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

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 112


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

Page 6, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1947 Edition, University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1947 volume:

 The CHINOOK 1947 Published by THE JUNIOR CLASS MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE Dillon, Montana Volume Thirty-nineFOREWORD J- URING the past three years an important ''something” was missing from the traditional activities of M. S. N. C.; that "something" was the ever popular and always treasured Chinook. This year, following the war-aftermath pattern of revision and revival in effect the wide world over, we take great pride in bringing to life again, this—the annual of the State Normal College. To those of you who have been here before, this number will be welcomed as an old friend. To those new on the campus, we hope it will make each one feel like a living part of a proud and useful institution. And for all of us— faculty and students—may it become a fountain of memories to be sought after eagerly whenever we wish to reminisce over the events of this pleasant year. It is with this sincere wish that the staff proudly presents the 1947 Chinook. 673DEDICATION w E PAY tribute in this book to one who has served the Normal College for many years. Cooperative faculty colleague, faithful friend and advisor, loyal college booster—these phrases describe but mildly the characteristics of the man we have chosen to honor through this dedication. Throughout his long years of service on the Normal College faculty, he has held a place in the affection of the students. Few of us who have earned credits in the science department will ever want to forget the sense of fairness, the patient understanding, and the cooperation which were so characteristic of his classes. It is a certainty that those of us who go out into the teaching profession will benefit greatly from the association we have had with him. We are proud, then, to present the 1947 Chinook to our College Vice President and Professor of Science—J. Ford McBain. (3)CHINOOK STAFF Standing: Left to Right—Miss Albertson. Earl Barlow, James Brockbank. Sitting: Loft to Right—Earl Allen, Phyllis Jayne Davis, Roy Evenson, Rose Conwell. Neal Sullivan, Claribel Houchon. Joe Taylor. PRESENTED BY Editor-in-chief. Rose Conwell Associate editor. Roy Evenson Assistant editor. Claribel Houchen Organization editor, James Brockbank Art editor, Earl Allen Art editor. Phyllis Jayne Davis Sports editor, Earl Barlow Business Managor. Neal Sullivan Business Managor. Joe Taylor Sponsor. Genevieve Albertson (4)Administration Building from the Diagonal Walk CONTENTS BOOK ONE: Classes Organizations Activities BOOK TWO: Athletics BOOK THREE: Commemorating Our Fiftieth Commencement (5)PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE President Rush Jordan Welcomo back to the campus. 1947 Chinook, for you too have been away. Welcome back along with the G. I.'s And others who have been away. The campus was lonely without you, but Now all will be again as it was before. The record of fifty years is now resumed. The traditions are restored. A new year has dawned for us all An after-the-war year of peace and Good fellowship, A new year of opportunity. A new year of hope and accomplishment. Record these things, yearbook of 1947. Keep the record, students of M. S. N. C. This is a year to remember. (6)Dr. Sheldon E. Davis, President Emeritus J1 ROM the land of Don't Forget comes the 1947 Chinook, joining the long shelf of yesterday-tomorrow. You who have made and lived this worthy volume will be fondly saying in 1975, "Has it been that long since our bunch play-worked on this book? How much time we had then! Not one of us looks worried or in a hurry. Is that the way I looked?" "No, the pictures played us false. I remember how short the time was. If we needed an hour, we had a minute. Maybe I did not see myself, but I remember how some of you looked—sometimes. That peaceable posing staff used to fight like the 702,143 robins on the campus (census of 1940). How much the Chinook left out!" Still, I like you, Old Book, and I hope the class of 1975 is as busy and unpeaceable as we were. What you leave out, pleasant memory supplies. On with the Chinook. 'Shiidcrr) £.2)AV7S President Emeritus. (7)Chancellor George A. Selke The Montana State Normal College is one of the six units of the Greater University. At the head of Montana's system of higher education is Chancellor George A. Selke. (8)EAST ENTRANCE■ •? . V I VJL • .- ", • W V ff£ THE TRUTH SHALL •MAKE YOU FREE- LIBBABYAVENUE OF TREES 4 UP THE STEPS TO HIGHER LEARNING (13) THE CAMPUS CANALMEN'S DORMITORYWomen's Residence Hall as seen from "Wall Walk" The "Wall Walk" known to the students as "the 100 yard dash" (at midnight)( 16) THE LIGHT TO LEARNINGA View of "Old Main"I. Ford McBain, M. A. Vice President and Professor of Science Genevieve Albertson. M. A. Associate Professor of English Mrs. Mary B. Emerick. M. A. Assistant Professor of Art Vernon Taylor. M. A. Assistant Professor of Music (Absent on leave 1946-1947) FACULTY Ralph McFaddon. M. M. Associate Professor of Piano and Music Marjorie Hamer, M. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Dean of Women Until March 1 Mrs. Frances Dorr Registrar O. K. Moo. M. A. Associate Professor and Acting Director of Training Myrtle Savidge. M. A. Assistant Professor of English and Dramatics Dexter S. Fee. M. A. Instructor in Social Studies (20)Mrs. Musa Tellier, B. E. Instructor in Special Education Gladys A. Forester. M. A. Instructor in Training Virginia O'Reilly. M. A. Instructor in Training Margaiet Madeen. B. E. Librarian Elena Sliepcevich. B. S. Instructor in Physical Education, Social Director, and Assistant to the Dean of Women E. D. Wagner, M. A. Instructor in Education and Science Mrs. Edith Herndon Secretary Georgia Mathews Business Manager and Acting Dean of Women after March 1 Mrs. Helen Luebben. A. B. Instructor in Foreign Languages Mrs. Edna S. Moe, A. B. Instructor in Public School Music William T. Straugh. M. E. Acting Dean of Men and Instructor in Physical Education and Mathematics (Not Pictured) Mrs. Margaret Hollensteiner. M. A. Instructor in Training (Absent on leave) Molissa Minger. M. S. Instructor in Training Bert Shortt, M. A. Instructor ip Training (21)CLASS OF 1947 George R. Adam, Bull© Major: Social Studios Minors: English. Industrial Art Aclivitios: Foreign Relations Vico Prosidont, Gargoyles Phyllis Jayne Davis, Butte Major: Fine Art Minors: Music, Social Studies Activities: Art Club Secretary, Kappa Pi, Chinook Staif, Girls' Sextet, K. Z. N., Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer Earl D. Allen, Dillon Major: Fine Art Minors: English, Social Studies Activities: Art Club President, "M" Club President, Football, Chinook Stall, Kappa Pi Elena Dinwoodie Horton, Pony Major: Fin© Art Minors: Social Studies, English, Foreign Language. Science Activities: Art Club James L. Kurtz, Dillon Major: Social Studies Minors: English, Music Activities: Senior Class President (first semester), Sheldon E. Davis Alcove Committoe Mary Kina, Hysham Major: Social Studios Minors: Fine Art. English Activities: Senior Class President (second semester). Art Club, Sheldon E. Davis Alcove Committee, Foreign Relations Anker T. Larsen, Missoula Major: Industrial Art Minors: English, Social StudiosNell S. Marlin. Puyallup. Wash. Major: English Minors: Social Studies. Music Swen A. Larson, Missoula Ma or: English Minors: Social Studies. Science Activities: Vice President of Senior Class Betty Newlon. Deer Lodge Major: Music Minors: Social Studies. English Activities: Art Club. K. Z. N., W. A. A.. Wings, Monta-noma! Staff. House Council. Student Activity Committee W. Joseph Taylor, Dillon Major: Social Studies Minors: English, Science Activities: Chinook Staff CLASS OFFICERS President (First Semester)...James Kurtz President (Second Semester)... Mary King Vice President...............Swen Larsen Secrotary-Troasuror..Phyllis Jayne Davis Rayburn E. Thompson. Dillon Major: Fine and Industrial Art Minors: Social Studies, Enalish Activities: "M" Club. Art Club Vico President, Football Captain. Senior Class Vice President, Montanomal Staif (23) We tried, but Wcmack got away!CLASS OF 1948 Craig Anderson, Dillon Activities: G. I. Club President, Student Council James A. Brockbank, Stanford Activities: Junior Class President, Gargoyles, Chinook Staff, Studont Council Walter E. Daggett, Reed Point Leonard D. Baird. Dillon Earl J. Barlow. Browning Activities: Chinook Staff, Chanticleers. Football Mgr. i Edward S. Conwell, Red Lodge Rose Conwell, Rod Lodge Activities: Junior Class Vico President. Chinook Editor, House Council President, K. Z. N.. W. A. A.. Chanticleers Orville N. Dodge, MissoulaRoy S. Evenson, Whitefish Activities: Chinook Staff, Montanomal Staff Clanbol M. Houchon, El Cajon. Calif. Activities: Gargoyles, K. Z. N., Junior Class Secretary, G. I. Club Vice President, Art Club, Chinook Staff Dean W. McDowell, Dillon Evelyn Strowd. Glendive Noal G. Sullivan, Dillon Activities: Chinook Staff (25 )CLASS OF 1949 Marian L. Anhalt, Plentywood Activities: Gargoyles, Art Club, K. Z. N. Dwight A. Billodoaux, Browning Activities: Football, "M" Club, Art Club Edith V. Gibson, Hysham Rose M. Badovinatz, Roundup Activities: Chanticleer President, Montanomal Editor, K. Z. N.. W. A. A., Baseball Mgr., House Council, Student Activity Paul G. Hanson. Poplar Activities: Music Philip Jones, Butto Activities: Sophomore Class President, Foreign Relations President, Student Council Secretary, Art Club :e L. Knox, Dell divides: K. Z. N.. Art Club Treasurer, Chanticloor Secretary John A. McMookin, Butte Activities: Chanticleers, Foreign RelationsHelen McPherson, Butte Activities: W. A. A., Individual Sports Mgr., K. Z. N. Secretary-Treasurer, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Sports Board Adeline Parisi, Livingston Activities: Garaoylo Secretary-Treasurer, W. A. A. Socre-tary-Treasurer, Chanticleers, Sports Board, Basketball Mgr. Catherine Jane Roberts, Charlo Activities: Chanticleers, K. Z. N., W. A. A. President Francis W. Pettit, Dillon Hanna Mary Periman, Harrison Marilynn M. Routlodge, Dillon Mavis Marie Terry. Clyde Park Activities: W. A. A., Sophomore Class Vice President, K. Z. N. Robert A. Thompson, Miles City President ...... Vice President. Norma Jean Walsh, Butte Activities: W. A. A. Vice President, K. Z. N. President, Chanticleer Vice President CLASS OFFICERS ...Phil Jones Secretary .... Mavis Terry Treasurer .... Dick Todd, Ennis ...Twilla Meyers Helen McPherson (27)CLASS OF 1950 Joseph A. Antonietti, Butte Robert A. Aspholm, Anaconda Arlene A. Albro, Willow Creek Ralph R. Barnaby, Wibaux Dan Boka, Dillon Myron D. Axe, Dillon Maxine L. Beck, Anaconda Raymond Bracy, Troy Wilbur C. Bridenstine, Dillon Russell Brown, Dillon James T. Buckhouse, Missoula Francis T. Burns. Butte (28)Patricia J. Corrigan. Dillon Helen M. Collins. Hamilton Lois M. Crawford. Laurel Jerry L. Crone, Salem, Ore. E. Dale Dart. Dillon CLASS OF 1950 Jack B. Davis. Dillon Bernice G. Doglow, Columbia Falls Nina C. Fraser, Hall Charles H. Deputy, Dillon Lillian F. Fohrenkamp. Stevensville Roy E. Gray, Dillon Mrs. Mearl M. Eddy. Kalispell Marva E. Eccleston, Anaconda Alfred C. Fidler, Dillon Marion Foley, Hamilton Darrel D. Hawkins, Frances M. Helming. Wisdom Minneapolis. Kan. (29)Adonis L. Hinkley, Lewistown Arthur A. Jacobsen. Clyde Park Stanley R. Johnson, Camas Edward J. Kruzic, Butte Robert McNamee. Anaconda Paul Holloran, Dillon Robert E. Howard, Browning CLASS OF 1950 William E. Jolly. Butte John P. Keough. Butte Harold N. Larsen. Bonner John J. McDonald. Butte Robert N. Mack. Butte Joseph P. Maes. Anaconda Noel N. Hubber, Butte Mary Jakovac, Dillon Junior Koontz. Dillon I Jane G. McKenzie. Butte Joseph C. Malia. Butte (30)Dorothy I. Mellott. Hamilton • l hi U Charlotte J. Murray. Butte Hansine T. Mountjoy. Camas Virginia J. Muretta. Anaconda CLASS OF 1950 Edwin L. Nolson, Great Falls Loland R. Norton, Anaconda Matthew Orr. Dillon Alfreda M. Paddock, Dillon William Rhodes. Kalispell Albert N. Roborts. Charlo Fred G. Searle. Jr., Butte Michael J. Sheehy. Butte Ilia Mae Sims. Divide Charles A. Murray. Anaconda Kenneth W. Nagel. Butte Dallas F. Owens, Bromerton, Wash. Ardella J. Sanner. Dillon William H. Spahr. Newville, Pa. (31 )Alan Gene Spring, Butte Oliver E. Thompson, Dillon Marvin W. Trask, Deer Lodge Louolla Spring, Belgrade R. lean Stamm, Dillon CLASS OFFICERS President ..................Jack Davis Vice President............William Jolly Secretary.........................Jane McKenzie Treasurer ........................Ralph Barnaby Bill Martin Treglown, Butte Gail L. Trowbridge, Dillon Myrtamay J. Stevens, Manhattan Virginia Tovey, Dillon Frank O. Vetter, Ennis (32)WOMEN'S SEXTETTE Left to Right: Myrtamay Stcvons. Lois Crawford. Jane McKonzio, Maxine Bock, Phyllis Jayne Davis, Rose Conwell. At Piano: Mr. McFadden. MIXED CHORUS Back Row: Left to Right—Maxine Beck (at piano). Myron Axe, Dale Dart, Leonard Baird. William Spahr, Donald Wallin, Paul Holloran. Alfred Fidler, Dan Boka. Front Row: Left to Right—Evelyn Slrowd, Lois Crawford. Myrtamay Stevens. Jane McKenzie. Jean Stamm, Phyllis Jayno Davis. Rose Conwell, Mr. McFadden. (33)STUDENT ACTIVITY COMMITTEE Left to Right: Robert Thompson. Miss Mathews. Jim Buckhouse. Miss Hamor. Mr. McFaddon. Miss Savidge. Ralph Barn-aby. Rose Badovinatz. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Back Row: Left to Right—Charlotte Murray. Jane McKenzie. Mavis Terry, Ilia Mae Sims. Lillian Fohrenkamp. Maxine Beck, Bernice Deglow. Rose Badovinatz. Front Row: Left to Right—Twilla Meyers, Helen McPherson, Arlene Albro, Jean Stamm, Catherine Roberts. Louella Spring. Rose Con well. Adeline Parisi. Norma Walsh. (34)ACTIVITY COMMITTEE The Activity Committee members control the Activity fund and apportion the money as they see fit. They issue the tickets admitting students to assemblies, football and basketball games, Vodvil, The First Annual Concert Series and aid in financing the Go-day, M-day, Montanomal and several other school functions. Their work receives little publicity, but it provides many hours of entertainment for every student. They have lined up several entertainment numbers for next year. This Committee is made up of four students elected from the entire student body and four faculty members appointed by President Jordan. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION To promote and encourage participation in sports and to foster the highest ideals in social and character building activities are the purposes of the Women's Athletic Association, which numbers among its members those women who have completed a specified number of hours in major and minor sports, and who have maintained a "C" scholastic average. A fall mixer for all women students, the traditional Christmas party, and a campfire social have been the outstanding social activities of the club. Weekend trips to Torrey Lodge, the W. A. A. cabin on Birch Creek, are included in their outing program. Service activities include ushering at basketball games, handling of concessions, sponsoring the Red Cross campaign, and the selling of M. S. N. C. stickers. An Awards Assembly in April and an Awards Banquet in May honor those women who have earned numerals or letters. Another feature of the spring banquet is the installation of new officers. W. A. A. is affiliated with the National Athletic Federation of College Women. Catherine Roberts is the president of the organization this year. Other officers include Norma Walsh, vice president; Twilla Meyers, secretary; and Adeline Parisi, treasurer. Miss Elena Sliepcevich is the faculty sponsor. (35)THE GARGOYLE CLUB The Gargoyle Club, one of the most active organizations on the campus, founded in 1923, has for its purpose the promotion of dramatic activities at M. S. N. C. The club work is divided into three departments: acting, stage, and business, so that members get valuable training in all phases of dramatics work. Admittance to the club is gained only through ability and hard work. Students wishing to become Gargoyles are given tryouts by the tryout committee, and. if accepted, are pledged to the club after the required stage hours are completed. Within the club is a higher organization, the Jeweled Masque, to which those with exceptional ability may aspire. Beyond this honor is attainment of membership in the national honorary dramatics fraternity, Delta Psi Omega. At the present time. James Brockbank is the only Jeweled Masque member. The Gargoyle three-act plays, one-act plays, and assembly programs form a pleasing variation for the Normal College calendar. The successful Broadway three-act play, "I Remember Mama,” by John Van Druten, was presented to a large receptive audience during the early part of May. With an increase in membership, the club is undertaking numerous dramatic projects to be completed during the year 1947-1948. Miss Myrtle Savidge is the able and helpful guide of the Gargoyles. Gargoyles - Three One-Act Plays At an evening performance Monday, January 20. the Gargoyle Club and the tryouts for the club presented three one-act plays. The three plays and the casts of characters were as follows: "Brothers in Arms” by Merrill Denison. Those taking part were George Adam, Junior Koontz, Myron Axe, and Marian Anhalt. "The Florist Shop” by Winifred Hawkridge. Parts were taken by Edith Gibson, Donald Nye. William Spahr, Marian Anhalt, and James Brockbank. "The Potboiler” by Alice Gertenberg. The cast included Bill Jolly, Fred Searle, Arlene Albro, Ilia Mae Sims, James Buckhouse, Helen Collins, and Donald Wallin. (36)James Brockbank Twllla Meyers GARGOYLES Helen Collins Adeline Paris! Fred Searlo Paul Holloran Georqe Adam Arlono Albro Marian Anhalt Myron Axo IUa Mao Sims William Spahr Donald Wallin Miss Myrtlo Savidgo Claribol Houchen William Jolly Junior Koontz Jamos Brockbank, only mombor of lowolod Masque, honorary dramatic society. THE FLORIST SHOP Left to Right: James Brockbank, Marian Anhalt. Edith Gibson. William Spahr, Donald Nye. (37)m THE POT BOILER Loft to Right: Fiod Searle. Jim Buckhouse, Arlene Albro, Donald Wallin. Ilia Mae Sims. Bill Jolly. Helen Collins. BROTHERS IN ARMS Loft to Right: Georgo Adam. Myron Axe, Junior Koontz. Marian Anhalt. (38)Betty Newlon Joe Taylor CHANTICLEERS Left to Right: Fred Searle, Catherine Roberts. Adeline Parisi, Rose Badovinatz, Rose Conwell. Virginia Tovey, Paul Holloran, John McMeekin, Earl Barlow. Alice Knox. Norma Walsh CHANTICLEER CLUB: For journalistic students. Journalistic Activities: Serving on Montanomal staff in any capacity, assisting with Chinook, publishing Scandal Sheet for Vrvtvtl OFFICERS: Prosident .................................Rose Badovinatz Vice Prosident..................................Norma Walsh Secretary ......................................Alice Knox Sponsor............................Miss Genevieve Albertson Social Activities: Banquets, initiations, parties. MATRIX MEMBERS The Matrix is an honorary society for those Chanticleer members who excel in journalism or give exceptional service to one of the publications. Rose Badovinatz Rose Conwell John McMeekin Betty NewlonKAPPA ZETA NU Back Row: Left to Right—Virginia Tovey, Mavis Terry, Marian Anhalt, Alice Knox. Norma Walsh, Catherine Roberts, Mary Jakovac, Mrs. McFadden, Charlotte Murray. Second Row: Left to Right—Rose Conwell, Lois Crawfoid, Doreno Whitt, Helen McPherson, Rose Badovinatz. First Row: Left to Right—Claribel Houchen, Phyllis Jayne Davis, Louella Spring, Dorothy Mellott, Maxine Beck, Helen Collins, Twilla Meyers. FOREIGN RELATIONS OFFICERS George Adam Vico President Miss Margaret Madeen Sponsor Mr. Dexter Fee Sponsor (40)KAPPA ZETA NU The oldest organization at Montana State Normal College is the campus sorority, Kappa Zeta Nu. Founded in 1905, it has been a source of social pleasure to many students over the years. Two highlights of K. Z. N.'s social calendar for 1947 were "Kowboy Kapers," an informal, all-college dance, and a Valentine supper honoring its pledges. Members are chosen for their outstanding qualities of scholarship, leadership, character, and a well-integrated personality. K. Z. N. officers are Norma Walsh, president, and Helen McPherson, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Ralph McFadden is the club's sponsor. FOREIGN RELATIONS A vital interest in the foreign relations of the United States is the only requirement necessary for membership in the Foreign Relations Club. It is customary for the organization to bring in speakers other than the members of the club. At the close of each program the speaker is questioned by the members of the group, and an open discussion is held. Speakers during the first and second semesters were as follows: Dr. Sheldon E. Davis. Bob Gregg, Payne Templeton, Eugene Savage, Albert Erickson, Mrs. Elena Horton, Bill Treglown, and E. D. Wagner. Miss Margaret Madeen and Mr. Dexter Fee are co-sponsors of the club. Officers of the club are Phil Jones, president; George Adam, vice president; Francis Pettit, secretary-treasurer. (41)THE ART CLUB Under the able sponsorship of Mrs. Mary B. Emerick, the Art Club was one of the most active campus organizations in 1946 1947. It is the only campus organization to maintain a Loan and Scholarship Fund. The Art Club has a membership composed of students who have an interest in art, many of whom are art majors. The members make articles for the Gift Shop maintained by the Art Club, and throughout the year sales are held in the main hall for the convenience of students. The club work is varied, including leather craft, block printing, textile stenciling, and numerous other projects. Among the large tasks of the Art Club was the construction of “Snowmen" programs for the “Winter Wonderland Ball" which was sponsored by the sophomore class. At Christmas time, the club painted an original interpretation of the “Holy Family" on the tower windows in the art department. Floodlights behind the paintings and recorded Christmas Carols told the story of the first Christmas. During February, Mrs. Emerick. Phyllis layne Davis, Mrs. Elena Horton. Marian Anhalt, and Earl Allen went to Deer Lodge to put on a program of art and music. The same program was repeated a week later for the Dillon Kiwanis Club. At the annual Vodvil the Art Club won second place with their skit, "Character Caricatures" which featured large chalk drawings of campus personages. For the trip to Twin Bridges the club planned a special act which related to the locale. Officers of the Art Club for 1946 1947 were Earl Allen, president; Rayburn Thompson, vice president (first semester); Dwight Billedeaux, vice president (second semester); Phyllis Jayne Davis, secretary; Betty Newlon, club treasurer (first semester); and Alice Knox, gift shop treasurer and club treasurer (second semester). KAPPA PI Kappa Pi, the oldest honorary art fraternity among colleges today, is represented in the Northwest by the Omicron Chapter at Montana State Normal College. This chapter was established June 10. 1937. Members of Kappa Pi are selected for their ability and promise in the field of art. Mrs. Emerick, sponsor of the Omicron Chapter, pledged to membership three art majors this year. They are Elena Horton, Phyllis Jayne Davis, and Earl Allen. (42)ART CLUB Standing: Loft to Right—Fred Soarle, Alice Knox. Earl Allen. Phyllis Jayne Davis, Rayburn Thompson, Mrs. Mary B. Emerick. Sponsor. Seated: Left to Right—Bernice Deglow. Roma Allen, Jeanette Tomshock, Ilia Mao Sims, Mary King. Myrtamay Stevens, Marian Anhalt. Dwight Billedeaux, Lillian Fohrenkamp, Dorothy Mellott, Claribel Houchen, Phil Jones, Elena D. Horton, Mearl Eddy, Jeanne McLeod, Donald Wallin. KAPPA PI Earl Allen Phyllis Jayne Davis Elena Horton Mrs. Mary B. Emerick M3)GARGOYLES—WINNING STUNT. "SO THIS IS SHAKESPEARE! Left to Right: George Adam, Bill Spahr, Junior Koontz, Claribel Houchen, Myron Axe. James Brockbank. Donald Wallin, Ilia Mae Sims, Arlene Albro, William Jolly, Marian Anhalt. ART CLUB—"CHARACTER CARICATURES'’ SECOND PLACE Left to Right: Fred Searle, Miss Albertson. Jeanette Tom-sheck, Roma Allen. Dwight Billedeaux, Donald Wallin. Earl Allen, Phyllis Jayne Davis. PARADE WINNERS Phyllis Jayne Davis. Earl Allen. James Brockbank.Left to Right: James Brockbank, Phil Jones, Ralph Bamaby, Mary King, Jack Davis, Craig Anderson. STUDENT COUNCIL WOMEN'S HOUSE COUNCIL Left to right: Rose Badovinatz, Miss Sliepcevich, Miss Hamer, Miss Mathews, Rose Conwell, Maxine Beck. MEN'S HOUSE COUNCIL Standing: Ralph Bamaby. Sitting: Walter Daggett, John Vetter. (46)STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is the organization that discusses the personal problems of students and acts as mediator between the students and faculty. This is the first year that a student council has been active on the campus. The group is comprised of the presidents of the various classes and the "GI" club, with a president chairman elected by the student body. Major projects undertaken successfully this year by the council were the installation of a Snack Bar and the assumption of duties of the Booster Club for Vodvil night, ordinarily delegated to members of the Junior Class. Members of the Student Council are: Ralph Barnaby, president; Craig Anderson, GI representative; Mary King, senior class representative; James Brockbank, junior class representative; Phil Jones, sophomore class representative; and Jack Davis, freshman class representative. James Kurtz was senior class representative during the first semester. MEN'S HOUSE COUNCIL Another newly-formed organization at M. S. N. C. is the Men's House Council. Since men now live in the dormitory, three of their number were elected to have general supervision of the premises. Ralph Barnaby was elected president of the council, with Walter Daggett and John Vetter assisting him. WOMEN'S HOUSE COUNCIL The organization responsible for all activities, entertainments, rules, and privileges at the Women's Residence Halls is the House Council. This group is composed of the dean of women, the social director, and one student representative from each class who is elected by the women living at the dormitory. Outstanding among the activities sponsored by the House Council this year were the Christmas party, the Valentine Varsity Formal, the "Coffee Hour" of mid-year test week, numerous dances in the Rec Hall, and several informal firesides. Members of the 1946-1947 Council are: Betty Newlon, upper class representative; Rose Conwell, upper class representative; Rose Badovinatz, sophomore representative; Maxine Beck, freshman representative; Miss Elena Sliepcevich, social director; Miss Marjorie Hamer, dean of women; and Miss Georgia Mathews, dean of women after March 1. Rose Conwell is president of the Women s House Council.CONCERT SERIES The Student Activity sponsored the First Annual Concert Series in five outstanding musical performances during the year. The Annual Concert Series was inaugurated to bring some of the best musical talent to the college. This year they included two local artists, Ralph McFadden of the Normal College music department, and Brinton Jackson of the Beaverhead County High School. Because of the interest shown by the student body, the Activity committee decided to continue the concerts next year. Performances for the year were: Elizabeth Davis, soprano Ralph McFadden, pianist; Brinton Jackson, baritone Janet Bush Opera Quartet Henri Temianka, violinist Francis Blaisdell Instrumental Trio M" CLUB With the return of the veterans and major college sports at M. S. N. C., the "M" Club is once again on the campus. Earl Allen, "Cat" Thompson, and Jim Womack, returned lettermen, reorganized the "M” Club in February and initiated letter winners of the '46 football team, who were given M's. New officers elected were Dale Dart, president; Francis Pettit, vice president; "Bud" Trask, secretary-treasurer; and Alfred Fidler, sergeant-at-arms. Among the Club projects were programs for basketball games, dances, campus signs, and the "M" Club Interscholastic Basketball Tournament for which a gold cup was presented to the winning team, The Ramblers. A high spot of the athletic calendar was the Club Smoker which featured boxing, wrestling, and novelty acts. Sponsor for the "M"' Club is Bill Straugh. (48)CHEER LEADERS Arlene Albro, Bill Jolly and Jane McKenzie. "M" CLUB Front Row: Left to Right—Marvin Trask. Dale Dart, Alfred Fidler, Francis Pettit, Earl Allen. Second Row: Left to Right—Frank Vetter, Ralph Barnaby. Dan Boka. Third Row: Left to Right—Jim Buckhouse, Bob Mack, Noel Hubber, Lindy Estes, John Vetter. Fourth Row: Left to Right—Dale Tash, Dwight Billedeaux, Chuck Deputy, Jack Rogan, Jack Davis. (49)VODVIL PARADE 13. Who says they don't servo meals in bed? 14. Happy Holidays 15. Arlene, did you see this? 16. "Thinker" Harrison 17. Bob and the "Wonderland Queen" 18. "Sweethearts on Parade" 19. Be My Valentino 20. Two little girls in blue 1. "Who Dat?" 2. Arsenic and Old Lace 3. Prexy and the Reverend 4. What's the assignment? 5. Miss ab-Normal of 1947 6. Montana's future superintend ents 7. Together again—Mephistoph-eles and "Captain" Barnaby 8. What the well-dressed co-ed wears 9. Peter, Peter, Pumpkin eater 10. Ma, she's makin' eyes at me 11. The Lost Chord 12. Come on, gang, let's go(51 )The Normal College Gym—Men's and Women's Physical Education. 1947 VARSITY SQUAD Left to Right: Standing—Jack Davis, Jack Rogan, John Vetter, Dale Tash, Dan Boka. Sitting—Lindy Estes. Bob Howard, Stan Johnson, Charles Deputy, Dale Dart. (52)BASKETBALL Coach Straugh issued the first call for basketball November 5. and thirty eager candidates reported for the practice session. Basketball was not carried on during the war years at M. S. N. C., and the entire turnout did not include a former letterman. A few of the men were fresh out of high school while the majority were “not so long ago” service men, nearly all of whom had gained valuable experience playing on service teams at some time or another. The competition for a varsity position was keen and rugged, and the lineup changed several times during the course of the season. The Bulldogs opened their vigorous thirty-six game schedule against the Anaconda Boosters, an outstanding state independent ball club, November 22, and dropped a close contest 45-42. From here on out until the beginning of the conference schedule, the Bulldogs engaged in a series of games with other Montana teams and a number of Idaho teams in preparation for the fifteen conference tilts. CONFERENCE GAMES The Bulldogs started off their conference play in a fine fashion as they romped over the powerful Butte School of Mines, 67-53. Dick McGuire led the Bulldog attack with 19 points, and Bob Howard, a recently enrolled ex-GI, made his debut on the home court. Journeying to Billings, the Bulldogs ran over hapless Billings Poly, 54-19. However, they lost two important tussles with Eastern Normal the next two nights. Eastern Normal came to Dillon the following week and revenge was mighty sweet as the Bulldogs downed them, 50-36. Big Stan Johnson hooped 15 points for the home team. The highly touted Northern Montana hoopsters were the next victims. 57-44. The boys in orange and black were rolling; the semester ended and Dick McGuire, who transferred to the School of Mines, and Thompson, who withdrew, were the only members lost from the team. Poly again proved to be easy and the Normalites rolled over them by wide margins in a two game series. Poly possessed a smooth working ball club that just couldn't hit those game winning baskets. A trip into the north country saw the Bulldogs defeat Northern twice, 61-41, and 46-38. The second game was close all the way until the determined Bulldogs opened up in the closing minutes. Chuck Deputy chalked up 16 points for scoring honors. Tangling with the conference leaders, Carroll Saints, the next night, the tired Bulldogs were humbled 63-35. The effects of the long trip were evident as the Bulldogs started fast the first half but were unable to keep up the rigorous pace the entire game. ( 53)BASKETBALL The conference race was coming to a close and the Bulldogs had remaining games with the leading Mines and Carroll. With everything to gain, the Bulldogs traveled to Butte for a two game series with the Orediggers. Luck just wasn't with us. however, and we dropped both games. Bob Howard poured in 22 points in the second game for a stellar performance. George Aitken, former Bulldog ace, was the sparkplug for the Mines. Carroll engaged the Bulldogs at the close of the season for an all-out fight for second place. The first game proved to be the thriller type. The Saints were leading 46-31 with nine minutes remaining when the Bulldogs came to life with a barrage of field goals and excellent defensive tactics to outlast the Saints, 62-60. This game will long be remembered by those who witnessed it. Stan Johnson clicked for 25 points, and Dale Dart scored 17 from his guard post. Carroll came back the next night to spoil our final game of the season with a 60-47 win. Thus we finished third in the conference behind the School of Mines and Carroll College and brought to a close a successful season. ALL-CONFERENCE TEAMS As in former years, the coaches in the small college conference, with the exception of Billings Poly, met and chose members of the all-conference teams. We were the only college to place three men on the lineup. The selections are as follows: FIRST TEAM Forward Hunthausen Carroll Forward Adams N. M. C. Center Aitken Minos Guard Marinovich Mines Guard Reardon Carroll SECOND TEAM Forward Howard M. S. N. C. Forward Deputy M. S. N. C. Contor Swain E. M. N. S. Guard Dart M. S. N. C. Guard Battin E. M. N. S. (M)BULLDOG SCORING IN CONFERENCE GAMES F. G. F. T. P. F. T. Pts. Games Avorag« Johnson 62 30 27 164 15 11 Deputy 59 37 38 155 15 10V McGuire 16 7 5 39 4 10 Howard 50 36 45 136 15 9 Dart 48 17 34 113 15 7 V Tash 21 21 40 63 13 4 Estes 13 5 36 31 14 2 Vetter 10 7 11 27 11 2 Boka 9 6 5 24 11 2 Davis 3 I 5 7 9 1 Rogan 2 0 5 CONFERENCE GAMES 4 7 1 Total S. N. C. OPPONENTS 67 Mines 53 54 Poly 19 39 E. M. N. S. 44 45 E. M. N. S. • 51 50 E. M. N. S. 36 57 N. M. C. 44 79 Poly 45 66 Poly 46 61 N. M. C. 41 46 N. M. C. 33 35 Carroll 63 31 Mines 37 47 Mines 58 62 Carrol! 60 47 Carroll 60 .786 Average 52 2 5 695 Average 46V5 NON-CONFERENCE GAMES M. S. N. C. OPPONENTS 42 Anaconda Boosters 45 39 University of Montana 80 34 Montana State Collego 53 30 Montana State College 72 45 Butto School of Minos 62 36 College of Idaho 69 61 Northwest Nazarene 38 37 Albion (Idaho) 48 58 Albion (Idaho) 43 34 U. of I. Southern Branch 52 35 U. of I. Southern Branch 44 40 Ricks College 43 38 Ricks College 58 35 Butte School of Mines 40 70 Albion (Idaho) 58 45 Albion (Idaho) 38 59 U. of I. Southern Branch 75 35 U. of I. Southern Branch 56 58 Ricks College 64 53 Ricks College 69 55 Great Falls College of Education 44 (55)LETTERMEN 1. Coach William Straugh resumed his duties at M. S. N. C. after 39 months in the Naval Air Corps. He came here in 1940, and in three seasons of conference play his teams have won 33 games and dropped 12. He coached a championship team in 1941. 2. Charles Deputy, Dillon, was a standout forward who placed on the allconference team. "Chuck" possesses a neat left-hand hook shot plus an amazing ability to get high rebounds. 3. Stan Johnson, Hot Springs, also known as ' Big Stan." is 6 feet 7 inches tall, and played a whale of a game at center. He led the Bulldogs in conference scoring, averaging 11 points per game. 4. Danny Boka, Dillon, was the shortest man on the squad and one of the fastest. His fast deceptive playing always speeded the game up. 5. Dale Dart. Dillon, also placed on the all-conference team at guard. He is a great offensive threat and can control the backboard with ability. 6. Dale Tash, Dillon, played either forward or guard depending upon the situation. His trick shots were a pleasure to watch. 7. Lindy Estes, Ennis, was a very capable guard with a fine natural style. Watch him go in future years. 8. Bob Howard, Browning, started playing ball at the beginning of the conference schedule and came a long way to cop a forward position on the all-conference selections. His combination of speed and height is unbeatable. 9. Jack Davis, Dillon, was another "shorty'' who can move very fast and stymie opponents who fail to watch him closely. 10. John Vetter, Ennis, a big aggressive center who was always dependable, gave his best. 11. Jack Rogan, Dillon, joined the team late in the season and gave a good account of himself in the remaining games. 12. Dick McGuire, Ennis, a stellar athlete for the Bulldogs, transferred to the School of Mines at the semester's end to continue his engineering studies. Our loss was their gain. (56)LETTERMEN Sian Johnson Dale Dari Dan Boka Dale Tash Bob Howard Lindy Estes Jack Davis John Vetter Jack Rogan Dick McGuire Charles Deputy(58)FOOTBALL Returning to the gridiron after a war-time lapse of five years, the Bulldogs played a series of games with the reserves of the larger universities, since we were the only member of the small college conference to field a team. Rayburn "Cat” Thompson, captain of this year's team, and Earl Allen were the only returning lettermen of former years; the other members of the squad were getting in their first year of collegiate football. After a short practice session of nine days, the green Bulldogs journeyed to Bozeman, October 5, to tangle with the Montana State Reserves in their first clash of the season. A miserable snow flurry during game time put the field in a sorry state which seriously hampered the speedy Bulldogs' running and passing attack, while working to the advantage of their heavier opponents who scored a 34-0 win. The second encounter of the season saw the Bulldogs in action under the lights on the home field against the Montana University JayVees on October 18. The JayVees had won over the Montana State Reserves and regarded the plucky Bulldogs all too lightly, but finally won the hard fought contest 18-6. Our team displayed their vaunted passing attack for long gains deep into enemy territory only to be stopped short of the goal line time and again. McDonald uncorked a short pass to Kamps for our lone tally. The Montana State Reserves came to Dillon for a return game October 25, and received somewhat of a shock as they barely edged the Bulldogs, 7-5. Undaunted by the result of their earlier encounter with the Reserves, the Bulldogs tore into them with savage fury. A safety in the opening minute of play gave us a 2-0 lead which the boys in orange and black clung to tenaciously until a bad break in the third period. An alert Bobkitten back. Bill McMannis, former Bulldog, snagged a Bulldog pass and streaked one hundred yards down the sideline to score. The Bulldogs came back strong and played the remainder of the game in the Reserve territory, but were unable to score. McDonald drop-kicked a field goal in the closing minutes of play. In the last game of the 1946 season the Bulldogs tasted victory as they downed the rugged Idaho Southern Branch Reserves 13-7. Mack scored the first Bulldog touchdown on a forty yard jaunt and McDonald dropkicked the conversion. McDonald scored again on a line play in the first quarter for our 13 points and margin of victory. Idaho scored in the second period and the second half saw the Bulldogs play a great game of ball as they protected their lead. Francis Pettit of Dillon was elected captain for next year. The following men saw their share of action and earned letters for the 1946 season: Bob Mack, Butte; Rayburn Thompson, Dillon; Dick McGuire, Ennis; Dale Dart, Dillon; Dwight Billedeaux, Browning; Alfred Fidler, Dillon; Jack Rogan, Dillon; Francis Pettit, Dillon; Jack McDonald, Butte; Dale Tash, Dillon; Danny Boka, Dillon; Ralph Bamaby, Wibaux; Marvin Trask, Deer Lodge; Lindy Estes, Ennis; Jack Davis, Dillon; Chuck Deputy, Dillon; Earl Allen, Missoula; Noel Hubber, Butte; Ronald Marquis, Hot Springs; John Vetter, Ennis; Frank Vetter, Ennis; James Buckhouse, Missoula, manager; Earl Barlow, Browning, manager. (59)SPRING SPORTS As the Chinook goes to press, we find the Bulldogs working out in baseball and track. New baseball uniforms are on the way and a sharp-looking crew will represent M. S. N. C. at the games. A baseball and track meet is scheduled at Billings. May 16 and 17. In addition we may have a couple of tennis stars to enter. The Bulldogs copped the small college conference track and field meet held at Helena in 1941 and will be in there to retain the championship. "M" CLUB BASKETBALL TOURNEY The "M" club is again in full swing. The club carried out a number of activities during the past year and deserve a word of praise for their worthwhile efforts. They sponsored numerous social events and an eight-team basketball tourney. The teams came from the college and high school with the Ramblers, a college team, taking first place honors and a handsome trophy. The tournament will be a yearly event from now on. FOOTBALL, 1947 Coach Straugh has already completed a tentative football schedule with the prospect of one or two more tilts to be added. The feature of the season may be a plane trip to Edmonton, Alberta, where the Bulldogs will tangle with the University of Alberta, October 18. Conference games are October 4, Billings Poly at Billings; October 11, Eastern Normal at Dillon; October 24, School of Mines at Dillon; November 1. Carroll College at Helena. (60)SPORTS BOARD Standing, Left to Right—Rose Badovinatz, Miss Sliepcevich, Adeline Parisi. Sitting: Left to Right—Catherine Roberts. Helen McPherson, Norma Walsh, Twilla Meyers. WINGS MEMBERS Miss Marjorie Hamer Rose Conwell Betty Newlon (61)GO-DAY AT TORREY LODGE 1. A road—a sigh—Torrey Lodge 2. The back door to a lot of fun 3. A relaxed stoic 4. "Fun" camouflaged with nature 5. Food for hungry souls 6. Next to "Jolly" nature 7. "Efforvescently yours" 8. The mighty TWO 9. Unusual—the "Ed" at work 10. The Merry Four—Jolly. Slip, Jim. Betty 11. No test today—The Faculty 12. Doad Man's Curve 13. "Ma" and "Pa" with chow 14. The Music Maestro pouring— "Hot Dog!" 15. Ball, ball, who's got the ball? 16. What's up, Doc?RECREATION PROGRAM OF THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION "Sport night" is scheduled for Monday of each week with seasonal sports offered to all college women who wish to participate. Volleyball, basketball, table tennis, badminton, and softball are featured during the year. These Monday night activities offer the women ample opportunity to garner the points necessary for their entrance into W. A. A. as well as providing healthy recreation. Tournaments are held in each sport, and through this medium those taking part become eligible for class numerals or a college letter. Women who were awarded the coveted Winged M for five seasons of participation in athletics plus winning a position on three major teams were Rose Badovinatz, Helen McPherson, Twilla Meyers, Catherine Roberts, Adeline Parisi, and Norma Walsh. Betty Newlon and Rose Conwell are also Winged M members. The local Women’s Athletic Association was hostoss during the second week in May to the annual Quadrangle college Play Day. The State University at Missoula, the State College at Bozeman, the Eastern Montana Normal School at Billings, and the State Normal College at Dillon wore each represented by ten women. A full two-day program was planned by the M. S. N. C. coeds to entertain their guests. A splash party at the plunge, a waffle supper, a lunch and outdoor sports program at Torroy Lodge, a banquet at Pipe Organ Lodge, and an all-school mixer made the affair a memorable The purpose of the meet is "play for play’s sake” and to give women from the four colleges an opportunity to get acquainted and exchange ideas. The delegates from Eastern Montana Normal extended an invitation for ihe 1948 Play Day to be held in Billings. PLAY one for all. ( 3)BOWLING -1947 (BY FRED SEARLE) With a growing interest in bowling throughout the nation, M. S. N. C. is no exception. For the first time in its fifty-year history, the college has added bowling to the list of activities in which students can participate. Organized in February of this year the bowling league is growing in popularity, with over half of the student body taking part in the weekly team competition. At the date of this writing, the men students and faculty of the school, consisting of 8 teams, have completed a round of twenty-one games with the Alley Rats winning the tournament with 17 wins and 4 losses. Other teams, in the order that they rank, are: the Butte Rats, Faculty, Bums, Normal Five, Boosters, Jokesters, and Hot Shots. The competition is keen, with all the students trying hard to raise their average and at the same time help their team to place high in the ranking. The majority of students have at one time or another bowled, but there are many who are bowling for the first time and making an excellent showing. Among the school's high bowlers are: Paul Steele with an average of 156, Jim Norman and Joe Antonietti with 154, and John Vetter with 150. The girls of the school are also out to hit the ten pins down, and many of them are doing it quite frequently. Their four teams, which meet each Wednesday at the Dillon Bowling Center, are out to give each other the keenest of competition with many close games recorded. (C4)e0 moRAT vc 0 HCOMn£»% ,t The Normal College opened in the autumn of 1897 with classes in this building. The First Dormitory completed in 1902.Some time. later—the campus gets a fence and some trees. (67) Room in New Dormitory—1902.Assembly Room—Commencement Exercises for the Class of 1898 were held here. (68) First LibraryTHE FIRST LIBRARY The first library room was the present art room, number 311, on the second floor of the Administration building. The first order for books was placed in 1897; it consisted of 180 volumes. The first volume accessioned was one of Ruskin's works. The set contained 13 volumes. Numbers 14 to 40 were volumes of the American Statesman series. The third set to be accessioned was the Works of Emerson in eight volumes. During the first sixteen years, the library grew from 182 volumes to 8,000 volumes. THE FIRST COMMENCEMENT M. S. N. C.'s first commencement was held in the Assembly Hall on the evening of June 16, 1898. Three women were candidates for the diplomas which were granted at the completion of the one year Professional Course then offered: Mabel Gordon of Livingston, Cora McCormick of Billings, and Maud Mosher of Helena. "Because of the belated spring there were only masses of blue flag and yellow banner available for decoration. The hall was filled to capacity. Upon the platform sat the faculty, the local executive board, and. I believe, our member of the state board of education," recalls Mrs. Kress. According to the custom of that day, each graduate gave an oration on the educational topic of her choice. The entire program of the evening was as follows: Invocation Reverend O. C. Weller Oration—"Rousseau's Educational Ideas" Miss Cora McCormick Oration—"Educational Doctrines of Comenius" Miss Mabel C. Gordon Oration—"Pestalozzi"... Miss Maud M. Mosher (69)As Memory Serves By LAURA MILLER KRESS As the first incoming students came crowding out of the evening train September 5, 1897, they saw no motor cars lined up for them, as those were still the horse and buggy days, and there was no commodious dormitory to house them. Responding to the call of the president and the local executive board, the people of Dillon had opened their homes to faculty and students. Next morning, as they walked up to the Normal School grounds, they saw a handsome Gothic structure topping a bare, rock-strewn hill. Alas, the tree-bordered campus and the spraying fountain pictured in the catalogue were but figments of the state architect's brain. Soon they found themselves at the open door of the president's office where enrollment was in progress. This was the same pleasant, bay-windowed room still used by the president of today. Strolling about the building later to get their bearings, they looked first into a small classroom sandwiched between the office and a larger room. This, now the business office, was where the language classes were to meet. On the opposite side of the hall were two larger classrooms. The next day they saw the pupils of the seventh grade, part of the practice school, going into the room to the front. On the second floor they opened the first door they came to only to stand arrested by the commanding view of the jagged Tobacco Root Range boldly outlined against the azure sky. That classroom then became their favorite. Almost opposite was the long Assembly Hall, in which the art department now displays work done by students and frequently presents exhibits of special interest. The present music room was the stage of the assembly room. Stepping into the third room, one of the girls exclaimed, ''Oh, this is the library see the book stacks.'' "Yes, and there's the program on the blackboard. Let's see if we have an eight-o'clock!" Yes, there was the daily schedule for the fall quarter on the large movable blackboard near the desk. They were to consult this frequently for various announcements or an occasional class assignment. For some time the library v as large enough for the “weekly general assembly. I recall quite vividly the first visitor who addressed us there— Governor Robert Smith, formerly a resident of Dillon, who naturally had a (70)somewhat enhanced interest in the Normal School. He was an eloquent speaker and held the attention of his audience throughout. During his closing remarks he chanced to back up against the blackboard. As he turned about, students smiled to see imprinted on his dark coat some quadratic equations of an algebra assignment. The annals of those very early years chronicle laborious days and manifold duties. The faculty numbered but five. While the local executive board had elected them because of their special training, circumstances made it necessary for some to assist in departments other than their own. They willingly did that. In addition to his executive work, President Sanders had classes in psychology and pedagogy. Professor J. E. Monroe had all the science offered— botany, chemistry, physics, and geography. Professor A. W. Mell taught mathematics and history. Della J. Long, supervisor of the practice school, gave courses in child psychology and primary methods. I had Latin, English, and German. In 1897 the only school building in Dillon, then a small town of scarcely two thousand, was jointly occupied by the eight grades and the high school. It was sadly overcrowded. V hen our executive board negotiated with the town school board for the use of two grades as the practice school, it was agreed that the upper grade should occupy a room at the Normal. Had William Shakespeare been in Dillon that fall of '97, he would have answered his query, "What's in a name?" quite differently. The use of the term, practice school, then in vogue, proved unfortunate in the Far West. Dillon mothers were up in arms. "No, indeed, I'm not sending my children to school to be practiced on!" It was a tempest in an oversized teapot. Explanations availed little, and resentment died down only when the children themselves found their new experience quite to their liking and began to boast a little about being in the practice school. About 1902,1 believe, under the inspiring leadership of the late Dr. William Chandler Bagley, all eight grades of the public school were organized as the training school. All cooperated wholeheartedly with him. It was the proud distinction of our Normal School to be one of the very few institutions throughout the country with such exceptional facilities for teacher training. Social life was not overlooked in those days. Week-ends saw many pleasant gatherings at the Normal building with student committees in charge of entertainment and refreshments. Memory recalls two amusing skits. One was a clever presentation of MRS. JARLEY'S WAXWORKS; the other was a modernized version of that popular amateur favorite, THE OLD MAIDS' CONVENTION. About once a month programs by town and Normal talent filled Assembly Hall with goodly audiences. The various churches planned receptions and sociables for the students. An occasional Kaffesklatsch for those taking German was enlivened by vocabulary games and the singing of a tuneful Lied. Various student activities also made their modest beginning. With a considerable number of young men enrolled, a football team was organized with (71 )daily practice on a vacant lot near the Court House. In October, the Butte High School team was scheduled to play our boys on the home ground. Arrangements to entertain the visitors with the customary dance had to be made. Hall and orchestra must be hired. That required coin, which came, I surmised, out of the business men's pockets. Morning of the eventful Saturday saw a large delegation, augmented by all the small boys in town, at the railway station to welcome the Butte squad. At once our girls noted their flaunting colors. Quickly they ran to consult me. 'Oh. do help us, Miss Miller! Our boys must have colors, too. Something striking!" "How about orange and black?" Down to the stores they flew, bought all the orange and black ribbon in town, fashioned rosettes, tied streamers to wands which they waved frantically at the game. And so, through the zeal of those girls, orange and black became the Normal colors. In the spring quarter a tennis court was laid out on the level sward beside the building. But it was used largely by the girls, for the outbreak of the Spanish-American war had called many of our men to the colors. The National Guard was strong in Montana. Dillon had an active company of the requisite hundred men. Soon after the declaration of war it was ordered to Helena along with other companies from western Montana. One May morning a message came from Captain Walter Crowell that they would pass through Dillon the following evening, bound for San Francisco with the Philippines as their destination. The wires to Helena were hot that morning until stop for that special train had been secured. A telegram apprised the captain of the supper the townspeople would serve them, he should extend the invitation. Somehow a misunderstanding occurred. His reply came quickly: "All accept. Thanks from the seven companies. Am proud of Dillon." Were the people appalled! Just a day and a half to prepare a supper for seven hundred! But speedily those undaunted Westerners rallied. Committees organized; carpenters slapped tables and benches together; grocers assembled supplies; dairy and nearby ranchers furnished cream and butter; housewives baked hams, roasts, fowl; Butte and Anaconda bakers sent bread. High school and Normal closed. Boys ran errands; girls helped make sandwiches. At six o'clock the long tables on the depot grounds groaned with food; men stood by to pour coffee and refill plates. Oh, that was a day! Memories like these run away with time and space- with Chinook space in particular. And here is the opportune place to close with the foregoing tribute to the Dillon people who never let their own down, who have always loyally supported our institution and have unweariedly done much to make life in their town pleasanter for students and faculty. (7?.)THE FIRST CHINOOK Throughout this book we have been mentioning the "firsts” of several things—the first buildings on the campus, the first faculty, the first graduating class, the first commencement, the first advertisers. It is only right, then, that we should take special note of the first Chinook. The history of the Chinook does not date back to 1897, it was in 1906 that it made its first appearance. Since that time the book has been published each year, even during the hard days of World War I, until World War II made publication impossible. This first break in the long series of Chinooks came in 1944; during that year and in 1945 and 1946 there was no Chinook. Each of these annuals is a record of an academic year, and we know that the 1906 book gives us just as clear a picture of what happened that year as our 1947 book gives of today. There were 118 pages in the first Chinook which was published by the Tribune Publishing Company of Dillon. The book contained individual faculty pictures, group class pictures, class tribute, class history, calendar, class poem, class song, class prophecy, class basketball scores, and stories and pictures of the first track meet, orchestra, Mandolin Club, Glee Club, Male Quartet, Ladies' Quartet, Boys' Chorus, and the "Go" at Sheep Canyon. Each class had a separate page for its officers, motto, colors, flower, and yell. The dedication was: "To our Alma Mater, in the shadow of whose protecting walls we have spent three happy years, we dedicate this, 'Our Effort.'" Throughout the book there were numerous original drawings, cartoons, humorous poems, and jokes. The page devoted to the "Go" Day story began with: "It's a Go! Hark, hark! the dogs do bark The students are going away, Some in rigs, some in gigs, And some on loads of hay." Yes, the 1906 Chinook is an up-to-date record of a year on the MSNC campus. May our readers 41 years hence find the 1947 Chinook just as interesting and entertaining as we find the first book. (73)Editorial Staff of the First Chinook Elizabeth M. Snook. Editor in Chief; Marcia E. Thornton. Literature; Anna A. Sicora. Athletics; Ruby E. Simpson, Music; Verona O. Lindfors. Art; Mary M. V. MacMahon, Roasts; Minnie H. Beuschlein. Organizations and Social Functions: J. Alma Earnest, Business Manager. These are the steps used by the students the morning of September 6. 1897. (74) 1 now show you the campus been added. You have seen the College as it is now, as it was in 1897; we ig the years between. Notice that tho trees, shrubs, and walks have Administration Building in 1907. (75)Enhance to the first residence hall for v omen—a few years later. Beautifying the campus began early, and bo-fore many years had passed, the grounds and buildings were shaded with trees. The sun parlor joined the first Residence Hall to the second which was completed in 1905. The two dormitories were razed in 1936-37 and replaced by the modern Residence Halls, now occupied by women students at M. S. N. C. "The work of improving the Normal school grounds is being rapidly completed. Sevoral hundrod trees have been planted and the ground leveled and made ready for irrigation. Work is now being done on the retaining wall, the sidewalks, and fences." From Dillon Examiner. May 11. 1898. (76)9 The Library Building, first occupied April 18. 192S. Th® GVmnasium. on© of tho best in tb . ‘n ,hG s,ate- completed in 1925 ( 77)Mdeltanel am, tlte atttitosuf, ,ajj Montana State. NoAmal Qalle e Created in 1893 by act of legislature as Montana State Normal School. First classes held in September, 1897, with two classrooms and five teachers. Eighty-two students registered the first year. First graduating class of three members, June, 1898. 1902— First dormitory built. 1903— Name changed to Montana State Normal College. 1906—First Chinook. 1906—Faculty and students at Sheep Canyon for first "Go"—transportation by hay rack. 1922— First basketball team. 1923— First Montanomal. 1924— First inter-collegiate football. 1921-1925—Four buildings added to campus. 1931—Four-year course established. 1937—New Residence Halls for Women. 1946-1947—Campus living quarters for men. Presidents: D. E. Sanders, M.A., 1897-1900; G. F. Andrew, Ph.D., 1900-1901; H. H. Swain, Ph.D., 1901-1912; J. E. Monroe, A.B.. 1913-1919; Sheldon E. Davis, Ph.D., 1919-1946; Rush Jordan, M.A., 1946—. (78)FIFTIETH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT Tho fiftieth annual commoncoment at the Montana State Normal College will occur Thursday, Juno 5. The program will be as follows with the invocation and bonodiction given by a local clorqy-man. Processional: Triumphal March from "Aida" .... Verdi Mr. Ralph McFaddon God's Cathedral....................Fiock Lcis Crawford Maxine Beck, accompanist Commencement Address .... Mr. H. A. Davee, Graduate of tho Normal College. 1902 Nocturne Cain The Heavens Resound...................Beethovon Mixod Chorus Mr. Ralph McFadden. director Conferring of Diplomas and Dogroes.............................Tho President Recossional: Marche Pontificale.......................Gounod Mr. Ralph McFadden Candidates for degrees and diplomas follow: DEGREES Georgo Roscoe Adam Phyllis Jayne Davis Swen A. Larsen Mary King Anker T. Larsen DIPLOMAS Earl Douglas Allen Rose Marie Badovinatz Edward S. Conwell Edith V. Gibson J. Philip Jones Alice Louise Knox Norma Joan Walsh Swen A. Larsen Hel6r. Lucille McPherson Twilla Marie Meyers Hanna Mary Periman Catherine Jane Roberts Mavis Mane Torry Our Commencement Speaker Alumni of Montana State Normal College have always been proud of H. A. Davee—proud of his loyalty to the college, proud of his outstanding contributions to the field of education as grade and high school principal, city superintendent, director of training, state superintendent, and college president. Mr. Davee came to the Normal College the year it opened. Before receiving his diploma, however, he had taught at Chinook, Montana. He returned to take his diploma with the class of 1902—the twenty-fourth student to be graduated, the third man. He was graduated from the University of Wisconsin in 1906 and did a considerable amount of graduate work at both the University of Wisconsin and the University of California. He is a widely experienced Montana educator, having been state superintendent of schools from 1913-1917. Following this, he became director of training at River Falls, Wisconsin, and then went to Tennessee as president of Baxter Seminary. He returned to Montana, however, and at the time of his retirement in 1941 was superintendent at Plains where he had built up an excellent school system. (79)Normal College, Here's to You • Words by Miss Vivian Robe Music by Mr. Ralph McFadden Thy towers stretching upward, Guide us on our way. Thy green lawns rolling outward Hold us throughout the day. Each memory brings a thrill Of College days up on the hill In a fair Montana valley, Where our hearts must always rally. Normal College, here's to you, And to you we'll all be true, Though we're far away, at work or play, We shall keep our colors flying still for you, As onward through the years let's go, And no one dares to tell us no, For we're bringing to fame that dear old name. Normal College, here's to you! (80) aduning M. s- • IK-' ' .. (W. — m» - PosHi°p® M°re La crS Than 0 $ v ,- V «CC® £ , N ’ ecO ' C0 V V rV ’V ll 10 A ' £ Davis Alcove” i ySi OOK ST A Pr, ISlnxr BAnmTk%»fNcs 'ON , )% ' Sor »and W ' r°Uhn tl 7-44 Vlisty” ftt Vc’ r”'" V M.S.N.C Pennants C a » p 0r Bulldog- Rooters hbh" ,M .C-EnroUment Monday. Shows Men Reside 4g4 jv “Dusty” MS c,Enr°lm u 7 N Gives Jean Shows Men Residence Hall Women t;xX c!D SGin am r I Majority E.ect House Counci. in Western Setting . the corr 1 . .0 lNV ln CPA-. seev0t A «v' Jt Two Instructors VOWJOCV ™ mNTANnMA, . Return to Staff CV,V °V iV , Volume XXV n ‘ montaivomal JOv HAUSto Published by the 8 MONTANA STATE So yj, Dillon, Montana dumber j ft, A$p jy Ul"°n. .Montana «•“ »■ October 9, 19« '0 °b'«P . Rete. - I1H . y-, SSilor . STAFF » - - ■•Athieuc, Bu ‘ncss u„ » Mana "pporte, Ww« COU.RO »" NU rd Considers » ' • rac Sh°Tlage - .SOS SC.''' Yjotro • e ° Ro Badovina,r ConwoJl. Brtty ewJon Earl Barlow Paul Holloran. John McMcokin -AW ,fA'VOt Ra urn Thompson Virginia Tbvcy Adeline Pami Tl ’ ,- oo.W- V c «' 4. Co Adeline Paris! .fc Otf 5 1 "° tEr VACA 0 G.I Classed u rhooseF r8L a Rotary Entertains Semester Officers c.FoolbaUS«luad - • 5 - %•«'«'■ V Helena Schools Exhibit Art Work Foreign Relations Leads Discussion N o d» tcV0« yv V'»V' GX 0 • V8 o«' . At x vt V vv v Rulldo s Romp Over Mines for First Conference Victory j »ii Dr. Davis Speaks rfrf Success At Foreign Relat.ons parade Important Role Teams Participate In M.E.A. Convention L° „ QUJl Stud Chanticleer Club Holds TO OUR ADVERTISERS The Chinook Staff takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to those who have advertised in the 1947 Chinook. By advertising in the Chinook, you have shown your friendship for, and your interest in, the State Normal College at Dillon. We know your patronage will serve you well as a state-wide advertising medium. The Chinook has been published by the Junior Class for thirty-eight of the Montana State Normal College's fifty years. Of our present advertisers, the First National Bank, the Dillon Implement Company, Albert Stamm, Dart Hardware, Tribune Book Store and Publishing Company, Eliel's. and the State Bank, all of Dillon, have generously supported the staff, their advertisements appearing in the first Chinook, published in 1906. This loyal support is genuinely appreciated. (83)Advertising Index Andrus Hotel ............................ 91 Beaverhead Bar Supply.................... 94 Beaverhead Lumber Company ............... 90 Big Dipper .............................. 98 Bond Grocery ............................ 92 Bradley Electric ........................ 93 Burr's, Butte ........................... 89 Busy Bee................................. 89 Chevron Service Station .................101 City Drug Store..........................100 Dart Hardware ...........................101 Davidson Grocery, Butte.................. 90 Davis Motor.............................. 93 Davis Texaco............................. 94 Dillon Bowling Center ................... 96 Dillon Creamery..........................101 Dillon Electric Company..................102 Dillon Examiner ......................... 90 Dillon Feed and Seed Company............. 94 Dillon Implement Company ................ 98 Dillon Meat Company ..................... 90 Dillon Portrait Studio...................103 Electric Variety Shop.................. 94 Eliel's ................................. 95 Fitzsimmons, A. 1........................ 97 First National Bank of Dillon............ 97 Gambles .................................101 Gamers, Butte ........................... 93 Gosman's Drug Store .....................101 Hazel's Style Shop....................... 89 Hazelbaker Insurance Agency.............. 87 Husky Service Station.................... 98 Jack's Market............................ 91 (84)Advertising Index J. C. Penney Company...................... 97 Kelley, Dr. J. E.......................... 89 Lovelace Motor Company.................... 88 Luebben, Thomas........................... 93 McCracken Brothers ....................... 96 McKee Printing Company, Butte ............ 96 Metals Bank and Trust Company, Butte...... 95 M. H. King Company........................ 98 Modern Beauty Salon....................... 92 Montana Power Company..................... 92 Montana State Normal College.............. 86 NuArt Studio, Butte....................... 90 Oasis .................................. 96 Paddock and Tyro Garage...................100 Parisian Cleaners......................... 93 Red and White Laundry Cleaning Co.......102 Residence Halls, M. S. N. C............... 87 Roberta's Beauty Shop.....................101 Roberts Food Market....................... 88 Shiners Furniture Company, Butte.......... 94 Skeets Cafe ..............................102 Stamm, Albert Son....................... 98 Standard Lumber Company...................100 State Bank 6c Trust Company...............104 Thomas Book Store......................... 87 Treasure State Sporting Goods, Butte...... 88 Tribune Printing 6c Supply Co., Great Falls. 99 Tribune Publishing Company................ 91 Vaughn and Ragsdale....................... 91 Walters Garage ........................... 97 Warner's Food Store....................... 88 Westwood ................................. 92 Williams Feed and Machinery ..............100 Your Cash Store........................... 98 (85)THE MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE This year promises to be a good year for teachers in Montana. Salaries are increasing, and standards are going up. THE MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE is expanding its program to meet the needs of prospective teachers and G. I. students. THE STATE NORMAL COLLEGE offers courses leading to the two year diploma and the four year degree Bachelor of Education. THE NORMAL COLLEGE is fully accredited by the American Association of Teachers Colleges and the Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools. New courses in basic college work have been set up for G. I. students. Excellent housing accommodations for both men and women are available in the Residence Halls. For Further Information Write THE REGISTRAR Montana State Normal College DILLON. MONTANA (86) RESIDENCE HALLS—MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE School Supplies, Candy, HAZELBAKER Gifts INSURANCE AGENCY ★ "Insurance That Insures” THOMAS BOOK STORE ★ AND NEWS STAND PHONE 57 DILLON. MONTANA Adequate Housing Facilities at the Montana State Normal College Residence Halls FOR MEN AND WOMEN (87)Roberts Food Market Quality Meats and Groceries ★ Sanitation for Your Protection ★ Phone 60 I 88 ) Best Wishes ★ Treasure State Sporting Goods 22 E. Park St. — Butte ★ Headquarters for Athletic Equipment Lovelace Motor Supply 35 North Idaho Stroot Dillon, Montana WHOLESALE AUTO PARTS AND ACCESSORIES Quality Groceries ★ Warner's Food Store Phone 246Your store for nationally advertised merchandise Located in the heart of downtown Butte Dr. J. E. Kelley ★ 5 West Park St. BUTTE ★ Andrus Hotel DILLON ★ EYES EXAMINED LENSES DUPLICATED (89 If it’s new you’ll find it at Hazel's Style Shop Busy Bee Market Phone 266-R Verl and Frank Lasich Meats, Groceries and School Supplies DILLON. MONTANA★ Compliments of Dillon Meat Company ★ The Examiner Printing Co., Inc. Opposite Depot Phone 55 For Printing that Pleases Particular People Publishers of THE DILLON EXAMINER Beaverhead County's Leading Newspaper NU ART STUDIO Photographs taken of family groups and weddings, settings of babies taken at any age. Any photo enlarged from your favorite nogative or picture. FRAMES MADETOORDER Also Kodak Finishings ERNEST I. BRUNO Artist and Photographer Compliments of Davidson Grocery Co. Wholesale Grocers Butte, Montana ★ Distributors of DEL MONTE PRODUCTS If it is Building Material Lumber and Coal —SEE— Beaverhead Lumber Co. Better Materials Cheaper Phone 85 Dillon, Montana (90)COURTESY ACCOMMODATION SERVICE Await you at ANDRUS HOTEL ★ Dillon, Montana La Moine LaFay, Manager Vaughn and Ragsdale JACK'S MARKET OUTFITTERS FOR THE Quality Meats Groceries ENTIRE FAMILY At Prices to Fit Your Cold Storage Lockers Budget Birds Eye Frozen Foods Just another market good Tribune Publishing Co. service built Phone 45 DILLON, MONTANA •Daily Messenger •Stationers •Dillon Tribune •Office Supplies •Job Printing Sheet Music SINCE 1881 A DILLON INSTITUTION (91 )Teachers Make Good Wives Modern wives maintain a high standard of living with a minimum of effort. The electric way is the modern way. It provides time for cultural pursuits both inside and outside the home. And It Keeps You Young, Too! THE MONTANA POWER CO. THE WESTWOOD Candies Cigars Cigarettes Magazines Packaged Drugs Phone 143-1 ★ NEW ROXY • HARTWIG THEATRES Always a Good Show Modern Beauty Salon Distinctive Boauty Sorvice Featuring Hair Dyeing and Tinting Scientific Facial and Scalp Treatments ESTELLA HANSEN 2 S. Washington Phone 155 Bond Grocery Co. Phone 99 FREE DELIVERYCompliments of "GAMERS" Fine Food - Fine Candies BUTTE .... HELENA 193) Davis Motor Co. FORD - MERCURY Conoco Products Phone 6 Parisian Cleaners Let Us Drax Your Clothes Phone 20 Compliments of THOMAS LUEBBEN BRADLEY ELECTRIC "Dillon's Appliance Store" Where you will find the most famous makes backed by our own "positive" guaranteeTerms We Pay Easy Credit the Freight LARGEST STOCK AND SELECTION IN MONTANA ★ SHINERS The Big Furniture Store BUTTE. MONTANA BEAVERHEAD BAR SUPPLY CO. REED FEATHERLY ★ Wholesale Dealer Carbonated Beverages. Tobacco Confections ★ PHONE 108 DILLON. MONTANA Electric and Variety Shop GIFTS School Supplies Phone 100 Davis Texaco Service on Highway 91 TEXACO PRODUCTS Complete Lubrication Courteous Service CALL 62 DILLON FEED AND SEED CO. ★ Dillon, Montana (94)Metals Bank and Trust Company BUTTE, MONTANA Style and Quality at Popular Prices All Apparel Lines for MEN — WOMEN ★ ELIEL'S Phone 200 Dillon, MontanaOASIS Serves Delicious Breakfasts, Lunches, and Dinners also Pure Ice Cream and Fine Candies Courteous Fountain Service Printing Specialists Engravers and Book Binders Office Equipment and Supplies ★ McKee Printing Co. 138 West Granite Butto, Montana McCracken Brothers THE MEN'S STORE Silvertex Suits Florsheim Shoes Wilson Brothers Shirts and Furnishings DILLON, MONTANA Compliments of Dillon Bowling Center Special Rates to Normal College StudentsFIRST NATIONAL BANK We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. Serving This Community Since 1880 Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DILLON, MONTANA A. J. Fitzsimmons Sons Dillon, Montana Phone 154-J Hardware and Plumbing Paints, Sporting Goods You Hear It Everywhere It Pays To Shop At (97 J. W. WALTERS GARAGE ★ John Deere Tractors and Farm Machinery ★ Dodge and Plymouth Cars and Trucks ★ TEXACO PRODUCTS ★ APARTMENTSCongratulations to M. S. N. C. on its Fiftieth Anniversary ★ THE BIG DIPPER Malts - Sundaes - Shakes YOUR CASH STORE Andrew Ferko. Prop. for Quality Merchandise Phono 341 WE DELIVER HUSKY SERVICE STATION Husky Super Service Tires, Batteries Accessories Honest Greasing and Servicing PHONE sio Compliments of M. H. KING COMPANY Five and Dime Store DILLON IMPLEMENT CO. One of the oldest business firms in Southwestern Montana Shelf and Heavy Hardware CHATLIN DITCHERS 198)GREAT FALLS, MONTANA COMPLETE PRINTING - LITHOGRAPHING RULING AND BINDING SERVICE Office Supplies, Machines and Equipment (99)STANDARD LUMBER AND COAL COMPANY ★ FULLER PAINTS ABERDEEN AND CASTLEGATE COAL ★ Phone 276 Dillon, Montana (100 PADDOCK TYRO GARAGE ★ Gas—Oil—Grease G. S J. Tires Globe Batteries Greasing Storage Washing ★ TELEPHONE 380 MINNEAPOLIS-MOLINE FARM EQUIPMENT PURINA CHOWS Williams Feed Machinery DILLON. MONTANA Quality Drugs, Stationery, Candies, Cosmetics CITY DRUG STORE "A Prescription Store" Phono 113 We extend a hearty welcome to all M. S. N. C. Students Wm. Mitch .ill, ProprietorQuality First — Service Always ★ GEO. M. GOSMAN DRUGGIST ★ The Rexall Store CONGRATULATIONS to the Normal College on its Fiftieth Anniversary GAMBLES Clark D'Evolyn. Owner Roberta's Beauty Shoppe Distinctive Hair Styling Complete Beauty Service Phone 97 41 E. Glendale (101 DILLON CREAMERY The Home of Beaverhead Gold I c e Cream, Cot'ge Cheese, Butter, Buttermilk, Milk and Cream ★ DILLON, MONTANA DART HARDWARE IMPLEMENT COMPANY Plumbers and Heaters Shelf and Heavy Hardware Phono 71-M SERVICE Is not a slogan with us, it's a habit Chevron Service Station Corner Idaho and Glendale Phone 124 V Progress with Electricity Be Modern Call Us ★ Dillon Electric Company For the Latest in Wiring Installation DILLON, MONTANA Phone 350-M Congratulations to the Normal College on its Fiftieth Anniversary ★ SKEETS CAFE We Never Sleep Red White Laundry and Cleaning Co. DILLON. MONTANA ★ Let us help you to look your best ★ Refrigerated Fur Storage ★ Hats Cleaned and Blocked ★ Phone 135 1102)Con gratula tions To the Chinook Staff on the 1947 Book Dillon Portrait Studio DILLON, MONTANA Phone 196-J (103)State Bank and Trust Company Established 1899 DILLON, MONTANA ★ Member Federal Deposit Insurance Company (104)  v

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

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


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


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


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


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.