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

 - Class of 1948

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1948 volume:

 1 lie CHINOOK 1948 Published by The Junior Class and The Journalism Club Montana State Normal College Dillon, Montana Volume FortyForeword CZ'OME BACK with us, dear Reader, over the canal bridge, up the campus steps, around the Residence Halls, past the Gymnasium, to the Administration Building, and through these pages of your 1948 Chinook. Remember the inspiration of your classes, the thrill of the football games, the gayety of the dances. Listen! You can hear the poignant music of the concerts, the gay laugh of the girl down the hall, the drone of the library, the sharp ring of the class bells, the cheers for the "Bulldogs.'' Can you see the candle-lighted initiations, the pile of Montanomals on Wednesday mornings, the happy students ready for the "Go" and the intense young graduate accepting his diploma? The next year is here waiting to go forward, but there is time for you to look once more at this past year and recall fond memories with your Chinook.Dedication To OUR new President, Rush Jordan, and to our old friend, Professor Jordan, we dedicate the 1948 Chinook. We offer it as a token of our appreciation of his friendship and guidance. We wish him success in his directing our beloved M. S. N. C. toward greater education and higher and higher teaching goals. 3 )President Rush Iordan President’s Mess a e TIME SPENT in college is not only preparation for life; it is life. Live it well, for it will not last forever. Four years is but a little time. College is a place to live and learn and to be happy. Hard work can be pleasant, and learning should not be painful. College days are good days. Fill each one full. Neglect none of your opportunities lest you regret it later. When in after years you look at your 1948 Chinook be prepared to say, "That v as a good year. A year I will remember." The president and the faculty wish all students success, but each student makes his own record. You are rewarded as you deserve — at college as elsewhere. RUSH IORDAN. ( 4 )Dr. Sholdon E. Davis. Prosident Emoritus LjAST EVENING was chill, and dark and dreary, and fear was in the darkness. As we breathe Montana air in the brightness of today, we gain courage to meet uncertainties, confident that the best days are yet to come. "The people that walked in darkness have seen a great light.” The world, with all its confusion, is playing for ever higher stakes in education, health, comfort, and decency for all men, and its tomorrow can be a golden age. Alert yourselves, students of 1948, and look steadfastly in that direction. SHELDON E. DAVIS, President Emeritus 3 )Chancellor Goorgo A. Seiko o UR CHANCELLOR was drafted to go to Korea to establish education there. During his absence the Chinook was sent to the publishers, and so he was able to send us only his greetings. Dr. George A. Selke is at the head of Montana's higher education system. (c)DALE TASH Business Manager BARBARA MENARD Picluro Editor JOHN McMEEKIN BETTY LOU VANDEUNDER Editor A» ociat© Editor MARILYNN ROUTLEDGE Pteturo Editor ROY EVENSON Somor Assistant TABLE OF CONTENTS dean McDowell Assistant PRESENTED BY BOOK ONE: Faculty Classes BOOK TWO: Activities BOOK THREE: Athletics John McMeekin. Editor Betty Lou VanDelinder, Associate Editor Dale Tash, Business Manager Phil Jones, Business Manager Fred Searle, Staff Photographer Marilynn Routledge, Picture Editor Barbara Menard, Picture Editor Dean McDowell, Assistant Roy Evenson. Senior Assistant Genevieve Albertson, Sponsor ( 7 )mm %I iiil Music. Maestro, pleas' Johnny, our edili Proxy goes a fishh Gothic beauty The All American boy Prosidont Ear! Bar One more transcript foregroundJ. FORD McBAIN. M. A. Vice President and Professor of Science GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON. M. A. Professor of English Faculty O. K WOE. M. A. Profossor and Director of Training MRS. MARY B. EMERICK. M. A. Assistant Professor of Art MYRTLE SAVIDGE, M. A. Assistant Professor of English and Dramatics ( 19 )BLRNICE A. BATCHELDER. M. A. JACOB BAUER. M. S. Instructor in Training and Methods Instructor in Science MRS. STELLA BIERRUM. M. A. Instructor in Art BERNICE BROWN. B. S. Instructor in Training MRS. FRANCES DORR. B. Ed. Registrar GLADYS A. FORESTER. M. A. Instructor in Training ROBERT GREGG. B. Ed. Acting Instructor in Training BRINTON JACKSON. B. M. Ed. Instructor in Music JAMES KURTZ. B Ed. Acting Instructor in Training HOWARD LESLIE M. A. MRS. HELEN LUEBBEN. A. B. Instructor in Social Studies Instructor in Foroign Languages and English ( 20 )KATHERINE J. MacGREGOR. R. N. College Nurse MARGARET MADEEN. B. Ed. Librarian EVELYN MIKKELSEN. B. Ed. Secretary to the President WILLIAM POPE. M. A. Instructor in Science WILLIAM T. S7RAUGH. M. Ed. VIRGINIA O'REILLY. M. A. Instructor in Physical Education Instructor in Training and Mathematics No pictures for the following: MARGARET HOLLENSTEINER, M. A. BERT SHORTT. M. A. Instructor in Training Instructor in Training (Absent on leave) GEORGIA MATHEV S Business Manager and Acting Dean of Women 4 ELENA SLIEPCEVICH. B. S. Instructor in Physical Education. Social Director and Assistant to the Dean of Women MARY HALL. M. A. Instructor in Training RACHEL SMITH. M. A. Instructor in Training ( 21 )I CI.ARIBEl. HOUCHEM JAMES BRGCKBA'.'E EAR!. BARLOW betty :.ou vandeli.muer PHILIP [ONES wl io’s wli o Among Students In American Universities and Colleges Claribel Houchen, a December degree graduate, was consistently on the honor roll. During the war she served in the Waves. In her Junior year she was class secretary and assistant editor of the Chinook. She took the lead in the Gargoyle production, “I Remember Mama," and placed second in an art exhibit at the Montana State Fair in Great Falls. James Brockbank, well known for his appearances in Gargoyle plays and as a master of ceremonies for campus programs, was graduated in December with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. During his Junior year he was president of his class and a member of the Student Council. He was also a member of the Chinook staff. Earl Barlow won the presidency of the Student Council in a campus election. He was football manager during the 1947 gridiron season, is a member of "M" Club, and president of Chanticleers. He has served as sports editor for the Chinook and the Montanomal. Betty I-ou VanDelinder, president of the Senior class, is assistant editor of the Chinook and editor of the Montanomal during the spring quarter. Betty L-ou always has a place on the honor roll. Philip Jones, the only Junior to receive this recognition, heartily supports all campus activities. He is president of the Art Club and was president of International Relations and a member of the Student Council last year. He is business manager of the Chinook staff. ( 22 EARL I. BARLOW Browning Major: Social Studios Minors: English, Mathematics Activities: Chanticleer President, Football Manager. Basketball Manager, Student Body Pres. WALTER F. DAGGETT Reed point Major: Social Science Minors: Spanish, English Activities: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Chorus CLARIBEL HOUCHEN El Cajon, California Major: English Minors: Science, Fine Art, Social Studies Activities: Chanticleers. K. Z. N., Montanomal Stall Class of 1948 s E N I JAMES A. BROCKBANK Stanford Major: English Minors: Social Studies. Science, Geography ROY EVENSON Whitefish Major: Social Studios Minors: Science, English Activities: Chinook Staff EVELYN S. THOMPSON Dillon Major: English Minors: Social Studies, Mathematics BETTY LOU VANDELINDER Bolgrade Major: English Minors: Social Studies, Fine Art, Education Activities: Senior Class President, Student Council, Chanticloers. Art Club, K. 2. N.. W. A. A. Chinook Staff ( 23 )lass of 1949 e Juniors Activities: "M" Club President, Football. Basketball, Quartette DALE E. DART Dillon ORVILLE N. DODGE Missoula I. PHILIP JONES Butte Activities: Art Club President, International Relations, Chorus DEAN W McDOV ELL Dillon Activities: Junior Class President. Studont Council, Chinook Stall JOHN A McMEEKIN Butte Activities: Chanticleers, Chinook Stall HELEN MELVILL La Grango, Illinois BARBARA MENARD Butte Activities: Gargoyles. Chinook Stall, Chorus ROYAL MORRISON Dillon MARILYNN ROUTLEDGE Dillon Activities: W. A. A.. Band. Rally Committee, Chinook Stall (24) DALE TASH Dillon Activities: "M” Club. Junior Class Vice President. Chinook Stall RUBY SMITH Victor Class of 1950 ARLENE ALBRO Willow Creek Activities: W. A. A. Vice President. Gargoylo Recorder, Studont Activity Committee, K. Z. N. RALPH R. BARNABY Wibaux DWIGHT A. BILLEDEAUX Browning MAXINE L. BECK Anaconda Activities: W. A. A.. K. Z. N.. Band. Chorus. Student Activity Committee DAN BOKA Dillon Activities: "M" Club. Chorus, Ouar-tetto Christian Fellowship. International Relations Lcwistown Activities: Inter-Varsity Christian RAYMOND BRACY Troy Activities: International Relations. Men's Bowling Lcaguo (2S)s o p H C) M O R E S DOLORES CLINE Manhattan HELEN COLLINS DAVIS Dillon Activities: W A A.. Gargoyles. K. Z. N. WARREN G. EL WOOD Kalispoll LOIS M CRAWFORD Laurel Activities: W. A A . K Z. N.. Gargoyles, Music Club JAMES DRINVILLE Deer Lodge Activities: Football. Basketball L1NDY F ESTES Ennis ALFRED FIDLER Dillon NINA C. FRASER Hall Activities: Gargoyles. K. Z. N.. W. A. A JACK BENJAMIN DAVIS Dillon Activities: "M” Club. Football, Basketball MARVA ECCLESTON Anaconda LILLIAN F. FEHRENKAMP Stevensville Activities: K. Z. N.. Art Club, Music Club, W. A. A. Secretary SHIRLEY GILMER Belgrade Activities: Gargoyles ( 20 )HAZEL H. GROVE Lew i town Activities: International Relations, Chanticleers ADONIS HINKLEY Lewistown Activities: "M" Club, Baseball BILL E. JOLLY Butte JANE G. McKENZIE Grants Pass, Oregon Activities: W. A. A., Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Chorus LILLIAN B. HAMANN Hamilton MARY HELEN JAKOVAC Dillon Activities: Chanticleers. K. Z. N. DEAN W. KLEINHANS Anaconda NED HATTON Dillon STANLEY R. JOHNSON Camas DORTHIANNE McDOWELL Dillon s () p H () M O R E S DOROTHY I. MELLOTT Hamilton Activities: Art Club. K. Z. N.. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship NOLA LEE MITCHELL Lima Activities: Band. Chorus 27 )s o p H O M O R E S HANSINE T. MOUNTJOY Camas RICHARD L. NORTON Anaconda rnnnv io rui in Dillon Activities: "M" Club. Chanticleers, Football W. C. RHODES Kalis pell Activities: Montanomal Staff, Gar- ?oyles. Inter - Varsity Christian oltowship, International Relations VIRGINIA I. MURETTA Anaconda Activities: K. Z. N., W. A. A., Sports Board, Music Club. Cheer Leader DONALD C. NYE Dillon KENNETH W. NAGEL Butte Activities: Art Club DALLAS F. OWENS Browning Activities: "M" Club. Chanticleers Activities: Chorus DOMINICK L. RUFFATTO Butte Activities: International Relations FRED G. SEARLE, JR. Butte Activities: Art Club Secretary. Pop Committee Chairman, Men's Bowling League. Chinook Stall 0 ( 28 )ILLA MAE SIMS Melrose Activities: W. A. A.. K. Z. N.. Gargoyles JEAN STAMM Dillon Activities: K. Z. N.. W. A. A. President, Band, Chorus MARVIN V TRASK Deer Lodge Activities: Football, Basketball DONALD W. WALLIN Philipsburg Activities: Music Club, Art Club. Gargoyles, Chorus MYRTAMAY STEVENS Manhattan Activities: Chorus WILLIAM E. SPAHR Dillon Activities: Gargoyles. Chorus. Quartette. Jeweled Masque. Int. Rel. BILL M. TREGI.OWN Dillon Activities: International Relations President DORENE WHITT Kovin Activities: K. Z. N., V . A. A. ROBERT P. THILL Dillon LOUELLA SPRING Belgrade Activities: K. Z. N.. W. A. A.. Soft-ball Managor FRANK O. VETTER Ennis s o p H O M O R E S EDITH M. WILLIAMS Sheridan Activities: Gargoyles, K. Z. N. 29 )MARGARET ANDERSON Vananda MARY BAKER Whitehall JOHN BROWNE Anahoim, California CLEO COURTNEY Philipsburg JOY DANIELSON Armington Class of 1951 FRESHMEN JUNE BALFOUR Molts PATRICIA J. CARRIGAN Dillon VIRGINIA CRABTREE Twin Bridges MORRIS DAYTON Stovonsville DON BLOMOUIST Dillon CHARLES CROOKSHANKS Dillon DONALD ELLSWORTH Deer Lodgo WALTER ANDERSON Charlo JACK BRAZILL Dillon WILMA COUGHLIN Helmville RICHARD EVERHARD Phihpsburg ( 30 VIRGINIA FALLER Dillon CAROL GUIDICI Dillon FRANCES HELMING V isdom LEAH JOHNSON Dillon KENNETH KRAUSE Jackson « RAMONA GOSS Browning ROBERT E. HOWARD Browning MARLIN JOHNSON Saco AOUINA KURTZ Flaxvillo JOE FEY Glasgow WILLIAM HARRISON Dillon JEAN JESPERSON Goraldino EUGENE JOHNSTON Pony HAROLD N. LARSEN Bonner JOSEPH FRESHMAN Butte LOURISE HIGGS Darby DONNA JOHNSON Twodot WALFRED C KOSKI Butt© CLIFFORD L. LEIMBACK Joliet ( 31 )LEONARD A L1NDGREN Anaconda CLAUDE J. McCARTY Batosburg, South Carolina SHIRLEE MORRIS Wibaux PATRICIA J. NICHOLS Superior ALDEN W.PEDERSEN Richey JOHN D. LOHR Anaconda duane m. McDaniel White Sulphur Springs CHARLES A. MURRAY Anaconda JOHN W. O'DONNELL Deer Lodge T NORAH L. RICHARDSON Dillon MARY V. LONG Divide PAUL MAES Anaconda CARL E. NAGEL Butte JOHN OSBORNE Dillon ANNANETT J. RISLEY Hinsdale ROSALIE LUNDE Stevensville ft MARGARET MORRIS Wibaux MARY A. NELSON Missoula LAURENCE E. OURSLAND Somers A. NEWTON ROBERTS Charlo ( 32 )T. WILLIAM ROBERTS Chorlo RAMONA SIMON Dillon SHIRLEY M STOCKER Dillon i PATRICIA ANN THOMPSON Helena CLARA VIGEN Ronan VERNA I. RUFFATTO Butte SHIRLEY M. SUPERNEAU Philipsburg EUGENE F. THOMSON Anaconda MARCIA ROSE WARNER Dillon LORRAINE M RYAN Missoula SAMMY E. SOLBERG Big Timber ll NORMA N. TANNER Geraldine JEANETTE TOMSCHECK Shelby ALLEN R WEEKS Hamilton HUGH G. SIMMONS Dillon MERCEDES E STIEGLER Missoula DONALD A THILL Glasgow DOROTHY L. TYRO Dillon PHYLLIS F WICKHAM Stovonsville ( 33 )MARGARET T. ZINDA Wibaux CONNIE G. WILLOUGHBY Moiose JOAN YEARIAN Lomhi, Idaho BENJAMIN DAVIS JOHN J. MALIA Dillon Butto M. S. N. C. Delegates For the first time M. S. N. C. sent delegates to the Pacific Northwest College Congress at Whitman College in Walla Walla, the only student congress in the world to be heard by the United Nations. ( 34 ) BILL TREGLOWN EVELYN S. THOMPSONBETTY LOU VANDELINDER Senior Class President dean McDowell Junior Class President EARL BARLOW Student Body President ALFRED FIDLER DON BLOMQUIST Sophomore Clcss President Freshman Class President Left to Right: Mr. Bauer, Mr. McFaddon, Maxine Beck, Arlene Albro, Ralph Barnaby, Miss Sav-idge and Miss Mathews. Student Council Student Activity CommitteeStudent Council The Student Council was active for the second year on the M. S. N. C. campus. The purpose of the council is to provide for the regulation and improvement of all matters of general student concern. This year the council members compiled a constitution for "The Associated Student Body of the Montana State Normal College." They arranged to send the student body president to the Conference of Pacific Student Body Presidents in Tecme, Arizona. They again assumed the sponsorship of Vodvil, usually sponsored by the Junior class. Members of the Student Council are: Earl Barlow, president; Betty Lou Van-Delinder, Senior class representative; Dean McDowell, Junior class representative; A1 Fidler, Sophomore class representative; Don Blomquist, Freshman class representative. Bill Jolly was Sophomore class representative for the fall quarter. President Jordan is the faculty advisor for the council. Student Activity Committee The Student Activity Committee deserves much praise for its fine work of this year. Selecting outside entertainment, helping each group in the college to sponsor one activity, planning "Go” and "M" days, and arranging for Community Concerts to be held in Dillon next year have all been part of the work. The members of the group consist of four faculty members: Miss Savidge, Miss Mathews, Mr. McFadden and Mr. Bauer; and four students: Arlene Albro, Ralph Bamaby, Maxine Beck and James Brockbank. The Chinook extends congratulations to this deserving group for their success in making this an enjoyable college year. ( 37 )Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship was active for the second year on the campus. Students who are interested in sponsoring Christian fellowship on the campus are admitted. The M. S. N. C. chapter is part of the International Christian Fellowship which has chapters in all parts of the world. The officers are: Walter Daggett, president; John Browne, vice president; Eva Benton, acting secretary and treasurer, and lune Balfour, reporter. Miss Madeen is the sponsor. International Relations Cluh The International Relations Club is ably guided this year by Mr. Leslie, sponsor. The officers are: Bill Treglown, president; Ray Bracy, vice president, and Mrs. Mountjoy, secretary-treasurer. The club has succeeded very well in presenting several out-of-town speakers, as well as some well-known townspeople. This year the president, Bill Treglown, went to Walla Walla for the Pacific Northwest College Congress. Mrs. Evelyn Thompson, a member, accompanied him. Membership’ is open to all who are interested in world affairs. ( 38)Left to Right: William Rhodes. Myrtamay Stevens, Carroll Stucky, Dorothy Mollott. Miss Madeen, Sponsor; Walter Dagqott, Eva Benton, John Browne. June Balfour and Myron Axe. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship BILL TREGLOWN RAYMOND BRACY MR. LESLIE, Sponsor MRS. HANSINE MOUNTJOY ( 39 Front Row (left to right): Betty Lou VanDelindor, Dorothy Mellon, Lillian Fehrenkamp. Marie Vande-grilt and Ramona Simon. Back Row: Don Wallin, Mrs. Emerick. Sponsor; Phil Jones, Warron Elwood, Fred Searle and Bill Harrison. The Art Cluh Phil Jones at work with his water colors. Bill Harrison working on portr of Mr. Jackson for Art Club Vodvil Stunt. Donald Wallin and ing block prints on M mflie Art Club All the campus enjoys the products and activities of the Art Club. Letters on stationery designed by the Art Club go to all parts of the world. Art Club table linen graces the tables of many homes in Montana, and the Bulldog T-shirts enjoy the good times of students here on the campus. Members are chosen for their interest and ability in art, and together they endeavor to further the interests of good art on the campus and in the home. A Gift Shop is maintained by the Art Club during the year. All members prepare articles for the shop, such as block printed linen, Bulldog pennants, Christmas cards and stationery, stenciled kerchiefs and campus knick-knacks. The club prepared place cards for the M. E. A. banquet held in the Residence Hall during the autumn quarter. At Vodvil time the club presented as its stunt, Flashy Photos, displaying the newest type of camera which not only takes pictures but also develops them. The annual Flower Formal was sponsored by the Art Club in April. During the summer a mural was painted on the wall of the Club Studio by Earl Allen and Phil Jones, depicting an artist at work in this locality. Art Club officers are: Phil Jones, president; Lillian Fehrenkamp, vice president; Fred Searle, secretary; Dorothy Mellott, treasurer. Jeanette Tomsheck was president during the fall quarter. Mrs. Bierrum was sponsor of the Art Club during the absence of Mrs. Emerick in the fall quarter. Mrs. Emerick returned in February and resumed the sponsorship for the remainder of the year. ( 41 )The "M” Club The first high-spot in the activities of the "M” Club this year was a club smoker featuring boxing and wrestling. Next came the carnival held in the gymnasium in April. And last, the "M" Club reached its pre-war enrollment with the addition of many Freshman letter winners. Officers for this year were: Ralph Barnaby. president; Dale Tash, vice president; Lindy Estes, secretary and treasurer, and Mr. Straugh, faculty sponsor. Women's Athletic Association The aims of the Women's Athletic Association are to promote and encourage participation in sports and to foster high ideals in social and character building activities on the campus at M. S. N. C. Membership is made up of those women who have completed a specified number of hours in team and individual sports and maintained a "C" scholastic average. The W. A. A. is affiliated with the National Athletic Federation of College Women. The service activities of the club this year were to usher at basketball games and promote the sales of M. S. N. C. stickers. Activities Calendar of W. A. A.: Sept. 29—W. A. A. Mixer (for all women on the campus). Nov. 15—Sadie Hawkins Dance. Nov. 24—Volleyball Tournament (interclass). Dec. 10—W. A. A. Christmas Party. Jan. 26—W. A. A. Initiation. May 7-8—High School Play Day. May 10—W. A. A. Awards and Installation Banquet. May 21-22-23—Quad College Play Day at Billings. Jean Stamm is president of the organization; Arlene Albro, vice president; Lillian Fehrenkamp, secretary; Jane McKenzie, treasurer, and Miss Sliepcevich is faculty sponsor. ( 42 )Firs! Row (left to right): Joe Fey, Noel Hubber, Bob Howard, Ralph Barnaby, Lindy Estos and A1 Combs. Second Row: Don Blorr.quist, Dale Tash, Ben Harrison, Marvin Trask. Dan Boka and A1 Fidler. Third Row: John Osborne, Adonis Hinkley, Jim Drinville, Francis Pottit, Jack Malia and Marlin Johnson. Front Row (led to right): Helen Collins Davis, Louella Spring, Jean Stamm, Arlene Albro, Miss Sliepcevich (Sponsor), Donna Johnson, Lillian Fehrenkamp, Jane McKonzio, Virginia Murotta and Maxine Beck. Back Row: Margaret Morris. Dorene Whitt. Hola Mitcholl, 111a Mae Sims, Marilynn Routledgo, Jeanne McLeod. Shirley Gilmer. Pat Thompson, Eva Benton. Lois Craw'ord, Wilma Coughlin. Edith Williams, Nina Frasor, Mary Long, Shirlee Morns and Margaret Zinda. W. A. A. ( 13 )First row seated (left to right): Ilia Mae Sims, Lois Crawlord. Maxine Beck. Dorothy Mellon, Helen Collins Davis. Lillian Feh ronkamp, Virginia Muretta. Second row. seated on couch: Mrs. McFadden. Dorene Whitt and Mrs. Slraugh. Third row stand ing: Arlene Albro, Jean Stamm, Edith Williams. Eva Benton, Nina Fraser, Betty Lou VanDelindor, Mary Jakovac, Louella Spring K. Z. N. The Holly Queen — Jane McKern and hor escort. Noel Hubber Daisy Mae gets her man. (Jack Lohr. Jean Stamm) The Dog Patch Jive GirlsKappa eta Nu K. Z. N., the campus sorority, meets in its tower home every Wednesday evening. K. Z. N. girls are pledged for their pleasing personalities, outstanding characters and good scholastic records. Through their studies of charm, social ethics and health, the sorority girls work toward more gracious and sincere living habits. During the year members and pledges enjoyed a dinner-dance and other social activities. With the help of the pledges the sorority home in the tower of the Administration Building was redecorated. Mary Jakovac, vice president, acted as president for the fall quarter in the absence of Dorene Whitt, president. Dorothy Mellott served as secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Ralph McFadden and Mrs. William Straugh are the sponsors. Saclie Hawkins Day Hop "Grab your Lil' Abner, all you Daisy Maes, and come to the Sadie Hawkins Day Hop!" That was the slogan, and the event was a dance put on by the W. A. A. in the Rec Hall. In an election, during the course of the evening, lean Stamm and Jack Lohr were chosen the most typical Daisy Mae and Lil' Abner. Winter Wonder] and Ball Annually, around Christmas, the Sophomore class puts on its Winter Wonderland Ball. This year, the Rec Hall glowed with blue lights, colored spots, six large candles and two brilliantly lighted Christmas trees that added sparkle to the hundreds of strands of silver tinsel hanging from the ceiling. To this grand array of lighting effect came the gorgeous gals of M. S. N. C. gorgeously dressed, and their handsome guys of the campus handsomely attired, to elect Jane McKenzie—The Holly Queen. ( 45 )I lie Gargoyle Club The Gargoyles, dramatic organization of the campus, bring the glow of the footlights to M. S. N. C. This year they presented several one-act plays for the students and at the end of the winter quarter presented the three-act play, "Dulcy," in an evening performance. Members of the club who show exceptional ability are eligible for membership in the Jeweled Masque, an honorary dramatics club. Members of the Jeweled Masque are James Brockbank, Claribel Houchen, Ilia Mae Sims and Bill Spahr. Gargoyle officers are: Ilia Mae Sims, president; A1 Fidler, vice president; Edith Williams, secretary and treasurer, and Arlene Albro, recorder. Gargoyle J li ree- Act Play During the winter quarter the Gargoyles presented a three-act play, "Dulcy." The part of Dulcy, the woman who just could not let her husband run his own business, was taken by I-orraine Ryan. Don Wallin was Gordon. Dulcy's ever-patient husband. The excellent supporting cast was made up of Don Ellsworth, Bob Apsholm, Norma Tanner, Jean Jesperson, Bill Spahr, Don Nye, A1 Simonsen, John Browne and Dominick Ruffatto. Miss Savidge directed the play. ( 40 )G A R G O Y L E S Front row (left to right): John Browne. Shirley Gilmer, Norma Tanner and Barbara Menard. Second row: Mary Long. Nina Fraser. Edith Williams. Miss Savtdge (Sponsor), Ilia Mae Sims. Lorraine Ryan, Helen Collins Davis, Arlene Albro and Robert Aspholm. Back row: Don Wallin. Bill Spahr, Lois Crawford, Myron Axe and Evelyn Thompson. Dramatization of "MAD PATSY" at Gargoyle initiation gives former members a bit of entertainment. GARGOYLE THREE-ACT PLAY Sitting at left: Jean Jesperson, William Spahr and Donald Wallin. Standing (loll to right): Robert Aspholm. Alfred Simonson. Lorraine Ryan. Norma Tanner and Dominick Ruffatto. Sitting at right: Donald Ellsworth and Donald Nye. Left to right: Lindy Estes, Paul Maes, William "Dusty" Rhodes and Fred Searle. Mens House Council Women s House Council Seated (left to right): Miss Sliepcevich, Miss Mathows, Nola Mitcholl. Standing (left to right): Betty Lou VanDolindor, Maxine Beck. Menatd meet in « • Rosalie Lunde and her Panda.Men’s House Council Organized in 1946 as a governing body for the men's residence hall, the Men's House Council has endeavored to regulate and maintain order by enforcing dormitory regulations. With President Jordan acting as dean of men and Mr. Leslie as proctor, the men living in the dormitories elected Dusty Rhodes as their lower floor councilman, Paul Maes as their upper floor councilman and Fred Searle as their south wing councilman. The south wing is now counciled by Lindy Estes, who took over the position March 1 when Fred Searle moved from the dormitory. Also on March 1, Mr. Leslie moved and his position as proctor was taken over by Royal Morrison. Women s House Council The Women's House Council is made up of Miss Mathews, dean of women; Miss Sliepcevich, assistant to the dean, and three elected members from Residence Hall—Maxine Beck, president; Nola Mitchell, and Betty Lou VanDelinder. The Council meets upon occasion to plan activities and entertainment for the college girls. I lie Women’s Residence Hall About seventy women made their home in the Residence Hall on the M. S. N. C. campus this year. Freshman girls enjoyed the second floor and Sophomore and upper class girls were happy to be living on the first floor. Besides the social enjoyment of being together, the girls held "Charm" firesides under the direction of Miss Sliepcevich, and a Christmas carol "sing" around the Christmas tree. Special days such as Halloween and St. Patrick's Day were observed with appropriate dinners and music. ( 19 )Chanticleers The. Chanticleer Club is a journalistic organization composed ol students interested in journalism. These members have served in various capacities on the Montanomal, the Chinook, or the Vodvil paper—the Noseitall. Some students have contributed their time and abilities to all three publications. To qualify for Chanticleer membership, one must have completed successfully a try-out period determined by the club members; usually a try-out consists of a quarter on the Montanomal staff or a position on the Chinook staff. The Chanticleers took over the publishing of the Montanomal during the spring quarter. Miss Albertson is sponsor. The officers are: President . ..................... Earl Barlow Vice President.....................Fred Searle Secretary-Treasurer.. ......... John McMeekin THE MATRIX is an honorary society for students who have earned a definite number of points, by giving distinctive service to some one of the several publications or to the club. ( .” o)Dallas F. Owens Clarabel Houchen Chanticleers John McMeekin Seated (left to right): Dorothy Tyro, Mary Jakovac, Betty Lou VanDehnder. Francis Pottit, Earl Barlow, Genevieve Albertson, sponsor; John McMeekin. Bob Howard, Don Ellsworth, Ramona Simon. Standing: Fred Searle and Leah Johnson. Matrix to'iy Lou Earl Barlow• Lett all help undermine the Orediggerv. Friday afCernoon. 2 BETTY LOU VanDELlNDER Editor 1 MHfeiM UJ8§3i Dillon. Montana, WVtlncxdiiy. October 2 Volume XXVI. berta it Univer ' Mm new paper report Tj M' r MM 1 iiM ' ' im cfTecu on th -idem. Don Bio YtaF ’Jfcl out-played . nd W-prerldojit. Pon I’- -J .arce Delegation if Alumni .Udenl welcon writ Menu- Thur the V punt ] own t ended ■ 3K , gent. LourUe A .,« Mitchell, and Manlynn I otlcdge; cornet Don Thill, Leonard Lindgrrn. Don thianne McDowell, and Aquir. I Kurt : flute. Maxine Beck; Iror I bone. Ben Davk: tuba. Mr. McF» J den »narr drum. J.-ar. Starr.m; a fl ban drum. Louella Spring $1 The tune and effort Involved i t organizing such a band can not br overertimatcd and Mr MeFaddei and the member of the band ar. to be congratulated for uch a flru beginning. I-; :Aiy Khz ;1 the prr.wi.Qg. .Itic produc- • tlona. Bill Sp jn. wa elect- j «d acting chairm . largrd with the responsibility of choosing play for 1 lie and al o chairman of • tryout committee. Ciaribc) Houchcn. El Cajon. Calif., I Ilia Mac Sim . Lima, student •ctor of two onc-act play to be aented at an atsembly program I quarter, announced that re-areals are well under way and £ th play have been cast with try U Intcreated in joining the Cnr- Council President To lie Chosen Soon .stiai Fellowship jip g n 'ampus New of the: Council »wahip pretide echo©] Class Oct. 9.1 their of the Betty I B -'cr hapter Dillof t. Nov Butu bt the Dilloi lya of! Ek ►fflcer will MpjOB. whet wcom- icandh A vote FRANCIS PETTIT Business Manager MARY IAKOV AC (52) Business Manaqerr I lie Concert Series Dorothy Crawford began the M. S. N. C. concert series with her clever monologues and character studies. The next visitors on the campus during that week were the Alma Trio. Their selections of classical and romantic chamber music were enjoyed by all. The winter quarter opened with a concert by a Montana violinist, Dorothy Averell. She played, among others, a composition by Vernon Taylor, a former M. S. N. C. instructor. Toward the close of the winter quarter students heard with pride and pleasure the concert presented by Mr. McFadden and Mr. Jackson. Mr. Mc-Fadden played modern and classical piano compositions and Mr. Jackson sang art songs of the romantic and modern periods. Spring quarter brought The Ostas, a piano and dance team, who presented Latin and Spanish music and dances. ( 53)I lie Chorus The Chorus, under the direction of Brinton Jackson, has sung a varied program throughout the school year, ranging from "Dry Bones" to the lovely carols sung during the Christmas season. During the spring quarter the Chorus presented the operetta, "Trial by Jury," by Gilbert and Sullivan. The C o liege Fourmen The College Fourmen, the men's quartet, have sung at assemblies and for many local service clubs. They are an exceedingly popular group and have been warmly received by their public. I lie Music Cluh The Music Club was reorganized on the campus during the winter quarter. Their first activity was to assist in the presenting of the operetta. The officers are Dan Boka, president; Maxine Beck, vice president; A1 Fid-ler, secretary, and Dale Dart, treasurer. Mr. Jackson is the sponsor. ( 54 )Accompanist. Maxine Beck, sealed ai piano. First row (left to right): Mary Bakor, Louo] la Spring, Dorothianne McDowell. Jean Stamm, Ramona Simon, Lois Crawlord. Joan Rasmussen and Joan Ycarian. Socond row: Myrtamay Stovons, Nola Mitcholl, Lillian Fehronkamp. Virg nta Murotta, Shirley Gilmor and Joan Josporson. Third row: Dan Boka, Bill Spahr, Al Fidler. Dale Dart, Konnoth Nagol, Donald Wallin, Warren El wood and Myron Axe. Left to right: Dale Dart, Dan Boka, Bill Spahr and Al Fidler. Maxine Beck, accompanist, c o F L O L U E R G M E E N Music Club Dan Boka Maxino Bock Al Fidlor Dale Dart 55 )At Tlie T« • ramiii; School During the second or fourth years, students teach in an actual school room situation. Craiq Anderson's group know their lesson. Craig Anderson directing an experiment in sixth grade science. Igloo made by first grade children. Dorothy Mellott and Maxine Beck with Miss Brown, the critic. Miss Forester's third grade class tell a story about tho mural they have made. Donald Wallin conducts a tonetto band. Mrs. Moe and Mrs. Thompson in the background. Class in reading. ( 50 )file Robert Finck Pi ays "THE OLD GRAD" "GHOST TOWN" Left to right: Alfred Fidlor, Bill Spahr and Bill Jolly. Left to right: Charlos Hondron. Jamos Kurtz '47. Robert Gregg '47 and Robert Finch, playwright, giving tho cast some suggestions. Gargoyles rehearsing for radio play. "From Paradise to Butte." Left to right: Dick Gordon, Nina Fraser, Bill Jolly. Alfred Fidlor, Bill Spahr, Jamos Brockbank, Dominick Ruffatto and Lorraine Ryan. "SUMMER COMES TO THE DIAMOND O" Left to right: Barbara Boyor, Lambert Eliel, Frank Morrell, Hewitt Martinell, Ray Hildreth and Alvin Stockor. ( 57 ) Art Students At Wor] A1 Roberts, Dolores Cline, A1 Sirnonsen and loan Yearian putting tinishing touches on their S chOOl Art V ICXSS. ov va ys o uiuiuk to iv-»i w m | | | |MI .. .fl - ,r — Joe Malia carving linoleum block of his boxing sketch, seen to his right. Mounts in background done by Mrs. Hamann, Hugh Simmons. Robert Jones and Ramona Simon. Off to class Betty Lou VanDelinder and Hugh Simmons painting all-over patterns on tex-tone paper.Administration Building Science Class in session. Note Mr. Bauer's excellent exhibit in background. IriWd’lB Students examining speci mens in Science Class.The Artist and TheJ Scientist of M. S. N. C. I The Life of a Sailor' Mary Catherine A M. S. N. C. Family. The Gay Ninetiei Flashy Photos' Walter Daggett. Joan, the Spanish Senorrta. Cats that escaped frorr jthe M. S. N. C. Bulldog. The Cheer Leaders PileVodvil Varieties of 1948 Vodvil Varieties was presented on the M. S. N. C. campus on April 2, 1948 under the direction of Miss Sliepcevich, faculty director, and Bill Spahr, student manager. Vodvil is a red-letter day on the campus. Each class and organization presents its own skit. The results often border on the absurd, to the delight of the audience. This year the International Relations Club won first place with the skit, "Three for Jack or The Life of a Sailor." While Dale Dart sang the sailor's ditty, "Three for Jack," Stan Smith and three co-eds put on a pantomime showing the problems of a sailor. Three skits tied for second place honors: The Sophomores with "The Gay Nineties," the upper classmen with "Chinook Breezes From the Past," and the Art Club with "Flashy Photos." "The New Lxx k," presented by the Residence Hall girls received honorable mention. Between skits the audience enjoyed many comedy and musical numbers, as well as the comments of the Master of Ceremonies, Bill Spahr. President Jordan declared the afternoon of Vodvil Day a holiday for making gay. In response, the students donned colorful costumes of all periods, designs, sizes, colors and meaning. They then went parading through the streets of the town and around the campus, led by yell leaders who threw out brightly colored handbills urging everyone to come to the Vodvil. Prizes were given to Joan Yearian, for wearing the prettiest costume; to Bill Jolly and Jack Lohr for funniest costumes; to Lillian Fehrenkamp, Rosalie Lunde and Phyllis Wickham for the most original group costume, and to Donna Johnson, Patricia Thompson, Mercedes Stiegler and Ramona Simon for the funniest group costumes. (ci)Memory Snapshots From M. S. N. C. As the snapshots are fitted together on these pages, so we fit together the moments of college life that memory has photographed. Some of the moment-pictures are boldly gay and clear; others are small and under-exposed; yet we keep them as we like the vague feeling of their past joys. These small pictures can tell the story of college life in a fascinating, haphazard way. The beginning of the year is blurred and confused. We were not quite sure we belonged where we were or in the next room. Perhaps we will put this picture on the bottom that shows the time we got into the Spanish class instead of American History and had to get up and wend the long way to the door through the amused stares of the Spanish students. But bright and clear as the day are the pictures of the "Go” and the champion football team. And we can see the crowning of the Holly Queen and the mystic interpretations of poetry and music by Eleanor King. We can hear as well as see the men on the campus singing the beautiful carols of Christmas on the eve of vacation. As we take our memory pictures over and over again we will be surprised to see that some that were once dim have grown clear and bright and the bright ones have begun to fade. The small, clear one of the Vodvil has faded into a pleasant sensation and the once under-exposed one of Plato's philosophy has grown brighter with each year. The memory snapshots of our year of college will be slowly slipping into the right places to make our lives the richer for having them. Surely we will treasure these memories of M. S. N. C. ( 62 ) .A view of the library building just after a visit from King Winter. L M. S. N. C. students have books and materials to help them in their preparation for all courses. The installation of new lights in the library this year was a help to student research. Miss Madeen, librarian, helps Dallas Owens find material for his term paper. ( 1 3 )The Long and the Short of "Go” Day Myron and bid Faithful I The Wood Nymph The Wood Cutters The Camera Man ow Down! Ain't Youg Cornin' Out? The Rough Riders jk Volleyball The Thinker psprBroad Jump Basketball OH: Free Throw Bulldogs vs. Bulldogs vs. Eastern Cheer Loaders Squad in Action1947 Football The winning of their first Montana College Conference title and the playing of their first international game in the school's history, highlighted Montana Normal's 1947 grid season. Coach Bill Straugh, who attended a summer coaching school under the tutelage of Ray Elliot, T-minded mentor of the University of Illinois, installed this difficult system at the Normal for the first time. This type of attack was especially suited to the material at hand, with light fast backs operating behind a big, hard charging forward wall. Playing their first game outside the conference, and with only two weeks to acquaint themselves with the intricacies of the "T’ the Bulldogs nevertheless gave a good account of themselves before bowing 6-0 to the Ricks Vikings in Idaho. Opening their conference season a week later, the orange and black grid-ders fought the Eastern Normal Yellowjackets to a 0-0 deadlock. This tilt saw the Bulldogs threaten repeatedly and completely outplay their opponents, only to falter near pay dirt. Then came the eagerly awaited jaunt into Canada where the Bulldogs hung a 16-6 defeat on a favored University of Alberta team, that only a week before had routed Montana School of Mines, 26-0. The Golden Bears, boasting of a college enrollment of more than 7,000 students, were unable to cope with the hidden ball tactics of the Normalites. This trip, as evidenced by post game player reports, was the highlight of the season. Continuing their winning ways, the Bulldogs returned home and trimmed the Orediggers from the School of Mines, 19-2; just as the experts predicted they would. (67)1947 Football (Continued) Carroll College, whose season record compared favorably with the Bulldogs, was the next opponent and on this game hinged the conference championship. Showing definite superiority throughout, the Bulldogs emerged from this one on the long end of a 14-0 count, copping their first conference grid championship in the school's history. In a return encounter with Ricks to close the season, these two evenly matched foes battled to a 6-6 tie. Signs point to another strong team next season with almost all of the 1947 squad returning. During the entire season Coach Straugh was given able help from Royal Morrison, assistant coach. Autographs of Gridiron Favorites ( 68 )Front row (loft to riqht): Lindy Estes. Dwight Billodeaux, Ralph Barnaby, John Murray. A1 Combs, Francis Pettit, Joe Fey. Ford Knight, Jim Dnnvilie, Jack Davis, Jack McCarty. Marlin Johnson and Dale Dart. Back row: Bill Straugh, coach; Earl Barlow, manager; Larry Holloran, Don Blomquist, A1 Fidler, Stan Smith, Jack O’Donnell, Allen Weeks. Dale Tash, Jack McDonald. Noel Hubber, Marvin Trask, Jim Elliot. John Osborne. Dan Boka, Jack Malta, manager; Royal Morrison, asst, coach. Bulldogs in Action1947 Cl Conference lampions Allon Weeks Marvin Trask Jim Drinville Jack O'Donnell Stan Smith Marlin Johnson Jack Murray Don Blomquist Dwight Billedeaux A1 Combs Francis Pettit, Captain A1 Fidlor Lindy Estes ( 70 )Larry Holloran Ford Knight Jack McCarty Jim Elliot Ralph Barnuby Jack Davis John Osborne Dan Boka Noel Hubber lack McDonald ( 71 )Basketball Lettermen Walter Anderson Lindy Estes Ben Harrison Bob Howard ( 72 ) William Strauqh Coach Royal Morrison Assistant Coach Alvin CombsLettermen Walt Anderson, Charlo, proved what his advance notices said he was and displayed an aggressive floor game with a fine eye for the hoop to cop all-conference at guard. Walt's specialty is his dribbling, which is often his opponents' headaches. Lindy Estes, Ennis, renewed his fine ball playing for the Bulldogs where his rebounding and superb ball handling earned him his letter. Ben Harrison, Deer Lodge, a small but fast forward, showed an aggressive ball hawking style that kept the opponents off balance. Bob Howard, Browning, gave a good account of himself at forward, winning a forward berth on all-conference selections and leading the Bulldogs in scoring with twelve points per game. Marlin Johnson, Saco, worked his way up to the first five by displaying some keen shooting and classy rebounding. Stan Johnson, Hot Springs, resumed his scoring ways at center where his great height and rebounding ability made him a man to contend with. Dale Tash, Dillon, was always a threat with his high looping set shots from out front. He was a very tricky ball handler who could score with a variety of shots close in. A1 Weeks. Hamilton, a "lefty", used his height to great advantage under the basket and coupled with his fine scoring abilities made him a hard man to stop. A1 Combs, Glasgow, made up in playing ability what he lacked in height, moved up to the varsity late in the season and showed great promise. Coach William Straugh fielded the first championship football team in the history of M. S. N. C. last fall. Perhaps the coaching school he and Royal attended at Alamosa, Colorado, helped to insure such a successful season. This year the Bulldogs finished in second place in the conference basketball race and Coach Straugh still maintains a high record of conference wins. Royal Morrison, a newcomer to college athletics, scored an impressive debut as he coached the hard charging Bulldog line that steam-rolled opposition in every game. He handled the track team last spring and is in charge again this year. His Junior Varsity basketball team showed polish that can be attributed to excellent coaching. (73)Basketball In 1948 Basketball got under way at M. S. N. C. the last week in November immediately following the cessation of gridiron activities. Four lettermen answered Coach Bill Straugh's initial call for cage candidates, the remainder of the turnout being composed mostly of Freshmen. Coach Straugh scheduled a number of non-conference foes during the month of December, in order to acquaint his new charges with college ball before the conference season opened in January. University of Montana, Ricks and Idaho State defeated the Bulldogs, but the orange and black gave a good account of themselves against teams of their own caliber, defeating Montana Mines and College of Education by impressive scores. Opening their conference season on January 7, the Bulldogs copped a 57-36 win over their old rivals, the Mines. Then came a three-game jaunt in which they lost to Northern Montana at Havre, 56-52, and dropped another close 47-43 decision to Carroll the following night. In an encounter the following night the Bulldogs found their shooting eyes to trip the Saints 48-39. Returning to their home floor, the Bulldogs drubbed a hapless Eastern Normal five on successive nights by scores of 91-46 and 79-50. Northern Montana was the next foe to test the Bulldogs on the home floor, the Northern Lights taking a hard fought 47-44 opener, only to drop the second test to an improved Bulldog aggregation by a 62-48 count. The highly publicized and capable Bears from Rocky Mountain College provided the next opposition for the Bulldogs and were lucky to return home with a 52-51 victory, that saw the underdog Bulldogs battle the Bears right down to the wire. It was the closest any team came to defeating the Bears, who copped 31 of 32 games during the season, losing only to Montana State, a team definitely out of their class. A three-game junket to Billings later on saw the orange and black defeated by Eastern 56-49, and then trimmed twice by Rocky Mountain 65-46 and 61-51. Closing strong, the Bulldogs defeated Montana Mines twice by scores of 44-42 and 61-51, and nosed out Carroll 52-42 to deadlock the Saints for second place in the final standings. Thus the Bulldogs have, since winning the title in 1941, placed third and tied for second place honors twice in their four full years of conference competition. (74 )1948 Season Record M. S. N. C. 49 U. of Montana 46 Ricks College 53 Ricks College 24 Idaho State ........... 64 Montana Mines .......... 47 ................... Montana Mines ....... 65 College of Education _______ 57 Montana Mines ..... 52 Northern Montana 43 Carroll 48 ....................... Carroll ... 45 .....................Ricks College___________ 53 .................... Ricks College ..... 91 E. Montana Normal 79 E. Montana Normal 44 ................... Northern Montana......... 62 Northern Montana 51 Rocky Mountain 38 .................... Broadway Clov ns 49 ................. E. Montana Normal ......... 46 _ Rocky Mountain .. 51 Rocky Mountain 43 Idaho State 44 Montana Mines 52 Carroll 61 Montana Mines M. S. N. C. 1357 Totals ............. 52.2 Average ( 75 ) Opponent ..... 93 _____ 56 ..... 60 ..... 53 ..... 49 ..... 52 _____ 43 ..... 36 ..... 56 ..... 47 ..... 39 ..... 68 _____ 57 _______ 46 _____ 50 _______ 47 ....!.. 48 ....... 52 ....... 42 ....... 56 ..... 65 ..... 61 ..... 51 ...... 42 ...... 43 51 .....1373 ....... 52.8Season Scoring Record FG FT PF TP G Avg. Howard 103 83 75 289 23 12.6 S. Johnson 88 83 72 259 26 9.9 Anderson 100 54 64 254 24 10.6 M. Johnson 89 38 33 216 26 8.3 Tash 49 29 77 127 26 4.8 Weeks 18 7 12 45 26 1.7 Estes 18 12 41 48 26 1.8 Harrison 30 30 39 90 26 3.4 Combs 1 1 7 3 2 1.5 Scoring in Coni rerence Games FG FT PF TP G Avg. Howard 61 46 42 168 13 12.9 S. Johnson 49 41 49 139 15 9.3 Anderson . 71 33 50 175 15 11.6 M. Johnson 60 20 19 140 15 9.3 Tash 34 22 47 90 15 6.0 Weeks 12 3 8 27 15 1.8 Estes 6 7 20 19 15 1.2 Harrison 18 11 25 47 15 3.1 Combs 1 1 7 3 2 1.5 F inal Conference Standings Won Lost Pet. Pts. Opp. Rocky Mountain 15 0 1.000 915 644 Montana Normal 8 7 .533 930 736 Carroll 8 7 .533 717 736 Northern Montana 7 8 .467 761 757 Montana Mines 4 11 .267 625 745 Eastern Normal 3 ( 70) 12 .200 727 946First row (left to right): Dal© Tash, Llndy Estes. Stan Johnson. Bob Howard. Bill Straugh. coach. Second row: Alvin Combs. Ben Harrison. Allen Weeks. Marlin Johnson, Walter Anderson. Front row (loft to right): Dan Boka. Stan Smith. Don Jenkins and Marvin Trask. Back row: Joe Fey. John Osborne. Jim Elliott end Royal Morrison, coach. ( 77 )MIXED DOUBLES TOURNAMENT WINNERS Left to right: lack Malta, Nina Fraser, Cliff Leimback. Shirlee Morris and lack Murray. SEASON'S TOP BOWLER Eugene (Shaker) Thomson MEN'S SINGLES TOURNAMENT WINNERS ( 78 ) Left to right: Ray Bracy and Jack Lohr. (Bill Roberts not pictured.)1947-48 Bowlin Bowling was added to the list of activities of M. S. N. C. for the first time in 1946, and since then has grown to be one of the favorite sports with well over twenty percent of the students participating in two weekly leagues. THE MEN'S LEAGUE: Raymond Bracy, secretary and manager, is responsible for the organization of the men's league this year. The league meets every Tuesday at the Dillon Bowling Center to roll three games, and a fourth game is tabulated from the total pins of the first three games. Eugene (Shaker) Thomson holds the college bowling records—the high individual game of 245 and the high individual series of 650. Shaker is a consistently high bowler and has attained and held the highest average. There are four teams: The Humphries—Thomson, lack Malia, Maes, Hub-ber, Malee and Aspholm; the Builpups—Bracy, Lohr, Stucky, Koski, McCabe and Searle; the Corral Alley Pups—Lindgren, Vetter, O'Neill, Fey and Leslie; and the Grenadiers—Leimback, Hinkley, Kleinhans, C. Murray and Bill Roberts. The first half ended with a tie between the Humphries and Bullpups (27 wins, 18 losses); the Corral Alley Pups, third (20 wins, 25 losses), and the Grenadiers, fourth (16 wins, 29 losses). The men's singles tournament, held in January, found Raymond Bracy, Bill Roberts and Jack Lohr placing first, second and third respectively. THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE: The Women's Athletic Association is responsible for the organization of this league, and the appointment of Jeanne McLeod as manager for the first quarter and Eva Benton as manager for the second quarter was made by the association president. Two games are bowled each Wednesday at the Dillon Bowling Center. In the first half, Shirlee Morris held the highest average and the Pin Busters— Cline. Gilmer, S. Morris, Coughlin and M. Morris—held first place with 12 wins and 6 losses. Other teams participating were the Flying Saucers—Ryan, Rout-ledge. Stamm, Higgs and Long, with 11 wins and 7 losses; the Fantastic Five— Benton, Tanner, Williams, Fraser and Yearian, with 6 wins and 12 losses; and the Cabooses—Wickham, Thompson, Zinda, Johnson and Richardson, with 5 wins and 13 losses. THE MIXED LEAGUE: In March the Women's League was changed to a mixed league because of a conflict in W. A. A. schedules. The teams in this league are made up of several members of the men's league and the women's league. The mixed doubles tournament, held in January, placed Jack Murray and Shirlee Morris in first place; Cliff Leimback and Mary Long in second place, and Jack Malia and Nina Fraser in third place. ( 79 )The W. A. A. Sports Board consists of the managers of the teams and of individual sports, the song leader and the reporter. The members are Virginia Muretta, volleyball manager; Arlene Albro, basketball manager; Louella Spring, softball manager; Eva Benton and Jeanne McLeod, bowling managers; Jane McKenzie, minor sports manager; Ilia Mae Sims, outing manager; Marilynn Routledge, swimming manager; Maxine Beck, point supervisor; Helen Davis, reporter; Lois Crawford, song leader, and Miss Sliepcevich, sponsor. Women's athletic classes at M. S. N. C. are under the direction of Miss Elena Sliepcevich. In addition to the "play hour" held every Monday night for all college women, there are classes in folk dancing, plays and games, softball, archery, individual sports and tennis. Women's teams were organized in volleyball, basketball and bov ling. Each year a group of women from our campus attend the college play day activities. Dressed in black, white and orange, the cheer leaders, Arlene Albro, Virginia Muretta, Annanett Risley and Jane McKenzie, led by their yell duke, Bill Jolly, cheered the Bulldogs on to victory. They attended all games and inspired enthusiasm and interest in the cheering section with their old and new yells. Women's Athletics ( 80 )MISS ELENA SLIEPCEVICH Director of Women's Physical Education First row (left to right): Joan Stamm. Arlene Albro, Lillian Fehronkamp and Jane McKenzie, Second row: Virginia Muretta, Maxine Beck, Joanne McLeod. Manlynn Routlodgo. Eva Ben' ton, Lois Crawford, 111a Mae Sims, Helen Collins Davis, Louella Spring. Left to right: Jano McKenzie, Virginia Muretta, Annanett Risloy Johnson and Arlene Albro.CHAMPION VOLLEYBALL TEAM — SOPHOMORES TAP DANCING CLASS Left to right: Joan Stamm, Arlene Albro, Jan© McKenzie, Virginia Muretta, captain; Lois Crawford, Lillian Fehrenkamp and Louella Spring. Front row (left to right): Mary Baker, Jean Curtiss, Joy Danielson, Rosalie Lunde. Phyllis Wickham, Lillian Fehrenkamp and Louella Spring. Back row: Shirley Superneau, Verna Ruffatto. Dolores Cline, Shirley Gilmor. Aquina Kuriz and Mary Jakovac. Girls at M. S. N. C. learn how to play basketball at tho W. A. A. Sports Night each Monday from 7:00 to 8:00 p. m. M. S. N. C. girls are experts in tumbling. Louella Spring (on her head) is supported by foy Danielson (left) and Margaret Morris (right). ( 82 )Waiting for a man Wheelin'er Whether we need it or not Prisoners of love Forty dollars he does it Ain't love grand Going steady? Jimmy! The old chaperones me from church The Three Bears The School Master Together yet Alumni Three's a crowdNobody Home? I Bar ear a Menard Jeanette Tomsheck Mercedes and Pat Friends Lillian and Dorothy That Jakovac Girl Life Guards Campus Cleanup The Totem Pole The Watched Pot f Danny and the Davises Jack and Swede [Coughlin I At Torrey Ixxlge The Plutocrats [I I ' ity Old Glory Old Main Canal BridgeAdvertising Index Andrus Hotel 91 Beaverhead Bar Supply.......... 93 Beaverhead Lumber Company... 90 Big Dipper .................... 97 Bond Grocery 92 Bradley Electric ........... 96 Burr's, Butte 89 Busy Bee ...................... 88 Chevron Service Station ...... 100 College Snack Bar-The Corral 90 Davidson Grocery, Butte ....... 90 Davis Motor .97 Davis Texaco 93 Dillon Bowling Center.......... 95 Dillon Creamery 100 Dillon Electric Company........101 Dillon Examiner . 90 Dillon Feed and Seed Company ................... 93 Dillon Implement Company 97 Dillon Portrait Studio ........102 Electric 5 Variety Shop...... 93 Eliel's 94 First National Bank of Dillon ................. 96 Gamers Shoe Store, Butte.... 100 Gosman's Drug Store........... 100 Hazel's Style Shop . ........ 88 Hazelbaker Insurance Agency 95 Husky Service Station.......... 97 Jack's Market _ 91 J. C. Penney Company........... 96 Lou's Flower and Gift Shop .... 90 Luebben, Thomas................. 96 McCracken Brothers ............. 95 Mathew's Book Store............. 95 Metals Bank Trust Co., Butte 94 M. H. King Company ....... .... 97 Mitchell's City Drug Store ..... 99 Modern Beauty Salon ... ... .... 92 Montana Auto Sales ...........100 Montana Power Company, Butte 92 Montana State Normal College 86 Oasis 95 Paddock and Tyro Garage......... 99 Parisian Cleaners ............. 90 Red and White Laundry and Cleaning Co. 101 Residence Halls, M.S.N.C. .... 88 Roberts' Food Market . ... ..... 89 Skeets Cafe 101 Stamm Jewelers 97 Standard Lumber Company . 99 State Bank and Trust Company 103 Tribune Printing Supply Co., Great Falls 98 Tribune Publishing Company ... 91 Vaughn and Ragsdale . .......... 91 Walters Garage 96 Warner's Food Store............. 93 Westwood 92 Williams Feed and Machinery 99 Winns 93 PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY 87 (8$)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 higher standards for teachers and to include offerings for general college and pre-professional courses. The NORMAL COLLEGE is fully accredited by the American Association of Teachers Colleges and the Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools. M.S.N.C. Offers You A four-year course leading to the degree Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education A two-year Diploma Course A General College Course Pre-professional Courses Well-trained Faculty For Further Information Write THE REGISTRAR Montana State Normal College DILLON, MONTANA (86)Professional Directory DR. W. E. MONGER Osteopathic Physician Phone 131-R DR. R. D. CURRY Dentist Phone Office 335 DR. J. C. LINDUSKA Dentist Phone 81-J DR. H. A. STANCHFIELD Physician and Surgeon Phone 36-W DR. W. H. STEPHAN Physician and Surgeon Phone 125 DR. W. J. ROMERS Dentist Phone 114 DR. R. T. BELL Physician and Surgeon Phone 437-W GEO. L. ROUTLEDGE, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Telephone Block Phone 352-W DR. F. H. BIMROSE Dentist Telephone Building Phone 153-M DR. J. E. KELLEY Optometrist Eyes Examined-Lenses Duplicated Every 2nd Friday Dillon, Montana (87)If it’s new you’ll find it at Hazel's Style Shop Busy Bee Market Phono 266-R Verl and Frank Lasich Meats, Groceries and School Supplies DILLON. MONTANA Adequate Housing Facilities at the Montana State Normal College Residence Halls FOR MEN AND WOMEN (88)Roberts Food Market Quality Meats and Groceries Sanitation for Your Protection Phone 60 (89)Compliments of If it is Building Material Lumber and Coal Davidson —SEE— Grocery Co. Wholesale Grocers Butte, Montana Beaverhead Lumber Co. ★ Better Materials Cheaper Distributors of DEL MONTE PRODUCTS Phone 85 Dillon, Montana See You AT The "Corral" Mari© and Bill O'Neill 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 Parisian Cleaners Quality Service Let Us Drax Your Clothes Phone 20 Lou's Flower and Gift Shop Flowers and Gilts For All Occasions Phone 137-W (90)COURTESY ACCOMMODATION SERVICE While in Dillon Stop at the ANDRUS HOTEL Millie's Beauty Shop Adjoining Dillon, Montana La Moine LaFay, Manager JACK'S MARKET Quality Meats Groceries Cold Storage Lockers Birds Eye Frozen Foods Just another market good service built Phone 45 DILLON. MONTANA Vaughn and Ragsdale OUTFITTERS FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY At Prices to Fit Your Budget Tribune Publishing Co. • Daily Mossonger • Stationers • Dillon Tribune • Office Supplies • Job Printing • Sheet Music SINCE 1881 A DILLON INSTITUTIONElectricity IS CHEAP IN MONTANA And Everywhere Else in the United States So Use it for hotter living. Go all-electric. THE MONTANA POWER COMPANY "The Westwood" Candies Cigars Cigarettes Magazines Packaged Drugs Phone 143-1 ★ NEW ROXY HARTWIG THEATRES Always a Good Show Modern Beauty Salon Distinctive Beauty Service Featuring Hair Dyeing and Tinting Up-to-Date Hair Styling Lowest Possible Prices MELVA M. JOHNSON 2 S. Washington Phono 345-J Bond Grocery Co. Phone 99 FREE DELIVERY «)BEAVERHEAD BAR SUPPLY CO. REED FEATHERLY ★ Wholesale Dealer Carbonated Beverages, Tobacco Confections ★ PHONE 108 DILLON. MONTANA DILLON FEED AND SEED CO. ★ Dillon, Montana Electric and Davis Texaco Service Variety Shop On Highway 91 Texaco Products vair lo Complete Lubrication School Supplies Courteous Service Phone 100 CALL 62 Quality Groceries Your Sporting Goods ★ Dealer Warner's Food Store ★ Phone 246 WINN'S, INC. (93)Style and Quality at Popular Prices All Apparel Lines for MEN — WOMEN ★ ELIEL'S Phone 200 Dillon, Montana Metals Bank Trust Company ★ BUTTE, MONTANA (94)OASIS Serves Delicious Breakfasts, Lunches, and Dinners also Pure Ice Cream and Fine Candies Courteous Fountain Service School Supplies, Candy, Gifts ★ MATHEW'S BOOK STORE AND NEWS STAND HAZELBAKER INSURANCE AGENCY "Insurance That Insures” ★ PHONE 57 DILLON. 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 Students (95)FIRST NATIONAL BANK We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidenital. Serving This Community Since 1880 Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DILLON, MONTANA Compliments of THOMAS LUEBBEN You Hear It Everywhere It Pays To Shop At BRADLEY ELECTRIC "Dillon's Applianco Store" Where you will find the most famous makes backed by our own "positive" guarantee J. W. WALTERS GARAGE ★ John Deere Tractors and Farm Machinery ★ Dodge and Plymouth Cars and Trucks ★ APARTMENTS (96)STAMM JEWELERS Davis Motor Co. FORD - MERCURY Conoco Products Phone 6 Compliments of M. H. KING COMPANY Five and Dime Store Congratulations to M.S.N.C. Graduates ★ THE BIG DIPPER Malts — Sundaes — Shakes HUSKY SERVICE STATION Husky Supor Service Tires, Batteries Accessories Honest Greasing and Servicing PHONE 510 DILLON IMPLEMENT CO. Ono of tho oldest business firms in southwestern Montana Shelf and Heavy Hardware Chattin DitchersComplete PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING RULING RINDING SERVICE Office Supplies, Machines and Equipment niuuiiL PRINTING SUPPLY COMPANY GREAT FALLS, MONTANA (98)STANDARD LUMBER AND COAL COMPANY ★ FULLER PAINTS ABERDEEN AND CASTLEGATE COAL ★ Phone 276 Dillon, Montana MINNEAPOLIS-MOLINE FARM EQUIPMENT PURINA CHOWS PADDOCK TYRO WILLIAMS FEED GARAGE MACHINERY ★ DILLON. MONTANA Gas—Oil—Grease Quality Drugs, Stationery Candies, Cosmetics MITCHELL'S CITY DRUG STORE G. J. Tires Globe Batteries Greasing Storage Washing "A Proscrip Son Store" Phone 113 We extend a hearty welcome to all M.S.N.C. students WM. MITCHELL. Proprietor ★ TELEPHONE 380 (99)Quality First — Service Always ★ GEO. M. GOSMAN DRUGGIST ★ The Rexall Store DILLON CREAMERY The Home of Beaverhead Gold Ice Cream, Cot'ge Cheese, Butter, Buttermilk, Milk and Cream ★ DILLON, MONTANA MONTANA AUTO SALES One-Stop Auto Service MOBILE PRODUCTS Phone 500 WHEN IN BUTTE It's GAMER'S for Shoes 54 W. Park St. Shoes for All the Family SERVICE is not a slogan with us, it's a habit Chevron Service Station Corner Idaho and Glendale Phono 124-W BOYD KOENIG. Proprietor ( 100)i Progress with Electricity Be Modern Call Us Dillon Electric Company DILLON, MONTANA For the Latest in Wiring Installation Phone 350-M (ici) Red White Laundry and Cleaning Co. DILLON, MONTANA ★ Let us help you to look your bast ★ Refrigerated Fur Storage ★ Hats Cleaned and Blocked ★ Phone 135 BEST MEALS ★ Normal College Students Eat At SKEETS CAFE We Never SleepCon gra tula tion s To the Chinook Staff on the 1948 Book Dillion Portrait Studio DILLON, MONTANA Phone 196-J ( 102)State Bank and Trust Company ESTABLISHED 1899 DILLON, MONTANA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Company ( 103)And In Conclusion-- We close the door on the past year at Montana State Normal College. But we shall leave the latch string out. We invite you to come up these steps often, as the years roll surely and gradually by, and pull the string. Each time we will be here, ready to take you through- the happy year again and again. The Chinook Staff ( 104)  -  - _  


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

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, 1943 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, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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