-fashioned "Gingham and Jeans" party in the Rec Hall. The entertainment was under the direction of W. A. A., and square dancing was the order of the day. The "gals and guys" (what there were) really got into the spirit of the old-time party. 31. Another group showed their talent when the Alumni presented an assembly program at the college. They are loyal to their Alma Mater and return when possible. APRIL 14. Assembly. Gargoyles present plays. Three-Act play presented by the Gargoyle Club. All who took part were outstanding in their roles. ALUMNI NEWS issued by the journalism class. It took the place of this month's MONTANOMAL. Copies are sent to many alumni. Easter came in a cloud of radiance. The girls at M. S. N. C. held their own Easter parade. The training school, where many of us labor, presented a beautiful Easter program at the college assembly. MAY Music again takes the spot-light when, in observance of Music Week, the assembly is devoted to music. No May Fete this year but this colorful tradition of M. S. N. C. will bloom again. Assembly. Motion pictures. Baccalaureate; Graduates are the queens of this week. Page Sev©n t y - s©vonJUNE All the traditions which accompany graduation at M. S. N. C. are carried out including the Procession and College Sing. Many events lead up to June 4 when the diplomas and degrees are awarded. This year at M. S. N. C. will live long in our memories and the Chinook will help in years to come to recall our life at Montana State Normal College and all the friends we have had. Page Seventy-eightTHE MONTANOMAL THE MONTANOMAL is published by the Journalism class at M. S. N. C. Like most other college papers, it has shown the result of the war and comes out only once a month as opposed to previous years when it made a weekly appearance. Early in the year THE MONTANOMAL oined with other college publications and has the right to display the "Vuice for Victory” insignia in the masthead. The staff for the first semester was: editor, Jane Millikin; associate editors, Ruth Wayman and Dick Todd; business managers, Lorena Dolan and Patricia Scully; men's athletics. Roy Evenson; reporters, Dorothy Overby, Mercedes Baertsch and Lois Gregson. Second semester staff included: Dorothy Julian, editor; Mercedes Baertsch and Marcella Melogue, assistant editors; Anna Jeanne Sockness and Lila Camp, business managers; Jeff Jeffers, Estella Mohl. Elizabeth Oneal and Don West. We wish to thank the following for helping on the Chinook: Mr. Nightingale and Mrs. Emerick for their work on the Montage. Mr. Taylor for his contribution of pictures. Mrs. Emerick and Art Club for their page. THE CHINOOK STAFF. Page Seventy-nineAdvertising Index ★ Andrus Hotel ..................................... 85 Beaverhead Lumber Company ........................ 86 Bond Grocery...................................... 86 Busy Bee ......................................... 85 Butte Business College............................ 85 City Drug Store .................................. 87 Davidson Grocery ................................. 87 Deluxe Coffee Shoppe ............................. 88 Dillon Bowling Center............................. 82 Dillon Creamery .................................. 89 Dillon Examiner.................................. 87 Dillon Feed and Seed Co........................... 85 Dillon Furniture ................................. 86 Dillon Implement Company ........................ 87 Dillon Meat Company .............................. 88 Electric 6 Variety ............................... 90 Eliel's .......................................... 89 First National Bank of Dillon.................... 92 Gosman's Drug Store............................... 88 Hansen Packing Company............................ 88 lack's Market .................................... 90 J. C. Penney Company.............................. 87 McCracken Brothers ............................... 88 Metals Bank and Trust Company, Butte ............. 89 Metlen Hotel...................................... 87 M. H. King Company................................ 88 Montana Hardware Co............................... 95 Montana Power Company ............................ 92 Montana State Normal College...................... 83 Page EightyAdvertising Index ★ Oasis ............................................. 87 Orr Studio............................................. 91 Parisian Cleaners ..................................... 89 Portrait Studio ....................................... 93 Red and White Laundry Cleaning Co................... 90 Roxy Theater .......................................... 86 Safeway ............................................... 91 Roberts Food Market ................................... 85 Shiners Furniture Company, Butte ...................... 91 Stamm, Albert 5 Son................................... 86 Standard Lumber Company ............................... 90 State Bank $ Trust Co................................. 84 Tribune Printing S Supply Company, Great Falls ....... 94 Tribune Publishing Co.................................. 86 Vaughn and Ragsdale ................................... 90 Warner's Food Store ................................... 90 Welborn and Son 86 Winn's ................................................ 87 Professional Directory Bimrose, Dr. F. H....... Curry, Dr. R. D......... Collins, John .......... McFadden, Theodore F. Poindexter, F. M., M.D. Romers, Dr. W. J........ Schulz, Leonard 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 Paq® Eiqhty-cncTo Our Advertisers The Chinook Staff takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to those who have advertised in the 1943 Chinook. As the book goes to all parts of Montana, it will serve you well. Professional Directory — ■ 1 ■ ■ £ DR. F. H. BIMROSE DR. R. D. CURRY Dentist Dentist Telephone Building Telophone Building Phones—Oifico 363, Residence 1S6-R Phones: Office 335, Residence 54-W JOHN COLLINS THEODORE F. McFADDEN Lawyer Attomey-at-Law Poindexter Block Telephone Building DILLON, MONTANA DILLON. MONTANA F. M. POINDEXTER, M.D. DR. W. J. ROMERS Physician and Surgeon Dentist 30 S. Montana Phone 21 Telephone Building LEONARD SCHULZ phone 15,.w Attorney-at-Law s m S------------------------------------ Be Sure to Drop in on Us! DILLON BOWLING CENTER Pag© Eighty-twoc4itfli School Q'iculUtalcL: If you are interested in teaching, consider the MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE ★ It offers a two-year course and a four-year course. Its graduates are in demand. For many years the placement bureau has had a 100% record. It has a splendid library with over 23,000 volumes. It has a modern gymnasium. The residence halls are new and well-furnished. ★ It is a fully accredited college. ★ The training school has a national reputation. Come to the MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE DILLON. MONTANA --- ■■ ■ ■ ■ M Pago Eighty-throQSTATE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Established 1899 Dillon, Montana MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE COMPANY ★ V Page Eighty-iour= = tt Help the M. S. N. C. Boys s — - ■ ■ -■ —■ fi ' • Roberts Food Andrus Hotel Market Dillon, Montana Quality Meats and Groceries Sanitation for Your Protection » Compliments of « 1 ' ' 1 " 3E Busy Bee Grocery Dillon Feed Seed Co. Dillon, Montana Dillon, Montana Phone 266-R v »•-=-■ ■ - w= ■ — A 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 usable, practical education has cash value now. CHOOSE AN ACCREDITED SCHOOL The leading educators of the state heartily endorse our mothods of instruction and scholastic aMainmonts. Over 17.000 graduates recommend it. We offer you the benefit of our 52 years' oxporionco in training young men and women for office positions. Far more calls for office help than we are able to supply. Butte Business College Write for Illustrated Folder Butte, Montana -- •:« Page E i g h tty - f i v om Welborn and Son — Tribune Publishing Co. Truckers Publishers of Livestock Machinery Heavy Hauling The Dillon Daily Tribune and The Messenger Dillon, Montana Phone 350-1 Phone 66 Dillon, Montana 91 1 ■ - — — - Write Us For M PINS AND PIN COMBINATIONS Albert Stamm Son Jewelers Beaverhead Lumber Company Montana and Reeder—Phone 85 DILLON, MONTANA ★ Building Materials—Coal Fencing—Builders' Hardware— Acme Paints and Varnishes 5- ■ |XJ ■t, a New Roxy Theater Phone 99 Always a Good Show ★ ★ Bond Grocery Popular Prices Company : Dealers in HAY AND GRAIN Compliments of Dillon Furniture 12 East Helena St. Store Phone 99 — ■--= Pago Eighty-six♦I------------- - == Davidson Grocery Co. A Butte, Montana it: - 1 - The Examiner Printing Co., Inc. Opposite Depot Phone 55 For Printing that Ploases Particular People Publishers of THE DILLON EXAMINER Beaverhead County's Leading Newspaper ' [»: •" - = Quality Drugs, Stationery. Candies, Cosmetics CITY DRUG STORE "A Prescription Store" PHONE 113 We extend a hearty welcome to all M. S. N. C. Studonts Dillon, Montana ---♦ M - =¥. Where you buy the Best for Less A WINN'S s--------- - — « s Compliments of OASIS FOUNTAIN A- Super-Creamed Ice Cream Co. You Hear It Everywhere IT PAYS TO SHOP AT PENNEY'S - M ='£ The Dillon Implement Company The Leading and Oldest Established Implemont House in Southwestern Montana Implements, Harness, Hardware Bort Megquier, Mgr. jp ■ m ■ -« Rates for Visiting Athletic Teams at the METLEN HOTEL Dillon. Montana === ==== = Page Eighty-seven■ ■ Compliments of HANSEN PACKING CO. V w: M. H. KING CO. DILLON MEAT CO. Variety Store ★ ★ QUALITY GOODS 5c to $1.00 ★ ★ WES MARES Dillon, Montana Proprietor 3 McCRACKEN BROS. De Luxe Coffee The Men's Store Shoppe ★ Home Cooked Food We have something on every man in town Breakfasts, Lunches and Dinners Dillon. Montana Dillon. Montana • • V £ QUALITY FIRST . . . SERVICE ALWAYS Geo. M. Gosman, Druggist The Rexall Store 9 ■ Page Eighty-eightEVERY BANKING SERVICE Accounts for BANKS — FIRMS — INDIVIDUALS Trusts - Investment Securities - Foreign Exchange - Drafts Money Orders - Safety Deposit Vaults - Savings Department METALS BANK TRUST COMPANY Established 1882 BUTTE. MONTANA MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION THE PARISIAN CLEANERS DILLON, MONTANA Phone 20 — DILLON CREAMERY The home of Beaverhead Gold Ice Cream, Cottage Cheese, Butter, Buttermilk, Milk and Cream Dillon. Montana Style and Quality flt Popular Prices Phone 200 All Apparel Lines for Men . . . Women ★ ELIEL'S Dillon, Montana Pcqo Eiqhty-nlno=» STANDARD LUMBER AND COAL COMPANY ★ Fuller Paints, Aberdeen and Castlegate Coal ★ DILLON. MONTANA — ■ -■ m ■ 36 WARNER'S FOOD STORE Compliments of Dillon's Newest Red White Laundry Modem Grocery Cleaning Co. South Montana St. : 58 ' — J i - : -=:♦ VAUGHN RAGSDALE The Electric Variety Outfitter for the Shop Entire Family at Consistently Lower Gifts and School Prices Supplies ♦ - ■' . JACK'S MARKET Quality Meats and Groceries Cold Storage Lockers Birds Eye Frozen Foods Just another market good service built Phone 43 Dillon. Montana - -f ?aq« Ninety i Terms We Pay Easy Credit the Freight ORR ★ LARGEST STOCK AND STUDIO SELECTION IN ★ MONTANA PHOTOGRAPHS OF QUALITY The Big Furniture Store BUTTE, MONTANA 44 E. Orr St. Dillon, Montana SAFEWAY Not Some: But All . . . Low Prices Make Your Grocery Bill Less . . . OPERATING 47 STORES IN MONTANA ★ "What Montana Makes or Grows Makes Montana" ♦i Pago Ninety-onoFIRST 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 ★ Affiliatod with the Northwost Bancorporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Dillon, Montana " ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------♦: Almost A Forest ... of poles carry the copper sinews that serve Montana's war produc-t i o n industries with total electric power. After the war, this electricity will do its real job . . . bringing you easier, better living. The Montana Power Company s - = Page Ninety-twoPHOTOGRAPHING Kodak Finishing and Enlarging At Your PORTRAIT STUDIO Phone 196J Dillon, Montana Psge N’lnely-lhrocTRIBUNE PRINTING and SUPPLY CO. GREAT FALLS. MONTANA FOR OUTSTANDING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS ★ PRINTING — LITHOGRAPHING RULING — BINDING RUBBER STAMPS : - - ■ ■ - [" Pag© Ninety-fourIndividuals . . . School and College Athletic Teams . . . Approve WILSON SPORTS EQUIPMENT Consult your Hardware Dealer for athletic apparel—athletic supplies. Whether you want something for Junior—for yourself—or for a group or team. Wilson Sports Equipment is reliable—and costs no more. ★ Your Hardware Dealer Sells WILSON SPORTS EQUIPMENT ★ Montana Hardware Co. Wholesale Only BUTTE GREAT FALLS NORMAL COLLEGE RESIDENCE HALL The residence halls located on the campus are modern in every respect. They will accommodate 250 women Pag© Ninoty-fivoAUTOGRAPHS


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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, 1941 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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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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