Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 134

 

Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1918 Edition, Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1918 volume:

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' 4' - .3-. - .-.V..fgVV V. 1, 'V pci "' V 1, : - .V ' . AV. -. --M V,-VV - VV . .V 41, 4 -V 4'.V -:Vf 1.5.15 .-LHVVVVV V VVVQ -VV... -f..QvJVVVV-VV VVVVV.V'f wp-"4V " o. .'VVV- 1 'wgf VVV V155 V ' V. "G 1331 wwf- al H "4 - 4-',g?qf"'-7ff'J1..--' .. -1 V4.J,f',u.7 fff'.E.rig'Q5931l . Q. Vqrgqz. V A' 1 VQ,g."3: 1 . V V w..,'g54VVVV Q 'n -1-V 3 . : V- 7' 'Y' V.. .-V4-:1..':w, . .41 WV 4 .y'. gV Q.. 1 - y- V.a,:,,--. vw ' 39,1 51, '4,- V ,A 4' -gf ' 4 V - ., . .?'r , . . hw . :U . A . V AVN... VV V VVQEVV :QLQVVVVVVVV ,VV .. .. V . VV VVVVV5VVxVJ,,.Vi5.V,VgV-WM ,VV HIE-VVVV FV QQV ,W-V.,.J VVQ VHV V Vif- Vg- qf11.iV VV1RQ?-5-, V .. 1. ' 4 '5 '-5'i?'5Q"'jE?f"" .V N" "V "Ffh Ii' 5'5" .5."163-ff ' 535 .53-ff-.'55"'."9 4'f ""4:""' ,., . ffl " "" ' a' 'iii Law .L 7 z ' A' 'f V... Y M limi? 5. A-?".1EW.'V4' .H 4 ' .4 V-.gf VV95.-"Wh-'p.T2+f. "NS.:q:.V-V' V ' .i,TV ' g,V'V .4.. -2 .- "' 4' -:Qs-' - ...:.2: Va. '- .,. ' V. .. 4V rf- P Vw r..,1-"1-Vg ff-nf" .r VNV '- V, - : M V .V 5 1,5 V .Jf1'am.....?ifg'r1i.sV.4VsifS:'5S4":"I.'z'i1 'i ff .' .V2"'3"" f 4. 4' ...K X U7 XY v'..'f 'r ' 1 fa fb mini: I F tg, H' X Q D OF W W W Il JI 'i 'll mm! Jessie Bierman ........ ........, E ditor-iri-Chief Eunice VVhitesirle ............,. Associate Editor Joseph Stancliffe .,........., Business Manager Charles Keller ,.,. Assoeiate Business Mgr. Golda McGuire .....,...............,..,...,.,... Literary Isabel Foot ..,.........,.,......, Associate Literary Randolph Baker ........ .,............................ A rt Orenc Marantette ....... ,,..,.,s I Jepartmeiit Agnes Pauline t....... .......... A liirniii Kenneth Coziei' ...... ,,,....,,.,,..,. J okes Dorothy Dodge .,...,.,.. .....,.... i S'riap-Shots Rayinoliil Mountjoy ............ Boys ' A thi etics Muriel Smith ............. ...,.... G iris, Athletics Veda Sliter ......,,, ,,.,,.,..,,,,,,,.., S eoretary Miss Driscoll ................,.,. Faculty Associate Miss Macmillan.. Q Miss Winfrey------,V ...,........ Faculty Advisers S 5 lf... 1 1 fum W WIIWWIM Pago I'm'0l' Ilvsigll- DI'ilNI'IIlg't4 Ivy Ilzllululpll Iluliel' 'IH ICX I,iIn'is ............,..A,.,.,,..,,....,, 4......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..A.,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,A,A I IJl'lIIC'2ltIUII ......,,....,,,, ,,,,,, 4 1 I.u4I4I ut I IIN-rl Y oss ' X ,,,,,,.I Iinzlrnl uf Iimlitmws ,,., ,,,,,A I I VIIRIIDII' uf l'unII-nts .,.,. ,,,,,,,,, 7 I'I2ll'IIIt.I' AIIn1m ...,..,...,,,,......,,..,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,., I I-III Fluff IIUUIII Ala-wiv Ilim-rlmln 'IS ,,,,.., ,,,,,, , ,,I4 NPIIIIII' AIIn:m ,,.,.,,,,.,,,.,...,,,,,,,, .,,, , ,,A,,,, I 5 Zti IIIIIIUI' IIUII ..,,..,,,,.,.A ,,.,,,,,, ,,,,, ,Y,,,,, 2 T "Il1n' UIII lIig'Iu" ,,,,,........,....,.,,...,A.A.A. A,,.,.,,,, 2 S l'I:1ss Ilisfurlv Iiuhla Nlvliluu 'IS ,,,,,,,, ,,,, 2 ELIII IIIEISN I,l'1IllIlt't"V Imln-I Ifmxt IS .,,,,,, ,,,,,, . II-III! Vlzlss IYIII-Isuln-I Isuut IIS ,,,,,,I,,., ,I.,,, , , ,,,,,,, 33 I"I:lfI1s-:uI's sl'I'YII'l' I"I lg ...,,,,...,,,,.,.,..,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,I.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,. 34 I,I'l'H9IItllIIUII Hp:-I-vlu UI' SI'I'VIl'L' Flag .II-wiv ,IIII'I'IIlilII 'IS ,,,,,,,..., ...,,, ,,,,I4,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I , , ,II,,,Y I I5 I'upllIz11'it-v Ihllts-st ..I,. .,,.,. ,,,,,.. I I Ii Junim' .Xllmm ,...,,,,,.,.,,,......,.,..,........,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,Y, I IT 42 ,Iuuiur IIistm'y Ilortrmlv Iiaw-I14-1' 'ISI ....,, ,..,.,, 4 II-44 Sulullunmrv .Xllnum ,.I,...,..,,,,,,,,,,,...,.......,,,....,,,,,.., ,,,,,,, 4 5 47 Snplmllnulm- Ilistnry IDI-Iiu Ilrlllmlzllv 'ZH I4,,.,.. ,,,,..,,,, 4 H I'vl'l'hIIIIIIlII .XIIIIIIII .,.,,,...,,,,,,,II,,.. ,,..,. 4 Il-SI I'I'I'SIlIIIilII Ilislury- ICVZIII Day 'ZI ....... ,....,,. I I 52 Alumni I,,., .,,,...,,,...,,,,,,,...,..,.,,,,.,. ,,.... ....... 5 I I -Sli Slim-tvlws of flillllll IIIIL' ..... ..,.,,,,,.. 3 T Alumni Snap Shuts ,,..,,.,...,....,,,.,.,.,,.....,...... ...,,,..... 3 S Svluml l':1Iv11rIu1'--Yvlnm xI4lIlIltvI4I.V 'IS ,,..,, ......, 5 SI-III I.ilm-l'a11',x' .....,......,,...,,,, ........,,I.,I...,......,...,, ,,,,..... ,... ,.,.,,, l i Z - Iiii I. NI. :XII AIIIIIICEIII -Iusvpll 5t.x11nIlIIm- Ib ...... ,,,,,...,. I S2 Lum- Pino- l1v1'tr'111II- IiIlI'l'Ill'l' 'III ,,,,,,,,......... ,....,, I III-III IIiII Szlwyn-lv II1'I'lI X4-IIIL' IIlIM'2l 'ZI ..,...,,..,... ......, I i5 .X I,IIII'2lI'.X' I'lmllt:u,x ICIIIII Ilmln - ,,,,..,. ,,,.,,, I i4 I'rixv Ifsszly ,Xlivv IYIIIU' 'IJ .,Y..., ,,,...Y I Hi III-Imtv ,,.,,.,,..,,,,,,.,......,,.......,,,,,,,..,,,. ,,..... I if Iixszly I'nl1t4-st ,,,,....,,............ ....,., I IS ICXI1'IIllIUI'2lIllIIllI4 Spa-:lliillg ,,...,..,, ISS Vlulmf ,,,,,,,,...,,,.. .I.,,...,..,,..,,... ,,,,., I I II-TIS .I,I'iIIIlIItIl'h .....,.........,,,,,..,...,,,.,,.. .........., ,,..., T T 'S-I I'1'uIngln- I'IIIIIII'Q' IYIIIU-si4Iv 'IS ,,...., ,,,,,,,,.. T T ,Xtlulvtiw ,,v.,,....,.., ,..,.....,,,,,,..,,, .....Y .,...,, S 5 - III' I.v1's -XII IAIIIQII 'I'ugvlIn-I '.,,,.,. ....v,,,,.... I I3 .XIItIlg'I'IlIIIIN ,........I....,,.......,.... I 'I -IZCF Ifillis ,IIA,,,, ........ I 24 MR. F. o. RANDALL Qbur lirinripal 0 O . 9 I THE FLA THE AD ALLEN, MATILDA F. Spanish and French. Adviser for Francais-Espanol Club. "Pablo no se puedo dormir en la clase de espanol.', DRISCCLL, ANNA MARIE Home Economics. Sponsor of Senior Class. Faculty Associate, Flathead 'l8. Member of Tennis Board of Control. Adviser of Knitting Club. Chairman of Reception Committee for Tournament. "Good Enuf ! " DYN ES, FERN 1 Home Economics. "All dressed up like a plush mule, with a sparklerf' GILL, LOUISE Business English and Commercial Arithmetic Night School Teacher. "Always put cents in the cents column. If you havenit any cents, put in a, zero? KETCHUM, ALICE E. Music and Art. ' High School Lyceum Course. Director of Glee Clubs. Coach for Opera "Martl1a." "Ready !MSing ! "' KAUFFMAN, H. N A griculture. Basket Ball Coach. Adviser for Agriculture Stags. High School Lyceum Course. Member of Tennis Board of Control. Sponsor of Junior Class. County Club Leader of Boys' and Girls' Clubs. 1 "Jee-min-y Frost!" THE FLA TH E .El D LIEN, J ENNIE Shorthaml and Typewrit- ing. Ml'llllJl'l' of Fi11a11ciz1l -B01-ll'll of C0111- Illt-'l'l'l2ll l'l11l1. Night School '1'0z1cl1u1'. "Now l0t's be lrusiness lilac." MACMIIQLAN, ETHEL English. llI0llllDl'l' of Aclvisory l3oz11'1l of Arrow z1111l of "l'll2ltlll'2lll 'lS." lfonm-l1 for the "Big lclm-21" and "hill Bob." "Saul You lllllltll of wild Incli- ans!" POTGIETER, JENNIE German aml English "Far lue it from 111e to llillllel' any l'U1llkill'.'6.H RUMIG, E. E. Manual Training. "I YVOllyt do it." RAE, LINDA M. English. Sponsor of rlllllifll' Class. Conch of "Dia1n1o114ls and Hearts" and L'M0rz1li- ty Play." "Do11't you dare call me little." SOMES, M. P. Biological Science. "Ul1! Bugs I U THE FLATHEAD SMILEY, ELIZABETH F. Latin. Adviser of Latin Club. "By the way!-H STEERE, E. A. Mathematics. Sponsor of Senior Class. Chairman of Tennis Board of Con- trol. Member of Athletic Board of Con- trol. "'l'hat'S at Yankee trick." SAUNTRY, J. T. BfJ07ikf30Q9i7Z"U. t'hairnian of Arrow Staff. Vritiv of c4Ullllll9l'f'lH.l Ulnb. ililllilllvl' of Publicity Board. Night Svhool 'l'eac'her. "I'll het you a, eookief' SYVEET, HELEN E. Mafliemcitics. "Phish says, 'Good land! What did you do that f01'?,H SEDGVVICK, HELEN F. English. "'l'hat's a. happy thought!" SLOANAKER, J. L. Chemistry and Physics. Sponsor of Freshman Class. Chairman of Financial Board. Adviser of Radio Club. i'Lo! and behold! VVe are back where we started from!" THE FLATHEAD WVINFREY, ELNORA Normal Training. Coavli of "Diamonds and Hearts? Sponsor of Sophomore Class. Member of Advisory Board of Ar- row and of Flathead, '18, High School Lyveum Course. Adviser of Story Telling Club. "You may do 'most anything if you lot me in on it too." VVILEY, NEVA B. History. 'fAs fur as that is C'0lll'6l'I19Cl one might say--" WAR NING, ANNA J. Latin. Sponsor of Fresluuau Floss. 1l0llllJl'l' of Advisory llgllil-l'll. of Ai'- row. 'Tll tell you frankly, child." LAUX, MARY School Sienograplier. "VVl1at'll yu hu ve Y" BUsH,o.A. Teacher of Short Course. County Agrioultural Agent. "VVell, fellows, we'll have an little quiz tomorrow." OSTROOT, A. E. M eclianics. "Now you canit get away from that principle." VVILKINSON, HELEN Librarian. "And wild and woolly stunts like tlliltf, ?Kv1ir.vnt 9111115 lmlhn mnulh Nut 3Fare thu Glamera rf And our commencement time has come. lg.. THE FLATHEAD Mr Maur 311151 Megan HESE four short years have swiftly passed, ' The way at first seemed hard and long, But on we went, thinking at last To know a mighty task was doneg But now we find We've just begun. Oft have we dreamed of that great day Wllen, from our newly-gained height, VVe could the World's broad sweep survey But now before us in the sun Gleam the far crests of loftier mountsg And now we see we've just begun. Is it not glorious to feel Our work, our play, our love-our life- All are before us yet to meet? Now let us rise with courage strong Great tfasks and fondest dreams to greetg For now we know we've just begun. X fi '13 x -L ,J 'I Nfl! Y un Agp ll as hiatus' il 1 -FIU Jam M. 'rf lIp. il Ill XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXYXXXXXX ll X f' if W , II 1 1 D'-1-'H 'Lk " if six TVX 'Q l i V' ", Q ? nj l l- .Y..vl"x A v - Img i ii EE llm f13 ral e-- ' lllh-Wig! 1. Q.. 1- ..........11...........g...i. 1 - I f in' 'wil ' 'Wt i 5 '4 'J Y' - f .Els wax.-" -l f'P,.,- "' .l L---..iQf.jiI.41Z .......... . ,... , . .. .. . . . . . CMO THE FLATHEAD ANDERSON, AMY- She has not been with us always But we are glad to have her now. BIERMAN, JESSIE-Jay. Editor-in-'Cliief of Flathead ,185 Vice- Pres. Class '18 1413 "NIL Bob"g Lin- coln Day Program 1-11g Lyceum 11-2- 415 Oroliestra 1l-2-31g Junior Prom. Vonun. 131g Sec. Class ,l8 1315 Sec. Literary Club 1315 Seienve Club 1315 Athletics 11-21. Vl'hat man dare I dare. B1 JNDU RANT, CHARLES- Agricultural Stags 1415 Athletics 11-2- :a-41. "I hurry not, neither do I Worry." BLAKE, RUTH-Rufus. Sec. Class. '18 141g Pres. Knitting Club 141: Comniereial Club 1413 Captain Girls' Basket llall Team 1415 Athletics 1l-2-3-415 Literary Club 1l1. "She helped us with everything." BROCKEN, MARIAN- Knitting Club 1413 Story Telling Club 141- "lCven tho vanquished, She Could giggle still? BAKER, RANDOLPH-Rami Art Editor of Flathead 'lS: Joke Ecli- tor of Arrow 1315 Historian Class '18 131g Orvliestra 1315 .lunior Prom. fC0lll.131Q Glee Club131: Athletics121g Tennis 1213 "Stationary Expressv and "PlJL'kLl10l1tl1S,, 121. 1 His tools, the brush and easel. THE FL,-1 THEAD BARNUM, lJ13NAl,D--Don. JXg'l'lI'lllf.llI'ill Stags 1435 Atlxlotivs 11- 2-3-43. "'I'llo its work, work and worry, fl'l11-ru is always timc to love." B ITE, M AH CEI LA- Story 'll-lliug' 1'lnl1 143: 121-S1-a11'vll Sovi- vty 133: lllll'l':ll'.Y SOC'l1't.Y 12-33. "Sho km-xv not 1111- 1l0l'tl'llll' of ill- doing. Nor llruulnwml that any 1li1l.', O1 3HN l11Il1S1,3N, MARIAM- flln ry 1.-1 71 nl. Litvraury 1'lul3 12-333 Story Klub 143: Rvsvnrcll Soc-in-ty 133. "Enjoy life 1-'1-1' ,tis 111-ll: For wlu-ll you die you'r1- an long limo 1lozul!" Oozumg KENNETH-LMQL .loko liditor of Flatlwzlml 'IS and of Ar- row 143: "I4"' li. li. tm-am 143: Class of 'IS B. li. 143: llozlrcl of Control B. A. A. 143: "Big Idea" 143. "Foxy" lmsn't lawn ll0l'0 long. but ho has as many friends as there :Irv 131-oplv ll0l'0. CULBY,PAUL-4MMy "V3'llat ll l13ll0S13lllP world this woulml lac without lu-r in it." 1313ll3GE, l313R13THY-Doi. Snap-sllot lC1li1or of lflutlwaml '18: Pulm- livity liourml 143g li. B. Song l.va1l1-r 13- 43: "l,lillll0ll1lS mul llvurts" 143: 1111-1- 1'lulr 11-2-333 l.it4-rm'y1'lul3 11-23: Ath- lvtivs 12-33. W Age- l'ElIlll0l witlwr. nor Pllitlblll Stalv lu-r infinite- 2ll'tlYlty. THE FLA THEAD FROHLICHER, JOHN- Johnnie. 'l'1'zu-k12-3-43 2 Debate C'lub11-43 g Span- lil!-l'lI'0lll'll Club 1435 Orc-liestra 11-23. "A town that boasts inhabitants like nie, Can have no lark of good S04-inlay." FROHLIUHER, EUGENIA- Genie. Illeo 'Club 11-2-3433 Spanish-French Club 143 3 Latin flub 143 3 Debate Club 143: Athletics 133: l1lt9l'ill'y 113. VVoulcl that we all ooulcl be sharks. FooT, ISABEI,-my. Assoc-inte l.it4-1'a1'y Editor Flathead '18g Vlass 'lS lillltlll' Arrow 1433 fllee Club 143: Linn-oln Day l,l'0gl'iLlll 143: Pres. Athletics 133g Sec. Litvrary Club 1239 Hass llistoriau 123g l.yc'e-uni 143. "Vlll'lll' blue. clear thru." FISHER, G1+1oR.GE-Sephus. Athletivs 11-2,3--131 Class '18 B. B. 12- 3-433 "Big Ide-ai' 143. "Satau's despair." GRAHAM, BESSIE-Graham Athle-tics 11-2-3-435 B. B. Team 143. "Fair as the clay and always gay? GRINDE, FRANCE S- Slzorty Xvll'0'PI'9S. Story Ulub 1433 lilee Club 12-333 Resoawli Soviety 133. "H em-0, loathed melauc-liolyf' THE l+'L-il'1l'IlEAD HANGER, I,cmLi1S1+1-Pffmy. "Nau1gl1t amiss in tlivc- we fimlf' H lll Y H1 JC K, LEN4 PR 141--,S'u.wiw Ulm- Vluln HI: Knitting Vluli ill. "l.iku El gllL"llll ul' hllllSlllllU Ull :I gllltlllly deny." ISAACS, OPAL- Kiiitting Club HJ: Story Vlulr 1-ll: l,itm-1'a1'y l'lul1 tl-2-Ill. 'lllll' rulv uf my lilo is to inzlliu stlulying my pleasure, and plvals- urv my StllIllL'S. IVERSI IN, OSCAR- Ulm-i'li1li f-ll: Latin illllll I-ll: Atlnlot- if-fa 13-4l: i'u1niiwrvinl i'lulu 133: "Mix Bula", l,incoln Day l'rug1':1ni Hi: "Big Isla-a" HJ. l awulu- um- lllllflllllg and fouml niysvlf funiuus. KEITH, ROBERT-Bobbirf. As:-xistzlnt Busim-as Nlzuiuger Arrow Ml: Athletics fl-2-Il-4l: Vive-l'1'os. Vluss '18 fill: -lllllllbl' l,l'Ulll fllblllfll. fill: lfmnnlorvizll Vlulr 13--ll: file-9 Vlulm fill: Dm-lmto Vlllll lllg "Hr, Hull" 1-ll: Lill- 4-uln day Pl'Ugl'2llll HJ: "Big lmlm-an." "A pencli of :Ill :u't111', El claim-1' :li- vim-, Anil as il L'll3.ll'0lll' ln-'s right in ilu- linvf, K ELLEH, CHARLES- Cllltllk. Assmfialv llilsilu-ss Alilllllgvl' l"laltl1c-:Isl 'IS 'l'l's-ns. Vlvxss 'I8 Hb: Atlllm-tics ll- 2-3-4Jg "Big lCl01l.U Wlim-ii you will, l wun't Vl'ln-n .vnu wmft I will! THE FLATHEAD KEELING, ROBERT-Bud. Athletivs 1355 Sz-eonil B. ll. 'l'e:un 1415 Class '18 ll. B. 'ilk-'illll 1333 Agricultural Stagg. 1-lj. 'l'ln-n lie will talk, ye gods! how lie will talk! LANG, ELSIE- Arrow St0llUg'l'2llbllP1' 1415 U0lIllIl9l'C'iil.l lflllllh 123--ll. "YW-'re glad to will her our friend." IQEHMICKE, MARGARET- Peggy- SPf'."lll'l'2lS. Athletics 1453 flUllllllBl'l'l6J.l Vlulm 1-H: Lite-rnry 1'lnlu 1235 Knitting l'Inli 143. "Always natural and fnll of fun." McGUIRlil, GOLDA-Hzll. l.ltl'l'ill'.X' liditor l+'lzLtlu-ml 'l8: Pres. Sto- ry lllnlw 1-LJ: Suv. Radio Club 14-ig Lit- erary Club 1335 Athletics 11-2-35g 1?-lee 1'lnb 133: Lincoln Day Program 14jg Vive-l'l'4-s. Athletics 131. til am an part of all l have niet." MORHOVV, WILLIAM- Bill. ' ' Pres. of Class '18 135: Vive-Pres. Class T18 1133 ,tl0Illlllt'l'k'lZll Clubq Arrow Board 131: Ass't Business lu2Llltl,g0l' Ar- row13bg D1-lmte 1'lnb1 U 3 Glee 1'lnlm13lg l,inz-oln Day l,I'0gl'ZllIl 1403 "Big Idea" 14?- "'l'is better to have loved and lost 'I'linn never to have loved at ull," MARENT ETTE, ORENE- Stubs. , Depurtnient Editor lflutlmnd ,183 Sto- ry 1'lnln 1-U3 Resenrcli Society 131. ' Stubs is ai good kid. THE FLATHEAD 9 MOUNTJUY, RAYMOND- Ray. Boys' Athletivs Nrlittri' 'lflaitlle-all 'ltlg pl'l'S.gxgl'lt'llltlIl'?l.l Stzlgslhz S1-11. Ath- lotivs 4419 tilov flllllb 4415 Mah- Quail'- fvtte- 141. "l S0lllt'lllll0S think l'd l'?ltllt'l'l'l'UYV :intl lw at I'00Stt'l'.u MUITNTJUY, VELMA- Scrub. jcllltlll' .Xrrow H11 Vim'-l,l'vS. 'KllllSS '13 421: l'l'vs. l.ita-l':1l'y ttllllb 131: Vive- Prvs. l.lft'l'ill'y 421: Dt-4-lzunntimi 12,313 Plilrlivity llozinl t2-41: Mr. Rolf: "At tht- liml uf tho llziiiilmwn 121g l.im-ulii Day P!'flgl'illll 141. "A winning way, 2l,ltl'ill'tlVt' grziw. Amluitiun fitting he-1' for any pl:u'v." M ANNING, VERNA- liutnny l'lulr 131: I.itt-1'nry Club 121: Atlilq-tics ll1. 'l'lit-ro is nu Slll'll word as fail! MUNTICR, MYHTlQE-- 1i0S1'2ll'l'll Soc-ivty 131g Story Chili H1. "A thing of lwillltj' is a joy li1ll'0V- UI. as Mt DDESETTE, IAAJREN- lllody. "Shall I. wasting in wh-spuir lliu lwmlisv ai wuiimifs fair?" MARSHALL, CIQAUDIA- Claudia. Latin Club C419 Story f'hih 1411 lilot- t'lulm 1551: livs0:ll'c'l1 Som-it-ty 131g Ath- lt-tivs 121: l.iter:n'y Club tl1. "lit-1-zillsv right is right, tu follow right YVQ-rv wisdom in tht- scorn of con- W St'11ll9lll'PS.,, '77 THE FLATHEAD NUXVLAN, MARY- l,itern1'y Society 123g Music Club 131. Tlw llt'2ll't of honor the tongue of truth. ODEGARD, PAUL-Odie. lnpt. Senior B. li. team C-Hg "Fu B. B. tl'Lllll 1-Hg Athli-tic lionrnl of Control 141 Atllt' 111545 : . no ws -:.-C- . "Ho allways kept his tOllllJt'l'.H CVNEIL, BYRON-Barmyy. Latin l'lulm 641 g Sec-ond ll. li. teuui HQ 5 Athletics ll-2-3-413 NI,l2llIlUlHlS and Hvz1rts.', "lVe shall not look upon his like again." 0'CONNELL, CHARLES- Chuck. i " Ie-uius is the ca acit for evaul- iug lmrml work." PETERSON, ADA-Pete. Hlvv Klub 12-333 Pres. Mid Yr-ar Fresh. Ili. "Always thoughtful, kind and un' troubled." PETE RMAN, FLORENCE- , Flossie. Atlllotics Ill. Sho lllilli0S a .luly's clny as short as oni- in Decenlher. PRICE, GLADYS- Knitting Club 141: liitm-l'al'y Society , 4 12-31. "Ba1'kis is williu'." PODRATZ, HERTHA- Herthiv. f40lllllll'I'Cl1ll Supplenu-lit Editor 141 "lliainmn4ls and llc-arts" 141g Linw Day I'rug1'nn1 141: cl0lllIll9l'l'l2ll 1"l 13-41: l.itm-1'ui'y Sm-ioty 131g Atlllvt 11-21, llortlmk quito a girl, llur hail' has 2lkg'Ol1ll'll glow: Sha-'ll always lmvv a lot uf friv Xvlll-'I't'V0l' sho may go. PR IC IG, JAMES-Jim. Herz- 'l'1'1-us. .Agl'lCllltlll'Rll Stags 141. "'l'lu- lu-i'u1-s urn not all six fm-vt tzlll. l,ai'gv souls may dw:-ll in lmmlies small." PRESTON, GERTRUDE- Litvmry 131: C'01nii101'c-iail Club 13-41 "Modest and shy as an nun." ROVER, ELVIRA- xll'1"l,l'E'5. Nllll-l'l'l'Sll. 111: Nw. Mid Stllbll. 121: llistrwialn Mimi-.luuiors 131 S01-.-'l'l'1-als. 'flkjlllllll-'I'K'l?ll i'lub 121: Vim'- -s. 1'm1ilm'i'c'ial 1'lub131 1 l.ite1'z11'y131 . Bot:-lily 'Club 131: lil'l'lll2lll Club 11-21. l'l'1 "Nl'uc'li might be said on both simlcsf' ROVER, ELEANOR- S1-r'.-'l'1'1-ans. l'm111m-rvizil C'lub 1315 A1 ruw lll'l1Ol't0l' 12-31: Sl'l0lll'0 Club 131 121-rumu Club 11-21. hlslll' mu- of us was born an twin 1 Aml not ai soul know which." mls THE FLA TH EA D 1 ulu ub ics 1 s THE FL 4THEAD PAULIN E, AGNES-Polly. Alumni Editor of Flathead 118 1435 f'0lllllll'l'Cli11 Club 1435 Society Editor of Arrow 1335 Prom. Vonnnittee 1335 Botany Club 1335 Cllee Ulub 11-235 Athletics 11-2-33: Literary Club 113. "XYhy study 'Z Better have a good time while there is time." STANCLIFFE, JOSEPH- Joe. Business Alallilgfll' Flathead '18 1-ll: Pres. Flziss '18 1-135 Tennis Bonrml 1435 Athletics 11-2-3-435 "Mr, Bob" 1435 "Diumomls and Hearts" 1435 Junior Prom Comm. 1335 Class Track '18 1335 Glee Club 133 5 See. Class 118 123 5 Class Historian 113. "Long, lean, and likable." SLITER, VEDA- See. Flathead ,185 Cflllllllk-'1'C'12ll Club 1435 Lincoln Day Pl'Ug'1'2l1ll 1435 Junior Prom Fomm. 1335 See.-Treas. Literary Society 12-335 Athletics 1235 Glee Club 1235 "Stationary Express and "Poca- hontusu 123. "Big Idea." Everybodyis friend. SMITH, MURIEL-Sfmithy. Girls' Athletics Editor Flathead '18g Girls' Athletic Editor Arrow 1435 Pres. Girls' Athletic-s 13-435 Sec. Knitting Vlnb 1435 Literary Club 1235 Sec. G. A. 1235 Treas. Class '18 113. "A merry heart doeth good like a. Illerlim-illef, SMITH, ROSE-Rosie. l'ommercial Club 1435 Glee Club 1335 Literary Society 11-2-335 Athletics 11-235 "Big Idea." "The proper study of mankind is ninnf' STEERE, ESTHER-Betty. "Miz Bob" 1435 Spanish Club 1435 Jun- ior Prom. 'CUIIHIL 1335 Lyceum 123 "Fortune Hunter"1235 i'St5lt10ll2ll'V Ex- press" 1235 Literary Society 11-235 Athletics 11-2-335 First plum-e D9C'l2.lll3.- tion 1235 Lincoln Day Program 1435 "Big Idea." In reel life she's anxious to be, A starr and be paid 9, large fee, For acting away, an hour each day And spending the rest leisurely. THE FLA THEA D ' SUNDIN, FRANS- "For the forve of his own merit Ill2llC9S his way." SEMPF, EDITH- C0llllll4'l'Clill Club 143. "A pvnsivo nuiiilvn, slim-." SWETLAN D, MANETTE- film-0 Club 133: l'l3lllllll'l'4'lIll Club 123: 'l'1'1-as. Vlzlss 'IS3 133: Svhool Pianist 143. "'l'hosr- who know he-1' :ulinirv lu-r." THOMAS, LEAH-Skinny. i'oniu101'viz1l Ulub 143: Athlm-tin-s 12-3- 43. "Ne-ver be thy sluulow less. Novel' fail thy L'lll'l'I'flIlllCSS.,, THQ 3MAS, ELOIS- Story Uluh 143: Knitting Club 143: Lite-rawy Socivty 1335 film- Club 133: Ilrnimltic Club 133. "HIlW9'Pl' it bv, it sm-cms to nie 'Tis only noble- to bo good." VVI LS1 JN, EARL-Erlix Athletic-s 11-2-3-43: Voniliiercial Club 143: "Big lalvaf, Uh! Cau't l coino owl' tonight? THE FLATHEAD NVHITESIDE, EUNICE- Scoop. Assuvintv lfhlitor of Flatlwzul 'lS 1433 Assm-iutv liclitm' of Arrow 1435 "Hr, limb" 143: l.j'l'0llllI 143: First place in .l,L'l'l2lllliltlllIl 133: NAU uf al, Sllllllull l'z-ggfy' 1353: Linvolu Day Pl'0gl'2Llll 143: P11-s. Hass 'I8 11-23g Pres. Lite- 1'?ll'.V Swie-ty 123: l'resi1leut of Athlet- im-S 123: "l,01'2lll0IltilS,, 1235 "Big lmlm-zu." "A :lung-lutel' of the gurls, mlivim-ly tall Aml must mlivim-ly fair." af ir if ir SENIOR BOYS IN SERVICE lvzlu ilu ' 'istellxm-11 Nlvrt in Vraw All en llk'LllS0l1 l'z!lll llmwul' liwalrt Owl-ns Us-ol'gv l.asswn2ll Xlfrml Svlmr-lc. fQ:- S-2 1- J '," '-Fl I TH E FLA T11 EAD .. 5 1 1 f' X X ' ,f', 5 --1 1 , u1.1l1 11.1 1,1 .wx l.l1aymun1l Mmnltjny ...... ,...,.. 1 1457 2. lszllmvl Foot ............,......,. ....... 1 12.51 -1. -1118111111 Stkl1I1'1111'9 ...... ....... 1 123111 4. 1111211 Iszulvs ............,...,. ...,.., 1 12.25 ., lixlgwliu 1"1'11111iv111-1' ...,.., ..... 1 12.13 11. lilvim 1111V1'l' ,.......... ....... 1 12.113 7. Mary Nowlun ,..,.. ..,.... 1 11.-17 2-1. 1'111'1lll01' KUVPI' .,,... ..,..,A 1 11.28 11. Y1-ra 3121111111111 ......... ....... 1 11.21 111. Yvlnm Alrlllllltjlbj' ...... .....,, 1 111131 11. 1'1ml'11-s K911el' ....,, ..,,.,. 1 111.1111 12. liluis 'l'11u1u21s ,.... ...,,., 1 111.811 13. Alla 1,1't1'1'SI111 ........... ......, 1 111.114 1-1.111'l't1'11111' 1'1'oston ....,. ....... 1 111.1111 15. 11211121111 A111l'1'11W ........ ,...,.. 8 11.81 111. 111'l'11H1 1,011l'2ltZ .....,. .,.,.,, 8 11.711 17. 111zl11'1's 1'1'i1'v ........... ,...... 8 11.-111 18. 11l'1'l1l' 31111'1l1lt1'tt11 ...... .,.... 1 811.28 111. Ywltl S11tL'1' ............... ....... 8 8.83 211. 3111111-ttv SW1't1lll111 .,.... ....... 8 8.81 21..1essi1- 1g11'l'11l2lll .....,.....,. ...,,.. h 855 22. N1a1'g.5u1'1-t 1.t'11lll11'1i1' ........ ,.,.,.. S 8.32 251.1-11r111zl 11111111111 ,.........,.. .,,.... 8 8211 2-1.11oso Smith .................,. ....,.. 8 8211 25. A1i1l'1illll 1'11l'l11'11S111l ....,,., ....... 8 11.1113 211. 1':llll1l'1' 11'1litesi11o ......... ....... 8 11.87 27. 1':St1lL'l' Stvvlv ......... ....... 8 11.114 28. 11111111111 112ll'lllllll .......... .. 811511 211. 1'11111'0l1l'1' 1,1-'U'1'lllil1l ....... ,.,,... 8 5113 3111. Nluriul Smith ....,.....,... ,...... 8 537 311. f12ll111'S Prive ...,... ....... 8 5118 f wg .- .. E-- P 4 THE FLATHEAD THE FLATHEAD 29 V Jr.. fax. History of Senior Class of 1918 A Text Book for the Future Classes of Flathead County High School. Especi- Organization of Class of '18 Manners and Customs Period of Riot and Resistance Presidential Campaign of I 9 1 4 Important Events of year Panic of 1914 Declamation Contest The First Paper The End of the Rainbow Presidential Election of 1 9 1 5 Olympian Games Footlights Precocious Sophornores Social Progress The Mass ally Useful as a Guide Book. "History Repeats Itself." Chapter I-Freshmen Four years ago the class of 1918 made its appearance in the Flathead Coun- ty High School. lt was the largest class to enter up to that time, and the first class to take up work in the new addition. The members began to make history at once. The girls started things going by bobbing their hair, while the boys impressed the school with their uncon- ccrned manner aml first long trousers. Man ' of the mem-bers were dulv initiated into the school. Thev discovered 3 ' . . the depth of Ashley treek, were shown how the shower works, and were even called "green" by their superiors. They held their first meeting with the assistance of some of the faculty members, and unanimously elected Eunice llihiteside the first president. A few of the more pleasant memories of the year are connected with our first party at High Hchoolg but the happiest centre about the sleigh ride ending at VVhiteside's. A few brave members of the class perished during the first semester exams and turned backward, their exit marked by a long trail of red ink. Esther Steere won first place in the Declamation contest, and was rewarded with a trip to Missoula. The election for the Arrow took place the last part of the year. This was Flatheadis first paper. and lVilIiam Morrow captured the post of assistant business manager, while Agnes Pauline became society editor. Velma Mountjoy took the leading part in the athletic play "The Foot of the Rainbow". Thus ended a prosperous ami happy year. Chapter II-Sophomores The class came back to school, at the opening of the Sophomore year, very confident and full of scornful glances for the Freshmen. They came back de- termined to add another brilliant page to history, and they more than did it. By popular consent they elected Eunice Whiteside for a second term's service. In this age, L. H. Herman and Russel Bradley made themselves famous with their basket ball, both making the first team. Merton Cree, Raymond Mountjoy, Russel Bradley, aml John Frohlicher were on the track team, Bradley and Mountjoy going to Missoula. The Sophomore class made a brilliant showing in dramatics. Eunice lVbite- side as Lady Crackenthorpe in "All-of-a-Smlden-Peggy", will long be remem- bered. She also played Queen Anne in "Pocahontas". Esther Steere in the "Fortune Hunter", established her place in dramatics, and won the name of "Betty", which has clung to her ever since. She also took part in the "Stas tionary Express" given by the musical department. Joe Stanclifie, too, had a. part in the "Fortune Hunterv. Velma Mountjoy established a reputation for good grades and 'giggls-sn. Dor- thy Dodge will never be forgotten as a ticket seller. She sold the most tickets in the Arrow contest. Randolph Baker began to manifest a certain artistic ability. Many of his drawings are to be found in the '16 and '17 Annuals. The Sophomores won the Arrow contest, with the aid of Dorothy Dodge, and celebrated at Lakeside. Many of them will never forget their strange expe- riences there. That year they held their usual "Hard Times" party at High School, each social aspirant being tittingly costumed. Muriel Smith and Frank Cole won the prizes. As for the rest of this prosperous class, who were not so much in the lime- light, they did their part by loyally backing the school in every enterprise. 30 junior Supremacy Presidential Election of 191 6-Silver Tax an Impor- tant Issue Athletics Before the Public Great Debates The Montana Brilliant Social Era The Golden Age Presidential Election of 1917 Farewell Address Supporters of the Arrow The Year Book Romantic Enthusiasm Famous Personages THE FLATHEAD Chapter III-Juniors When the class of l9l8 came back as Juniors, Flathead certainly knew they were here to stay. They monopolized the back seats, haughty airs and first crushes. This year the class chose hhvllllillll Morrow as President. The election was hotly contested, for there was a split in the Junior class, some favoring a. 352.50 tax, and some desiring no prom at all. The silver tax iinally won out. Allan Hanson, L. G. Herman, and Russel Bradley were the members of this class to win places on the basket ball team. Russel nmde the State-All-Star team as guard. John Frohlicher was on the track team. The Juniors in the Declamatory contest were Elvira Rover, Cora Craney, Ve-li-za Mountjoy, and Eunice VVhiteside. Eunice won iirst place, and Velma bCl'llllll. Debating was a part of the work i11 the Junior English. Miss Walters di- rected the work, and the losing side gave the winners a banquet. Velma Mountjoy was substitute for the School's Debate Team. One of the happiest times of our school life was the outing on Flathead Lake. lVe left Kalispell for Somers at about six o'c-lock a. m. Home of the boys had to lace their shoes after the train started, and Mr. Kauffman got left altogether. lVe boarded the Montana at Somers, and departed for various points on the Lake. A great many things were discovered that day. That Byron O'Neil made very good angel food cake: That some of the girls could match nickels more accurately than boys, That a person can drink too much grape juiceg That lndians have nice dogs. VVillian1 Morrow and others disappeared in a boat for the entire day. Just why has never been disclosed. At the end of the year came the most important event of the class up to this time. The -lunior Prom had been looked forward to for three years. A live committee pushed atiairs thru, and the whole class assisted in the decorating. The' hall was a bower of green and white, overhung with a. canopy of national colors. The music could not have been better, the punch was as good as only Junior girls can make, and everyone reported a Wonderful time. Chapter IV-Seniors The beginning of the year 1917-18 marked the height of the Seniorls fame. Many were the activities and prominent places they occupied. They were given the back seats, by right of possession, and Miss Macmillan as their special teacher. Miss Driscoll and Mr. Steere were chosen as pilots. The Presidential election was soon held, and Joseph Stancliile received the majority. After a short farewell address by the last year's president, the new one took the chair. The Seniors captured almost all the positions on the Arrow this year, Vel- ma Mountjoy, Editor: Eunice XVhiteside, Assistant Editorg Kenneth Cozier, Joke Editor: Muriel Smith, Girls' Athletic Editor, and Robert Keith, Assis- tant Business Manager. The Seniors next elected the annual Stall, whose work it was to issue this book. The Editor, Jessie Bierman. and Assistant Editor, Eunice Whiteside, gave the rest of the staif a banquet that was very much enjoyed by all, and was a recompense for their hard work. The minds of the Seniors then began to turn toward romance, and the re- sult was "Mr, Bobf' lt was given in the assembly, and was so good that it was repeated at the Princess Theatre, and the proceeds of the second night's performance, ninety-live dollars, were given to the Red Uross. More romantic tendencies were expressed in "Diamonds and Hearts," the Athletic Play. Dor- othy Dodge, Hcrtha Podratz, Joseph Stancliile, and Byron 0'Neil took parts i11 this. Some of the persons of especial merit in this, our Senior Year, are- Ken- neth Cozier, who won place on lirst basket ball team, and is famous for his playing: Paul Odegard, also of basket ball fame: Dorothy Dodge, who ac- quired an unusual ability to sing. lead the assembly, and pushed the whole school. lt was thru Dorothyis brilliant ideas that so many of our good times came about. THE FLATHEAD 31 The Seniors next decided that they wanted a sleigh ride. One large hayrack was used i11 an attempt to convey all of sixty-five people, and succeeded fairly well. Sleighing The Seniors went to Footis where dancing, hypnotism, fortune-telling and Expedition games quickly passed the time. After a delicious lunch, they departed for an cventfuli' ride home. The Senior sleigh ride was a success, but they de- cided to choose a time when there was snow on the ground for the next ride. Patriotism Several mysterious meetings of 'the Senior girls foretold the big Patriotic program of the year. 'lhe girls or the Senior class purchased a service fiag for the school, Jessie Bierman presenting it. Hertha Podratz wrote the splendid pantomime that was given. iiolda Mciluire and Velma, Mountjoy displayed their poetical ability by revising songs and!poems for the occasion. Tl1e YVoman's Relief Corps and the Grand Army of the Republic gave the school a large flag. This program wascousidered the most worth while program ever given at High School. Mental Battles Three winners out of five in the l'reliminary Extemporaneous Essay Con- test were Seniors. They a1'e fiolda Mcfluire, Joseph Stancliffe, and John Frohlichcr. Forecast Some of the events yet to come are Senior Play, Senior Picnic, Banquet, and Commencement. Finis Thus passes from the halls of Flathead another class, one of the largest and best that Flathead has known. 'Does anyone know why the hayrack upset or just how Robert Keith man- aged to get out? Class Prophecy D FELL ASLEIEI' and dreamed that I was in the great halls of Tilne. and that the old man AJ of the place had given me his great, long telescope through which I was able to look forward some fifteen years. I was anxious to know what had become of my class mates, and, as I called them to mind, they passed across the range of the lens. and this is what I saw: Joe appeared in an eighty-dollar suit, and patent leathers, a cigar in his mouth, and a cane in his hand. Ile walked with all the swagger and airs of a typical minister's son. Next, with a step full slow and stately, came a Justice of the Supreme Court, Oscar Iverson, dressed in the long black gown of his office. Then I saw Yelmais cheery smile as she came sailing in. Under her arm she carried a roll of newspapers headed THE NEVV YURK MOON, and I guessed from her happy smile that she was successful in her workg perhaps she might out-shine THE NEW YORK SUN. ll heard "distant footsteps echo in the corridors of timef' and as they grew louder and nearer, in burst Dorothy. dressed in the neat, efficient bloomers and leggings of the 11p-to- date business woman. She told n:e, confidentially, that she had been appointed by the Presi- dent to visit the nationis schools to arouse the students with her 'fpep and go". As her retreating footsteps died in the distance, my ear caught the sound of a familiar bass voice, and in came James Price with a Victrola Record book under his arm. For a few minutes I listened, enraptured, when all at once, with a shrill sound, his voice cracked ofi' the tune, just as it used to long ago in school, and he beat a hasty retreat. Then came Holda with a great pile of note-books and a rack full of pencils aml many important-looking letters froiu the SATURDAY EVENING POST. She was followed by Eunice, who told me that she was Speaker of the House, and although she was not the only lady member, she out-shone Jeannette. My next thot was, "VVhere is Robert?" In obedience to that thot, in strolled a stout, portly gentleman, who made me think of VVall Street capitalists. I waited expectantly as I thot of Bill Morrow, aml in he came with an official-looking black case. "0h!', I thot, "a doctor." But, to my surprise, he opened his case, took out a. queer contraption of sticks and strings and began, "Now, Madam, canit 1 sell you a Break- Nevcr, Vilear-Ever Kitchen Mop? Absolutely the best on the market. You see how efficient it is, nothing about it to breakg it will wear like the Une-Hoss Shay, because every part is as strong as each. Besides being very useful it is beautiful. The stick is painted red, white, and blue, and the mop is 'baby' pink. It is really a decoration for the most expensive kitchen. Now, if you will buy-" But here I interrupted him with a book well-aimed, and with a hurt look, he fastened up his case and stalked out. Xext appeared a tall man in the conventional black of the ministry, and his invisible 32 THE FLATHEAD seven league boots. It took but a glance to recognize John Frohlicher, and he proudly told me that he was filling Billy Sunday's place and was known as Johnny Saturday Night. Close upon his heels came Eugenie, who said, "Now don't, Jack," when he threw his hat at her. "Genie is my musical director at Evangelistic meetings," said John proudly as he took her arm and ran her off. Next upon the scene came Orene Marantette, who told me, in her dimpling way, that she had just been to Washington, and had secured a patent for her new medicine, guaranteed to 1nake people grow. As she left, I heard a queer thumping noise, and in came Muriel, bouncing a Basket Ball before her, and followed by a crowd of cheering girls in orange and black bloomers and blouses. I immediately gussed that sl1e was girls' physical director down at F. C. H. S., and that the girls were her loving pupils. Soon,'to the time of Mendelssohn's wedding march, in paced a blushing bride who strongly resembled Lenore Heyrock, and a groom whose face seemed strangely familiar, but whom I could not place. "Well," I thot, "It's just as well. People won't call you Hayrack any more." The sight of the bride made me think of Gladys Price, and she appeared, a neat little matron with a. market basket upon her arm. As she passed, I caught the dignified, patroniz- ing glance which she threw after the departing couple, and I thought, "I suppose you think these newly-weds are pretty queer." "Even today we hear love's song of yore, Deep in our hearts it dwells for ever more-" These were the familiar words which floated to me as I thought of Ruth, and in she came with a group of four men, led in their song by a "I-'irassyl' tenor. They showed a great deal of respect for their director, although Raymond was busily chewing gum. I wondered where Opal Isaacs and Verna Manning were, and when they arrived they told me that they were the Latin professors at the l'nirersity of Montana. "By the way," I said to myself, "VVhere is Charles Keller?" The magic glass presented him, and he announced in a tone of great dignity: "1 am the President of the United States of America. I am the tirst president elected by the Socialist party, which is at last in control". "Now," I said, "I have often wondered what would become of Jessie. 'Tell me, thou unknown power: 'I'll be elected next time anyway. 'Charles beat me by a small majority, but the Suffragist ptrty grows stronger every day. You just wait and see," cried Jessie as she strode by. Then came Veda, singing at the top of her voice, "Il Trovatoref' She stopped with a giggle and said, "Pm a famous opera singer, just as I said I would be. I take all the leading parts." I beheld a tall "pretty" man who still D0l'9 some resemblance to Kenneth Cozier, and who said, "Let me give you a tip. VVhen you come to New York, you want to come around to my beauty parlor. Itis the very best one there." After him came Randolph, who Charlie Chaplined in, Charlie Chaplined about, and Char- lie Chaplined out. "Where are all the school teachers 'V' I asked myself. "How about Mariam and Claudia, and Marcella and Elois ?" In response to my inquiry, Mariam and Claudia appeared among a swarm of kindergartners who were fighting vigorously for the envied place next to "teacher." Marcella calmly informed me that she was doing missionary work in the war- stricken zone of Europe. But Elois took my breath away with her decollette gown, her blase manners, and her turned-up nose, for I never dreamed that she would ever be a society belle. But the worst shock of all came when I beheld Esther Steere. Of all people, she was the last whom I expected to see dressed in a plain little black dress and spectacles and a frown. I almost ,shed tears to think that her circumstances should ever be so reduced that she should have to be a reconstruction worker in a Russian hamlet. A shock almost as great came when I saw Byron iO'Neil, dressed up as the typical Eng- lish dude. He twirled his cane very gracefully, but he had a most humiliating time with his monocle, which persisted in falling out when he was trying to take on his favorite stony, superior pose. Next in line were six tall soldiers, all in the color devices indicating the rank of First Lieutenant, and with many medals of honor. They were Donald Barnum, Charles Bondu- rant, Loren Modisett, Frans Sundin, Earle VVilson, and Robert Keeling. When I expressed surprise that Earle and Robert had grown up so tall since I last saw them, they told me that they owed it all to Orene's new medicine, and they advised me to try it. Then I saw Raymond Mountjoy, who was president of the American Union of Farmersg Hertha, who was a famous movie starg and Agnes, who was proprietor of an Asylum on the Lake for "Jilted Janes," and Frances Grinde, who was Aunt Fanny to an entire village in Kansas, and Myrtle, who made the Phi Beta Kappa at the University of VVisconsin, as well as Mary Nowlan, who was running a chicken ranch at Dayton. TH E FLA TH EAD 33 VVhen Marion Brocken came in, I asked- what she had done, and she replied that her newest book, which she called "The Philosophy of the Phenomena of Phrenologyf' was just going to press, and she hoped that it would be even more popular than her other scientific books. Gertrude Preston was running a summer resort at Fair Beach, Somers. Then I wondered what I should be like in lifteen years, and what I should be doing. As I strained forward, I disclosed the dim outlines of a large black box. On looking more closely, I saw that it was a coffin, and from it arose an apparition. As it advanced toward me, I recognized my own features. l trembled so to see the lean ghost that I dropped the tele- scope, and its loud clatter woke me. I felt panic-ky and unhappy to think that Velma could tell fortunes so accurately, but I consoled myself with the thought that almost everyone else would make a name for himself, and that our class was destined to accomplish great things. So I stood up in llly chair and gave nine rahs for '18, Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Last Will and Testament of 1918 Av E IT RlCMl4lMlll'lRlCD that we the class of 1918 of the Flathead County High School, B being of strong minds, and fully realizing our importance at about-to-be-fulhliedged graduates, and therefore not acting under fear, duress, or undue influence of any mem- ber of the faculty, and lirmly believing that we are the best class ever graduated from the Flathead High, do lnake, publish, and declare this, our last will and testament, in manner fol- lowing. that is to say: First: Vile direct that all our failures, short-comings, and mistakes be decently buried and shortly forgotten, and that a tablet suitably commemorative of the good we did, or in- tended to do, as members of this school, be conspicuously placed in the superintendent's office. But in case there are not sufficient funds available for such visible commemoration then such tablet shall be engrossed upon the memories of all with whom we have come in contact during our stay here. Second: Being possessed of no worldly ,goods or assets of a financial value, we are forced, in order to leave something to those who are so unfortunate as not to be able to progress with us, some of the surplus stock of the striking peculiarities aml characteristics of individ- ual members of the class, and to this end: Third: To each member of the High School wc bequeath a part of Dorothy Dodge's vigor- ous spirit. Let there be no quarreling over it, for there is enough to go around twice. Fourth: To Thomas Long we give James Price's oratorieal voice. Fifth: To Ingar Christenson we grant Eugenie Frohlicher's undue meekness. Sixth: To Orville Stendal we give and devise -lohn FrohIicher's long legs, with the fond hope that he will make first place as a sprinter at the track meet of 1919. I Seventh: To .lohn Listle we give Upal lsaac's studious inclinations, knowing that these, coupled with his natural ability, will win for him high honors. Eighth: To Miss lVinfrey we bequeath Urene's size. Ninth: Upon Eleanor ll'ithers we bestow Margaret Lehmicke's quiet, shy ways. Tenth: To Henry Uayhart we devise Jessie llierman's conzmon sense. Eleventh: To Donald Pauline we bequeath the stenographic ability of the class, which ability is now in the possession of Hertha Podratz, Leah Thomas, Elsie Lang, and Edith Sempf. 7 Twelfth: To Mildred and Olive Harmon we give Eleanor and Elvira Rover's likeness unto each other. Thirteenth: To Noami Whalen we grant Rose Sniitlfs bangs, fully realizing how much she has coveted them. lfourteentli: To llulda Robbin we bequeath Marcella Bue's docility. Fifteenth: To Mr. Randall we give and grant Joseph Stanc-litl'e's business ability, and Raymond 'Mo1uintjoy's curly hair. . -Sixteenth: To Dick Burns we devise and bequeath Randolph Ilaker's humorous and ar- tistic temperament. 'Scventeeuth: lVc direct that our executors hereafter named, sell to the class of 19:21 the precious hours we have wasted in this school in order that they may have a sufficient thereof without using any of their own time. liigliteentlrz VVe nominate and appoint Mr. Randall. Miss ll'arning, and Mr. Phillips of the said lligh School as executors of this will, and direct and authorize them, upon giving a bond of hvc mills each. to fultiill the reouirements herein stated. Lastly: We hereby revoke all illl will we may have had toward, and all the criticisms we may have made, of any member ot the faculty or student-body of this, our beloved school, and leave to all only our affertion and good wishes. Vi itness our hand at Flathead High, Kalispell, Montana, this seventh day of June, 1918. THE CLASS OF 1918. THE FLA THEAD THE FLATHEAD 35 Speech at the Presentation of the Service Flag 'l'llDl'lN'1'S of lflathead, members of the Grand Army of The Republic, of the WOIl16Il,S Relief Corps, and friends: lt is said that llags symbolize the noble aspirations and glorious achievements Of the human race: they epitoniize the romance of history, they inearnate the chivalry of ages. In the present world conllict in which the L'nited States is now engaged, we of tlns land hold to the ideals represented in the history, and the promise, of the stars and stripes-the ideals of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness which are to be safeguarded for all mankind. And though many must fall in the acievcmeut of those ideals, still, a noble and imperishable good will endure as a monmnent to their sacriiice. llistory can bestow upon such soldiers 110 higher p1'aise than defenders of the llag. Today, the Senior class brings to you the emblem of this school's service rendered in this, the greatest war of all history. ln this great war. the ideals of freedom and honor, which our fathers fought to uphold, and for which this nation stands, a1'e threatened, and our boys have gone forth beneath the stars and stripes to preserve for us those ideals. They have gone forth with loyalty to our Pilgrim Fathers, who pointed the way toward liberty and lll'lll0f'I'i1i'y. They are inspired by the memory of those brave and heroic men who fought under YVashington in the army of the lievolution. won our national independence, and estab- lished our American Republic. They held in reverent remembrance the brave deeds and great sacrifices of the men who fought the battles of the civil war, who saved the union and kept this nation undivided 'lhey also had for noble example the unseltish devotion to the cause of liberty of th: young men of our nation who carried our tlag triumphantly against the tyr- anny of Spain and set Cuba free. And with souls stirred by the present world menace of the mailed list, dripping with the life blood of defenseless nations, of American citizens nmrdered on the high seas, and appalled by the horrors which our enemy has perpetrated in Belgium and northern l-'ranu-, our boys went forth, consecrating their lives to the cause of righteous- ness and freedom, that our ideals might stand. They are going by hundreds, thousands, it may be millions, the young, the strong, the capable men of our nation. Already fifty-four of our own lligh School boys have gone. They have been here seeking knowledge and inspiration, preparing' them for some useful service in life. Little did they dream a year or two ago, when reading of our fathers in the wars of 1776. 1812. lol, and '98, that they were finding there spiritual sustenance to make them strong to light the war of our Nation and of the world in 1918. Little did they dream that they themselves would go and pay our debt to France and to lnonanity. lint their great opportunity came, and they went: and soon our hearts will thrill with the tidings of the mighty deeds they have done. ,They will succeed as our brave lnei. in the past have succeeded. The class of 1918 has beheld with profound emotion the young men of our school leaving the pursuits of peace to become soldiers for the common good. Desiring. therefore, to express to all our appreciation of their sacrifice and to honor them for their valor-we, the class of 1918, present to the school this service flag. with deepest wishes that they may return with victory won for the noble cause to which they have dedicated their lives. Vi'e feel too-that perhaps no more iitting triliute can be paid to the memory of Lincoln than by recognition of the service of these men who have gone forth with so much of the spirit that was shown by Lincoln and the men of the North during the days of the Civil VVar. ' As we look upon this Hag, we must. remember each man aml each name, and give of our spirit and of our prayers to back them in this crusade for the world's honor and freedom. But this iiag stands for still more. Each star stands for a mother and a father, who, in truth, render the greatest service of all. lt is the brave spirit and the deep prayers of these moth- ers' hearts that form the very essence of the noble spirit which will win this war. Each star must also be a guide to every one of us for our service through the Red Cross, through Lib- erty Loans, and through other funds to supply our men with arms and to give them food and health and healing. ' VVe as a class have presented this tiag to our school, and we will take especial interest in caring for it until the close of this year when our school life here will be ended. It is our wish that then the incoming Senior class shall become custodians of this service ilag. VVe charge you, therefore, members of the class of '19, to receive this'l'lag with all its wealth of meaning and to guard it with jealous care. liuard well its field of red and white. The red signifying the spirit of true bravery, which means so much to these dear ones at home as well as to those who have gone. The white, a token of purity, breathing the spirit which goes to the making of noble manhood. Above all, guard sacredly its stars of blue, symbolic of that deep loyalty which has led America ever onward through the years. With these thoughts in mind, therefore, we present to the Flathead County High School this service flag. 1 36 THE FLATHEAD 'SENIOR POPULARITY CONTEST 5? 's K r . S . N 1' In U' p r ff ,rf Q T 1 TT , 561' T d q f . - .i-b 46. Ruth Blake Esther Steere Robert Keith t yr- J -1, Eunice Whiteside Raymond Mountjoy Jessie Bierman Velma Mounljoy Dorothy Dodge x UOIIO-ZC TII IJ FLA THEA D THE FLA THEAD THE FLA THEAD THE FLJTHEAD THE FLA THEAD JUNIOR BOYS IN SERVICE 1. Victor UVQ'l'f'3Sll 2. Joseph Risiag 3. Phillip Smith .3325 n,.'.n',, .,.',s'-Q. .,,-,.:. g Sa:-:'f"' L i-X1-,Q Qs IX if Y- Thomas Long, President. Whalen, Naomi Mitchell, Raymond Stancliife, Imogene Laux, Herman '1iWt'lPllt, Lloyd Nowlan, Helen Wells, Cecil Grossweiler, Louise Gibbons, John Uehlinger, Mildred Burns, Malcolm Burns, Margaret Hess, Thomas Christensen, Inger Barnum, Frank Johnson, Lida Nixon, lrene Bondurant, Eugene White, Alice Listle, John Foot, Helen THE. FLAe:Q,HEi4D Junior Class Roll Page 38. Manette Swetland, Secretary-'l'1'easureI'. Stendal, Kenneth Turner, Lida Dissmore, Earl Roe, Maude Peter Odegard, Vice President. Bl91'1113.I1, Esther Morand Elarion Calbick, Gladys Riifo, Marion Page 39. Lippeneott, Grace Fair, Kenneth Owen, May Stevens, Theo Passey, Olive Elliott, Sidney Bigalk, Alice Jaquette, lsnbelle Davidson, Mildred Bjorneby, Jeanette Yakes, Eva Nam-the, Eric Yakes. Gladys Rogers, Ruth Turner, Alvie Ulsrud, Phillip l"erwerda, Alice llennings, Veta Kent, Ti10lll3.S Mk-Donnell, Ruby Page 40. Koenig, Clara Small, Sidney Hanson, Lucile Loveless, Firman Brion, Nora Page 41. lseminger, lloyd Hheeder, Lois Saunders, Albert Meacham, Fred XVhitney, Ella Page 42. Keith, Helen Fortine, Henry llerried, Harvey VVinston, Thelma Junior History 43 Gertrude Karcher, Historian. Sanford, Morris McCully, Opal Pauline, Donald Kelley, Alma Spencer, Dorothy Bue, Olaf Jensen, Helen Martin, Rena, Hope, Beth Boettc-her, Adolph Filson, Rose Jellison, Eugene VVilliams, Florence Bouton, Harry Cleary, Anne Hayhart. llenry Almini, Rose Nelson, Helen lJil'ki.ilill1l, XVilliam Mullen, Vera Haviland, Lawrence NE DAY in the summer of 2011 our machine dropped leisurely into a beautiful broad valley, just outside a prosperous town. My attention had been attracted by a mammoth structure, whose white walls glistened in the sunlight, and in that direction I immedi- ately took my way. As I proceeded up its broad entrance walk I was joined by a stranger who greeted me most affably, "Stranger here ?" "We have just alightedf' "City of Fame and this our hall of history." He rattled on with some braggadocio, I thought. VVhat was so familiar in the easy and confident manner? Who was he? At this moment we were challenged by a guard. My companion appeared taken aback for a moment, but recovering almost instantly he attempted to brush by the guard. "Oh, that's all right, we're-'i But the guard insisted, "Show your card, or answer our questions." "VVell, fire away!" and the fellow laughed. That laugh was familiar. "What was the most important thing that happened in Montana during the period of 1916-1919 ?" "Why Montana went dry in 1919!" my friend offered this in his positive indisputable way. "Wrong, insignificant!" answered the guard. Just at that moment I noticed a tiny "18" in his coat lapel. I recognized him, and laughed as I offered- 44 TH E FLA 1 'HEAD "Why from 1916-1919 was the period that famous class of '19 spent in F. C. H. S." I had been a member of '19 and was merely thinking aloud. The guard's manner changed, and he looked at me in surprise. "Come in, Sirg and I hope you will pardon me for keeping you waiting." I walked along a wide, spacious hallway until a door decorated with a large '19 attracted my attention. Here the guard left me, and I entered a long room, one end of which was occu- pied by a small library, while the remainder, from its strange medley of articles, appeared to be a museum. I wandered into the library, glancing at the volumes as I passed, and, to my surprise, found it to contain a complete history of the Class of 'l9. I opened one thick, green book, and, discovering that it was a record of the-Fneshman Days of '19 in F. C. H. S., read for a short time. "In the year of our Lord nineteen hund1'en and fifteen the noted class of nineteen hund- red nineteen entered Flathead County High School," the record stated. HThe members of this class of nineteen hundred nineteen, even then recognized as the promise of Flathead County High School, spent their Freshman Days in a careful preparation for active life." I noticed a sign, reading, "Souvenirs of '19 from their Sophomore Year at F. C. H. S.," tacked on the wall. There were many familiar objects which brought vividly to my mind those happy days when we were Sophomores. A small miniature of Helen Hartt occupied the center of the table. Then I remembered that pfroud day when Helen had won first place in the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, and had represented our district at Bozeman. There was a. f'Caesar's Gallic 1Vars" with "Gladys Calbick" written on the fly-leaf. How we Sophs had envied her unusual ability to digest Latin! A very true likeness of Morris Sanford had been carved from granite. There he stood, tennis racket in hand, to remind the world that he was Tennis Champion. There was a large gold medal, 'with the numerals '19, engraved on one side, indicating that the Sophomores had been victorious in the relay race. , I left the library and went into the larger part of the room, where I found our record as Juniors. The first thing that attracted my attention was a large basket suspended from the ceiling by' ribbons of gold-and blue. On the ball were the numerals '19, which indicated that the Juniors had Won the Basket Ball Tournament. Inscribed on the ball were the names of the boys 011 that famous Junior team: Eugene Jellison, Morris Sanford, Lloyd Tweedt, Earl Dissmore, Malcolm Burns, ami Edward Porier. A hugh dictionary with a '19 engraved on its cover lay on a small stand near by. The .luniors had not only been wonderfully suc- cessful in feats of strength, but also in mental accomplishments. During Better Speech VVeek, December 19-24, the Junior class, by the intelligent use of this fat dictionary, had won the pronunciation contest. Then I remembered how surprised everyone had been when the Juniors had exhibited their wonderful dramatic ability, for the first time in our original play, "Eve- ry-student." Esther Bierman acted like a professional. Vile wondered at Peter Odegard- where had he learned to act like that? No one was surprised at Olaf Bue, for he just acted natural. Lloyd Tweedt could play any part-villain or clown. Margaret Burns, I recalled with a sigh, made a beautiful heroine. In debate work, also, we Juniors were unsurpassed. I recalled the Flathead team of 1918 -Peter Odegard, lloyd lsemingcr, Tom Long, and Philip Olsrud-all Juniors. Then there was the success of two of our members in the Athletic Play, "Diamonds and Hearts." In an impressive row along the wall were a. few pictures of the most prominent members of '19, There were 1-lelcu Hartt and Alice White, who had both worked so faithfully on the Arrow. Alice had also, to our delight, proved herself one of the best essayists in Montana. Thomas Long, framed in gold, smiled from the opposite wall. I-le had been our president, and had later amazed the world by his youthful eloquence. A beautiful portrait of Sidney Elliot reminded me of his prominence in the Commercial Club. The 'Conunercial Club knew that if they wanted something well done there could be no mistake in choosing a member of the trusty class of'l9. Socially, as well as physically and mentally, the class of '19 was a rec- ognized leader. A gaudy string of beads, an eyebrow stick, and a heavily powdered wig brought to my memory that wonderful Junior masquerade dance-where everyone had such a good time that it was with difficulty that we-finally tore ourselves away. Nearly at thegend of the room I saw a large sign reading, "The Class of '19 as Seniors." JI hastened forward, anxious to review our Senior history. I am sure that I caught a. glimpse of a placard to the effect that the class of '19 was still Basket Ball Champion, but before I could see more, the guard came. My party was preparing to leave the City of Fame, so I hur- ried away. A KD ,Q x 2 Of. Kxff ,af-ff AJ I X I., f 46 THE FLA TH E A D SOPHOMORE OFFICERS. Prvsident ,.....,.............,,,,,,,.,.,.....,,,.................................,... ......... J ulius Brass Vice President .....,,.....,...,,...... ....,.,..... I rene Scharr Secretary and Treasurer ......... ...... F lorence Jaqueth Historian .,,......,...,.,.......,,..,,,. ,......... D elia Brunsdale best o o 4535 TUE FLA TIIEAI D SOPHOMORE. BOY IN SERVICE l. Mark Blilh-1' gn Tl7 -i f-.-.5 34 .hwy 'W om h. 48 THE FLATHEAD. Sophomore Class History Av N THE YEAR of 1916 the "Gates of Flathead" were opened, and in marched the largest jj band of Freshmen that had ever entered its doors. The upper classmen stopped to notice this new species, Which, in preceding years, they had been wont to ignore. The Freshman had always been looked upon as an insignificant being, who was worthy only of being ignored. But this class shattered all such false ideas, and showed the other students that the Freshmen were really a large and much needed addition to the school. Their school spirit has been shown from the beginning by the way in which they have stood back of their Alma Mater in everything she undertakes. In the Basket Ball games, they have furnished their share of enthusiasm, as well as some of the best material on the team. Dick Burns, one of the star playe1's, is a member of this class. At their first class meeting they nominated thirty-two for president, and finally elected Julius Brass. Miss Potgieter and Mr. Steere were elected sponsors. The littlest member of this class here niet with a serious accident, he stubbed his toe, and although they were very much afraid it might prove fatal, he was soon able to walk again. During this year a number of social events occurred. A Hallowe'en Masquerade party was given at the high school, and the faculty, knowing the sociability of this class, decided to at- tend. The yellow shades of the lights shining on the elaborate costumes, made the rooms glow with beauty. At eleven-thirty, the guests departed, after a very enjoyable evening. A sleigh ride was also given at the home of Luella Jaquette. Miss Potgieter 1'efused to chaperona party which would not return to town at eleven o'clock, and the class, not being willing to do this, hunted for another ehaperon. Mr. Randall was chosen, and at the party he consented to let them dance, which was much against his conscience. The party broke up at eleven, and started home, when a most terrible snow storm overtook them. It took a Week for M1'. Randall and Mr. Steere to thaw out, for they were not used to the cold midnight air. In the Sophomore year, at the first class meeting Julius Brass was reelected president, Miss Ketchum and Mr. Kauffman were chosen sponsors. But the Juniors, having first choice, elected Mr. Kauffman, so Mr: Randall was elected in his place. The class then thought that they had secured their permanent sponsersg but on account of other duties, Miss Ketchum resignede, and Miss lfVinfrey was elected to take her place. The Sophomores won the Arrow subscription contest and gained a half-holiday which was spent at Lakeside. Here, as on a fo1'1ner occasion, the upperclassmen recognized the Sopho- mores' superior ability, and some by special permission, some by French leave, accompanied us. Part of the afternoon was spent in picking apples for the people of the reservation, and the rest of the time was spent on the lake and at an appetizing Weenie roast. A Very lively old-fashioned Christmas party was given at the high school. The halls, art- rooin, and sewing-room were very prettily decorated with evergreen and holly. A Christmas tree stood at one end of the hall, and "Old Santa" was really there. Many games were played, and again lllr. Randall consented to a dance. The class is very proud of its chief, Julius Brass, for his ability to conduct the assembly and his manner of presiding over class meetings. ' This is only the beginning of the career of this notable class, and the preceding pages mark only a few of the most noteworthy events in its annals. I 4', I i . . ..-- .ff .-fgrsif -9-v im 4 "9- A 3 - -as-falls fe-fs. M . ' 'l -a 'i'9.!l .R , '. .as .,g 4 50 TH E FLA TH E A D FH E SH M EN OFFICERS PI'LxSiiltl1lt .,........,.............,v..,.......,......,,................................,.... Theodore Miller Vice President ,,...........,..,..... .,.,.... G vorgia JOIIHSOII SOCl'0tH1'Y and T1'92lSl11'01'.,. .......... Alta Sucetti I'IiSt0I'i2lI1 ..,......................,.. .,....... E vnu Day QI ,Il ,......- mm! ,F, n u .anImlalum.mmlluuu THE FLA IHEAD 51 "FRESHMEN" THE IMPORTANT EVENTS OF THE F RESHMEN CLASS THUS FAR. WRITTEN AS A PLAY IN FOUR PARTS ACT I. Scene-Assembly, one Week after school has started. Time-After school. Entz-1'i'1'hree Freshmen. First F.-"Say, wasn't it great that the Sophs were afraid to duek us if" -Second F.H"Yes, but then we're too many anywayg they couldn't do anything." Third F.-"Of course, Mr. Randall helped, but I d0n't think they would have done much But this is the first time the Freshman Class has escaped ducking, and we certainly are lucky! Enter-Crowd of Freshmen yelling and cheering. End of Act I. 52 THE FLATH EAD ACT II. Scene-Class room, Teacher present. Time-First period. Enter-Class of Freshmen. Teacher goes to board and writes a problem. Teacher--f'Now, John, how would you solve this problem in factoring?" John-"Huh ?" i Teacher repeats question. John successfully solves the problem. Teacher-"Class, I honestly believe that the Class of ,21 is the best class in studies that has yet entered F. C. H. S. Class fin unison!-'tWe know it!" End of Act II. ACT III. Sc-eneAFront steps of F. C. H. S. Time-1:10 on Monday following Freshmen masquerade. Enter-Two Freshmen. First F.-"Did you go to the party last night ?" Second F.-"No, did you?" First F.-"Yes, gee, it was great. Theyfhad' booths arranged, and.we surely had a. great time. And the refreshments-oh my!" Enter-Sophomore. Soph.-"Oh, that party was no goody they wouldn't let me in." End of Act HI. ACT IV. Scene-Freshmen meeting. Very noisy. President+-"Orde1'! Order! Ci, will you please come to order?" Cl! "Uh-huh. Say, Gus, did you go to the game last night ?', President-"You will PLEASE, PLEASE come to order." Conversation is finally stopped by sponsor. President-"Now, there are many things to be attended to." fHe proceeds to enumerate theml. President-"Normnations are in order for Chairman of committee on ways and means for the new party." Miss E---: "I nominate A-13' President-"A--. has been nominatedg are there any others?" fA-- is declared elected, for there are no other nominations.l President-'fls there any more business 'Zn N-: "Mr. President." Presidente-"Mr, N----" N--: HI wish to move that a resolution be made that the Freshmen Class of '21 stands by the F. C. H. S., and will do its best to further anything undertaken by it." President-"You have heard the resolution, is there anything to be said ?" KNO discussionj. President-"Are you ready for the question ?" Class-"Question." President-"Those in favor say "Aye". Class fin unison!-"Aye." End of Play. Q THE FLJTHEJD 53 1 DF lf' li RRS l'i'm-sich-nt. Dr. hY2lltt'l' ll. l'liil'mn'ml, Iiilrlry, Nlonl. Yin- l'1'm-siih-nt, l'I1ig'i-iu- Foot. "Sonu,-wlu-rv in l"raiu-4-." S4-1-rm-tai'y-'l'i'oas1in-i', Miss Sylvia Wmul, lh-trnit, Blu-h. liYlCll lll'll"0lllC in tlu- liistury of tlu- lligh S1-luuil has inn' inin-ri-st lu-on so uoiitn-11-il on tlu- Alumni as it has lu-1-n this yi-ar. Ut' uuiiwi-, always wi- haw- lu-4-n iiiti-iw-sta-al in a gnu- ' s s -" ' '-illv z. wc- - - now. XVKE vial way in whal tlu- Alumni hair- lu-1-u ihung. hut not 0 lucilu. . I4 an liiul lllbtlllt l'u1'ty Alumni name-s un uni' lunun' roll. 'l'lu-so 1-1-pu-S4-lit tlu- gracluatn-s of Flatlu-all who arm- now in au-tivv military sm-i'vim-. 'I'lu-n too. wx- linil a large- nuinlu-r uf yuung nu-n who 2111- aiding l'nc'le Sam tlmulgli tlu- vivil St'l'Yll'l' mln-partiiu-nt. Many arc imati'iu'tii1g tlu- wining g'l'Ill'l'iltlUl1 in tlu- uh-als of triu- lla-iiun-i'zu'y anal patriutisni. 'l'lu-rv is also a largm- numlu-1' who haw- l'Ht,illIllNlll'll luinu-S alul an- promiiu-nt in tlu- aiu-ial anil pnlitia-al lift- of tlu-ii' vnmmunity, as wi- le-arn wlu-n we gn iluwn tlu- rolls of ilu- grauluatc-s ul' this ill?-1tll.lltl4lll l'i'uni ISHS to 11llS. It is plauiu-il nuw tn put on tile- in tlu- uffiip tlu- nanu-:Q nl' all tlu- Alumni. tlu-ir aililrm-sm-s, mul Ui'1'llIHltl1lIlS. aiul to lu-op in tmivh with tlu-m as far as pussilrla-. It would lu-lp out a great 4h-al. if, wh:-n tlu- grailuatq-s of this institutiun c-liaiigo tlu-ir :uhlii-ssl-s, mu-L-iipatimis, ur tlu-ir uanu-s. as many ul' tlu- girls alri-:uly liavm-. they wuuhl iuitify tlu- I'i'iiu'ipal ut' auch 4-liangos. 'l'lu- Alumni lift has grnwn so largo that it is almost iinpnssihh- tu print it 4-ntirs-1 tlu-ri-. . 1 form-. this vi-ax' wi- an- Iiuhlisliing tlu- nanu-s and zuhlll-asm-5 of tlu- grauluatvs uuly as far hack as 1012. ' NVQ- arm- alsu lllllbllilllllg K'Xll'ill'lH l'l'Ulll lm-tt:-ra of nu-iulu-rs of tlu- Alumni who are in sm'- vivu in tllllAl'I't'llt 4-am as aiul in l'il'2llll'l'f'-llrtt nu-rv 1-'lim :si-s of what ilu-v arc nloinfr, . P u Pl ALUMNI MEMBERS, CLASS OF 1912 la-stm-1' V. liI't'l'll, Ni-altlc-, YVash. Marin- Lonniis Mfrs. Arthur Nlu-rhurnc-,l :lil'l7XVlll1lg. lloh-n lh-mlliiigsliafcr DIN. Earl YV1-listorl Kalispell. litlu-I Mluintjoy, at homo, Us-lc-na Flats, Montana. lliipm-rt l.c-limirflu-, YVa1' De-partnu-nt, lvilhlll- inglon. ll. C. Anna, Raitor, Stonographer, Bruwniug Civil S4-rvivi-. lln-li-n lf. Pulis. teaching. l'l4lwa1'd L. lluutz. with Journal, Kalispell. L1-lia Manning, Marric-ml. Parlor lliheliu, on a farm IIORI' Pwlson. Mildred Mm-Culluligli Olrs. XV. H. XVOOC1- manj llc-gina, L'an:ula. Grant C'amplu-ll, ranch ru-ar liim-ka. lfraiu-4-s Hn-1-ii Hlrs. Arthur Arinstruugl. lilaiivlu- Mi-.Xfm-1-, Fivil Scrvim-0, Brvnier- ton, Washington. llilila, Vantyne QMTS. Ross Clillilaiulj Buttv, Mont. Halva Hardin, te-au-hing, Mossy Rock, Xx'ilSlllllg'tHll. l"i'i-il Iirinkman, Govc-rnnu-ut posilion in Panama. Marin- Drisi-ull. 'lnstriu-tor of Home EUUII' Ulllll'H, I", U. ll. S. Margari-t Mm-XYlu'irior-unahlc to lirul ad- drs-ss. Ji-sale Sl'lllIlf HIPS. YV. BI. Tlltillll 1,Ul't' laiul, Orc-funi. F' Ruth Stahl. ljoac-unless Hospital, Spokane, NVashingtuu. 54 THE FLATHEAD Grace Gadow QMrs. Roy Sinclairl Polson, Montana. Ailee11 Cahill, fMrs. D. VV. Walkerl Spo- kane, VVash. Naomi Ledgerwood, stenographer, Conrad, Mont. James Morrow, Fisher Milling Co., Seat- tle, YVash. Edith Carter, unable to find address. Nellie Maguussen, lmarriedl, Ann Arbor, Mich. Leo O'Connell, Army. Eurania O'Shea lhlrs. Dan Goodl, Col-- umbia Falls, Mont. Meryl Johnston, teacher at Troy, Mont. Lucille Stocking, Commercial Abstract Co.. Kalispell, Mont. Vera Smithers, lMrs. NV. Reimell, Valier, Mont. Catherine Cleary, teaching at Pleasant Valley, near Cut Bank, Mont. ' CLASS OF 1913. Florence llorneilson, lMrs. I. XV. Hansonl,l Bigfork, Mont. Mildred Hoffman, Polson, Mont. Thelma Breckenridge lMrs. L. G. Gor- tonl, Creston, Mont. Lucy Dingman lMrs. Orville Audersonl. Ellsworth Mosby, First Lieutenant, Some- where in France. Carl Ladenburg, U. S. Army. Nellie Hyde, married, Columbia Falls., Ethel Dorris, unable to find address. Kathryn Searles, lMrs. Searchj. Cora Houtz, in War Department, Wash- ington, D. C. Ethel Dyer, married, Butte, Mont. Eileen Smith, teaching in Toole county. Arthur Fox, Camp Lewis, VVashington. Eugene Foot, U. S. Army. Nira Brink, stenographer for G. H. Grubb, Kalispell. Helen Stuart lMrs. M. L. Pattersonl, Vic- toria, B. C. James Sinclair, U. S. Army. Hubert Rice, second lieutenant, Camp Lewis. Waite Foot, U. S. Army. Fannie Cotton. Margaret Bjorneby, post graduate work, F. C. H. S. Edna Forbes fMrs. Chas. Minglel, Kalis- Marie Kamrod. Myrtle Kuhns, pell. Raymond Kuhns, at 'Camp Lewis, Wash. Mary Ruth Lewis, assistant professor of, Music at Seattle. Esther Lynam, Havre, Montana. 'March Merigold, at home, Kalispell. ' Ida Mohandro lMrs. A. Hoilandj. Ruth Morris lMrs. Dr. Grifiisl. Fred Sammis. Freeman Spinney, U. VS. Army. Elva Franklin, Great Falls, Montana. Mahlon Hall, Kolle's Garage, Kalispell. P Marguerite Hyde, teaching at Pine Grove, Montana. Albert Roenier, U. S. Army. Barbara Scharr, stenographer for County Superintendent, Kalispell. Arthur Small, at home, near Kalispell. Naomi Pattison fMrs. Mark Millsl, Seat- tle, Vilashington. Earl Tripp, U. S. Army. Clell Karcher lDeceasedl. Elsie Turnell lMrs. J. Loudenl, lives near Kalispell. Beuna Bell Young, stenographer at the "U" of Montana. Guy Blake, Forestry Department U. S. Army. Therma McLaughlin, unable to get ad- dress. Edith Kelsey lMrs. Frank Hamiltonl. CLASS OF 1914. Marie Alexander, Chicago HU", Chicago. lVinifrcd Ambrose. Marie Andrews. La Vaughn Beaman, Army. Gladys Blake, teaching at Fairview School. Mary Boice, lYaukegan, Illinois. Inez Bull, K. M. Company, Kalispell. Arthur Burch, stenographer K. M. Com- pany, Kalispell, Montana. Arthur Driscoll, U. S. Navy. 1 Marjorie Forter, Valparaiso, Indiana. VVilliam Fox, U. S. Army. Clarence Gilbertson, on ranch near Kalis- pell. Cora Grinde lMrs. Gus Duklethl, Kalis- pell, Montana. Fred Haines, Army. Howard Hunt, Aviation Corps. ' Herbert Jaqueth, Aviation Corps, Flor- ida. Mabel Jewell fMrs. H. B. Elliottl, Havre, Montana. Marshall Jewell, Potlatch Lumber Co., Potlatch, Washington. 1 Glenn Johnston, at home. Ruth Kelley 1Mrs. Percy Thomasl, Great Falls. Estella Maas, Glacier Park Garage. Gertrude McLaughlin, Kalispell Drug Co. Della McNeely, stenographer, Havre, Mon- tana. Margaret Miller, Smith College, Mass. Charlotte Mitton, Creston, Mont. , Marcus Olsrud, at home near Kalispell. Laura Ouelette, Noffsinger .Sz Walchli, stenographer. Sam Parker, at home near Creston. Vera Parker. Frank Raitor, ranch near Creston. Thomas Sanford, Y. M. C. A. army camp, San Antonio, Texas. Cyril Shaw, Great Falls, Montana. Paul Smithers, Army. ' Della Turnell, teaching school Absher, Montana. Elton Waggener, undertaker, Kalispell. 'Carol Whipps, "U" of Washington, 'Seat- tle. Alex Wiley, stenographer, lYel1owstone National Park. THE FLATHEAD 55 CLASS or 1915. Grace Anderson. Marcy Angell, Bozeman College, Boze- man, Mont. Thomas Bienz--Medical Service-U. S. Thomas Bienz, Medical Service, U. S. A. Nancy Bishop, Stenographer, Bank, Ken- newick, Vida:-sh. Howard Black, Mont. Walter Brinkman, Lindsay-Kalispell Co., Kalispell, Mont. John Brocken, Blackfeet Forestry Dept., Kalispell, Mont. Hubert Bull, Medical Service, U. S. Army. Roy Bondurant, Golden Rule, Kalispell. Minnie 'Charnholm QMrs. Carl Sonsteliel, Kalispell, Mont. Margaret Conrad, at home, Kalispell. P John Dillon, l63rd U. S. Infantry, Am- erican Expeditionary Force. Lena Earnest 1Mrs. Chas. Lukel on farm near Kalispell. Margaret Eckleberry fMrs. Frank Loganl , Creston, Mont. Anna Engler lMarriedJ Fortine, Mont. Grace Fallon. Opal Fishel, North Yakima, VVn. Mildred Hacker, Stenographer, A. W. Si- mon's Real Estate Office, Kalispell. Jessie Foot, Art School, Minneapolis, Minn. Lora Farrington, attending college at Monmouth, Ore. Helen Fiske, Cut Bank, Mont. Grace Gardner, spending winter at Irwin, California. James Garey, American Expeditionary Forces, France. Arthur Goodwin, Flathead Vlfholesale Grocery, Kalispell, Mont. -Clifford Haines, at home near Kalispell, Mont. Vesta Haines lMrs. Thomas Perryj, Kal- ispell. Viola Hall, teaching Valentine School near LaSalle. Clara Iverson, Stenographer for Dr. Hou- ston. Dorothy Jaquette, teaching Spring Creek School near Kalispell. Margaret Johnson fMrs. Luther Loganl, Montford, Mont. Harry Keith, "U" of Pennsylvania, Phil- adelphia. Ethel Kitchen, Co., Kalispell. Frances Lynch. Violet Manuel, teaching Central School, Kalispell, Mont. John McCarthy, West Point Military Ac- ademy, .N. Y. Mabel McKinley lMrs. F. A. Crossl, Kal- ispell, Mont. "U" Montana, Missoula, Mountain States Power Franklin McIntosh, McIntosh Music Co.,,. Kalispell. Will Palm, Army. Alice Pomeroy, Stenographer, Kalispell, Mont. Elsie Price, Teaching at Egan Siding. Sam Rogers, Navy Yards at Seattle, VV'n. Evelyn Rover, Stenographer, Kalispell, Mont. Lucille Serles. Lucille Tripp, North Dakota. Hope VVaterbury, Helena, Mont. John VVood, Shoe Store, Missoula, Mont. Maud VVilke, teaching Brocken school near Kalispell. Hattie White, teaching at Coram, Mont. Lewis Henry, Medical Corps U. S. Army. Martin Zachor, Farming at Sunburst, Mont. CLASS OF 1916. Earnest Beaudin, l63rd U. S. Infantry, American Expeditionary Force. Walter Bell, Columbus, Ohio. ' VVallace Bernard, Coast Artillery. -L' Hoyt Bienz, Automobile Dept., Kalispell Harness and Saddlery Co. Lillian Burns, "U" of VVashington, Seat- tle. Margery Cleary, teaching at Loon Lake, Mont. Vihendell Colby, First National Bank, Kal- ispell. Marion Dick, "U" of Pennsylvania, Phil- adelphia. Idella Edwards, unable to locate. Mary Fisher, teaching in the Public Schools of Raleigh, N. C. VVard Fredenburg, Army. Mae Grant, NU" of Montana, Missoula. A Mildred Hacker, Stenographer, Kalispell. Inez Hartman. A Fred Hartt, 1Catholic University of Am- erica, Vlfashington, D. C. Otho Herman, HU" of Pennsylvania, Phil- adelphia. Mabel Hunter, Stenographer, Eureka. Paul Jaquette, l63rd U. S. Infantry, Am- erican Expeditionary Force. Fred Jones, 163rd U. S. Infantry, Ameri- can Expeditionary Force. Daniel Korn, "U" of Chicago, Ill. Fern Lines, Somers, Mont. Ellen Luke, teaching school at Bad Rock, Mont. Edna Madole, teaching school at Plains, Mont. Mary Montgomery, Lone Pine, Mont. 4 Anthony Morrow, Coast Artillery. Irene Moye. Oscar Olsrud, Army at American Lake, WaShIHgt0ll. Louis O'Neil, "U" of Montana, Missoula. Ida Overby, teaching at Birch Grove. Florence Owens, teaching at Creston. Ida Parker, teaching at Prairie View. Charles Pohl, U. S. Marines. I-Iilma Rover, Stenographer, Conrad Na- tional Bank. A ' ' Nadine Saunders, Havre, Mont. Hllgollie Sheldon, Commercial work, F. C. L 1 1 .r 14. .af 56 THE FLATHEAD Claude Sloan, at home, Kalispell, Mont.g Elocia Small, teaching at Kevin, Mont. Georgiana Smith, teaching school near LaSalle, Mont. J Beth Stocking, Stenographer, Ford Ga- rage, Kalispell. '- Ellen Sundelius, Marion, Mont. Lorena Wells, Stenographer, Griffin, Stannard Sz Johnson, Kalispell. '- Edith Tetrault, Stenographer, Kalispellf Hazel Whitmarsh, Stenographer, Brennen :SL Kendall, Kalispell. 1. CLASS or IQI7 Alexander, Melinda, organization Staff' New National Party, Helena, Mont. Andrews, May, teaching school near Kila. Appel, Raymond, Chicago Art Institute, Chicago, Ill. Bell, Robin, Clerk, Chester's Book Store, Kalispell. Braun, Mary, teaching at Rudyard, Mont. Bjorneby, Helen 1Mrs. C. J. Luudj, Havre, Mont. . Bruce, Irene, "U" of Montana, Missoula. Burns, Alice, At home, Kalispell. Campbell, Helen, Assistant Librarian, Public Library, Kalispell. Chester, Elsie, Post Graduate work, F. C. H. S. iCummings, Etta, teaching at Cut Bank, Montana. DeStaffany, Florence, teaching at Conrad, Mont. DnH'y, Mary, Post Graduate VVork, F. C. H. S. Fehlberg, Lottie, fMrs. Chas. Troyerj, Creston, Mont. Foot, Katherine, Post Graduate XVork, F. C. H. S. Freer, Marion, Post Graduate VVork, F. C. H. S. Fehlberg, Louis, at home, Creston, Mont. -' Gayhart, Carlos, Armour Institute, Chica- go. Ill. Graham, Lloyd, at home, LaSalle. Griffith, Josephine, Stenographer, Spokane, VVashington. Grinde, Adolph, working at Whitefish. Grover, Rhea, at home, Kalispell. Lf" Hanson, Ruth, Post Graduate Work, F. C. H. S. Horn, Harry, Employed by the Flathead Commercial Co., Bigfork, Mont. Hiatt, Julia, Post Graduate Work, F. C. H. S. P, I Lf L L, L Jaqueth, Fred, Connected with the Jaqueth 8a Charnholm Merc. Co., Libby. Johnson, Mary, 1Mrs. Harry Lairdj Penn- sylvania. Keller, Illa, Walla Walla College, College Place, Wash. Keeling, Clyde, Civil Service, Washington, L. D. C. Laux, Mary, Stenographer at F. C. H. S. Lee, Mercedes, Thomas Normal, Detroit. Logan, Reg. Mountain States Power Co., Kalispell. ' ' Luke, May, teaching at Bald Rock, Mont. e ' ' I ' - Lineb rry, Ruth, 'U' of Montana, Mis soula. McDo nell, Vernon, working in navy yards, I attle, Wash. McNe ly, Bessie, Battle Creek Sanitar- ium, Ba,,tle Creek, Mich. Milton, Mabel fMrs. Edwardsj Marion, Mont. Milton, Jessie, Stenographer, McClouder Merc. Co., Eureka, Mont. Meacham, Rex, working in mill nea ispell. Neilson, Irene, studying music at Kalispell. r Kal- home, O,Con"xell, Helen, post graduate work, F. C. H.S O'Con:1ell, John, at home, Kalispell. - Parke r, Ida, at home, Creston, Mont. Passcy, Vtlinnifred, teaching the Bristle School, near VVhitefish. Passe , Ella, teaching the Hanson School near VV iteiish. Peteixon, Marie, Post Graduate work F. C. H. S Rask, Harold, spent Winter in California. Sc-har , Freeman, civil service, local post office, alispell. .Rock ood, Forrest, office at Y. M. C. A., Kalispel . Shelddn, Ethel, at home near Creston. Smith, Elmer, Spokane, Wash. Smith, Morrill, 163rd U. S. Infantry, Am- U. S. erican xpeditionary Force. Smitl rs, Sam, Regimental Band, Iufantr American Expeditionary Force. Sprig s, Agnes, teaching school on the reserva on. ' Spurz in, VVilliarn, at home, Kalispell. O"Cla , Archie, l63rd U. S. Infantry, American Expeditionary Force. Stendil, W'illiam, working for the Somers Lumber Co., Patrick Creek, Mont. Sucetizi, Glenn, Aviation Section, U. S. Army. Sulli n, John, "U" of Montana, Missou- la, Mon . l'ehli ger, Archie, Post Graduate work, F. C. S. preparation for entering Naval Academy at Annapolis. VVag r, Ella, teaching near Kila, Mont. VValk r, Phyllis, "U" of Washington, Se- attle, ash. 'W'ells, Ethel, Post Graduate Work, F. C. H. S. Wenclgh Florence, teaching at Pleasant Valley, ont. "It is easy enuf to be pleasant Whe Assembly is ten minutes long, t the chap who will score I the one who won't snore 'Till .orty-tive minutes are gone." o Biggest Fakes in History. Mr. omig's marriage. :Miss Winfrey's hypnotism. THE FLATHEAD 57 Sketches of Camp Life as Told by the Boys Who are There I went to Spokane and enlisted the day after the Roundup last summer and was sent to Fort Wright. The first thing I did there was to go through a, four-hour phy- sical examination at the hospital. Then they vaccinated me, and shot me in the arm, after which l held up my right hand and swore to see it through to a finish. It was nearly noon then, and they sent me across the parade ground to the receiving barracks to get a llllllk and get ready for dinner. Perhaps I had better explain here that a receiving barracks is a place where they break 'em in. That is, when they are through with you, you feel that your standing in the social world is about as high as a French "sou's', standing is in the financial world, when compared with a U. S. twenty-dollar hill. VVell, anyway, I walked up the steps, entered a hallway, and knocked on a door, intending to find out if I was in the proper place. It was the proper place all right, but I could never tell you the words that were uttered by that "hard boiled,', "leather-neckedi' ser- geant who answered my gentle knock. He wasn't as tough as he looked, though, af- ter one got used to him. I found tl1e mess hall, though. aml got my chow. After din- ner I met Tom Bienz and lvan Christen- sen. After a few days of drill at Fort YYright, they sent me to the place where the regi- ment to which I belonged was training, near VVashington, D. C. I thought l would melt for the next two weeks. until l got used to the heat. I never imagined a place could be so hot as it was around there. Vile drilled all through it, though,,and just laid ofl' at night long enough to police up the grounds and wash for breakfast. Of course, we had some time off, occasionally, and I had a good opportunity to visit all the government buildings and other places of interest around the city. One morning we received orders to pack up and 'tfall inf' in heavy marching order. We were soon aboard a train, and the next day, late in the afternoon, we found our- selves on board a large transport slipping quietly out of the harbor. It grew dark, and we left the lights farther and farther behind until at last they disappeared, and good old U. S. A. was left behind. ii' -K' 'K' X -IP -K -K' VVe finally got there, and have been work- ing pretty hard ever since. I've seen quite a bit of the U. S., some of Scotland and England, and a whole lot of France. since I enlisted, but Montana has everything backed oil' the map when it comes to a real place.--I. M. Garey, Co. C., 10th Engineers, American Expeditionary Force. I am writing this in the tent, by the light of a flickering candle, ,beastly things, awfully hard to see by. Youid be surpris- ed to see how anxiously mail is looked for, and how disappointed tl1e boys are wl1o fail to get any, and how envied are those who do. One of the boys here tonight got a box with cake, apples, and hunk of tur- key. He is passing it around now, guess l.'ll have to go and grab some. Just got thru eating a mighty line piece of cake, sure tasted good, too. lVell, our candle is about exhausted, and another of the boys wants to write on the box l,lll usingg it's his box, and he wants to write with my pen, so I'll have to quit, and see if I can beg a. stamp.-Eugene Foot, Machine Gun Co., l63rd S lnf., A E. F. All the boys are well. Vile are allowed considerable libe1'ty, and one can have a. good time. As yet I have learned little French, and l don't think it will be neces- sary to learn any, for with my little know- ledge of Spanish I manage to get by fairly well. The weather is ideal here now. Nights cool and days warm with a sufficiency of rain. During our spare moments in camp we play cards. write letters, and kid each other along. The Y. M. C. A.'s are very nice. The towns here relnind me very much of Old Mexico. tlf course all Latin countries have similar architecture. They have an en- tertainment nearly every evening.-Morrill Smith, Company H., l63rd U. S. Inf., A. E. F. Yesterday the top sergeant sent out his orderly with instructions to our sergeant to send in a list ofr-the fourteen best men in our section, alltl I was on the list. Gee, I would like to know positively what they are going to do with us! W'e have talked it over among ourselves and have guessed at everything that they might do with ns, from sending us to the officer's training school to putting us in the "Chow Hall."- Charles VV. Pohl, U. S. Marines, Mare Is- land, Cal. It seems like years, indeed, since I left Kalispell. Life for me here is different in almost every detail from that at home. There I slept on my own schedule. Mother called the hours from 7:30 A. M. on, and suggested that I bestir. Here a bugle blows at 6:30, and I get up THEN, dressing like a fireman, while a sergeant bellows at the sluggards, "Hit the deck." We get twenty minutes to wash and then fall in for roll call. Double time-three quarters of a. mile, do ten minutes of Swedish, which is Calistbenics in its most violent form, then I w if? 5. PM ' " 't Vfiiililie te rf ..'-'-Ffiirgf' ' ' ".. ff v Y' '- I .viz Ig, ' THE FLATHEAD 59 double time a quarter of a mile to our bar- racks. XVe make up our bunks after .el neat marine fashion, the result of which is the interlaying of the blankets and sheets so as to closely resemble an orderly layer cake. After chow, the daily schedule pro- gresses merrily till 3:30 P. M., with close order, skirmish, drills, bayonet exercises, a daily inspection of quarters, and on cer- tain days boxing. wrestling. gym, push: ball, and singing in chorus. lt's great life with no signs of weakening yet. The chow makes the average lumber camp meal look like scraps, and we have plenty of time for our own devices.-Lewis VV. Hunt. 1'. S. Marine Barracks, Co. D., 5tl1 Section, Mare Island, California. 1917-- CALE Sept. 7. Registration. Sept. 8. Old friends and new faces. Sept. 9. Found a Freshman. Sept. ll. WH- bring our two dollars, deposit it, and get our books. How funny! Sept. 12. Assembly. New teachers intro- duced. Miss VVinfrey's "little button hookf' V Sept. 26. Class meetings and elections. Oct. -1. Arrow subscription contest started. Oratorical talent discovered in Class of '18, the members being Eunice, Isabel, and Ran- dolph. Uct. 11. Arrow out! Oct. 12. Vontest over. Sophomores won. Het. 16. 1V'e shall never forget the day. Mr. Randall lectured on the foolishness of wasting one lmndred hours a day. Our "Ticket Seller," alias Dot Dodge, appears with nose glasses on and hair done np, a stranger to us all! Oct. 18. Discovered-several late hours kept by model teachers, also L. G.'s new sweater by aid of powerful telescope with colored lens. Oct. 22. Annual Staff elected. Some Staff, believe us! I prophesy weill have SOME Annual. tlct. 24. Sophomore half holiday and pic- nic on the lake. Mr. Randall allows Arrow Staff vacation, so they may go. Bobby Keith's car makes record time. "Liberty Bon Fires." "Merchant of Venice." Oct. 26. First report cards given out. Seniors as well as Freshies look very much puzzled. New system of grading used for first time. Seniors make each teacher take whole period to explain new system. Its evils are discussed and "cussed" freely. Oct. 29. A little boy in knee pants comes to F. C. H. S. and registers as a Senior. The girls all listen breathlessly for his name. and then in history class Miss Wiley calls him, "Yep, also." Later in the day we find out it if Kenneth Coyier. N v. 2. Freshman masfueradr at F. S. -. I. just got the box of cookies you sent flue today. They certainly were good. Cool jies in France are made just the same as 'pie dough in the lf. S., while pies are total- ly lacking. Also cakes. If you show these folks white bread, they think it's cake. They never use white flour here. All the bread is made of whole wheat. The loaves are made like a big doughnut, and they carry them around on poles. 'The people here are ,rather amusing. Most of the time you see them going around in wooden shoes and 18th-century clothes, but on Sunday they are liable to turn out in up-to-date Paris styles.-Paul Jaquette, Co. F. 163111 U. S. Inf., A. E. F. D R--1913 and Junior dance at St. Mattl1ew's Hall. Some members of Freshman class appear as shining lights, Juniors appear in a bad light: that poor light which shines about three o'clock in the morning. Nov. 5. Banquo murdered. V Nov. 7. Miss Rae got SW cut for not col- lecting books on back seats. Nov. 9. Interclass tournament. Seniors show their class spirit by colors and yells. Juniors win tournament. . Nov. 12. Miss Macmillan ill. No Enghsh, but lots of cute remarks. Yellow slipsfsail- ing everywhere in consequence. Nov. 14. Smallpox! ll Most of us are not afraid of it and won't be vaccinated, but Esther Steere was. Nov. 19. Box of snuff found in the Arrow Box. Nov. 20. Seven Seniors seriously saying Senior play. Many sleepless nights. S. 0. S. signals are made. . ' Nov. Senior 'Sembly. Again class spirf it is shown by colors and song, "They say that the Seniors they ain't got no style,'f etc. Mr. Bob, alias Eunice VVhiteside, is a. stunner. Joe and Bobbie made cunning lit- tle twins, Esther made a sweet little girl. Hertha., dressed in Dutch costume and us- ing Dutch "lingo", introduced the cast, and Randolph solemnly closed the program with an appropriate benediction. "Mr. Bob" given that night to a. very large and very appre- ciative audience. They laughed at every- thing we did. Great talent--shown. Some of the ,17's are saying that it beat their Sirkus. Big feed at Listle'S. Nov. 26. Thanksgiving issue of Arrow is out. Nov. 27. The day of reckoning I6 weeks 'estsj has come,' and it's flunk for some of us. . . f 'Nov,f28. Thanksgiving vacation and 'f -inkful for it. A Q 60 THE FLATHEAD Dec. 3. "Mr. Bob" given at Princess. Mon- ey for Red Cross, 395110. Dec. 4. Cast asleep. First snowfall. Dec. 7. Seniors choose rings and pins. Sophomore party. Dec. 10. Mr. Randall's experimentg he c0uldn't be late to class. Dec. 11. Arrow out on time again. Dec. 12. Robert Burns' day. Miss Mac- millan talks to Assembly. Irene Nixon rides to school. Dec. 17. Beginning of Better Speech VVeek. Victrola-concert. Dec. 18. Pronunciation Contest. Juniors win. "Scoop" is "courting". Dec. 19. Speeches by Sidney Elliot, Joe StancliIi'e, and Raymond Mountjoy. Many fines made for grammatical mistakes. Dec. 21. Junior Morality play great suc- CQSS. Dec. 23. Mig Burns and Esther Steere ex- change dresses. VVhy? Dec. 24. Basket Ball game with Libby. Dec 24-Jan. 2. Vacation and rest. Jan. 1. Poison-Flathead garne's a good game, but very poor crowd of "rooters". Some ignorant Freshmen and some unbal- anced upper classmen! Jan. 2. School again! Same old Flathead! Jan. 3. Sportsmanship Assembly. Fine, rousing speeches by Mr. Bush and Mr. Sauntry. A very profitable twenty-1nin- ute period. Game with Eureka, score 54-25 in Flathead's favor. Served for Eureka and our boys' and girls' teams at Y. M. C. A. Good sportsmanship shown at this game. Jan. 4. Senior Sleighride and party at Isabel Footis home. Viialked out and most of way back, after we got tipped ont. Miss Winfrey told fortunes and hypnotized vari- ous people, especially Velma. Jan. 9. Arrow out! The Seniors decide to have white middy suits with black ties for graduation. Jan. 10. Student body voted to have school on Saturday and get out in May. Jan. 16. Senior Annual Stali' Banquet. Really THE affair of the season in H. S. society. Jessie and Eunice entertained. Ev- erything in purple and gold. Swell affair! Jan. 17. Fire Drill! Cramming for test week, it's terrible. Jan. 19. Whitefish' second team game score 42-10 in our favor. Some Second Team we haveg Kenny Cozier is a dandy player. Jan. 21. Mr. Randall gives a lecture on love. Freshmen listen with wide eyes and gaping mouths, upper classmen with smil- ing eyes and grinning mouths. Senior girls reconsider nmiddies and skirts" proposition. Heated discussion ensues, certain girls be- come very eloquent. Boys say they will wear overalls and blue shirts if girls wear middies. Jan. 23. New song books arrive. Miss Macmillan, weary of a teacher's life, de- cides t kill all the Seniors olfg so she gives them sit much to do that each one is up till two or three o'clock the next morning working on English. Jan. Vifhitef Again did ph Ja. "Every asked year tures ing on Jan. 25. Second Team-Whitefish game at sh. Girls accompany team in bus. we win, and "Cozy" stars as a splen- jer 8. New semester. New resolutions lesson, every day." Miss Winfrey is o run over the Normal people. Mid- reshies arrive. Seniors having pic- iken for Annual. Senior girls work- patriotic program. 29. Our tirst nice blizzard. Senior Popularity Contest. VVho, oh, who is who, S and w at Orp show t v'l Jan. 31. Rebecca of Sunny Brook Farm h . 1 ' 1 1' . eum. Nllllj modrl teachers at the hat night. Febr. 4. Talk of our Basket Ball team and HTIIOW streak", bah! we have the best team Febr. batter 1 the state! 5. Hic and Ody mix. Hic is badly d. Flathead again victorious! Flat- head 1-nds smileage books to soldier boys. Febr. 6. Various clubs have pictures tak- en for nnual. "Scoop" and "Blondie" POSE with 1 ormal people. Feb 7. Game with VVhitefish Independ- ents 6 -14g Fla.thead's victory. Febl. 8. Senior rings and pins arrive! proud nd happy Seniors. Feb . 12. Big Senior Patriotic program. W. R. C. nd G. A. R. present school with flag, and S nior class presents Service Flag to school. Fifty-four stars i11 licld. Most im- pressive program ever given at F. C. H. S. Herthz, Podratz comes to front as author of and actress in Pantomime. Jessie displays her o torical ability. Bunch of girls give Baske Ball boys feed which is intended to cheer hem on to victory during their west- ern t ip. Splendid dinner given. LaRue's moth ' makes the pies, and we have fried chicke . Arrow comes out, too. Commercial Suppl ment to regular issue. Feb 13. Went to splendid patriotic pro- gram given by grade schools. Was very much impressed by little tots' play, show- ing t e wastefulness of the American peo- ple. Feb . 14. St. Valentine's day. Hearts and Cupid kct seen everywhere. We girls sent Bas- oys a telegram. "Diamonds and Heart " boosted at Assembly. "Parody Par- ty" et. Drew up constitution and by- laws, and- wrote tournament songs. Fe . 15. Practice tournament songs. Hear game bate Boyd Oscar Fel off. r boys lost Eureka game 28-20. Other called ofi' because of smallpox. De- ryout, team chosen. Peter Odegard, Iseminger, and Thomas Long, with O ' . lsrud as silent partner . 19. Tournament at Bozeman called eliminary Extemporaneous essay con- test iver. Golda McGuire, Joe Stancliffe, THE FLATHEAD 61 John Frohlicher, Eva Yakes, and Alice Vllhite win out. In Extemporaneous Speak- ing Joe Stanclitfe, Thomas Long, Eugenie Frohlicher, and Velma Mountjoy won out in preliminary contest. Febr. 20. Basket Ball Assembly. 4'Romeo and Juliet." Athletic play. "Diamonds and Hearts" given at the Opera House. Much talent shown. Hertha. Joe, and Sammy brought the house down. Febr. 21. Final local Extemporaneous Contest. Joe Stanclirfe, iirst placeg Velma. Mountjoy, second. Big Basket Ball Pa- rade. First games of Tournament. Much excitement. Preliminary girls' game. Flat- head vs. Eureka 12-7. Polson vs. Columbia. Falls, and Libby vs. Whitefish. Febr. 21. Big parade and rally. Visiting teams arriving all day, Eureka came first, VVhitefish last, not appearing till ll o'clock that night. Big tournament begins. Fcbr. 22. Tournament! Much excitement and a. great deal of noise. Dinner and re- ception for visiting teams at Il. S. Extem- porancous Speaking Contest in evening. Male quartette sings "VVho did swallow Joe, Joe, Joe?" Febr. 23. More tournament, more excite- ment, more yelling, more reception. Many sad farewells, but Flathead victorious, car- rying oll' first place. Febr. 25. Tournament over. Excitement over. Everybody hoarse and tired. Golda. Mc. just discovered that she has lost a Red Cross pin and a Glacier Park Ring. Can they be found? Febr. 26. Big fire at Drug Store. Many cuts. Contestants write for Essay Contest. Girl's Glee Club and Male Quartette sing at Assembly. Feb. 27. Mr. Davey and "a Miss Smith" of New York sing at Assembly. Febr. 28. English test and flunk for Sen- iors. Mr. Randall lectures on Spring. Club night at H. S. Conbell Hoover poses as Ju- lius Caesar's ghost for Latin Club. Febr. 251. Studied for a change. Mar. 1. Miss Rae's diamond discovered. Incidentally, also a. little joke on the Soph girls. Mar. 3. Amidst tears, serceches, and yells, Basket Ball team leaves on Dinky for Liv- ingston. Mar. 4. A fat letter comes to box 52. Col- da came to school overjoyed that she has found her Red 'Cross pin. Wllzlt a coinci- dence! Louise Hanger, our new Senior, en- ters school. Ninety grades and a jolly face, hope we'll get acquainted. Manette Swet- la11d also enters our class from Junior Class. YVelcome, Manette, we've waited for you a long time. Mar. Alice VVhite and Mary Laux leave for Livingston. Mr. Randall explains the "cigarette" mystery. Mar. 6. Mr. Ensign addresses the Assem- blv. Mar. 7. Dr. Culbertson gives a thrilling and wonderful patriotic lecture. Mr. Bea- tic also tells of his experience in France. Story Telling Club has an extremely enjoy- able session. Mar. ll. Basket Ball boys return from Livingston. Mr. Kauffman shakes hands with his left hand. Many lively jokes told in Assembly. Cast for Senior Play chosen. Any one tardy hereafter without a reason- able excuse must stay 35 minutes after school or write an essay on Spring Fever. Essays for me! lVl'ar. 14. Big Patriotic Drive started in school. Also Annual Tag lVcek next week. '-.fx Q. if if QE a and ll up ll rw x X', ! QV il i ik-Z3 l 62 THE FLATHEAD P -.xxx f 4 mf. f we - . gmfa Aug 5111107 gn V 7 5 ,,,,4 yd IZ I 5 I. M. An American EAR DAD: You will probably be somewhat surprised t E old Senior, whom you are wont to call "impossible',, l 5 9 learn that your seventeen-year- s subjected. himself and inciden- tally therest of his "kind' to a thorough analysis aslato what hc thinks this war de- mands of them, and has found tl1e111 wantinghyea, sadly wa Not until last Tuesday when the morning paper appeal black print, "Transport Tuseania Torpedoed: Part of 20th ern Montana on Board", did l realize what this war really that strieken ship that I knew, men whom I had learned to 1' had, even been ideals of mine. And when I read of those bra riticed to that modern Mars, the Kaiser, 1 began to realize i to iight for meg to shed their pure American blood that l Ill which "government of the people, by the people, and for the they had nothing to gain and everything to lose, while l ha to lose. For were they not leaving everything near and den and sweethearts behind them to take their plaees in the brc personal honor and glory, but that they might eleanse the ' rism, that we of the coming generation might be freed of ' Those thots must have fallen into fertile soil, for at on -if this war demands so much of these men only a few yea mand something of me. 1 could somehow no longer ease ean't expect me to do anything, I am too youngj, and as I in fellows my age all around me smoking their lungs away as a life to comeg young men ruining their health by late hour air made foul by both smoke and words, while watchin doubtfully earned money in a, card gameg I saw them in t their stomachs in alcohol, then using Sunday as nothing tially recuperate from their dissipationg I heard them ligh the deep meaning of it passing far beyond their feeble coml denly brought to me that I, and I may say we, the coming ourselves in readiness to finish the task which these men h by keeping physically sound, morally straight, and spiritua I subject this, Dad, as the result of my analysisg and a is the duty of Young America? Yout nting. red with these headlines in cold Engineers Reeruited from VVest- Iieaut. There were young men on ,spect and admire. A few of them ve young fellows' lives being sac- hat they were going Hover there" ight "run my race" in a world in peopleu would be universalg that d everything to gain and nothing 1' to them, their mothers, wives, wn-clad columns, not to light for 'orld of that awful curse, milita- 'I 'e this problem arose in my mind s older than I, it must surely de- ny conscienee by saying, K"l'hey nt about my daily routine I saw hough trying to t'cure" them for spent in a close room breathing three or four degencrates lose eir nightly sessions "preserving" fre than a day in which to par- ly discuss the Tuscauia disaster, prehension, and thus it Was sud- eneration of America, must hold g . ave thus far "so nobly advanced" l ly awake. in I not right in saying that this r awakened son, I. M. an American. THE FLATHEAD 63 Lone Pine ,l ONE PINE stands by itself 'amid the sagebrush and alkali of the Iflathead Reservation. E Being very similar to many other pine trees, it probably' would attract little attention in a forest, but on a scorching summer day, the only cool, green verdure in sight, it seems no less than phenomenal. On such a day I was riding along through the dust, hub deep, with a wind at my back continually covering me with the white, powdery alkali of the road. The deep shade cast by Lone Pine was very alluring, so I tied my horse and lay down to rest. It was very pieasant and cool here, but all around stretched the poor, parched land, cracked and dried by the pitiless sun. Since there had been very little rain for two years, it was no wonder that the few feeble crops had been burned up, and that only the hopeless sagebrush remained to adorn the forsaken country. As far as 1 could see, the only life, the only hope left seemed to be in the green branches abo-ve me. The same hot, restless wind that so cruelly blew over the cracked, parched land only to d1'y it the more, lost itself in the pine tree to make a soft, sighing music among the branches. As I listened to this soot-hing music, I imagined that there was a regularity in the rust- ling, that the Pine Tree must be striving to express itself in a tongue which I could not com- prehend. An overwhelming desire to understand what the Pine Tree was saying caused me to lie very still and to listen very carefully, until presently the sounds seemed no longer unin- telli ible. EI have lived very long, and know much," whispered the Pine Tree. 'Tor ages, winds from every land on earth have come to rest in my branches and to tell me about the strange things they have seen. But, to me, memories of my eventful life are more interesting. For ages, I have watched the land and sky as far as 1 could see. "Many years ago this was a very fertile land. There was abundant rainfall then. As far as I could see the ground was covered with tall, green buffalo grass, which, when a wind chanced by to set it swaying, looked like a great sea.. "I well remember the year I grew so tall that, looking over the little hill in front of me, I could see the great mountains beyond. It was a beautiful sightg even the memory, which is all that is left me, is a constant delight. The sky was blue, the mountains bluer yet, with just a touch of white on their sunnnits. The grass was very green, and little gusts of cool wind rippled through it to gently sway my branches. I shall never forget how the sun shone that clayg the whole earth and sky smiled. A little bird, mad with joy, came darting down from the blue sky to rest a moment on my topmost branches, and sang, 'Springl Springl' 'fThen came a change. It came slowly, very slowly, but with a cruel certainty that made me shudder. Every season less and less rain fell, the grass became shorter and less abund- ant. The troubled wind told me that a blight was on my beautiful valley, that, if a rainy season did not come soon, all the grass and flowers would die. An evil spirit pervaded my paradise-a something I could not see or understand. As the rainfall became less and less frequent, every sighing of the wind or rustling of the dry grass expressed a feeling of anxious expectancy. I knew that it was because of this intangible, shadowy something, hovering ever near, that my land was dying, but I stood there helpless-watching, waiting!', A little thrill of agitated excitement seemed to run through the Pine Tree as it paused a. moment as though recollecting those many scenes of the long ago. Finally, with a sorrowful sigh, the Pine Tree resumed his story. "Only a very few years elapsed before the transformation was complete. My beautiful green land was no more. In its place was a poor, destitute land, covered, not with waving grasses, but. witlhscant sage brush. Only the mountains remained unchanged. In my deepest grief, the mountains seemed to be the only hope, the only promise, for the future. "One day, when 1 was grieving to see the grass shriveling in the hot sun, an Indian maiden, Brave Heart, came and stood in my shade. But surely this was not the happy, care- free Brave Heart, the joyful spirit of my land. She stood there sorrowing, suffering-as only one capable of much joy could suffer. She told me her pitiful story of why the blight had to come to this beautiful valley. "She alone was to blame for the desolate condition of our dying land, for the Great Spirit, angry with her, had sent an Evil Spirit to wreak his vengeance. She, Brave Heart, daughter of the Great Chief of the Selish Tribe, had turned against her people, had helped the hated pale face, had killed her father. VV'hen she had seen the VV-hite XVoman, who had been very kind to her, captured by the Selish warriors, she had fled to obtain aid-to warn the white settlers. There had been a short, decisive battle in which the Great Chief of the Selish Tribe had been killed. Then the Great Spirit, becoming very angry, sent a drought to ruin the fertile valley. "'The Indians, not daring to kill the daughter- of their dead chief, had driven her from their camp. They told her to leave their land, that the Evil Spirit would follow her, and 64 THE FLA TH EA their valley would blossom again. Brave Heart was now saying good-bye forever, for she was going far away over the rugged mountains with the Evil Spirit. "But the Evil Spirit did not follow the maiden as she left everything she had known and loved. Oh no! The Evil Spirit was not to be cheated of h' prey by Brave Heart, and he still remained in the valley. - ' ' f'The condition of the land became more and more hop less each yearg but another change is coming. I am assured of this by the way the hot, restl ss wind tosses my branches. Some- thing that I cannot yet understand is coming." And the ine tree branches were agitated as if by a great shuddering sigh of hopeful longing. I opened my eyes to find that while I had been drea me in the sunshine. As I glanced over the scorched expan that the Pine Tree and the barren earth were awaiting change to make their valley blossom again. Adry wind w of the alkali dust. As my glance followed its course to workmen with horses and dredging tools turning over th were starting the government irrigation project. The gr water was soon to relieve the people and make their dese I felt that I could look into the future and see Lone Pi ling, the shade had moved, leaving e of almost desert land, I imagined ome great event, some mysterious nt down the valley, whirling clouds 'ard the horizon, I saw a crew of , sod and piling up the dirt. They t change was coming! Life-giving t a fertile, prosperous valley again. e in a few years standing sentinel over a. very different land-a land covered with waving g rl in. O A Llhrary Phantasy HE LIBRARY was very warm and all the windows were closed. The numerous students I kept up a droning, whispering sound, regardless of li I had been hidden to read one of J. Fennimore Coope mally dry. VVhy conldn't he have made those Indian iigh iss Wilkins0n's frowns and threats. 's frontier novels and found it dis- s more life like? Now that legend old Chief' One Arrow told me was much more interesting, I thought protestingly. Besides, that Senior play had lasted so late the night before. Altc conducive to slumber. My head refused to stay up, and my eyes simply would voice had a soothing quality, after all. The spring sky was a deep blue, the sun was warm. his nest in a clump of bunch grass on the hillside youd 'gether the circumstances were very . not remain open, Miss Wilkinson's The meadowlark sank sweetly from r, and what music would compare with that of the clear brook as it wandered thru thc shadowy gulch among the ferns and rose bushes? , Idly I watched the fragrant syringa petals go iioati g by on the cool water, bound for fairy shores afar. My saddle pony dozed in the shade sitfith a grass root hanging from his mouth, occasionally opening his patient eyes to see if I w ere still there. A lean coyote peered cautiously over the brow of the hill, then quietly withdrew. My glance strayed toward an historical cone-shaped hill called Battle Butte because of a legendary Indian battle supposed to have taken place on its rocky ddes in the long ago. What is that which moves out of the shadow of the feet warriors in full war paint! They have come across t to kill deer and to steal the ponies of the Flatheads. Si' pine forest? A long line of Black- he range into the Flathead country ently the dark Warriors ascend the steep sides' 'of the butte to get a view of the surrounding forest. Suddenly the leader motions lgis Ifollowers to conceal themselves. As tho by magic, t cy disappear among the rocks and us es. Almost immediately another procession of braves i ues from the woods to the south. These are Flathead warriors. They hurry along, eyes bmi upon the ground. Suddenly a tall warrior stops as tho shot, he points to the ground, a throng of warriors surround the place. They have discovered the moccasin tracks of the Blackfeet! Immediately a deadly shower of arrows is loosed upon the Flatheads by their foes on the butte. A terrible clamor of yells shocks the deathly silence of the land, the dark forest aisles carry the echoes far. With a wonderful display of courage the Flatheads rally and press in hordes up the steep sides of the butte, yelling their war cry. The Blackfeet answer with the famous yell of the Sioux. The terrifying cries are deafening, and the air is filled with arrows about the scene of conflict. Many a Flathead and Blackfoot, in the death grip, fall upon the steep incline and roll struggling to the bottom. Suddenly a fearful clamor arises behind the hill, I turn a terrified glance in that direc- tion and behold a host of painted Blackfeet riding wild cayuses down the slope. They have come to the assistance of their tribesmen! I realized that I was directly in their path and turned to mount my pony and get away from the scene of battle g but, alas! he had broken away and fied! With a gasp of terror Iawoke, and beheld the grinning students leaving the library at the summons of the bell. ,ll f THE FLA TH EAD 65 01 0 B111 Sawyer-Hero ILL S.MlVYER, freshman at Saylor College, was strolling thoughtfully in the direction of the pond. lt was a holiday, but no one was out upon the ice. "It's pretty soft, but I guess 1'll try it," Bill muttered to himself as he sat down on an old log to put on his skates. "Well, I did not make it! Gee, I wish 1 had: l'd have been glad for dadls sake. It surely would have pleased him. 'Bill Sawyer, son of Wlilliam Sawyer of this town, honored. Invited to join the Heroic Club in his freshman year.' 1 can just see how proud dad would be when the old Gazette came out like thatf' As Bill leaned over to tighten a strap, he heard voices, and turning, saw a group of men not more than twenty feet away. They seemed not to have noticed him and stood close to- gether in a little pocket in the woods near the shore. They were engrossed in what one of their members was saying. Their gestures were suspicious, so Bill crept nearer. "-1 - says it is an easy safe to open." Bill crept closer to catch the last of a sentence. " -- it will be worth a thousand to us." Bill knew that Skimp Smith had put 391,000 of the Athletic Association funds in the safe at the College office that very morning. "Perhaps some of the college kids would help us--" ' Bill was so indignant that he nearly rushed in upon them. "Help out!-I guess-what do they think!" Bill was muttering angrily when the gang started away. 1 "This is all right for the meeting, eh Y" remarked the man who had pronounced it an easy safe. Bill had it now, these were robbers-still they did not look like robbers-who must be planning to rob Saylor's safe. They would not find it so easy. "VVelll plan to make the college at eight this eveningf, were the last words Bill heard for he was off in the di1'ection of the town. He rushed breathlessly into the dormitory and startled the boys with his news. Plans were made eagerly, and by eight o'clock all was ready for the catch. Bill was the leader of the defenders, who stood in the dark corridor just outside the presidentis office. A few min- utes after eight, footsteps were heard and forms were seen entering the door. The boys sprang upon the intruders. They were caught. "Great Scott' and little fishes, what's the matter here 'F' came from one of the desperadoes. "No you don't!" "You don't get Saylor's safe." "VVe have YOU all right!" from the college boys, each of whom had a captive fast. At this moment they heard the President's voice, a figure advanced hastily. "VVhat's all this Y" He switched on the lights and saw the boys, holding their captives grimly. He glanced at the group, then smiled as he advanced, "Great,,' he said, "Simply-", but at the startled look on the faces of the boys, stopped. He began again-'WVhy, Duncan, I didn't know you had met Mr. Grifflthn- Now the men were laughing too, and the boys released their firm grips, and looked angrily and ques- tioningly at one another, then drew away. The president was continuing, with a mischevous twinkle in his eye-"Didn!t know you'd picked your crowd for the 'Great Bank Robhery,' Griffith. Excuse me! Hope I didn't inter- rupt a rehearsal." "Hardly," It was the man who had said it was an EASY safe, a11d Bill clenched his fists again. "Easy,,' how he hated that word. "No," the gentleman known as Griffith continued, "No, we had not. Don't know how these young gentlemen made the mistake. But they'll do! Tell them about the film, Bates, while I look thru the office with President Talbot." "Easy"-Bill was muttering to himself as he tried to sneak away, but Jim Dale had caught him. 'fYou're all right, Bill. I always said so, and. I'll see that your name goes thru at the very next meeting," and big Jim, President of the Heroic Club, gripped his hand warmly. 66 THE FLA THEAD An Evening at Home ITH a great jangling of sleigh-bells, the barking of the dog, and the shouted "VVhoa, Boy!', of the driver, we drew out of the deepening dnsks of the winter twilight into the bright paths of light cast from the many windows of our big grey house. The door opened, making the largest path of all, and my mother and sister, Marjorie, came down to the sleigh to meet meg arm in il1'lll we entered the house, and soon l was seated in front of a roar- ing' tire in our new heater warming my tingling hands and feet. Mother told me how the l'llt-'lllll2ltlSlll had not let her sleep for the last two nights and of the letter she had received that week from my aunt Clara in Canada. Soon my little brother Robert, usually called Bobbie. and the hired man came in with the nights milk. Xo sooner had thc former caught sight of me than he began telling me of his late social triumph. it seemed that there was a new girl at school and Bobbie, by dint of xatiant w.irfa,re and taetful arbitration, had subdued all other aspiring youths and claimed her for his own. ' M'ar,io1'ie went to aml fro laying the table for supper. Altho several years younger than I, she is the taller of us two, and. indeed. as Aunt llnth says, she has need to be taller than I, for she has sueh a heavy crown of dark red hair to support. She carried the book she was reading tucked under her arm, for she knew from experience that if she laid it down even for a minute she would have a time finding it again. for Robbie considered books horribly unin- teresting things and did not like to'see Marjorie read them. Noon the supper was ready, the hired man called in from the bunk-house, and we all gathered around the table. llobbie'could hardly wait until grace was said so anxious was he to continue his exciting tale. "Hay Hisf, he began as soon as the "Ameu"'had escaped my father's lips. "You know, Ed and l -" "llnsh Robert! said mother. Then suddenly "Xl'liy Ilobert! You didn't wash your face! Run now!" 4 A So liobbie, still talking, went to the bath room to wash, taking the incident as a matter of course, as indeed it was. ln an amazingly short time he was back again. Mother looked at him disapprovingly. , V "Robe-rt! You go back and wash again, and this time don't forget you ears and neck. You might also comb your hair a bit." Bobbie was about to demur, but at a word fro'm his father he again left the table. Meanwhile our hired man was devouring baked potatoes, fried meat, and war-bread with incredible dispatch. He hunched himself over his plate, supporting himself by one dirty el- bow which rested on mother's clean tablecloth. He took no part in the conversation, being wholly absorbed in the process of eating, and his enormous Adam's-apple kept rythmic time with his knife and fork. Yet in spite of his speed, Margie was the first to finish eating. She left the table quietly, resurrected her book from one of the drawers of the side-board and, with a triumphant glance at Bobbie, departed for the sitting room where she was soon dead to the world, living over again the romantic days of Ivanhoe. In due time the supper dishes were done, the wood-box filled and the canary bird's cage covered for the night. VVe all gathered around the fire in the sitting-room and each read si- lently, after our usual custom. Father, by reason of his dignity as head of the family, had fthe easiest cnair and the best place on the fender for his feet. Mother, who is never idle a moment, knitted as she read with her magazine propped up before her on the reading table. Marjorie had finished her book and was re-reading the parts she liked best. Even Bobbie had Va funny paper and was giving it study and concentration worthy of a volume of Chaucer. When 'the clock struck nine, Father, yawning prodigiously, took down his feet and went off upstairs to bed. Then Mother laid aside her glasses and knitting and knelt beside the lounge. At the suggestion we children went without a word and knelt beside her. In unison we repeated the Lord's Prayer. Then in a few simple words Mother prayed for those who were nearest her heart-for the dear ones at home, for the daughter away teaching school, for the soldier son in brance. And somehow, as I looked out of my bed-room window at the long sweep of the snow-cov- ered hill backed by the dark, brooding mountains with their glistening summits-as I looked at the infinite space of the Heavens with its myriad of brilliant stars I felt sure that the Great All-Father who watched over all this world fathering each tiny palpitating life would lsnrely keep our peaceful home under his All-Protecting Wing. . .,.-H-" x...a THE FLA THEAD 67 Boyd lseminger Thomas Long Peter Odegard Alice White DEBATE HE TEAM that was to represent Flathead in debate was chosen by a competitive try- ' out in the early part of the season. Those making the team were: Peter Odegard, lead- er 5 Boyd Iseminger, and Thomas Long. Under the able coaching of Professor Randall, they thoroughly mastered the league question which is: "Resolved, That a system of compulsory military training should be adopted by the Public High Schools of Montana having an enroll- ment of at least twenty boys." Our great difficulty has been in finding teams with whom to debate. Because there was an odd number of teams ,in the district league, Flathead did not enter the preliminary de- bates. Eureka has qualified for the finals by defeating Libby and Columbia Falls. The cham- pionship of the district will be decided March fifteenth, when Flathead will uphold the affirm- ative of the question at Eureka. The winning team has the privilege of sending one debater to Missoula to compete in the annual meet in May. The state question is: "Resolved that a. league of nations to enforce peace should be adopted by the nations of the world." Flathead can well be proud of her team, and rest assured that the honor and reputation of the school will be safely guarded. 68 THE FLATHEAD Extemporaneous Essay Contest LICE VVHITE represented F. C. H. S. in the statc essay contest, wl1icl1 was held at Liv- ingston. Flathead entered the essay contest this year with enthusiasm. Seventeen upper- classmen took part in the local preliminary in which Joseph Stancliffe, Alice VVhite, Golda. McGuire, Eva. Yakes, and John Frehlicher, were winners. These five wrote in the state prelim- iuaries. Great excitement prevailed at Flathead on Tuesday, March iifth, when a telegram from Bozeman announced that our Alice White was one of the five chosen to write in the final As this is the first year that Flathead has taken a serious interest in 13Xt0lllP0l'H-Tl90lIS writing, we are very proud to have XVUII the right toisend a representative to the state contest. Extemporaneous Speaking Contest HIS YEAH unusual interest was shown in the exteuiporaneous speaking contest. Joseph I Staxiclilfc, Vlllllllllili hang, Peter Udegard, John Frohlicln-r, Velma. Mountjoy, and Eugenie Frohlicher took part in the 1jl'4'llllllllil1'll-'S which were held in the music room one after- noon, without an audience. The four best speakers chosen were Joseph, Thomas, Velma, and Eugenie, Who spoke again during the noon assembly March 18. Joseph won tirst place and Vehua second. During the district basket ball tournament held at the High School, Hazel Clark of Libby carried off the first place. x v MY ROWS-AWRY The hours I spent in sweater-art Are as a string of purls, I sigh To count them over, every one apart- My rows awryg my rows awry. Each purl I purlg each purl take care To drop no stitch, lest I be stung, I count, yes counted unto the end- And there a sleeve is hung. 0, memories that bless and burn Of raveling out at bitter loss, I drop a purl, yet strive at last to learn To knit across, sweet art, to knit across. THE FLATHEAD 69 KNITTING CLUB l'l'esillcut.ll1ltli lilukc, ,181 Secretary, Nluriel Smith, 'l8: Vice President, lniogcne Stauclilll-. 'l!l: 'l're-usurer, I-Iva Yailies, '19, News liditor, l"lorence -laquetli, '2.llM,. Hli l". l'. H. S. boys are doing their part to win this war, and l wish the girls could do I something," saidone of the Flathead girls. "lVliy couldn't we form ei Knitting Club? 'l'hcu we should he of l-xome mutcriul help in winning this war," was the eutliusiastic reply. L'orn4oqllerrt'l'yfQez1l'ly in the year, ai Red Cross Knitting Club was organized, und everyone was more than anxious to do her "bit." At first the Club met every other Saturday afternoon at the lied lfross room in the Buf- falo block, hut the membership increased so rapidly that it became necessary to have ll larger room. The club room at the Y. M. C. A. war: secured and has proved il very satisfactory meet- ing place. The meetings are now held on the first and third Saturdays of each month from two-thirty to four-thirty. One meeting a month is given over to an social time, at which ai short program is given by various members of the elub. At these meetings refreshments are served. On the twenty-second ol' December, the club held a Vliur Cznuly Sale at the K. M. 'l'he candy was all donated by the club members, and the proceeds, 583712, were donated to the Red Prose. 'l'here are about seventy girls enrolled in the elub, and nearly all of thenl have made at least one article for the Red Cross, while some have knit two or three sweaters. Miss Driscoll is the instructor and adviser of this club, and has proved herself very effic- ient in directing the work and in keeping the girls interested. 70 THE FLA THEAD RES PUBLICA ROMANA Henrius Pulcherservus-Pontifex Maximus HE YEAR '17-'18 in Flathead High School has secn the birth of a new organization which I promises to become a factor in its school world. The Caesar classes have organized a. club, modeling the constitution and by-laws after those of the Roman state. The officers are the pontifex maximus, consuls, praetors, quaestors, aediles, and censors. The purpose of the club is to learn more about the Roman customs, public and private life, Roman literature, and how Latin is related to school and outside life. This work is made more enjoyable by giving plays, playing Roman games, and observing Roman holidays. The constitution, by-laws, and records of each meeting are being kept to comprize a codex Romanus, which may in future centuries be studied by pupils in school as We nowsstudy Gaesar. Following is our first program: Song-America fin Latinuml. Roll Call-Latin mottoes of States. A Roman Girl's Song-Mrs. Hemans. Home Life of Roman Women. Helen of Troy. Some Notable Roman Women. Portia. "The Toilette Scene", from the Mostellaria of Plautus. The Saturnalia, the Roman Christmas. Song-Caput Apri Defero. Song-Adeste Fideles. -Eugenia Beatior-Scriba THE FLATHEAD 71 FRANCAIS-ESPANOL CLUB llli l"lilCN'l'll-SPANISH l'I,l'l3. whivh was organized at the iirst of the year, has as its E object the study of the peopies and customs of the Spanish and l"1'n-ileli countries, in order E to promote the interest of the pupils in the regular study of these languages. Under the able direction of Miss Allen, the instructor in these subjects, the elnh has made rapid progress with a present membership of about twenty-live. The tirst meeting was spent entirely in organization, the following oflieers being elei-ted: Esther Bierman, presidentg Malcolm Burns, vice-presidentg Florence Jaqueth, secretary. The program committee has prepared several very interesting and varied programs. Papers on va- rious subjects of interest, musical selections, and pleasant soeial hours have made the meetings enjoyable. Miss Allen has favored the club with several interesting lectures, illus- trated by stereoptieon views, whim-h she collected during the years she spent in Porto Rim-o. The members believe that their meetings have been most profitable and enjoyable,and it is their hope that the work may be continued next year with even greater success. 72 THE FLATHEAD THE GLEE CLUBS llli HIJCE L'I-l'BS, under the direetiun of Miss Ketchum, have made great advances this I year. They are c-omposed of some of the most talented students from the upper classes. One has only to hear the sounds issuing from the musie room on Monday and VVednesday afternoons to be convinced that there is talent of no mean sort in the clubs. Evidence of this is also ntlorded in the Girls, Glee Vlub trios that went out to different rural distriets to oil'er the musienl numbers at the standardization meetings and on the Lyceum Course. The lioys' Quurtette, eonsisting of the four best-trained voiees in the elub, also furnished music- on a number of these trips, besides at the Athletic play. Stationed upon the Federal trueks, the ehorus led the singing at the Lilihty Fires, and also at the mass meeting at the Opera House. lt gave a short patriotic program in the Assembly room on the twenty-second of February. XVith the beginning of the new semester, however, the girls and boys took up more exten- sive work. For several years previous, a play or an operetta has been given by the rnusie de- partment: and this year the opera "Martha" was selected. This was a much more diftieult piece of work than had ever been tried before, but under Miss Ketehunfs direction its success was assured. Altogether the clubs feel that they have had a very profitable year. T11 E FLA,1'HEAD 73 THE AGRICULTURE STAGS HE AHRll'l'l.'l'l'RlC STAHS is an organization formed this year among the agricul- I ture elasses and the short course boys. It was organized for the purpose of practicing par- liamentary drill and the various forms of pnhlie speaking. The club has the spec-ial priv- ilege of meeting in sehool time, thence the large number of inexnhersj. It meets onee every two weeks on Thursday afternoons, during the sixth period. 'I'he oftier-rs are as follows: Raymond Monntjoy, president: Robert Keeling, vi0e-presi- dent: James Priee, seeretary-treasnrer. Finley Null, lcllllvl' Phillips, and Mr. Kaufman are the other ll1l'lllilt'l'S of the lixerutive Founeil. At the meetings the boys have talks and de-hates on ag'ric'nltural topics of local and na- tional interest. Une sulxjeet for debate was, Resolved: That Dairynieu of Flathead County Should tio Unt of Business. At first some of the boys were shy about making speeches, perhaps owing to the lark of the inspiring presence of the gentler sex, but they are rapidly losing this feeling. The eluh intends to have some kind of party in the near future, which will he a relaxation from the stag idea. 74 THE FLA THEAD THE STORY TELLING CLUB llli GIRLS taking the Normal Training Course lmve 0l'gillllZ0tI. il Story Telling ljlub. This Ul'U'2lIIll2lI2l0ll is mlivilleml into two sections one of which is in the Rural 0r1runizution b 7 P 5- vlass. Its uflivers are: Presillent, llohla Bll'tillll'9Q Vice-Presiclelit, Alice Vifliiteg and S6l'I'L'till'y, listlu-r Miuining. The other mlivision is in the class in Methods of Teac-luing. Elois VIIIIUIIHIS is Presiclentg l"1'.ii1vis tlrinxle Vivo-Pwsicleiit: unml lieth Ho ne Sec-retar . , , , The purpose of the 4-lub is to enable the girls who are intending to tx-an-I1 to become eftieient in the art of story telling. Une pt-rioml ai week is given to club work. The first part of the period is devoted to the discussion ot' how to tell stories and suitable stories to tell to vliilmlren ot' clitlerent ages. Following' this mlism-nssion. fonr or tive stories are told by girls previously selevtn-ml. The first stories tolcl were those especially mlzipteml to the needs and interests of prinmry pupils. llraulimllv, work snitublv for all the grzules has been taken up. Sinee it is one of the most 11441-ssary I't'llllll'9llll'IItS of ai teacher that she be able to tell interesting stories to her pupils, this work has been of great benelit to the girls. It has also been very interesting, owing to the fault that the nieinbers have shown much enthusiasm and have tried to zipplm-f'iz1to the stories from the 1-hiI4l's viewpoint. The joint sessions of the 4-lnhs, when the social side is most, prominent, are very enjoy- able features. THE FLA TH E.-1 D 75 THE RADIO CLUB S A RlCSl'l.'I' of the "club fever" intrmuliuerl hy Mr. Sloanaker in N1lY'E'lllllf'l', the llaclio C'luh, the tirst of its kinrl in l'll2ltll02l4i lligh Nc-hool, was forineil. Its oflivers are: Pres- iclent, -Iulius Brass: Vice President, l'l1'l'lllilll Lauxg Secretary, Hohla Mdiuireg and llusine-ss Manager, Marion Rilfo. This elulv was organized with the purpose of giving the hoy whose hohhy is raclicrteleg- raphy an exvellent opportunity to develop it with little cost. llowever, the enrollnlent in- eluiles three girls. Several I1lf't'f,lllgS have lu-en helrl since the organization ot' the eluli, which were of lllllK'lI interest and henefit to the lllL'lllllGl'H. Mr. Sloanaker has given two lectures on wireless tel- egraphy, and the lll0lllllQl'S 0XEllllilll'll apparatus and wlixl a few fuxulanu-ntal experiments. One of the inelnhers gave an ac-rount ot' an interesting experience with his own outfit. Owing to the oraler prohibiting non-gwrrernniental wireless stations during the war. the lllt'lllllUI'S of the elass 1-annot erect any apparatus at their homes, hut they will prar-tice diligently at the high sehool. They want to learn the c-orle, at least, so that they may really go into some sort of wireless work. A great lllillly sm-hools are tt'ill'lllllg this lIl'Rllll'll of telegraphy now and have ereetwl many stations and are l'2ll'l"Ylllg on practical and slieeessflxl work. This is one of the things that is of real importance. esper-ially at this time when wireless will llIlll0llllt0lll-Y make rapid progress anal replaee niany of our telephone systems. VVe feel that our club is one of the most vital and praetic-al organizations in school. ln tilllix, 1-zu-h IllC'I1llM'I' expects to be a full-lletlgecl wireless operator in the serviee of Uncle Sain. 76 THE FLATHEAD THE COMMERCIAL CLUB HE L'0MMl'IHCl'AL CLUB is one of the ill1lJ0l'tilllt alssoc-i11tio11s i11 1'lliltll0H,f1 eounty I High Sehczol. lt has done lllllL'll to bring the C'0llllll8l'C'iil1 students together ill 11 social Viflly, especially those students who do not belong to any class or organizaitiou. The officers of the club are Julius Brass, Presidentg TllUlllaS Hess, ViL'e-Presidelltg Ruth Hanson, Seeretury-'l're11su1'er3 Hertha Podratz, 'C0lllIllFl'0i2Ll Editorg -T. T. Snuntry, Critic-. This club holds lll6'k'tlllgS 011 the second and fourth 'l'l1u1'sd11ys of eau-h mouth alt the High School. The meetings are made as interesting as possible. Last fall the club gave n very sur-vessful dance for the benefit of the Red Cross. Tn keep- ing with tl1e spirit of wartime econoniy, water was served instead of punch. Another thing this orgalliizaltiou is proud of is the possession of ll S100 Liberty Bond. Tl1is was p111'el1a1sed with part of the money obtained from the play given last year. Lineoln's birthday has always been the occ-zisioii of il Lina-oln's Day Banquet given by the Club. This year, however, the Club thought it best not to have il banquet. Instead, the club, witl1 the aid of the entire Colnlnereial D6IJill'tlllt'Ht, published El, Commervial supplement to the Flathead Arrow. The C0lHllIGl'l'i2ll Club is 21. very live organization. It is steadily growing, and expeets to do better and better things in the future. 653169 1 X THE FLATHEAD 77 .f ' Jo 1 gemgv n HP lirnlngue in HP Eramatikr Biuiainun 5 if in i-knnulr' the Seniore Clase beeth noted for its orydjenalty. Vor-thi! hwat-sei' we i-clregheni we betakei in our best manere. This gaereu we maken7 a newe divisioun' in owre Gaere Bokeil highteu' Dramatikel '. We felen that yf this Gaere Boke is representatif of the scolew that this Dramatil-Le Di- visioun is nedeful. BIHUINCB gt gan? of 1918 Dramatiken hav ypleyell' a moure impourtaunt perte than sei' yvorm. A115 we hav bene hinclereclem by the ylakew of a Dramatilce Organisasioun some trewely splenclede production hav bene yifen' U. E Srninrr Glam, has yifen tweye chelew, oon a pleye, ancl the other a patri- otic progamme. Bot the Juniore and Athletice Associatioun hav yifenzl pleyen. Moche werkenw are to be yifen yvorw the gaereu is pastem. Oon by the Musike Divisioun. The other the gearelyzu Seniore Clase pleye. Yven Ye Frash hav composecle a pleye thetgl is to be istreonedg' in the neare future. liifiiliiw nnttlglu' 112111 these yprovem a financiaenw successioun bot hav warem a grete cleleiu of vertuas. We fele that it has makenm an importaunt perte of the gaeren toilem. Bot mochen' mom' coulcle hav bene betake. The Sen- iorenh' heartelyu hope that the nexte gaere wil beholden the organisasioun of a Dramatilce Clubbe. 1. known 2. tllerefore 3. whatsoever 4, undertake 5. accomplish 6. year 7. are introducing 8. division 9. year book 10. called .11. Drmnatics 12. School 13. have played 14. ever ln. be-fore 16. although 17. acconlplislled 18. lack 19. given 20. two entertainments 21. given 22. several productions 23. before 24. year 25. over 26. yearly 27. which 28. presented 29 :so 31 :sz 33 34 35 36 37 as 39 40 41 4-P -4. not only proved financizml revealed deal talent formed year's work much more Seniors heartily witness 78 THE FLATHEAD " MR. BOB " Introduction of the Cast 9' COME to introudce mit you der vun svell cast ve got. First I iss going to introduce il mein self. I introduce you mit der cast first after avile. You all know der original Katzenjammer kids. Vell, Hans und Fritz iss mein leven- ty-first second cousins. Tudder night I ve11t to see Mr. Bob. I sure see some vunny tings. Dere vas vun old vomen vhat dey called a maiden lady. Her name iss Rebecca Luke but dey neffer called her by dad dough. Dey alveys says to her, Miss Becky, or Aunt Becky, or sumtings like dnt. Miss Becky she haf twenty cats on de brain. Dat iss vun serious business now. Dat iss de lady vhat ve calls Velma lilountjoy. e Miss Becky she hail' vun niece vhat iss called Katherine Rogers. She do haf funny time. She laugh u11d laugh und laugh! Dat iss -lessie iiiL'l'lll2lll. W Miss Becky she haf vun nephew too, vhat dey calls Philip Royson. He sure do haf vun tuil' time. 'Poor Philip! He felt all right dough ven he iind out sumtings. He iss Robert Keith. A Miss Becky she haf vun butler vhat tinks an awful lot of himself because his name iss Jenkins. He iss vun stiii' boob vhat iss to be a Romeo. Dat iss Joseph Stancliife. Miss Becky she haf vun maid too. Patty. de maid, tink she vant to be a Juliet und a ballet dancer. You should see dc ballet stunt done by Esther Steere. Den der is vun fellow vhat iss Robert Brown. llc sure do haf vun mix-up init his names. Dat iss Oscar Iverson. Den vun more vhat be Mr. Bob. He sure do make a lot of trouble. My! My! from end to beginning. Dat iss liiniice VVhiteside. ' Now you vant all to be sure und come to see how dey fix-up de mix-up. ' MR. BOB. HE first dramatic event of the season was successfully staged at the High School Aud- 1 itorium Friday evening, November 22, by the Senior class under the guidance of the . coaches, Miss Macmillan and Miss Driscoll. Over six hundred people attended, some coming as early as six o'clock to become acquainted with Mr. Bob. The Tale of the Nancy Bell" was put on as a curtain raiser by George Fisher, William Morrow, George Lasswell, and Kenneth Cozier. Next came Mr. Bob. i 'Marion Bryant, Mr. Bob, alias Eunice Whiteside, well known in dramatic circles, "did nobly," and really convinced everyone that she thinks "it's so stupid to be a girl." Robert,Keith will henceforth answer to the name of Phillip. This was Bobby's "maiden appearance" on the stage, but such was his talent and training that one would think him a professional. A Jolly girl, full of life and pep, that's Jessie. For Jessie Bierman, as Katherine, also displayed her dramatic ability for the first time, and no one iexcept the few she toldl knew that she suffered even momentary stagefright. Miss Becky, the maiden aunt of Katherine and Phillip, is known in Flathead's hall of learning by the prosaic name of Velma Mountjoy. Where she found all that dignity is a. mystery yet to be solved. Poor Mr. Brown! Oscar Iverson was a true martyr to the cause when he ate so many luncheons and obligingly "came down." But what's the use of raving over him, he finally spoke for himself., Joe Stanclifle convinced us all that he had enough dignity to be a Jenkins. Although he forgot it every once in a. while trying to be a Romeo to please Patty, he succeeded in carrying out his part in a never-ceasing, side-splitting, humorous way. D ,Esther Steere as Patty yearned to be a ballet dancer and go on the stage. She cet'- tainly set Jenkins' heart abeating, and we can hardly blame him, either. Between acts the military quartet sang "Joan of Arc," while Muriel Smith posed as a living statue. ' F 1 80 THE FLA TH E AD SENIOR PATRIOTIC PROGRAM N FEBRUARY twelfth, the Seniors presented before the school and a large number of visitors, a patriotic program in honor of the Flathead boys in the service. The idea originated with, and was carried out by, the girls of the Senior Class, who presented the school with a large and beautiful service flag with fifty-four stars in a field of white. The NVoman's Relief Corps and the Grand Army of the Republic were given a special invitation to the program, and graciously presented the school with a. beautiful flag. These impressive presentations were made more impressive by the dignified numbers which led up to the climax. The Senior girls worked long and faithfully to perfect their plans for the program. The service flag came as a surprise to everyone, even the Senior boys. Miss MacMillan, coach and general supervisor, deserves all the credit the Seniors can give ber. She assisted in everything, and the success of the program is due to her efforts. Miss Driscoll, too, gave generous help in securing the service flag, and in the costuming. The program committee also deserve honorable mention. They Were: Veda Sliter, Frances Grinde, Hertha Podratz, Isabel Foot, Golda McGuire, and Velma Mountjoy. Hertha Podratz deserves special mention for her pantomime, Americafs Answer to the Challenge. The assemblv hall was decorated in the national colors and evergreens. Blocks of seats were roped off iri National colors for the honored guests, the VVoman,s Relief Corps and the Grand Army of the Republic, and for the Seniors, in the royal purple and gold, the Class colors. The Seniors wore their colors with a tiny bow of red, white, and blue: All the Senior girls were dressed in white. The program committee issued special invitations to the Red Cross, the Daughters of the American Revolution, and the parents and relatives of the boys. This program brought no proceeds whatever to the Senior class, nor did the Seniors desire any such returns for their efforts. All they ask is that when our boys hear of this occasion in their honor, they will feel all the old bonds of F. C. H. S. strengthened a hun- dred fold, and that they will find nothing but cheerfulness and kindness in all their remem- brances of the school. THE If'1gA1'HE1-ID 81 5 ix 1 "DIAMONDS AND HEARTS" U Sl'l'l"l'l.l'I all llllilllflill tI'llllllll'S. the Athh-tic Assuviatiuii gave a play, "lJlillll0llllH and lla-:n1'ts," i11 thi- H111-1'a lluuso. l"l'lll'Ilkll'.Y ill. A Sll'0llll4lllS amlu-1'1isi11g canipaign was put on lll'L'YlUllS tu thi- play, illltl 11-slllte-ml ill a paula-ll lmlm-. The Athlm-tim' ,'hNSlli'l2ltlUl1 was ahh- to pay all sh-hts illlll still llilYl' a llvilt sum i11 the tl'L'ilSlll'y. Ruth llilllwlll tank tha- mart of lil'l'lllK'l'. I11 this lill't. she- ulisxlavm-nl llf'l' zl-1 il? 2" I I 1 , tu lt ls 111 IL truss 1-xt1'1-1114-ly wi-ll. We- all km-w that sho was nh-aliug with a "rl-al lun-art" ln-f111'v the play was tar alrmg. l,l'tL'l' il4lL'xLl'ill'll mamh- an iflcal Dr. I-l111'to11. l,1'tl'l' was thc horn all tho way tl11'u11gl1. Ile l'Vt'll gallanlly caught ll0l'llll'L' as she- fm-ll i11 a 4h-all swnmi. lisiln-1' lilt'l'lll2lll as Mrs. llalstm-all also smug llll-lll'llll'll us that the- clia111o114ls ws-ru real. Shi- S111-um-1-ull-cl 111 111tc-1'1m-ti11f-' ll4'l' lill't vorv wa- 1 F' 1 ll. lJ:n'u1l1y Dmlgq- and l.i1la 'illll'lll'l' won- t'lI2ll'llllll:j ymuig lamlivs. lbunnlliy, as lllK'Z Gravl, was li4'l'llll'l'S girl 1-lium, and I,i1la 'lllll'lll'l'. as Amy llalsta-all, was lk-1'11im-'s wists-1'. lloth of llll'lll In-lin-fl a J2'l'l'1lt all-al i11 1-a1'1'vi11-f nut thi- hi-art ' -'m-at . b 111t11 . . 'lvlllllllilS l.u111f hall 11110 uf the- harlls-st warts i11 thu- vlav. No llllll XY0lll1l havo tllUll"'llt I' 1 I' lu umhl Iltl ihlx lllllxt muh 111 lXHlltlll Xlllllll I11111 tllill ' rr- ' 2 " .' ' 2 'f" ' " z' . 'l llc-sa-111-s a "'l'l'iIt nh-al of v1'4-dit I . I I rw 7 althulxgli lu- 1-1111l1l11't l'1ll'l"Y out all ur hm plans 111 tl-v pl-11' 1 1 . llilllllzlll Zlllll 1xlbl'illlilIll li1ll'lll'S. 111' "Sis" and "l!11h," pl11y1-il hy Ile-1'tl1a l'0lll':ltZ Hllll .Tus- 4-ph Qt-111vlill'v lumllf-'l1t llllllY .1 lm 'I1 liltllll thi lllllllllkt na IUllllIlX at A llllll . . 1. . , z,'1gg' -1 - '- an 1 - ' .'2ll'.'. " -" B-ifilljf, "l'h4- Ulel 'l'i1111- lxt'llf1ll1lI,u l1l'UlllLflIl 1l11w11 thv llmm-. fur. although llillzllliilly was lacking, h11- 1 11111' was ill-z'imlu4lly lll'l'Sl'llt. 3ln1'1'is Silllllllfll aml ll.X'l'llll WX4-il, on-11 tlmugh taking s11hu1'1li11at1- parts, mlisl V1-ry wn-ll, Zlllll wi- shall 1:01 lurga-l thi-111. l,a+l I' all. hut far l'l'Ulll lm-zlst, 4-0 1 0 HHS 1 hvysl Tw:-ullt as Nillllllly. Ne-va-1' llL'lIlPl'L! have we 82 THE FLATHEAD seen such a negro. The audience was in a continual uproar all the time he was on the stage, and how he managed to eat so many pies is a mystery to everybody. Between acts, the male quartet sang several selections. Margaret Burns danced the Highland Fling, and an orchestra composed of Jessie Bierman, Randolph Baker, Marion Ritlo, Peter Odcgard, and Mildred lfehlinger, played. Miss Rae and Miss VVinfrey deserve a great deal of credit for making the play a success. "EVERY STUDENT" URING "Better Speech Wieck" a novel morality play entitled "Every Student" was sue- cessfully staged in the assembly room Friday afternoon, December 21, by the Juniors .mder the direction of Miss Rae. The play was written by Gertrude Karcher and Esther Bierman. The following cast deserve a great deal of credit: Peter Odegard as Everystudent Donald Pauline as Bluff Olaf Bae as Slang Thomas Hess as Cigarette Herman Laux as Judge Knowledge Lloyd Tweedt as Failu1'e, Margaret Burns as Popularity Morris Sanford as Ambition Malcolm Burns as Ability Esther Bierman as Gossip Imogene Stanclitfe as flood English Mildred.l'ehlinger as Vanity Lida Turner as Ragtime. Naomi iVhalen, with Irene Neilson, as accompanist, played for the dance which occurred in the second act. "MARTHA" NE other dramatic event of this school year is the opera, "Martha" which will be given at the Opera House on April fifth. Report says that Miss Ketchum is putting on an Opera that will give F1athead's boys and Girls Glee Clubs a place of highest rank. 'fAlice Bigalk and Margaret Burns are starring in this opera," says another report. We can well believe this, for wc have heard these girls sing before. Dick Barnes, Julius Brass, and Herman Laux are the leading male characters, and they too have shown us already what they can do. Alice Bigalk as Lady Harriet, or Martha, is going to show you that it is possible to be indifierent to Mig and Herman, respectively, Nancy and Sir Tristan. She is tired of weary and monotonous court life, and seeks new amusement. In the middle of Sir Tristan's third proposal, Lady Harriet has a sudden inspiration caused by the chorus of the servants at the Hiring Fair. Lady Harriet as "Martha," Nancy, as Betsy-Ann, and Sir Tristan as "Old John," in disguise as peasants, go among the servants at the Hiring Fair. This Fair is a fete, held annually in England, where the farmers hire their servants for the coming year. Marthai and Betsy-Ann get themselves into an amusing situation as they accept money from two wealthy farmers, Lionel and Plunkett. The sheriil' upholds the two farmers, and the girls are forced to go with them. Although Sir Tristanpcoines that night and helps them escape, the two farmers have seen their maids long enough to fall in love with them, but the girls will not consider marrying farmers. Plunket takes Lionel's ring, which was left by his father, to the Queen, and it is dis- covered, that Lionel is of a royal family, and all ends well for the two couples, Lionel and Harriet, and Plunket and Nancy. John Frohlicher plays the part of the self-important town sheriff to perfection, and Miss Ketchum is right there with her pet saying, "I know you can do better than that, so come try it once more." This opera will not be given with the idea of making money. All money as Well as the time needed will be expended to make the opera a success. I 84 THE FLATHEAD "THE BIG IDEA" QQ HE BIG IDEA!" And it certainly is a big idea! Never before has there been such I a home talent play in Kalispell. The Senior play committee selected this production as a Il'l0St fitting finale for the the yearis work. The play will be presented on May third at the Opera House. The play was written by A. E. Thomas and Vlayton Hamilton, and was irst presented at the Hudson Theat1'e in New York City. The novelty of :'The Big Ideal' lies in the fact that it is a play within a play. The story has not been taken fl'01Il the fancy of the authors, but from life itself. XVith the tal- ented cast that has been selected, you will believe that the actors are actually living their parts. Herein lies the originality of the play. All Seniors were eligible to try out for a part in the play in order to obtain the best material and talent in the Class. The judges for the try-outs were Miss Macmillan, Miss Driscoll, and Miss NViley. The contestants were required to read certain passages for the part they seemed naturally Htted for. VVilliam Morrow was awarded the star part. Richard Howard, better known as Dick, does some very clever acting when he does not intend to be acting. He has a very difficult problem to solve. He must raise twenty-two thousand dollars within three days in order to save his father from financial ruin and disgrace. Oscar Iverson will take the part of James Howard, Dick's father. He is an elderly man Whose financial worries have driven him to desperation. Robert Caswell, nicknamed Bobbie, both in this play of real life and in life itself, is a very dear friend of Dick. Bob Keith has only to act natural for us. Earl VVilson is to be Mr. Byrne, the bank teller, who is suspicious of Mr. Howard. George Fisher, as Mr. Gilmore, a theatrical, manager, furnishes the twenty-two thous- and dollars, and the happy ending of the play. Jim and Steven Bingham will be played by Kenneth Cozier and Charles Keller. Elaine Foster, the one who furnishes "The Big Idea," will be Esther Steere. She en- courages the "heart interestv which is necessary for every play. Mrs. Howard, the sweet-dispositioned mother of the family will be played by Eunice Wllitesimle. Elsie Howard, the light, frivolous society girl, is enacted by Veda Sliter. The part of the maid will be taken by Rose Smith. Miss Macmillan has consented to act as coach. A number of the cast have had some experience in dramatics, while the others are all students of ability and promise. The entire Senior Class thus feels confident of the success of the play. THE FLA THEAD 85 4 FLATHEAD'S RECORD 1. Daw. 1"lEl4Ill'2l1lA'54, Clblllllllliil l"zlHs-26. 2. 11011. lflzlilu-alll--32, Libby 35. 3. D1-v. 28. lflutlxuzul--28, Klillllllliiil Falls-1--21. 4. -lun. I. I'!IiltIl1'2l1l"'-33, Pulsun-ZS. - ,, 1, - . - 41. Jun. 0. llzlilu-:ul--n4, l'.lll'0ki1f'2-1. - I 3 li. Jun. Ili. lflznllwzul- Jn, Iulsm1-- 42. T. Jun. IT. Iflutlu-ml---22, Hl'UXVIlilljI I1ulupclulmlts----20, S. Jan. lib. Flilullkilllff-12, XYhit1-iisll-ll. SP. Jan. 225. lflaltlwzul-V 30, XYl1itm-Iisll' lil. 10. Fm-lm. 5. lflaxtllczul- 414, XYIIHQ-iisll Illllf'llk'llll4'lltS'I6 11. Fvlr. 14. l"l:1tlan-:ul--20, VI':lll'Ukil72H. 12. Fm-Ir. 21. lflaltllozul -12, lC111'm-kzl-V-T. 125. lfvh. 22. l"l2ltllUillI'Z7, Volllllllviu lfzllls---ISI. 14. Fvlr. 23. l"lzl1l1L'zl4l-35, l.il1Iry-- fi. 15. Fa-lr. 231. l"lilHlI'2lKl '32, l'nlsol1-H. 141. Blilll 7. l"l:1tll1'zul--18, Nlissnlllal- 40. IT. Nlilf. T. l'wlIltlIl'NIl' 213. I.ix'i11gs1ml 24. IS. Maur. S. Flzlllu-zuI4lS, Big Timlwn' -30, lflzlfllg-1111's 'llrtzxl iillilg fYlhlI1lll4'lltS Vlvlltill, 414. 4 lllll lk 86 THE FLATHEAD FIRST TEAM Kaufman, Coach Sanforcl, C. Oclegarcl, R. G. Stenclall, L. G. Dissmore, Sub. G. Tweeclt, l... F. Cozier, R. F. Burnes, C. BASKET BALL llli PAST lmskt-t lmll 501151111 has ht-t-n qnitt- snt't-t-sffnl ftn' lfltttlit-ntl. t-spt-tially wht-n I wt- ttnnsitlt-1' tht- faint that tht- tvillll. with tht- t-xt-t-plitwn uf Stt-ntlzil, wus t-tnnptmst-tl t-n- tirt-ly tit' nt-w int-n. Winning 13 tant tat' 18 grunt-s is ti l'l'L'Ul'tl of whit-h wt- inuy wt-ll he prtnul. 'l'ht- st-zxsnn mln-nt-tl with tht- usual intt-rtflnss tHl1I'IHllllt'Ilt in whit-h tht- .lnniurs wtvn tht-il' lllllll0l'1ll5.'llllK' first rt-all gzlnlt- of tht- st-airoll was with t'nlnn1hin Falls nntl rt-snltt-tl in a st-u1'e nf 54 tn iii in fnvtn' tif l-'lzxtht-zitl. VW- plays-tl Lilnhy nt-xt :intl lust in il lmrtl ftnnght gain:- 342 to 355. lluwt-vt-i'. tht- gains- sturtt-tl with only il part uf our int-n lblilyllltf, untl Lihlry had st-vt-ml puints l1t-ftn't- alll of our nit-n wt-rv tin tht- tltinr. 'l'l1t- tt-nm nt-xt wt-nt tt: tttblllllllllil. Falls, :intl tht-rt-. on il t'nltl lJl'1'L'llllN'l' night with tht- wintl howling tlirtxngli tht- t-mvks in the hall, Ilf't't'2lt0ll tht- Falls qnintt-ttv ZS tt: 21. Tht- l'tilsun Iivt- wt-rt- tnn' nt-xt Zlllt2lg0lllStS. NW- wun frtnn tht-in nn Xt-w Yt-z1l"s night 553 tn ZS. Two night- lzitt-r, l'llll't'li2l vvus pnt stlft-ly away to tht- tnnt- of 54 tn 25. 'l'l-t- tt-:un tht-n 4iul1i'11t-yt-tl tt- Ptrlstmn, wht-rv tht-y SlltlAt'l't'll tt 1't-lapse antl lust. 313 tn 24. lint fI'U1I1 tht- sttmrit-H tht-y ttvltl. wt- t'tn'int-tl tht- upiniun that tht-y t-nitryt-tl tht- trip. :intl tht-5' 1't-tlt-t'int--l tht-ii' rt-pntzltitnn tht- nt-xt night by tlt-ft-ating the lflmwllilig' lntlt-pt-ntlt-nts 22 to 20. Tht- st-t-trntl tt-:un wtnn twu gnliit-s frtnn VVhitt-tish. 'l'ht- Iirst. pluyt-tl at tht- Y. M. C". A., rt-snltt-tl in :L st-oro nt' 42 to ll, :intl tht- st-t-tmtl, playt-tl at lYhitt-tish. 30 to 19. Flzttlit-atl nt-xt pluyt-tl tht- XVhitt-fish Intlt-pt-ntlt-nts and wtni with FL 4 to 1 st-ore. The Tlllu' l"I,,lTlI1z'.tIJ H7 SECOND TEAM Basket Ball Continued l'llll't'lxJl gzllllt' ul l':lll'4'li1l. XXJIN il tlt-tl-alt lltll' ll nt' at 'lll'illll4'1l zuulxlt-. 'tl tlmt zu-s-wlluts tm' tlu XYhit1-lifln, Vululmlvin l"zllls, l'llll'4'liil. l.il-h trit-t ll41Plll'Il1lllll'llt. lft-lu'll:l1'.x' il tu 223. lflzutlu Nll'GllQllt gtllllvx. tlIt'l't'lllY XYllllllllQ tht- lullI'l1:ll l'.lll't'liiI lll'Nt Allltl tum with tlu- swrrt- ot I2 I -mt S45 lu fl. l,lblKt!ll plztkxt-tl l'lliltlIl'2ltl Ihr Iirxt wlt ll st-1-mul lll2l4'4'. .Xt tlu- Stzutt- ll'1Illl'll2lIIIt'lIt tht- lmlxx nu-t NllNrllllll2lll5 uh-v tum lil tulS. VlllIl'lI. in mu- Hull l-l'tllll lhillgxtmn 211 tu il. In thi- gamu- th-ll IN tt' IS illltl tlu-It htul tn lulzty :Ill 1-xtru to l,ix'il1g+tmlR tlmw- mul mm tlu- gunu-, 'l'h .W lu lb il"2llllNt l'l1ltlIt'iltl. llu- tt-:um ulll hm- tml tml Its lu-N1 playt- t4Il7lt'lI llfltxt-km-l'. lllt' 4rl'gallll7:ltlull ull tXHv sw- M-vt-rznl ul' tht- lmtt gtmtl tminiug thi- IYPQII' 1 tlu-rv i- El gt-ml vlllzlsl lltllll xxlliwh tw vlntmw. NIV, ltilllllllllilll haw Yt'l'4X' uhlt rwnu-lu-fl th xxhu-h tlu-Vx hzlxt- mzult-. lt: htm ls mlm- mum- -- tl-nm. XX wth tlu- IIVHIIIIFIIIQ' matt:-1'1:1l uhh-h lu- - tt-nm xxhivlu will xxiu zu phuw- in tht- Stattt- 'Ibn N. , llu'l4 I-urnx uns llllillblt- lu I-hu un :uw-tnxrut 4llltl'tllIll' 1-l tlu- QEIIIIU, x l'ulNmn, mul l'l:utlu-:ul ttullx part In tht- Ilns- ul Nlumttl lu-1' -llpllllllllt hx HIIIIIIIIQ, rum aunt llul 1 trap tu llXlllgwtUll llltht ul nut , . 'G 'I ' rr t lulululnl l-'.tllQ lu-xt NllllAt'l't'll flt-tt-:lt 27 I-- lil. 'I'lu- l"l:ltlu-zul-l,ihhx' wtnu- un- il l':lst lmrml Llllll hut l'lilllll'illl Wtlll sau-lv ulth tht- wurn- llltlt't' lrllt l wuhn his ul tlu- lu-5 HS 1,32 to I4, mul haul to ht- 4-tmtt-nt, t. l,lI1'li ht't'Ill4'tl tu lu- with tlu- t g.unu-N nl tht- tuurnzmu-ut. l'l:lllu-:ul XXll1'll tlu html wlnstlt- hh-W. tlu- Nvturt- was hu minutt N. lflxltlll-zltl llliltlt- fulll' lit-ltl lbzlxlivlw lit' 'llillllu-I' l't'Nllltl'4l lll il at-4-rv 4-ll gqtnu- with I F If llllN H-zu' hy tlu- Qlillllliltllbll ul thlt-gallwl :mtl mul tt--tru tht- Ill-:ws annul llu- 'l'ig11-1-Q, llzlx 1,1'lN4'll N. llul flt-xt-lull.-tl funn- Ill'llllllilllg' mzltt-rlztl su Ihznl, In lull tlu- x uulllvu-5 till tht- tl'2lllI. t hxxlu-t h.lll tvillll aw :N Nlulwn hy tht- tw-t-tml h tutlil Im' Ilia lllItll'llIL1' xxtxrli in training llu- Inu lu- wlll llllIlHlIlltt'4llX ht- uhh- to turn wut Il lu mu-ut zu xt .xt-zur. 88 THE FLA THEAD sHoR'r counss BASKET BALL TEAM ' TRACK WORK VVING TO the unsettled conditions in school last spring and the T'6Sl,g'll2ltl0ll of Mr. Jones in the full, which left us ten1p4u'ai'ily without :L cmicli, it was lmrd to arouse any entliusiasin in track work. Consequently the usual Fall 'lll'k1Cli Meet and I111:e1'c-lass. Re- lay race were not held. I There are so few left of the old squad that it is llllpllSSllJl9 to prophesy just what kind of team we min turn out this year. However, there is quite 21 hit of new rnuterial which, if it develops as well as the new material did in basket ball, will give us a team of which we may well be proud. 1 . . 'A-if I '-Q 5.7.21 X57L'z"' 1' In-X' F29 ? w Bfllltilli Smith- ilI'llSilil' 90 THE FLATHEAD GIRLS' ATHLETICS lit Murgmet I.:-liniim-ko -'l'1'1-zislxrel' 'l'he- Assoviaitimi was run in t'UIllll'l'tiUll with thx- Y. M. V. A. this .Vl'ill'. lium-h girl who jninosl the nfmuvintimi puifl ilL'l' rn-giilui' thu-s and thin-o ilnlhirs tu the "Y". This ill'l'2lll:jt'lllL'llt gnu- the asm:-izitimi tha- H50 ut' thx- gyni mul thi- pmol twim- ai ww-k for six months. Tho physi val c1ii'm-vtmnl' nf the- took viizirge- of tha- 1-hlssvs. Lift- saving 1-lalssus wi-ro omimllu-toil mule dircctiun of Mr. I'1'yku. Tl! E FLA THEA D 91 GIRLS' BASKET BALL Ruth Iilukt-. 'IS tknptziiii Morris S.iiit'm1I. 'IU tknivli l,zx.R11t- li-:vlan-1'fiiiitI1. 'ZH 311,512 l'vtPl'XY2ll'tlN2 I-ilxth Ilztiisun, Ni:11'i.- I,t'tt'l'SUll. tk-iltt-l': Lillillt' Ilu:'kt-rslllith. tillzuwlsz lillth lilukv, livssit- tiiuiliulli. S1111-:--lliiugt-llc S1illlt'IiHA0, iXllll'it'l Smith Girls' lizlskt-L hall is at nt-w f1'iltlH'l' in girl! ntllh-tit-s this 'Yt'1ll'. lfirst :mtl Ht't'0Iltl tt'ZllllS wvrv pivkm-tl front thu vhis-vs and gztlllva playutl in I,0l't'llllN'l' with thu llltll'llt'lltlt'llL Lzulim-5' r-um. Tho tinzil wort- vvm svvvii to fuur in favor uf tht- Illtlt'llt'llIlt'llth. A we-mul gillllt' was hlalvt-rl in .ln11iu1l'5'. tho sr-:irc lu-ill!! st-von tn two in l'ElY4ll' of l". C. H. S, I I I I 7 THE FLA THEAD THE ARROW STAFF VELMA MOUNTJOY, Editor EUNICE WHITESIDE, Associate Editor RUTH BLAKE, News Editor KENNETH COZIER, Joke Editor KENNETH STENDAL, Athletics . Z.: .:l.. n 'EN ': :if ' K I 0 U Qjl'E,ig'0i xv 5 MM Syggf Q in x N , '7 v F J b 1 t X f I ROBERT KEITH, Associate Business Mgr SIDNEY ELLIOT, Business Mgr. IVV' A 1? vi' in 4 wil? M fbi?" Q? t: rv J u 47? H 5 T 'N'-T ' LETS ALL X LAUGH A TOGETHER 5 ,'. Q fax? Y uk wbj 'Q fw 5222! X955 .E 2 N E 5' 'NJ , J -IX 3 Y N j - if 94 THE FLATHEAD CRUSHES E. Frohlicherl, ..Bobby.. ..Miggs" - "Dewey, l- MYSCU' A Angelo D. E- Bierman A Baker "Mid" A5 5- A 'P c lb v gl . 0 y L. Turner 7 ' M , ..Joe-- R Bl k A . a 7 WE. Clifford - Ya y . rass MSE-Toptlll Al W '?.BBarnum D. Main 8 ' "Dick" Bessie Cf A 1. Frohlicher A. Oldenburg W , "Clan,-lie" G. l... Hanson , M. Sanford G. Johnson 1 Tom' Long EDITORIAL BOARD Miss Spa-lt Miss lIlflll'lllPll Miss Pony Miss Print Miss Take Miss lll1llkl1lt'0llS Miss l'Irnlmle Miss State I.. KI.: "l cnn't lIllll4'l'St2lllll how you mn hour to put the hair of nnotln-r woman on your lleailf' I.. H.: "XXX-ll. you've got your for-t in the skin of anothvr c-alf.", Did you hear tho noise in the hall?- "Nwueti1-" dropt a stitch. Miss Mau-niillan: MXN?-lllI'll title do you pri-l'e-r. qllilllgfllt nt low tide' or 'The Boys in l'lI'illli't"f,u. E. Stu-ro: "XVellfer-I rather like the boys in l'1l'ill1l't'.w Frank llillillllll, in history: "There is not lllllvll gold in virc-uln.tion now? Miss XVile-y: "I didn't know thatg why do you think so?" Frank Iiilflllllllt "I haven't seen any for a long tilneifl AFTER THE NEW YEAR. Apropos an Illlllllit-'I' of F. C. H. N. students. "Uh, thosu New Your resolutions, that we lllklllt' with holy aww, How thi-y lneltud like the snow hunks in 3. flilIlllill"Y thaw! How the nmn who broke his lll991'SPl121lllTl and vowvd to smoke no more Now sniokvs an old two-c-ent clay pipe be- hind the cm-llul' door." COPY RIGHTS GRANTED DURING SCHOOL YEAR. To Robert Koith, the seat next to Scoop in the l.ibr.u'y. To Miss Vifilkinson, the sole right to stare ns out of uountenance las well as out of the librnryj. To IRROTQ 'Hvjvroek :md Loren Modesitt, the right to bring up the rear on the way homo from Senior sleighride. 'To Lida Turner, the monopoly of Ran- dolph Bnker's time. Junior: HI had my picture taken for the Annual." Jessie B.: 'iHave you the proofs?,' Junior: "Well, you've got my money so you ought to take my Word for it." Bobbie-"If I wasn't in love Fd-" 1J0I'f'lIiUIYPII-Iliff look lzvre ,fill ' 96 THE FLATHEAD FLATHEAD'S DICTIONARY Almost-Not quite 5 for example: flunked on 74. Boy-A very ferocious animal whose bait for its prey is either good looks or hot-air. Crush-A species of insanity prevalent in spring. Dues-Funds paidfll semi-annually to pro- vide for class doings. and eats. "Ev-The most beloved symbol in the alphabet when seen on History papers. Freshman-A small, green object found in great numbers on the first of September in any high school. Girl-A very coyiifj animal, sometimes attracted by certain bait. lSee Boy.j Hunger-An unpleasant feeling which a. 150 lunch fails: to relieve. Ink-A red fluid administered in large doses every six weeks at Flathead. Joys-Another name for crush. lSee above.l Junior4A young person who would like to be prominent. Kindness-An especially commendable trait to be found in SOME faculty members. Laziness-A tendency to enjoy an inert position, especially prevalent in History Classes. Mathematics-A horror which Freshmen and Sophomores must endure. lSaid to re- move greenness.l Ninety-A fabulous figure which appears but rarely on the tops of test papers. News-Sometimes 'captured by the Arrow Staff. Oversleeping-An unfortunate habit which students often acquire because of over work. Powder-A very fine substance often seen decorating young men's coat sleeves. Quiet-A state which exists in the library at times. Rapture-A feeling experienced by persons when "crushed" Sophomore4Chief warden and torturer of Freshmen. Senior-Another name for wisdoml?J. A person to be respected for his superiority in all lines. Teacher-An unfortunate person who al- ways has to sit or stand in the front of the classroom and has to do all the talking. Umpire-The person who defeats B. B. teams. Vigilance-The most distinctive charac- teristic of the faculty. Vileariness-A seventh period malady. XerophogistsHPersons who bring or take lunch at school. Yellow-Hue of the most dreaded menace in school. Zealot-A certain person in the Senior Class. X. Y. Z.-A language taught by Miss Sweet and Mr. Steere. "ALL INS." Insensible-some lessons. Intelligible-Mr. Randall's writing. Inexcusable-poor lessons. Indelible-ink. Incurable-Charlie Chaplinis laugh. Indefinable-some Latin words. Insurinountable-Mr. Sauntry. Inseparable-pen, pencil, eraser. Indigestible-Domestic Science Food. Insupposable-to get 100 in a test. A few timely suggestions for the con- duct of the unsophisticated: In the library: Talk as loud as possible and drop a few books on the floor. We en- joy the racket if the teachers don't mind. Going to class: Stop and read all the news on the bulletin board. The others love to walk around you. In the assembly: Read the Arrow only. Mr. Randall does like to see 'an intelligent student. - ?Mr. Sloanaker, in Chemistry: "Charles Keller, what are bacteria 7" llhas..:, "One cylinder animals." . GOOD NIGHT. VVeary voice from Doorway to M. San- ford: "My dear sir, I have absolutely no ob- jection to your coming here and sitting up half of the night with my daughter, nor to your standing on the doorstep for three hours saying fGood Night'g but out of con- sideration for the rest of the household who wish to sleep, will you kindly take your elbow off the door-bell 'P' 'iHere is where I lose ground", said the tramp as he slid into the bath tub. Oscar Iverson was taking his piano les- son when his mother entered the room. Teacher: '50scar is doing 'eine in his work, but when he comes to the scales I have to watch him very closely." Mrs. Iverson: 'fHe's a chip off the old block. His father earned his money in a, grocery store." "Mid" Uehlinger: "My umbrella is relig- ions." Elwood Clifford: "How so?" "Mid": "It keeps lent all year. Jay-"Say people! things are all balled up." Pess-"Not really! 98 THE FLA THEAD HERBIE HOOVER Little llerhie Hoovel"s some to our house . to stay. A I . 'l'o make us sernpe the mlishes eh-un un, keep the l'l'lllll'lJS ilWil'V. 3 An' learn us to make war lm-sul, an' save , up all the grease: 2 U M' For the less we eat of butter. the sooner 'Z we'll have peaee. - , . An all us other elnhlren, when our sennty nu-ul is done, rg lg . NVe gather up around the -tire un' has the 5 3 sq mostest fun, Q A-listening to the protein ilult llerlmie tells 2 9 'X zllaollt. E An' the calories that 'ill get you. el' you ' 4lon't watrli ont! Q4 2 - '64 An' little llerhie lloover saws. when the ' - tire hurns low. Q0 Q 3 N An' the vitunxines are 1-reepiu' from the , 5 o sliamlows. sof' null slow, X '91 - , You better eat the thinge the food folks X 13 s-nys tlley's plenty of. , E ' E An' elle:-it the g1ll'll2lg'l2 pail. un' give ull lmtn'lier's nu-nt the sliove, , Au' frohhle um the eorn zone nu' vegetulwles W -S D nur tish I l i H I Au' sure your ilrippin' un' yer sweets un' W liek elean every mlish. 0 , .-Xml elon't get fresh al-talkin' ol' what you won't mlo without. v 01' the 4'2ll0l'll'.ll git you. ef you mlon'i wuteh olltl lflxr-lizuige. Little hits of lrlull'ing ADVICE T0 FRESHMEN fin generalj. 11f'fMff21i1"l11iPf' lfot- 1. All Fresluuen must c-onmluct flllllll Millws Um' ""f"tf'tl""S selves very' l'll'4'lllllSlll'l'tlV while on public Sc-ein what they are not. 1,ig-llwm-Sn' ' "W 2. XYhen at uieniher of the faculty oi READER'S GUIDE T0 F. C. H. S. upper elnssuizul is seen to approzu-h, it Xxvlllllilllk llonie 'K'onipunion. Rzly Mountjoy Nllilll lu' the lllltl' of thi' Flleslllllall tl? Stull Llwtps lmbm. Lust, "-'-AAA--wYVA Vyimam Mowuw lmwfuiiil reniove his ll:lt,.?1Il1l' relnnun uu Mm gmmngl- Night-5 13l.E,u,n -,------wYYAY-A-,-Vr,----- covered until the nboveszuml lllgllltilfj' has Manly Molforniiek lulsfwll- Snappy Stories .,... ..........,... N 'era Mullen 'hwi Yunity lfnir ,,,,,...... .....,,.... l 'lstller Stl-ere JOKES. Photo Play .,A,.........,.., .,,A,,.. I lertlm Powlruiz Yiehl not to tlirtuiion .l'l2lSl'lll?ltlllg Fiction ......,,,. Kenneth Stllllilill lrlll' Ilirting is sin, Rhymes of All Ages .l....,.,...., Miss XV:u'ning Home hrother will help you, Freekles ...,..,,,..,,,,....,........,.,,,, Miss hlilfilllllilll llis sister to win. M'hen u Man's ii Mun ,...... ,,,. N liss Potgietei' Fight umnfully onwnril, Motor Age ......,.....,.,,..,,.......,..,,,,,, Mr. llllllllg' Dark lashes suhclue, All's XYell 'l'hut linmls Ml-ll ,,,, Hlzulys Prim-e Dou't tlirt with the girls. hoys Muvh Arlo About Notliing ,,.,- flll2ll'lE'S Keller Let them Ilirt with you. Among My Books .......,,,....,. Yi-rua Manning --- t'ourtship of Miles Stanmlislijlyron U'Neil 'l'here is Great Grief in the Cooking Ili-'K'l2ll'illl0Il of lllll0llt'llllK'lll'0 ,,.. Vlass of 'lS l,nlroruto1'y. The vincg'ar's mother is dead Dear Slayer .,.,.,.................,., Kenneth Coziei' There are tears in the eyes of p0lZ2lt0eS Freemloni of XYill ...i.,.,,....,.. Jessie Biernmn And the eahbage hangs its head. The Hold ling ,..,.......,,.,,,...,........... Mr. Homes --- Tnuoeexu-e Abroad ,,..,,,,,,.,,,,, lfrohlieher Twins Miss Vl'iley: "Vl'l1o was -loan Of Arc?" New l-Inglund Primer ,,,.,....,..,,.,.,,, Freslnnen Yera Mullen: "Nouh's VVife." The Story of a Bad Boy ,,,, F1'um-is Keith - -- 'lhe Slceteh Rook ,,... .........,..,.,.. I land Baker Veda: "Have you read Fre0kles?" Snow Bound ,,..,......,.,..,, Senior Sleigh Ride Rose: i'Xo. mine are brown." Kenny Stemlal-"Yes, by Gob." S I Earl Wilson-"No, I am not fussing tonight place among the "Tail Enders." 100 THE FLA THEA D nmmll um mmllmm ml llllm m mu- aammmlun uulllmll mmmnmu mz mum um Flathead? Athletes vm "'ix3,f Have always been among the leadersg probably not because other schools had inferior material to build upon, but because Flathead's ideal allowed no room for thought of a n I n l a 1 5 r 1 I So it is with the Sporting Goods department of the Big Store, an f ideal that has kept it abreast and beyond the demands your re- quirements have made upon it. ln charge of men whose experience tells them your needs from the crack of the starters gun at the first track meet to the final basket of ths last game in the hall .... Men who knowrwhat a fellow wants and buy with that idea foremost. U Remington Arms Co. and other manufacturers B Visit this section often to keep in touch with the new things dis- played from the lines of Victor Sporting Goods, Winchester and 11 . . . mm. of national and international A .:::::::i:::a, Z z reputation. A 'f-.f-- - e S f ,za it IQEIIISPBII C 2 M 'l H1 eesl v t' fo ercantl e y C J' Omp any 'i Velma-"Pvc got to take a day off and write up the Libby Game for HzeArr0w." TH E FLA THEAD 101 -E g'mg g: - :: ll ll When you are reacly to louy . Class Plus, Rlngs and En- cl C I: gI'aVC OlT1H'1CI1CCIT1CI1t : lnvltatlons Wrlte 7 BAS I IA BROS. CC. 527 BASTIAN BUILDING ROCHESTER, N. Y. ii Ask Mr. joseph Stancliffe about our goods. WIT S1111111 111-oplu :11'1- so s1-11siliv1e that if you 1'11ll th11111 "ll0ll0.YU tlll"V will l11'1u1k V out with tllll "l1i1'1fs" the next, 111111'11i11g'. CCA 1 D11 not lil1'li EL s1111i1'1'1-l XVllL'll hu 1'1111s heatrc up to you i11 th1- IY2ll'li. 1l1- lll?l1lU il mis- ? t11k1- 1l11- ll1111lgl1t ho saw il llllf. IIIIII llllll 5 . ygwi mm mm 'lll'2lt'lll'l'! "A fool 111111 ask lllilllf' 11111-sti1111s that il wis1- lllilll 1'z11111ot The 1 iLllSW0l'.'l . , Pupil f11si1l1'l: Ufillt'SS th:1t's why so Feature EV lllillly of us lllllllivtl i11 thu 11x11111." Ph0t0-Play ii D111'11ll1y Nl: "Oh! 1 wish tho T1111'1l had House E: , lllililll 1111- El 1111111. ' 5 .lJl'XYl'yZ "lI11 1li1l, 2lll1l lllll the lllilll. EE gg Miss SlVl'l't fto tho vlnssl: HXV0 11111 f g11i11g' to ll2lY0 il "sl1111'1" t1-111-l1o1's lll0l't' i ing, I will I11- hack i11 El I'1-w 111i1111t1-s. llklllll ll. 041111-ss Miss l'11tg'i1-t1-1' 111111 Miss .Xll1'11 w1111't he ll1111'u tlIl'll.,, Il111't l'111'1': "I XV:lllt my hair 1-ut." ll111'l11-1': HA115' speviul 11:1-1'1" H1111 L'111'1': "Y1-s, ull." QJFOP. .B lllll ll -1111 11v11-11111-11v11v-11 11-11- -1v-v 1 1 1 v-1r1 - 11 11-111 ll llllll lllllll ll Guida-"Oh, Velma I got ca le15terf1'0m Libby." 102 THE FLATHEAD ::::::: ::::g::::.-.gunna ll WE ARE AGENTS FOR AND RECOMMEND THE FOLLOWING LINES Emery Dress Shirts for the Men Who Care if O'Donnell Shoes for Men Buster Brown Shoes for Boys and Girls Where Quality Merchandise Reigns Lanpher Hats for Men . . Lanpher Caps for Men and Boys 'Boss of the Rockiesu Overalls . . Boss Cotton Flannel Gloves Munsingwear for Men, Women and Children Pickaninny Hose for Boys and Girls Warner and Thompson's "Glove-Fitting" Corsets Redfern Suits and Coats for Women Butterick Patterns ELLIOT BRO CO Home of Qriality Merchandise A Garage and Machine Shop ll Corner of Railroad Street I and Second Avenue East N, A ' , Phone 294 i' "'- iffy Prest-o-lite Battery Service Station -..., y -1 MICHELIN 5, .q,.. gjj2-1 .. TIRES AND TUBES Save Your Worn Out or Scorecl Cylinders! OUR NEW STYLES We Mak, Them as for 1918 Good as New Have lots of Pep with Eagle Shoe Company Our Cylinder Grinding Machine ESRI: lll:'u: l:ll:i I Ill: Kenny Cozier-"But, say, the little one has quite a case on mef TH E FLA TH EAD 103 ':::l Hl::::-..::::2. :::'.: ll F! Y o Buy Ou' Kallspell Steam B R E A D Laundry L R. PAULINE, Proprietor Cakes, Pies and Fancy Pastry Wedding Cakes 55 SPECIAL SANDWICH BREAD at the Phone No. 5 For First-Class Work E Home Bakery H. G. LYCAN Prompt Delivery HAYS CAFE After the Dance or Show Pay Us a Visit Popular Place - Popular Prices Centrally Located OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Phone 411 126 Second St. E. and i vvvvvvvvv H. A. Gayhart I THE EWELER l39 Main Street Kalispell, Montana v V v v v v v v V IllIl SHIRE Veda-" Oh, Pda!" 104 THE FLATHEAD "First With The Latest" What is new in the East one clay, if of sufficient merit and attrac- tion, can be seen in our store as soon as express can carry it to us. KY An efficient corps of buyers located in New York City and other buying centres keep us constantly in touch and supplied with the newest dependable merchandise. f This store has come to stand for Quality and Distinction---For Service and Dependability. Your every purchase here is an assurance of price and merchandise satisfaction---and courteous service. -"You can do better at this Store' THE J. C. PENNEY CO. CIOIIICS That Tails. B igggrri, J None Better for Fit Vbiv E None Better for Style , ll it None Better for Workmanship X 1, W Than The A jj E iQ STYLE CRAFT 9 fi That's Enough i, T L ' 5' f i 'sfs., f N ,Y itii And we have won the Reputa- Q 10 6 ',2p gl! tion of being "The Store" for I ' ill E Men and Young Men's i s w f""' f Outfitting 'A ,Q 'ii R THE Fine Watclii Cloclf and Jewelry . epairmg f Hub Clothlng CO- CHAS. s. ROBERTS THE OUTFITTER y K 209 Main Street E :lE::l: ul ll:""-1-slang: nl Dorothy-"Come onfolks, let's go!" THE FLA TH EA D 105 5555555 !IIIl "IIIl IE5Ef-S! l! E! as ll Il il I CI TO S H THE 7 c S Men s Fashlon Shop g K HIGH GRADE vw Q .Z E Classy Clothes and Furnishings E- : gg gg gg gg for Young Men and Men E' who Stay Young SHEET MUSIC 1 PLAYER ROLLS STRINCED INSTRUMENTS V44 I -5 VICTROLAS AND RECORDS The Men's Fashion Shop f Opera Block Kalispell I 28 Main Street f - THINGS OUR TEACHERS TELL US? 5 Steam Heat ' Rooms with Baths Donft zu-ve-pt rnlnluor lliclw-ls: tin-y - ini-rlit l7UlIlIl'K' away from yiill. NL'lllll'l' Outside Rooms tzllrv llilllllvl clinn-sg thvy shrink. 55 nm: --My him- grows im mu- W.-1-.iw I: ll ll Arrliiz-: "l'vv always ll4'2lI'll that woods Q ' grow un Dllllbtj' lots." ' I I O I I I I I llwml l.lll'0llgll tin- window in tin- 1 liiulogy romnn: "lilly, Miki-, mlonit wim- I 0 mluwn llmt lzulilm-1' nrnnml the 1'Ul'llL'l', I , took it away." ' EE EUROPEAN S1-ninr: "WzuitItn- ln-au' S4lllll'tlllIl,Lf En Qjl't'2lt7ll C. J. TREMBLAY, Proprietor 1""4'fl'f "Hl"'4'-U . Si-n1n1': liiillll two pin-vos of Silllll IIRIIIPI' tsrgvtlle-l'." 1 S4-niors wi-rv horn for gwait things - Juniors and Soplis for snmll, Rooms 7503113 Up' Speclal Rates lint it has ll0V0l' lwvn l'1-vui'1lvml by week lYliy Fi's-sims wv1'v horn all all. , Miss Alla-nz A'Ii00l'g.1't', Iilll tl'lllIll'04l to I give you xi-ru for lll?l,ltf'lltlllIl.,i I - fi4'0l'g,fPI "Yil-lcl not tu l1'lllllIiltlUll.H E: :E EE us I ii 2522253 3252 IEEl EEIIEI 5!2!EII Clziurk Keller-"I dan? agree 'llflifllf that." 106 THE FLATHEAD Q Q Q Q Q Q Q EE Q Q Q Q Q Q Q EE HIGH GRADE FINISH IS OUR SPECIALTY Q 7 Students Headquarters "' C I I tFItt I th' th Q' EE , h omrliiiyeaonucl up?-iifdaigiimyycxlig a S Eg -.- men's wearing apparel A . EE The House of Kuppenheimer EE n Ig- , 211 . 11 B5 EE , ' '55 Style f ul l Fit and " "' . 5 ' .f If " I f if ,Jie U :feb if k 'Mt g a- A '-WL -s g., ,l.. :III , Vw- ILS O N,S I MQIIIQIIQEQ ll H5 ,,,,, ,, ,,., ,, .,..,.,,,. ,.,, ,.., , , , I' ""' HHHl EIunn Bessie-"Curses, That's all right." uflz Hlulff'-"Ole, Julief A Ilmml un llllll ll:ml all llllml 108 THE FLATHEAD MONTANA MEAT MARKET KALISPELL, MONTANA 9,551 ,.,.,,Fi1.:i?a ' .X . fir -W li fr" :wi 1 A A .Wi 1 1 . 'kbvlk F Se My . Nollar Sz Marto Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FRESH AND SALTED MEATS AND SAUSAGES gi Oysters, Fish and Game in Season Phone 67 Do This! 1i Telephone "The City Groceryn when you are in a hurry for your Grocery Orclers. Call in ancl see us when you have time. -li lli T- Jordet Sr Hegranes EQUITY SUPPLY COMPANY as nl is 1 Grain, Farm Implements, Groceries A and General Merchandise l Dealers in "The l-louse of Co-operationn Make this Business YOUR Business Telephone: Office 274 - - Telephone: lmplement Dept. 822 is an Mariam Cornelison-"He, he, he, he, he, he, he, he, he, he, he, he EEE THE FLA THE.-1 D CANN N' Hart, Schaffner 81 Marx ll CLOTHES Earl Sc Wilson Shirts and Collars Stetson Novelty Hats Walk-Over Shoes High Grade Merchandise at Right Prices "'RlshtheButlon-Badnkedines' r . N . A06 'Yagi wig V --.. QS. - . 'Mtg " ' Q -f 'A - r f l If ill l S f Read 'S " ' WORLD 'S EASIEST CHAIR ya! asjy abs 17 :.- 'Pllffl7llfB0770Afr-EACACPICZINIS" ea R 0 B I N S O N FURNITURE CO. Whipps Building Fitch-Smithers Co. QUALITY DRUG STORE N Stuclents' Supplies - Koclalcs Latest Fiction Fine Stationery - Fountain Pens i . . Candles - Toilet Goods - Pennants "Meet Me at the Fountain" 205 Main sl. - Kalispell, Montana - Phone 7l John F.-' ' Oh, Genie. " 110 THE FLATHEAD LEW SWITZER Yfbe 17urniture Alan ls Exclusive Agent fo r t lm e following POPULAR LINES EE Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets Copper Clad Ranges Way Sagless Springs Simmons Brass and Steel Beds Seegar Refrigerators Bigelow-Hartford Rugs Blabon Linoleums INSPECTION INVITED GLACIER PARK G A R A G E Where YOU ana' SERVICE Meet xi xi NEWEST BIGGEST B E S T T. A. KOPPANG, Proprietor KALISPELL, MONTANA I F THE MIRROR or anyone tells you s ll E 7 that you need a an , EE haircut, shave, shampoo or bath, come to the ...... Cresceni Barber Shop GQ SECOND STREET EAST S3 I I "" 'l'--'-l1s::::: mm::::m'm ::::: Eugenie F.- KK ROBINSON Real Estate Ten Years' Experience in Buying and Selling Flathead Lands WWWURU And Business Opportunities 553999 ROBINSON REAL ESTATE West Hotel, Kalispell, Montana Jack says." 'Fl .,5,4N, Mxgs . fifix Oscar Iverson-"But, you sec, I came clown." 112 THE FLATHEAD Joln the Army of Well Shod Men and Women ENLIST HERE si Eg Lasting Service -l ll S5 EE Recruiting Station City Shoe Store KARCHER 6: DURALI.. THINK OF US WHEN IN NEED OF Watches, Diamonds and Jewlery I m 0 If X If , Also remember we fit glasses in all forms. Also u licae an cl p t y broken lens. Save the pieces. Calbick 81 Braunberger JEWELERS AND OPTOMETRISTS ll GO TO . . . Froluliclueris BARBER sl-1oP " SANITARY - MODERN Students' Tracle a Specialty J. J. FROHLICHER Proprietor 2 33 Main St. I Frank D. Stoop GARAGE Supplies - Repair Shop OVERLAND - STUDEBAKER HUDSON REPUBLIC MOTOR TRUCKS SMITH F ORM-A-TRUCK I8 First Ave. East Kalispell, - - - - Montana Claudia-"Say, did you ww' sea me as Fatty AN1ucklfz!!!" THE FLA TIIIJA D 11 3 Ph o to graph IN ALL ITS BRANCHES f""i'l-"N Photo Supplies and a Modern Studio M...-,.......i.J KALISPELL MONT Your Leading Photographer IB IES!! Illlil ili-522222 25552 Myrtle Zllunier-"Doesn'i he look Hire with his hair rombed that way? THE FLATHEAD Cf HE SECRET OF SUCCESS IS TO g3E READY99 FOR ONE'S OPT-PORTUNITIES It is not enough to know an opportunity when you see itg you must he prepared to grasp it and make it your own A BANK ACCOUNT HELPS YOU TO BE READY FOR YO U R OPPORTUNITIES Interest Jqllomed on Savings ,fqccounls The First National Bank of Kalispell STRENGTH .. SECURITY .. SERVICE GO TO lf you clo not like the pictures in this book, paste your own in here. al1n's so R For Fresh Candies lee Cream and S o ft D r i n k s Hindi L ' Now, are you satisfied? ai Sig illlggmmmmmmmmlgigmmmmmuiiu lii ll Florence-"Just as you say, Bessie." THE FLA THEAD 115 iiiili' III! ll lEIIlI EI!II" When the sun sizzles and men folks seek comfort within the cool- ing Palm Beach suxt, ancl milacly turns to white skirts ancl washable gg frocks, then remember our laundry washes everything that's washable 5 55 ancl that for tub suits ancl froclcs We have special equipment. We Iauncler '5 summer apparel to the queen's taste and charge very little for doing it. AMERICAN LAUNDRY CO. 1 to 3 First Ave. East Phone 31 D R P I P "WHEN THE DAY IS DONE." . . r, . , , ECE 6K .Iii V. P I have eaten ai, lrulo ot spmacll and kale, ' ' mg ' me res" Anil I'vo never raised a row. -I F-O-Russellvcashlef I lmve- swallowed ax can of moistened :E I... Peeler. Asst. Cashier lDl'2lll, if ' And I feel like a lnlmllo vow. ' I am takinfv at snavk from the old llily- 'f Bank of Commerce It In tho evening sluulnws wraly KALISPEI-L, MONTANA Anil l'm glad, you bet, U I PAID IN CAPITAL SIOODOO :Ili giimlgilml 'L ine-itlew cl-lv .H SURPLUS Sl2,500 -ilzmmnge. 'U in II Hi- II Four Percent. Interest In paid on Savings Ac- Olaf Bus-: "I In-ur the Kaiser vllunges counts and Time De- soxs tlm-0 times a 4l:1y, Sllll'9 the l'uite1I ge 5: ' E h Stzzlvs vlltvwcl tlu- war." f Q' posits' .All XC? apge lilmlys lklllvic-k: "lVl1y is that ?" in Sflld to all PUHCIPHI Olaf Blu-: "I guess Ile smells mlm-feat." cities of Europe. --AQ qlconservative Bank- ing--- Liberal Terms, ".l. ll. is ll miglity nice lull, QQ lVIvo's lately lwvn looking so saul, 2- ls l'. Il. U'Ut,tlllU' my courteous treatment to lYitl1 S0150 utlii-1' nice lmy? Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent. No VVllIlllt'l' lu-'s fueling so samllu , B ll EE EE I! ll :::::gE 'S:SSEmmmmmmmmEEHEmmmmmmmmm2E:IBE EHS22 B Ada Pefcrson-"I know a better story than that, Blondie." 116 THE FLATHEAD EEE!lE SE!IBE . !EEIm'mmmmmIIIil! IIEEIEE II BS 55 lf YOU Q t My . HAVE l ,Wg fy Wjiigv J -1. 4.m5,5Zg":x-ln, f ' vow ff -- i i ' DEVELOPING T31 B g al , nom: ' ' .f 4 Y 13 fl". f-i 1:2-A BY A HG!" g, 27-29-31 E. First si. ' KALISPELL. MONT. ii Mail Us Your F1lms 'Q PHYSICS SHARKS. i AT Sound trnvvls ai the mic of 400 yards mel' Sklvilllil. Exvemtions to this rule: L KALISPELL l . cnnm il - . yi s. .. , l"lnttel'y- 500 yds. 'l'i'uth--uno half yd. IE MEAT MARKET H. BIERMAN - DEALER IN F- ii-rc'v lessons lf--atv llUlll'S l'-in-xpiwtwl vmnpnny -- sg N- ot lJl'PlJ2ll'9fl W! X K-ivkwl out -ln -A ie,1 , ZQp:-3- 1, .Xlllllllg the quvstions in an English A"-' t'X2Illlllliltl0ll was this: 4'VVhy ilu you study English?" 334: JXIISWVUI' nn the paper: "I study Eng- 3, lish cause it learns you to spel surest." Y ' -3 21 ff. ,loo S. lentoring the Orpheum on a, A iwmwlofl nightl: "Du you think we can ' squvvzu ill lu-1'v?,' i . Migs: "Merc-5' nn, wait until we get Q 2 Kalispell, Montana llflllllj-v I EE IE ll l, . 5' IEEE!!! EBIlES S5Ilm"mm-mmnllilii IIIEEEI Scoop-"Fair weather today, Velma." THE FLA THEA D ii::::: :::::: . :::: ::::::: 117 CO RAD T10 AL BANK KALISPELL, MONTANA Capital S250,000.00 Surplus 540,000.00 Z Deposits, SI,700,000.00 FORE.lC1N AND DOMESTIC EXCHANGE E . Travelers' Checks lnterest Paicl on Savings ancl Time Deposits un an gn Safe Deposit Boxes I "Thrift now is better than regrets later on" OFFICERS ,, sl s is :E 2: Chas. D. Conracl, President lVlrs. Chas. E. Conrad, Vice President E ll u n I - 5 blames Sanford, Vice President W. lVl. Buckles, Cashier ancl Manager ' A. N. Tobie, Assistant Cashier James Swaney. Assistant Cashier A. R. johnson, Assistant Cashier Qi I S! SENIOR ROYAL FAMILY 'i 1 Place lung llmmghln NetAkl+sB.,x.1m- li.-ith. l.:ul.v lAlVt'tlll'lilllg''l'llllllt't' lVl1itvsiclv. I' l'ril1u-ss lll'llllll'l'j' llurwmtlly Dodge. it E: Lmwl N1-vv1'ninn---Julin l'll'47llllt'llt'l'. gg I: TO BUY YOUR lim-lu-ss Ntuvkuniiiysr--lf--Yomla Slitur. li Lzuly l'lVt'l'lltlS.V-f-llllill lszmvs. ' Loral l.0Sllllj't0Ily"lIt" .hw Starlclillf. Rifles . Ammunitign l,llI'llt'S5 of Sum-1'Iu'ulxt-Ili-rtlm l'owlr:1tz. . . ll-iron uf Basket liall Paul Uelvgzwrl. Fishing Tackle sn' slingbtli.-sSl.111gssIma lm-ling. I.-uly Lilmlmy l.ovi-A tiulila Alt'lilIll't'. and l,arl.x' Iistvnlmn- T'lSllIt'l' Stes-rv. 5: ' liiilgfs l'ilgQt'7Kt'llll0tll t'ozie-r. " ll Sportlng Goods The I.zul.v vlvlllllllllt the 'l'itlv--Louise E z ll2llllLl't'l'. t TRY Us 'l'larg:lIlflilii'z1l Jester All the 'llllllt'-'llillltl ii MT. Ste-ure tlliihamilli-tl'5'l: "Nou: --IE: stmlm-nts. look at tlu- lmaml wllilv 1 run fi i --- tlmmgln it quickly." "You sec-in to Inu proud sim-0 ymfvo 0 given il q1izu'te-1' tu the Rod 'l'1'uss." if ' "Yi-ssi1'." re-plie-ul llillll lltlt'g'2ll'tl. "'l'z1lk i' allmlit doing your Init? l jus' done my HARDWARE two hits." 2 II II Il ll ii ii EIEIIEE EIIIEI H III! EHEEEI Louise--"Back in Illinois-" THE FLATHEAD THIS SPACE HAS BEEN PAID FOR BUT NOT USED Uhr Zlmprrial n Ei T PEE :ti 131-ln.-:ess o e ara e I I I g Theatre THE HOME OF NIGHENQNEIEQQYTAXI Good Pictures and Good Music SERVICE GT? 7 I lv l 4- Phone l7l 412 Main St. Your Patronage Solicited Joe-" Coke?" THE FLATHEAD f ,. . . , ,,, ,, ,,.,,,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,. ,, ,, . . ,,, E" I'I" "" " I A KALISPE LL . H. FOOT fi Attorney at Law I37 Main Street Kalispell, Montana OGAN 6: CHILD 9 1 Attorneys at Law Rooms I7-I9 Conrad Bank Bldg, Kalispell, Montana . E. ERlCKSON ll-3 Attorney at Law O'Connell Block Kalispell DIRECTORY ALlSPELL GARDENS FLOWERS For All Occasions B ARBEE ELECTRIC QL, SUPPLY 'U Agents for EDISON MAZDA LAMPS Phone 3l4 Electrical Supplies CAF ETERIA Pay for what you get Get what you pay for cCUTCl-lEON'S 5 53 l3l Main Street N . T. BLEGEN T HE RED CROSS o PHARMACY 9 --' PURE DRUGS AND FAMILY REMEDIES Seneca Cameras and Edison Phono- Suits Made to Order graphs and indian Curios. ll2 Main St. Cleaned and Pressed W. F. HALLIDAY, Prop. i' R, C, M, ORSER A 'NEIL THE PRINTER lei DENTIST IQ L Office over Eagle Shoe Store - Phone 407 Bank of Commerce Building OH'ice Hours---9 to I2 a. m.g I to 5 p. m. Phone '89 ' Kalispell, Montana P. O. Box 42 Kalispell, Montana l"l llll:l9F5'7' -'lI:: :ll:li1 H: Earl Wilson-' ' Combination 07 z the six in the corner." D. Dodge-" I have an idea! J 1THE FIMQTHEAD 121 1-1-----+-1--i...1..-.Q j 1 ' L Antngraphg 1 ' ' ' i N' Z . , .. 574 ,fi MAA1, fwlfif- Zgfwqyywumhx ,QA F ' 03' M2 1 "" QQX X Ufffvffwwu f Z! l W '4f jL'6f 34 J 'gfo f XL' fad ffm f 2 U . of M 1 +54-fm ffwfw-Mw'f1 W 'U ff f ,630 - L!f6"7'7L' ffv f T' J '7 Q PQ f 7 122 IHE FLATHEAD r"-'-'-'-'-'-'T'-'-?"I - I Autngraphn---Olnnirnurh J l----------------f- if f M. N7 , .lag .fmzfy ffm? ji? 4 wwf? 944 " Q5 2743, za "fav, n Waifq , 2252, 7 . ff A .h 1 7 WEL! TJ M F ',1e,lLfvgf1,!XQf flQZfyQw,E A""'4"'V g,M,m Q W f?lfL,l,g4 Lg-if fl 3,141 L fflwg, 7 X ,129 ,lkffffl , f gpm mwfg - fJXZQ i 'WL 04VVQMG M' I -WWZEQQZQQMM ,-.? - w-,A THE FLA-ITHEAD 123 F'--'--'--'--'--fit-u L Autugraphz---Qlnntrnueh -I O1,n1',pQu""'?'eLp,z5'-50'-'-'--"f- ' , f hx L X' - ' x f ' , if -9 4 W fZZQ,'J!5f, ,Qw!fw4,47,L! " " fx 1 Maj QVKC 1. 17- f, f'L4 1 jfilfygi, K1 ,,4 f' J j L41 ' C- 75'l1V'1fWWwlf6f 7728, vffvvfm QXQLSL !Z fy ,. .M-Q, . ,znff ,lpwj 1 X I 9 if I Afgnxffiifgwy ' ,A f 4::27, LA 7'U"A'V'-M gf,ZM-W W4 5202 GQVT-Q, ' 7 X7 AJQTQMJL AWOL 'f ! fflfzffx O7 jg .'7f7' ' AAA!" , Q ,QQ 1. ,LVL Q vc, mi P5 1, M ' ' 1 M ,o,-Q,,,f,, J ff gqlagw if 6 7M 29,9 , gw ' JV,7 ,A,f N, ' id' ES4d 0wQef ZW WW, 0 'Q?Lf,Z6,,,." 4 fi f1 A F? ' U dx WXJ fl' J' Viz. ' 1 VX,-fy fo 3 7 f Q. 1. Y . ,ff kr' ..f' JIAW. 1:24 Tlllz' l"I,,lT1 1 1 I "4 1 X ,X K sv , M I 1 .vi L- 4 Tln PMNIFR. nu kay'


Suggestions in the Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) collection:

Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Flathead High School - Flathead Yearbook (Kalispell, MT) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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