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

 - Class of 1949

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1949 volume:

For Reference Not to be taken from this room T H E C H I N O O K 1949 Published by The Junior Class Montana State Normal College to be known after July 1,1949, as the Western Montana College of Education Dillon, Montana inR orewor d UR BOOK of memories to you—let each page recall a memory dear of college days gone by. Recall your work and play during your stay at M. S. N. C.—let each retrospection blend into a melody which will forever play back to you memories of cherished college life— memories never to gather dust and be laid aside.Dedication It IS a pleasure to dedicate our book to one who has lor many years given generously of his talent for our enjoyment and entertainment. We, the Chinook Staff of 1949, are proud to dedicate this book to Ralph McFadden, professor of music and piano.T EACHING offers to the youth of America greater opportunity today than does any other profession. Thousands of positions are open for qualified people. Rising standards, increased rewards, and a greater appreciation for the services of the teacher make the outlook for the profession brighter than ever before in the history of our country. The emphasis now is on adequate preparation. Mediocrity is no longer acceptable. No longer will the untrained be sought after. Our college offers opportunity for those who wish to prepare for the good business of teaching and along with it opportunity for those extra curricular activities that make college life interesting and pleasant. The wise student will maintain a reasonable balance between work and play. The Chinook summarizes what we do. May your memories of 1949 at M. S. N. C. be pleasant. May every new year be a better year at our college. Good Luck, RUSH JORDAN, President (4)You whose activities are recorded in the 1949 Chinook have my heartiest wishes for very pleasant days during the closing weeks of the college year. Some of you will graduate and leave. May the years hold much happiness in your efforts to help others! You, who still have courses to complete in order to receive diplomas, will return. More than ever the world pays royalties to those who are willing to invest in themselves. There will always be a demand for persons who possess qualifications higher than those currently required. And now, congratulations to the Western Montana College of Education! Its students, faculty, and alumni will build it into a mighty institution of opportunity and service. GEO. A. SELKE Chancellor University of Montana (5)T dont Emerttu. SHELDON E. J . 1919 GRADUATE came back to show her daughter the room where she had lived. The building was gone. She saw that the change was good. Then M S N C moved out and W M C E is here. Soon one will hear "Western" for short and not "Normal." The new stands for all that was good in the old—ideals of wholesome, useful living and service. The spirit that looks out from pages of the 1949 CHINOOK will be with us in 1969 when you count I do not know how many years. And when you are older than any one can imagine, you will be proud of those days when you worked and played and loved and fought at MWSMNCCE. SHELDON E. DAVIS J. FORD McBAIN, who retired from the college faculty October 1, 1948, was named Professor Emeritus of Science by the State Board of Education. In making the recommendation the Board acknowledged his many years of faithful service as professor of science. Prof. McBain came to the campus in 1917. During the more recent years he served as vice president.ROSE BADOVINATZ Editor FRED SEARI.E Associate Editor GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON Sponsor PAUL HOLLORAN Business Manager BILL JOLLY Business Manager LINDY ESTES Athletics Table of Contents BOOK 1— Classes BOOK 2— Activities BOOK 3— Honors BOOK 4— Sports ARTHUR RAPP Picture Editor NINA BORGEN Picture Editor FRANK BURNS Organizations (7)activtt eS- in harmonious living. Our Campus . where lives blend (8) The tower through the trees.Architecture beautiful—front entrance.The library entrance. ■ . :J J l_ _____( 12)Walk n 3ht?Our Administration . . . MRS. RUTH DILLAVOU, M. A. Counselor, Assistant to the Dean of Women GEORGIA MATHEWS Business Manager and Acting Dean of Women O. K. MOE, M. A. Professor and Director of TrainingOur Teaching Faculty . GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON. M. A. Professor of English MRS. MARY B. EMERICK. M. A. Associate Professor of Art RUTH GREENFIELD. B. A. Instructor in Physical Education ( 18)HOWARD V. LESLIE, M. S. (ED.) Assistant Profossor of Social Studies MRS. MARY LOUISE LOUIS, M. A. Instructor in Education MRS. HELEN D. LUEBBEN, A. B. Instructor in Foreign Languages and English na A oifc Pf ys, 585 RALPH McFADDEN. M. M. Prolessor of Piano and Music KATHERINE J. MacGREGOR. R. N. College Nurse ( 19)Those who teach us how to teach . GLADYS A. FORESTER, M. A. Instructor in Training JAMES KURTZ, B. ED. Instructor in Training EDNA JEANNE GRAHAM. M. A. Instructor in Training VIRGINIA O'REILLY. M. A. Instructor in Training ELIZABETH SATTER, M. A. Instructor in Training (20)MRS. MARABETH STEIN Secretary at Training School Faculty on Leave MYRTLE SAVIDGE. M. A. Associate Professor of English and Dramatics ELENA M. SLIEPCEVICH, B. S. (ED) Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education (21)STUDENT COUNCIL: (un to right) Bill O'Noill. Sophomore class representative; Dominick Ruifatto, Senior class representative; Prosidont Rush Jordan; Bill Treglown. Studont Body President; and Dan Boka, Junior class representative. WOMEN'S HOUSE COUNCIL: o»it to right) m... Mathews, Doan of Women; Vurnio Grayson; Roso Badovinatz; Nina Borgon; Pat Thompson; Harriot Mollott; Juno Leistiko; Mrs. Dillavou, Assistant to the Dean of Women. MEN S HOUSE COUNCIL: (loft to right) Stan Smith, Bill Hatton, and Frank Burns. (22) STUDENT ACTIVITY COMMITTEE: (left to right) A1 Fidlor, June Balfour, Virginia Crabtree, Don Ellsworth, Mr. Gert Daniels. Mr. Ralph McFaddon, Mrs. Ruth Dillavou, and Miss Georgia Mathews.pictured clay model by Richard EverhardSi emors DOMINICK RUFFATTO. Butt© Major: Social Studies Minors: Music. English Activities: Sonior Class President, Gargoyles ELWOOD DALE DART, Dillon Major: Social Studies Minors: Music. English Activities: Senior Class Vice President, M Club, Basketball, Football, Music Club, Quartette, Chorus. International Relations BERNIE GLEED. Dillon Major: Enalish Minors: Education. Music. Social Studies Activities: Senior Class Secretary-Treas urer. Ski Club MYRON AXE, Dillon Major: Social Studies Minors: Geography, English Activities: Music Club, Chorus. Gargoyles, Intervarsity Christian Follow-ship RALPH BARNABY. Wibaux Major: Social Studios Minors: Mathematics. English Activities: M Club, Football c L A S s 0 F 1 9 ALICE BREKKE Ringling Major: English Minor: Social Studies Activity: M. E. A. 6 4 9 PHYLLIS CARMIN Harrison Major: English Minors: Serial Studios. Science Activity: K. Z. N. (25)WALTER DAGGETT. Dillon Major: Social Studies Minor: English Activity: Intervarsity Christian Fellowship PHILIP JONES. Butte Major: Fine Arts Minors: English, Social Studies Activities: Art Club, Kappa Pi, Ski Club JOHN McMEEKIN. Butte Major: English Minors: Social Studios, Science Activities: Chanticleers, Matrix FRANCIS PETTIT. Dillon Major: Social Studies Minors: Science, English Activities: M Club, Football, Chanticleers, Matrix WILLIAM SPAHR, Dillon Major: English Minors: Music, Social Studios Activities: Gargoyles. Jeweled Masque NEAL SULLIVAN, Dillon Majors: English, Social Studios Minor: Science DALE TASH. Dillon Major: Social Studies Minor: English Activities: M Club, Football, Basketball BILL TREGLOWN, Dillon Major: English Minor: Social Studies • Activities: Studont Body President, International Relations MARIE VANDEGRIFT, Dillon Major: Art Minors: English, Social Studios Activities: Art Club President, Kappa Pi (26)FRANK BURNS Chicago. Illinois Activities: Music Club, Gargoyles, Interna-tional Relations, House Council, Chorus DOLORES CLINE Manhattan Activities: W. A. A. President. K. Z. N. SELMA E. DeVOE Poison . Activities: W. A. A.. International Relations ROSE M. BADOVINATZ Roundup Activities: Junior Class Secretary, 1949 Chinook Editor, Matrix, Chanticleers, K. Z. N., W. A. A., Art Club Vice President DAN BOKA Dillon Activities: Junior Class President, Chorus, Music Club, M Club, Basketball k O WARREN ELWOOD Kalispell Activities: Art Club, Chorus ALFRED FIDLER Dillon Activities: M Club, Football. Ski Club SHIRLEY GILMER Belgrade Activities: Music Club, Chorus, K. Z. N., Gargoyles, W. A. A. MARIAN HANSON Plentywood Activities: Gargoyles, Jeweled Masque. K. Z. N.. Art Club PAUL HANSON Poplar Activities: Band. M S. N.C. Esquires, Music Club (2?,BILL E. JOLLY Butte Activities: Chinook Staff, Gargoyle Club President, Jeweled Masque PAUL HOLLORAN Dillon Activities: M.E.A. President, Chinook Staff. Chanticleers ARTHUR RAPP Dodson Aciivily: Chinook StaffALBERT ROBERTS Charlo CU °f 105 LORRAINE RYAN Missoula Activities: K. Z. N.. International Relations, Gargoyles FRED SEARLE Butte Activities: 1949 Chinook Associate Editor, Art Club, Gargoyles, Jeweled Masque, Chanticleor Club Prosidont, Matrix MYTRAMAY STEVENS Manhattan Activities: Music Club, Chorus EDWARD TILLIS Wheaton, Illinois Activities: Chorus, In-torvarsity Christian Fellowship President, Gargoyles MARVIN TRASK Deer Lodge Activities: M Club, Track, Basketball, Football. Ski Club FRANK VETTER Ennis Activity: Chanticleers DONALD WALLIN PhilSpsburg Activities: Chanticleers, Music Club, Chorus, Art Club, GargoylesSophomores MARY BAKER V hitohall Activities: Chorus, K. Z. N.. Music Club. W. A. A. BEULAH R. CASEY Anaconda Activities: International Relations President, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Vice President, K. Z. N., Gargoyles, Delegate to 'll hC%l io  RY ANN ELDER Conrad Activities: W. A. A., Student M. E. A., International Relations, Intervaraity Christian Fellowship -«2tSS5S LV FERRetti Anaconda FELDMAN Terry Activity Gargoyles everhard RlcHPhn?P«bu Activity- Kappa ®W n 4, JACQUELINE GRAVES » Folson , _ _ Activities: W. A. A. RAMONA A. GOSS Ski Club Chanticleers Bcovmtaq Activity K. 7.. N. CAROL GTVJDltf SHIRLEY MAE GROVES Poison Activities: Music Club. Chorus, International Relations. V . A. A., M. E. A. Dillon DARREL E. Dillon EILEEN R. HAMILTON Missoula Activities: M. E. A., International Rotations EUGENE E. JOHNSTON Pony Activities: Football, Basketball V; ALFRED KOSK1 Butt© KATHLEEN E. LAV ALLE Kalispell Activities: Art Club. V . A- A.. International Relations, M. E. A. Secietaty-Tteasutcr. Cbotus CLIFFORD LEIMBACK Joliet , Activity: Basketbai: LEONARD LINDGREN Anaconda Activities: Basketball. Band. M.S.N.C. Esquires MARY LONG Divido Activities: W. A. A., Garaovles. K. 7. NClass of 1Q51 nagel JOHN OSBORNE Dillon Activities: M Club. Basketball LA URENCE OUR SLA ND Somers STAN SMITH Fort Benton Activities: M Club ball. Basketball, Track TimberJACQUELINE SWEENEY Butte Activities: Music Club, Chorus SHIRLEY STOCKER Dillon Activities: K. Z. N. Gargoyles DOROTHY TYRO Dillon Achvhies: Chanticleers. Matrix, Montanomal Editor KATHLEEN TUBMAN Bainvillo Activities: Chorus, K. Z. N. DORIS WILLSON For? Benton Aciivilies: W. A. A.. Chorus, Music Club MARCIA ROSE WARNER Dillcn Activines: Chorus, V . A. A., International Relationsfresh1710 1 :?sss Eureja ptesvoe IhC lwi an BPkBMETT ftnacoi Class of 1952 fKZSSE Be L,v,n98t0n $ O 'ARLENE b 9Ca kzet kl?on IC N Ed ard 'Qeor.dQ Overly ' ccn ONClass of DOROTHY ELAINE HELD Clyde Park CAROLE HENDERSON Anaconda BILL HOLDORF Butto JANICE HUMBLE Hamilton RICHARD JACOBSEN Chinook BETH JOHNSON Anaconda EVANGELINE JOHNSON Clinton BURT JOHNSON Great Falls 3S)PEGGY JOHNSTON Florence MAE KINGTON Dillon V ALTER KRIMMER Anaconda BILLIE VI. LAWRENCE Wi o River JUNE LEISTIKO Lwrtfttovm MARIAN IRENE LEWIS Butte STANFORD LEWIS ST Eagle Point mart lueck Missoula HEWITT MART1NELL Dillon HARRIETT MELLOTT Hamilton DONNA MILLER Great FallaClass of 1Q52 MARJORIE L. PETTIT Dillon PATTY PHILLIPS Hobson MARJORIE PICKETT Holona JACK RECTOR Three Forks MARY RIGGINS Butte BILL ROBERTS Charlo LOUISE ROGERS Hamilton WILLIAM ROMERS Dillon (38)PATRICIA. ROUSH Hamilton c,«ss of IQS2 HOMER SEIBERT Hob on ESTHER SARDELU Groat Falls LORRAINE L. SCHAUER Simms MAGGIE SCHMIDT Fairiisld ]EAN STAUDENMEYER Dillon ou arstotehsrud BETTY Y OIXNETZ Livinq»'on WILMA STRAND Butte MARY LOU STR( Anaconda a£THB,“« ALFRED TAYLOR LEON A. THOMAS, JR. Motoac MILES L. WINSH1P Victor DONNA JEAN WILBER Buffalo AUDREY WALDRON Hamilton pictured clay model by Hugh Simmons. ..xat l 4M « » • I • !• I I I I I "1 ■ • I « % mm THE INVADERS by Robert Finch: (lolt to Tight) B1U Spahr. Don Ellsworth. Beulah Casey, John Lohr aml Ula Mao LohrBurn ' Nola M4tchaU Etho1 Anderson. Myron Axo. Bill Jolly. Dominick Rufiatto, Jack DEAR. RUTH Eyy oiman Kias- B na: Oelt o riqhi Morris Day ion. Donna 1 Carriqan. Ramona Simon. Frank. Barns, ■a KatWeon Tubman, Bi JoWy. Shirtey Gi mer. » Bi Spahr, Marjorie Po i , and Ted Fe d —4 man.Gargoyles Seated, left to right: Mary Long, Lorraine Ryan, Bill Jolly, Shirley Stocker, Marian Hanson. Middle row, left to right: Morris Day-ton, Donald Wallin, Donna Corrigan, Beulah Casey, Marjorie Pettit. Shirley Gilmer. Third row, left to right: A1 Simonsen. Ed Tillis, Dominick Ruffatto, Bill Spahr. Chantich eers Seated, left to right: Jackie Graves, Rosemary Lane, Wilma Strand, Mary Ann Blazich, Fred Soarlo, Miss Albortson, Ramona Simon, Don Ellsworth. Sylvia McCarthy, Dorothy Tyro. Standing, left to right: Francis Pettit, Frank Vetter. Bill Drew, Wayne Nelson, Donald Wallin, Rose Badovinatz, Paul Holloran, Peggy Johnston, Beverly Eddington. (44)Gargoyle Club The Gargoyle Club is the dramatics organization of the campus. Its members have thrilled Dillon audiences during the past year with the finest plays. Just a year ago the organization presented The Invaders as the 1948 commencement play under the direction of the author, Robert Finch. Last summer the Gargoyles took an active part in the pageant. They Came Seeking, which was an all school project written by Robert Finch with the help of the creative writing class. The pageant-drama, which depicted scenes from early Montana history, was directed by Robert Finch. The fall quarter contribution to the list of activities brought to the front Norman Krasna's Dear Ruth under the direction of Miss Helen Campbell. Several one-act plays under student directors were presented at assemblies. Miss Myrtle Savidge, the regular Gargoyle sponsor, is absent on leave in California where she is furthering her dramatic studies at the Pasadena Playhouse. Officers are: President: Bill Jolly Treasurer: Lorraine Ryan Vice President: Marian Hanson Clerk and Recorder: Mary Long Secretary: Shirley Stocker Sponsor: Miss Helen Campbell Chanticleers The Chanticleer club is the journalism organization of the campus. Its members take an active part in the publication of the Chinook and the Mon-tanomal. To be eligible for membership in this organization students must have an interest in journalism and must be able to complete try-outs consisting of writing articles for the Montanomal, proof reading, mailing, and many other miscellaneous tasks connected with each publication. Each year the Chanticleer club publishes the Vodvil paper which carries the complete Vodvil program. Several times during the year they hold social meetings at which refreshments are served and new members are initiated. The year's activities are ended with the Publications Banquet at which time the Chinook "comes out" and distribution is begun. The officers are: President: Fred Searlo Vice President: Don Ellsworth (45) Secretary-Treasurer: Ramona Simon Sponsor: Miss Genevieve AlbertsonInternationaI Relations Club The International Relations club, the aim of which is to promote a better understanding of international problems, is ably directed by Mr. Leslie, sponsor. The club presented several distinguished speakers during the year. In addition the club sponsored a successful barn dance and an enjoyable hayride picnic. Club membership is open to all students and townspeople who are interested in world affairs. The officers are: President Beulah Casey Vice President______________________________________________ Lorraine Ryan Secretary-Treasurer ........................................ Burt Johnson Intervarsity Christian Fellowship The Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, an organization that came into existence on this campus in January, 1947, has seen this as its most active year. The aim of this group is the furtherance of Christian principles on this campus. During the Christmas holidays, Ed Tillis, president, represented this organization and school at the International Intervarsity Convention held on the Urbana Campus of the University of Illinois. In the spring quarter the local chapter was host to the Montana Intervarsity Convention held at Argenta. Officers are: President ... Ed Tillis Vice President____________________________________________________ Beulah Casey Secretary-Treasurer_________________________________________________ June Balfour Reporter —................................. -....... Miles Winship Co-sponsors .......................... Mrs. Helen Luebben, Rov. Walter Dagqott (46)International Relations Club First row, loft to right: Mrs. John Collins, guost speakor; Boulah Casoy, Lorraine Ryan, Marcia Warner, Burton Johnson. Second row, loft to right: Ella Boehm, Juno Loistiko, Harola Larson, Sylvia McCarthy, Mr. Howard Leslie. Third row, left to riqht: Elda Fowler, Kathleen Lavalle, Joanno Wilson, Mary Ann Eldor, Shirley Groves, Bill Treglown, Peggy Johnston, Marjorie Pickett, Howard Hansen, Donna Miller, Ethol Gillospio, Mary Lueck. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship First row, loft to right: Elda Fowler, Mary Ann Elder, Mrs. Helen Luebben, June Balfour, Darlono Carkeot, Ed Tillis, Beulah Casey. Second row, left to right: Laurence Oursland, Walfred Koski, Miles Winship, Carroll Stucky, Walter Daggett, Gunnar Stoffensrud. (47)Kappa Zeta Nu Front row, left to right: Donna Elwood, Mary Long, Mary Baker, Rosalie Lunde. Second row, left to right: Mrs. Lyle Louis, Margaret Anderson, Joan Yoarian, Wilma Coughlin, Mrs. William Straugh. Third row, left to right: Virginia Crabtree, Joan Axe, Patricia Thompson, Rose Badovinatz, Shirley Stocker, Lorraine Ryan, Mary Nelson, Phyllis Carmin, Ramona Simon, Dolores Cline, Kathleen Tubman, June Balfour, Ramona Goss, Shirley Gilmer. Art Club Front row, left to right: Elva Ferretti, Hugh Simmons, Elda Fowler. Frances McGowan. LoRoy Chaussoe, Ramona Simon. Second row, left to right: Phil Jones, Rose Badovinatz, Marie Vandegrift, Ethel Gillespie. Kathleen Lavalle. Virginia Crabtree. Third row, left to right: Jack Roinwand, Sylvia McCarthy. Patricia Thompson, Donald Wallin, Marian Hanson, Bill Holdorf, Mrs. Emerick, Fred Searle. Peggy Johnston, Lindy Estes, Beverly Eddington. Ella Boehm, Lorraine Schauor. (48)Kappa .eta Nu Organized in 1905, Kappa Zeta Nu is the oldest club on the campus. Young women, who are pledged to membership, must have good academic records and pleasing personalities. A dinner dance, buffet dinner, and many enjoyable social meetings make up the yearly activities. K. Z. N. officers are loan Yearian, president; Wilma Coughlin, vice president; and Margaret Anderson, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. William Straugh and Mrs. Lyle Louis are the sponsors. The Art Club When you think of the Art Club, you think of the Art Club gift shop and the Art Club formals. The gift shop presents to the student body and faculty the many items made by the club members. A few of these are the M. S. N. C. T-shirts, block printed stationery and linen, holiday greetings and place cards, napkins, and many other student-made objects, each of which is carefully planned and artistically designed. The annual flower formal, which had its beginning in the spring quarter of 1947, is presented to raise money for a scholarship award. Last year the club presented the first of these awards to Virginia Crabtree, an excellent student, talented in art. Virginia held the office of Art Club president during the summer term of 1948. The club now has enough money to present the second award to another worthy art student. The two activities listed above are the two main activities of the Art Club. Every year brings special tasks in which club members apply their knowledge of crafts, color schemes, and composition. This year such an event is the operetta. Club members have designed and made aprons to be used in the costuming of many operetta participants. During the past year the club has sponsored four department banquets. The officers are Marie Vandegrift, president; Rose Badovinatz, vice president; Donna Elwood, secretary; Warren Elwood, treasurer; and Mrs. Mary B. Emerick, sponsor. (49) 3 0 6 93 ,MWomen’s Athletic Association The Women's Athletic Assocation is affiliated with the national organization by the same name. Monday evenings are devoted to club meetings and various team sports in which each member participates. To become a member of W. A. A. one must have a "C" average, and have attained the specified number of hours in athletic activities. M CLh The M club, an active campus organization, is composed of athletes who have participated in one or more of the four major sports and have been awarded letters for their participation. The club boasts leadership in every member—the same leadership which led them onward in the field of sports. With the return of last year's members and the addition of new freshman letter winners, the M club resumed its campus activities. The high-spot of this year's program was the presentation of the M club annual dance. In the spring, the club will again present the Second Annual Spring Festival and Carnival. Officers this year are: Francis Pettit, president; Don Blomquist, vice president; Marvin Trask, secretary-treasurer; and Mr. Straugh, faculty sponsor. (SO)Women's Athletic Association Front row. seated loft to right: Wilma Coughlin, Louise Rogers. Mary Long. Billie Lawrence. Mary Baker. Second row. seated loft to riqht: Pat Thompson. Dolores Cline, Mrs. Raymond Greenfield, June Balfour. Third row. left to right: Shirley Gilmer, Vurnio Grayson, Marian Lewis, Jean Wilber, Kathleen Tubman, Rosalie Lunde, Lorraine Fehrenkamp, Esther Sardolli, Betty Brotter, Dons Willson, Wilma Strand, Lorraine Schauer, June Leistiko, Margaret Anderson. Fourth row, left to right: lone Gallup, Harriet Mellott, Donna Miller. Mary Ann Elder, Ramona Goss, Marcia Warner, Jacqueline Graves, Carole Henderson, Maxine Petterson. M Cluh Front row. left to right: Red Taylor, Deane Kleinhans, Eugene Johnston, Dan Boka, Arnold Barnett, Joe Malia, and Joo Fey. Second row, loll to right: Ed Durkin, Hugh Simmons, Ralph Barnaby, Dan Connors. Jim Drinvillo, and Lindy Elsies. Third row. loft to right: Bud Trask, Francis Pettit, A1 Fidlcr, Dalo Tash, Konnoth Krause, and Jack McDonald. Fourth row, left to right: Ben Harrison, Stan Smith, Allen Weeks, Jack Rector, Waltor Anderson, and Ed Mattix. (51 )Music Club Pep Band (52)Music Club The Music Club again had an active year. Their main activity for the year was helping in the operetta, "The Gondoliers," which was presented on March 24 and 25, 1949. Joan Yearian is president; Nina Borgen, vice president; Myrtamay Stevens, secretary; and Dan Boka, treasurer. Kathleen Tubman was librarian through the winter quarter. Sponsors are Mr. Ralph McFadden and Mr. Brinton Jackson. MUSIC CLUB members as shown on the opposite page are: Front row, left to right: Paul Hanson, Hewitt Martinell, Dan Boka, Joan Yearian, Nina Borgen, Doris Willson, Esther Sardelli, and Erma Warner. Second row, left to right: Mary Baker, Darlene Carkeet, Vurnie Grayson, Kathleen Tubman, Barbara Hanberg, Myrtamay Stevens, Beverly Mosby, Marie Green, Harriet Mellott, Marcia Warner, and Dorothy Held. Others in the picture, left to right: Seumas Gallagher, Mr. Ralph McFadden —sponsor, Burt Johnson, Shirley Groves, Dominick Ruffatto, Ed Durkin, Frank Burns, Mr. Brinton Jackson—sponsor, Ramona Simon, Patty Phillips, Maxine Petterson, June Leistiko, Jean Wilbur, Ed Tillis, Mary Lou Stroeder, Conn Wittwer, Don Wallin, and Homer Seibert. CHORUS members as shown on the opposite page are: Front row, left to right: Mary Lou Stroeder, Joan Yearian, Myrtamay Stevens, Esther Sardelli, Darlene Carkeet, Mary Baker, Frances McGowan, Dorothy Held, Ella Boehm, Doris Willson, Maxine Petterson, Ethel Gillespie. Second row, left to right: Marcia Warner, Ramona Simon, Claire Finton, Nina Borgen, Jean Wilber, Kathleen Tubman, Erma Warner, Shirley Groves, Vurnie Grayson, Harriet Mellott, Marie Green, and June Leistiko. Third row, left to right: Beverly Mosby, Jacklyn Best, Leoan Manning, Patty Phillips, Dominick Ruffatto, Bill Roberts, Ed Durkin, Frank Burns, and Homer Seibert. Last row, left to right: Walter Krimmer, Dan Boka, Conn Wittwer, John Malee, Don Wallin, Burt Johnson, Ed Tillis, Arnold Barnett, Seumas Gallagher, and Mr. Brinton Jackson—sponsor. PEP BAND members as shown on the opposite page are: Front row, left to right: Jean Staudenmeyer, Hewitt Martinell, Marie Green, Vurnie Grayson, Dorothy Newnes, Beverly Mosby. and Paul Hanson. Second row, left to right: Mr. Brinton Jackson—director, Homer Seibert, Mr. Ralph McFadden, and Jack Crotty. (S3)7 he Campus Local of the M. E. A. Professionally minded students on the campus find their club in the campus local of the Montana Education Association. The campus M. E. A. is a comparatively new club, having been organized early in the autumn of 1948. Meetings are held every two weeks. Members of the group and guest speakers provide the programs which are often in the form of panel discussions. Mrs. Lilian Peterson of the State Department of Education was guest speaker on the evening of March 30. Student delegates attended the State M. E. A. meetings. Mrs. Gillespie and Mrs. Lavalle were at Kalispell; Paul Holloran, Paul Hanson, and Alice Brekke were at the Bozeman meeting. Officers are: Paul Holloran, president; Robert Racicot. vice president; Kathleen Lavalle, secretary-treasurer; and Mr. Moe, sponsor. Student Wi ves The Student Wives is a social club which was organized by the women whose husbands are attending W. M. C. E. This club was organized in 1947 and has proved successful through the enthusiastic attendance of all members. The club meets once a month; two hostesses entertain and a program, a short business meeting, social games, and refreshments make up the activity of the evening. The members have had varied interests. Last year it was crafts. This year they have had swimming parties, picnics, and at the end of the year for a grand climax they entertained their husbands at a dinner at the Lyons Den. Officers are: Mrs. Bill Treglown, president; Mrs. Dale Dart, vice president; Mrs. Dominick Ruffatto, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. William Straugh, sponsor. (54)M. E A From row, left to right: Mary Ann Elder, Paul Holloran, and Kathleen Lavalle. Back row, left to right: Ethel Gillespie, Shirley Grovos, and Eileen Hamilton. G. . Wives Front row, left to right: Mrs. Dick Simpson, Jr., Mrs. William Spahr, Mrs. Dominick Ruffatto, Mrs. Bill Straugh, sponsor; Mrs. Dale Dart Mrs’ Bill Treglown, Mrs. John Wengor. Back row, left lo right: Mrs. Jack Malia, Mrs. Jack Brazill, Mrs. John Murray, Mrs. John McGee Mrs. Robert Racicot, Mrs. Bill O'Neill, Mrs. Newt Roberts, Mrs. Charles Murray. (55)Parade of Events A scene in Skinner's Saloon, Bannack George Ives brought to trial by Vigilantes CANT-I)RAMA ) THURSDAY EVENING More Than Fifty Are in Cast; Robert Finch, Directs A drama of the history of Beaverhead County and southwestern Montana, which is titled They Came Seeking, will be enacted on the Normal College campus at 8:30 on the evening of Thursday, Aug. 12. This pageant-drama was written during the summer session course in creative writing, under the direction of Robert Finch, Montana playwright. With the aid of music and dancing, in more than twenty scenes, the play deals with some of the high points of our local history. The elaborate setting which is now under construction on the College campus includes three separate stages so that the action may be uninterrupted. Miss Elena Sliepcevich is rehearsing dance scenes for the play; Brinton Jackson and Margaret Tello will present music especially arranged for this production. A new switchboard and considerable new lighting equipment have been prepared by Paul Holloran and Edward Tillis. Costumes are being designed by Ruth Faller, properties by Lorraine Ryan and Mrs. Ben Davis. Included in the cast of more than fifty people are: Frank Burns. Chicago. narrator; Dominick Ruffatto, Dillon. Henry Plummer; Kathleen Tubman, Bainville, Mrs. Plummer; Frank Vetter, Ennis. Jack Gallagher; Joe Malia. Butte, Cyrus Skinner; Joe Freshman, Butte. George Ives; Cliff Leimbaok. Joliet. Sam Hauser; Dusty Rhodes. Kalispoll, W. J. Sanders. Also in the cast are Ramona Simon, Dillon; Lorraine Ryan, Missoula; Adeline Beaver. St. Ignatius; Lillian Anderson. Big Horn: Marian Rick-ner. Heath; Myron Axe. Dillon; Jean Jespcrson, Geraldine; Dewey Quaale. Sentinel Butte, North Dakota; Richard Espeland, Westby; Dwight Bille-deaux. Browning; Raymond Bracy, Troy; Nancy McLaughlin, Roundup, and many others. Christmas eve in Bannack (56)A toast to the bride and groom—Mr. and Mrs. Henry Plummer Road agents meet in Skinner's Saloon A cabin scene Early-day Bannack scene Henry Plummer administers oath to his outlaws 57)FIRST FROSH WEEK IS HELD AT M.S.N.C. Rill Trtglown Organizes Students In Initial Plans The first week of school, which hereafter will be known as Frosh Week, was one long to be remembered by all the students at Montana State Normal College. It started the moment they stepped off the bus on Sunday into a crowd of students welcoming them, and were promptly put in cars and chauffeured to the College with horns and signs announcing “another carload of M.S.N.C. students.” Upon leaving the cars to enter the residence hall they were greeted on all sides by signs, some of which were even helpful in directing new students around the campus. When they registered in the dorm, they were given badges to wear, which showed their ’status at the school; whether they were a lowly "frosh,” a mighty upperclassman, or just a member of the faculty. From that Sunday until the night on which the freshmen were officially introduced to the school, the week was planned in advance by M.S.N.C. students in Dillon at the time, the majority of whom were married veterans, and their wives. G.I. Wives enjoy the outing Kenny found room for the biggest crowdPals From Torrey Lodge a view of snow-covered Torrey Mountain Where's the ball? THE GO It is a bright morning in the year 1910. The day is Saturday, and we find faculty members, critic teachers, and students in their oldest clothing. Hay racks and any other means of transportation available are waiting in front of M.S.N.C. The annual “Go” is about to get underway. An atmosphere of gaiety and anticipation hangs heavy in the air. The date is changed, it is now September 1948. Students observe the bulletin board in hope that “Go Day” will soon be announced. Within the next week we will see a group strangely similar to that in 1910, with their “best” old clothing and their happiest smiles, awaiting the arrival of cars to take them to Torrey Lodge. For many years this annual outing has been one of pleasure for everyone at M.S.N.C. A day to enjoy the forest, good companionship, and the ways of nature. What could be more inviting than the smell of hot coffee and food being prepared in the open! As a closing thought the Chinook of 1906 states that the “Go” was pleasant except that the descent of rain from the heavens was felt in the late afternoon. Take your raincoats, students, even though it is 1948 and the day may be nothing but sunshine! The chow line GO IS GREAT SUCCESS M.N.S.C. students and faculty went on their traditional Go to Torrey Lodge October 6. The students enjoyed baseball, volleyball, and hiking. The faculty served a lunch of hot dogs, beans, potato salad, pickles, coffee and ice cream.Three Freshmen Serve as Attendants Joan Yearian was crowned homecoming queen Friday evening at the first home game of the season between the Bulldogs and Carroll College. Beverly Eddington. Betty Breiter, and Anita Dallas were the queen’s attendants. Football captain, Joe Fey, honored the queen with a crown of roses and a beautiful bouquet at half time of the game. Although the briskness of the fall weather seemed to predominate, the girls were beautifully portrayed in their evening dresses as they were driven around the field in John McDonald's convertible. President Jordan greeted and congratulated the queen and her attendants following the crowning. The crown of roses and the bouquet were a gift of Lou’s Floral and Gift Shop. — Bulldogs, Saints Tie 7-7 on I ocal Field The Montana State Normal College Bulldogs were held to a 7 to 7 tie in their homecoming football game with the Carroll College Saints of Helena here Friday. Oct. 15. Student body elects Joan Yearian Homecoming Queen A meeting was called Monday evening. September 27, to consider organizing M.E.A. and N.E.A. on the campus. As presiding officer, Paul Hollor-an explained how students may join, receive the publications, and keep in touch with the work that is being done. O. K. Moe pointed out the goals of the organization and urged all students to take part in furthering the educational program, both as to curricula, and teachers' salaries and tenure. Mr. Moe also stated that it was through the efforts of the educational organization that we have the present minimum wage scale and that any further improvements will have to come through these organizations. He advised us to give them our support. Sweethearts—forever Cards and coke Expression of guilt—let Mr. Jackson down, Rosemary Rec Hall Is Gay For M Club Formal The annual M club formal ball was held Saturday. Nov. 13. in the rec hall. The hall was decorated in an orange and black color scheme, the school colors. Interwoven orange and black streamers, suspended from the ceiling, were arranged to form an M Stan Smith was in charge of the music and decoration committees. The advertising was handled by Dale Tash. and Ben Harrison made arrangements for the tickets and invitations. Ah, com© on, smile! Joan Yearian Crowned Home-Coming Queen Students Organize Campus M.E.A.-N.E.A. (60)The hayride International Relations Club Sponsors Hay Ride A real treat was in store for the many students staying at the College last Friday evening. In wagons donated by Mr. Peterson and Mr. Tyro, the guys and their gals of M.S.N.C. jogged through the country lanes surrounding Dillon. The students enjoyed the outing which was M. S. N. C.’s first hay-ride in many a year. Music (if that’s what you want to call it) was furnished by the mixed voices (and we do mean mixed) of those participating in the fun. Refreshments were made possible through the cooperation of Miss Mathews. Arrangements were handled by Beulah Casey and Dale Dart, with all members of the organization cooperating to make this outing the success it was. Indulging Bill O'Neill crowns June Balfour Frost Fantasy Queen of the Sophomore Sophomores Schedule Annual Snow Frolic The sophomore class will sponsor its annual dance Dec. 10. The ball will be held in the rec hall and will be formal. The members of the class will choose a queen from its ranks; she will be crowned during an intermission. Bill O’Neil, sophomore class president. appointed Cliff Leimback and Beulah Casey to head a central committee which will direct the work of the various committees appointed. Students who will serve on the decoration committee are Mary Nelson. chairman; Elaine Thompson, co-chairman; Mary Baker, Dolores Cline and Ramona Goss. Charles Crookshanks, Shirley Stocker and June Balfour will serve on the publicity committee; Ruth Trask and Margaret Lovelace were appointed to take charge of tickets and programs. Don Ellsworth and Swede Lind-gren arc in charge of the music for the dance. CHEST X-RAY 0 c S° c .;,.v oS »?? ' xot V Vt ° pt 0O% ? jtf eCV :C cs w £. Ae e f tV co r,v° ' V»?v Lvd ■■ r, " dVO n e «» °.M)RS DANCE c°.XoV -rt sponsored a mixer in the “The vie ' a - a -ifc® .ecreaticn hall January 21. Sweater and Sock Shuffle" was responsible for the kaleidoscopical ef-ect produced by the students wearing their most colorful sweaters. Music was by Sargent’s orchestra. Students go to Butte to cheer for team at the School of Mines K.Z.N. initiates Pep Hand Provides Music for TourneySeventy-five Couples Attend Colorful Sweetheart Ball Soft music and valentines furnished appropriate atmosphere for the annual Sweetheart Ball held in the Residence Hall February 12. Approximately seventy-five couples formed the grand march after which matches and lipstick tissues were given as favors. Programs were cleverly written in the form of a diary. Musical selections as played by Joe Smith’s orchestra told a story in their titles. A beautifully decorated recreation hall was evidence that much time and energy had been spent on it. Decoration consisted of artistic designs in red and white streamers and hearts of various sizes. Not only should praise be extended to members of the House Council but also to those who assisted them and Miss Mathews who so expertly supervised this ball which was obviously one of the most successful social events of the year. i“Minstrel Varieties" Presented Today “Minstrel Varieties" under the direction of Mrs. Greenfield and Mr. Jackson, will be presented at the assembly this morning. William Drew is master of ceremonies. Songs on the program are “Body and Soul” and “St. Louis Blues,” sung by Patty Phillips; “Chloe” and “Mammy o’ Mine,” Dale Dart; “Stormy Weather" and “My Man,” Joan Yearian; and “Sentimental Gentler'an." “Shoe Shine Boy,” and “Sleepy Time Down South,” men’s quartette. The tap dancing class will present “Sweet Georgia Brown,” "Swanee River." and “Shortnin’ Bread.” Members of the quartette are Homer Siebert, Edward Durkin, Dan Boka, and A1 Fidler. Dancers are Walter Krimmer, Arnold Barnett, Jackie Graves. June Balfour, Margaret Anderson. Wilma Coughlin, Stanley Smith, Wilma Strand, and Mary Lueck. loMeKe Team C am YYaque Trve cYampvooihvp plague NVlv awarded lire CoWege sYu learn lpaxtHcipalAOtt t lY e atu ua Y-.W.hvivw-BcavevYvead suow cartuvaV ® learn was composed Bud a ee, Arrue Bar well. • a Ue son. ar.d Bud TrasV. t d TYve louTuameul, wYdeYv al BWhoru Y ol spuogs °X) .vces. a and tt. ♦hrec 7 f v ■5 -m "LJ 1 ’ 4 9 Xf 9- r • f i, t PRODUCTION ST.IFF Dance Director...... Pijni.H............. rfssis ting-pianist. Business Manager... Stage Manager.... ..Mr. Brinton Jackson ...Niks. Ray Greenfield .....Miss Nina Borgek ...Miss June I.eistiko .Mr. Ralph McFadden Mr. William Jolly .Issistants— Messrs. Fred Slarle, Ed and Frank Burns Make-up— Misses Shirley Gilmer, Bevf.rly Eddington and Mrs. Virginia Crahtrf.k dpron Decorations........................... Art Club Flouers, Costumes and Properties.....................CAST Special Costumes— Mrs. Florence Backus and Mrs. Walter Stamm 'krones........................ Mr. Robert Racicgt Misses Rose Badovinatz, Dorothy Newnes, Mary Ann Blazicii. Carole Henderson, Wilma Strand DR.IMIT IS PERSON.! E The Duke of Plaza-Toro (a Grandee of Spain) Luiz (his attendant) n v Rnk- e Don Alhambra del Bolero Venetian Gondoliers: Marco Palmieri Casilda (her daughter) Mary Baker Contadine: Lucia .. Patty Phillips Inez (the King's Foster-mother).... . Rutii Trask and Patty Phillips Chorus of Gondoliers and Contadine—Ell Boehm. Pat Gallagher. Marie Green. Dorothy Held. Walter Krimmer, June Leis-tiko. Frances McGowan. I oan Manning. Harriett Mellon, Beverly Mosby, Maxine Peterson. Bill Roberts, Ramona Simon. Myrtamay Stevens. Ed Tillis, Marcia Warner, Jcanic Wilber. Doris Willson, Bud Malee, Esther SardelliVodvil — On Parade International Relations Club placi Art Club Formaln_npictured clay model by Richard EverhardWho's Who Among Students In American Universities And Colleges Outstanding ability, recognition for leadership, cooperation in educational and extracurricular activities, scholarship, and promise of future usefulness were the requirements met by these students who were selected as members of this national organization. Rose Badovinatz, editor of the 1949 Chinook, is vice president of the Art club and secretary of the Junior class. She has served as editor of the Montanomal, president of the Chanticleers, and is a member of Matrix. During her Sophomore and Junior years she served as a member of the Women's House Council. Rose has a high scholastic standing. Nina Borgen, a Junior, is a talented pianist. She is vice president of the Music Club and treasurer of her Junior class. Nina is also picture editor on the Chinook staff and a member of the Women's House Council. Francis Pettit is one of the outstanding football players on the campus. He is a member of the M club, serving as president during his Junior and Senior years. Francis has worked on the Montanomal and is a member of Chanticleers and Matrix. William Spahr is well known for his dramatics activities, having directed as well as appeared in, many plays. He is a member of the Gargoyle club and its honor society, the Jeweled Masque. John McMeekin, a degree graduate in March, has been high in scholastic standing each quarter. He was editor of the Chinook during his Junior year and is a member of Chanticleers and Matrix. He also has worked on the Montanomal, serving as associate editor during his Senior year. (71)PHIL JONES ELD A. FOWLER RAMONA SIMON Kappa Pi — Omicron Chapter Kappa Pi, oldest art fraternity among colleges today, is the only active honor society on the campus, meeting every six weeks. The main purposes of this fraternity are to form bodies of representative students who, by their influence and their artistic interests, uphold the highest ideals of a liberal education; and to raise the standard of productive artistic work among the students in college. With the American Association of University Women. Kappa Pi sponsored the John Rood exhibition of wood sculpture and oil painting, April 16-21, in the college art gallery. Officers and members are: Virginia Crabtree, president; Neil Noll, vice president; Dick Everhard, treasurer; Phil Jones, secretary; Ramona Simon, Elda Fowler, and Marie Vandegrift. Mrs. Mary B. Emerick is the sponsor.Students belonging to the Gargoyle club who show exceptional ability are eligible for membership in the Jeweled Masque, an honorary dramatics club. To be eligible for admittance to this club, members of the Gargoyle club must earn a designated number of points. Points are obtained by working on the stage and scenery, by doing clerical work, advertising, acting, committee work, and by holding club offices. This year the Jeweled Masque consists of Bill Jolly, president of the Gargoyles, who played a lead in Dear Ruth; Marian Hanson, vice president of the Gargoyles, who took the lead in I Remember Mama; William Spahr, also appearing in Dear Ruth; Fred Searle, who appeared as Mr. Hyde in I Remember Mama; Lorraine Ryan, treasurer of the Gargoyle club and Dulcy in the play by the same name; Myron Axe, who appeared in The Invaders; and Donald Wallin, who had an important part in Dulcy. Those named above have appeared in other plays, but the plays designated are the ones in which they had their latest major role. FRED SEARLE LORRAINE RYAN MYRON AXE DONALD WALLIN (73)FRED SRARLE DON ELLSWORTH ROSE BADOVINATZ FRANCIS PETTIT Matrix The Matrix is an honorary society for students who have earned a definite number of points in the Chanticleer club. To be eligible for membership, students must give distinctive service to some one of the several publications or to the club. This year the Matrix has seven active members: John Mc-Meekin, Rose Badovinatz, Francis Pettit, Fred Searle. Don Ellsworth, Dorothy Tyro, and Paul Holloran. Each of these students has been a member of the Montanomal staff and several have been Chinook staff members. DOROTHY TYRO PAUL HOLLORANCOACH WILLIAM STRAUGH Coach William Straugh cam© to tho Normal College in 1941 aftor completing several successful years as athletic director at Glasgow, Montana. He graduated from White Sulphur Springs High School in 1928 and received his degreo from the Normal College in 1935. Aftor graduation, ho entered tho University of Washington for graduate work and returned to the University at Missoula to receive his Master's degree. After leading the Bulldogs to a Conference Championship in both Baseball and Track in 1941 and to the N.A.I.B. tournament at Kansas City, Missouri, Coach Straugh entered tho Naval Air Corps for three years. Soon aftor hi3 release from the Navy, he again resumed his work at M.S.N.C. jack McDonald, assistant to the COACH Jack McDonald, who was assistant to the coach, made a fine contribution to the success of this year's athletic pro gram. Being an outstanding grid star himself, Jack participated in non-conference games and displayed his excellent ability—the key to his successful coaching. Jack McDonald graduated from Butte Central High School in 1944, where ho gained high recognition in football and basketball. After graduation he entered the Navy for two years. Soon after he became a student at the Normal College for two years and this year scored an impressive debut as he coached the Bulldog line and became mentor of the Junior Varsity. SMALL COLLEGE BASKETBALL CONFERENCE WINNERS Front row, loft to right: Ray Callaghan, Bon Harrison, Dale Tash, Walt Anderson, and Allon Weeks. Second row, left to right: Dick Jacobson, Ed Mattlx, John McMahon, Cliff Leimback, Jack Rector, and Bill Straugh, Coach. (77)Football i, ? J£ ' OB .J5 Front row, left to right: Eugene Johnston, Manager; Deane Kleinhans, Ralph Barnaby, Bud Trask, Ed Durkin, Ed Mattix, Lindy Estes, Jack Murray, Arnie Barnett, Manager. Second row, left to right: Konnoth Krause, Hugh Simmons, Allen Wooks, Dan Connors, Bud Malee, Don Waldron. Dick Jacobsen. Bill Bennett, Don Blomquist. Third row, loft to right: John McMahon, Francis Pottit, Earl Parken, A1 Fidler, Jack Rector. Noel Hubber. Back row, left to right: Jack McDonald, Asst. Coach: Joe Malia, Dan Boka, Stan Smith, Alfred Taylor, Jim Drinvillo, Joe Fey, Duane Meuli, Dale Tash, Bill Straugh, Coach. (78) FOOTBALL MANAGERS Eugene Johnston and Arnie Barnett1Q48 Football With twelve lettermen returning from the 1947 Conference Champion squad and a collection of new grid stars, twenty-three in number, Coach Bill Straugh, in the autumn of 1948, started grid training and his second bid for the Conference Championship. The Bulldogs opened season when Coach Straugh led his squad to a 12-7 victory over the Idaho State Junior Varsity at Pocatello. With only a week's preparation for their first game, the Bulldogs looked outstanding in every department. On the following week-end the Bulldogs ventured to Billings to play their first conference game against the Eastern Normal Yellowjackets. With only a short time to acquaint themselves with the intricacies of the "T," the Bulldogs nevertheless gave a good account of themselves before bowing to the Yellow-jackets, 19-6. In their next conference engagement the Normalites fought the Carroll College Saints to a 7-7 deadlock on the home field. Many alumni, home for the annual homecoming activities, saw the Bulldogs display outstanding defensive and offensive ball, and statistics showed that they led in every department; yet they were unable to break the tie. For the second time, Coach Straugh led his Bulldogs into Idaho territory— this time to play the Ricks College Vikings at Rexburg. Still suffering from injuries and absences sustained in the Carroll fracas, the Bulldogs were unable to cope with the strong Idaho team and were defeated, 33 to 6. In a game that saw plenty of action on both sides, the Bulldogs battled the Montana Mines to an even 19-19 count on the rivals' field at Butte. The Bulldogs threatened repeatedly and made successive attempts to reach paydirt, only to falter near the foes' goal. The high-light of the entire season came when the Bulldogs wreaked vengeance on the Ricks College eleven on the home field. Determined to even the series, the Bulldogs played a sparkling game and defeated the favored Vikings, 19-6. The Idaho team had been held to a tie many times before, but it was the first defeat Ricks suffered at the hands of the Bulldogs—adding another important event in the history of football at M. S. N. C. (79)Football Lettermen Bud Trask, Deer Lodge, renewed his fine ball playing for the Bulldogs where his aggressive style at guard position earned him his letter. Joe Malia, Butte, a small but fast half-back—his open field running and hard-charging style made him a double threat to the Bulldog's opponents. Don Waldron, Hamilton, played a splendid defensive and offensive game at guard position, and was a vital link in the Bulldog line. Alfred Taylor, Anaconda, gave a good account of himself as half-back with his driving runs that made him one of the top scorers of the season. Dan Connors, Butte, played as a strong anchorage in the Bulldog line where his centering was superb and his aggressive ability on defense made him a "headache” to the foeman's ball-carriers. Stan Smith, Fort Benton, whose splendid ball-carrying, blocking, and tackling made him one of the finest half-backs on the Bulldog grid-team, played his second year with the Bulldogs. Bud Malee, Anaconda, was always a vital factor in the Bulldog line as his aggressiveness over the ball and behind the line made him a man to contend with. Duane Meuli, Eureka, with his fine ball handling, passing, and ball-carrying was an idol of the team. Don Blomquist, Dillon, a large and aggressive tackle whose position was rarely altered for the opponent's ball carriers, was a main-stay in the Bulldog line. Ed Durkin, Anaconda, displayed great ability at guard where his roughness and defensiveness were unequaled by any opposition. Jim Drinville, Deer Lodge, was a hard-driving full-back, whose steadiness and aggressiveness led the Bulldogs to pay-dirt many times. Deane Kleinhans. Anaconda, proved that fine pass-receiving and defensiveness at end position are a constant threat to Bulldog rivalries. (80)BUD TRASK. G. JOE MALIA. H.B. DON WALDRON. G. RED TAYLOR. H.B. DAN CONNORS. C. STAN SMITH. H.B. BUD MALEE. C. DUANE MEULI. Q.B. DON BLOMOUIST, T. ED DURKIN. G. JIM DRINVILLE. F.B. DEANE KLEINHANS. E. (81) S;tnJotn strih niutaSOOQo 'O AL FIDLER. G. KENNETH KRAUSE, E. HUGH SIMMONS. E. ALLEN WEEKS. T. DALE TASH, H.B. JOE FEY. F.B. ED MATTIX. E. JACK RECTOR. Q.B. RALPH BARNABY, T. DAN BOKA. H.B. FRANCIS PETTIT. T. LINDY ESTES, E. (82)Football Lettermen — Continued A1 Fidler, Dillon, acting captain and guard, resumed his fine ball playing for the Normalites where his stellar style on defense as well as on offense made him a key member in the Bulldog line. Kenneth Krause, Jackson, with his superb blocking and tackling was one of the Bulldogs most able ends and a dangerous obstacle in the path of ball carriers. Hugh Simmons, Dillon, gave an excellent account of himself at end position where his adaptability to the Bulldog tactics was outstanding. Allen Weeks, Hamilton, a big and aggressive tackle, displayed some excellent ball and made much trouble for the Normalites opposition. Dale Tash, Dillon, a small but fast half-back, whose tricky ball carrying made him a decisive member of the Bulldog backfield, again starred. Joe Fey, Glasgow, returned to the Bulldog backfield as fullback where his great driving ability and defensive play led the Bulldog's attack. Ed Mattix, Hot Springs, gave the Bulldogs able help with his fine defensive and offensive ability at end position. Jack Rector, Three Forks, another fast and hard-driving quarterback, was essential in the intricacies of the Bulldog's "T" offense. Ralph Barnaby, Wibaux, displayed great ability as a tackle in the Bulldog line where his endurance and aggressiveness were unexcelled. Dan Boka, Dillon, one of the smallest members of the Bulldog squad, bewildered would-be tacklers with his fast open-field running. Francis Pettit, Dillon, a returning letterman with fine defensive and offensive ability, kept opposing tackles and halfbacks in plenty of trouble. Lindy Estes, Ennis, again joined the Bulldog line at end position where his defensive and offensive ability earned him his letter. I 83)Dale Tash, Dillon, a small but fast guard, resumed play with the Bulldogs where his excellent ball-handling, accurate shooting, and defensive play made him a real threat on the hard-wood. Walter Anderson, Charlo, renewed fine ball playing for the Normalites where his aggressive floor game and his eye for the hoop made him a man to contend with. John McMahon, Deer Lodge, a fast and aggressive forward with superb rebounding and scoring ability under the hoop, was an outstanding member of the squad. Ray Callaghan, Three Forks, was always a threat with his set shots from the corner of the court and his fast-break offensive ability. Allen Weeks, Hamilton, a big left-handed hook-shot artist with rebounding and defensive play, was starting center for the Bulldog five. (84)DALE TASH 1 9 4 9 iohn McMahon c o N F E R E N C E WALT ANDERSON RAY CALLAGHAN ALLEN WEEKS (85) CLIFF LEIMBACK c o N F E R E N C E C H A M P I O N S DICK JACOBSEN JACK RECTOR BEN HARRISON UNDY ESTES EDMATTIX (86)Basketball Lettermen — Continued Cliff Leimback, Joliet, whose rebounding ability and ball-hawking style gave much trouble to the Normalites' opponents, was a long-shot artist. Dick Jacobsen. Chinook, showed great promise at forward position where his ball-handling and keen shooting were excellently displayed. Jack Rector, Three Forks, proved to be a dangerous man to the opposition with his accurate variety of shots and fast-breaking offensive ability. Ben Harrison, Deer Lodge, occupied first berth on the Bulldog five at forward where his fine passing and his ability to score in middle court made him a strong contender for Conference scoring honors. Lindy Estes, Ennis, starting late because of a broken ankle early in the year, showed his usual fine ball handling and defensive play near the end of the season. Ed Mattix, Hot Springs, moved up to the varsity late in the season and showed great ability with his accurate shooting and defensive play. (87)Varsity Basketball Immediately following football activities, Coach Straugh issued a call for cage candidates and was rewarded with the return of four lettermen and a fine collection of hard-wood stars. After a slow start in which the Bulldogs were matched against such strong teams as the University of Montana, Idaho State, Ricks College, and Westminister College at Salt Lake, the Normalites began an onslaught in which they overpowered nearly every team in their schedule and which later led them to the Conference Championship. Opening their conference season on January 12, the Bulldogs ventured north to play Northern Montana at Havre and Carroll College at Helena. The Bulldogs were victorious in their double-header against the Northern Lights, but were defeated in a hard fought contest against the Carroll Saints. Returning to the home floor, the Bulldogs started a winning streak which led them to five straight victories against conference competition. On January 22, the Bulldogs steam-rolled over their old rival, Montana Mines, and won both games in a two-game series against last year's Conference Champions, Rocky Mountain College of Billings. To complete their five game winnings at home, the Bulldogs defeated Eastern Normal and stopped the Northern Lights for the third time. On the return engagement with Eastern and Rocky Mountain at Billings, the Normalites added three more victories to their record in defeating Rocky Mountain once and Eastern twice. Then came the long awaited two-game series with the Mines at Butte— the two games which were to give assurance of a conference victory for the Bulldogs. The Mines tried desperately to stop the Bulldogs but with little success. The Bulldogs returned home with two decisive victories, 57-43 and 57-49. Closing their conference schedule at home, the Bulldogs dropped a hard-fought contest to Carroll College, 57-55, but gained revenge in the second of their two-game series by defeating the strong Carroll five by a score of 62 to 55. Thus, Coach Straugh's Bulldogs captured another conference title, giving them a five-year record of two championships, tied twice for second place honors, and a third place in the Montana Small College Conference. (88)Varsity Basketball — Continued The winning of the Conference entitled the Bulldogs to advance and play in the N. A. I. B. tournament held at Kansas City, Missouri. In their first game of the single-elimination tournament, the Bulldogs drew a strong Texas Tech, team—a team which had during seasonal play come within two points of one of the nation's best teams, Texas A. £ M. Although the Bulldogs were defeated by the Texas team, their participation as representative of the Montana district was highly justified. Scoring In Conference Games F.G. F.T. P.F. T.P. G. Avg. Anderson 76 40 48 192 15 12.8 Harrison 58 32 39 148 15 9.9 Tash 50 29 52 129 15 8.6 43 23 42 109 15 7.3 36 13 35 85 15 5.7 28 16 30 72 14 5.1 Estes 5 4 12 14 3 4.7 27 7 19 61 15 4.1 12 5 27 29 15 1.9 3 2 3 8 9 .9 Jacobsen 4 1 16 9 14 .6 (89)Final Conference Standings Won Lost Pet. Montana Normal College 13 2 .867 Carroll College 10 5 .667 Northern Montana College 8 7 .533 Montana School of Mines 7 8 .467 Rocky Mountain College 6 9 .400 Eastern Normal College 1 14 .067 Conference Season Record M. S. N. C. 57 ........... 58 48 55 47 68 68 56 ........... 57 77 ........... 68 57 ............ 57 ..... 55 62 890 59.3 OPPONENTS . Northern ... 54 Northern 42 Carroll 57 Mines 44 Rocky Mountain 39 Rocky Mountain 57 Northern 52 Eastern 46 Rocky Mountain 52 Eastern 62 Eastern 62 Mines 43 Mines 49 Carroll 57 Carroll 55 Totals 771 Average 51.4 (90)Junior Varsity Basketball Under the supervision and direction of Assistant Coach lack McDonald, the Bullpups started hard-wood training in late November after the cessation of gridiron activities. Coach McDonald’s call for candidates brought forth an array of many high school stars and hard-wood artists among the newly entered students. Before the end of the season, some of these stars advanced to play varsity ball. Starting the season, the Bullpups played a series of games against the local independent team and a number of Class A high schools and soon became a victorious squad. Such foes as Butte Central High School. Dillon Eagles, and the Montana Mines Junior Varsity joined the list of competitors who fell before the Bulldogs' impressive playing. With a schedule of about twenty-five games against independent, college, and high school teams, the Bullpups emerged from strong competition with a a record that will remain unbeaten for years to come. COLLEGE GYM—One of the best in the state Track and Baseball--1Q4Q In the latter part of March, Coach Straugh called for cinder and diamond candidates and received a large turnout. Among the candidates were many lettermen and former high school and independent stars who gave prospective assurance of a good season for the track and diamond activities. Coach Straugh began training early in preparation for the Spring Sports Carnival held at Helena on May 20 and 21. In addition to baseball and track, competition in tennis and golf was staged at the meet. (91 )Boxing Two newly organized sport activities and courses added to the Normal College curriculum this year were boxing and wrestling, and the interest and competition proved to be very keen. Under the direction of Jack McDonald and Joe Malia, two ring artists whose names appear in boxing circles throughout the Northwest, the boxing and wrestling candidates began early training for their appearance in ring and mat activities. The high-light of the boxing and wrestling program came with the presentation of a "smoker" featured at the college gymnasium. The card contained matches of boxers and wrestlers whose outstanding ability was expertly displayed. Ski Club A newly organized club appearing on the campus this year was the Ski club. The club is composed both of students who have had years of skiing experience and members who have recently taken up the sport. Although it is the first time that a club of this kind has been organized on the campus, its enrollment is high. The Ski club had ready access to the Elkhorn Ski Run, famous ski run of Montana. This year the championship plaque was awarded to the College Ski Team for participation in the Annual Elkhorn-Beaverhead Snow Carvinal. Before the season came to a close, the club became so active that it was able to send representatives to the Intercollegiate Ski Meet held at Sun Valley, Idaho. Officers for the club this year are: Bill Curry, president; Phil Jones, vice president; Elaine Thompson, secretary-treasurer; Ray Greenfield, student sponsor; and Mr. Gert Daniels, faculty sponsor. (92)Front row, loft to right: Adonis Hinkloy. Bud Malee, Lindy Estes, Dan Connors, and Alfred Taylor. Back row, left to right: John Osborne, Manaaor; Bill Bennett, Dominick Ruffato, Leonard Lindgren, Dale Dart, Duane Meuli, and Jack McDonald, Coach. Front row. left to right: Joe Malia, Marvin Nelson, Charles Murray, Bud Trask, and Joe Fey. Back row, left to right: Deane Kleinhans, Jack Murray. John McGee. Jack McDonald, and Ralph Bamaby. TRASK AL FIDLER Ski Team ARNJE BARNETT (93) Baseball Front row, loft to right: Eugon© Johnston, Lindy Estes, Ray Callaghan, Dale Tash, Red Taylor, and Walt Anderson. Back row, left to right: Ed Durkin, John McMahon, John Osborne, Dominick Ruffatto,' Jack Roctor, Adonis Hinkloy, and Bon Harrison. Track Front row left to right: Dale Tash, Allon Weeks, Walt Andorson, Stan Smith, Bud Trask, Joe Fey, Francis Pettit. Back row standing, left to right: Red Taylor, Jack Murray, Bill Bennett, Amie Barnett, Hugh Simmons, John McMahon, Deane JCleinhans, Conn Wittwer, Swode Lindgron, Dale Dart, and Ddane Meuli. (94)Women’s Physical Education Cheerleaders 0®ft «° right) Betty Breiter, Bevorly Eddington, Mary Lou Stroeder, and Barbara Hanberg. Sports Board, front row (left to right) Pat Thompson, Dolores Cline. Mrs. Greenfield, sponsor; and June Balfour. Back row (left to right) Mary Long, Vumio Grayson, Wilma Coughlin, Margaret Anderson, Shirley Gilmer, and Mary Baker. (95)Women S T aslzetball (left to right) Marjorie Pickett. Esther Sardelli, Harriot Mellott, Louise Rogers (with ball). Maggie Schmidt, Donna Miller, Maxine Petterson, and Rosalie Lundo.College Playday was held in Bozeman May 21 with Montana State College Women's Athletic Association acting as the hostess group to Western Montana College of Education, the State University, and Eastern Montana College of Education. Ten W.A.A. members from each college represented their individual organizations. The girls were divided into color teams and participated in various activities planned by the hostess group. Held at a Gallatin County dude ranch, this year's playday was quite a novelty; and the young women from Western Montana College of Education are enthusiastic over the good time they had. There were many pleasing comments on the atmosphere of a mountain dude ranch compared to that of previous years on the campuses of the four participating colleges. During the winter quarter fifty active young women participated in basketball. This sport gave the women the opportunity to group into teams and compete with one another. After several play nights of practice, four teams were selected for a singles elimination tournament to determine the first, second, and third place positions. Vurnie Grayson acted as manager for this group of women. Usually volleyball is completed during the autumn quarter, but not this year, as it remained for the teams to play off a tie at the beginning of the winter quarter. The young women on the campus, eager to earn points for W.A.A., turned out enthusiastically for this sport, and the teams were numerous. A round robin tournament was held, with Team IV taking the honors. The spring quarter proved a busy time for the W.A.A. women as they took part in badminton, highlighting the season with a singles and doubles tournament. Many hours of practice were spent in the gymnasium for those participating in the sport. RashetbaJ! Volleyball (97)Archery ana 7 emits Archery and tennis are the favorite spring quarter sports. When weather is favorable. W.A.A. members are on the campus making themselves proficient in these sports as they earn points. Softball climaxed the W.A.A. women's season of sports. Pitchers, catchers, basemen, fielders, as well as some heavy hitters—these are all to be found among W.A.A. women who have had an opportunity to practice. During the spring season of playing softball, co eds participated and showed much interest in a round robin tournament. It has been said and proved that softball "is a vigorous sport to keep the gals' figures down to proper proportions." Chosen by the student body from a good turnout of candidates at a pep assembly early in the school year, these four cheer leaders did a wonderful iob leading the students in yells at football and basketball games during the 1948-49 season. Many clever yells were worked out and added to the old by the girls as a result of cooperation and long hours of practice. "Hats off to the Sports Board," said Mrs. Ruth Greenfield, V .A.A. sponsor, to a Chinook reporter, "for they have really done an extra special job." It is the duty of each one in this group to carry on her own designated sport, and it is no easy matter. She must keep track of all those participating in the activity, run the tournament, turn in the points, and keep a report for future reference to help incoming managers. Those who serve on the Sports Board must have time and energy to give to the work; in addition they must be cooperative. (98)9m- To Our Advertisers The Chinook staff takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to those who have advertised in the 1949 Chinook. As the book goes to all parts of Montana, it will serve you well. ( 100)Advertising Index Bay's Market 113 Beaverhead Bar Supply 109 Beaverhead Chamber of Commerce 107 Beaverhead Lumber Company 109 Becktold Company, St. Louis, Mo. 106 Big Dipper 114 Bond Grocery .............. 112 B adley Electric............. 113 Busy Bee 109 Coast to Coast Store ........ 113 College Snack Bar— The Corral 114 Court House Grocery and Market, Butte .. 109 Davis Motor 112 Dillon Daily Tribune......... 110 Dillon Electric Company -..... 113 Dillon Feed and Seed Company 108 Dillon Portrait Studio ....... 117 Electric Variety Shop....... 110 Eliel's 115 Examiner Printing Company .... 112 First National Bank of Dillon 111 Gambles ........-............ 111 Gamers, Shoe Store, Butte . 107 Gosman's Drug Store.......... 114 Hazel's Style and Beauty Shop ... Ill Home Craft Bakery .......... 110 Husky Service Station ....... 112 J. C. Penney Company ......... 105 Len Waters, Butte - __________ 114 Luebben, Thomas ............. 110 Lyons Den 105 McCracken Brothers ... .... 113 McKee Printing Co., Butte .... 107 Mathews' Book Store ________ 111 Metals Bank 5 Trust Co., Butte 115 M. H. King Company ........... 113 Mitchell's City Drug Store ... 110 Modern Bsauty Salon .... 107 Montana Auto Sales ...... .... 105 Montana Power Company ...... 118 Mountjcy Flower Gilt Shop ... Ill Oasis 108 Paddock and Tyro Garage 110 Parisian Cleaners . ...........109 Red and White Laundry and Cleaning Co. 103 Roberts' Food Market ......... 103 S and S Jewelers, Butte ...... 105 Skeets Cafe 107 Stamm Jewelers 108 Standard Lumber Company..... 112 State Bank 5 Trust Company_ 119 Tribune Printing 5 Supply Co. Great Falls 116 Vaughn and Ragsdale ........ 114 Walters Garage.............. 113 Warner's Food Store ........ 110 Williams Feed and Machinery 109 W. M. C. E. Residence Halls ... 105 ( 101 ) Professional Directory 103, 101THE MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE After July 1 to Be WESTERN MONTANA COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Offers A four-year course leading to the degree Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. A two-year diploma course. Pre-professional courses in secondary education, forestry, journalism, law, social work, agriculture, engineering, nursing education, health and physical education, home economics, pre-medical, predental. When the autumn quarter opens September 19, there will be: A newly established Commercial Department A new Athletic Field Expanded and enlarged Departments in Home Economics and Industrial Arts The Western Montana College of Education is fully accredited by the American Association of Teachers Colleges and the Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools. For Further Information Write to THE REGISTRAR Western Montana College of Education DILLON. MONTANA ( 102)Professional Directory GEO. L. ROUTLEDGE, M.D. Physician and Surgeon Telephone Block Phone 352-W DR. J. E. KELLEY Optometrist Eyes Examined, Lenses Duplicated Every Second Friday Dillon, Montana COLLINS AND BURNS Attorneys Poindexter Block Dillon, Montana THEODORE F. McFADDEN Attomey-at-Law Telephone Building Dillon. Montana LEONARD SCHULZ Attorney and Counselor White Building Dillon, Montana DR. W. E. MONGER Osteopathic Physician Phone 131-R DR. J. C. LINDUSKA Dentist Phone 81-1 DR. W. H. STEPHAN Physician and Surgeon Phone 125 DR. R. T. BELL Physician and Surgeon Phone 437-W ( 103)DR. F. H. BIMROSE Dentist Telephone Building Phone 153-M DR. R. D. CURRY Dentist Phone Office 335 DR. H. A. STANCHFIELD Physician and Surgeon Phone 36-W DR. W. J. ROMERS Dentist Phone 114 ( 104)MONTAN A ■LVA AUTO SALES For a BETTER BUY Buy Chevrolet, Buick, Oldsmobile, Cadillac PHONE 500 NO EXTRA CHARGE S AND S JEWELERS Park 4 Main St. Rialto Bldg. BUTTE. MONTANA Western Montana College of Education Has Modern Residence Halls For Women and Men You Hear It Everywhere It Pays To Shop At Meet Your Friends at the LYONS DEN We Cater to Parties— Large and Small You'll Enjoy Our Fine Steaks, Chicken and Sea-Food Dinners Chicken in the Ruff to Go North of Dillon Phono 410-1-5 105)Covers for the 1949 CHINOOK By BECKTOLD COMPANY ST. LOUIS. MO. Roberts Food Market Quality Meats and Groceries ★ Sanitation for Your Protection ★ Phone 60 ( 106)For a Good Dinner Come to Skeets Cafe ★ We Never Sleep Printing and Lithographing Specialists ★ Engravers and Book Binders ★ Office Equipment and Supplies ★ McKee Printing Co. 138 West Granite BUTTE, MONTANA Congratulations From the Beaverhead Chamber of Commerce Serving the Historic Beaverhead County DILLON. MONTANA WHEN IN BUTTE It's GAMER'S for Shoes 54 W. Park St. Shoes for All the Family MODERN BEAUTY SALON Distinctive Beauty Service Featuring Hair Tinting and Cutting Latest Hair Styles MILL! HUNT 2 S. Washington Phone 450 107)RED WHITE Laundry and Cleaning Company Dillon, Montana ★ Let Us Help You to Look Your Best ★ Refrigerated Fur Storage ★ Hats Cleaned and Blocked ★ PHONE 135 OASIS ★ Fountain Service and Lunches she’ll look even lovelier... give her a BENRUS Official Watch of AMERICAN STAMM JEWELERS QUIEN CAROL Lo • I y watch. Color of yallow DILLON FEED AND SEED CO. ★ Dillon, Montana ( 103)BEAVERHEAD If it is Building Material BAR SUPPLY CO. Lumber and Coal -SEE- REED FEATHERLY ★ Beaverhead Lumber Wholesale Dealer Company • Carbonated Beverages, Tobacco Confections Better Materials Cheaper ★ Phone 85 PHONE 108 DILLON. MONTANA Dillon, Montana COURT HOUSE GROCERY AND MARKET MINNEAPOLIS-MOLINE FARM EQUIPMENT PURINA CHOWS Montana and Granite Streets BUTTE Williams Feed Phone 24640 We Deliver R. and H. Spangler Machinery DILLON. MONTANA Busy Bee Market Parisian Cleaners Phone 266-R Verl and Frank Lasich Quality Service Meats, Groceries and Let Us Drax Your School Supplies Clothes DILLON. MONTANA Phone 20 ( 109)Electric and Variety Shop GIFTS School Supplies Phone 100 Quality Groceries ★ Warner's Food Store Phone 246 • Quality Drugs. Stationery Candies, Cosmetics MITCHELL'S CITY DRUG STORE "A Prescription Store" Phone 113 We extend a hearty welcome to all M.S.N.C. students WM. MITCHELL. Proprietor Dillon Daily 1 Tribune 1 Compliments of Thomas E. Luebben Champion Bread If It's Home Craft It's Good Paddock and Tyro Garage ★ Gas — Oil — Grease —G and J Tires ★ Globe Batteries ★ Greasing — Storage — Washing ★ TELEPHONE 380 ( 110)FIRST NATIONAL BANK We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. Serving This Community Since 1880 Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DILLON, MONTANA School Supplies Candy Gifts MATHEWS BOOK STORE AND NEWS STAND Gam e4 AUTHORIZED DEALER The Friendly Store CLARK D'EVELYN Owner Hazel's Style Shop— Beauty Shop MOUNTJOY FLOWERS AND GIFTS Phone 137W DILLON, MONTANA (m)STANDARD LUMBER AND COAL COMPANY Fuller Paints Aberdeen and Castlegate Coal Phone 276 DILLON, MONTANA HUSKY SERVICE STATION Husky Super Sorvice Tires, Batteries Accessories Honest Greasing and Servicing PHONE SiO BOND GROCERY CO. Phone 99 FREE DELIVERY DAVIS MOTOR CO. FORD • MERCURY Conoco Products Phone 6 THE EXAMINER PRINTING CO., INC. Opposite Depot Phone 55 For Printing that Pleases Particular People Publishers of THE DILLON EXAMINER Beaverhead County's Leading NewspaperJ. W. Walters Garage ★ John Deere Tractors and Farm Machinery ★ Dodge and Plymouth Cars and Trucks ★ Texaco Products ★ Modern Apartments BRADLEY ELECTRIC "Dillon's Applianco Store'' Where you will find the most famous makes backed by our own “positive" guarantee Progress With Electricity Be Modem Call Us Dillon Electric Company Phone 350M BAY'S MARKET Fine Meats Quality Groceries Phone 333 Dillon, Montana The Store for Every Need SPORTING AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL Save Most at co VrTO'rdiSr Stores r Compliments of M. H. KING COMPANY FIVE AND DIME STORE McCracken bros. The Men's Store “Timely” Suits Dobbs Hats Florsheim and Freeman Shoes Day's Tailored Slacks Wilson Bros. Furnishings Dillon's Leading Men's and Boys' Store ( 113)Congratulations to M.S.N.C. Graduates Quality First— Service Always ★ ★ GEO. M. GOSMAN DRUGGIST THE BIG DIPPER ★ Malts — Sundaes — Shakes The Rexall Store Best Regards to the Len Waters Music Co. 119 North Main Street Phone 7344 Montana's Largest Music Supply Diploma and Degree Graduates from Your Best Service in Music and Instruments Pianos — Radios — Finest Repairing BUTTE. MONTANA DON WALDRON The College Snack Bar Fine Quality Clothing for The Entire Family and Budget Priced Too! ( 114)Your Future ... Use it wisely—it's a valuable possession. Your Bank ... Choose it wisely—the proper connection will also prove valuable in the years ahead. METALS BANK 6c TRUST CO. "Helpful Hanking Since 1882” Member FDIC ELIEL'S DILLON Your Store of Nationally Advertised Merchandise ( US)Complete PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING RULING BINDING RUBBER STAMP SERVICE Office Supplies, Machines aiul Equipment GREAT FALLS, MONTANA 216)For Good Portraits See the Dillon Portrait Studio ★ Phone 196J ( 117)SERVING MONTANA where people live BETTER ★ THE MONTANA POWER COMPANY ( 118)State Bank and Trust Company ESTABLISHED 1899 DILLON, MONTANA ★ Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (119)We Have A New Name Like many other colleges, ours has gone under more than one name. When the first students registered September 5, 1897, the institution was known as the Montana State Normal School. In 1903 the Legislative Assembly changed its name, and that autumn students were enrolling at the Montana State Normal College. The Thirty-first Legislative Assembly, meeting in 1949, again changed the name, and officially this institution becomes the Western Montana College of Education July 1. (You may call us "Western" for short and refer to us as W. M. C. E.) A Commercial department, expanded and enlarged Home Economics and Industrial Arts departments, a new Athletic field—these are the campus improvements and additions which will accompany the new name. May Western Montana College of Education continue to grow through the years and may there be bigger and better Chinooks to show its progress! To all who have contributed to the success of the 1949 Chinook, we express our gratitude. And in closing we offer our saluate: Western College, here's to you. (Signed) THE CHINOOK STAFF ( 120) 

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

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, 1947 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, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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