3 1HNTINIK n I r C oaching S ta ff S c h re ib e r D r. W. E. Schreiber is chairman of the departm ent of Physical E ducation. He has served the school since 1918 and is among its staunchest supporters. M ajor P rank W. M ilburn has served Montana for four years as head football coach. Ilis teams have earned recognition for their fighting spirit. S te w a rt J. W. Stewart, director of athletics, is head basketball and track coach. Grizzly track teams under Stew art have gained many high places in the sports world. H arry Adams, director of minor and intram ural sports, is also assistant varsity football, track coach and freshman basketball coach.
4 UENTINILK W a lk e r, F o s s, F e tte r ly, B u d G ro v e r, C a llis o n, B E k e g r e n. S e c o n d R o w R a n k : tin, W a ld o E k e g r e n, C a r p e n te r, B. R o h lff s. T h ir d R o w C u rtis, n s, J o h n n y L ew b o rro w, P r ie s t, M C lub The M club is composed of men who have been aw arded a letter for being on any of the U n iv ersity s m ajor athletic teams. It is an hono rary organization and m em bership is autom atic w ith the w inning of an M. The club has a wide range of activities. Its best know n function is the sponsoring of the M club to u rn am en t which i s held annually to determ ine the school cham pions in boxing, w restling and fencing. P relim inaries in these events are held during the winter quarter under the direction of the Physical E ducation departm ent and the finalist all compete fo r th eir respective titles a t the M club tourney. Proceeds of this show are used fo r a scholarship fund. A nother im portant function of the club is in terestin g M ontana high school athletes in coming to Montan a. The club assists the athletic and Physical Education departm ents in the h andling of any im portant events such as the Intercollegiate and Interscholastic track meets, V arsity and freshm an athletic contests, and m any o ther activities. A lthough the club is an honorary, it does not m ake it ju st a nam e but continually strives to advance a th letics at M ontana
5 IJENTINILI A thletics at the U niversity are u n d e r the control of the A thletic B oard. The board is composed of Gordon Rognlien, president of A. S. U. M., who acts as chairm an of the b o a rd ; George Schotte, business m anager of A. S. U. M.; Rhea Traver, secretar}^ of A. S. U. AI., who serves as secretary of the b o a rd ; J. W. Stew art, d irecto r of a th le tic s; K irk Badgley, student auditor; and A th letic Board Oakley Coffee, rep resen tin g the alum ni. This board form ulates the athletic policy of the school and supervises it to keep it in harm ony w ith school policy. Am ong its m any duties, this gro u p recom m ends candidates for athletic m anagers, passes fin al decision on athletic awards, ratifies schedules and controls expenditures for U niversity sports. i
6 1HNTINELI Y ell K ings R o b e rt H e n d o n o f L e w is to w n h as s e rv e d th e U n iv e r s ity a s Y e ll K in g d u r in g th e p a s t y e a r a n d h a s b een a s s is te d b y G e o rg e P ro s s e r, B illy B u rk e, a n d D o n W e llm a n. T h e Y e ll K in g is a p p o in te d b y C e n tra l B o a rd a n d se rv e s as a m e m b e r o f t h a t b o d y. I t is h is d u ty to o rg a n iz e a n d le a d th e c h e e rin g se c tio n s a t a ll V a rs ity a th le tic c o n te sts, to a c t a s c h a irm a n H e n d o n o f th e T ra d itio n s c o m m itte e, a n d to arrange p rog ra m s f o r t h e s tu d e n t g a th e r in g s such as S in g in g on th e S te p s a n d stu - d e c o n v o c a tio n s. T h e w o r k of th e ro o tin g sec- t i o n a t a n y S a m e is u s u a lly as b ig a f e a tu r e a s th e g am e its e lf a n d it becom es th e w o rk of the Yell K ing to see th a t all cheerin g is c a rrie d o u t sm o o th ly. I n th e f a ll o f e a c h y e a r, th e Y e ll K in g a n d h is a s s is ta n ts te a c h th e sch o o l so n g s a n d y ells to th e n ew fre s h m a n class. As chairm an of the traditions com m itte e, th e Y e ll K in g m u s t see t h a t a ll U n iv e r s ity tr a d itio n s a r e p r o p e r ly c a rrie d o u t. H e w o rk s w ith th e B e a r P a w a n d T a n a n, sophom ore h o n o ra rie s, to fu lf ill th is d u ty. H e n d o n h a s w o rk e d f a ith f u lly a n d h a s b e e n a v e r y e f fic ie n t Y e ll K in g. H is a s s is ta n ts h a v e b e e n lo y a l a n d to g e th e r th e y h a v e c a rrie d o u t som e n o v e l id ea s. A m b itio u s y e ll le a d e rs t r y o u t fo r th e p o sitio n a t th e f i r s t S. 0. S. in th e s p rin g q u a r te r, a n d a f te r a rig id c o u rse o f tr a in in g b y th e le a d e r, a re c a n d id a te s f o r th e p o sitio n.
8 Football Managers Lewis F etterly served as V arsity football manager during the 1929 season. In the fall, the football manager is about the busiest man connected w ith the football team. Among his many duties are listed checking in and out equipment, looking after equipment on trips, taking care of the needs of the team in the way of bandages, liniment, etc., assisting the coach, and being of general assistance to the team. The football manager is chosen by Central Board but must work up to the position. Each fall, Central Board picks four or five men from freshman and sophomore applicants to act as assistants to the manager. At the end of the season, the two most satisfactory candidates are chosen as Assistant V arsity and Freshman managers for the next year. The best of these two is appointed V arsity Manager after servng one of the two other places. Joe Mayo was Assistant V arsity M anager this year while Leonard Schulz served as freshman manager and was assisted by F rank Holmberg. John McLaughlin was a Varsity assistant. For his work with the team, the manager is awarded a small M on a regulation athletic sweater. This carries, an honorary membership in the M club. The manager makes all trips with the team which makes the job one greatly sought after. Lewis F etterly was very successful as football manager, which is one of the hardest of the managerial positions to fill.
9 IH N T IN H J The Captain C a p ta in L e w is The Squad o w K ilr o y, B r e e n, L y o n s, M o o re, P e r e y, C la r k, F o s s. B o t z e n h a r t, M c C a rth y, R u le, H e n d r ic k s o n, L e r o u x, D av T h ir d R o w D a ile y, S p e n c e r, M e llin g e r, B u r n s, M o rro w, C a r p e n te r, G ro v e. F o u r th R o w M u lic k, P a g e, B la c k f o r d, C ox, L u k e, K. E k e g r e n, B oone. F i f t h R o w S n y d e r, B ro w n, R o n g lie n ( c o a c h ), M u r ra y, R a w n. S ix th R o w W. E k e g r e n, L e w is, A d a m s ( c o a c h ), M ilb u rn ( c o a c h ), S c h o tte, W a l S e v e n th R o w F e t t e r l y ( m a n a g e r ), T o b y (m a s c o t), R y a n. T^m J L 1930 E J L
10 i t f NTINELI The Season 1929 The breaks seemed to be against M ontana s Grizzlies in the fall of W hen M ajor M ilborn called his football team together in September, a veteran crew and a large number of lesser experienced men answered the call and the coach soon formed the best football team Montana had had for inanv years but unfortunately it suffered the worst season of m any years. Although the team had lots of fight and was widely known for its powerful line that continually charged, there seemed to be something lacking when a final punch was needed to score points. The Grizzlies started the season with a bang, beating the Saints and J 1 l_i_l E
11 4ENTINIL tying W ashington. A fter a setback at Idaho, the tea m s punch seemed to be lost, for after that although it outfought and out-rushed most of its opposing teams, the w inning points could not be scored. A new system was adopted this y ear in the selection of captains. M ajor M ilburn selected a captain for each game. A t the end of the season Ray Lewis was elected honorary captain. Lewis was a strong center and an able leader in the line. In the backfield, Q uarterback Jim m ie M orrow was the leader of the team. Morrow was considered one of the best backs in the west and received all- A m erican honorable mention. J im m ie s ru n n in g and passing ability were an asset to the team and he was an able field general. Am ong the other prom inent backs were C arpenter, whose sh ifty ru n n in g m ade him a h ard m an to stop, and W aldo Eke-
12 9IENTINELE U n iv e rs ity o f Id ah o gren, a powerful line plunger and heady defensive player. A t end, Reid Harm on gained himself recognition by his ability to break up plays and cover punts. The line with W alker, Speneer, or Peterson at tackles and Muhlick and M urray at guards was one of the strongest on the coast. M ontana opened the season Septem ber 28 w ith a 19-0 victory over the highly touted team of M ount St. Charles. The Saints came to Missoula with the intention of winning the state title, but they found a Grizzly prim ed for th eir coming. Milb u rn s men opened the game w ith a rush and tore through the S ain ts line and swept the ends to score a touchdown within a few m inutes of the startin g gun. Twice more during the first half, Grizzlies crossed the Ilillto p p ers goal for touchdowns and the score was 19-0 at half time. In the second half, M ontana s team v'as r
13 IENTINELI I composed of su bstitutes and no scoring was done. It was a complete victory for Montan a and p u t to an end the S a in t s claim of suprem acy. The next week the Grizzlies tra v eled to S eattle where on October 5 they su rp rised the Coast by scoring a 6-6 tie with the Huskies of the Univ ersity of W ashington. Both team s fought h ard on offense and defence, with the Montanans showing an amazing power on offense which kept W ashington ever on the guard. M erle Ilu ffo rd, H usky sophomore sensation and all-a m erican candidate, was the only m an of th at team to p enetrate the Grizzly line and it was Ilu ffo rd who scored the Huskies only touchdown a fte r a pow er drive in the second q u a rte r in which he had carried the ball most of the time. The follow ing week the Grizzlies journeyed to Moscow to m eet the U niv ersity of Idaho beef tru s t. D uring the first half the Southern California
14 HENTINEEl shift installed at Idaho by Coach Calland had the M ontanans completely bewildered. In the second half, Montan a rallied but it was in vain and the final score was 19-0 against the fighting band from Missoula. The team showed the effects of the two previous hard games and injuries weakened it m aterially. R eturning from Idaho, the first team got a week-end off while the second strin g engaged Interm ountain Union college of Helena. The reserves scored seven touchdowns to win by a score of F ourteen of the first strin g players were kept out of the game to give them a rest. Komoll was the Interm ountain star on defense. He stopped more than half of the M ontana plays th at were stopped and was on the ball all of the time. Retz sparkled for Interm ountain with a neat exhibition of c arry ing the ball. The hardest defeat of the season to take was that suffered at the hands E
15 lientineef P fsi of M ontana State. The Aggies won th eir first game in 20 years from the U niversity w ith a score of Not since a 5-0 victory in 1908 have the Bozeman crew headed the Grizzlies until this year. The two point m argin of victory was gained by the expert toe of Iv ar Twilde who m ade two kicks for extra points a fte r both team s had scored two touchdow ns apiece. A fighting Bobcat coupled w ith U niversity penalties were responsible for the Bozem an victory. The Grizzlies then w ent to B erkeley and on November 9 met the strong U niversity of C alifornia team. This was the only game of the season in which M ontana was really outclassed. The fin al score was This was the g reatest num ber of points scored against the Golden B ears fo r m any 3^ears. The previous high score! > :j : n ana
16 14ENTINEU 1 H o m e c o m in g G am e against them was 13 points made by Montana in The last game at home was against Washington State College and Montana took the count, The referee gave W. S. C. the ball after Buckley, Cougar quarterback, had fumbled a punt and the Cougars started for the goal line. On the last play of the drive, Schwartz went 28 yards to score. In the fourth quarter, the same man raced 40 yards to a touchdown after intercepting a Grizzly pass. M ontana threatened time and again with long drives and several long runs. Morrow took the opening kickoff 72 yards and Buckley ran back the opening kickoff of the second half to M ontana s 31-yard mark where he was stopped by Morrow. Montana registered 8 first downs to the C ougar s 7 and gained a total of 221 yards against 144. The last game of the season was in
17 IIENTINILf Los Angeles against the University of C alifornia at Los Angeles. The game was played Thanksgiving day. The first half was scoreless but in the last h alf U. C. L. A. fam ed passes th a t had failed to click all season started functioning and the Grizzlies lost, M ontana, usually noted for its aerial attack, could complete only four of 12 passes. A fumble broke up the most serious Grizzly th reat on the 11-yard line in the first quarter. This defeat put M ontana in the cellar position of the conference w ith the U niversity of W ashington. M ajor M ilburn, Grizzly coach, will be in charge of the U niversity football squad in the 1930 season, but because of arm y regulations, will be tra n sfe rred a fte r th a t season E
18 1UNTINEU F r o n t R o w C o n n e rs, P o lic h, S p e e r, B u lla r d, A n d e r s o n, M e e k e r, R id e r, P r a th e r. S e c o n d R o w M c C a rth y, M ik a ls o n, B e la n g ie, I n k r e t, H o s te tte r, H illb e r r y, W a llin d e r, W ilso n, R o w e, S a y a to v ic h, C h in s k e. T h ir d R o w S c h u lz ( m a n a g e r ), E c k le y, B e n so n, S c o tt, M a n d e r n a c k, B r o w n, F r e e m a n, D a h lb e r g, W h ite, J o h n s o n, M a d d e n, B r e n n a n, B ills, H o lm b e rg ( m a n a g e r ). F o u r th R o w K r u g, A g g e r s, A n d re w s, S h a w, E v e n s e n, L o c k r id g e, L im p u s, S im m o n s, H a m m o n d, S ta le y, F o x, F ly n n. U nder the direction of Eddie Chinske, a good freshm an football team was developed at the U niversity last fall. A few experienced high school m en rep o rted a t the beginning of the season but m ost of the squad was green and inexperienced. U nder new conference regulations outside com petition for freshm an team s is frow ned upon so no games were scheduled for the yearlings w ith conference schools. Three games were scheduled w ith M ontana schools and the Cubs gained one victory. The first game was the annual encounter w ith the B obkittens of M ontana State. A last q u arter rally by the Bozeman team resulted in th eir victory by a 19-7 count. The Cubs sta rte d fast and scored a touchdown in t h e first H o lm b e rg Frosh F ootb all q u arter and at the end of the th ird q u arter still had a one point m argin despite a touchdow n by the Bobk ittens early in the second half. In the fo u rth period, the Bozeman team scored two m ore touchdow ns from passes and line plays. The second trip for the Cubs was to Butte and Dillon. At Butte, they took on the School of Mines and lost, 6-0. The Cubs lacked scoring punch. W ith only a d a y s rest, the University first y ear men went to Dillon and won their last game of the season from the State. Norm al College. The Cubs used straight football to score four touchdowns for a 25-0 win. The squad from M issoula had things th eir own way d u r ing p ractically the whole S c h u lz game.
20 HENTINiU B asketball M anagers M anagers of the V arsity B asketb a ll s q u a d a re c h o se n b y C e n tra l B o a rd on re c o m m e n d a tio n fro m th e A th le tic B o a rd a n d th e co a ch e s in m u ch th e sam e m a n n e r as m a n a g e rs o f o th e r s p o rts a re ch o se n. A m a n to becom e e lig ib le to th e p o sitio n m u st serv e a s a h e lp e r to th e m a n a g e r d u rin g h is fre sh m a n o r so p h o m o re y e a r. T h e re a re u s u a lly f o u r o r fiv e c a n d id a te s c h o se n ea ch y e a r f o r th e se jo b s a s h e lp e rs. T h e tw o su c c e ssfu l c a n d id a te s w h o in th e eyes o f th e m a n a g e r a n d co a ch h av e b een th e b e st a s s is ta n ts a re a p p o in t ed b y C e n tra l B o a rd to th e p o sitio n s o f a s s is ta n t v a r s ity m a n a g e r a n d fre s h m a n m a n a g e r. I n th e fo llo w in g y e a r one o f th e se m en is c h o se n u p o n th e m e rits o f h is w o rk f o r th e p o sitio n o f v a r s ity m a n a g e r. T h e m a n a g e r o f a n y m a jo r a th le tic te a m a t th e U n iv e r s ity is a w a rd e d a s w e a te r lik e th o se re c e iv e d b y le tte rm e n a n d a sm all M. B ill C ra w fo rd s u c c e ssfu lly fille d the position of varsity m anager d u r in g th e sea so n o f 1930 a n d w a s a w a rd e d th e m a n a g e r s M f o r his w o rk. B ill m a d e a ll th e tr ip s w ith th e V a rs ity sq u a d a n d a tte n d e d to a ll his d u tie s in a m o st s a tis fa c to ry m a n n e r. T h e d u tie s o f b a s k e tb a ll m a n a g e r a re s im ila r to th e d u tie s o f a n y o th e r a th le tic m a n a g e r. H e m u s t lo o k a f te r a ll e q u ip m e n t, a tte n d to m in o r in ju r ie s o f th e p la y e rs, be o f a s s is ta n c e to th e co a ch, a n d in a d d itio n k e e p th e sco re fo r a ll g am es. T h e m a n a g e r o f a n y a th le tic te a m is a v a lu a b le m a n to th e co a ch a n d te a m if he is a good one as he ta k e s a lo t o f th e b u rd e n o f sm a ll d e ta ils o ff th e h a n d s o f th e co a ch. H u g h L e m ire w a s th e a s s is ta n t V a rs ity m a n a g e r th is y e a r a n d P h ilip P a t te rs o n f u lfille d th e d u tie s o f th e fre s h m a n m a n a g e r.
21 T he Captain T he Squad n t R ow G. C arey, >nd R ow C raw fo r L em ire (m a n a g e r; ockw ood, L ogan. K ilro y, D o h erty, Chi
22 M ontana had one of its most successful basketball seasons of its history in The Grizzlies won 13 of 22 games played and gained recognition as a team to be feared. Coach S tew art h ad a well drilled squad th a t could shoot; som ething th a t p ast Grizzly basketball men could not do. U nfortunately, the N orthern division of the Coast Conference thought the trip to Missoula was too fa r for basketball games and would not include M ontana in the official conference schedule. How ever, games were scheduled with Idaho and W ashington S tate College and the Grizzlies took two games from each of these schools. Due to the fine shooting of the Grizzly floorm en this y ear it is expected th a t a full conference schedule will be accorded M ontana in UNTINiLl V arsity B asketball The first team composed of Billy R ohlffs and Eddie Chinske at fo r wards, Ted Rule a t center, and Captain R ankin and H arp K ilroy at guards was one of the fastest breaking outfits in the N orthw est. These players were supported by Johnny Lewis, Glen Lockwood, George Carey, Clifton Rohlffs, J a c k D oherty and Don S tocking giving the squad greater reserve pow er th an a U niversity team has had in the past decade. A t the s ta rt of the season, several of the squad were inexperienced but Coach S tew art soon h ad the squad organized and late in December, the Grizzlies went east. The first game of the barnstorm ing trip was against the N o rth D a kota S tate College. The first half was a deadlock a t 8-8 but the S taters ran aw ay w ith it in the second fram e and the final score was Montan a th en travelled to M inneapolis to m eet the strong U niversity of M innesota quint. The game was even m ost of the way b u t the Gophers sp u rted near the end to win at 27 to 24.
23 IlENTINfU S ta rtin g w est again, M ontana w ent to G rand F o rk s to tangle w ith the U niversity of N orth D akota. The first game ended in favor of the N odaks. The second night, an e x tra period was necessary before N orth D akota won w ith the small m argin of 25 to 24. The last game of the trip b rought the first Grizzly victory. It was played at Valley City against Norm al College and the final score was R eturning from the east, the Grizzlies opened the home season against the U niversity of Idaho, a Coast Conference team. The superior floor w ork of the S tew art men gave them a 29 to 24 victory. Follow ing the opening victory, the Grizzlies w ent to Billings and met an independent team composed of form er college players. S te w a rt s clan won this game, The next night, the team was in Bozeman for the firs t game of the an n u al Bobcat series. A lthough the Grizzlies again lost the state title, the Aggies were forced to play th eir best and were also held to the lowest scores of th eir schedule in the games ag ain st the U niversity. C aptain R ankin sta rte d the first game at Bozeman w ith a w onderful exhibition of basketball and the Grizzlies took an early lead. The B obcats soon got th eir m achine und er w ay and led at half tim e, 28-12, as a result of w onderful shooting by Cat Thompson. The Grizzlies rallied in the second h alf and w ith only fo u r m inutes to play came w ithin two points of ty in g the score. A fin al sp u rt by the A ggies m ade the fin al score R etu rn in g to M issoula, M ontana opposed W ashington S tate College. M ontana opened w ith a fast offense ag ain st W. S. C. and sw am ped them by the score of 54 to 24. The G rizzlies sta rte d fast and piled up a big lead while checking the Cougars closely all evening. S u b stitutions late- in the game did not stop the scoring as the reserves scored 14 points in the last seven m inutes. The next gam es w ere played at Helena where M ontana took two 19301
24 I from M ount St. Charles by overwhelm ing scores. The first game was h ard fought d u rin g the second period a fte r M ontana had piled up a com m anding lead in the first but the S tew art clan won out, In the second game, the M issoula team started fast and was never headed with the final score, 63 to 32. The M ontana squad th en w ent to the Palouse and took the m easure of both Idaho and W. S. C. on th eir home floors. The form er was st opped 29 to 17, being outplayed in every departm ent of the game. M ontana made it a clean sweep of th eir conference games when they swam ped W. S. C. fo r the second tim e of the season. The C ougars tied the score a t 14, all near the end of the first half but M ontana pulled aw ay and the fast breaking offense gave the Grizzlies a 32 to 23 win. W hitm an came to M issoula fo r a two game series and M ontana copped them both. The second strin g played all but the last few m inutes of the first game w ith the home team on the long end of a 56 to 33 score. lientiniil In the second game, M ontana was pushed to the lim it. M ontana started with a lead which was held throughout the first fram e. N ear the end of the second canto, W hitm an tied the count at 31 all and brought the crow d to th eir feet. S te w a rt s men rallied, however, and came out ahead, 46 to 38. The second game of the Aggie series was played in M issoula before a capacity house. The lead changed five times during the first half but w ith a few m inutes left, the Aggies gained a lead which they never lost. The Grizzlies worked the ball in m any tim es only to miss short shots. F ra n k W ard, M ontana S ta te s all- A m erican center, was the sta r of the game and spoiled the U n iv ersity s chances of a victory. He kept his team going a t top speed throughout the second period to m aintain its n arro w m argin. The fig h tin g spirit shown by both team s in the first canto was increased in the second. The Grizzlies p u t everything they h ad into the game and were continually working into position for shots I IE
25 ItfN T IN E L I but the fast pace unbalanced them and they shot too quick, to score. Their close checking, however, kept the A ggies m argin down to five points m cst of the time and m idway of the second half were w ithin two points of the Bozeman squad. The Aggies started pouring in long shots and ran the score to 44 to 32 as the game ended. The B ruin team cl sed the home season w ith two games against Gonzaga. The first w ent to Gonzaga, 40 to 35. Coach S tew art started the second team in this game and the Bulldogs piled up a lead th a t the V arsity could not overcome although they were close at several places. In the second game, the regulars again hit th eir stride and came out on the long end of a 55 to 29 count. The game ended the home season w ith a victory to m ake it 5 victories at Missoula against 2 defeats on the home court. M ontana ended the season on a trip to W ashington At W alla W alla the team split a two game series with W hitm an. The M issionaries took the first with a fine bit of basket shooting. They copped an early lead of 21-4 before M ontana s offense could get in motion. The score at half time was 27 to 14 and although the Bears spurted in the last half the game ended 37 to 29 against them. The second contest saw a reversal of the M ontana form and the Grizzlies came out ahead, 36-32, after a hot tussle. The last games of the trip were against Gonzaga at Spokane. Again the Grizzlies split a two game series to m ake it two games apiece for the season. The Bulldogs won, 36-29, a Grizzly rally late in the game falling short. The second game w ent to Montana. In this encounter S te w a rt s men had a rath er easy time of it and were fa r superior to th eir opposition. The first half ended 20 to 7 against the Bulldogs and they did not threaten in the second half as M ontana ran the final score to This game enabled the fighting Grizzly pack to end a glorious season with a victory. i 11930
26 UENTINELI F r o n t R o w P a tte r s o n ( m a n a g e r ), A n d re w s, L a rim e r, F o x, R e ith e n ra th. S econd R o w A d am s (c o a c h ), F la n a g a n, P r a th e r, E ig e m a n, W ilcox. T h ir d R o w W a llin d e r, V id ro, D a h lb e rg, S te e n s la n d, F itz g e r a ld. Frosh B asketball T he 1930 fre sh m a n b a sk e tb a ll team was as successful as the V arsity. T he sq u ad w hich w as com posed o f m an y fo rm e r M o n tan a high school sta rs, ch a lk ed u p eig h t v ic to ries w ith o u t m eetin g d efeat. T hey m et th e b est h ig h school team s in W e ste rn M o n tan a an d sev e ral in d e p e n d e n t team s com posed of college p layers. I la r r v A dam s coached th e frosh and drilled them in the fundam enta ls of th e V a rs ity sty le of play. Som e v e ry good p ro sp e c ts w ere d e veloped fo r n e x t y e a r s V a rsity sq u ad. L lo y d A n d rew s p lay e d a s te lla r gam e a t c e n te r a n d led th e fir s t y e a r m en in sco rin g w ith a to ta l of 135 p o in ts fo r th e season. John Larim er was next in the scorin g colum n w ith 74 p o in ts to his c re d it. L a r im e r s ru n n in g m ate a t forw ard was Dick Pox, a very clever flo o rm a n. T he tw o g u a rd s of th e f irs t tea m w ere F ra n k F la n a g a n an d A1 D a h lb e rg an d these m en d isp la y ed a g re a t d eal of d efensive a b ility. T he fir s t tea m w as ab ly su p p o rte d by re serv e s w ho p lay e d in p ra c tic a l ly ev e ry gam e. T he firs t five w ere a s tro n g c o m b in atio n a n d p lay e d a fa st b re a k in g gam e. M ost of th e m en had h a d ex p e rien c e in hig h school to u rn a m e n ts a n d could keep u p th e v ig o ro u s ty p e of b a sk e tb a ll p lay e d in college. T he m em bers of th e b a sk e tb a ll sq u ad w hich re p re se n te d th e class of 1933 an d w ho e a rn e d th e co v eted num erals symbolical of having comp ete d on a fre sh m a n tea m w ere L loyd A n d rew s, Jo h n L a rim e r F ra n k F la n a g a n, D ick F o x, A1 D a h lb e rg, A ugust Vidro, R obert Eigem an, David F itz g e ra ld, L ew is S te en slan d. an d W illiam W a llin d e r :i I Hi
27 / Track
28 lientinfll T ra c k M a n ag e rs Unlike the common conception, the position of V arsity track m anager is not a position th a t can be filled by any worthy soul. The track m anag e r s M stands for h ard work, a lot of tim e, w orry and grief. In late years com petition has become very keen fo r this berth. T here was a tim e when choice of a m anager depended upon who could be talked in to taking the job. Now there are more men try in g out for the job th an can be taken care of by fo u r such colleges. This y ear the team was u nusually fo r tu n ate in having one of the most efficent squad of m anagers in years. H eaded by C a m p b e ll Arnie Campbell, the boy were up and at it all the time. Assistants were Robert Boden, W illiam M orrison, Robert Schroeder, and Law rence N eff. The m anager m akes all trip s w ith the team, assists the coach, helps w ith the scoring of meets, sees to the condition of the field, the state of equipm ent, and most of all, help the men to keep in the best shape by repeated and prolonged rub-downs every night. The m anager is appointed to his position by C entral B oard. He m ust work up to the position by spending at least two years as apprentice. The first year he is ju st one of the staff. The second y ear he m ust be either freshman m anager or assistant Varsity m anager. Then he m ust be recommended m ore highly th an his competitiors. J 1 I _ l111930
29 ItfN T IN E L i^ ^ ^ q i The Captain The Squad F r o n t R o w B la k e s le e, C a re y, T h o m p so n, M u r ra y, P e r e y, P a g e. S e a te d G ro v e r^ G. G ro v e r, T u r n e r, R u th, H ill, L o f ts g a a r te n, S a m p le s ( c a p ta i n ), B u r k e, S ta n d in g H a ll, G a u g h a n, G o g g in s, O 'N eill, F l in t, C u n n in g h a m, D e B o rd, W h ite, S p a u ld in g, S te v lin g s o n, S c h u lz E
30 IfENTINELI V arsity Track A t the beginni: ng of the season, M o n tan a s track prospects looked more th an favorable. E arly in M arch Coach S tew art had 36 m en w orking out daily in the gym nasium. This included a large num ber of lettermen from last y ear as well as a w ealth of prom ising m aterial from the 1929 frosh squad. A nd then an early sp rin g allowed the team to be out on the tra c k sooner th an was expected so th a t by the end of M arch prospects looked b etter th an ever. But M ontana was not to get off so lucky. W in ter q u a rte r grade slips came out and w ith them came a dam pening of spirits, for the squad was cut down five sure point w inners through ineligibility. In the ineligibles were the two best hurdlers. Don Stevlingson, holder of the state record in the lows and jo in t captain of the team, w as lost along w ith Foy P riest, who was usually good fo r a first in the highs, and second only to S tevlingson in the lows. S tevlingson was also a constant p erform er in the longer dashes. The other ineligibles were Jim my Morrow, holder of the state record in the broad jum p and a good dash man, and F ra n k C urtis who had already jogged out two letters in the distance runs. This was the final blow for M ontana. There was still a ray of hope, however, if the new m aterial could be whipped into shape b u t in spite of the good w eather the squad developed slow, even the form er letterinen seem ed to have trouble in their events. The squad w ent through its paces for the first time A pril 25 and 26 at the interclass meet. Despite dam p w eather, some fairly good tim es were tu rn ed in but six of the first places w ere taken by men ineligible for com petition. The seniors, owing to the good w ork of P riest, M orrow, Perey and Nelson, took the meet w ith a to tal of 41 1/3 points. The juniors were a close second with 40 1/3 points. The sophomores and
31 4ENTINELI G ro v e r W in s H a lf. freshm en followed w ith 34 5/6 and 26 1/2, respectively. M ost of the sophom ores points were tak en th ro u g h seconds and th ird s while the freshm en garnered theirs through the outstan d in g perform ances of W atson, W hite and Evans. Parm enter was o u tstanding for the juniors, tak in g first in both the 100 y ard and 220 yard dashes, while his team m ates swept all places in the javelin and a sprinkling of seconds and th ird s in some of the other events. Although the showing made in the interclass m eet was not wholly satisfactory. Coach S tew art took a squad to the Seattle R elay carnival M ay 3. M ontana was ranked as an outsider from the s ta rt but entered m ainly to give the m en experience in com petition. The S eattle m eet was ru n off in cold, dam p w eather but in spite of the adverse conditions, m eet records were broken in the shot put, discus, pole v ault and two mile relay. The meet tu rn ed out to be a fig h t between the University of W ashington
32 UNTINELI and W. S. C. with W ashington finally nosing out th eir riv als by one first. M ontana placed in the m edley relay and the discus. B efore th e S ta te In terco lleg iate m eet th e U niv ersity su p p o rters su f fered the p angs of doubt because the B obcat squad w as to u te d as the best in y ears an d the U niv ersity w as still su ffe rin g from inexperience. The Grizzlies, however, proved them selves to be the best w ith o u t doubt, ta k in g alm ost all of the field events an d enough of the tra c k places to beat out the B ozem an sq u ad 13 points. The B obcats sta rte d off the m eet w ith an early lead acquired by first places in th ree events and an upset sw eep of th e mile ru n b u t th e G rizzly squad slow ly cut dow n the lead and m oved out in fro n t as the meet progressed. The o th er schools e n tere d in the m eet never th reaten ed eith er of th e leaders. The races w ere close and in te re sting b u t no records w ere broken. Em ile P erey w as high point m an J 1 u i91930 E
33 ItfN TIN ELI D a v is L e a d s 440. E n d o f th e 100. w ith 10 1 /2 p o in ts, ta k in g fir s t in th e d iscu s a n d h ig h h u rd le s a n d a tie fo r th ird in th e h ig h ju m p. T he final score of the meet w a s : University, 68 5 /6 ; State College, 55 5 /6 ; D illo n N o rm a l, 3 ; M ount S a in t C h arle s, 2 ; School o f M ines, 1 1 /3. The m ost sp e c ta c u la r race of the d ay w as th e tw o m ile ru n w ith B lakeslee of M o n tan a an d D ev ries of B ozem an e x c h an g in g th e lead m any tim es in th e la st la p. T h e Bozem an ru n n e r w as a little th e stro n g e r of th e tw o an d cam e in to w in by a n a r row m arg in. O th e r high lig h ts of the meet were Tom M oore s driving finish to w in th e q u a rte r, H o lt s s p u rt a t th e en d o f th e m ile to tak e a first fo r th e B o b c a t s, a n d N e lso n s fin al triu m p h over W a rd in th e high ju m p. C oach S te w a rt sacrificed th e re la y race a t th e close o f th e m eet in o rd e r to give some in ex p e rien ced m en a chance to ru n. T he m eet had been w on w ith o u t it a n d it gave th e men v alu a b le experience: The S aturday follow ing Inter- N elson P a rm e n te r
34 N elso n O ver. S c o tty s M ile. scholastic week, May 17, the Grizzlies engaged in a dual meet w ith Gonzaga College of Spokane. In this meet the U niversity hopelessly outclassed th eir opponents, taking every first and eleven seconds for a total of 112 points to 18 f r the Bulldogs. Emile Perev was again high point man, this tim e w ith 14 points but he was closely followed by the Grizzly captain. Claude Samples, who scored 13 of his team s total. This m eet showed nothing at ail except th at the Bulldogs were very weak in both track and field. Because of the lack of com petition the times were poor and taking all in all the meet was probably the least interesting of any seen on Dornblaser field for some time. Gonzaga was somewhat ham pered by injuries and were allowed to use freshm en to fill out their squad. Probably the best exhibition of the day was the half-mile run. The race was a battle between Carey of Montana and Simpkins of Gonzaga. Practically deadlocked until they struck
35 ItfNTINELI the home stretch, Carey gained a twoy a rd advantage and held it to the tape. A t the close of the meet Montana won the relay by 20 y ard s or more. I f nothing else the Grizzlies proved th eir versatality wdth m any of the men ru n n in g in as m any as two and three events. C aptain Sam ples and P arm en ter took firs t and second in the sprin ts and then entered the low hurdles and repeated. Em ile P erey proved him self to be fa r the most versatile when he placed in four events and was kept out of a place in the fifth when he stum bled on a hurdle. P erey w7as entered in both the hurdles, the high jum p, the shot, and the discus. M ay 26 the team m ade the trip to Moscow, Idaho, fo r a dual m eet w ith the U n iversity of Idaho. The last 90 m iles of th e trip to M oscow is m ade by bus and the team arriv ed on the field one hour before the meet. R ig h t off a bus and onto the tra c k m ay not be a good alibi b u t n eith er is it th e best conditioning a p p a ra tu s sm 11930
36 1IENTINELI A rc h B e a ts th e A g s. in th e w o rld. D o p e ste rs fo reca ste d a close m eet b u t a f te r a ll th e ra ces had been ru n a n d th e fin a l score ad d e d up, M o n tan a had s u ffe re d th e w o rst d e fe a t on th e tra c k in y ears. In fa c t it w a s only th e second d u a l tra c k m eet d ro p p e d by th e G rizzlies in th e p a s t y ea rs. T he o th e r d efeat w as s u ffe re d fro m W. S. C. in 1927 w hen th e b ala n ce b u n " on th e re la y ra ce an d w as lo st w hen one of the M o n tan a ru n n e rs p u lled a ten d o n. D e sp ite th e poor sh o w in g m ad e by th e team in th is m eet, N els n, G rizzly high ju m p e r, m an a g ed to set a new s ta te re c o rd in his ev e n t at 6 feet 7 /8 inches. T he old re co rd w as 6 fe et 1/1 0 inches. M o n tan a took only tw o o th e r f irs ts in th is m eet, L ockw ood ta k in g th e jav e lin an d B u rk e th e pole v a u lt. On th e tra c k Id a h o sw e p t all firs ts in ev e ry event. T he fin a l score of th e m eet w as Id a h o 84, M o n tan a 47. F o llo w in g th e Id a h o m eet C oach S te w a rt m oved on to P u llm an w ith six o f his best m en. T hese m en included C aptain Samples, Nelson,
37 H N TIN fli A rch G rover, Lockwood, Perey, and H ill. At P ullm an the team entered into com petition w ith all of the schools of the N orthern district of the conference. This m eet was, as usual, fast and full of good com petition but the Grizzlies m anaged to g arn er a few places and all in all m ade a better showing than they did at Idaho the M onday before. A t the close of the season the track letterm en for the season elected Perey and Arch Grover joint captains for the season Looking back over the season, the team m ade a good show ing though underm ined by eligibility rulings, but next year looks m ore like a M ontana y ear than ever before, since the tim e of Sweet and G illette. M ontana has long been noted for her excellent track teams. Most of the credit goes to Coach Jim S tew art, who has the ability to make track men out of students who never suspected th at they were prospects. S te w a rt s team s have had u nusual success.
38 lhntinfl[ 9 S tan d in g - H a m m o n d, B ills, V oig-ht, S c h u lz, C o n n o rs, B r e s h e a r s, K e e n a n, M a rtin (c o a c h ). S e a te d B o u s k i, V e e d e r, O 'M a lly, M a tso n, Z a c h a r y, W a ts o n, W h ite, W a d e, C a rd w e ll, H o ff - F r o n t R o w L o w e, B illing-s, L a r s o n, T o o le. T h e b e st fro sh tr a c k sq u a d ev e r d ev e lo p ed in th e h is to r y o f th e sch o o l h a s b ee n tu r n e d o u t th is y e a r, said H a r r y A d a m s, fre s h m a n tr a c k coach, a t th e close of th e se a son. A ll b u t one h av e been d e v e l oped fro m a b so lu te ly g re en m a te ria l, se v e ra l o f th e m n e v e r b e fo re h a v in g h a d a tra c k shoe o n. T h e fresh m e n w e re, a s in p re v io u s y e a rs, tra in e d w ith th e V a rs ity sq u ad a n d a lot of th e c r e d it goes to S c o tty M a r tin who helped A dam s coach the team. T h e fo llo w in g m en e a rn e d th e ir n u m e ra ls in tr a c k th is s e a s o n : K e en an, B ills, E c k le y, 100 y a r d A d a sh. T im e, K e e n a n, B ills, E c k le y, 220 y a r d d ash. T im e K e lle y, low h u rd le s. T im e E v a n s, 440 y a r d d ash. T im e u n d e r y a r d d ash. T im e L ow e, 440 y a r d d ash. T im e 52. Frosh Track W h ite, 440 y a r d d a sh. T im e, y a r d ru n. T im e, 2 f la t. M ile run. Time, 4 :40. W a tso n, 880 y a r d ru n. T im e, 2 fla t. M ile ru n. T im e, 4 :3 3. Tw o m ile ru n. T im e, 10:10. Glenn, 880 y ard run. Time, 2 :07. T a y lo r, B re sh e a rs, a n d A n d rew s, all o v e r 5 fe e t 7 in ch e s in th e h ig h ju m p. W a llin d e r, h ig h h u rd le s. T im e, 17. L o w h u rd le s. T im e, P ole vault. H eight, 10 feet 6 inches. T h e a b o v e m en a re o n ly th o se w ho e a rn e d th e ir n u m e ra ls b e fo re M ay 27. M an y m o re o f th e s q u a d o f 20 men show prom ise of future developm en t a n d w ill m ak e a s tro n g b id fo r a le tte r next year. Three m en, W a t son, W h ite, a n d E v a n s a re m a k in g a b id fo r th e S te w a r t T ro p h y th is y e a r fo r o u ts ta n d in g w o rk in fro sh tra c k.
40 1HNTINILI T ennis Singles Jo h n Lewis, by d efeatin g V ictor S tepan tso ff in the two deciding sets of the tennis to u rn am en t by a score of 6-1, 6-2, w on the U n iversity singles cham pionship for.1929, the seccnd in a row fo r him. C hanging his tactics a fte r a h a rd fo u g h t firs t set in which he won a fte r a h ard stru g g le by a 6-4 score, Lewis sta rte d a d riv in g offense and overcam e the last opponent in the long tournam ent. Inter-M ural T rack The ju n io r class tra c k team won the 1929 in tra -m u ra l tra c k m eet w ith a to tal of 63 points a fte r a twod ay program. The seniors w ere next w ith 57 points while m em bers of all classes displayed tale n t in all events. Claude Sam ples, a m em ber of the ju n io r class team, was high point w inner w ith a to ta l of 13 points, having won the 100 and 220 yard dashes and tak in g th ird in the 440. This tra c k m eet, one of the first of the season, is useful to Coach Stew art in trying out men for V arsity squad positions fo r the year. The ju n io r class has a h abit of w inning it. Since scholastic eligibility is not tak en into consideration, it is o ften the m ost h otly contested meet of the year. i 1930 E
41 IHNTINEli Tennis Doubles V ictor Stepantsoff, H arbin, M anchuria, and Von M ackenstadt, Dixon, were the w inners of the Tennis Doubles tournam ent at the U niversity in the spring of The cham pionship team played a good season, m eeting other doubles team s through a long process of elim ination. The Tennis tournam ent is an annual contest at the U niversity, being played on the four courts which are a p art of the athletic equipm ent of Dornblaser field. Inter-M ural B aseball W ith a 10 to 3 victory over the Business Ad team, the Pharm acy school nine won the Inter-school baseball championship of the University for The victors com pleted the schedule w ithout a loss, playing the Business Ad outfit to decide a deadlock which was played earlier in the year. In w inning the championship, the Pharm acy school team accum ulated SZSXSi 50 runs, averaging 10 counters to a game. M ellinger, A rndt, P etterly, and H onnold were the cham pions outstanding h itters, a 11 battin g above the.350 m ark and finishing the season among the first ten h itters. By gettin g a double and a triple in the last game, Golob, P h a r macy second-sacker, brought his average up to.429, which places him am ng the honored ten. j r.. -. _ I
42 14ENTINEU Golf T o u rn a m e n t Chinske A f te r e lim in a tio n to u rn a m e n ts a t th e U n iv e rsity M au ric e W e d u m a n d E d w a rd C'hinske w e re chosen to re p re s e n t th e school a t th e P a c ific C o ast G olf T o u rn a m e n t h eld in S e a ttle in T h is is th e f ir s t tim e th a t M o n tan a h as en te red p lay e rs in th is contest, b u t acc o rd in g to th e p o p u la rity of th e gam e, it w ill soon be the usual thing to enter team s in this and other of the m inor sports meets. T eam s fro m e ig h t schools w ere in co m p e titio n, tw o p la y e rs re p re s e n tin g ea ch school. T h e U n iv e rsity of O reg o n w on th e m eet, c o m p e tin g w ith e v e ry school in th e P a c ific C oast C o n feren ce w ith th e e x c e p tio n of Id ah o an d W ash in g to n S ta te College. In s p e a k in g o f th e to u rn a m e n t, C h in sk e said, I w a s p a r tic u la rly im p ressed w ith the interest shown in golfing by the students of the schools of the Pacific Coast ccnference, and I am advised th at it will only be a m atter of a s h o rt tim e u n til g o lf w ill becom e a m a jo r sp o rt in th e schools o f th e conferen c e. A c c o rd in g to th e tw o m en, som e re a l ta le n t w as d isp la y e d in th e to u rn e y b y som e of th e m en in co m p e titio n, in c lu d in g M e a n d W ills o f O regon, H u n te r a n d R ic h m o n d of W a sh in g to n, D u n la p of U. C. L. A., a n d E d w a rd s o f S ta n fo rd. P ra c tic a lly a ll of th ese m en w e re e n te re d in th e n a tio n a l a m a te u r g o lf cham pionship tourney in the east last year. S p e a k in g o f th e course, b o th m en w ere w e ll p lea se d w ith it but adm itted th at they were at a decided disa d v a n ta g e b ecau se of th e g ra ss g re e n s in ste a d o f san d, th e fo r m e r b ein g m u ch fa s te r. T he tc ta l n u m b e r o f stro k e s o f ea ch o f th e tw o m en e n te re d fro m th e re sp e c tiv e schools w e re c o m p u te d fo r d e te rm in in g th e w in n in g team fo r th e fin als. W in n e rs of in d iv id u a l h o n o rs w e re selected fro m th o se w ith th e sm allest num ber of strokes, rather than from the num b e r o f holes w on I TT * i U
43 lientinel! N ovice Golf J a c k H igham won the 1929 Novice Golf to u rn am en t at the U niversity. All men tak in g golf fo r physical education c redit are req u ired to e n te r this tourn am en t, as well as any other p lay er who has not been in a to u r nam ent before. Coach I la r rv A dam s is in charge of this tournam ent, and all scores are turned in to him. Out of a large field, H igham tu rn ed in th e low est score fo r the to ta l 27 holes played. This is played entirely on strokes, and not as in m atch play, by holes won and lost. A lim ited am ount of tim e is allow ed the golfers to tu rn in these scores, and the sig n atu re of some other player entered in the com petition is required to verify the score. Local g r und rules are in force and m ust be abided by. P IMrli f *m H andicap Golf T ou rn am en t Following the Novice tournam ent, the annual handicap to u rn am en t is ru n off. H oratio K ilroy of B u tte won th is event in the sp rin g of This to u rn am en t is open to anyone, male or fem ale, experienced cr in experienced. In the firs t place, 27 holes of golf m ust be played w ith in a specified len g th of tim e and tu rn e d in fu lly endorsed as to th eir veracity, in o rd er th a t the P hysical E ducation d e p artm en t m ay fig u re handicaps for each player. F ig u rin g these 27 holes as th e p la y e r s usual game, every player is p u t on a p a r by the h an d i cap, and th u s m ust play b e tte r th an his av erage game to win the tournam ent. The Physical E ducation gave new p u tte rs as prizes in these two tourn am en ts. A ll b ran d s of golf m ay be seen in such a contest, and the person w inning m ust play som ew hat over his head.
44 UENTINELI L a r s e n P r ie s t F i tz s te v e n s G a r lin g to n R o g n lie n S ch o o n o v e r Inter-College Basketball 53 The Lawyers emerged victors in the Intercollege B asketball tournament by defeating the team representing the Business A dm inistration school by a 16 to 15 score. The Lawyers went through the tourney undefeated but were met w ith some tough com petition by the Business Ad school and the Journalists. The F oresters finished second in the series, having won three games and lost two. The Pharm acists were third, Business Ad fourth. A rts and Sciences fifth, and Journalists last. Foy P riest of the Lawyers was high scorer of the Intercollege to u r nam ent with 36 points. The other six high scorers were Grove, Foresters, 34; Beckett, A rts and Sciences, 27; Fitzstevens, Law, 26; Morrow, Law, 24; Crawford, Business Administration, 28; Tobin, Journalists, 20. This t ournam ent closed the in tra m ural basketball season for 1930 and it was said to be one of the most successful on record. There were 218 U niversity men who competed in intram ural basketball this season, according to H arry Adams who kept statistics on the various to u rn a ments. There were five tournam ents h e ld : interclass, interchurch, inter company, South hall, and intercollege. The results of the last games played in the intercollege to u rn a ment w ere: Foresters 23, Business Ad 10, Foresters 23, Journ alists 9, A rts and Sciences forfeited to J o u r nalists, Pharm acy forfeited to F o r esters, Law 16. Business Administration 15.
45 H NTINIU South H all B ask etb all B asketball team s w ere organized on the various floors and w ings of South hall, m en s dorm itory, this year. The team rep resen tin g th ird floor w est won the tournam ent. There were six teams. George M artin, assistan t stu d en t m anager of the hall, was in charge of the in tram u ral games. The th ird floor w est team was composed of A. Tyree, J. Curtis, H. W arden, J. L arim er, F. Benson, R. M accalm an, and L. Steensland. H orseshoe T ournam ent H arold R u th won the college cham pionship in the 1929 annual H orseshoe to u rn am en t from E rickson by the score of 49 to 50. R u th firs t began to show his prow ess w hen the score stood at in fav c r of Erickson. From th a t tim e on R uth played a spectacular game, holding his opponent scoreless and ru n n in g in the 11 points needed to win the cham pionship
46 1 IJENTINELI M Club T o u rn am en t All bouts at the M Club to u r nam ent this year were closely contested. R ip Lew on pounded out a hard -earn ed v icto ry over F ra n k Curtis, University lightw eight champion, to become the new cham pion and w in the cup for the best indiv id u al perfo rm ance a t th is y e a r s tournam ent. S p ectato rs w ere tre a te d to a card of boxing, w restling, and fencing th a t m ore th an lived up to the ani c ipations the tan s cham pions cessfullv d< fended then titles, th ree cham pious crow ned in that w ere left open, and one new cham p w as enthroned. D eane Jo n es pounded F red d ie V eeder h a rd fo r fo u r ro u n d s to keep his title in the bantam weight division. The card was opened w ith a bloody session betw een Tiny M artin and B illy V eeder in the fly w eig h t division. V eeder won tw o of the th re e rounds, and the cham pionship in th at division. G eorge H aney reta in e d his title a fte r giving Dave R oberts a terrific p o u nding fo r th ree rounds. Bob D avis kep t his title in the lig h t heavy w eight division by p ounding Ed D obrinz to the tu n e of a knockdow n and nine counts in the second. J o h n M ckay, won the heavyw eight crow n in his fig h t w ith Nelson. Cale Crow ley p asted E m ory B o urdeau to win th e w elterw eight. W inners in w restlin g w ere Gale, M orrison, D ailey, V ennekolt, and B anfield. In fencing. L ong and B row n w ere w inners
47 I ie NT IN ELI Inter-Com pany B asketball T he M ilita ry d e p a rtm e n t, in conjunction w ith the Physical Educatio n d e p a rtm e n t, co n d u c ts co m p e titio n b etw e en v a rio u s com panies of th e R. 0. T. C. In th e b a sk e tb a ll series, C om pany B w on, w ith a tea m com posed of P a rm e n te r, W atso n, V idro, A n d rew s, T hom pson, a n d L o ftsg a a rd e n. T h ere are u su ally four teams entered in this com petitio n, an d th e w in n in g tea m m u st go through the series w ith no defeats. Free Throw Contest B ob D av is w on th e free- th ro w co n te st th is y e a r by c o n v e rtin g 80 o u t of 100 shots. In his la s t 25 th ro w s he m ade 24 o u t of them co u n t. D av id F itz g e ra ld w as second, h a v in g m ade 77 out of 100 shots, an d Bob E ig em an w as th ird w ith 73 out of 100 shots. A m edal is g iven to th e w in n e r of th e fre e -th ro w c o n te st by the Physical Education departm ent. 1I930E
48 I4ENTINELI Inter-Church B asketball Inter-C lass The seniors took the honors in the inter-class basketball cham pionship last w inter by defeating the juniors in the last game by 36 to 16. The juniors appeared rath e r weak against a team which was likely to rep resent M ontana this year although the game was a fig h tin g orgy despite the one-sided score. The sophomores placed th ird by d efeating the freshmen in a rally which netted them 24 The Episcopal team, led by Jim m y M orrow, won the annual Interchurch basketball tournam ent this season. This team was composed of the follow ing m en : E kegren, Currie, LeRoux, C arpenter, M orrow, Beckett, w ith Ted M ellinger as m anager. This tournam ent, a reg u lar p a rt of the intra-m ural sports at the University, was held d u rin g the first part of the winter quarter. Team m em bers m ust conform to U niversity eligibility regulations and m ust be handled through H arry Adams, who is in charge of in tra m ural sports. Teams from all the church organizations on the campus are entered. L ast year the to u rn a ment was won by the Baptist team. B asketball points in the last half of their game. The final score in this was 29 to 22. Jo hnny Lewis, forw ard for the junior team, was the high point man cf the tournam ent w ith 35 points; Logan of the sophomores was second w ith 33 points, and C. R ohlffs of the seniors th ird w ith 32. The winning senior team was composed of Chinske, Rule. Kilroy, Rankin, D oherty, C. Rohlffs, and Stocking.
49 1IINTINELI Sw im m ing The University w en three firsts in the swimming division of the dual Minor Sports carnival held at Bozem an this year. The team was composed of W. Craw ford, R. Cooney, H. R uth, C. Ross, and 0. Iloye. Bob Cooney, who was high scorer in the intra-mural meet held here last winter, won a first place in the 100 yard breast stroke event. H arold Ruth was the w inner of the 40 y a rd free style, while Carl Ross won the diving with 82.1 points, beating his opponen t by 1.2 points. This is the first tim e such a meet has been held. At the same time there was a w restling m atch held, which the S tate College won handily, w inning every event but one, which was a draw. Tn the swimming division, the S tate College won a total of 41 points, to the G rizzlies 21. A sum m ary of the swimm ing meet follow s: 100-vard free style E rkkila, G arry, Craw ford. Time, 1 : yard breast stroke Cooney, K. Freese, W heat. Time, 1 : yard free style R uth. K iefer, Ross. Time, yard free style Erkkila, Kiefer, Cooney. Time, 2: yard backstroke Laitenen, Iloye, Nelson. Time, 1 :28. Free-style relay, 150 yards W on by M ontana S tate College. (E rk kila, Kiefer, McLe d, G arry). Time, 1 :30. D iving Ross, 82.1 ; Lee, 81.2; and G arrv,
51 Women's Athletics
52 I I4ENTINILI W om en's A thletic A ssociation R u t h N ic k e y N e l l G r a n t B e t t y D a n ie l s R u t i i L ie b P re sid e n t V ice-p resident S ecre ta ry T re a s u re r T h e W o m e n s A th le tic A ssociation is th e sp o n so r of all w o m en s ath le tic activities and sports on the U nivers ity cam pus. T he o rg a n iz atio n w as o ffic ially estab lish ed a t M o n tan a in th e fa ll of 1922, an d since th a t tim e the g ro w th o f th e o rg a n iz atio n has N ic k e y i c s - been ra p id, h a v in g as its aim s th e in te re st of college wom en in a th le tic activ itie s ; th e d e velopm ent of a h ig h er degree o f s p o rtsm a n ship, a n d th e pro m o tio n o f school a n d class s p irit in ath let- S w im m ing, b asketball, baseball, trac k, ten n is, field hockey a n d h ik in g a re th e m a jo r sp o rts sponsored by the association u n d e r a p p o in te d m a n a g ers selected by th e executive co u n cil. G irls m ay also w in p o in ts in the o rg a n iz a tio n to w ard th e ir M sw eater, w hich is giv en fo r 1000 p o in ts, by p a r tic ip a tin g in th e m inor sp o rts of ro ller sk atin g, horseback rid in g, etc., o r by p assin g honor tests in sw im m ing, ten n is, an d a p p a ra tu s. D u rin g th is y e a r W. A. A. has taken an active p art in prom oting inte re s t in sp o rts am ong high school g irls by estab lish in g P la y D ay fo r the g irls of th e B itte r R oot high schools, an d also, a sim ila r P la y D ay d u rin g th e a n n u a l In tersch o lastic m eet fo r the delegates a n d v isito rs fro m th e sta te hig h schools. J L 11930
53 I n r Women's Athletics Women's M" Club The W omen s M Club is composed of members of the W om en s A thletic Association who have received 1000 points in th at organization. W hite sweaters w ith maroon letters are aw arded to the girls winning this num ber of points. A new system has been introduced whereby girls w inning 600 points receive a small M monogram. Class n u m erals are given to the members of the all-star teams in major sports, and Mrs. H arriet Graham Wood, instructor in the Physical Education departm ent, w ith Mrs. L illian Mc Clure, swimming instructor, is in charge of wom en s athletics at the U niversity. The women have their own gym nasium, athletic field, and track. Courses are offered in all branches of Physical Education, and students may work toward a B.S. degree in this v'ork. Various form s of athletics are participated in, including baseball, tennis, track, field hockey, basketball, and swimming. Com petition is between classes a n d between schools on the campus. No outside competition is engaged in. these aw ards are presented at a special meeting of the W om en s A thletic Association. Members of this club are on the W. A. A. executive board and are chosen as m anagers of the different sports. The M Club w ith Delta Psi K appa sponsor the annual Play Days for the high school girls and assist in organizing the interclass tournam ents.
54 1IENTINEII H ockey Sophomore co-eds won the in te r class hockey championship when they defeated the seniors in the final game of a round-robin tournam ent. P in al standing of the team s was as follow s: Sophomores, first, w ith three victories; seniors, second, w ith two victories and one lo st; freshmen, third, w ith two losses and one game won, and juniors last w ith no wins. Members of the sophomore team were M. Randall, c e n te r; Perham, rig h t in n er; McLeod, left in n er; U. Randall, rig h t w in g ; Seewald, left w in g ; Dursey, center h a lf ; Ellison, left h alf ; Sorenson, right h alf ; Borders, left fu ll; Cone (cap tain ), right full; W alker and Larison, goal keepers ; subs, Naylor, Anderson, Olson, and Roth. Pre-tournam ent dope favored the sophomore team to take the to u rn a ment, and d u ring play they won their games w ith larg er scores th an the senior team with the exception of the frays w ith the juniors, which both team s won, 2-0. The seniors played well-organized hockey, w ith good work in both offensive and defensive playing, and the final outcome was doubtful. P laying an exceptionally good game, M argaret Randall, center forward, on the sophomore team, rolled in the sophomore s three goals, two during the first quarter, and one during the last. She was well backed up by the rest of the team. The senior team did not make any scores d u r ing the first half of the game, but Niekey, rig h t inside, rolled in one d u rin g the latter period. A new p lan in connection w ith the hockey games was in stitu ted this year by W. A. A. Tea was served after the games to the team s and the spectato rs in the new clubroom in the wom en s gym. E sth er E dw ards was in charge and was assisted by the members of the class teams. 116
55 1The w om en s tennis tournam ent, postponed because of bad weather was finally held the last week in A pril with Jan e Batem an w inning the frosh championship, M ary Ruth Larison, the sophom ore; Florence Adams, the ju n io r; and G ertrude Schauer, the senior. U nder the m anagem ent of G ertrude Schauer, a ladder tournam ent was introduced this year and proved to be very successful. Ladder tennis is arranged around the names of the players. The names are placed in ladder form s on a board. The person with her name at the top of the list challenges a person below her name for two out of three sets of tennis. If she wins, she keeps her place, if not the other girl puts her name at the head of the list. By this method, the one th at has her name a t the head of the list when all the sets have been played wins. Besides the tournam ent held to decide the champions of the classes, one was held IHNTINEU Tennis f o r beginners in tennis. With this, members of all the classes were allowed to p a r ticipate in either tourney. The all-star team w' a i E liz a b e th P e r h a m chosen a t the end of the season. Im provem ents on the tennis courts consisting of the addition of a twelvefoot wide strip of concrete to the south tennis courts, a new mesh fence around the courts, and new nets was authorized by C entral B oard, which resulted in added interest and enthusiasm in tennis as a major sport of the W omen s Athletic Association E
56 ItfN T IN E U S w im m ing Swimming as a major sport is continuous throughout the year with points in W. A. A. given fall, w inter or spring quarters. The annual swimm ing meet was held the fall q u arter this year and was won by the freshman team. Eveline Blum enthal, senior, broke the 20-vard craw l record which was lowered later by Violet Long, freshm an. Members of the allstar team which was chosen at the end of the fall q u arter w ere: Jane Bateman, Anne Bateman, Violet Long, Helen Thompson, Eveline B lum enthal, Dorothy Kiely, M ildred Woods. In the w inter quarter, several telegraphic meets were held with other universities, and tests were given for admission into the Am erican Red Cross Life Saving Association. Members of W. A. A. held a w ater carnival for high school visitors during the annual Interscholastic track meet, and also for the girls who were entered in the P lay Day given for the B itter Root high school girls. The interclass basketball to u rn a ment, held the fall q uarter, was won by the sophomores, second place going to the frosh, with the seniors th ird. In the ineligible second teams tournam ent, the frosh won the cham pionship w ith sophomores second and juniors third. In a game between the B asketball two w inning teams, the sophomores won over the freshm en ineligibles. The highest score ever made in a women s basketball game in the University was made when the sophom ores beat the juniors, 65 to 20, Peg Jacobs of the sophomore team scoring 37 points.
57 SENTINEL Track The annual Track and F ield Day for all U niversity women was held in May with girls entered in competition representing each class. Theodore Reed was m anager of this sport and was assisted in ru n n in g off the track meet by the majors in the Physical Education D epartm ent. Track events included hurdles, races and relay races, while field events were broad and high jumping, discus, javelin. basketball and baseball throws and shot put. The all-star team was chosen at the end of the season.
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