University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1939 volume:
P Published by
The lunior Class of
Montana State Normal College
, We treasure today
and always the friendships
we have made at M. S. N. C.
We have endeavored to in-
clude in the pages ot this
annual, pictures of persons,
places, and activities that
will bring to lyou memories
of l938-39. May this Chinook
loe a record that will serve
the Worthy purpose for
which it is intended.
BOOK ONE: Faculty, Classes, Organizations, Hctivities
BOOK TWO: .Qilileiics
BOOK THREE: Calendar, Hdvertising
'EDVVARD A. CEBULL, Editor
VINCENT P. CURRY, Associate Editor
ALICE FOX, Assistant Editor
DOROTHY ANNE DAVIS, Calendar
LANVRENCE BUCKLEY, Business Manager
THOMAS BUCKINGHAM, Business Manager
DUANE BLAIR, Business Manager
KATE SEAGREN, Business Manager
VERNON VANDEBERG, Art Editor
ANNE MALLOY, Art Editor
AUDREY DAHL, WVomen's Athletics
ELMER TUOMI, Merfs Athletics
"lt isn't like it used to be." That is what every
graduate says about alma mater later-when that
return visit is made three, threeteen or threety years
after graduation. The l9xy graduating group may
be larger-but not so good looking. The freshmen
look younger than We were and certainly much
greener. Even the campus dandelions are not as
numerous and yellow as they were in 1939. And
the faculty? Well, they may be just as Wise,
friendly, sociable, dignified, fussy, and absent-
rninded as our teachers used to be, but they don't
That is the language of the nostalgic alumnus
everywhere and always. ln the reminiscent mood,
Go and look
' At the chinook
of 1939 and don't be too long in coming back.
M. S. N. C. wants to see you now and again. Yours
for an enjoyable visit in l9??-Well, any time before
2001 A.D. Even if you hobble in after that date,
you will find a Warm Welcome-but don't defer
your first visit so long.
l SHELDON E. DAVIS.
,A C .Y .:.
'v ,ffl ,wa
l.n':- ' -
. , :Qi
' X' N
l H E
ln the dedication ot this annual, We honor
a fine educator
a good triend
a Wise counselor
the President ot our College
Dr. Sheldon E. Davis
EDWARD A. CEBULL
'J Ile .7 "'
f ' -1 wif.:-4
rf, A ,V 5,5-: xg ,,
VINCENT P. CURRY
l ALICE FOX
N Assistant Editor
DOROTHY ANNE DAVIS
Business Mcmciqer K
VERNON VANDEBERG gi vi
ANNE MALLOYQ i
L ' t
wnnhjr Q in
1' . I F5 1
.-4- .- M. A 2 H
A Message From t
Butul say, not in sleep but in the overwakefulness of noontide,
the wind speaks not more sweetly to the giant o
all the blades of grass:
aks than to the least of
And he alone is great who turns the voice of the Wind into a song
made sweeter by his own loving.
The Prophet-Kahlil Gibran.
Congrcdulgtions to the Class of 1939 on The growth giitcxined. Mary
this be but the beginning of growth, to continue 'io 'the end.
H. H. SVVAIN.
Spires Whose "Silent
finger points to Heaven"
Xe- - -,uw
C " X'
'x Q, " '
V- 'ug QA
X X Q
I , X
, , X
X- X, :X
X A - 1 'X L :H
' i 1
THE IRU.TH,SHALL t
QMA1412 You FREE. i
v 4 ,
4 , 5 Y
1 I ' ,
Enflamed with the study of learning and the admiration of
virtueg stirred up with high hopes of living to be brave men and
Worthy patriots, dear to God, and famous to all ages.
When time who steals our
Shall steal our pleasures
The mem'ry of our past
And half our joys renew.
kk? 1.4, 5
,A if . ik'
f 393' o
K .mr Y
. , f
See, Winter comes to rule the Varied year
Ever charming ever new
When will the landscape
tire the view?
Needs not the foreign aid of ornament,
But is when unadorn'd, ado1'n'd the most.
3. A '.
llfflfl? : 4-V3 '. '1fl?:E-J.-. H'
--5 ,UM -, .-ru-r-'fr-,-.. :V 1
.. ,.,. .I MJ L.-1 Fr
df, L Q ?LT'45g7v ,'f'ff, fm q -gi-..Q'fl-gi
Fm mg- 1- -V
X -w .,,
1, ,I hm ,rw I .
"-53-rf,,,,' s"E'ifi3?3'.'5-7,.'1l - .
pn., ,175 ,g.'.L,'. ..g
Q - VQTEQRA,::1'5.lh'.,.LuffQ"VL-I..
1 r M ng- '-2-,VL 11: IC'
.!-'j..'6a""1 '1 UJEHT-'f f.' U3.l'!'f7':,,R""Tf 'Q' f'
' -va. svn -I.:-ally' I-.l,-,IIT 'IIE -N,.!:i-
, I nr. In , H 1-. M-1.-'. .. - H H
" I,,,,5-'Wil' f "5'.j1l--,XAQ',"' ".. .hn-
-1 -.N I 4 L I , 1 , 43 41
', .?,,".."', 1,
f LI,...11. I .. T.- ,,, .
if .-I. 4
lib H V. ' ' -.'-' '
.3ir"" "-J, Y':1.'f
Af " G' WX?
4 aj!! I wQ.i.J1rQ L N1
,-Qu. .. f-W' .
AN' 1-N , 1
.'Lwf1111l-ffwm W 75, ful .rx M
1- ' VV.
CY H. CARSON
Professor of English
Ph. B., University of Chicago:
M. A.. University of Illinois:
Gmcluate Work, Columbia
.' 1" f
LEE R. LIGHT
Professor of Education
B. S., M. S., Kansas Agricultural
College: Graduate NVork, Le-
land Stanford Junior Uni-
Professor of Psychology and
A. B., M. A., Amherst College
Graduate XVork, Clark Uni
Pl'0fBSS0l' of Education
A, B. Nifashington State College:
M. A. Columbia. University.
. J 1
PAUL L. ANDERSON
Associate Professor and Director
J. FORD MQBAIN
P1'o.i?essor of Science
A. B., Michigan State Normal
Collegeg M.A. Columbia Uni-
A. B., State University of Mon-
tana: M. A., University oi'
Minnesota: Graduate Nvork,
University of Minnesota.
v - N -I!
'-L. - ' !!
' fgsv. - I,
Assistant Professor of English
A. B., University of Montana:
M. A., Columbia University:
Graduate XVOFIK, University
I. .. . . v Q S
JESSIE L. DUBOC
Assistant Professor of Education
A. lik., Des Moines Univrzrsityz
M. A., Univeersity of Chicago:
Graduate W'ork, University
of Chicago. 'Univrrsity of
Assistant Professor of Social
B. S., M. A., University of Idahog
Grndurnte Nvork, University
Assistant Professor of Education
A. B., University of Nebraska:
Graduate Work, University
of Chicago, University of
CEX1i'fOl'l"li11I M. A., Columbia
MARY I-I. BAIQER
Instructor in Fine Art
A. B., University of Wasliingtoni
M. A., Columbia University.
F. M, , ..,. ,.., . .
A. B., M. A., University of Wis-
consin: Diploma of University
of VVisconsin Library School.
MRS. MARGUERITE BIRCH CLAIR
Instructor in Fine Art
ARNOLD M. CLAIR
Instructor in Music, Violin
Graduate, Lnstitute of Musical
Art of the Juilliard School,
New Yorkp M. A., University
B. S., University of Minnesota:
M. A., University of Iowa.
MARLIN K. FARMER
Instructor in Social Studies
B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Ohio State
RA Y GA LLANT
lnstructoi' in Physical Education
13. S., lvlontzum School of Mines.
E 5 -
A'R.l'ORlE C. I-IAMER
Instructor in Physical Eudcation
A. B., M. S., University of XVis-
MRS. HELEN DAVIS LUEBBEN
Instructor in Foreign Languages
A. B., University of California:
Graduate NVo1'k, University
KATI-IERINE J. MHCGREGOR
Instructor in Piano, Music
A. A. M., Dana Musical Institute:
Graduate Wo1'lc, Dana Mu-
fin!1e3i.:ati:.irmg':55':2::.?s1 OLE KAY MOE
Graduate, Institute of Mui Instructor in Industrial Arts
sical Art of the Juillitu-nl A.B., State University of Mon-
SChO01,NeW York. gilllill MLA., University of
iw W " M '
ig, . W
R. N., Health Director
RACE MQCOY REDBURN
Instructor in Music
duatc, New England Conserv-
atory of Music: Graduate
Student, Arthur Newstead
Institute of Musical Art, Mc-
Phnil School, Otto Miessner
Musical College, A. B., M. M.,
University of Washington.
Assistant Dean of NVomen
Iii. S., Montzma State Cullugeg
M.S,, Iowa Slate College.
ALICE E. RUSSELL
Instructor in English
A.l'9., University of California
Graduate Work, University ot
1YlSU'l1CfOl' in D1-amatics and
A, B., University of Minnesota:
B. L. I., Emerson College of
Oratory, Boston: M. A., Uni-
versity of VVisconsin.
1 9 3 9
K DINNETH BA RRY, Dillon
Minors-English: French: Music.
Activities-Men's Glee Club: Or-
chestra: "Pirates of Pen-
z:Lnce": Mixed Quartet.
RUSSELL BAY, Corvallis
Activities--Men's Glee Club.
BARBARA BROCKBANK, Stanford
Minors-Social Studios: Muthe-
Activities-lVomeu's Glee Club.
NORM.-X N' DeBOER, Manhattan
Activities--Men's Glee Club:
Chanticleers: Associate Chi-
nook Editor. '3S: President
of Foreign Relations.
HAROLD DUGAN, Xvhitefish
Activities-Men's Glee Club: For-
eign Relations: Men's Quar-
tet: Swimming Instructor,
1937: Senior Class President.
JOHN HAHURCI-IAK. Big Sandy
Minors:-Englishg Social Studies.
Activities-Men's Glee Club: Or-
chestra: Pep Band: Opcretta.
HARLAN HARRISON, Dillon
Minors-Social Studies: Mathe-
Activities-Orchestra: Men's Glee
Club: Foreign Relations Club:
DON BTRCDONALD, Alder
Major-Fine and Industrial Arts.
Minors-English: Social Studies.
THOMAS MEEI-IAN, Dillon
Minors-Englishg Geogruplw and
GEORGE MELTON, Dillon
RUTH OJA, Geyser
Minors-English: Fine and In-
Activities-W. A. A. Recorderg
Chunticleer Vice - president:
Matrix: Montanomal Staff:
Foreign Re-lations Club.
RUTH PRAVDA, Big Timber
lvllnors-English: Physical Edu-
Kappa Zeta Nu: VV.A. A.,
President of House Council:
French Club: Chairman of
DON REX ROBERTS-Roundup
Activities - Foreign Relations:
Chinook Stuff: Montanomal
NILE WALKER. Richey
Minors-Industrial Art: English:
Activities-Men's Glee Club.
RUTH ANGLIM, Cut Bank
Major-Fine and Industrial Arts.
Minors-English: Social Studies:
MARGARET ELLEN SMITH,
1 9 4 0
HELEN ALLEN, Roundup
Activities-WV. A. A.: Glee Club.
DUANE BLAIR, Richey
Activities-Montanonial Staff: Chinook
Staff: Basketball '35-'36: Baseball '35,
THOMAS BUCKINGHAINI, Xvhitefish
Activities-Chinook Staff: Foreign Rela-
tlons Club: Montanomal Editor.
L.-UVRENCE BUCKLEY, Butte
ghinook Staff: Football: Basketball:
EDXV.-XRD CEBULL, Klein
Activities-Editor of Chinook: Gargoyles:
Foreign Relations: Chanticleers: Men's
Glee Club: Treasurer of Junior Class.
VINCENT P. CURRY, Shelby
Activities-Chinook Staff: Editor of Mon-
tanomal: General Chairman of Booster
Cllub: Gargoyles: Art Club: Chanti-
c eers. ,
AUDREY DAHL, Big Timber
Activities-"Wings" President: K. K. Head
Cheer Leader: W. A. A.: K. Z. N.: Stu-
dent Activlty: Committee: Gargoyles.
DOROTHY ANNE DAVIS, Dillon
Activities-K. K.: K. Z. N.: Chinook Staff:
Basketball: French Club.
FRANK DAVISON. Richey
Activities-Basketball: Glee Club: Presi-
dent 'M' Club: Track: Baseball: "B"
Squad Coach and Athletic Manager.
ANN EVANS, Bozeman
Activities-Glee Club: Chorus.
ROBERT FORSGREN, Dillon
Activities-Foreign Relations Club
ALICE FOX, Dillon
Activities-K. Z. N.: Chinook Staff lx Ix
ROBICI-l'l' BRUCE GILBERT, Dillon
:XC1llVlll9S-Ol'Cll0SU'2l. '37-'38g Boustel Club
Glee Club '36-'38.
ANNE GRAHAM, Conrad
Activities--Trunsfel' from N0l'tlle1H Mon
ETHEL GRAHAM, Conrad
Activities-Transfer from Northern Mon
FRANCES HAYES, Anacondzm
FRANCES HESS. Corvallis
Actlvitles-Orchestra: K. K.
HELEN KNUTSON, Geyser
Activities-Women's Glee Club
"Pirates of Penzance."
MYRTLE MCLEOD, Butte
Activities-W. A. A.: Art Club Foxelgn
Relations: Glee Club.
XVILLIAM MCMASTER, Helena
ANNE MALLOY, A nnconda
Activities-French Club President: Chan-
tlcleer Secretary-Treasurer: K. K.:
K. Z. N.: W. A. A.: Art Club.
JAMES REBICI-I, Dillon
Activities-Swimming: Boxing: Play-
GENE RIORDAN, Butte
Activities-Basketball: 'M' Club: Base-
K.-XTE SEAGREN, Butte
Activities-President of Junior Class:
Glee Club Operetta: Business Man-
ager of Chinook: Student Activity
Committee: Kampus Kadets: Vice-
President of Kappa Zeta Nu.
DONALD SEYLER, Twin Bridges
Activities-Basketball: 'M' Club: Base-
GR.-XYCE SIDERIUS, Kalispell
Activities-VV. A. A.: K. K.: Dolphins: Vol-
ley Ball Team: TX'2lI'lSfE1' from Utah
EDNA SOLOMON, Anaconda
Activities-W. A. A.
WALTER STEPHAN, Dillon
Activities-Kappa Pi: Art Club.
FRANCES STINE, Sheridan
ELMER TUOMI, Sand Coulee
Activities-Basketball: Baseball: Chinook
Staff: Chunticleer-s: Foreign Rela-
'VERNON VANDEBERG, Dillon
Activities-Chinook Staff: Little Sym-
phony: Art Club-Shop Treasurer.
FRANCIS XVEGER, Hinsdale
Activities-'Basketball '37, '38, '39: Booster
Club '39: Foreign Relations: 'M' Club
'38, '39: Basebnllg Chanticleers.
JESS YVHITNEY, Vvhitefish
Activities-Student Activity Committee:
Booster Club Manager: President
Men's Glee Club: Vice-President of 6. 3
Junior Class: Foreign Relations: "Pi-
rates of Penzance."
'ROMELL VVILES, Ennis
Activities-Art Club Secretary.
LILLIAN KATHLENE MICK, Great Falls
The l unior Class
The Iunior Class is probably the most active, and its members the
busiest, of any class at Montana State Normal College. Throughout the
year some of the most important activities are under the management of
the Iunior Class. During the autumn quarter the class sponsored the
"lunior Swing," an informal dance, which proved to be a great success.
It is the lunior Class which elects the members oi the Booster Club in
order to present the annual Vodvil in the financial interests of the Chinook.
The publishing of the Chinook is undertaken by staff members who are
chosen from the class during the autumn quarter. At the close of the
spring term, and in honor of the seniors, the lunior Class sponsors the
annual junior promenade as the last great dance of the regular school year.
Officers for the Iunior Class were elected at the first meeting of the
autumn term. Those elected were Kate Seagren, president: less Whitney,
vice-president: Alice Fox, secretary: and Edward Cebull, treasurer. Dr.
Farmer was selected the Iunior Class advisor.
1 9 4 1
CRAIG ANDERSON, Dillon
LORETTA ANDERSON, Dillon
JOHN J. ANNALA, Geyser
Activities-Foreign Relations Club: Basket-
LEON.-XRD BAIRD, Dillon
Activities-Glee Club: Foreign Relations:
Clmirnian, Sophomore Stunt Committee.
JOY BATES, Ennis
Activities-YV. A. A.: Chanticleers: Glee Club.
IRENE BRE.-XULT, Fort Benton
Activities-Glee Club: French Club: Operetta.
JAMES ALBERT BROCKBANK, Stanford
Activities-President of Gargoyles: Foreign
tifelzations Club: Play, "Squaring the
. rc ein
HENRIETTA BROEKEMA, Manhattan
Activities-Foreign Relations Club: W. A. A.
Secretary: Dolphins: Baseball: Volley
Ball: Glee Club.
BETTE JANE BROGAN, Anaconda.
Activities-YV. A. A.: Foreign Relations.
ELLEN E. BUCKINGHAM, Whitefish
Activities-W'.A.A.: Foreign Relations Club.
RUTH CADWELL, Ranch Creek
Activities-VV. A. A..
JUNE V. CARLSON, Anaconda.
Activities-W, A. A.: K. K.: Treasurer of
K. Z. N.: Dolphins: Glee Club: Orchestra..
PHYLLIS CLARIDGE, Twin Bridges
ANNE CLARK. Butte
Activities-VV.A.A.: Gargoyle Club: "Bank
MAXTNE CLINE, Belgrade
Activities-K. K.: Dolphlnsg Orchestra: VV. A. A
House Council: Gargoyles Vice-President.
MARTAN L. COMES, Miles City
Activities-Volley Ball, Freshman and Sopho-
moreg Water Pageant: W. A. A.: K.K.:
G-lee Club: Dolphins.-
MARY C. CONXYELL, Red Lodge
Activities-KV. A. A.: Chanticleer Club: Glee
NORMA COON, Dillon
.-xctivitles-Foreign Relations Club.
GLADYS LOUISE DEDRICKSON, Paradise
ANNIE DENIFF, Butte
Activitles-VV.A.A.: Foreign Relations Club:
FLORENCE DILLON, Butte
.Activities-W. A. A.: Foreign Relations Club:
Chzmtlcleers: Montanomul Staff.
MAURICE EGAN, Perma.
Activities-Stage Manager of Gargoylesg
President of Sophomore Class: Foreign
Relations: "The Full Circle-3" Track:
VV1nnlng Vudvil Stunt.
.T ANE FETTERMAN, S2100
Activities-Orchestra: W. A. A. Treasurer:
Nvingsg K. Z. N.: K. K.: Glee Club.
MARY FOSTER, Deer Lodge
,Activities-K.K.g K. Z. N.g Glee Clubg Mon-
r . ,:
A ' IK"
f X -A 1
A J. .
YVINIFRED M. FREDRICKSON, Great Falls
Activities-WV. A. A.: Gargoyle: Chanticleers
House Council: K. K.
DORIS M. GERDRUM, Grass Range
Activities-Orchestra: K.K.: K. Z. N.: Sopho
more Class Secretary-Treasui'e1'.
KATHRYN GOODELL, Dutton
Activities-NV. A. A.: Foreign Relations:
Trzmsfer from Great Falls Normal.
LORETTA GRILLS, Miles City
GRACE LLOYD HAMMOND, Dillon
BARBARA HANCOCK, Butte
Activities--Art Club President: House Coun-
cil: K. Z. N.: K. K.: NV. A.A.: Foreign
ALICE HARRIS, Fairfield
LAURA HOEKEMA, Manhattan
Activities-VV. A. A.: Foreign Relations: Glen
BOB HOLLORAN, Dillon
Activities-Foreign Relations: Glee Club
Debate: "Pirates of Penzance."
MORRIS 1-IOMME, Dillon
SELMA B. JAHNKE, Fort Benton
'Activities-VV.A.A.: Foreign Relations:
TERESA JONES. Maxville
DELPHIA KENNEDY, Bozeman
NADINE KUSS. Butte
Activities-W. A. A.: K. K.: K. Z. N.: Glee
'DI'1LBl'lIl'l' L OW' M A N, D21 rhy
ALIDA MARIE LUNDGREN, Sweet Grass
Activities-K. K,: XV. A. A.: K. Z. N.: Glee
NINA IVIQCAFFICRTY, Lewistown
Activities-Ii. K.: W.A.A.: Gargoyles: Glee
MARGARET MQLIDOD, Butte
Activities-Gargoyle Club: XV. A. A.: K. K.:
K. Z. N.: XVings: "Pirates of Penzance."
FRANCES MCPHAIL, Three Forks
Activities-'W. A. A.: K. K.: K. Z. N.: Gar-
goyles: Glue Club: Orchestra.
KATHRYN MADIGAN, Victor
Activities-Secretary-Treasurer of Foreign
Relations Club: K. Z. N.: Kfunpus Kadets:
W. A. A.: Sophomore Stunt Committee:
HOWARD MAILEY, Twin Bridges
Activities--Glee Club: Gargoyles: Foreign
Relailons Club: Gargoyle Night: Oper-
etta: Glee Club Stunt.
MARY MALLOY, Auaconda
Activities-K. K.: K. Z. N. Secretary: NV. A. A.
Sports Bom-tl: Gargoyles: Debate Team.
RAMONA. MARCOE, Somers
HEIQEN MARQUIS, liiozemzm
Activities-Gargoyle Secretary: K.Ii. Vice-
ll'resident: XV..-LA.: Dolphins: K. Z. N.:
KENNETH MARTIN, Stanford
Activities--Transfer M. S. C.: Little
ELIZABETH MONEY, Geraldine
Activities-Glee Club: lvlontanomal Staff.
ELEANOR MORITZ, Manhattan
Activities-K. K.: NV, A.. A.g K. Z. N.: Orches-
trag Glee Club.
JAMES MORRISON, Dillon
PHYLLIS LOUISE NEVVTON, Glasgow
Activities-VV.A.A.g Gargoylesg K. K.: Glee
OLGA NIXON, Gallatin Gateway
LUCILLE OI-ILENKANIP, Charlo
Activities-Foreign Relationsg K. Z. N.: Presi-
dent Chanticleer Club: Sophomore Girls'
AGNES O'LEARY, Circle
Activities-Gargoyles: Glee Club.
EDNA OTNESS, Choteau
Ac tivities-VV. A. A.
KATHLEEN PARRICK, Somers
MARY ANN PHILLIPS, Lewistown
Activities-K. Z. N.: K. K.: Gargoyles: NV. A. A.
Vice-Presidentg YVings: Dolphin Manager
ELOISE PRESHINGER, Geraldine
Activities-Glee Club: Orchestrag Operetta..
HELEN RANDOLPH, Dillon
Activlties-Vice-President Sophomore Class:
K. K.: K. Z. N.
FERN RAY, Ravalli
Activities-K. Z. N.: Chanticleurg Foreign Rc-
DUROTH Y SCI-IRA M M, Missoula
CHARLES SIEKULICH, Roundup
Aoiivillas-Bnslietlmllg 'M' Club.
DOROTLIY LEE SHELTON, Butte
Activities-Glee Club: Operetta.
PAUL L. SIMONS, Dillon
Activitles-'l'1'eusu1'er of Gargoyles: Men's
Glce Clubg Basketball.
MARION BETH SIMPSON, Butte
Activities-Foreign Relations Club: French
Club: Glee Club: Chorus.
JOYCE SMITH, Nvhitefish
Activities-Art Club: Foreign Relations.
LIIEOLA SPANGER, Red Lodge
Activities-Chantlcleer Club: Glee Club.
DELORES TANGAN, Ringling
Activities-W. A. A.g li. K.: Orchestra.
ELAINE TSCI-IACHE, Frold
Activities-President VV.A.A.: Student Ac ,
tivlty: Debate Teumg K. Z. N.g K. K.:
MARTIN TUCKER. Livingston
Activities-Men's Glee Club: French Clubg
Foreign Relations Club.
PHYLLIS UTERMOHLE, Grey Cliff
Activities-K. K.: K. Z. N.: Baseball Manager:
Wings: WV.A. A.: Glee Club.
NICLLY A. VANDER.-XRK, Manhattan
Aclivitiesl-XV.A.A.: Glee Club: Foreign Re-
llstionsq Sophomore Class Volley Ball
JEANETTE VVALLOTH, Ranch Creek
Activities-XV. A. A.
IZETA WILL, Sheridan
A HLETTE XVPLLIAMS. I-'hilipsburg
Activities-K. K.: XV. A. A.: K. Z. N.: Xlfingsz
Gargoylesg Glee Club.
The Sophomore Class
One of the larger classes at Montana State Normal College is the
Sophomore Class. By this time in their college career, the Sophomores
have nearly completed their requirements for the two-year diploma and
are ready to spread over the state and join the great number of Mon-
Usually the members of the Sophomore Class are dividing their time
between the Normal College and the Training School because of their
practice teaching. The Sophomores are, however, a group of loyal and
In the annual Vodvil Night their stunt, "The Merchant ot Munich,"
won second place.
Officers of the Sophomore Class for the school year l938-39 are:
Maurice Egan, president: Helen Randolph, vice-president: Doris Gerdrum,
1 9 4 2
LOA ADAIVIS, BlzlCki'0011, Idaho
VIVIA N ANNA LA, BLING
FRANK BAYE RD, Dillon
ALICE BLAKELY, Townsend
GERHA RD CHR I STENSEN,
LO I S CLARK, XVi 11 dh am
JOHN CLUGSTON. Dillon
JOHN COMBES, Dillon
ROSE CONWIELL, Red Lodge
LEONA COULTER, Gilt Edge
JEANNE COVALT, .Dillon
ELIZABETH CRAVER, Igllllff
GERTRUDE DAI-ILEN, Kevin
BILL DAVIS, Dillon
MARJORIE DECKER, Dillon
X' V 'i
'WYMAN DUPUIS, Manhaltzm
HELEN FINKBEINER, Wlizpzlh
DEST.-X FISHER, Nlissoula
ROBERT FROST, Lewistown
JUNE GGBERT, Browning'
.ROBERT GREGG, Dillon
DOROTHY HAGLER, Helena
LOIS H.-XLLBERG, Choteau
OLIVE I-IANLSCH, Plentywood
ARTHUR HANSEN, Armstead
YVILLIAM HARRIS, Dillun
RUTH HORN, Yvilldlltllfl
VIRGINIA, HUDSON, Helena
CHARLES IVIE, Bozeman
ALMA JOHANSEN, Dagmzn'
CARL JOHANSEN, Dagmar
EMMA LOU JOHNSON,
ETHEL JOHNSON, Power
LORlNE JOHNSON, Belt
XVILLIAM JOHNSON, Great Falls
HER'l'l4'I.A JULSON, Dillon
ELIZABETH KAMP, Mzmhuttan
I-IOVVARD KEEL, Butte
ELIZAHETI-I IHNGSTON, Yalier
ANKER LARSEN. Antelope
SXVEN LARSEN, Antelope
ALICE LYNCH, Butte
FLORENCE MCBAIN, Dillon
M ADALYN McDONNELL,
MARY MCDONNELL, Moore
JIM MCFADDEN, Boulder
HELEN MQGOVERN, Glendive
EVELYN MUMANNIS, Dillon
RUBY MQCLEAN, Butte
SHIRLEY NJXILLET, Hut Slhrlngs
.MILDRED MEAD, Chlco
ROSANNE RIILLER, Butte
DORRIS. MINUGH, Helena
XYILLI.-XM MONGER, Klein
PHYLLIS MOORE, Butte
JAMES IN-IOUNTJOY, Canlas
ELSIE MUELLER. Chinook
CECIL NELSON, Dutton
MYRTHEL NELSON, Hamilton
WILLIAM NHWLON, Plentywood
BETTY NOBLE, Dillon
NOHMA OXVEN, xV00d.YV0l'tll
EULA PAISLEY, Babb
ANDREXV PJCKOLICK, Dillon
RU I-BY RASMUSSEN,
FARNUM REED, Dillon
TOM REILLY, Jefferson
LORRAINE REITER, F1-oid
FRED RIFE, Dillon
DOROTHY ROCK, Deer Lodge
DOROTHY ANN ROSSLAND.
ICDNVIN SANSOM, St. Regis
EDGAR SCHULTZ, Ft. Benton
RAYMOND SCHULTZ, Hinsdale
LIDA, SHAFFNER, Dillon
VVESLEY SLOULIN. Dillon
ELENORA SMITH, WVinif1'ed
LOUISE SNHTH, Dillon
DORIS SPOONEMORE, Maudlow
VIOLA SULLIVAN, Cl1al'10
V 6 I NVARREN TEMPLE, Dillon
NIAXINE TRAVER, Big Timber
. 'I' NIARJORIE TUBMAN, Bainville
DICK TUTTLE, Anaconda
DOUGLAS VAGG, Saco
BETTY LOU Van DELINDER,
HELEN XVATERS, Harlowton
CLARA VVHITEHORN, Portage
NELLIE WILLSON, Bearmouth
The Freshman Class
The members of the Freshman Class are an active and enerqetic
qroup. In the autumn the freshman students presented their annual autumn
quarter informal "swing" dance. At Vodvil Night they presented a stunt
which included a, series of tamous radio star impersonations.
Officers Who, represented the Freshman Class durinq l938-39 are:
lim McFadden, presidentp Carl Iohansen, vice-presiclentp and Maxine Traver,
secretary' and treasurer.
Clark, who has been
a member of the
Normal College fac-
ulty since September
1906, will not return for the open-
ing of the autumn quarter in 1939.
I-le is taking a leave of absence
during 1939-40. He will spend the
year visiting relatives in New York
and several of the New England
states. lt is his intention to con-
tinue some research work, already
begun, in education and psychol-
ogy. l-le will take advantage of
the many fine lectures and concerts
and other opportunities which the
His keen understanding of stu-
dents and subject matter has made
him one of the most popular tac-
ulty members. Not only is Mr. Clark
a master teacher, but he is also a
philosopher, author, poet, and a
lover of nature. Many of the lead-
ing current maga-
Vzines have carried
both his education
articles and poems.
Mr. Clark likes
young people and has always been
ready to help in a number oi ways
as well as to offer advice to those
who temporarily seemed "down and
out." Among students, alumni, and
friends, he is affectionately known
as "Bobby." An invitation to
"Bobby's house has long been a
treat greatly appreciated by the
students at M. S. N. C.
To Mr. Clark, the 1939 Chinook
staff extends best wishes and the
hope that the year "off" will bring
him happiness. And in extending
these good wishes the staff repre-
sents the students, faculty, many
friends, and Normal College alumni,
wherever they may be found.
Back Row-Left to Right: 1XlldZlLl1l1dg'l'El'l, June Carlson, ArletteNVi1liams, Elaine Tschache
Mary Ann Phillips, president, Frances McPhail, Ruth Pravda, Alice Fox,
Kate Seagren, .lane Fetterman.
Seated: Nadine Kuss, Helen Marquis, Doris Gerdrum, Eleanor Moritz, Kathryn Madigan
Anne Malloy, Barbara Hancock, Miss Helen YVellman, Mary Malloy Phyllis Utermohle.
Seated on Floor: Dorothy Lee Shelton, Audrey Dahl, Margaret McLeod,
Fern Ray, Lucille Ohlenkamp.
Kappa ,Zeta Nu
Kappa Zeta Nu, college won1en's sorority, Was estab-
lished in 1905. Since then it has been one of the most
active organizations, maintaining a high scholastic standard
for entrance, and furthering the social and cultural interests
of its members. Elections for membership occur twice each
year. To be eligible for membership a young woman must
have completed two consecutive quarters of Work at the
Montana State Normal College and maintained a "C"
During the year the members enjoy formal dances,
splash parties, teas, and dinners.
Mrs. Helen Davis Luebben and Miss Helen Wellman
are the sponsors.
The officers this year were: Mary Phillips, president,
Kate Seagren, vice-president: Iune Carlson, secretary-treas
Reading from Left ln "M" Formation: Mary Conwell. Rose Conwell, Alida Lunclgren,
Ku.t.liryn Mzidigun, Marian Combs, Alice Fox, Elizabeth Craver, Edna Otness, Ethel Graham,
Destu Fisher, Ruth Pravda, June Fettermnn, Elaine Tschache, Marjorie Tubman, Mary
Malloy, Anne Gralmm, lilennor Moritz, president, Helen Finlcbexner, Barbara Hancock,
Mzuyiorle Decker, Margaret McLeod, Maxine Traver, Frances McPl1ail, Grayce Siderius,
Florence Mcl3ain, XVll'llfl'Ed Fredriclzscm, Maxine Cline. Ruby MacLean. Nina McCafferty,
Nellie Xvillson, Helen McGovern. Anne Malloy, Phyllis Newton.
Cheer Leaders: Lorraine Reiter, Audrey Dahl, Mary Ann Phillips.
The official pep organization of the Normal College, known as the
Kampus Kadets, opened their season with the rallying of all sopho-
more and junior members,
Initiates were pledged in the fall and again in the winter quarter.
The Kampus Kadets organization has sixty members. President Eleanor
Moritz worked out many clever drill iormations for all home basketball
games. She was assisted by Miss Georgia Mathews, who is the K. K.
sponsor, and Miss Marjorie Hamer.
Three cheer leaders, Audrey Dahl and assistants Mary Phillips and
Lorraine Reiter, led the cheering section in the singing and yelling. On
March 1, the group attended the Bulldog-Mines game in Butte, though
they did not present a drill.
The girls appeared this year in black skirts, white sweaters, worn
with orange and black letters and orange and black Capes and drill
The Kampus Kadets were organized in 1932, and gave as require-
ments: scholarship, sportsmanship and loyalty to M. S. N. C.
Left to Right: Helen Marquis, Jeannette Vlalloth, Arlette Williams, Barbara Hancock,
Ruth Pravda., Fern Ray, Madalyn McDonnell, Phyllis Utermohle. Vifinifred
Fredrickson, Dean Angeline Smith, Mildred Mead, Maxine Cline.
It is to the House Council that college students
are indebted for much of the entertainment given at
the residence halls. The informal Friday-night dances,
the Valentine Varsity, and the proqrams given at Sun-
day dinners are carefully planned by this group. 3
Some of the members oi the House Council are
chosen by Dean Smith: others are elected by the
dormitory girls. Besides providing for entertainment, the
House Council also makes decisions about any new
privileqes or changes of dormitory rules.
Ruth Pravda is president of the House Council,
and Fern Ray is vice-president and secretary.
"Pirates oi Penzanceu
On February 17, l939, the combined Glee Clubs under the direc-
tion of Mr. Clair and the Little Symphony Orchestra conducted by Mr.
McFadden, presented the well-known colorful operetta, "Pirates of Penz-
ance' by Gilbert and Sullivan.
This operetta was the first to be produced for many years and in-
cluded a cast of ten principals and a chorus of twenty-nine members
who were selected by the director.
Kenneth Barry .,...... ....,................. a pirate apprentice
Nadine Kuss ................. ...... d auqhter of General Stanley
Margaret McLeod ....... .. ,,.. ............,.,,. a piratical maid
Iess Whitney ........... ....,.,.. a pirate chief
Henry Veltkamp ....,., , ................................. pirate lieutenant
Donald Marx ,..,.....l. ..... rn ajor general of the British Army
Douglas Vaqq ...... ...,.............,..... s erqeant of the police
Irene Breault ...... dauqhters of General Stanley .
Pirate Chorus: Paul Simons, James Veltkamp, I-loward Mailey, Francis
Wegel', Charles Keel, Robert Holloran.
Police Chorus: Leomird Baird, Anthony Bramsman, Edward Cebull, Harlan
Harrison. Lawrence Selby, Martin Tucker.
Women's Chorus: Helen Allen, Barbara. Brockbank, Ann Evans, Ruth
Cadwell, Destin Fisher, Helen Knutson, Dorothy Rock, Eleanor Moritz,
Ramona Marcoe, Kathleen lE'arrick, Kate Seugren, Elaine Tschache,
Leola S111-uiger, Dorothy Shelton, Arlette Williams, Marjorie Tubinan,
, '- ,Q
V Q .
If 1 ?
Nr i ,
5' W 1'
5 "+A UI
I ', w
, 1 I-'
L I E
Students who are interested in any of the fields of journalism while
at M. S. N. C. usually include the Chanticleer Club in their list of extra-
curricular activities. Its members contribute to the success of the Monta-
nomal and in many ways offer their suggestions and assistance toward
the completion of the Chinook.
During the Winter quarter the members of this campus journalism
club were guests of President and Mrs. Davis at their home. This year
the Chanticleers did not present a stunt on Vodvil Night, but its members
published the "Cocky Snooper," a paper which was of much interest to
Late in the spring quarter the activities of the Chanticleer Club were
climaxed with a pleasant social event.
Within the Chanticleer Club there is an honorcuy society called the
Matrix, which is open to all students who have done exceptional work
in some field of journalism. 1
The officers of the club are: Lucille Ohlenlcamp, Ruth Oja, and Anne
Malloy: president, vice-president and secretary-treasurer, respectively.
Miss Genevieve Albertson is the Chanticleer Club sponsor.
Vincent Curry, Jess 'Whitney, Francis Wfeger, Bruce Gilbert.
Each year during the winter quarter iour members
are chosen from the Iunior Class to act as oiticers of
the BoostertClub. It is the duty oi these four to make
arrangements tor, and present, the Vodvil. Several or-
ganizations participate. Proceeds from Vodvil Stunt
Night go to the Chinook fund. As a reward for work
Well done, the Winning stunt is given a picture in
the Chinook. ,
This year nine organizations participated in Stunt
Night. First place was Won by the Gargoyle Club with
their stunt, "War of the Worlds"p the Sophornore's
"Merchant of Munich" was awarded second place,
While "Minuet," presented by the French Club, placed
third. Other organizations participating were:
Freshmen, W. A. A., Foreign Relations, Kampus
Kadets, K.Z.N., and Girls' Glee Club.
Officers of the Booster Club this year Were: Vin-
cent Curry and less Whitney, general managers: Bruce
Gilbert, business manager: and Francis We-ger, stage
wr. "-"fm ,L ' '
V f. ' , .. ' t ' 1 ,
' . till- I ' . i 4'
t..'- lg, ,aiu 'W - V 3 A +
gh 7 V l - 1 j f, .Y,vL.v,'. f'WA,v,!. 1503 .3 ,J?1Q1,-It ,lim v fi., ,,,75,,j lt., , ,I UL MN, I HU
Q '.r", ,f1" . ' - i -'Q , x ' ' " ' F
t,.,lb1.f .fy ,, ' J 1, f ' I
rv " . ' V ' -" l
GARGOYLES PRESENT WINNING STUNT
The Winning Stunt
The Garqoyle Club, being interested in all sorts of
drama, decided to do a very unusual thing to entertain
the Vodvil audience. Members of the club prepared a
take-oft on the fictitious story, "War of the Worlds,"
and presented it as a radio play.
The winning stunt was interesting in the tact that
it portrayed an incident which really happened, and
was therefore awarded first place by the judqes.
MEMBERS OF WINNING VODVIL STUNT
Left to Right:
Andrew Pickolick Robert Pqfmer
Howard Mailey Maurice Egan
Phyllis Newton jgmes Brockbqnk
Nina McCatferty Mqxine Cline
Mary Malloy Helen Marquis
Vincent Curry Frances Mcphail
Edward Cebull Audrey Dahl
Back Row-Left to Right: Vincent Curry. Vernon Vandeberg, Anne Malloy,
Romell Wiles, Miss Mary Baker, sponsor.
Second Row: Joyce Smith, Loa. Adams, Barbara Hancock.
Front Row: Ruth Anglim, Jean McLeod.
Organized in 1933 With eight charter members, the Art Club has
continued to be one of the popular clubs at lvl. S. N. C.
ln 1933 the Art Club established the Art Club Loan Fund. Addi-
tional amounts were added in 1934 and 1936.
A highly successful sale of articles from the Gift Shop was held
during the last two Weeks of the autumn quarter. The Gift Shop, in
itself a project and definite part of the club, offers an opportunity for
placing the creative Work of art students before the public. Further
sales of appropriate articles were held during the basketball season and
in the latter part of the spring quarter before graduation. Improvements
are continually being made in the studio, including the purchasing and
making of more equipment for the kitchenette.
Sponsor-Miss Mary Baker.
President, Barbara Hancock.
Vice-president, Ruth Anglim.
Secretary, Romell Wiles.
Club treasurer, Ioyce Smith.
Shop treasurer, Vernon Vandeberg.
MISS MARY H. BAKER
Member and Sponsor of
Kappa Pi Cmicron Chapter
National Fine Arts Honorary Fraternity
Adrnittance to Omicron Chapter, local group of Kappa Pi, is based
upon high scholarship in the field of fine arts, cooperative attitude, and
future possibilities. Pledging for this year Was done during the spring
quarter. Since the chapter Was established, the following people have
been admitted to membership:
Chelsea Bailey, Lois Bailey, Miss Baker, Clayton Beaudry, Rosa
Lee Brown, Beryl Brunkow, Nina Hershberger, Ruth Nichol, Frances Provo,
Mary Louise Purdy, Selena Adams Reinwand, and Walter Stephan.
During the past year the chapter has sponsored an exhibit of work
done by members of Kappa Pi, including pieces by local members.
Miss Baker sponsors Omicron Chapter.
'rl' R1 0
Left to Right: Ruth rlflglllll, James Bruckbunk, Edwnrcl Cmi-hull, Anne Clark, Maxine Cline
Vincent Curry, Audrey Dahl, Maurice Egan, Winifrecl F'red1-ickson, Virginizi Hudson,
Elizabeth Kingston, Nina McCut'fe1'ty. Margaret Mchermd, Frzmcos Mcljhziil, Ruby
MacLean, Howard Mziiley. Mary Malloy. Helen lVl?Ll'fllllS, Phyllis Newton,
Agnes O'Leary, Mary Phillips, Andrew Pickolick, Paul Simons,
Elaine Tschache, .LXl'lGU.0 Xvilliams.
"THE BANK ACCOUNT"
Cust-Left to Right: Anne Clark, Ted Levine, Ruby MacLean.
Dramatic activities at Montana State Normal College are promoted
and admirably carried on by the Gargoyle Club.
This year they presented three one-act plays for Three-ln-One-Night,
"The Bank Account," "Pull Circle," and "The Wonderful Tourist." During
the fall quarter the play "Ten Room Cottage" was presented in Butte
upon an invitation from a civic organization there. Several plays were
given at assembly.
For Winter quarter activity the Gargoyle Club voted to Widen its
scope to include the study of the newest type of radio plays. Several
experiments were carried on, and short plays were adapted for radio pro-
duction. Although the club has just begun on this type of drama, it is
attempting something that is truly Worthwhile, and the specialized train-
ing secured in this type of Work should be of value to graduates who
will be teaching in schools with public address systems and those pro-
gressive schools adopting educational radio Work.
For those Who' have been outstanding in dramatic Work the Gargoyle
Club offers an honorary society called the Order of leweled Masque, and
for those who gain still higher achievements Delta Psi Omega is the reward.
Miss Myrtle Savidge is the able sponsor of the club and the director
of its plays.
' -' .4-.I
Cust: Mury Malloy, Mziuvice Egann, Helen Marquis, limbs-rt Fzlrmer, Andrew Pickolick.
HXVONDER FU L TO URISTH
Cast: Virginia Hudson, Edward Ccbull, Audrey Dahl. James ljruclilmnk, Ninn McCa1Tl'erLy
YYinif1'ed Fredriclcson, Vincent Curry, Howard Mailey, .Xrlettc NVilliz1ms,
Elaine Tsclmclie, Elizabeth Kingston.
Montana State Normal College calls its weekly
paper "The Montanomal" which is published by the
journalism class under the sponsorship of Miss
Albertson. A '
lt has for its purpose the gathering and editing
ot general college news so that students, as well as
other schools 'with whom we exchange, may know and
be interested in our college activities. Editorial com-
ments, feature stories, humor, poetry, and important
announcements are combined with news to make the
Montanomal interesting and valuable to all students.
Each quarter with new enrollments in the jour-
nalism class the personnel ot the staii changes, but stu-
dents who enjoy journalistic work may continue con-
tributing to the paper.
Members of the autumn quarter statf were: Thomas
Buckingham, editor: Ruth Oja, Vincent Curry, Leonard
Baird, Ellen Buckingham, Mary Conwell, Winitred Fred-
rickson, Elizabeth Money, Leola Spanger, Maxine Traver,
Phyllis Utermohle, Izeta Will, Duane Blair, and Francis
The staff during the winter quarter consisted ot:
Vincent Curry, editor, Gertrude Dahlen, Helen Marquis,
Alice Blakely, Phyllis Claridge, Mary Foster, Alida
Lundgren, Shirley Maillet, Frank Davison, Helen Allen,
Betty Noble, and Maxine Cline.
Those in charge of the Montanornal during the
spring quarter were: Helen Bower, Rose Conwell, Eliza-
beth Craver, Annie Denitf, Adele Filas, William Harris,
Frances Hess, Ethel Iohnson, Madalyn McDonnell,
Myrthel Nelson, Phyllis Newton, Tom Reilly, Lorraine
Reiter, Helen Waters, and Gladys Wystrach.
Irene Breault, Edward Cebull, John Combes, Robert Gregg. Carl Johansen, Alice Lynch,
Florence McBain, Anne Malloy, Ruth Pravda. Marion Simpson, Martin Tucker,
Le Cercle Francais
After having been discontinued for a year, Le Cercle Francais was
reorganized at the beginning of the Winter quarter, 1939. With a small
but active membership, the club has made much progress in accomplishing
its objective, that of furthering the practical use of the French language.
Membership is open to all students having a speaking knowledge of
Addresses by outside speakers, games, and songs all contribute to
make the meetings of value and interest to the members. Many social
events, concluding with a picnic in the spring quarter, are enjoyed by
Officers of Le Cercle Francais are: Anne Malloy, president: Florence
McBain, vice-president and Carl Iohansen, secretary-treasurer. The sponsor
is Mrs. Luebben.
Hill W l 'ffl
Womens Gflee Club
With a membership of approximately fifty, the
Women's Glee Club was an ever-ready organization
when called upon to participate in programs at the
college, as Well as for entertainment purposes at civic
and social affairs.
Officers of the organization were Nadine Kuss,
president: Margaret McLeod, vice-president, and Dorothy
Lee Shelton, secretary-treasurer.
During the year the Glee Club furnished music for
college assemblies, for Commencement exercises, took
part in the annual Vodvil night, and brought to a cli-
max their work by uniting with the lVIen's Glee Club
and the Little Symphony Orchestra to present the
comic opera, "The Pirates of Penzance," by Gilbert
and Sullivan. Mr. Clair is the director of the Women's
1 I 'Tit
ln , i
.4 , ,
Front Row--Left to Right: Douglas Vagg, Margaret McLeod, Nadine Kuss, Kenneth Barry
Back Row: Henry Veltknmp, .less XVhttney, Paul Simons, Anthony Bramsman.
During the autumn term members of the mixed
quartet were selected by Mr. Clair. The quartet com-
posed ot Nadine Kuss, soprano, Margaret McLeod,
alto, Kenneth Barry, tenor, and Douglas Vagg, bass,
appeared at a number of assembly programs and
before the Rotary Club of Dillon. Each member of the
quartet had a leading role in the two-act operetta,
"The Pirates of Penzance," presented during the winter
quarter by the combined Glee Clubs. The mixed quartet
was among the many active groups at Montana State
Normal College during the entire college year.
At the beginning of the spring quarter Mr. Clair
chose a men's quartet composed ot Anthony Brams-
man, first tenor: Paul Simons, second tenor: less Whit-
ney, baritonep and Henry Veltkamp, bass. The Men's
Quartet sang at several occasions but due to their late
start were not as active as the mixed quartet.
Sitting-'I.I,Ift to Right: llougzlas Vrigg, Leonard Baird, .Tess W11itne3', Howard Keel,
Robert lf'I'IJst, Kenneth Barry, Paul Simons.
Standing: Fmnces McPhz1il, acco1npzu1ist, Howard Mailey, Robert Holloran, Henry
Ve.-ltlcnnnp, Anthony Bl'lLlllSIl1I'lll, Edward Cebull, Francis Vveger, Jim Veltkamp,
Donald Marx, Mr. Clair, director.
Men's Glee Club
This year, as every other year, the Men's Glee Club was one of
the most active oraanizations at M. S. N. C. The members of the Glee
Club, under the direction ot Mr. Clair presented assembly proqrams,
sang for the Rotary Club of Dillon, and to climax a successful year,
combined with members of the Women's Glee Club and the Little Sym-
phony Orchestra on February l7 to present the well-known Gilbert and
Sullivan operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance." Early in the spring ajuarter
the Men's Glee Club presented their Annual Musical Concert.
At the beqinninq of the autumn quarter Kenneth Barry, Don Marx,
and Harold Dugan were elected president, vice-president and secretary-
treasurer, respectively. The officers were elected for the entire year.
PERSONNEL OF MEN'S GLEE CLUB
Kenneth Barry Paul Simons Martin Tucker
Anthony Bramsman Iames Veltlcarnp
Leonard Baird Howard Keel Henry Veltkamp
Edward Cebull Lawrence Selby Francis Weger
Robert Holloran Douglas Vaqq less Whitney
Howard Mailey Donald Marx
Little Symphony Orchestra
This year the high-light for the Little Symphony Orchestra ot Mon-
tana State Normal College was the spring concert presented jointly with
the Women's Glee Club. The orchestra has been conducted by Mr. Ralph
McFadden since 1935.
In addition to the annual concert, the orchestra played for the
autumn, Winter, and spring quarter Commencement exercises, the Gar-
goyle Three-in-One Night, the Glee Club Operetta, the Beaverhead County
Music Festival in the Bagley Building, the Commencement play, and the
First Violins: lane Fetterman, Leona Cashmore, lohn Haburchak,
Dorothy Hagler. Second Violins: Fern Ray, Maxine Cline, Eloise
Preshinger, Helen McGovern, Doris Gerdrum, Myrthel Nelson, Ruby
Rasmussen. Violas: Katherine MacGregor, Bertha Iulson. Cellos:
Mary Baker, Iune Carlson. Piano: Mary Hocking. Flutes: Patricia
Gilbert, Marjorie Decker. Oboe: Bertha Leigh. Clarinets: Warren
Temple, Lawrence Selby, Vernon Vandeberg. Bassoon: Bruce Gil-
bert. Saxophone: Ruth Anglim. Trumpets: Kenneth Martin, Glenn
Blackbum. Horn: Paul Decker. Trombones: Frances McPhail, Henry
Veltkarnp. Percussion: William Ballard. Bass: Dean Smith.
.n v- V
- . Q 1
,, A. , I V y
' . vjf: 'QQ
'-xy, . -f-
x Q A' '
x if ' A v.:
Left lu Righi: l'u1l1m'im- A116lvl's4rm. John ,Xl'll1il12l. fl4L'Ullill'd Baird, James Brockbank
1-Icnriotln F!roukc11'1u, Bette Hrugzxn, lflllon BUCliil1f:',ll1lI'l1, Thomas l1l1L'kil'lgh!llTI, Edwzlrd Cebull
Leona, Coulter, Nornmn IJ0I,ioc-1', Annie Deniff, l'1lOl'KfY'lCG Dillon, Harold Dugan, Robert
l4'o1'sgl'f-xl, Robert Gregg, lif2ll',JElI'1l Hzmcuck, Hubert Hrmllurzm, Selma Jahnke, Curl
Johansen, Lorinc Jcrhnson, I-lowarcl Kaul, Ruby MacLean, Jean McLeod
-xx - Nw' x
Left to Right: Howard Mailey, Anne Malloy, Rosanne- Miller, Dorris Minugh, Betty Noble,
Lucille Ohlenkanin. Ruth Ojai, Ruby Rzislnussen, Fern Ray, 'Pom Reilly, Durotliy
Rock, Raymond Schultz. Marion Simpson, Joyce Smith, Viola Sullivan,
Maxine T!'LlX't'l', Elaine '1'schziche. Martin Tucker, 'Elmer Tuomi, Nelly
Vz1nLlerA1'l:, Henry Veltkamp. James Veltlmmp, Frzuicis VVege1',
Clara XVhiteh0rn, Nellie XVillson.
Foreign Relations Club
The Foreign Relations Club, which has been in
existence since Ianuary, 1938, has now the largest
membership of any college organization. The purpose
of the club is to promote an interest in the problems
of America and foreign nations.
An active interest in the foreign relations of the
United States is the only requirement for membership.
All college students are invited to attend the club
Important current affairs are chosen by a program
committee as topics for discussion. Outside speakers
and members of the club report on selected subjects
after which there is an open forum discussion.
The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace
sends books to the club each year. These may be used
by all members and are helpful in keeping the students
informed on World affairs.
Activities of the organization are climaxed by a
club social at the close of the school year.
Officers of the club are: Norman DeBoer, presi-
dentp Edward Cebull, vice-president: and Kathryn Madi-
gan, secretary. Dr. Farmer sponsors the Foreign Re-
W. A. A.
Emma. Lou Johnson
Dorothy Lee Shelton
v Marjorie Tubman
' Phyllis Utermohle
Womens Athletic Association
One of the national organizations on the Normal College campus
is the Women's Athletic Association. Membership in W. A. A. is earned
by active participation in any of the various sports which are offered
throughout the year. Proficiency in this organization is rewarded by a
class numeral or a winged
The Women's Athletic Association sponsors many social activities
including a mixer for all college women in the autumn quarter, a water
pageant in the autumn quarter, a carnival during the winter quarter, an
awards banquet at Elkhorn, and a May Pete during the spring quarter.
Members enjoy week-end trips to Torrey Lodge and during the winter
quarter members look forward to a week-end trip to Elkhorn where skiing
and tobogganing are the principal recreation.
ln previous years a May Day for high school girls throughout the
state has been sponsored at the Normal College by W. A. A. For a number
of years they have published Physical Education Flashes. This news-
paper, which contains news of womens athletics at M. S. N. C. is sent to
former W. A. A. members, who find it very helpful in the teaching of
physical education. y
W. A. A. is sponsored by Miss Hamer, The officers are: Elaine
Tschache, president: Mary Phillips, vice-president: Henrietta Broekema,
secretaryg lane Petterman, treasurer: and Ruth Oja, recorder.
X' " Club
The "M" Club is an organization of men who,
through their athletic and scholastic ability, have earned
the distinction of receiving the college emblem.
Sponsored by Coach Ray Gallant, the club aims
to promote athletics and sportsmanship among the stu-
dents. In the past the organization has done a great
deal to make athletics of greater value to the par-
ticipants and more enjoyable to spectators.
During the year the "M" Club sponsored its
annual spring formal dance, and also aided in making
"M" Day one of the liveliest days on the school cal-
endar. In addition to these functions, the club held a
unique tramp dance in the college gymnasium.
Each year the organization tries to leave some-
thing ot athletic interest and value to the college. ln
the past it has 'left the scoreboard, the reserved seating
system, the athletic accounting system, and a trophy
Alumni ln Service
We have dots before our eyes. Yes, a great number of them. ln
this case each dot represents a person, someone who has graduated
from the Montana State Normal College and is in the teaching field.
Others have graduated too, but many ot them are in a different pro-
fession. How small and obscure We students will look when We go
out to teach!
The Montana State Normal College Placement Bureau has prepared
a special map, which shows the exact location of its teachers. Does not
this picture definitely prove that M. S. N. C. graduates get positions if
they want them?
Naturally many of us who plan to teach next year wonder about
getting positions when we have finished our requirements for a diploma
or a degree, but with the Placement Bureau's fine record before us We
should not Worry. We are proud of the Placement Bureau's record in
placing M. S. N. C. graduates in positions throughout the state.
The Chairman of the Placement Bureau Committee this year is Mr.
Paul L. Anderson, Director of Training: the secretary is Mrs. Edith B. Herndon.
--STAGE DOOR" 'V
1938 Commencement Play
"Stage Door" written by George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber is
a three-act social comedy.
The action' takes place at the Footlight Club, a club tor young girls
ot the stage. Here new careers are made: some shattered. Hope is
torever 'in their hearts. lt is at this club that Kaye Hamilton, a promising
enough actress, but unfortunate in "getting the breaks in the theatrical
world, commits suicide. Yet, it is at this same place where Terry Ran-
dall starts a career which has all the glories one attaches to such a
position. The action moves quickly, and much amusement is shown
through the dialogue ot the other "Footlight Club" girls. Miss Myrtle
Savidge was director of the play. A
The cast included: Billie Baxter, Suzanne Margis, Ramona Peachar,
Helen Sprout, Marcella Jones, Audrey Paulsen, Catherine Hickson, Alma
Olson, Barbara Magnus, Kate Seagren, Charlotte Bennetts, Iuanita Pace,
Anne Hoelcema, Bernice Erickson, Winifred Lanagan, Gene Umphress, Edward
Cebull, Herman Schwab, Iohn Stevens, Roderick Paisley, Frank Davison,
Milo Long, Ernest Desonia, William Boetticher.
l939 May Pete
Eleanor Moritz was crowned Queen of the May at the l939 May
Pete. Her attendants were Kate Seagren, Mary Phillips, Elaine Tschache,
and Arlette Williams. Decorations and dances carried out the theme of
the Olympic Games. '
Under the sponsorship of the W. A. A. the 1939 May Fete was a
marked success. Dances from practically every nation were featured in
this event which was perhaps one of the most colorful ever presented
on the campus.
The training school children helped carry out the theme of the event
by presenting such dances as the Iapanese Fan Dance, Irish Lilt, and
the French Minuet. College students, under the supervision of student
directors, gave dances of other nations such as the Scottish Highland
Fling, Karnaranskia, Russian Folk Dance, and a comedy version of an
'English hunting scene.
All of the costumes for the May Pete were ,made by the W. A. A.
girls. The Art Club constructed and painted the scenery: the Chanticleers,
Iournalism Club, took charge of the advertising, and the Music Depart-
ment cooperated in' furnishing the music.
The sponsor ot the Women's Athletic Association is Miss Marjorie
Hamer. The general chairman of the festival was Elaine Tschache, W. A. A.
president. Other chairmen Were: program, Mary Phillips: costume, Frances
McPhail: music, lane Fetterman: advertising, Lucille Ohlenkamp: light-
ing, Arlette Williams: scenery, Barbara Hancock: social, Marian Combs:
and elections, Alida Lundgren.
l9f-38 May Pete
lt is the custom for the W. A. A. to sponsor the
annual May Fetep the orqanization chose "School Days"
for the 1938 theme. School day memories were easily
recalled as the important events in the different stages
of school life were portrayed in dances by the children
oi the Training School and Normal College students.
The active, joyful days of childhood, and then the days
when one thinks she is grown up and attends her
first dance to the presentation of the college diploma
were all vividly acted out.
lt was produced by the departments of art, music,
and physical education under the direction of Miss
Ethel Kennedy was honored in beinq chosen
May Queen, her attendants were Ruth Kelly, Emma
Lovinqer, Iuanita Pace, and Louise Davison.
Lj'fI-" 'i 'TL
Seated: John McGnhan, Elaine Tschache, Bob Holloran, Mary Malloy.
Standingt Tom Reilly, Prof. Rush Jordan, Coach, Andrew Pickolick.
The question for the debate season of l939 Was: "Resolved, That
the United States Should Cease to Use Public Funds tincluding credit?
for the Purpose of Stimulating Business." A men's team, who upheld
the negative, and a Women's team, who defended the affirmative of this
question, were chosen to represent the Normal College. Several Weeks
of research and preparation were necessary before formal debates with
other colleges were begun.
Members of the men's team, which included Tom Reilly, Robert
Holloran, Andrew Pickoliclc, and Iohn McGahan, participated in the first
intercollegiate debate of the, year, with the men's team of the School
of Mines in Butte. This was a non-decision debate: a critic judge offered
The Women's team, composed of Mary Malloy and Elaine Tschache,
Won a unanimous decision from the Women's debate team of the State
University. This debate was held at the Normal College. A non-decision
debate, with a critic judge, was also held at the Normal College when
the women's teams of the School of Mines and the Normal College
participated. This debate ended another very successful season for M. S.
N. C. Professor Iordan was debate coach.
l A '
, f .
X I , ,+I F
. , 1: W Y in
Zta a' 5'
, 1 " VH! gn x . .
I qg1"'f'.-'gig-, - ' Q.-...H
.ff 'yu' QL' -4 9114 4 M "
S"'ip',,h:'f' . QL p 'fQ,f'ng 1-l. --jf ' I E
Q M 'Eff' Luirlf H' ' -'j l.,4 V V.',yQ'v QA 5
,R -HK V, 5" ' g AI ,I yn-f if 6:31. .-
511' 3 "3 -2, , 3' . f , ' 3' .:Y":'A J' '
-fy ffi,,,. :f.:-W, I 14 -if 5 '
- xv-V F-me. .- - - A
.V It "'. ,l'. ,J Yi-' , K :Ji .LIL t V
Y ', 1' 1
, -:ww QU
.4 152 '
N, .I ,
Coach Bay Gallant
Through the efforts of Coach Bay
Gallant the men's athletic department en-
joyed one of the most complete athletic
programs for several years. By his co-
operation and willingness, he created an
interest among those who liked athletic
games and throughout the year a large
number of men participated in the various
sports. This was Coach Gallant's first year
at M. S. N. C.: under his guidance, we feel
sure that a good athletic year is assured
RAY GALLA NT
Conference basketball of 1939 was not as successful for M. S. N. C.
Bulldogs as it was in previous seasons. Out of fifteen that were played,
three games were won by the Bulldogs. The team lacked experienced
players and height, which are the main essentials in college competition.
Of all the potential basketball material, there were only two lettermen
who returned from last year-Rouse and Rife. Three other players-Weger,
Davison and Hamilton-were lettermen of previous seasons.
During the autumn quarter hopes soared, and everyone believed that
the Bulldogs would make a good showing in Conference competition dur-
ing the season. Four members chosen by Coach Gallant for varsity
positions during the autumn quarter failed to return the winter term. In
choosing members for the varsity squad, Coach Gallant had no outstand-
ing material from which to choose. Twelve members were picked by the
coach for varsity positions. He then set to work enthusiastically to find
his best combination which was no easy problem. The squad members
were shifted to different positions in order to place them in suitable positions.
Three non-conference games were played by the Bulldogs. University
of Montana Grizzlies defeated the Bulldogs on the home floor in the first
game of the season. The second non-conference game was played against
the strong Idaho Southern team, cmd the Bulldogs lost to a much superior
quint. In the third contest the University of Mexico furnished the opposition
for the Normal. The game was exciting throughout the entire playing
period and ended in a tie score. ln the overtime period, the University
of Mexico finished on the long end of the score.
The Normal College squad started its conference games away from
home. They traveled to Havre where they played two games with the
N. M. C., losing both games. On their way back they played Carroll
College at Helena and dropped a close decision to the Hilltoppers. The
trip was a very unsuccessful one, Bulldogs losing all games.
The squad returned home to play six successive games on the
home court. In the first two contests the Normal triumphed over Carroll.
Eastern Montana Normal from Billings was the next foe, and they were
downed by the Bulldogs after a hard fought struggle. At this stage in
the conference battle the Normal College had won three contests and
dropped the same number. The Northern Lights from Havre were the
next to meet the Bulldogs and defeated them in a heated contest. The
following week-end the Normal College boys played Poly twice and met
with defeat in both contests.
The Bulldogs, taking their eastern trip, dropped two games to the
Yellowjackets, and one to the conference champions at Polytechnic. In
the final three games of the season the Bulldogs dropped three decisions
to the Mines, two in Butte and one on the home court.
T Frank Davison
Frank was very capable in filling the
guard position he played. Davison played
a very strong defensive game and stopped
many scoring attempts of the opponents.
l He was second high scorer for the season,
playing in all fifteen conference games.
For the greater number of the games he
was acting captain .
FRANK 'DAVI SON
Ted Rouse Joe Rife Francis Xveger
In his second year with the Bulldogs, Rouse was an outstanding
player, being high point man for the season. Because of. his height
Rouse was capable of taking the rebounds otf the backboard. He was
handicapped the greater part of the season with an injured leg muscle.
This was Ioe's second season with the Bulldogs, and he proved
himself to be Worthy of the position he held. Ioe was accurate on
his long shots which accounted for many of the points during the season.
Francis had one previous season with the Bulldogs. He Was a
very dangerous man under the basket and contributed a good portion
of the points in every game he played. Although playing in nine
games, he was third high scorer.
Wyman Dupuis Charles Sekulich Vvillium Monger
Dupuis Was one of the cleverest ball handlers on the Normal squad.
Although only a freshman, he broke into the lineup and played good
ball during the season.
"Chuck" Was an outstanding player on the front line. He always
played a -hard, fast, and aggressive game and, therefore, Won himself
a place on the varsity squad.
This freshman showed ability in the games he played. He had a
very effective one-hand shotp "Bill" will be playing with the Normal
again next year. '
Frank Bayerd John Combes Robert Hamilton
Bayerd was another freshman to break into the Bulldog lineup.
He played "bang up" ball during the season and will have another
chance to show his ability next year.
This being his first year, Cornbes filled in as a reserve for the greater
part of the season. Whenever called upon, he displayed some fine
basketball and showed steady improvement during the season. He will
be a member of the next year's varsity squad.
"Red" liked a fast game of basketball: and Whenever he was in
the game, the contest was played to his liking. "Red" played a very
fast break and took advantage of it at every opportunity. He is a
letterman of several years back.
A L- Z- ..1 uv
.. Q. .. . -
Sitting: Robert Hamilton, Joe Rife, Frank Bayard, Lawrence Buckley. XVyman Dupuis,
Charles Sekulich, Frank Davison.
Standing: Coach Ray Gallant, John Combos, Edgar Schultz, Ted Rouse, William Monger
Francis llfeger, Manager Robert Gregg.
Games F. G. F. T. P. F.
.nvn14 26 23 30
.ussl5 22 26 26
.Hun 9 18 29 16
.HsU12 20 13 18
.HMu12 21 10 27
.lHul5 18 15 27
.u,u15 17 13 41
.HHH 9 17 7 14
.nn.10 8 4 12
nuns 5 3 1 4
.U all 2 1 5
U- 3 0 0 3
F1-nm Row: Charles: Sekulich, .Toe Rife, Paul Simons, Maurice Egan.
Back Row: Francis XVege1-, John Annals., Morris Homme.
1939 CONFERENCE BASKETBALL SCORES
Bulldogs I Opponents
M. S. N. C .........,. ............ ........ 3 2 N. M. C ................,.......,.,, ,..v,,,, 5 8
M. S. N. C .... l ..... ..,,.,.. 4 1 N. M. c ......... ,,,,S,,, 5 5
M. S. N. C ..,....,,. ...,.... 3 4 Carroll ,....., ,,.,,,,, 3 6
M. S. N. C .......... ........ 3 8 Carroll ....... ........ 2 5
M. S. N. C ......,... ........ 3 4 Carroll ..........,... ,....... 2 5
M. S. N. C .....,.... ........ 3 7 E. M. N. C ......... ,,....,., 3 6
M. S. N. C .......... ........ 3 8 N. M. C ......... .....,., 4 1
M. S. N. C. ......... ........ 2 l Polytechnic ...... .....,... 4 5
M. S. N. C .......... ........ 3 U Polytechnic .. ........ 43
M. S. N. C .......... ........ 1 9 Polytechnic ...... .,..,... 3 8
M. S. N. C .......... ........ 4 7 E. M. N. C .......,. .,,,,,,, 6 2
M. S. N. C .......... ........ 4 O E. M. N. C .......,, ,,,,,,,, 4 1
M. S. N. C .....,.,.. ..,,.,., 1 8 Mines ............ ,,,,,,,, 2 8
M. S. N. C .......... ...,...... . 27 Mines ,,,,, ,,,,.,,, 4 4
M. S. N. C .......... ............... 3 U Mines ..... .,,..,,,,,,. 3 4
Fl'O11t Row: Robert Hamilton, Lawrence Buckley, Elmer Tuoxm
Back Row: Xvilliam McMaste1's, Frank Davison.
Class teams engaged in their inter-class championship struggle dur-
ing the autumn quarter, with the sophomores emerging as champions.
Six teams were engaged in the tourney, including the upperclassmen,
the sophomores, and four freshmen teams. A round robin schedule was
followed, each team meeting the other five once.
In the opening game of the tournament the upperclassmen were
defeated by the smooth-Working sophomores. From that time on neither
the sophomores nor the upperclassmen lost a game: the sophomores
winning first place, and the upperclassmen second.
The freshmen squads gave the sophomores and upperclassmen con-
siderable opposition and had them worried many times during the tourna-
Approximately fifty men took part in the inter-class tournament, and
a great deal of interest was shown by the players. Robert Hamilton was
high point man with fifty-eight points, and Francis Weger was second
with forty-six points.
Front Row: Edwin Sansnm, Tom Reilly, Elmer Tuomi, Richard Tuttle, Robelt OBrien
Utd Row: Raymond Schultz, John Annnlzx, Eugene Riordam, Henry Veltkamp
Members of last year's "B" squad and high school
stars from various parts of the state constituted the line-
up of the Bullpups. During the season, members of
the team showed some llashy basketball, and they will
be contenders for next year's varsity. Considerable ex-
perience Was qained by the Bullpups in playing qames
with strong independent teams. They dropped contests
to the Dillon and Lima independentsp two of the games
were lost by only cr one point rnarqin. Members ot
the "B" squad are always ready to step into the shoes
of a varsity member. This keeps the varsity members
on their toes to hold their positions.
The track season of 1938 was a successful one for the Normal
College. Cold weather during the spring months hampered the squad,
giving the boys very little time to get into condition. The Bulldogs entered
two meets during the season. The first one was the Intercollegiate Track
Meet at Missoula, May l4. Gayer and Davison were the only representa-
tives from the Normal. Gayer placed fourth in the 440 yard dash and
also fourth in the broad jump: Davison placed second in the javelin throw.
The Bulldogs also entered the Small College Conference meet at
Billings on May 28. A six-man team, composed of Mike Gayer, Lawrence
Buckley, Morris Homme, Luther Weikel, Donald Seyler, and Frank Davison
was sent to Billings to participate. The team was very successful, placing
second in the meet with 42 points.
Davison was high individual scorer for the Normal College and
second high in the meet with l5 points. Gayer was third high scorer
in the meet with IOV2 points. Four first places were taken by the Normal
team. Gayer took first in the broad jump, establishing a new record
with a leap of 20 feet 4V2 inches. Davison won first in the shot, discus,
During the fall quarter, basketball and swimming were the major
sports for men. Badminton and volley ball were minor sports that were
not mentioned on the athletic program, but were enjoyed by many of
the students during their spare moments.
In the winter, basketball was again the major sport with badminton,
handball, swimming, and ping-pong as the minor activities.
The spring quarter afforded the greatest variety of sports for the
athletic-minded. These sports were baseball, track, tennis, badminton,
handball, ping-pong, and swimming. At the beginning of the spring term
a special course in life saving was taught by an expert sent out by
the National Bed Cross to all people interested in receiving their life
of the I
WOMENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION
MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE
MISS MARJORIE HAMER
Front Row-Left to Right: Audrey Dahl, Margaret McLeod, Phyllis Uteimohlf
Bacl Row: Frances McPhail, Arlette Xl'i11iams, Ruth Pravda, Jane Fetteimm
Last year it Was decided to organize an honorary
club within the W. A. A. for those students who were
especially interested and versatile in physical education.
Five girls drew up a constitution and organized "Wings."
At the end ot the year new members were initiated from
the outstanding freshmen girls. The purpose of Wings
is to further recreational interests and activities. Mem-
bers must be able to officiate in any intra-mural activity.
Wings furnished referees and umpires for all class
tournament games, and helped to arouse interest in
At the first meeting this year Audrey Dahl was
elected president, and Arlette Williams was elected
secretary-treasurer. Other members are Elaine Tschache,
Mary Phillips, Margaret McLeod, Frances McPhail, lane
Fetterman, Phyllis Utermohle, and Ruth Pravda.
. U' .
L T eft to Right: Mary Phillips, Miss Hamer, Arlette Nvilliams, Jane Fetterman Fxances
Md lmil, Murgm-et McLeod, Phyllis Utermohle, Elaine Tschache, Mary Mallov
W. A. A. Sports Board
Each year the president of W. A. A. and the in-
structor in Wornen's Physical Education choose man-
agers for the different activities carried on in the
Women's Physical Education department. These man-
agers constitute the Sports Board, and it is their duty
to arrange the sports program for the year and to plan
all major activities ot the W. A. A.
A managers M is given to each girl who satis-
iactorily manages her activity for a quarter. Besides
taking care of all equipment, managers must arouse
interest in, and pick, class teams for her sport.
Members of this year's Sports Board are:
Elaine Tschache, cabin manager: lane Fetterman,
volley ball: Mary Phillips, swimming, Arlette Williams,
basketballp Edna Otness, baseball: Margaret McLeod,
social: Mary Malloy, individual sportsp and Frances
McPhail, individual sports.
First Row-Left to Right: Alida Lumlgren, Marian Combs, Nelly 'V3.I'lKlQllXI'k
Eleanor Moritz, Mary Ann Phillips.
Second Row: Elaine Tschache, Arlette NVilliams, Jane Fettet-man
' Edna Otness, Henrietta Broekema.
Sophomore Volley Ball
Six members of the sophomore volley ball team
played last year on the freshman team, and because
they lost the tournament when freshmen, they were
determined to place first this year. The best they could
do, however, Was to gamer second, Winninq from both
freshmen and the faculty, but losinq to the upper-class
Those on the sophomore team were Henrietta
Broekema, Nelly Vanderjkrk, Eleanor Moritz, Mary
Phillips, Elaine Tschache, lane Petierman, Arlette
Williams, and Marian Combs. Alida Lundqren and
Edna Otness were the alternates.
Back Row-Left to Right: Desta Fisher, Elizabeth Craver, Mildred Mead
Middle Row: Madalyn McDonnell, Rose Conwell, Jeanne Covalt.
Front Row: Myrthel Nelson, Lorraine Reiter,
Freshmen Volley Ball
Volley ball, always the outstanding autumn quarter
sport lor girls, proved to be more popular than ever this
year: seventy girls participated. After practicing for
seven weeks the girls were divided into six teams, and
a round robin tournament was played. Based on skill
shown by players in this tournament, class teams were
picked to play an inter-class tournament.
The freshman team proved to be very capable,
and although it lost the tournament this year, the mem-
bers learned to work together, and should be strong
contenders for first place next year.
Members of the freshman team were Rose Conwell,
Ieanne Covalt, Betty Craver, Florence McBain, Madalyn
McDonnell, Myrthel Nelson, Desta Fisher, and Mildred
Mead, with Helen McGovern and Lorraine Reiter,
Left to Right: Arlette Vvilliams, Jane Fetterman, Gladys Dedrickson, Elaine Tschache
,Edna Otness, Nina McCafferty, Mary Phillips, Frances McPhuil.
Witlu five of their old team members back, the
sophomores Won all of their tournament games, two
from the freshmen and one from the upper-class team,
which placed them first in the tournament. This same
class took first in last year's tournament.
Members of the sophomore team are Gladys Ded-
rickson, lane Fetterman, Nina McCafierty, Frances Mc-
Phail, Edna Otness, Mary Phillips, Elaine Tschache, and
Standing: Myrthel Nelson, Elizabeth Kingston. Elizabeth Craver, Madalyn McDonnell,
Sitting: .Rose Conwell, Rosanne Miller, Jeanne Covalt.
Many interested spectators Watched the inter-class
tournament this year because ot the evenly matched
teams. Although they did not place first, the freshman
team was able to make a good score in all toumarnent
games, losing one of their games by only two points.
Members of the freshman class team were Rose
Conwell, Elizabeth Craver, leanne Covalt, Elizabeth
Kingston, Madalyn McDonnell, and Myrthel Nelson.
A 4 5'
Back Row: Anne Graham, Ethel Graham, Mary Dee Killen.
Front Row: Ruth Pravda, Audrey Dahl, Jean McLeod.
Upper Class Basketball
Because so few upper class qirls turned out for
basketball, only five officially made the team. However,
they entered the tournament and with the help of sub-
stitutes were able to win one game. Although they were
unable to repeat the victory they made in volley ball,
they lost by only a few points.
Those who made the upper class team were Aud-
rey Dahl, Ethel Graham, Mary Dee Killen, lean McLeod
and Ruth Pravda.
itlndtng Ntary Phillips, Frances McPhail. Kathryn Madigan, Jean Hagen. Ida Rykels
Edna Solomon, Jeanette Rykels, Juanita Pace, Alice Pecharich.
'sitting Elaine Tschuche, Margaret M:-Leod, Jane Fetterman, Henrietta Broekema
Gene Umplu-ess, Audrey Dahl.
Baseball is the leadinq sport for girls during the
spring quarter. A diamond is laid out on the campus,
cmd all qirls may play three or four times a Week until
classteams are chosen for the tournament which is
held during the last two Weeks of the quarter.
In the picture above are members of both the fresh-
man and sophomore teams ol the spring of 1938.
Back Row: Mary Phillips, Frances McPhail, Bernice Erickson, Juanita Pace
Front Row: Elaine Tschzurhe, Edna Solomon.
Last spring, tor the first time, badminton was a
sport among the girls ot M. S.N.C. Because ot the
interest shown in badminton, class ladder tournaments
were held: and singles and doubles teams were chosen
from the winners of the tournaments.
Elaine Tschache won the singles title for the fresh-
men, and Mary Phillips and Frances lVIcPhail Won the
doubles. The sophomore singles Winner was Bernice
Erickson, and the doubles team was Edna Solomon and
Seated in Canoe: Mildred H!1l'I'll1gt0ll, Mmian Combs, Loretta Anderson, Madalyn McDonnell
Arlette NVilliams, Audrey Dahl, Margaret McLeod.
In Waiter: Mary Ann Phillips, Elizabeth Craver, Grayce Sider-ius. Maxine Cline, Henrietta
Droekexmt. Rosanne Miller, June Carlson, Norma Owen, Frances McPha.il.
Many spectacular formations, stunts, and dives were included in
this year's water pageant, "The Wedding," Which was presented by
the Dolphin Club of the W. A. A. The theme included the meeting, court-
ship, marriage, and reception ot Sally Shark and Harry Neptune.
This year's guest swimmers included a group of high school girls
who presented a drill, cr group of high school boys who held several
novelty swimming races, and a group of Girl Scouts who exhibited several
swimming formations. Ray Gallant, Wesley Sloulin, and Iohn Osborne
did some exhibition dives: and Russell Bay, who has Won several
swimming titles, exhibited the back-crawl.
The pageant was climaxed by a very colorful charivari in which
the Dolphins, carrying lighted torches, towed the bride and groom about
the pool in a canoe.
Dolphins who participated in the pageant were: Henrietta Broekema,
Maxine Cline, Marian Combs, Betty Craver, Audrey Dahl, Alice Fox, Mildred
Harrington, Madalyn McDonnell, Margaret McLeod, Frances McPhai.l, Helen
Marquis, Rosanne Miller, Norma Owen, Mary Phillips, Mary Dawn Warner,
and Arlette Williams.
The biggest ambition of a Normal College girl who is interested in
athletics is to receive a Winged "M." She earns this emblem after
she has completed five seasons of non-credit sports, has made at least
three class teams in three different sports, and has maintained a "C"
scholastic average for the total preceding quarters. Twenty hours consti-
tute a season. Most of the Winged "M" candidates work two full years
before they are able to earn the award.
This year Winged "M's" were awarded to Marian Combs, "lane
Fetterman, Frances McPhail, Mary Phillips, Edna Otness, Elaine Tschache,
Arlette Williams, and Ruth Pravda.
A blocked "M" was awarded to Audrey Dahl for participating in
nine quarters of non-credit sports, making five class teams, and main-
taining a "C" scholastic average for total preceding quarters. So far
only three blocked "M's" have been awarded.
Ten W. A. A. members were selected on their ability in different
phases of physical education to attend the Montana inter-collegiate girls'
Play-day which was held at the Eastern Montana Normal School at
Billings, May l9-2l.
Maxine Cline, Audrey Dahl, lane Fetterman, Desta Fisher, Mildred
Harrington, Mary Malloy, Madalyn McDonnell, Ruth Pravda, Mary Phillips,
Elaine Tschache, and Frances McPhail were eligible to attend.
The schedule was:
Friday, May 19
Saturday, May 20
9:00-archery and horseshoes
10 : UO-volleyball
Sunday, May 21
Lite-Saving and Water Safety
During spring quarter this year, Coach Bay Gallant held classes in
life saving which were open to both men and women. After ten hours
of instruction, life saving tests were given to Henrietta Broekema, Maxine
Cline, Elizabeth Craver, Audrey Dahl, Mildred Harrington, Rosanne Miller,
Mary Phillips, Beth Harwood, Grayce Siderius, Doris Spoonernore, Miss
Florence Hellman, Miss May Obenland, lohn Annala, Bob Hamilton, Wesley
Sloulin, Fred Bite, Morris Homme, and Bill Newlon.
These students were eligible to take the course in water-safety given
by Mr. L. P. Bruso, representative of the mid-western area of the National
Red Cross. Those who passed the water-safety course received cer-
tificates enabling them to act as swimming instructors and to pass candi-
dates on their junior and senior lite saving exams.
Lite Saving Instructors
The following successfully completed the course in Life Saving and
Maxine Cline William Newlon
Elizabeth Craver Mary Phillips
, Audrey Dahl Wesley Sloulin
Alice Fox Miss Florence Hellman
Mildred Harrington Miss Mae Obenland
Beth Harwood Ray Gallant
Q ,-fb. . ., f ,
' . -Y A r -. 45
A ' f ' .4 5,5-rL"'x -A
' - ,y K .. ' 1 - 'b .rv .if ' 5 X.,
K 5 xx, ., ' Y!" 5. ' ' :i'f,',f?' 5'
I j "x I 1. . 5 -, N. jx. 4: -I . '
. -2 My '19 WHL" H-'JA Q' hi rf, ,King J X ' , z xl.
, -- A- H w' 1' .Lge . q1j -, :yy l- 'eff
'Q PM , 'Z '- . X 'fsff 5 ' f - -1 5' 'Ny
Q xmpg,x 1 '
1 ' e ff W M F'
N 'gif . 4 A '. f
L ' .N - 1 I , 4 , .H if .1 f ,W Q 15,
y T 'v ,fl .'.,,. . -,L 5 I f ,A rv, 1' ' fx
A 6"-1.1M ' ,- ' 1 H W in-Q,
gpm , "i,'. 1 25. A 9 .x inf" 4-,"'J ,Kb 'li 'HTLQ , 5,15 T-iff,
igsilfhi 'V '-3955! -x "" - 1 'M ,'
1 giex '-1'
M. ll: . - 5 , , f - MjgP,- :,,- ,-
.. ,. . Y. -Ne' f' Qw-
Q 7 V 'I . I -355' bv 1 :-. ' ',
u' f W
,R f .H ,
ww v 5, ,,
fg. 5 V.
Registration. Old friends meet, and new faces are friendly. lt's great
to be back.
Classes begin. Back to the old grind, and it's not half bad. Will
this mellow feeling last? We hope so.
Acquaintances become friends as the gals don their gaudiest pajamas
for the annual mixer. The ice is broken by general participation in
the Indian War Dance, and then the powwow is on.
The W. A. A. does its part in furthering acquaintances with its mixer
for college women. By now we're all well mixed and ready for
Gargoyles hold their first meeting, elect officers, and plan for the
year's activities. We anticipate good entertainment from them.
Sixty-one internationally minded students turn out to the first meeting
oi Foreign Relations Club. This interest would do I-litler's ego good
The Church Receptionsp the warmness of the welcome extended to us
still kindles a glow in our hearts.
Art Club elects officers and plans for year.
Snow and cold weather ireeze chances for "Go Day."
Father Lechner gives his views on Nazi Germany in assembly.
Kampus Kadets pledge some potential pep leaders to their gang.
No "Go" today. What weatherl
Witches stalked Rec Hall, and a corpse carried by the "Masked
Ten" appeared at a late hour, but the hot music kept cold chills
Superintendent Paul Anderson tells us in assembly what personal quali-
ties are expected in a teacher. Woe is us!
Kampus Kadets honor their friends and pledges at the first formal
dance of the year.
Business and Professional Women of Dillon "cut up" on our stage in
the presentation of their "Circus"
We are impressed by the talent of the musicians who demonstrate
their skill at Ralph Mcl:'adden's piano recital.
Kappa Zeta Nu members enjoy an evening of contract bridge, and
duly overwhelm the newly initiated pledges with their sophistication.
Freshmen make a name for themselves on the campus with their
successful Sports Dance.
Mr. McFadden and Mr. Clair present a piano and violin recital. We
are proud of our two gifted music instructors.
Two plays "Ten Room Cottage" and "Please Do Not Pick the
Flowers" are given in assembly.
K. Z. N. members dance and promenade at their fall pledge formal.
Turkey day at last, and home for vacation!
The Dolphins stage a wedding in the plunge, complete even to the
wedding march and the ring ceremony. Good fun-good pageant.
Miss Mathews royally entertains the Kampus Kadets at a Christmas
party in her home. Christmas tree, chinker cheks, supper-everything.
Actors and actresses of M. S. N. C. play to a full house on Gargoyle
Night. Plays given were "The Full Circle," "The Wonderful Tourist,"
and "The Bank Account."
Alumni of Kappa Zeta Nu are entertained at a tea by active members
of the sorority.
Iuniors carry on the tradition they started last year with a "Iunior
Swing." M. S. N. C. jitterbugs out in full force.
The W.A. A.'s take in thirty new members, swelling the total of
girl athletes to seventy. Following initiation ceremonies they join
the K. K.'s in a joint Christmas party.
A candlelight procession and carols started it, and a visit from
Santa Claus ended the ever-popular Christmas party for girls.
This Rec Hall was the last one of 1938, and everyone made the
most of it.
The K. K.'s and others sang Christmas Carols at the hospital and
other places around town. Question: Who enjoyed it most?
Commencement: seven diplomas, five degrees granted to future teachers.
Bulldogs drop their first basketball game to the Montana Power Inde-
pendents, 49-38, in an exciting encounter.
End of quarter. School is out. Good-bye till 1939!
Registration. Back to school and a good rest after a strenuous vacation.
Everyone showed oft the newest steps from home at the first Rec
Hall of 1939.
Dr. Wells, of the Presbyterian Church, spoke on "The Common Things
in Life," at assembly.
The Bulldogs left for a series of games with the Northern Lights and
"The Winter Wonderland," home of the W. A.A.'s annual carnival,
brought out pockets full of nickels and a happy crowd.
Gargoyles initiated new pledges with a party. Losers at chinker check
were penalized by entertaining with an impromptu performance.
President and Mrs. Davis graciously entertained members of the Chan-
ticleer Club at their initiation party. Pledges presented a "model
"M" Club takes two more lettermen unto its athletic bosom.
G-r-r, Bulldogsl Our team wins from Carroll, 38-25.
"You've got it, now keep it." Bulldogs repeat their success with
Carroll, winning 34-25.
Sophomores make a hit with their "Iitterbug" dance,-so successful
that the chandeliers in the dining room below are jarred loose by the
A musical program was enthusiastically received in assembly. Per-
formers were Mrs. Hazel, Dr. Stephan, Mr. and Mrs. Dunn and Mr.
Bulldogs Went to town in their home game with Eastern Montana
Normal, winning 37-36,
Normal girls borrowed their boy friends' second-best suits, shirts and
ties, concoted dates and escorted girls to the Co-ed prom.
While the girls frolicked, the Bulldogs fought a hard but losing game
against the Southern Branch of Idaho.
The Bulldogs drop a thriller to the Northern Lights in a close game
here, ending 41-38. .
Vodvil Nighty Gargoyles are voted first place with their take off on
"War of the Worlds." Sophomores place second Withgtheir modernized
version of Shakespeare's "Merchant of Venice." The French Club took
third, presenting a "Minuet."
Miss Rogness of the high school faculty gave an interesting talk in
assembly on Mexico, and on her experiences there., I
Billings Poly invades our trenches and after hard fought battles,
takes both games.
Art Club sells M. S. N. C. articles in the halls.
The University of Old Mexico paid the Bulldogs a "goodWill visit"
and played a game so exciting that an overtime period was neces-
sary to give them the final decision, 52-48.
The music department presented "The Pirates of Penzance," a Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta, to a full house. Our compliments to the music
department and to the cast.
gave the boys a break as the girls dated and
leap year eitherl, to the biggest formal of the year.
escorted them tno
in for Winter sports for the week-end at the resort
no casualties, but plenty of aches and good times.
The W. A. A.'s go
ot Elkhorn. Result:
Miners defeat Bulldogs in last home game, 18-28.
Kampus Kadets accompanied Bulldogs to Butte to cheer them on
in their clash with the Miners. Bulldogs lost, 34-30, but a "good time
was had by all."
M. S. N. C. men's team met the School of Mines in a non-decision
Gargoyles again entertained the student body with two one-act plays-
"Danger" a radio drama, and "A Husband for Breakfast," a Welsh
St. Patrick Was Well remembered at Rec Hall, and all true Irish-
men loyally Wore the green, and jitterbugged in his memory.
Commencementg five of our friends have reached a milestone in
Spring vacation. Yippydowl
Registration again. Young men's fancies are lightly turning to-Well,
anything but school, and the same with the gals. It must be the
elegant spring outdoors.
The Bobcat Concert Band joined by the Beaverhead High School
Band played for us. Thank you, Bozeman.
The future teachers turn out to be wolves in kid's clothing at the
K. Z. N. girls' party. What a bunch of babies!
K. Z. N.'s leave town for their big dinner at Arrnstead. Good chicken
and good funl
The Club sponsors a tramp dance, and the school responds nobly.
It's just the tramp in us.
K. Z. N.'s entertain at afternoon tea.
5. The Deep River Plantation Singers thrill us with their songs of the
14. The annual orchestra concert proves its usual success, and impresses
us all with the number of musicians we have.
15. The Kampus Kadets sponsor another popular dance.
21. The K. Z. N's choose girls to carry on the torch next year, and honor
them at their spring formal.
24-29. Swimmers have the opportunity of getting instruction in water safety
from a professional.
28. The Glee Clubs sing, and make an evening of it. Their concert was
5. Rec Hall draws a crowd and a merry crowd dance their shoes-
well, not quite off.
12. The Petey the crowning of the Queen, the dances of the children,
the sweetness of the May evening-all make it a memorable tradition
of our college.
19-20. Ten lucky W. A. A. members spend the week-end in Billings playing
with other co-eds in the College Play Day.
26. Mr. McFadden's pupils present a piano recital. We who have not
such talent can appreciate it in others.
The climax of the social year-The Iunior Prom.
Sophomores cmd Seniors proudly presented their Commencement play
to a receptive and appreciative audience.
Another cherished tradition--the Candlelight Procession and the Sing
on the College steps-lovely memories for the graduates to carry
Commencement, farewell, M. S. N. C. until another year, when the old
leave and the new return to carry on the traditions of our Alma
Mater, clear old Montana State Normal College.
lune 2-7, l939
FRIDAY, IUNE 2
SUNDAY, lUNE 4
Do You Make of It?"
President Sheldon E. Davis
Graduates and Faculty Dinner
.....Dining Room at Residence Halls
MONDAY, IUNE 5
"You Can't Take It With You"
by Hart and Kaufman
TUESDAY, IUNE 6
Training School Commencement A
2:30 ................................,..................................................... Training School Auditorium
Annual Exhibit Art Work of College and Training School
2:00-5:00 ...................,..................,..................................................,.......... Rooms 309-313
3:00-5:00 ..,......................................................... . ................... The Presidents Residence
For the classes, parents, friends, alumni, faculty, and other friends.
Candle Light Procession
WEDNESDAY, lUNE 7
Forty-Second Annual Commencement
......................President Lynn B. McMullen
Eastern Montana Normal School, Billings
Beaverhead Lumber Company .....,...........
Bergeson-Beaverhead ......... ........
Bond Grocery Co .......,
City Drug' Store .........
Dart Hardware ....,............
Conoco Station ........
Texaco Station .......
Bottling Works ...,....
Examiner ........ . ..............
Implement Company ........
Steam Laundry ...,...........
Andrew Ferko-Your Cash Store ..,... ..
First National Bank of Dillon ...........
Gosman's Drug Store ........,...........
Helen's Style Shop .....................
Hartwig Theatre ..........................
Hazelbaker, Frank, Insurance ....,,.....................,.....,.......,
Gilbert Hilde-Mutual Life Insurance Co. of N.Y .......
Jack's Market ........................................ .............................
Japanese American Studio .......
Kug1er's Jewelry Store ......,...
Thomas Luebben .. ........... ..
Barber Shop ,.......
McCracken Brothers .....
Metlen Cafe ........... , ....,. ..
Montana Auto Supply ........................
Montana State Normal College .........
Orr Studio ........................,..............,....
Orr Flowers .................... .......
Paddock and Tyro Garage .......
Paramount Cleaners ............
J. C. Penney Company ...... ..
Reed's Riteway .................
Roxy Theatre ..............l.....................,...........
Standard Lumber and Coal Company .........
State Motors ..................................................
State Bank and Trust Company .................
State Greenhouse and Floral Company .........
Super-Creamed Ice Cream ............................,
Totem Cafe ..........................
Tribune Publishing Co ..........
Walters, J. W., Garage .........
Warner's Food Store ........................................................ .......
Bimrose, Dr. F. H ............................................................. .......
Curry, Dr. R. D .....
Collins, John .................................
Gilbert, Gilbert .Sz McFadden .........
Marsh, Dr. C. B .........................
Romersa, Dr. VV. J .....,............
Routledge, Geo. L., M. D .,.......
Butte Business College ..................,..........
Davidson Grocery Company .......
Gamer's Confectionery ............
Gamer Shoe Company ...........
Ed Marans ................................
Metals Bank and Trust Co ........
Montana Power Co ................
Montgomery Studio .....
Shiners Furniture Co.,.....
Sullivan Optical Parlor .........
Ward Thompson ............ ...........................,..
Intermountain Transportation Co .................
Naegele Printing Co ....... ..................,.
To Gur Advertisers
The Chinook Slaff takes this opporiunity to
express its appreciation to those who have
advertised 'in the 1939 Chinook. As the book
qoes to all parts of Montana, it will serve
W you well.
We ask our readers not to stop here, but
to tum each following page, one by one.
GEO. L. ROUTLEDGE, M. D.
PHYSICIAN Sz SURGEON
Phones: Office 225 Residence 259
Dr. F. H. Bimrose
Office 363-PHONES-Res. 263-J
Dr. C. B. Marsh
Phone 131 Metlen Block
Dr. R. D. Curry
Office 335-PHONES-Res. 54-W
GILBERT. GILBERT and
Attorneys Sz Counselors
Dr. W. I. Romersa
14 N. Montana St. Phone 65-W
A standard, fully accredited college.
Its diploma is a state teachers certificate.
Its degree admits to graduate schools.
A rich and varied activity program.
A friendly, mature and highly-trained faculty
College advantages at moderate cost.
Write for catalogue or special information to
State Normal College
an d Tru S t
C 0 II1 p a n y
1 8 9 9
mber Federal Deposit I
Itemize cz Full Dayps Service Bill...
Find out for yourself just how
much you get for your electric
bill each month. Check over the
services you use.
Once it was a "light bill," and
rates were high. Today it's a
SERVICE BILL, with a multitude
of electric services that all Work
for only a few pennies a day.
Rates compare favorably with
those anywhere in the United
States-and the averaqe cost to
all our residential customers is
about lOc a day!
Consider all that electric serv-
ice does for you, and you'll re-
alize how cheap it really is.
'run MONTANA Pownn comrmsnr
W C1 E thi
e can Very ng MCC B78
P The Sporting Goods Store
Cleaners A C 1 L f
ornp ete ine o
Fourglsilile gelrvice ALL STANDARD
DH-'LCN' MONTANA ATHLETIC SUPPLIES
For the Sweet Girl T
Graduate Is not a slogan
Phone 137-W IBJLS7 it7S
H El It
Flowers a FRANK A. HAZELBAKER
Phone 57 Dillon, Montana
Roxy Theatre Tfibung
Always the Best
Screen Entertainment Company
In Comfortable Seats,
and in a
SPECIAL STUDENT PRICES
. Daily Messenqer
. Dillon Tribune
. Iob Printing
. e s
. Office Supplies
. Sheet Music
Since l88l a Dillon Institution
Not Someg But All . . .
Low Prices Make Your
Grocery Bill Less .
OPERATING 42 STORES IN MONTANA
"What Montana Makes or Grows
Metals Bank St Trust Co.
TRAINING-The Key That Unlocks the Door of Success
A Trained Mind Is the Best Insurance for Financial Independence
The business world is greatly in need of trained helpers-those whose
basic educational preparation is broad enough to enable them to rise in the
scale of service. Day and night school in session the entire year. Remember
the Butte Business College is one of the leading commercial training schools
of the Northwest. Business education adds value to all other education.
Established 1890-Xlirite for Catalog-Owsley Block. Butte.
Eififiiiations one STUDIO
College Co-ed Photographs
I'lelen's Style Shop
Want to look classy?
Want to make a hit?
You look like a million
When you come from
lVIac's Barber Shop 44 E. off st. Dmon, Mont.
B er g eson- -
company Sfssfvrf Steam
compme, Moozmx Laundry
Standard Gas and Oil
End of Every
Warner9s Food Store WMCQOEHZEEQLYAN
A Dillonfs Newest SULLIYJQQLQDZEKTICAL
South Montana St.
Scientific Eye Examination
Specialists in the
Eittinq oi Glasses
109 N. Main Street
STYLE and QUALITY
A t Popular Prices
All Apparel Lines
E L I E L' S
Phone 200 DILLON, MONTANA
our pure carbonated
beverages, Orange Crush,
Coca Cola and other
Calm Your Nerves
Ask Your Dealer
Dillon Bottling Works
We Freeze Our Own
The Men's Store
School Clothes for
Ladies Holeproof Hosiery
Distinctive and Beautiful
Styles Selected from
Stocks of Leading
Gamer Shoe Co.
standard Quality First ....
Lumber 8: Coal ervlce i Ways
EVERYTHING TO BUILD Geo. M. GOSIITLHI1
Aberdeen gndl Cczstleqcrte T H E
Dillon, Montana S TO R E
Terms You'll Save
Easy Credit Here
Largest Stock and Selection
The Big Furniture Store
A Retail Market
with Wholesale Prices
THE METLEN CAFE
Meals, Lunches and Dinners
"The Friendly Store"
NEWEST TYPE FACES
Opposite Depot Phone 55
Tlie Dalton Implement C0mpligX1gDSON
The Leqdmq and Oldest Esiqb- COMPANY
lished Implement House in
Aliarness, Hardware, Grain
DEL MONTE PRODUCTS
WOODS CROSS TOMATOES
Paddock gl Tyro
Gas - Oil - Grease
G Kc ,I Tires
I. C. Penney Co.
Quality In Style
AT THE RIGHT PRICE
The Mutual Life Insurance
Company of New York
Open Day and Night
Tires, Batteries and Accessories
15 West Park St
and Dinners . . .
Pure Ice Cream and
Fine Candies . . .
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
Hay and Grain
This Book is
I A. M. comm
'F Skytone Book
l2 East Helena St.
phone QQ FA Right Paper for Every Purpose"
See the 1939
DODGE LUXURY LINER
J. W. Walters Garage
Pioneer Doclqe and Plymouth
Dillon, Montana Phone 378-W
Quality Drugs Stationery
CITY DRUG STORE
"A Prescription Store"
We extend a hearty welcome
to all M. S. N. C. Students
T H E
"WHO IS WHO"
Suits and Furs
QEID. V AIIQFIJQ
48 WEST PARK STREET
Davis Conoco Station
CONOCO SUPER SERVICE
General Tires, Batteries
Honest Greasing and Servicing
Montana and Glendale
AGAIN WE OFFER
Best wishes and congratulations
to the graduating classes
The Home of
Beaverheacl Gold lce Cream
Milk and Cream.
Shop . . . Your Cash Store
Vaughn - Ragsdale Andrew Perlco, Prop.
THE NEWEST ALWAYS
IN WEARING TOGS
Shop V. Cc R. and Save
R. I. Watson, Prop.
Compliments of the
Dart Hardware Co.
Montana Auto Supply
One of Montana's Largest and Best
Complete New Service
All General Motors Automobiles
and Trucks-Sales and Service
Complete Body and Wrecker
Selling Agents for
Shell Petroleum Products
Goodyear Tires and Tubes
PHONE 300 PHONE 316
H RT IG THE 'FRE
This Theatre is Equipped With
SOUND t SYSTEM
Feature Pictures Daily
Matinee Saturday and Sunday
Andrus Hotel -- Dillon, Montana
Lunch Counter --- Dining Room
Home Cooked Meals
Sincerest Congratulations to the
qrcxduates of 1939 and to
Our best wishes for your
51 W. Broadway Butte, Montana
Mzwgzuerite IJ. mul Wm. G. Montgomery
Better Materials Cheaper
FIR T 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
Affiliated with the Northwest Bancorporation
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Travel by Bus tothe Worlds' Fairs
The bus fare to both Worlds' Fairs at San Francisco
and New York City, from any point in the United States,
Will be only 36995.
Ask about the all-expense tours at the Fairs. Complete
all-expense tours to San Francisco, including transporta-
tion, as low as 3341.35 from Butte, Montana.
Plan your summer vacation now to include one or both
ot the Worlds' Fairs.
Ask your local bus agent for complete information.
Lite raoes along,
lout photographs make
time stanol still. Keep pre-
cious college memories
with photographs. 0 0 0
S T U D ICD
Three Important Events
O Fiftieth Anniversary of the
C o H1 p a n y
As an Established Concern
0 Diamond lubilee ot
l-lelena as a City
0 Golden lubilee ot
Montana as a
-Ag-uf f'-Y' "-7,
f . -'
553. A 4 Q' ' N, ...gear
l- N ' 'wnnhglilhsabq ..-4
Lp' r lei
-4.115 an 4 ' 5
" Lf. :mans 1-mnvirn zumrmnv Q
1 215122-assi' 'Frisian i
2 H rl"
,sw"f Y jj
We renew our pledqe to continue to serve
Montana people with the same considera-
tion for fair and honest treatment that has
been responsible for our business success.
We are qrateful in expressing apprecia-
tion to our many triends who have, by
their patronage and good will, enabled
us to build and maintain the present
institution of which we are justly proud.
H E L E N A
Serving Montana Business for 50 Years
Suggestions in the University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.