Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT)

 - Class of 1918

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Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1918 volume:

e n 1 1 n e I 191$ Tfx- ARCHIVES HCIKNDN OK TIIK I IHKWn Montana SJalr lnJvf r it em Dr. Morton J. ELrod from Mary Eirod Ferguson THE SENTINEL THE 1918 SENTINEL THE ANNUAL BOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA VOLUME XIV PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS 0 © . k riu k L sroxt DEDICATION O ARTHUR L. STONf;, Dean of the School of Joui nalism, a man who labors unceasingly for the interests of " the University; a staunch and loyal friend to all, we respectfully dedicate this hook, th-ir he, in coming years, may look back on the days when we so affectionately called Him " Dad. " CLASS OP 191S. FOREWORD ' I I K success of iIhn | (M»k is due to the efforts of the artists of the art de- partment, Esther Jacob- son, the rtrst woman to hold the office t f business manager in tlic history of the University and to the untiring efforts of the editorial staff. (io to it ! —Junior c lass. CONTENTS » i CLASSES .... 15 COLLEGES 4« ART LEAGUE - 63 FOOTBALL ul BASKETBALL - 73 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL - 77 SMART SET SO DRAMATICS 83 I ' lT.LICATIONS 85 MUSIC 87 ORGANIZATIONS - 3 FRATERNITIES - I0« COLLEGE YEAR - 173 CAMPUS CALENDAR - 185 ADVERTISING - 196 FKESHJKVr FHIMtEKICK C- SCI1EUCII THE UNIVERSITY TN t K short year the Montana system which is X l " -iM r watched with interest by all the states having segregated institutions has shown itself to b ' a success, to stand for efficiency and business management. This is partly due to the loyalty of the student body and alumni of the various units comprising the i ireater L niversity, I ' .mi paring with (In- prist years we l n i vrli C say thai those who made the plan a law ' ' buildcd better than they knew. " iili the increased appropriations for mainten- ance, with I he assurance of having new 1 wildings erected, and knowing the devotion and Loyaftj of the student body for its Alma Mntcr. the years to come Should and will show the further advancement which we so confidently expect. I- malty " whatso- ever things are honest, whatsoever tilings ari L pure. whatsoever things :irt- of good report, if there be any virtU€!, if there he any praise, think on these things. " DEAN OF WOMKN Mrs. K. Y. J cpt the appoint crsity in tin- fall of l ' Mo, to Mrs. Jameson received the - degree of Ph. I . at the University of Wisconsin, tin- snhject f her thesis, written in German, was Goethe ' s Attitude Toward Women, hase l on his own utterances. Until tWO years ago, Mrv (ameson was a teach- er in the Toledo High school. She resigned her position as head of the ierinan department in February, 1914, t« accept a position in the extension department of the Uni- versity " f Wisconsin, in September of the same fear she became instructor in German. In addition to lur teaching, Mrs. Jameson pursued her stud- ies in the university, receiving her master ' s de- gree in Jnne. I ' M 5. All of Mrs. Jameson ' s college work has heen •lone since her marriage and since the death of her husband. Left a widow with an infant son of 16 Dran of w.Wr« months. Mrs. Jameson taught schools in I ' crrvshnrg and Bowling Green, Ohio, suhscqiiently entering ( »hio esleyan I ' niversity. where she graduated when her son was nine vears old. While teaching in Toledo, in 1911, she secured a leave of ahsence and studied six months in the I ' niversity of lioim. Germany. Previous to that time, she spent a year in the Universities oj Leipzig and Wnrz- hnrg. IHK VMS t RSITV s E N I O R S THE SENTINEL V ' 0 REG1NA IRENE SE1FERT. H. A. m M»iltrmatu». MAR ;i KKITK I.IXN. It .- | al lwm.»«u V. «.f I tl«IJ-|4 I5 . JAMES IOKKKST RttlMlKS. It. S. F..r ry; Mit.r of Ibc Kftttaln a..r.,t.v ♦.. fn it. of the r»rc»«ry C 1u 4 . (PATRICIA OTI.VX.V KipfM Kari«« CklMBSi I ' . t.M -.!..»; C S . E cMi«i lfc.»r t. Ifc llx riw; Rschangc Editor n Katnim; Manners I ' h b. WIKI GRAHAM. It. S.-Alpba Orta l,.i.a MILUREt) SCOTT. R. A - K.,.m T»u. Ilk VNOR 1 11 U.K. B A Hnr At VIRGINIA lUXuX, II A K K»,i« f 1 HELEN SflULL. B S. I-Uairom .Wctetion (4). John sucmr, r s.4„.i pi ( X. II 1. 1 KX Kol.KV. R. V - I AM iatinn; (Jler C ' lu ELSIE I ' KIHK. It S. in Kc ; Um oMv; I ' tntraJii: Tin ia nzmt II " I ' u«i» Twcrity-uru- THE SENTINEL KI.IZAMM II MHOIIK.Y. It. A. Kappa Kappa « ' .»tnma; I ' rtittalur. K ippa Tun. PAl ' l. HISCIIOPF. It. S. Si ™ Nu: Forctry i Uth. JESSIE FKKM.KASK. It. A. — KngHah and Literature; I ' cntralia Ucc CM - ' ; |1h1|1m1 Y. W. C. A. J . ! ' ;«««• Twiiiy-l»o Ptg Tw . nly-fiv.- I ' i ; I I ' u ' -nty-Bcvcn Viola ' njta a iri. — llrf hair hat a Imely tU w, Sbr ' ll ■t tgfl have a M Wherever he may ««». Stotihnr Carroll— He .rem In have lie , huill like an .| , Anrl a« bonr t a« a His folk , ' they call him ROMft, But he ' better known " Booh. " Gtergt Cu mv4y - Mi ' ■ fat atul | luni| ami I la a l -inkle in hi And f tty time he look. lie heave» an awful Viir lni rrj»n — ■ An artt with | Kreat To Ml the o«M ..hi l«r in ihU h Hik he pot ' em on A f» l ■leelintiiu caster. 5? THE SENTINEL Nm maltrr hou I it her l.Jr Ij H — A rirl hti ' « ial»icr h « »U» » mtulilv unr can ilinj !•»«.• Thirty. two J ' ano Thirty-Nix I ' uk« ' Tlilrty-»fVin I ' .iro Thlrt) -right 1 ' uffc Thirty-nine PAffV Kori -four ' " ■I-- forty- five I ' aiie Forty -«lx Pajje Foriy-m i, ii I ' ;i«ti Korty-« Ijjht THE SENT! N E L OFFICERS OF THE LAW SCI lOOL ASSOCIATION President - Vice-President - Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-atrArms - R. I). JENKINS - JACK LAYTON MISS EDNA RANKIN CHRIS BENTZ THE MONTANA LAW REVIEW Editor-in-Chief ... ||. McMARTIN Business Manager .... fOHN KEERAN BOARD OF EDITORS T. B. IRVINE GEORGE CARMODY B. K. RIORDAN A. K. FARLEY J HN KEER w STUART McHAFFIE IK YAKI) A. J HXS N R. L. DICK CLARENCE WARD H. s. McMARTIN THE SCHOOL OF LAW BY FORCE ul : HABIT, the School of Law is slid referred to as one of |j)C infant departments of the University, although it is in fact the oldest professional department, and may, we believe, lay just claim to beulg the pioneer Law School of the state. While the development of the school has been attended by many difficulties, it has encountered fewer nh ' Ku ' Uvs than might well have been anticipated at its beginning. The library of the Hon. W illiam Wirt Dixon, generously donated b hi Widow, constituted the first equipment of the school. This w as supplemented by the library of the late Col. T. G, Marshall, which was purchased with funds also donated by Mrs. W. W. Dixon. These early shifts meant much more 10 thr Law School than their value in money, and in fact are responsible for its early muyi s. Within the past year tin- School Has received rni-nlier ceri- erons tftft under the wilt of Mrs. Dixon, which will make possible the endowment of a professorship in laiv, and the enlargement of the present library, I he school now occupies one entire fl n »r nf thr library huildinjr, has a well selected library of over six thousand volumes, a faculty of four professors and five lecturers, and an enrollment of more than one hundred students, including pre-legals; as contrasted with the begiitning year. I ' »ll- ' 12 t when it occupied the third flnor nf the main Imildiiiu ' . hud a library .if about two Eltottsand vuhnm ' v one full-time professor and one assistant professor besides the consulting dean who gave one course, and an enrollment of seventeen Students. There hay beSct Sou graduating classes consisting pi a total of twenty-six gradu ales— -one woman and twenty-five men. I ' radically all of these are engaged in the practice of their profession in the state and are meeting wilh much more than ordinary success, Besides these, are many who have studied in the Law School, but have passed the liar Examination without waiting fur graduation. The number of men representing the lui versity of Montana in the law profession will he further increased b the graduation of mure than ten in the class of 191% Recognition of the character of work done in the Law School has been sh.iwn in at least two ways, fit 19 4 the school Was admitted to membership in the Association of American Law Schools, a distinct indication of its standing in the Law School world and in 1915 the State Legislature author- ized the admi35i0rj to the bar of graduates of the school with, ml examination. The course of study offered is practically identical with tlie CCftftSeS offered by the leading schools of the American Association, as i also the method if instruction. Special attention is given to fining ami J rri. ati- m Law, and to courses in i.ode Pleading and Practice and Practice Court work, There has been a continuous effort to raise the standard of admission and scholarship, Regular students who are candidate ' s for degrees must have two THE SENTINEL years of college work and all entering students m,t possessing this tjualitica- tion are urged to take the continued course of five vears leading to the degrees of A. 15. and LL. U. The students of the La w School have always taken a prominent part in I ' nivcrsity activities, hoth athletic and literary, and have had a good represen- ts KM1 " U practicallx every competing team of the I ' nivcrsitx lincc BWL The spirit of the school is at its best this year. There is a thorough- going spirit .»f c " ., pirati »n between students and faculty and an evident appreciation of the ideals and purposes of the department. " Work " seems to he the motto and thoroughness therein the chief desire of all concerned. Hans have been made for the publication of a • " Montana Law Review. " to fill the rfeed for a revtefV " f hgal matters of particular interest to the profes- sion in Montana and in the Northwest. Tin- membership ,,f tin- I ' .oard of Editors is based entiitL upon rliolar- ship. and adds an incentive for intensive work in the study of law. Such a publication, if the plans materialize, will do much to increase the prestige of the University of Montana Law School. The local legal fraternity. Li Delta Alpha, adds another incentive, and hopes ultimately to further add to the recognition of the I ' nivcrsity Law School by gaining a charter in Phi I Mia I " lit. the International Legal Fraternity. The School of Law. though young, is no longer an infant. It has its traditions, its standards, its ideals, and with confidence in the future it gladly pledges its continuing ami ever increasing efforts for service to the state. FOR MLR STUDENTS AND GRADUATES ADMITTED TO THE BAR l .1 MILLER. I ' M 1, a flinty attorney in California. R. R. COI.K. 1912. l.e iMown. Mont V B. ROBLETT, 1 13. MtonuU, Modi O J TIH IMPSON. |Q13. Si.lney. Mont. IVAN E. MERRICK. 1913. St. Re K i». Mont.; county attorney Mineral conn ty. LA RUE SMITH. 1913. Great Fa Ik Mont. V J ST R EVER. 1913. PallniKs. Mom. E G. SMITH. 1913. Mi» oula. Mont. I). C WARREN ' . 1913. Sidney. Mont. R II. VV KIDMAN. 1914. Coin ulna Falls, Mont. CARL K CAMERON. 1914. Missoula. Mont. PACE DORNBLAZER. 1«14. Missoula. Mont E. P KELLKV. 1914, Ruttc, Mont. 11. F. SEWELL. 1014. Conrad. Mont. C C sorenson. 1914. Mfaoeb, Mont JACK HARRIS. 1915. Lewistown. Mont. J. J. McINTOSH. IQI5. Ftmythr. Mont GEO. ROSEN BL ' RG. 1915. Dixon. Mont. BERN ICE SHU- RIDGE. 1915, Mont. J. R JONES, 1915. Twin Rridire . Mont. I RED It WEBSTER. 1915, Missottta, Monti A. W. O ROL RKE. 1915. Helena, Moi.t. J. C. TOPE. 1916. County Attorney. Prairie County. Terry. Mont. I S. CRAWFORD. F»|o. Helena. Mont. JAMES BROWN. 10|o. Missoula, Mont LOUtS BROWN, 1910. County Attorney. Granite County. I ' hili|v»hor«. Moilt. CI RENCE HAXI.EV. 1910. Plenty- wood. Mont. Paw Fifty -two THE SENTINEL FORMER STUDENTS AND GRADUATES ADMITTED TO THE BAR ( Continued) PAUL BACIfELLOR, vnu. Mites City, MullT HAROLD BACHRLLOR, 19I UiU- City. Monl. FJ.uYD M. JOHNSON, 1916 Manhattan, E3 W1N M. CCM M |N(1S, 191$ Dter Lodge,, Mont, II a Jl J St , IPIC Great halts fctonfc I. V. RQR1XSGN, fit. lyiO. Groat l ' ali , Slont J. I BUFFfNGTON. 191ft T. E. DAVIS, 1910, Helena, Mont. WU. C. I.CJN ' G, 1917, Grial Palte. Mont. EMM ETT O ' SCLLIVAW 1917, Lewi . town. Mont, LAW STUDENTS Law Students Llovd A 1- t-iiii k. c. W Friday I- ' P. G»ull S. L Harriett I ' . B, Irvine R, I) K-iikin Huu;m1 Inlinsrin juhn E- Kctran Win, G. Lonjj ii s MeMVrtfti G ' Suttivati W; J Kay L. F ReaTrdnn E; P. Reid R. R Uiornbn EL A. Stephenson Chas, J- Tymaii Clarence T. Ward r . V Wuolle Junior Law R. L Clark Titos. F, Coffey l X. Daniels k II I arret! Ri djert Fredericks r. .ini m. i:;.-tiiii 11, Ci. t ii.iv3in.-tli Ward Goble jacfc loldman Kriuu-th |iilui-tiiii Win. U. Keeney tii-o. V Kifrtiu R, E 1 " r:m«i ' r Dale Metlcit GiTaMnu- ' I ' l r ;i r :i II. V. Ru ell Til o». Shernlan Letter Stcrretl V. G. Wilson Middle Law It M, AdaxnAoh Mi. T H. Ratley Uva Baird W, L Brown. Jr. i Jja». S, Baldwin Christian BetttZ Tim-.. C Biiaba George Carmody Earl P Clark R i. Dici Mori l i . -ii- . « 1 1 ts i- Ufred E. Farley Ch!»S, Gram Ira fi " in M. tl. Hanson Chas, t. Hjckey George ivlfrinholta Jack J.ajtuii George , i. Smart NR Darin. K. H. iVestbye Edna Rankin Verne E, Robinson,, • llaulry W ' vjinni.l Irregular in Law Clarence D. Conk I. V Dewey J. A. Fry Harold Jones IE. .I. Koi ' Mi r II. C, LeviHski Clara McLtfre PrcLeRalE _f. J. Bonrquin Andrew Boyd k. K llt ' .wn I hi li Carinicbael E. k. Fowler frank Oram R.,l.cri Gretcnconrl W. J. Jajne oti I r-Ur Ji»llfS E, J. Kaufman Frank J. Keltcy J H Lara Cctil EL Lmnas S. S, McClay M. F, McCultougli 1). M, Manning k, J I. Miller Ell wortli Moscby Mmrny I- elk Musln-l Island Orgaio W. Ptitphain Ltietfa Powers lanu - rnrrclt Mva I ' l-s H. M. Rustell l W. Sailor J- red Slnllintr r. l.. Snohe Ii V. Snllniui John Soutliwiek Herheri " itt C t). Wrviln- . C. Wtey Leslie E. Wilson Summer School. 1916 Alva faird Chas. Baldwin J. 1 ' . BiiffitiK ' ffin T. T. Cunninghatn R t.. Dick A. E. I ; arley Lloyd A, Fen n R. C . Kr« hy Pram-es t arrijfn Fred W Graff Win. Griffith Ira A Gwin Ii I) frltkms IV L Koester Frank Murray Fmtnett O ' Sulliyan U . E. Ray Ii. k. Ki rHan I . A StejdH-ilsoii I ' larL-iK-f T. Wf4rd V;iK» KiKy-IIiriH ' THE FOREST SCHOOL Although the Forest School of I ' niversity of Montana is one of the yningest forest Schools of the CQunt n it has the nnic|iie honor of ranking in tin- trio of the three Inst schools of the United States, unique in having attained this reputation while vet in its swaddling clothes, it possessing hardly more years than its compeer ' s decades, The reason for this success is not dif- ficult to find. It is surrounded by every fed vintage that would tend to make a Forest School. It lias t ' orest . lumber mills and field lab- oratories at Us very door. It is gUlded and advised by men eminent in the technical ami administrative councils of tin- Forest Service its instructors have long records ' of practical and theoretical training in their work, and its growth in i Zt and efficienev has been the natural result of its manifold advantages. Missoula, the home of the I ' ni- vcrsitv. is also the district head- quarters of National Forest admin- istration for the states of Montana. Northern Idaho, Eastern W ashing ton and the W estern Dakotas. ami for supervisors of three National PoreStS, The students and faculty ■ •f the Forest School are in immedi- ate touch with every department or prospective development in the rap- idly advancing profession ol for- -trv. this through the co-operation of the district officers of the serv- ice and the numerous conventions and conferences held in Missoula, to which the students of the Forest School are invited. Theory is com f training consequently the demand for THE SENT I N E L The short course of 14 weeks Offers the ambitions ranker or forest guard an unequalled opportunity for specialization along selected linesi or a broader knowledge that lie may breast the increasing Standards of persona ' efficiency now required in public service, ru ACTivrriES The Forestry Kaimin. We are proud of mil School, hut we are more than prOud of our publi- cation, now an annual, soon it i«. hoped, a quarterly. The Forestry Kaimin is known an. I welcomed by every forest Officer in tin- West, for it is the most widely disseminated medium of professional news exchange in the I ' nited States. The Forest Club and Its Activities. As the Forestry Kaimin reaches the fores) world so our Forest Club readies OUTSetves and the Student body of the University. It is the largest and most enthusiastic departmental student organization on the campus. Its fortniglitl) sessions are honored bv addresses from men eminent in the profession. Its two most widely known activities are the Foresters ' Dance and the Longhorn Shorthorn indoor meet. The PoreSI School i rapidls accumulating tradition, and among them none is more dear than the Foresters ' Dance, erstwhile known as the ' Lum- berjacks ' Ball. " We Foresters arc a clannish but hospitable bunch ami en- joy the occasions when we open house to our friends, t barter day. Fcbruary ly, was oik- ..f these OCCaStOns. W hether it WSS the certainty that a good time WIS coming, or that a feed was otYcrcd. ti e big " gym " . for the SCCOfl I time in its history, could scarce contain its guests, — of them. The big tent with the smohh ring camp-fire ami the leaf) glades will long be remem- bered, nor will the " hold-up " soon he forgotten. The indOQr meet, the annual contest of brawn and skill between the Regulars and the Short Coursers, was captured bj tl e Shorthorns. fag.- Klfty-fivi- COLLEGE DEPARTMENTS The Knglish Department aims to prepare teachers of Knglisfa as intelli- gent critics of written work, competent to teach simple, direct English, ami armed with a working knowledge of their problems ami the methods of solution. C ourses in Md ami Modern Knglish are given for a clearer under- standing of Modern Knglish ami its relationship to other languages Lecture courses are given for those who desire them, and the work in modern drama gives a broader view of the literature that ranks mi high today. Training in debate is also offered, and a course in verse technique is premised for next vear. mm The Department of History and Political Science directs its resources toward giving the students an understanding of the progress of societv. of the principles of government, a true knowledge of the past, and a better appreciation of citizenship. It also trains men for consulships and other gov- ernmental offices. The aim of the Department of .Modem Languages is to give the students such training as will most nearly fit their needs. The courses in Spanish furnish a working basis for commercial Spanish for those who may wish to engage in business in South or Central America. Scientific German is based on the student ' ?, major subject, ami is intended primarily for those seeking advanced degrees, or wishing purely technical Cennan. The other courses give a reading knowledge and appreciation of the literature in the original. In French, as in Spanish and « iermau. an effort is made to give the best speak- ing knowledge possible, and the reading of I rench literature forms a large part of the work in this language. Three men have charge of the work in mathematics. The fundamental aim of this department is the furtherance of the essential purposes f the I ' niversity. Co-operation is the slogan. Coming in the order of their claims upon the department are these aims: to give the elementar work in math- ematics required of all universities; to meet in the most efficient wav the needs of the other departments and schools, such as the School of Forestry; to give such advanced work as is consistent with the adequate fulfillment of the other aims. mm The hc onomics Department has for it- aims the training of competent, rational and disinterested leaders in political and economic affairs, men and women who think, and who are equipped to do intelligently the work they are best fitted for. The work in geolog) is to prepare men to go out as economic minim; geologists, and to find places on the Cnited State- Ecological Survey, or I •:» • Fifty -six THE S E N T I N E L with -nth railroads as the Northern Pacific The Held for geologists ii sm.Ic and important, and profitable as well. With funds and r.M.m this will he one of the strongest departments in ' he I ' Ojversity. $ The courses in biology are planned to give an insight into the method ' i and observation f nature. to provide prc mcutca1 instruction, and 10 train teachers of hiologv, The aim . »i the Department • Psychology are: t.. give students a mast- ery of the elementary facts tnd laws of mental behavior, and to train them t.. think psychologically ; t " supplement the natural sciences by treating psychology from a biological standpoint; to lay the foundation for the social sciences; lo make the work practical by showing its application in the various vocations, such as education! medicine, business, law. and the ministry, i He ( hemistty I lepartment eo Jeavors to meet the needs of those students who wish chemistry as a part of their general cultural education, and to give them the hahu ..t scientific thought and manipulation, and ideas as t now scientists v..rk ami how they arrive at Conclusions; A second purpose i to give a t j it f.»r use in other majors, such as medicine, pharmacy, home economics, and biology. A tlhr.l aim is lo provide for those who wish to make chemistry a profession, either f« r technical work or for research; Vn emhavor is mane to promote investigation a- far ag time ami resources prrmit. A fifth aim of the department is to he of service to the general public by giving advice on subjects with which chemistry bas t.. do. The aims of the Department of Pharmacy are manifold, and. briefly, are these, to equip young men and women at home for positions in retail phar- luacj as drug clerks, manufacturing and prescription pharmacists and drug salesmen, and also for such positions as research and analytical pharmacists in private and Corporate concerns, .,r as state and national drug inspectors and analysts; to prepare teachers of pharmacy j to fit nun foi places in the United States army and na ;. ; to aSSlsl the drug profession in Montana hy educating efficient clerks, and by helping to solve both scientific prohleius. such as the manufacture of medical compounds, compounding of prescrip- tions, and analysis " f medical materials, and commercial difficulties; to aid the medical profession by helping to secure better remedial agents, and to add to the sum total of the knowledge of the substances used in the pro- enti.»n of disease. The department maintains a drug garden, which offers great Opportunities for both state and national service in the cultivation ami study of the medicinal plants of Montana. The work in Home Keonotnics falls, into two divisions, Domestic Science ami Domestic rl. I ndcr the first comes: the preparation, manufacture nnd chemistry of foods; dietetics; house management and sanitation; laundering; home nursery and invalid coojraty, Design in relation to costumes, to the THE SENTINEL home ami its furnishings: I lit- history, management, ami properties oj textile ; the clumistrv of ic uus. the histor) of costumes rod architecture, sewing; dressmaking, and milliner) are included umlcr Domestic Art. The I epari tueiit of Home lA ' tMiomics aims in e |irip women for their vi rk U home- makers : to train them in the economic ami scientific management of the house- hold ; to establish the place oi the homes a a cultural unit in societ) : to pre- pare teachers of Home Lconomics. ami to c juip social ami institutional workers. The greatest ancient civilizations ami those which have influenced deeply our modern civilizations are the Greek rod Roman The greatest achievement of any people i its language. The chief aims of the Department of ireek .m l Latin in the Uflfrcrul) of Montana are: first, such an under standing of the grammar of these languages as will enahle the student to read Latin ami I ireek intelligent!) : second, the reading « i such selections from (ireek and Roman literature as will best illustrate the literary forms created and -lev eloped l v the Greeks and Romans, and also their thought concerning BUbjeetS Oi universal human interest. r: ' .r ' J Music, the universal language of mankind. It has a place in human life which no other art has or can have. There are todav more persons from the age of fifteen up, studying applied music than are studying any one other 8)lbjt Ct. It has been estimated that more mOOC] is spent each year for the study of applied music than is spent for all our high schools, academics, normal schools, universities, colleges ami professional schools There are titain music magazines, weeklies ami monthlies, published. The combined circulation of only four of them is greater than the Combined circulation of all the literary magazines published in the l uited States. The I ' ' inversitv believes that for those desiring a thorough familiarity with and mastery of music, either theoretical, instrumental, or vocal, the School " t Music now offers the best advantage- to be found in the Northwest. The aims of the Department oi Physics are threefold: to train student! as teacher Of high School ph?sics ; Id give Mich vv.irk as is suitable for those students who want physics as a part of their cultural education: to provide for thOBe vvh- desire to major in phvsics as preparation for more detailed study III graduate work. Tlie grinding 01 buses, the making of Standards, and vvire- le-s telegraphy are SOme Of the practical things engineering has left to physic- It hoped thai a Wireless station mav be installed next year, to be used by the department. $ ' The work of the Department of Commerce and Accounting is the train- fag 0l nun for places as efficient business men. and for executive |M»sitions in industrial estab lishments, or in the public service. An effort i made to keep the work as liberal and cultural as possible, and Si the same time of advantage in efficient business administration. l aR0 Ktfty THE SEN TIN E L The Kducation Department has for it ultimate aim a higher Standard 0( teaching; and For its immediate aim the training of students as efficient lii h school teachers, as superintendents and principals of systems; and as supervisors ami teachers Of special Subjects. The Department of Botany aims tq prepare men and women as teachers of hijjh school botany or for at) advanced study of the subject 1 1«» give such a knowledge of botany as will form a part of the student ' s general cultural WOrk; to bring the ll .ra of Montana to the attention of the people, through literature and a botanical society; to encourage the stud 01 hotanv in the Schools; to pnMish as much as possible OH botanical Subjects; W serve the public through the close connection between botany and such work of pub lie importance as agriculture and forestry. « The Department of Physical Training devotes its energies chiefly to that physical development which shall tit in properly with the general education, and prepare fur future usefulness. Instruction and advice on health and efficiene) arc given, and readings are assigned t " stimulate the interest, ami to keep the matter of health before the student-. ( Opportunities are given f ' »r participation in various recreational activities, which furnish both pleasure ami henclit Courses Wt al 0 Offered for those who wish to make a Jirofcssion of phj steal training. p nr Kin i.iii,- Tn train re;i. Tiers. fU) bo attempt to lUNl onl managing editors — this IS the purpose ».f tin- l n j v i ' rs it Sflu h j| lt f Journalism. «s announced in a sehool hulk-tin. The school does r i ■ • c make pretend, .us thru its graduates Hep at once into editorial chairs, but t , anyone who is acquainted wiih i In- work given in tin- ji mrnbi li«.in building, the statement can he made dial ihc viii kiii gains an equipment, an wider tandmg and training rim will set him on ill .- road to tin? bt l priced in journalism. ' [ ' lie School if Journalism is three year- ■ I ■: 1 _ ' The tirst class s were hehl in lent?, oWfog t i tin- crowded condition of the University. Lalcr h the selvid led ii canvas roof ami mo ed into a small frame room; it could not properly be called a building, X " (he home of the journalism sejioQl i a $Cftai| frame building, pleasantly situated in a maple grove On one corner of the campus, Thriving under its earU difficulties the scbon! has grown rapidk and ha a large attendance of men and women- I he sehitol has the largest en- rollment in ds history this semester. To make its work thoroughly practical is ihe aim in the faculty of the school, of which A. L Stone i- dean, ami Ralph 3 h i ' ;im ' _v assistant profes- sor, The students are given training which is as closely parallel to the con- didma I bat prevail in the newspaper office as it is possible io make it ■ I he general plan Of instruction makes the school s budding veritably a warksJlopj " rends a bul let iii tttnitad b) the school. The reporters ' room is not unlike the news rOOlfl pi a newspaper om " uv. t lapj for the Student paper, The Kaimin, ir writUn and edited here. The freshman begins by rjmdtiin-iil in the curs,.- in re; n i r t i«l . The re j a.U adenine. I ri ' |.v.rtiiij4 L-n.urse for iph« mi. ire- I ' ' id tu wing the course in repining and 1 tie study nl news values, [he student is given training ill ed niug e.i|. . Snvs].;i|H ' i- management, editorial writing, general publicity work, newspaper history, newspaper photography-— all of these form a part Of the practical training of the student m newspaper work. Makeup and assignments nre studied thoroughly. Stodents obtain eahinhh- training h reporting fen- Missoula newspapers. The student newspaper, The K aim in, affords further practical instruction. Work is the keynote of die Scli.ol of ji mntnlisin. The students are made to understand by practice anil h precept thai newspaper work is pot play. Pug e Sixty-on ART SCHOOL FINE ARTS The Department «»f Pine Arts had it- beginning in the preparatory school. Miss Floisc Knowlvs, an assistant instructor, ami one of the insti- tution ' s first graduates, gave a course in free-hand drawing in Miss Knowles had previously studied at the Boston An School In IK ' W slu- was appointed instructor in art. The course gradually ad- vanced from " still objects 1 to a regularly posed model and the study of architecture and painting. In the year of V ] j Mrs. Itclle I ' .ateman, a gradu- ate of the Leland Stanford University, was appointed to assist Miss Knowles, which position she held till the Fall of 1916 when Frederick I . Schwalm was chosen to head the art school. From this date the art department grew till now there is an enroll- ment of o students majoring in illustrating, cartooning house-designing .iiiil nil painting. Previous his. coming to the University of Montana. Mr. Schwalm was an instructor in one of the leading art schools of Chicago. He alsQ spent three years doing illustrations for mavazines and newspapers. THE ART LEAGUE PEARL ANDERSON President J. ASHl ' R KING Secretary HEDD WILHEMI Treasurer In the hall of 1916, the Art League WM formed, the first organization of it kind on the campus. The league is Composed chiefly of art Students and exists for the purpose of promoting originality and self confidence in art work. a- there is no instruction given at the work meetings, which meet twice ;i month. At these meetings discussions ar held about the practical ami cultured side of art and an effort is heing made to secure speakers and artist- to give talks ami demonstrations in art. At the present there an- twenty memhers. I •.»!! ■ Sixty-four Mm -i:s TM E SENTINEL GRIZZLIES THE SENTINEL SUSS FOOTBALL NillC great £aps in the Crizzlv line-up were as glaringly evident as absent molars behind a standing broad j rin when football took the spotlight last fall, bttl Jerrx tfissen, coach indomitable and trainer of the II ruins f. »r three years. t " »ok his hell up another notch and with a pleoti ful sup|d oi determination and rattlesnake water, invaded South Dakota. The clans gathered at Aberdeen and all the neighbors gath- ered in t see the slaughter. " Chris " I !ent z. Montana ' s giant lackle. who made that state his home in days gone by. recog n ised the faces of old time friends in the crowd and he lead the Grizzly rampage which upset the " dope all over the field which ap- propriated all the points in the game which amounted to— eleven. After the affair with CoyotCS, which happened on the 7th of Oc- tober, the wearers ol the- copper. silver and gold jerseys rested a couple of weeks and then journeyed to Spokane, where they helped them selves to a Jo to 0 victors over Gon- zajja. It was rather an expensive experience, however, for Earl Lock- ridvre. who played a good game at left half received an injury to his letf which kept him out of all games fal the rest of the season. A week later the boys from Wash- ington State College hurried across the mountains to Missoula under freights and atop of passenger trains, in order to donate all their pennies to the backers of the Mon- tana team. Coach " 1 .om-star " Diets, of the famous machine sang a dole- ful SOng about the llruins walking away with the game, but did not let his fears spoil his appetite. The col- lege boes " sang the chorus with fervor, but continued to donate their shekels to " charity " for the love of their Alma Mater. fas si « •Mint THE SENTINEL The Montana barkers were en- chaulcd by the Wnsliinjjtmi sung and soaked their extra wearing apparel in sympathy. The day of the meet- in iii law net I bright and clear, and hi an v oi i he wise men mi the side line w i ' re heard to intimate that llu ' v were almost sure there H mM be soi i Hilling domg before the day u .I-- ■ l i.t. t I ie aide dt the Field J he jmblic spirited boys — SO strong— who sacrificed iheir cuppers Of] the invadillg team, carried Oil a Very nutsv demonstration ml " their grief; while 00 the other side of the battle ground, the Copper, silver and gold supporters were gathered en id m " . Then the whittle blew. Then the whistle Mew again and the silent Montaiia bleacher heard the 80 from the eastern side of the field CQUlltirt{£ C0ie at the rale of 27 to 0 white the fellows with empty pockets ni;n ' u ' f .H- ' l a ' , tin- Indian — ■ Li i j Ciirli the victors held over the I ' m his. November -l, athletic relations were resumed with the state college at Kozcnlaii. The Aggies als.» sang :l - •■ii;.: iif a crippled team ami with B -pui: Of 100 per cent fight, held the ' Grizzlies fc0 6 " tO fi tie. The team from Whitman met the Mruhis Montana field on Nov. 1 1 til and went awai with the smalt end of a 17 to 0 90 irt, I Ine pi the 01031 -| nv1 acrdar rallies ever staged iii the northwrst. was the feature Of the lasi game of the IHrniii season, which was played against the University of Idaho eleven at Moscow. m Nor. 1 " Click " Clark, who had successfully upheld a fame of national scope throughout the season, covered him- self with gt$»ry in the Idaho game, which marked bis last appearance in a I ,r . .l uniform. At the end of the third quarter, the score stood 13 to D in favor, of Idaho " Chris " ZeMz Started lhe rally Wtttl a f rU • yard rim to the Opposing line and Kerran carried the ball across the llpe. Clark tied the store wiih a touchdown and iusi In-fore the final whistle blew, be intercepted a for- ward pass oh his own ten-yard line, and with a broken hand, he raced through the entire Idaho line, ' ) vards for the touchdown w hich won the game Tor Montana, ) t 13, l ' !LitHi M VrNt V THE S E N T I N E L OUCHlil I ' jLjje S ' wnly -one THE SENTINEL BASKETBALL Elsewhere within the covers of this book, the pathetic details of a basketball game are lokl will il linger in the memory of those who aiunded ihe I ' niviTsiiy. in the Winter ni V ] - 7, the thought that the " Smdeni Ticket " , might become a useless " scrap of paper " during the regular basketball Sea Otl. lint it didnl however, lor the tans had several onetttontties tfl see the Grizzlies in action (well, maybe not action, but any- how in uniform). Tin.- Bruins started the season at home, with a team of practically new iiii-n, playing against die fast Whitman learn. With llie remarkable basket shouting of Frank Johnson, the clever forward from Helena, tlie Ikars mTf abll to divide lioiutrs with the Missionaries. The final ore of the first •i vvii ;, ' .-nm - hvU : Montana, 37 j Whitman. 27. Montana, 29; Whitman, 31. J he following week, Idaho dropped in to give an exhibition at basket Shooting, and left shortly after taking the small end of a 2S4S! ami 24-l 4 J score. Suon after the victories taken from Whitman, a detachment of " faugh " boys front i fclahana, who were touring the country, paid Missoula a visit. After two games of the finest floor work ever seen on the Gym floor, ihey w ere content to leave with one game to iheir credii, h ' rom this period of the season. " Old Man Gb»m v took command and helped the basket tosscrs to nine straight defeats. I ' mir lost to the Hukc- man Karmer , two to Idaho, two to Whitman, ami one to W. S. C. At the close of the season, this is how they stood: Montana, 37 Montana, 2 ' Montana. 17 Montana. 14 Montana; 25 Montana. 24 Montana, 25 Whitman. 27. Whitman. 31, Whitman, 31. Whitman, 43. Mali, . 21, Idaho. V). I ' kl.dionin, J4 Montana, 24: Oklahoma, 30. Montana, 22 ; W. S. C, 33. Montaha, 23 ; Montana, 16; Montana. Sj Montana, I . : : Montana, 27: .Montana, IT : Id.Min, 42, Idaho, 32. Bozeman, 30. Itozeman, 31. Boaetuan, 34. Hoxeman, 31. I ' iKfl Si ' V«:lilJ " -lWO THE SEN T I N EL HI If ' BASfcHAXX TK. M 39 W4 Kn lin|t from left to ri«h1 : llifbre. K CT«» " n. I rci . KirkrUi, Isnnlcwm Crawford, Tlicrriau ' t, Kinl, Collin . Coach Litis mj id. THE SENTINEL The 1916 baseball season opened with a group of players who looked betler than any tt-mn ever Wore 41 Uriz ly lllti- form. The infield, consisting of Dreis at first, Sanderson at second, Ricketts at short, and Robertson playing third, gave promise of being the fittest working machine ever seen on the campus. Therriautt, Collins and Kent composed the outfield, while lligbee. Kent and Collins were the mainstays at deliver- ing the ball. Sam Crawford, who had played on thu college team through all of his four years at the University, and George Gosman were the only iw. ( backstops retained after the final picking of the team. The limins played 12 games during the season, six at homo and six nn (he road. The first series of three games with Idaho were lost after a hani lijjht. The le:nii im the road won its hrsl game from W, S. ( From I ' ltllman the players wenl down into Idaho and dropped a couple. At the close of the season, the record book showed four games won and uijjht lost. Montana, 10; W. S. L , K . Montana. S; f ;. ..nzaga. 7. i. sr:ii i.]. ut: ■( ihi s r i i io Montana. ,i : Idaho, 4, Mfontana, Idaho, 7. Montana, 4 ; V, S. C. C Montana, 8; W. S. t ' .. 7 Montana, 5 ; Idaho, 7, Montana, 2 : Idaho, 5. .Montana. 5 : W, S. C, Montana. 8 j Y. S. C, Montana, 1 ; Couznga. 2. Montana. 3 ; Gonxaga, 7. T ' iiKL- S ' vt ' i,ly -fj vt ' THE SENTINEL TRACK DOPE The fir t Track meet of I he l I( hi si-asoii was marked hy :i disastrous defeat, said beating being given by the Washington Stale College. Though Molilalia fcqok first place in the Javelin Hurl. Shot Piit, High Jump, Broad Jtiiii| , Di ens, ami 880-yard knu. tht l ' alonsers cmergeJ with 84 points to I he t rszsUics ' 47. Benfc, Montana ' s gianl hurler, broke all ir.-ms- Mississippi records hy heaving the discus 1-10,0 feet Travelling into Idaho for the Second and last track meet of the year, the llruins wen- once more forced to surrender laurels. The final count showed the Muscovites 8. Montana 1 Montana, 47 ; S. C, Hi Montana 46; Idaho. 85. TKACK TEAM— 1916 Tot R S --UrMjfctumn. Ofr. IGrtnn. Otm . Well. Hn mtir. Hawk. Cwi NWu THE SENTINEL GIRLS ' BASKETBALL basketball scores i snity, A i Helena. 17. Varsitx. 2u Townscml. 14. Vanity, (5 : Townaeud, ' » Vaftity, II ; I L ima. 21. HELENA— U. OF M., FEBRUARV 9 Thf first MnM of the I ' niversity hhiiiciiV basketball team xvas played Feb, with the Helena High School team in Helena an i ended 17-11 in Helena ' s favor. The Vanity team was unable to find the baaket, but kept the ball in their terr i tory tnosl i»f the time. The first quarter was char- acterized by loose playing ami the Univenity team had a great denl of trouble getting started). Helen made thru- baskets tbc first three minutes of play, ami the half en led with a total of 16 points for Helena ami 4 for th - Univenity. The last half was full of quick passing ami close guarding on the part of the co-eds. ami Helena was forced to DC content with one score. Saturday, Feb. lOt the Universttj women ' s basketball team played the Townsend High School girls ' team in Townsehd. The score was 14. with the University women Claiming the victory. The game was close during the first half and the I ' niversity women guarded well. The first half was full of quick passing and prett) team work on the part ol the Univenitj women, while the Towriseml team fought hard, hut lacked the team work. The second half wa- characterised i the loose guarding ol the high school team and the basket shooting of Montana ' s center. Doris PrCsCOtt The last game of the women ' s basketball series pi Montana was played in Miss. xda with Helena. The score was again disastrous to the Univenity for it spoke of misses instead of passes. To he exact ami truthful — the score was _M 11. The Helena girls started scoring the first minute of the play, and only once during the eartv part of the game were the Univenity chances of victorv at all hopeful. Doris PreSCOtt. center of the t ' nivcrsitx team, played against Katherinc Prescott for the Helena team Tins was the MCond time these iinick. alert and consistent hasket shooters had met. The score at the end of the first half was 15 to f» in Helena ' s favor, ami the entire second team of the I ' niversity was sent in for the second half, hut they could harcly hold the Helena girls even. T( WNSEN1 M . FEBRUARY 10 HELENA— U. ( ' I at, MARCH Pias Si t •tity-i-iKht THE SENTINEL Si v • rit -ruin- HE SENTINEL SMART SET ZSSESZ MARGARET GARVTiS The CO-ed Protn was held I li i year OctOPCf 7. This is an annual affair at the Univeraitj which is always -.hrouded in mystery ami charm. I In women of tin- I in t r sity entertain the freshman girls. who have just entered the I ni- versity, and it is a get-aopiainted ami havi-tlu-hest-thnc-iver party. The costumes this vcar were at- tractive ami original. An eighteenth century gentleman with lace ami peruke attracted much Attention • hiring the evening. tiny, pink- cheeked boy in " knicks " had a gay time; light-haired cowboy with spurs ami gun demanded attention and admiration from the women of the patty. soldier in yrcy came in for his share of attention. A clergyman and a football star came to hlows during the evening, and tin- gentlemen in full dress were much BOUghl after. There were girls and girls, hut tcrfliesc, Japanese ladies, cow girls, gypsies, statek ladies of the co- l-niial period, a Scotch girl and still mi -re irls. • ♦ The first journalism mixer this ear was a dance. It was givefl in Hie Journalism buildrng Friday; February 9. The piano from the gymnasium and a Victrola from Dean Stone ' s home were borrowed and the hl ' n Student « in the school, together with Dean Stone. Profes- r Casey, President Seheuch ami I r. Il lli-la enjoyed the enter- taintnent. There was dancing or cards, together with the music, and smokes were dispensed with more than ordinary hospitality during the entire evening. Sigma Delta Chi ami Theta Sigma I ' hi. the men ' s and women ' s na- tional journalistic fraternities, in gether planned and carried out the plans for the evening. The young men furnished smokes, music and good cheer while the young wom- en converted PVrnessor Casey ' s of- fice into a Valentine dining room and served sandwiches, coffee, salad and doughnuts, Hearts, cupids. red and white streamers and caudles made the room pretty in Valentine decorations, • » • The l " iirU " dance this year was a St. Valentine dance. Never hefore did the old gym hold SO many hearts, girt - ami cupids. The hearts were even where— Wrung from the ceiling ' , the comers and the walls, a well as happier ones beating in- side every co-ed. Eadl one had had a share in making the dance a heau- tiful one. Committees, many and large, had been appointed, under the chair- manship of Esther Jacobaritt, t ' ahs and flowers and all that go to make a formal dance heautiful. were given g DCro0 l) to the pOOIljt men students, each of whom had been chosen as a partner hy one of the hosits-f-; tor the. evening. Saturdav. rebrriarj 17. Wai Ihe day for the delightful affair. The lights were covrrcd in red. co v nooks ami corners were hid ilen in e erv pari ot the gymnasi- um. Fine boughs sent forth a SprCj inlor and music of many walt es as well ns livelier dances made the evening a gay and happy one. hirst on tile list of patronesses was Mrs. I.ucv I " . W ilson, lo whom all credit is givetl for the custom in- stituted in 1916 at the State I ' ni- versitv. Mrs. Wilson la si year suggested a leap-year dance it was given, Kexl Mrs. Wilson suggested that it he an annual af- THE SENTINEL fair, ahd thus each year ihc young in. ii qI the University look forward t tin- Girls ' dance. Mrs. K. . Jameson, al a pa- troness of (he dance, together with Professor K II. [esse, Jr.. led the grand march. Professor A. s. Mer- rill accompanied Mr . Wilson. The »thcr patrons and patronesses were Mr. and Mrs. W. . II. Nfustainc, Mr. and Mrs, Walter L. Pope, Mr. ami Mrs. George Geary, Miss Flor- ence Gettys, Mr. E. Orlo Bangs, Mrs. k. V. latnev.ii. ami Mr. A. S. Merrill. • • The junior class in the State t ni- ersity has given several dances this year in the gymnasium. Kach and everyone of them have been informal — ami rohber dances alter the football games were allowed at privileged time . The proceeds from these dances have helped to a«hl to the ftiml so nccessarj for the pro- duction of the Sentinel, ami the tnone) the) brought in attested to their popularity ith the student body. The freshmen entertained the sophomore-, tlic juniors, the seniors and the faculty at a Hard-Times dance in the « m Friday, Decem- ber 9. Fir trees lined the gymnasium, bales of straw were placed at con- venient corners in the room ami the dancers rested on them between dances. « one would have rec- ognised the dancers either. They were all University people, but a stranger would have been amazed :M the number of QOCS, rubes, lum- berjacks, cow-girls and " had " men who never missed one dance the entire evening. The freshmen led the grand march and it sure was grand—- with a goal attached to the end of a from which no one could have escaped. It is needless to saj that the glass of l ' »JO wished ev- eryone there lo know that the goat represented their rival , the sopho- mores. Thursday night, I ' ebruary 15, the gymnasium was turned into a for- est of fir trees for the annual For- esters ' dance. Not a single stu- dent in the I " nivcrsit who attend pd thai dance will ever forget one minute of the evening ' s entertain- ment. Students and faculty enjoyed the dances where conventionality had no swa from eight o ' clock un- til one. A camptire in front of the gym- nasium greeted the merrymakers as they came around the oval. It was protected by canvas llics and in between times, the dancers swapped arns in front of the tire. A feature of the evening was a holdup. In the midst of the danc- ing, all lights were turned out. shot- tired and all of the men. at the points of guns in the hands of the masked foresters. w«-rc forced to leave their partners ami hack to one end of the hall, where they were commanded to " c.mie through ' in realistic fashion. Several feel abOVC the dancers was a miniature " lookout " station, similar to the one on Mount Sen- tinel. Every hit of space in the gymnasium had been given oyer to something pertaining to forestry, its work and pleasure, and the cos- tumes and foresirv garhs .,f the dancers added to the outdoor fea- ture of the dance. Beans — another feature of the evi ning ' a entertainment— occupied a COnspiCUOUS place. Over in the Forestf) school, beans, sandwiches, coffee, salad and pickles were served on paper. plates and in tin cups p. the quests, who sat on benches, logs and Stools, And there- was anient) to eat. The Faculty, together with all the Students in the School of I ' orestrv. had Charge of the dance, and the one in ( ) 7 will he long remcm- hered. fait Kluhtj. -one THE SENTINEL AN AMERICAN CITIZEN The first play Of the year. " An American v iti cn " . was presented b) the Junior class at the l nivcrsity « u December ' Mh. The play WU staged t« ' raise funds for thr 1918 Sent incl. which, as usual. «li.| imi amount til mucli. The plot was the sort ti» appeal t.i a UniVeTslt) audience. — a little pathos, BORIC love and hltich humor. The cast was chosen from the best talent i»n the campus. iii;in who were new ti the majority of people. Arthur I. Kulxeriu was the American citi tu. who. to s a c titt law partner from public disgrace, renounced his American nationality ami mar- ried an English girl. Mary Hara. who played the English girl, won im- meiliate favor with Missoula play -goers through her tine acting and win- ning personality. She was always clear ami distinct ami the manner in which she played her part, stamps her as one of the best actors on the campus. Keanlon. as the elder law partner; I ' .ugem Angevine. as the hand some villain; l ' ats T ' ! nn. irace keely. Virginia DfatOQ, Mack tlault. Alec Swancy, Tom Swcaringen, " Hop " Prescotti Robert Fredericks Eck Mushy. Fay l ; airchild. and N ' orman Macleoil composed the remaimler of the cast, all whom were well chosen for their parts. The players seemed to enjoy their parts as well a the audience, and from the time the curtain went up till the close of the last act. the interest never waned. The action ran along smoothly, with little or no interruptions and the ne t da ' comment was " as clever as some professional productions 1 la e seen " . HI-JINX The annual 1 1 i-J inx was given by the men this year in the main hall 61 the University, on December 20th It was called " Varsitagea " and consisted of rive high-cltSS vaudeville acts. The 6fSl Set was " Dreams " , a fantasv. in which " Peanuts " Johnson in a nightmare went to Ha Us and saw all the proftssors undergoing the miser) they had dealt the poor unfortunate stu- dents while OH earth. ' e t was the Harmony brothers ' ipiartel. I.ongeway. Kent, Kane and I ' hillips. who entertained the audience v ith all the latest song hits. Harry " Louder " Russell gave a take-oil on the famous Scotch comedian; following him came the string band ami " Primrose " Fredericks and " Dockstadcr " Day. two of .mr best " shines " , in an original comedy sketch. fter th( vaudeville. Santa appeared OQ the scene with his great box of gifts which took about an hour to distribute. The evening closed with a dance in the gymnasium. Klifhty-four THE SENTINEL 2:00 A. M. I nr k It . 111. MONTANA KAIMIN I ' rtimniiiTnt " Kd-iiu u. " Thi is ■ Hunt laVen fr«m tlK lannuajee of 1ke Seli-«k tribr ami ncin ■irilinir, .•■ nnrtb:i.| m Mack ami whii . " liKTTIN " nl ' T THK KAt.MIV. " (After " D uiy hr.-i.Wt " Wha1 jtr !2ir tiLi-wiili ri li. k ' n ' fi.l 1 " ' -niii 111. waltlmiin al lire- aMf. " Wr ' fr urllin ' .nil The Kainurj,™ hf e.Jjin-f siCily " What make Etumrin cum k I-iUiI, wi IdwI F ' I Tkr Kaimin, ftn Kililur titfiivrial ihrySirJni kf K,l,:..r u- K.ln.itK hiuin | ' ry, IWgml Perry Kdiliw I r rnikk Gmwu U •ir.i " " - l .-n.- Knth McllalTW Hi- W " -n -n " i K Wl »f .. . Kilifl Jitliustim i B [ I =; ir : l " lare MtJ.urv 1 WrfW Kmc Reynold Jamc Fry. 1 1 ■»u-;itiJ Perry, A. ). Itutx -r£ik (r w iiii t(.iric in thi i ue: KJ. Ko eis. :JUnu tTinflii,. Kirly,! McI hI. A. J. Ifutur- ii Stvniii y. Sylvia l ' in 1 av, J. A. Kinit, mt-c i ' limhrr, MnriMro arriri, ( ' Lira Mc- Juhlk Mat Mr, clstr, Kmnn-H l.:lK|E, n Mi ' S. llenrun Mauck, kutli Musi, Dofti .in - l-Vlry. Mary Murphy, Stafford liollivrr. ' wii ' ii ' j tT fWj IIJtf(f |!u iin-n M imager Al.x Swanry A-«.i»i il Ma»iMTT .Lloyd lli |jhi wrt AdvettLuux . Waftl r Woebner, Auffnnl iMUvtf l.m.i|£i r Mary Murpliy Tltcy ' re wnrlfin " tn (luir hir1 nkevr rln- .m ' r t " nil C» willC-il ill Ilk OnlllitH rlnwll. anil lVrry ofl. t ln t kmc — Ami they ' re «L-uiu " uifl Thr Kaimin in the ™ niri " . f ' l H yx Reynold, describe Itw feflULir cn( evrry M.rintny ami WrilnrniUy tiiltIiI ■ lnrinif Ihe nchiwl year al the J iurnnU m l.uddinkt, Uih|- H-n cjuJ IHni ' • tmrv i n him If. km the accuracy «f the Jr ri|Hh.«| ifcawi tkqt be ii lid vanwl kHifcrr-on. Itur lhr vifvr ilm-«i " r stitrr (Iir whulc ofiera- Ikxt of " Gellin Dmi Tkr KafnOn " , tl dmn JcHjlui |lir wh t ;f thi; rciiorlrr the one who 4e- TJir kLaiBiin. Tkat limr tuiN im-vl. It wh —I : ■ IT a h ich inii ' Tli Kiiimin fi r [ , M|6-I?, hi j It is Urvr. Imi5 lliric i»n " 1 auprrmanvenar; thi i i;. S " n hi-.iirri in jjli ' iy will In- llwii Irani — u-ulhiriK bill Ihc ptruure p ituil orli it c t. Ami lha ii 4-Hii4-tkifi|r. I venture that HMe kf hhr I:.i| |n--.1 h-.urx irf ci ' lrnt life which wc «( T il- K.ti urn villi n- ill in l.H.r n-.m vi. ill be EbriMe H cnl in ' " (JrHin ' ' Out Th Kaimiik. " CLARKNCd STREIT. r;ii: " CiKlH V-hIs THE SENTINEL GIRLS ' GLEE CXUB DE LOSS SMITH. Director R. UPSON G. HASSELER V. WALTON E, HOLMES ft, KEITH i:. DIETRICH M M ,-(H !■■.]-: vv i.. I KERSHRY C LAMB E, HANSEN li. WILSON B fOHNSON M. GARVIN M. SCOTT l. McCarthy m. driscoll U. I) WIS I :. I MCH E n B Mkl) I FA1RCHILD B, DAUGHERTY V. TL CIfSfHKKKR It. LATHAM C rOHNSON W. MEEKS (•IRIS ' GLEE i ' LL ' fi — SEASON IMJ THE 5 E N T I N E L Lt i. ' V ' i l v ' i 1 x iota. ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRA— 1917 THE SENTINEL ™ DEBATING TEAM I he Montana debating team opened the season of 1°17 with ■even • ' the strongest debaters in the University. Hazel Bah d, the first woman debater in the school for six years, was chosen among 10 other try-outs; The first debate was held at the University of Idaho, WUIiara |ames«.n and Leslie Wilson representing Montana. The sub- jecl being " . " The Cloture Rule for the United States Senate. " While In »th teams presented Strong arguments. Montana was defeated by a two to one decision. The decision agsibsl Mon- tana gives Idaho a batting average ol I XXX) in debates held with that school since the first contest was held between the two universities. The second dchate was held at Missoula, between the I ni- vcrsity of Southern California and Montana. The question of adopting Swiss methods of military training, chosen by Mon- tana, was beaten by a dose decision. For the first time in the history of the school, the debaters appeared on the platform in dress suits. Ha el Baird and Stnart McHaffje represented Montana. •Resolved. That the Federal Government Should Own and operate All Railroads Within its Borders, " was the subject of the last debate of the year, held at the University, on Friday. April 20. Montana, led by erne Robinson. Phillip Daniels and McPherSon (fault, carried away the iirst victory of the rea- son. At no time during the discussion were the Montana de- haters weak in their points of opposition. The debate was at- tended h one of the largest audiences at the I n i y Audi- torium. Pas toasts DEBATING TEAM Paitr N ' iiu-ly-oiu- THE SENTINEL A. S. U ML OFFICERS 1936-17 McHAFFTE COOK mavis i-ka.VK n.M ' t.T M.U ' kU ' K lUKTklcH THE SENTINEL CATHOLIC STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FOR 1916 MANC.AKF.TCAKV IN l K . 1 I U I I : McGMUCVY IIATTflBW CAJUtQLL IIK.NKV CIOVANKTTI I ' rf wiknt Secretary Vice- l ' r« tiilcnt Trrawirrr OFFICERS FOR 1917 THE SENTINEL WOMEN ' S LEAGUE OFFICERS FOR 1916 GRACE KKKI.V KMIIKK JAConSOX Pmiial Scrrrtary THE SENTINEL Y. W. C. A. Gl IDYS LEWIS NORA KAPP BARBARA PRASEB l rr»nlcnt Vkl-MiHl Secretary THE SENTINEL Y. M. C A. OFFICERS FOR 1916-17 I ■ 1 1 1 t L VI ] 1. li i V r 4 TOWNS KM CUKKXt K K)f)K ( LAKKXf F. STRK1T 1 ' rcHilcnt Vicfl l rc irUii( Sunuiv Tr-eiWttKT THE SENTINEL HAWTHORNE CLUB Member?! HAZEL BAtRD MANDELL SOBER PEAK]. U.AHKE MARION DUNCAN EARL FOWLER Y I I.I. I AM JAM ESI » TESLA LENNSTREKD INEZ MOREHOUSE ALVA REES MARIE SIKIH-A ' TOEM- JOE TOVt NSEND (AMI ' S HUGHES MRS. H, FLINT KI4 J ST THELIN TATE PEEK HAZEL SWEARING EN HI-XRY J .AM It MARGARET GARVIN CIIAHLnTTK lLl ' MMIK RUTH DAVIS GEORGE A I! in j i t HAROLD I ' kEY SY1.V1 l-IXEAV RALPH BEE RE HERBERT V1TT HANS HANSEN I ' uk Kln«ty nfnc THE SENTINEL COMMERCIAL CLUB (Local Organised March, 19t6 Faculty Members f R HARRY E, SMITH Alumni Member X. STRELT r. SCHROEDER c. s. row i i i. WALTER KKMP II S, McGRAW 1917 (914 ARTHUR DREW 1-. HOLZBERGER HARRY RUSSELL EARL SWEET HAROLD JONES RALPH MILLAM 19 IS 3920 CLARENCE COOK DAVE BETHUNE i ' i 1 1 1 w 1 K K. 1 Ml. FRA N K JOH NS IN U) UN I ' ATTI-RSi IX fiKOKGi: ABBOTT I ' nyt One Hundred PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY O F V [ c 1-; R s James llaubensak Chester RoccIkt Adeline Walters John Sucby... President u - I ' resident Secretary Treasurer ' [ " lie membership of (he society comprises all students major- ing in pharmacy, Meetings are held every month in the lecture roost) of the Department of Pharmacy in the Science I la]]. The program of the society ' s, meetings are composed of papers and discussions pertaining topics of current interest and educa tional value along the various phases of inodern pharmacy. The society is affiliated with the Montana State Pharma- ceutical Association and it i hnped dial tile an l;i;.: . - ami beitv fits of cooperation between druggists of the state and those to be, will become increasingly valuable. While lh - nhjcct i if tlic sudety l as hecn primarily in advanre scientific and commercial aspects £ ' f pharmacy, it is not Without its social functions. Kaeh year the " l ' harmics ' " jjivc ;i dance which is as enlcrlainin ami elegant as the majority of campus dapceA tuv i tinning Twu T H F. SENTINEL MASQUERS Arthur J. Butzeria ...... Mack Gault - Lucille Paul Alex Swafiey — — President .Vice-President Sh.V I t -1 : 1 1 ...Manager The Masquers ' Club is an outgrowth of the old Quill ami Dagger ami Dramatic Art Clubs. Us chief aim is to promote dramatics and discuss the drama, past and present. The organi- zation meets the first and third Wednesdays of each month. Each semester a play is given by the club at which time new members arc selected. The membership is limited to twenty for the entire school year. If the plays require but few actors, special try-outs arc held for aspirants wishing to join the organist inn. Commencing the second semester of this year, the Masquers selected a series of playlets to be staged at convocation once each month, " lilack ' EH, " an English war drama, was the first of these selections and it proved so successful that the club de- cided in add this feature to the constitution. At present there are three faculty members. J ' mm i -n. UuuiJrt ' tL I ' uur Pftfi hM llundrol Fjvi THE SENTINEL PENETRALIA kuth E, ECelktfB An:Lln. l Ro t Mu e 1 ii-i L.mii. v AiiiL - Bielenhecg hayc J 7 . vans Evelyn PoHeys istety May Hlanche Shupaos Ona Sloanc Linda Feat Herman Daisy Kellogg Rath Ward Alice Welsh Mary ]- tkms Narcissi Craig Catherine Sibley Alice Young I t;lii. i- Nuckol lltia HlltUT Frances Jones Mint MdGall May Murphy Winn teisphmv gnes KfcBridc Nell Bullard lint 1 1 Smith Montana Finswcll Hv ISrailii nl Verna Green Dais] iVnman Marie Eraser Mamie Bathe Cora Averill flatten t ' orhin Alice Hardcnbwg Mabel Lyden Caroline Duniway Alene McGregor Florence Catlin I la el Hutxeriil Roberta S ttcrthwaite Trances Foster M„n i i clnli-l m .:l Laura Johnson May Graham Mar for ic Rot Mrlith SLei-lc Fay Wright Gertrude hippie I-..:, Coffee Mary Hanson GM ' t McLean Florence DtRyke Caroline Wharton Florence l.ench Gladys Hoffman Mildred fagall kn-i- I L-u[n.ihJ I ' h irence Sleestsp Unclah Ven Knglan I I Hen Wear tflnz Gough Grace Han kin Alice Mathesoa Gladys Freeae Catherine W hile Viola Golder Gladinc Levis June Whiting Mary Shu II Esther Blrely Anna Davis B«ss Rhodes Ruby Jacohsim Cora Harmon Mabel key in this Gtusie Gillitand Diana L ' line I tcler Smith Vera Rride [iensiee SelffftUce 1 1 it cl f lawk Florence Shull {iraec MatliL- nn Irene Ten k« rile n Mary Etlmond h l Davis Kacherine Suthrrlin Irene Murray Atpha Itusc Qtt trade Kerr I ' niOe I tell Mi Florence Leninum Ann Rector I mm Wilson Florence Smith Berths Coffraan Alice MacLeod Hilda Faust Mice Phillips Edna Chad« ' iek Corinne McDonald Elizabeth Lewis Gladys Ltms I- ■. .1! j n I limna - Griiiv Ki-i ly Patsy O ' Flynn l.enort Ifcmuiick Marion Duncan Jessie Leach Alice I Soles Itelb Marrowy K.Hc Jamcvui JV;ir1 Link Irene Shopc Hazel SwarKcn Virginia Dixon Inez .Morehouse Margate! Garvin Lewjna itif worth Pa «On« Hlindrtd Si ' Vkh Taiio One Hundred KlKht T HE S E N T I N E L KAPPA ALPHA THFJTA i Wha N ' tt Chapter— E»ut»llttod 1909) MRS. A. N. VH ITU H K MRS. A. W. WILCOX MRS. E, W, SFGT5WOOD MRS. J. P. ROWE UJN VBEL ROBERTSON MRS, ERNES! E. HUBERT M RS. JAM ES B N N E H MRS. G. J) RKEXEJARD HHJ.KX Mit ' ARTHY MRS JOHN LtfCY ALICE HARDEN BURGH m rs. w. l. Larson m us Walter Mcleod MRS. HERBERT SADLER M ERLE KETTLE WELL 1917 GLADYS LEWIS BETH BARROWS MARGERET GARVIN PRANCES THEIS .ll K 1 .1 ' III E ' UM M !• l. ZEl. M. liAllil) 10 1. Ill M. I J WIS HELEN FINCH ETHEL Johnston LEATHIE McCARTHT? CARRIE MAC " E.AY ETEJHL ROEiEXSOS 7 MA RJOR T K E-ROST 1 50 1 j I I M. U I II J i; DOROTHY VEE.KIXS ALICE SCHWEFEL CHARLOTTE STONE PHOlvBK ECTOR WINNIPRED m f:i:ks MAE SMITH ! ' .!»!■■ i ' ' iii 1 1 1 1 1 ■! I ■ ti " l ' wi-]v» Utrviii Hair.! Davit Thri« llnimwr Wilkinw.i. »ttii on Kii ' M McCarthy KiiliitiMin Ma. ' lay Mt.L Saiiih oiu. I luminal Thlrtrvn THE SENTINEL CHAPTER KOLL ALPH A— DePatnv Uni verity BETA — Indiana University G A MM A— Butter DKLTA— University of Illinois KT A— Cornell KAPPA— Utmersity •! Kansas LAMBDA— University of Vermont MU lle«heny Colle K e K IK ) — University of Nebraska CHI— Syracu e University I ' ll I — Stanford University Oil EGA— California T A U— Northwestern University L ' I ' SI I. ON— University of Minnesota I ' SI --University of Wisconsin SIGMA Toronto University i I ' M TAU Univergitj ol Cincinnati i I ' ll alpha vVaskiagtoa State College ALPHA IlKTA-Swarthmore College M.I ' ll M- LI Co-.icher College ALPHA ZETA — Barnard College ALPHA KAPPA -Adelnhi College ILPHA LAMBDA-University of Washington I. I ' ll MU " University of Montana ALPHA XI— Oregon State University M.PIIA IOTA — Washington University M PHA MU — University of Mi-souri VLPHA KIIO— University of S. Dakota l I ' ll PI University of N Dakota M.PII I II ETA — University of Texas ALPHA OMIC KON— University of Oklahoma ALUMNI CHAPTKKS GREENCASTLE MINNEAPOLIS M.W YORK CITY CHICAGO CI LUMBUS INDI x i ' ILIS BURLINGTON PHILADELPHIA U S ANGELES PITTSBURGH CLEVELAND SYRACUSE TOPEKA K NS S CITY SEATTLE DENVER ST. LOUIS LINCOLN s N FRANCISO ) BALTIMORE OMAHA EV tNSTON PORTLAND TORONTO MADISON STANK KI PROV1DENI E ] ' iik - »n - llinulrrxl Kourtt-rn THE SENTINEL KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA I Beta Pbi Chapter— Established March. 1909) S«ores in Urbc IS kONAN AN ABEL ROSS MRS. GEO. WEISEL MARY ELROD MRS SHIRLEY THANE DOROTHY STERLING n.ssik RAILS hack MRS. W. r. McCORMICK mrs geo. cuffm an MRS. RUSSELL GWlNN MRS FRED R, MA Son MRS. Thomas KINNEY MRS. ALLEN SWIFT MRS HENRY TURNER MRS. HOWARD TOOLE MRS. GEO. STONE MRS. ROBERT num. v n MRS. CLARENCE EORBIS MISS ON A SLOAN E Scores in Facilitate MARY WOOD Sororea in Univcrsitate 19 17 VIRGINIA DIXON i.]SEKT STUXE PATRICIA O ' FLYNN EVELYN THOMAS ELIZABETH HERSHEY EDNA RANKIN M VkTi.E WANDERER RUTH BARN ETT LEVIN A A INS WORTH RRKNDA FARM ELL FR KKCES LONGEWAY RUTH McHAFFlE DORIS HALL GLADYS I ' E-.TLRSON MARGARET MILLER HELEN NEELY KATHRYN DONOIHJE FLORENCE DIXON HE] EN SANDERS CHARLINE JOHNSON DORIS RRECSCOTT GERALD1NE O ' HARA ELNA I ' ETERSUX VDINE Ok FLORENCE WALTON ANNA MlKI NZIF Ki l l I KEITH MVtl.l.K (TRHAX JEAN MACRAE MAE GRANT h f ? 5 if if 1 f f " 9 » ? " O ' tlynn larrcll IHxon Hcr«i«y Th.tta Stone Ain«wufth J..hti- ti Warnlriri ll ' llnm lljiiictt Milt™ Hall McKcnxie i ' Hrrion Keith Nwly MclUAc Cjrr Lonfrway I ' urran I ' mcutt IVIctmmi Walton Grant l».it . iic Dim hMI MacKa Onu Hundred BtTaTtW THE SENTINEL CHAPTER ROLL PI If— Boston University hKt.TA — Indiana State University BETA SIGMA— AdYlphi College I ' Si Cornell dm-H-nity HKTA TAU— Syrafiise L ' ni varsity MKI I ' SI Vu I.,,,:, 0 lk W BETA ALPHA— University erf Pennsyl- vania BETA [OTA— SwarthwOK College GAMMA Rl I O— Allegheny College BETA UPSILOK— West Virginia Uni- i-i-r-iily LAMMDA-Bulrhel Collexc BET Nt " — Ohii) Stale University BETA DELTA University of Michigan Xl — Adrian College KAPPA MillMble Online IOTA — De Pauw University Mil Botlet College ETA — University of Wisconsin PI- Lfruversity of California BETA ETA— Inland Stanford Univer- sity BETA LAMBDA— University of Illinois UPSILON — Northwestern University Clfl — University of Minnesota BETA ZETA— lovra State Cnl1e g c Til ETA — Missouri State College St CM A— Nebraska University OMKt.A— Kansas University BETA MU— Colorado University BETA XI— T -xas University BETA A MICRON— Ttdane University BETA CHI University of Keatocky BETA I I— University of Washington 15KTA I ' EU University n Montana BETA K 1 10— University of Cincinnati EP51LON— Illinois Wesleyan BETA Tit ETA — Oklahoma State Uni- versity HKTA BETA— St. Lawrence L ' niversiiy I ' l T f M ' .r.. University of Oregon HKTA KPSIKON ' — University of MaliO alumn: chapters COM ' NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA SYRACUSE COLUMBUS (. | N I XX VT| CLEVELAND PITTS h I. ' U ' . II INDIANAPOLIS BLOOM IN GTOX SOUTH BEND FALL CITY ADRIAN CHICAGO NORTH SHORE MM U A UK EE M I NNEAPOLIS ST. LOUIS k NSAS CITY DENVER IOWA CITY TRT CITY LINCOLN OMAHA SEATTLE PORTLAND i. xukles Paa Un« Hundred Blvht«cr THE SENTINEL DELTA GAMMA il ' i Chap ifr— Kijoahlislirnl in 1911) Paironesses MRS. C. A. BARNES MRS. JACK set T£ MRS. TYLAK It. TIKtMIV-N ■ MVS M I I Sororca in Urbe MRS. ( . I-:. I A N S !■• N MKS MAY It A I LEV MRS. CHAS II VI LAND MISS II I K MISS GRACE STODDARD MISS MAM IK HI liKK Miss JEAN THOMPSON MRS. ELZEARD DESCHAMPS MRS. ED. POLLEYS |)K, CLARISSA BIGLOW GENEVIEVE METLEN n i iv ENCE CARNEY Sorcr«s in Universitite Post Graduate 1-1 ORENCE 19 17 M A hi POPE LILLIAN GASSERT COSETTE LAMB PAY FA1RCH11 D MARGUERITE LYDEN BEULAH WALTEMATE 1918 MONICA BURKE IRENE O ' DONNELL M RGUERITE McGREEVY LUCILLE PAUL EVELYN McLE-LOD Mary hunter BARBARA PR HSER CHARLOTTE SHEFARD ELVA 151 RT M ARGARET Tl K Kl LI I. All SILHA ADELINE W w TEE RITA tILNDLKSON aw m.-donxkll flora McLaughlin lelia paxson eleanor diet rick Tlik Oih ' llumtri-i] Twrnlr THE SENTINEL CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA !£KTA— ] .awTt-sii-t- l ' im -r itv HK ' J ' .A — Wash mi, ' ! 1 ■ ii Stall- l ' iisHvr»it r GAMMA -University of California K PS [ I r O K— ( hio t ' ni vcrshy Z ETA— Albion College ETA— Butrhvl College Ml ETA Gnu v r - ' • i y n| I ii ' ' .i;ni:i IOTA— University of Jllinui-, K AIM ' A— GimtTsiiy of Nebraska LAMBDA — University of Minnesota My— University of Michigan " L " — University of liLaho OM ICRQN— Adelph i Co lie jte PI — University of Montana K N t — Syracuse University St G MA — Xor th western Uni verst I y T G ( " iuvfr iiy of Iowa UPSItON- Leland Stanford University PHI— University of Colorado CHI— Cornell PS I — Gone her Collene OMEGA— University of Wisconsin A t. I ' ll A I! ETA— Swarlhmore University A I. J ' I I A GAMMA— Toronto University ALPHA DELTA— University oi Oregon ALPHA EPS1 EON— University of Washington, Missouri ALPHA ZETA— Lawrence ALUMNI CHAPTERS ALPII A H KT A PHI — Philadelphia BBT SIGMA— Seattle (iAMMA LT ' SILON !, - Wies I HIT I. i-ii — Indianapolis KT UPSILON— Akron T|HETA nil Cleveland 1 1 1 i t a s i 3 m A— r: van viitc i mi:i M ' -Minneapolis MLi BETA— St. Louis 3111 OMEGA— Denver ' ' III SIGMA— Chicago CHI UPSILON— New York PS I OMI G R X— H a 1 1 imore OMEGA SIGM A— M if waukee ALPHA CHI— Pittsburgh El ETA LAMBD A— Spokane BETA WU— P- 1 1 ET A OM E G A— Taconu C PS 1 1 .0 N C H I— Colu mbus GAMMA CHI— Sao Francisco ZETA AI1,i,»i. Mklii in DELTA PS I— San Diego IOTA ZETA— Cham nan K e OMICRON SIGMA — Boston Kill) SI G M A— Sj- rac lisv KAPPA LPII V Omaha KAPPA TH ETA— Lincoln Ml - ALPHA — Kansas TAU ZETA— Iowa City XI ILI A— Detroit OM EGA— Madison ALPHA ZETA RHO— Appeftoq, Wi . VilKV ' I I M il I . .1 ' I M i " I I ' . -f. V. u THE SENTINEL DELTA PHI ZETA Pairontsses MRS, E. I DODDS MHS. PRANK I! ORG Seniors GRACE RE ELY LENORE HEMM1CK Juniors ESTHER LARSON ALICE BOLES CORA QUA ST ZEHNA SHAFFER NORA KAPf VERA BLACK MARTHA BLACK Sophomores charlotte jsockes MARY PEW Kr-cartTncn SYLVIA LANE EEITE TADS ON MARION LEACH BYRL W 1 1 S N ANNIE LANE I ' HKtOhr llurultttl T w filly- four THE S E N T I X E L THETA SIGMA PHI National Journalism Fraternity for Women, ( Kappa Chapter Established April 8. 1916) Merrbers LILLIAN GASSERT MARC kl.T GARVIN VIRGINIA DIXON DORIS HALL RUTH McHAFFIE INEZ UOREH4 ' is E EVELYN llcLEOD MRS, V. L BRAY I ' aKoOne Hundred Twrnt)- lx THE SENTINEL CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA- University ..f WashitiKton BETA — University of Wisconsin (iAMMA- University of Missouri DKI.TA — University r»f Indiana EPSIl.ON— University of Kansas ETA— Ohio State University Z ETA— University of Oklahoma Til ETA— University -f Oregon H)TA — I e1an«l Stanford University KAPPA — University of Montana l ' ag Ono Hundrwl Tw ciity-vlRht THE SENTINEL SIGMA NU (G mma Hii Chapter EfltablisH«d in 1W)5 Fratres in Urbe 3 HANK J-L. RONNLR .MASSRY MeCUKLOUGH THOMAS I ' l. EVAN ' S DANIEL M. CONNER PLOYD IIARlH-Xlil. ' KGH JAM MS R. V IER ROBERT KITT NED DORSON HOLMES MacLAY LAM AH MacLAY |C)H M. I VANS ALBERT WHALEY ELMER JOHNSON BERN IE KITT m i.nova.n ' wordkn I.K K. I I n ;]J I ' LS HYLEN SMURR HAROLD SLOAN E OBERT A r PEPPARD JOE HOLMES VLLAN TOOLE HARVEY HOUSTON WALTER RECK joiin i.n v Frater in Racultate J VMES H BONNER Post Graduate Hi WARD JOHNSON l.l-.O R 3-; A R 1 K J N KH ST.M I ' KINS PAUL BISCHOFF JAMES A DAMSON VERNE RO It IN SON ' HENRY HAVES JAY ECTOR ARTHUR COOK I.AWSoV S XDI RSON CHARLES V. WINGETT ARTHUR J. BUTZER1 N LE ROV I EB KICKER CLARENCE COOK KIKTH IlKHWN t ' A ' l " WARD WILLIAM KANE LAMES H UBENSACK H RO|.|) l-I.AH KRTY JACK JENNINGS I KSTIIH JONKS WARD WOODWARD FRED Y 1 1. SON- OTIS PARKER HUGH CARMICHAEL PR INK KRLLEY LOUIS DENNY MARCU S COOK I O REST II. EO.M n: v y ]-:inv rd hirst PniftOn ! Humlrt ' i] Thirty THE SENTINEL SIGMA NU— CHAPTER ROLL BETA - - l. " niver»itv of Virginia LAMBDA Wa«hlmrt. ti ami l-er I ' nirrraity Nf— Univrraily of Nmth Carolina BETA TAl - North. GbmBm ..llr K , DELTA KAPPA Dria-arr DELTA I ' lll George Washington KAPPA North Ge,.tgr Astir olt.iral College ETA-M.fcrr Univrr «ty MU I ' m v y of Georgia XI- Emory College CAM MA ALPHA-Georgia SctaWj of Ttchrwlogj DEI.PHA MU Stat— Unireraity THETA — y of Alabama IOTA— Howard Cliff SIGMA— Vatvlrrbill Universe BETA Til ETA He Pauw Cn.vrr.ity BETA ZETA Purdue BETA ETA Indiana BETA IfPftlljTTTT tOW Polytrehnl: Institute t.AMMA IOTA Kentucky EPS I ION- Bethany College BETA NU— Ohio State BETA IOTA Ml Union GAMMA PI- We Virgin Cnver.Uy DELTA ALPHA Caae School HELTA ZETA-- Wemrni» Ui.i.rr.itr PI - - l-eliirh BETA RHO- I ' of Prnn.y tvanta GAMMA EPSILON- |V.,n.vlva»ia State CoBtt t.AMMA DELTA— Steven Imtgiur nf Trrh t.AMMA THETA Cornell GAMMA PSI-Syracu»e DELT GAMMA- Colombia BETA SIGMA Vermont DELTA BETA — Dartmouth DEI I I. MRD Brown HELTA NU -Maine DELTA THETA -Lnmhard GAMMA GAMMA )bi..n tiAMMA BETA— Nonhwrrtern GAMMA I MIIHA- Wixrottain GAMM NT lllirvut. GAMMA mi Univer.ity of Michigan GAMMA KHO Univeraity of Chicago BETA Ml -lo»a GAMMA SIGMA-Iowa State College tiAMMA TAU- Minnesota HELTA ETA Nebraska ITffn Mhtwiil BETA XI Willi-im Jewell College GAMMA Tft Mam mi School nf Mine GAM M OMICRON Washington University GAMMA CPSIMIX Arkansas NU- Kansas DELT A t ' PS I LON -Oklahoma BETA KAPPA Kansas Sutc UPSILON Teaas PHI L-ui.rana State III. I V PHI luLit.r GAMMA ETA» CwnflAa S h f of Mine DELTA 8 HO CoMriaV Agricultural Cllcite GAM MA KAPPA Colorado HELTA IOTA State College of Washington HELTA OMICRO.X- Idaho GAMMA CIII-UniveTsliy of Washington GAMM ZE1 v Oregon BETA CHI l-rfcsnd Stanford BETA PSI California DELTA XI- Nevada HELTA I ' l -Carnegie Tech. ALUMNI ALABAMA— Rrrwton A LA B A M A— Birmingham ALABAMA - Montgomery CALIFORNIA— Lot Angcle COLORADO- f r r, DELAWARE- Wilmington D. of C— Washington FLORIDA -Tamiu GEORGIA Savamuili GEORGIA— Atlanta GEORGIA— Augusta ILLINOIS Cbsrago ILLINOIS Galeshurg IOWA He LOUISIANA- New Othans MARY LA N D— Baltimore MASSACHUSETTS Boston Mil III ' . AN - Detroit M I X X ESOTA — Minneapolis CHAPTERS MISSOURI— St. Lottit NEBRASKA — Omaha NEW YORK — New York NEW YORK-Buffalo NORTH CAROLINA- Wilmim OHIO— Akron OHIO— Cleveland OHIO Columbus OREGON Portland OKLAHOMA MuUoctr OKLAHOMA -Oklahoma City PANAMA D Org PENNSYLVANIA Pittsburgh PENNSYLVANIA Pittsburgh RHODE ISLAND Providence I T AH Salt l-ake City W SIIINGTON Spokane WASHINGTON Seattle I ' naje On Hundred Thirty-two €m:ma : ::: THE SENTINEL SIGMA CHI CRria DfeJti Chapter Established I9M) [ r, j. (;. RANDALL GIL HEFRON II. M, ' i.l:oih n. J, JQNES joe farrell F. FERGUS) ix G. T. REINHART BARCLAY CRAIG- HKAI HUGH T. FORBIS Fratrcs in Urbe FRED NGEVINE F T WHISTLER E E HUBERT W. O. DICKINSON ELZEARD DES- B R GARLINGTON W. F, FERGUSON K. C SIMONS Frater in Faculiat E. G. POLLEYS F. T, STODDARD PAUL ( r K V Y. RORT. MULRONEY PAUL DORN- R] V .VM JOE STREIT NORMAN STKEIT J AMI -S II ROWS HAROLD LANSING I ' ROF. FREDERICK C SCHEUCII Post Graduate TOM DUSHA WILLIAM LONG LV H V1UD JAMES GAULT HUGH KENT EUGENE ANGEVIN E GRANT HIGG1NS STL " ART McHAFFlE 19 17 HAROLD 1 1 fNES EMERSON STONE CHARLIE TYMAN ARTHUR DREW I RANKLE N WOODY WILLARD JONES vm RICHARDSON EDGAR REID MAURICE HI LT- RICH CLARENCE ST K LIT MacPHERSON GAULT MORTIMER DONOGHUE HARRY RUSSELL I.I.DYl) I MERGER ALDEN fONES CLAUDE McQUAR- HIE 1919 DEN2EL Mt- DON- ALD DAVin BERG BLAND ORG A I N JUSTIN BOUROUlN EDWIN Bl INN ALEC SWAXEY HAROLD wn isler HOWARD HUNT 1 9 20 DAVID BETHUNE RICHEY n lw.max FEED MOLTHEN FRANK JOHNSON PAT BRYAN I ' RANK tlOSMAN WILLIAM LARK IN FRANK PHILLIPS KARL LOCKiii im.k JACK STERLING STAFFORD DOLLIVER THE SENTINEL SIGMA CEII — CJJ APTEk KOI.i, ALPHA— Mumi I n ii ri -.iu i ., M M A 4i : W,, fcvl " Sll.r »N ' - ' ,« ,tk - WaihhiRlon LjimrMty K l Wi-hium knd in I r . ,:1 I ' UKT I ' i:l " •. .iii . ..II. xr KAl ' l ' A n.i ki-.i ll I ' mi. i i i. I ' I I : i • ■ IJ ' IIA I : III i IJ ' IIA 1 1.1 11 A i tllrff nitl n( N ' r.nli i ' jii liii» -CmkM • IViHiwlvani-i. StaH: ' .illi-ir - V«l fi Shift l.i :iiil S - ■! f • • ■ ' I ' i iv. t -.ii v I ' -l Lmvrrsil, OMEGA Vnrlll A r. I ' ll A ALP1I M.I ' IIA HF.TA M I ' ll s. ;A. tU AT. I ' ll V KI ' SI I. AT.I ' I AIM rUWrmKltj. ItlMitlU ' if A LI ' I I A LA M BOA— I ' mvcrt. XM ' IIA XV I ' .nvrr U " 1 ALPHA Xf 1 ' iiiver hy I ALPHA OMICRON— Tnbiir ALPHA Pr ' -AH, ' , .W ALI ' IIA SHIM V l " mvir,.|v ..f . l I ' ll ' . I ' lMMW l „,,,r.,..i ..I . " ,!■„, California rfliti if kLiuncVj ' mity nf Chiujpi r«cy uf WalJIlagplM it |K . 05UP.I ALUMNI CHAPTERS ISOSTOX ill CIIAKLKSTOI ( Ilk «Ml tl CINCINNATI " I I i. UK - : ' .I Ni CLCA EI, INJ] CO] ' - li .1 S DANVILLE IJAVTU.N Ol V I |i i Hl ■.I..IM ' ; II SMI I I i.N Jhn H. UKfSIU " l i !■• l|.M V RJJ IrfftH ' P CalnlmiSit -. M :i . W hLlM-l I s It ' i . T II ll.iv. Mm IN J HAN A PHI. IS [ii.Mmri KANSAS I ' J l V Mi vi-jri MISSOULA Montana. -II ' . |l I .fc— I ' l lll ' H --i i- MKW OH LEANS l iiisiiiin NEW VHHK CITV-Ne»- Yorl dm All NctirMfca PtlrihlA lllimri PI 1 1 LA I HI L PHI A- - 1 Vim » ImnLa PHOENIX— I ' l l i ik ki.n I ' ,-,,,..;...,, ,.. IViRH.ANO Orison : ;. ' i i Mil- S ' l ' K KI-.1-I-: KIjmhI SALT LAKE m ■ " FKAKCISC " lif..rmn - I ' ESNK p il.l I1h. ( ' :IK. ' Ohl Hunijri ' .l Thirl} ' Mix THE SENTINEL IOTA NU FRATERNITY F rat res. In Lfrbe FRED !■■ THIEME HAMILTON [.K ItAHOX HEARD MELVILLE tt i n il S MARSHALL llARN ' t US WILL ISF--.NN F7[ T BL ' KTOX SM l- ' Ui CLINTON CLAY POOL JOHN TAYLOR Frater in Facilitate rilOMAS C. SPAULDIXG ERNEST PRESCOTT HAY RICK F I TS IIAWLKY WYMONU CHRISTIAN BKNTZ john layton ciiahles heckey Juniors iri:oKirK SHKHCK EU BERT FREDERICKS FRANK M. GRANT LESLIE 5HOBE HARRY ADAMS JAMES MUR1 CHARLES ;K NT LEO O ' ROURKE Sophomore ELLSWORTH MOSHV DALE MKT LEX KAY K [.OR WtiHR KL i ;]-: K SAVAGE HUGH i " A .M PBELL FLOYD W. SAILOR ROY L STITIf ARTHUR SCHRUMPF CHESTER ROECHEfl BLISS SHAW 1 ' ojte Ono Hundred Thlriy-rlght THE SENTINEL DELTA RHO (Local) (Organized January 26, 1916) Petitioning Phi Delta Tbcta Fratr« in Urbe dowltxg L, L HIGBEE ROSS Q IN RAD OHK PHILIP DANIELS DONALD BARNETT JOE TOWNSEND )c HN PATTERSON LESTER STERRET LYLE HODSON now ki barrows IIRION IIKKKIXU 1 9 J 9 ROBERT GRETENCORT WILLIAM DAWS ALVA REES ANDREW BOYD l .[!! i T VI- 1 SON " 1 920 ALBERT VALENTINE EDWARD ROSENDORF ROBERT RICHARDSON WILLIAM STRONG 81 i-: i RAH GOODENOUGH HARRY DAHLBERG HERMAN M V RE HERBERT VITT I " :lj?h- i t f I! I r»-il Korty-| Vi ( ALPHA GAM! IMA nlPHJ r THE SENTINEL ALPHA GAMMA PHI (l.ftcal rKanizt ] I ' flirn.iry 21. E " ] IVtitiiminK 1 " T Me iiIht%M|i in Sigma I ' hi K|i»iloit Frstre in Urb« LEO WORST CHARLES BAUR 19 17 E. C. I ' R EST li v v. JAM ES A. FRY 1918 jonx ( " , Wood EARL K. SWEET THOMAS HAWKINS HARLEY HARTSON GUV HUNT MARTIN CARLSON WILLIAM RUSSELL THOMAS BIENZ JOHN ' MARKI.E ]-: I i w Ki:ii ii. ii. BLACK CHARLES BRECKB1LL ELTON BRECKBILL I KE D SCHILLING JOHN " BROCKEN ALEXANDER WILEY LEO NEWMAN EUGENE Mcl VUC.3H.1X n, r I tuinlnil l- ir1 THE SENTINEL ALPHA DELTA ALPHA I l ; . .-mull . I .1:inii;li J2, WIB I Fratres in Facilitate A. W. L BRAY l Y WILSON Members J. WIRT GRAHAM HAROLD UREY 19 IS MERLE GALLAGHER GEORGE ABBOTT JAMES FEIAUF M VI I [KU CAkkOl.l, William jameson JOHN IF HILL SEYMOUR TURCOTT HARRY GRIFI I N FRANKLIN DRAPER GLEN CHAFFIN HANS HANSEN CLEVE WESTS Y JOHN FACKSON SAMUEL S. MACLAY I •;!(«•• i» ' FFuiii-lrwi Fifty THE SENTINEL SIGMA UPSILON (Ye Mrrti F:atres in Univcrsitate Seniors JAMES FRY KM M I I I C.KAGG IK A K I ) JOHNSON VERNE KO II IN SON Juniors J l. TOWNSENl) ARTHUR J. BUTZERIN MAURICE DIETRICH Sophomores JOHN T. CROWE WM. J. JAMIESON THE S E N T I ;V E L SIGMA UPSILON CHAPTER ROLL SOIMIKRI.M— University of South Carolina CALUM ET— Vanderhilt University OSIRIS RANDOLPH— Macon College SENIOR ROUND TABLE— University of Georgia ODD NUMBER— University of North Carolina BOAR ' S HEAD— Transylvania Uni- versity SCRIBBLERS— University «.f Missis- sippi KIT K AT— Millsap ' s College FORTNIGHTLY— Trinity College COFFEE HOUSE— Emory College SCARABS — University of Texas SCRIBES— University of Sotith Carolina ATTIC— University of Alabama GRUB STREET— University of Wash- ington GORDON HOPE— College of William .uiil Mary YE TAR BARD INN— University of Oregon BLUE pencil— Davidson College SPIIINX-H AMPDEN Sidney College YE MERMAID INN — University of Montana PSSJS On Hundred Fifty six THE SENTINEL TAU KAPPA ALPHA National Forensic Fraternity Faculty Members I)K. GEORGE COFFM AN DR. KIRKWOOD Alumni Members M P. BULLERDICK U K. FORBES C. C DICKEY H. F. SEW ELL A. E. LEACH ; I). WAT KIN ' S C. II. BOW AN R C LINE Active Members ALVA BAIRD CLARENCE WARD R. I). JENKINS LESLIE WILSON HOWARD JOHNSON VERNE ROBINSON WILL I.ONC PHIL DANIELS STUART McHAFFIE MACK GAULT CLARENCE SI R E IT lOM Huinlre l Kifty-t-iKht THE SENTINEL TAU KAPPA ALPHA CHAPTER ROLL ALABAMA UNIVERSITY ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY BUTLER COLLEGE CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY C u.luuia UNIVERSITY DENVER UNIVERSITY DICKINSON ' COLLEGE HARVARD UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNtVERSITY KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY LAWRENCE COLLEGE LOUISIANA UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY MONTANA UNIVERSITY MUSKINGUM COLLEGE NEW VtJHK UNIVERSITY NORTH CAROLINA UN ] YEHS1T Y OREGON UNIVERSITY I ii il.L! I VI m i n I I.I i. ; !• UNIVERSITY OK SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TRINITY COLLEGE UTAH UNIVERSITY VA N D ER BILT U N I VERS1 T Y VERMONT UNIVERSITY Wabash college washington university 8 5 THE SENTINEL PHI CHI t.mnl IVlilinmin llit ' X;itii»n;i| Phil J-ralcrriily Phi Delta Chi Honofarv Members PRO!- ' . ( " ItAKI.RS I 1 ' . MtH.LKT E ' KOE " . ( ' HAS, P. V A I . E-IXTI X P. Alumni Members RAY COLLINS MOKKis HKiiii ;i-:max D DUNBAR GEORGE GOSSMAN 15. W, NELSON BEN LAPYRE Mill. MtcPHAlL GEORGE SMITH JOHN SUCIIY Active Members 1917 ARTHUR COOK RALPH WEISS 1 9 I « W Al.TKR WOKIIXEK JAMES H BENS VK PA I WARD HAROLD PLAHERTY WILLIAM n.WVl FRANK LEKTZ CHESTER ROECHER HAROLD Yi tUNG 3 h ;iHi- Mi " HU hI1 hI SIXip-lVTu ROECHER II vi III NSAk n r :wa delta c i 8 3 THE S E N T I N E L SIGMA DELTA CHI National Journalistic Fraternity (Charter Granted in January 1915.) Fratrer. in Facultate PROF. A. U STONE PROF, RALPH CASEY Fratres in Urbe c;kor ;k stoxk french ferguson Seniors J AM IS FRY HOWARD PERRY EMERSON STONE Juniors CLARENCE STREIT JOE TOWNSEND GKOKGK SCHKRCK Sophomores JOHN T. CROWE A. i S AN BY rOHN MARKLE ROX REYNOLDS I ' tige One Hundred Sixty-Mix THE SENTINEL SIGMA DELTA CHI CHAPTER ROLL De Panw K.m .i Michigan Denver Washington Purdue Ohio Suite Wisconsin fowa Illinois M i»xmri Texas Oregon « »k!aliom;i Indiana Nebraska Iowa State Stanford Montana Kaasai Stats Maine Chicago Belofl Minnesota Miami Western Reserve ( this Paia ' » " •■ Hundred Hlxiv-elirht THE SENTINEL ALPHA OMEGA l.vfial 1 ' Vatvmity, Hast ' d i n th Scholarship and Future Promise ti, RiORDON hk. NK GAL ' IT CH tRLES TYMAN M EMBERS Beaton LEO REARDON EM IN PRESTBYE ALVA BAIRD W, D. KEENEY ROBERT FREDERICKS A. E. FARLEY J. M GAULT fHklSTI X IIK TJ! GEORGE CARMODY PHILIP DANIELS WARD GOBLE R, L. DICK Sophomores HENRY GIOVAXETTI RAY LORANGER pjLKctij ' flurnlrcti S ;Vt ' Hty TiiKf Onr Iliinrlri-«l Krvi nt y-onr FOLLOW THH CROWDS N " FTGVRJNG I I " bis expenses n-r the first semester of iKts ch» »»l year, a freshman was heard to remark that his board hill was the hast of in expenditures tor the nr t three months of his sojourn at the Sum I niversity. To OlIC VpltO has been denied the pri ilegc of studying college lite at ch»se range. thi remark wonld seem entirely erroneous. It doe appear highly ridiculous that a matter of three meals each day for a period of twelve week should be the least item of expense for a healtin athlete whose appetite con sisted of several pounds ol the II. C, L. every day, Mm. let us not he to.r quick to fleet the unthinking " fmsh " to the Ananias cluh. Lei the mentors of any college student carry hint hack to the first few month , of (lie School ear wlu-n the bashful fr« ! -man was waylaid at evety turn and confronted with textended hands and invitation to join the fcSttCC hoard at the " house. ' At first the any recruil was somewhat stunned by the abundant hospitality and nodonbi spent mart) sleeple ss nights wondering if he had not been mistaken for a relative of John l . « r tfenn l ord. Bui it is a simple child indeed who dOC9 not ijuickly learn the gastronomic dcli btS of the lolly pop. So the freshman, after depositing the " check from home " in the hank, suddenly realized fratcrnit} meant meals. Having settleil this question and also his pocketh ' wik. he proceeds to meeting t!ie fellows one and all. and with a host of companions made the rounds. In the meantime, for there i- always a meantime, the " brother " con- tinued to extend their hands. a nd tntnii cards while in the chapter meeting they were using every scheme of parliamentary rules, known and unknown, to extort the necessary funds. Result i Special assessments and a fast de creasing hank account. At times brotherly love slipped out the door while aiitmotnty rubbed elbows all around- but the invitations went mil an I the freshmen in. All this was unknown CO the welcome " frpsh, " hut at the same time there was something else unknown to the hosts. ftcr the first few weeks there was hardly a freshman who did not know what hunch he liked the best and would have the privilege " i decorating his coat lapel. Like the child with the lollypop, the graft was |0o goiwl to lei loose. So he staved close to ;ill of them. Thus the fraternities p|a cd the leads while the sororities groaned out a symphonitis accompaniment and the freshmen acted the | arl of the audi ence with complimentary tickets. tees lo ul Ija s a Sc3 gee . THE SENTINEL TRAVELLING N ALL MODERN COLLEGES, a Fund set aside (donated by the students and kept by tin- college business manager) for the advance- meat Of, and the prompting - t basketball. Ati institution which, it left entirely alone, •« »n i t exist on a uiel of rah! rahsl and songs. Kroni the- da school opens, until the dark and gloomy nowns appear. the campus is one glorious round of ! ! and songs, except of course during the Christmas vacation when nearly everybody lays off to gi e lh vocal chords a rest. And it was during this restful period, a new page » » " amitrhur " athletics was dedicated. The vacation was going too slow- -something had to be done tu liven things up a hit, Someone suggested burning the Science Mall, another, mere conservative soul, motioned thai a few sticks of dynamite would tear a nice big hole in the library} when the raving minds of the collegians were turned from arson try one youth ' s happy thought— they would have a basketball game with sonic high school. Great idea — Jerry was gone and nobody was anmnd to gum the deal. Alter a fair and impartial discussion of the relative merits of the various high schools of the state - Helena WSfl selected a» tin- victim. The wires were burned tO the capital city. Malt an hour later, five grinning athletes boarded the train tor Helena, and such expressions as " pretty soft. " " pickings; " and " nothing to it. " floated through tfee car win- dows as the train pulled out. The next night they returned quite crestfallen and gloomy. The score was — well, everybody knows hQW the figure stood. It is sufficient to saj that the outlaw UUiUtel had the small end of it and Jerry s wrath was terrible t0 behold. A meeting of the athletic committee was held just before vacation was OVW and the wuth with the happ thought and the two who seconded the motion witnessed the basketball games »f the season from the top row of s.ats at the south end «»f the gym. I ' atcrOne lluii lr l Srvniiy -f|v«- THE SENTINEL THE HIGH COST OF FUSSING j I ' SLMj Is defined lo oah Webster as " unnecessary -t II irriutin activity 1 i ;pecial1 in small matters " , I nssing is defined by the collegian as " necessary and highly plea-dug activity, and it ' s no small matter either " . The activity known as " fussing " is pari Of the college eur- ricuhim. II is in it taught in the class-room, bltt in the field of experience — and on the library sst-| .- The freshman comes to school full n! paternal and maternal advice. Ill- firings hi " pennants and hi- tennis racket, and a picture of his high school football team when he was a smashing hah-hack. Three months in college and the pennant and pictures lire forgotten. Ik ' doesn ' t stay in the riKJin l " iig en.mgh M lm.k at them, for he spends his waking hours " fussing -, He meets her after class on the library Steps and ihejf stroll about the campus until time for the next class, after which lu- escorts her home, and makes a " dale " for the movie that evening, and ior rantages i hi Thursday night, which causes the .t[d folks. ;l[ home to woii- ■ I -t why Johnny has |o hny a new book every week, The next year he is wiser; he leaves his pennants, m home, and hires a hall bedroorti thai has all (he advantages of |he higher priced hostelry oi bis freshman days— ikn is to sav. it contains a bed, a bureau, ami running water — which runs when he tips the dainty enamelled pitcher Tin- proprietor at his for- mer boarding house suffers too— he n.nits her cold, ami haunis the merchant lunch counters, the minute lunch counters, and several other kinds of counters where OtH? es n gel a bowl of soup with a side dish of beans at a very small price. This economy leaves him lite plump stmt of $10.00 a month lot " fussing " purposes, and he smiles complacently as he draws liis belt iti two rtforc links atul hurries lo the phone to arrange a date for the Athletic Ball. This function is a formal affair, and requires siill greater economy on the part of our hero, but he arises U} ihe emergency and postpones breakfast for ten days, which enables him to purchase a dress lie and collar and a pair of silk socks. He kinovs ;i rclired waiter on the north side who owns a dress suit, and he borrows the pumps and -diirl ftOifl a long-suffering friend from the ottl home town. The evening of the dance arrives mid he i reals the girl of bi-i dreams to a taxicab ride with his last dollar, As he pays 1 1n- rarr :i c .midential and Mibdned eon versatii m is held with the f qt HumJr d Seven lyitLx THE SENT I S EL driver. " Listen bid man , he whispi-rs. " regardless .f what 1 yell ti» you later. don ' t come hack. ( iet me ' Don ' t come hack! ' " The driver nods his head ami grins — he ' s not so stupi l as he lo. »ks. Then loudly — this time tor the benefit of the girls, our hero bellows, " Hey, driver! lie Butt fcO return for u alter the fiance " . Again the eahhy nods his head. The hall is over and the couple pace the gymnasium porch, and he a ks her it she didn ' t hear him distinctly tell that driver to he on hand when the dance was over, She answers yes, hut She would enjoy walking home in that Cool night air As tiny part at the gate she tells him to he sure to call Suudav eVenhtf , and hring his ukulele. As he crawls into bed the pillow-case is informed that the man who said " fussing " is a small matter is all wrong — all wr mg. -which run wh n he liin thr tutrhcr. I?Ii»Om Baatfrefl BtvMt] »W THE SENTINEL SIGHT SEEING NCE UP x TIME before our time- a man embarked into a new business. Hi- founded an institution depend- em entirel) upon tin- support of a liberal pocket-book, an I called it a co-educational collide. For the housing of the student 1 im1v it became necessary to erect a building suitable for the nightly confinement of the fimale of the species. BO he built a dormitory, and called it the bird ' s nest. Then Came the task of filling the lorm. Small job thi- i .r according to A tre aty made » the year of 1650 with Pocahontas or Sitting Hull or somebody, all irls between the ages of eighteen anil Bit) are compelled to live in a dormitory. Ti e inside Working of the plant is as follows: Kach girl pays tin- required hoard — in advance- and retires to a room that has the tortne chamber of the early Spanish Inquisition backed off the map. After spending an hour or two wondering why she h ft home to come to a place like this, some leather-lunged individual bellows through the hall that lunch is being served in the subway She follows her guide through various halls and devious passages used in escaping the Indians in the good old ruir«onr Hoadrad s «-v« ' M -ritcM THE SENTINEL •lays — ami finally arrives in the nuss-room Ik low decks, where she joins a horde of strange beings in skirts who are devouring I combination of pork ;m l hash and stew and MnlT. served in a Anger Ik wI. After a da or two, the dear things become accustomed to the atmosphere of a Submarine an. I drop into discussions of the horrid nun on the campus. No man baa been successfully grad- uated from college until hi pedigree has had a thorough dis- cussion at (he dormitory tables. They count on their lingers the number of dollars he has spent « n that girl who works for a living, or wonder how long his money will last, after which the girl who " knows " informs the assemblage that he just takes her out here for a pastime— he ' s really engaged to a girl in iconomowoc. Wisconsin. At this stage of the game the house mother throws a cast iron glance over said table, which is the cue to exit. They then saunter gaily to the parlor, where they rehearse the latest steps. No particular reason i given for this form of amusement. W hen this method of cutting down weight proves ineffective, they spend their time sliding down the bannister, which is another relic of pioneer days, and it sways perilousl) ;:s some of them come catapuling down. As dusk falls, the men arrive on the scene. Those few who are in good with the house mother are admitted into the sanc- tum. The less fortunate must wait outside in the shadow of the trees, from where they make their wants known by a code of mysterious Whistles. Anvwav. the same youths who were raked over »o mercilesslv at the dinner table are now swevtly smiled upon as the maidens prepare to accompany them over the bridge to spend their hard-earned cash. At ' :. J 0 o ' clock curfew is rung, and Heaven help the poor girl who is caught without the portals after that time. She i " campuscd " , and no wild cries or tearful pleas can melt the heart of the dorm warden. At 10 o ' clock the lights begin to go out. A half hour later the building is enveloped in darkness, and what goes On after that, remains a mystery. I ' agoOiM BaadNd Bi I I rny-iilne THE SENTINEL AT OUR GYM URROUNDED as it is by ;l top and four walls, on which S3? appear epigrams from Plato, ristotle and a few more idd-tiniers w hose names are more than tireck to most peo- ple, we enter upon tlu- gym floor. To In-yin svilli, HQ Bttldem Is successfully nKilrn nlmcl until he or she has graduated in all the latest dancing steps. Sec- ondly, a fund Out of the home allowance must be laid aside for the further mastering of these step», lite same to he pni ' l into the treasure Of Oite of the numerous classes i r societies about the campus, Iti order to start the vear off right, the faculty put 011 a formal dress anil give the first dance at the gym. This is done so that each student has an even chance to pick a dancing partner for the remainder 0f ilie tear. If tlu- Boor is t ni t crowded lb daticci which usually is the tase, and man or maid has not had an equal chance to discover the quality of dancing displayed by the Other; the manager of the Sentinel announces a hop for the fol- lowing Friday night, proceeds to pay for the ink it takes to print tlie book ; admission $1.00. Fn I ike every other eveni ■ »n llie campus where a lime is set for a beginning, the dance is advertised for ' . ami begins promptly at eight fifty-five. The i.iirl» Cmvul u One Ervt ql Un- Elatl and Until HucMing United I ' JUfu Otl lluiulr il Kin lily THE SENTINEL Ami Solotmin in All llu QHkj Ww N Kiitird M 0 1hv r. Hie programs are filled qui by the male escorts who crowd at the smith end of the hall ami choose the girls thev will dance with the remainder of the evening. If they are fraternity men, chances are the programs were filled out at the dinner table earlier in tin- evening. At the other end of the hall, the fjirls are clustered, hold- ing guessing games with one another. The object is to j;uess. il possible WhO filie Shall draw lor the sixth fox trot or tin- sec- ond extra. The girl who guesses right twice out of a possible twenty, wins the contest. Any couple coming in late will have to dance a straight program unless, of course, they can have each other s company long enough to crave the Imxhi of a .lance with a chaperon. Enter the fancy Ntcppcr . " Ami Solomon in all his tflory WSJ not envied as one of these " . They skin to the ntoM promi nent pari of tin- arena ami there perform is clever a hit of dancing as could he Keen on any vaudeville stage Given time enough, the-) will command the whole hall. No «lancc at our gym is complete until some fellow has mixed his ticket. This always creates a seem-, until the tfirl involved gallantly moves up ami announces her willingness to vit out a dance. In nine cases out of nine she would rather sit ii out anyhow. At 11 :5 ' i p. m. the orchestra plays that time worn " Nome. Sweet Home. " which in this case, happens to be " sweet dorm, " and the dancers all j o out. When the halt is entirely empty, the chaperons lock up ami go home. hMttOVt HuiMlr.-il Kluhty-onr THE SENTINEL LAY ON, M ' BLUFF |] VV( INDER as we go through fmir years of college Hie. why students crave tin? desire La become actors, In many, t|te |Htere$ hemmes W aro W ! that ihcy " day dreatn ' of their names appearing on the large electric signs in Front of ihe theater. What ever other aturhtions they may have, are buried. At least once or twice a yeaf; some one suggests putting on .1 play. Immediately, a hundred of the most finished artists apply ' Fur the leading rule. Ihn playwrights have been unjust in their compositions ami have provided hut one oF these " stage center " parts, sit ninety-nine drop out ami fifty more step up for the llvNl hesl part.-. After spending a week or two choosing the minor characters, n- fi ini an N ' o. 1 o niipaiiy, The e .liege paper says, " the best latent on the campus " , 1-jLjtrOne llurnlr l Kltfhti ' -lWO THE SENTINEL Kach is givejl a part to memorize, which tin-} 1 n t always dQ, It is much more convenient to have tin- manuscript in lite bands while rehearsing, u that pan of (he amateur ' s anatomy is always in the way. At the end of six weeks they bring all the clothes Ihej have of their own and all the) tan borrow! to some kind profcaaor ' i room, who loans «t Oul for a dressing room. It i announced thai the curtain will go up at 8, so the people -tart crowding in about ' Vftor the orchestra h.-is played three or four overtures twice each, the plaj begins; « ' the gymnastics begin. It would seem tmun to nee a coljege play where the actors wire hot putting their hands in their pockets, or behind their hacks, or swaying the bod) back and forth. This for the men. With the gins it is quite the Op pOSite. Mow natural it looks for them to be resting the hands on the hips, or pulling a necklace out of shape, or taking the Hnn «iff tne finger at» ! putting it on again. This simple arauae mcnt never wears out. except of course if she doesn ' t happen to own a ring. In that case, the hands Wander to a nice clean handkerchief which gets rougher treatment before the first act i» oyer, than the severest critic in the audience. W hen the first act i over, and it always laStS an hour, a few of the most anient admirers from down in trout. Hock hack t« • tin- stage ami pull something like this. " Why waste oiir time ln-re ' liar; if I had pOUl talent, etc.. etc. " . or " You ' re doing great ol | man. keep it tip. " This j a good line of stuff, for if Mm notice, the second act always gets the bigger " hand. " The audience USeS this means for hurrying the last curtain, which usually comes l . n after some annoUnCCJ says, " that the last car leaves the outer irate at 12 00 a. tu. " The next day the pla is the lalk of the campus, and the now self ordained ' ' professional " struts around I ik«- a conqnering hero, until he receives a slip which invites him to an audience with the head " f the scholarship committee. !•»««• on IIijimIi-oI Kiteluy-thm- rvgrc One Hundred Eighty -four CAMPUS l anicl hn-jchl. Von ' II have ti» (fliers what. " Kcsv sc " StvwarJ Ui|fcs a hrnud party. A S I ' M election lu-lil. .Stewart MvHafTiic eiclcd presulcrn. Jim men Kiurdan leave to accept a |io«iiiuri on the Butte Mioer, Animal Spring helil. " Hocks " " W fctie tunic. FreS tUcfi paiM the " M " 1 on Mount Sentinel. Kal it i nL Slim- play baseball. Shuts win Seovjjaaril, nnicil ii ' ilinist. jovl- I ' lmi ' t-n ;u I ' Diversity, iSclli Harrows nii ed the Mr -! class of the se ncst r. Site accounts for same ta tin- Spring wcailier. l°ki Sentinel staff iiihw a deficit us $287 orenstnnert by I lie nuJdicatiun of 1-it -l year " Wok. M CJ»fei " AtiKUfVine UccUrca he ha.8 a date for the Junior Prom. Somebody got ii for him, Harold Ufey was caught arnoktng ciftarettei back of the fyntnuiam, Matifthtpi nauuluv. l.rr- " -n:iN] IhictHs payi-d lis a visit. I $mpufi thespian stage a farce vailed " Hilly " , The usual aiiKMini i if applause acccpicil, gladly. Same ' " bam- " ' «o through a repetition of the night betOr». Sophomore m l- !n -r Sentinel (lance. ItruiiiH liadlv defeated by VV, S. C in track meet, Seort K4 e. • 47. Art class Stray from lite art room t i commute pith nature. At a late hour, no word had been heard from three of tbc party. Mastwers bold a meeting ami elect Mincers rV»r next vear. Co-ed silage a pretty foot race around tbc oval. Ruth Mc- lialTie nin 1 :i nftfffc Amulier eaticlv sale 1 1 eld in the main hall. DtfU ' i know who ti.iW ii. lint iln- usual fndjje anil " tatTj " was sold. I ast l ip event i f the year helrl. the Junior I ' mra, Jay llei.n jiri-M-nlcd with a fountain pen by tin- cb — ft« Ids services ;i Minuted " I th y 5 -4ir h.iik, F-s a mi nations lie K itL and dc leave off Good-bye till next year. r WU ' L ' S f XLIiNHMU EihlTOH FSENTINEL £»i ptrmlirr Registration bruins. The next, a little of the same. A total of 2-W freshmen.— largest in the history of the University. Hjjtf class figfll down town between the frosh ami Frosh all appeared cm the campus next ilay with hair cut short in front, Junior elas elects officers for the year. also a new 1919 Sentinel editor. Sheridan hoy «ivc the first dance of the semester at the Kile ' hall Freshmen girU are gtTCfl a »ei of difficult rules to abide hy for one week. Faculty sends nut the glad news that a Rrade oi " D " will he Kiven to all dropping a comm.- after Septe nher 23 Sentinel editor chooses start ami hands out work clue De- cember IS. He live in hope F ' irst convocation of the semester held, also the first sinjt- injc on the steps. Fvrrybody «et!» a tryotit for cheer- leader. Faculty stage a reception and dance at the Kym. Every- |body « for nally introduced and expected to remem- ber it the rest of the year. Fsthcr Jaeobson. Sentinel manager. put out the first Sen- tinel notes. Football tO ad slmwiiiR well in practice Better material shown than last year. Sororities adopt new rules. -traitfht and to the p unt. Animal cki»s fijlht hetw-cen the frosh ami »nph S»Of h hadly beaten. Ten ducked in bath tub. Mctjuarrie back in the football team. Freshmen hold first meeting and decide to paint the " M " the first Saturday in October. First Sentinel dance happens. Kig succes- f.nts of money. The month of September ends with a solemn crash PAgvOtM iiuinirr.i pgftMjMMtrsn (Orttfiu ' r Gloom around Pha Kaon is offic . A. S, V. M, executive %1 .Jinn ittt v allium rues ;i l k Of flUldA, therefdntl bill rif is-m- qf the jiarer a wreck. Ever) bods out ffjttl .l krtdak takiiitf pictures ii " r the Scrmin.1. . lr K. V. Jjjtm " ' in h ileao oi uorticth. srl early ilatr.- i ir jrirt " pledge day, DiH-tn rnhlictl. Watch stolen. Kvervbody en cited. XoWly luirr, i. ' h; rt.t J|..r rlnuijii-A system m ' handling student fumls. Placed in the hank. University bards book- Load wi the student manojfcr ' s mind. Varsity football team defeats l riiversity nf Smith Dakota. Co-ed Protn lifM ai the (jm Team arrives luv»e. f.iivrii a Ui rceeijr.iim SimH-ijts ;ni- iimincc pi siuak ny (Of the following Munday. I i ' -i " sin-afc day " of tin ' year. Danced all mo mine at the sryttt ami all afternoon at tirceuuuRh Park. l- ' rais .. " iM-.L-T t- 1, ' mIj- vlfljn luy. Dace ei for ] i?eemher hirst notice appear to get pfcAarea taken for. the Sentinel. No rnatl rush expected. — until later, " SI " I n .1 1 k - disitrihutnl .l1 tin.- Y M. . A. shir . tJreen caps appear. On some very heennimji, Thespians bold tryoui for the ptay. Everybody «i-lti»K dates li»r I In- in-li r|:nsve. In- heM Friday ni ht. Sororit) ptedije day far, ubper ebitfinttb Fit»i sittdeat eoa-yoeaiion heUf, Everybody edited over the funds. Nothing done. I r ish mid sophomore dance held. [tig crowd and some i|i ;j|)j». iici n il t li:t1n-ri Hi-. Griaatiea beat Gcm aga " i " 0 Musty take his freshman class otil on the oval for their dally L ereise. ilanajcer John Patterson of the A. S. IL II. passes a pe- tition for alt those wishing Pi k to the IJoieman g ' ne, A bunch oi Sigma Nn " hoboes ' ' arrive m m hi II man to Vi iini-ss the aaipc Saturday, They mareb to the «y:n when- tliry plrni e into tlie shower. Sinftine mi the stcps. Diet ' s linlnniu: n.|u;nl arrive-, rally held down lOW». W. S. t ' . defeats Minitaua. 27 to tl The day was told and dreary, before and after the nir Dance held in the irym. VVhal would we d j wttaoui imr (rym? Somebody stole one of the Greek e..-:- -. %. 1 1 i ■. - 1 1 irtam« the in a Lit hall. It was found in one of the waste boxes, Ejroki-n. Hi, Skink ' I h, Skink ' ' ;iT-ii - " hoboes " meet to ns I :. .sc m-.u trip. k..s ki-ym ilits elected chief of tribe. Pft a Cna Hunnlrwl Kt«luy-etjrlii THE SENTINEL 1; Cast efecied for ihe junior play, " v« American Uiiar-n " ; rehearsal commence. 2. J " Kc« ' pic " Slisar t arrive on the carro,ni . Same senile and tarne cttertib af i id nft. 3. Annoum-em m comes thai llicrL- will be m srnvhil train Ui Koxcman t ■I EiTLiinv [-. ' ,, Id ;i lie, t? In 0. 5. Preceded Hy " Cnief kox. lliv Varsity " ttollOe " arrive from Hi i ' i.-i nan. One df I Item is detained by the depot cop {or his fan 1 . hut hem an aMc law slinlertl, arnneil l im nut uf it, n. .• i in i.- Cn ' iry- .i-sinnc roll charge nl the jnniuT | • I :l y 7 . Kli-climl (!;iy, Ins [ iim mil- [mill :l W rc. ' LI ileal nl jilletni.itt l- il, as llicy wer« nearly all Under age, X. S ' i ' w. ,.-.- " -,c in ll iiir;.. Manager Harry S njth thai n le«;uy nl ' , «HMHK) awaits some sUtdcru here, o. S. " . S. tonight. Prenarinu for the M issii mam-, game 3 1 " i. Almost t1u- etiiirc iLi(teni body parade, the strcels nf Mis- smda, irdllliltA pep lor the game tomorrow. IS. I ici y. lieS Mi Mp WnUtlrtlt 1 Ii ' ft t.1, So far. fattr Indents have hail rln.ii ; n. - inkim for ihe Sentinel, Cioinl Van eon»iderirtj: the fail ihai iliey lia e niiK l een a month making up iheir nUlld . " Cottage, Cam ilk. outrage. " 14. Men meet tip discuss 1 1 1- J ins plans. 15. Word crimes t hat the L ' niversily owns acres of lartd nn Mount Sentinel, Ui. V S. U M unable to .e|ieihih- a inuiliall «:imr rVr Thank , giving. I " . I ' irsl L.n|,y ujt Senniifl aiinear- . flie Hvlmfc thing blue- penciled. The joys oi the staff arc jn l i eneiriJi (X. Making M pniin in ll e last period, M-mlana defeated the I ' nis -i - iy nf Idaho Jll to 13. Three wirls climb Into llu ' tower and rin ihe hell in honor of the- victory. 2f . Captain liter Morehouse of the liirl.s " basketball ica i starts on ill e rutin dun N»r player . 21. First dorm girl eampused. 11. Sitnlems in tlie art depmrlntenl form CJllb Lo lie known a the Ail I e.i Jim . 23 t- ' rom like iluitu: Mi-als ill unfv In- .eneil In llie rcK far btopfden at the - ' rai { Mall oinin§r room THffttksglvillj) day. Oh. joy I 4. Sheridan boya five dance an itu K i ' N« 25, SeCOitd Sen line I i lance i lichl. W BJUhered Ui mnre " slu-cliles " than any o hvr junior ihnce, Our liank aeinsiot ssvtH.-. S-.r-inln-v have u iilcd c day. The ilrirn nearly floated away. 27 Mis Gettya Spent the grealer pari, of the day looking lor an atlnr 1o jmiy the pari of WflHo Munn, in the mninr play. 2A Stu ]lfr t stan leaviiiK lor llieir Thftnk lVlOA VttCatlOli, 23. .More lcavr- imlay. 3t). They ' re all KOnc, Campus looks deserted. i ! m i |f THE SENTINEL Orrrmlirr Classes commence after a tour days ' vacation. The Kaimin Marts its former method of appearing twice a week Joy in the jo ' .irnalisni building. Montana enter the Northwest Conference. Scholarship reports appear. Holm club take la-t honor v " Art ior art - sake " was dearly shown in the junior play- given in the Main hall. Many new thespian appear before scant audience. Fraternity hoys have a pledge day. Krosh give a free dance. Kveryl ody came rough-neck style and went away the same. Ksther Jacobson discovers to her sad amazeim-nt that she has no " cuts " , Peggy Garvin bring- the Kaimin staff in some tiffht refrcs-hments. U • Reynold! makes an X:50 clans. Hi-Jinx co nmittee keep dark plans for their fete. Word comes from Gussic Scherck. who has heen in the ho-pital. that his melodious voice will soon be heard on the campus again Mort Douoghue accepts a job at the gym posing as one " with a perfect standard physique ' ' . C. S. A. entertain at the gym with a dance. Girls declare their intentions of starting a bovcott Ofl Hi Jinx, owing to the high cost of entrance. Thanks girls. Faculty turn down petition asking for a longer Xmas va- cation. Too many funny ua ne- appear on paper. Mich as " Slipper) Slim " , and " Calamity Ann " , Hi lm held. Price CPl half in two. Thanks to the girl- and the Kaimin. F.verybody got lots of presents, and things and stuff. School lets out for a two weeks holiday. Several basketball player- travel to Helena. The same several came back. Nothing more happens this month. I ' nwvtnir NknUv Sotttt stinkm- came back La school Unlay, Some dome M Djuia.v : gome will probably come later-, J ' ChieP and " Hnol " both appeared ti the campus with a brand new hairctii and a cigar apiece. Basketball iiatm; xiilh WmtfTUII. Montana 37, U hitman JT. Another ba kcibs!l same with Whitman. Montana loaea 31 to 29, A. 5. if. M, pxeculivc committer appoints i-omiuission in mve$tigatf Helena basketball t r i i 1 1 1 Huird selected la feprescnl the l ' iiivi-r ily in .b-bale. h ' irht woman in lnd l this honor tn six u-ar . Pa Hereon resigns as manager »f A ' « 5. L ' . M, Patterson assumes i.J siti ur-s □Katn. kc-sij;ns in the afternoon. Basketball boys play Idaho anil beat ' en 25 to 2J. Bb„ boys play " em airain and beal " em attain, Zi to 19. Chirac Man i ' ln-n, a Chmtsc student, receivf a dearer in A. B. First Chinaman to receive a degree at thi I di- versity. Everybody hapjfy — eKantiniticfna commence today, jrjhn T. r, was absent today, ufferin a witb a coopie ol both his neck, a . c M. executive c tunrilte meet CHancelfar Elliott in regard lo Helena ha kclh;iH I rip. " We Tnjf filler Will " . biK»n i%ir for J;om A liur Kinjj, QHC " f OUT promfoiflg artist-, | en " buck " - ' 1 from l he Mis- soula Chamber of CViiirtH-ree, Fdjjar t ' . fiaine lectures mi Alaska at Cniv. i i . First elopeniciH al the dorm. Isabella Slarrel uvirrie- John Htaslcy, n tmy irmn Irt home iowii TegiO ' Miller advtrliscs for linfoil to SbU Moiu m l;o toward furniture tnr ihc Kappa " dobe " , Henry lla. i delivers a tec Inn- mi " kini natism " Art I ratine had a candy pmll al llu- home ral Mr- . W S Cnsur. Ki-nh: iit and J. Kinit hatr a iuw hikirrul. Bojb on the campus begin Ijorrowmg their full dress clothes lor the Arhlrin kill Atldetic ball actually happen . tut of Pine drtsset, foul •. ' .ii coHtdn ' l see em aa account of the " ilnrV li.ulu " ' Kc is trillion for second si-uirstcr begins. A Utile of llu sumo. More espected [.morrow. Jfrlirtiarij ;3T I. l- ' . ' lidir 1 ho I IK Scminet jhkIs no tic " thai no photos v. ill v % i. -|. ■.■■ ] .,!kt s.,tiir,i.i . i l l. Tlwy ' re not 1 1 lb I r in, -• ferwiiu and Aggies must ope utotfter up at ihe gym plWyinrg liaskelliall. AtfKtc «fl fall . Urunis 5. 3. ft epr lit ion of the mVlit he lore. Vlrtily 15, hanners 31. 5, Jin- Tiouiscmi leave icj I to ttceejii, a »• siiion on the Ho oman Daily Lhmniote. ft. Sii ina Chi pledges i " tean lite walks around the raitpus. 1 ni»ilnrr Hi; -larnpede for dre - -nil- lor ihe " I eap Year Da lice ' . . Merry sunshine brings many fnssers to the rautfms walks. P, Journalism School holds first bw mixer, 10. I ' ir-I H Oad at hoy i " 1!. V It ' s appear fi ■ r tin- tniek. Smok inj{ cut isut fur a day at least. 12. Maimers iLiitnnHlcc the siaKHltf of " Mack ' BUT, a one-act war drama for on vocation. r.h ( iirU about the school star mtrttinj; dales for ihe Leap Year plane? h ' riday, l eai tpari, hey, jiitl r 14 Itrnin- have- [n play ba I with inland EvnptFe teams.. 15. Faculty ;i nnoiinct-s casualty list of 81 who wilt lose one pt more crediu fen Jr.. Charier day exerdses held mt the UmvcMicy. 37. The 1il- i d:mee r,p ilu- n. v in hehl at the; uym. ihe second Leap Year ball, IS; Criixlfej ri iiiru IfdnhS alter IfrAing live straight names, 19. Jim in h ] ! ■ picture token Fof die S mim-l A liitte competition, hey, CfQprfc;? A [Hi-ivfje hi ' Luke XfeLlltce unpeur on ilu- uampttt in the Iu-tmhi tit mie " knV- " Reynolds, lie writes " Hard Stuff ' for the Kainnin. 21, First rehearsal for ' " Itla.k F1I " . -2. • shiny I i n ' s birthday. We went ti selinul. 23. I aek rif tenors annihilates the GJ« clnh b r (he year. 24 K ;j i " in editor »d Erti ea inr an uhiee hoy. offering a salary equivalent to that of the i-clitor. 25. . r t I .eauin.- has ;i ripHtAgrJritlg Hidiciuiau .irk rm-etiiiH. 2t lleaf ' -l lirarid is voted lo the iturm tfirls ,i- the mosi jjopular fiction. 27. Students, loosen tin to the nine of Sl.StKl fur the nrisim CtUtlpd in liuruvv Sherman »vas riuht. 28, Hu.. ' F- ' .lrnl jjlin-ts tju lifst Imtterenii of ihe season. PmKi i me lluuitrtfl Nlrn-ty-(wt» THE SENTINEL I. Primary election held for A. S. V. M. officer . I. Jenkins runs short of cigar , Bo the lawyers order ;nu»thcr mixer. Date to be announced later. 3, Prank (Janlt electe l delejmte to student executive nthtce; Ed Simpkins elected manager ol A, S. l m Military training win by a three-to-one score. 5. Hill Kam- went to bed ye-lcrday and forgot to «ct up for Ins classes today. .Mice Schwcfcl has been wearing crepe all day. Lheer up Mice, every school lias it- Rip Van Winkle. 6. After Attending college for a prrio.l of three cat-, CttagH leflrng that in alarm clock i» a little instrument which is used (0 keep students «•» Ucd an hour longer. 7 I In- lota Xu submarined the Mpha Delta Alpha-, in the lirM of a serie» of inter-fraternitv basketball (tame . Ca ualt 72 to 2. K. An a«l appearing in the k omin, presented • in ne nn» happy Irosh. " Wanted, a W ife— She must have lii« brown eyej full of life, that seem to bore into one ' s very . ul " . ratinn e. my jrfcnd. 9 Sophomores hold election of ohiccr for next yen ' s Sett tinel Ron Reynolds ejected eilit«ir. lc Swartey busi- ness manager. We wish you all the success in the world boys, heave tn. Second journalism mixer held. 10. The Hut " f the mounting for the engraver left the Uni- versity tfwlay. II. The Art I.eaKtte indulges in another " rotlgh " v-rk meet- ing. The evening ended with " King around, the Kosie " ami " Drop the handkerchief " . 12 l;is(|iirr start rehearsal fur " Klaetl ' KU " , a one-act war drama to he Itnycd at convocation. 13. Sigma Xu suhtuergc ' t by lota Nu- in fast 1a»kctball game 14. Chester Rorcher counts the graves in the cemetery— at night. 15. v s r. m vote to postppn ttig-of-wv ' lay tin iome ia in May. Rather lucky tor the sophs. «e think. In. Iota Xtis cop the inter-fraternity basketball series. 17. I awyers give a dance at the gy u. 19. Our time for writing copy for this hook i» fast drawing t " a close. Can almost see the finish. 20. The finish has come, h ' rorn this point we have the .;uiij .i calendar to our worthy fttccettors, Ko Reynolds ami staff. GOOD-BYE, I t rii- lluihlrt-il NiiH ' ty.fnmr JBT " II GOOD BYE V.titr One Hand ltd Nlrirty-flvc THE SENTINEL Montana State University The Montana State- t ' niversity includes the following colleges ami schools: FOR GRADUATES — Curses in the various departments an offered leading to Master of Arts. Work may he pursue:! without reference to a decree. THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES — fOor-yWJ r„ Wading to tlie degree of I ' aclielor pi Arts or Bachelor of Science. THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION— t«TO yi It COUISC 1 1 Ifltg 10 the I Di- versity Teachers ' Certificate. Holders of tin ' s certificate may teach in any high school in Montana without examination. Students register in this school in the Junior year, at the same time retaining identity in vune Other school, college or department, receiving at the close hoth the hachelors " degree and teachers ' cer- tificate. THE SCHOOL OF LAW— t ree-?eai HMJM lending H degree of Bachelor of 1-aws. Two year of academic work is remiired for admission to this school. Provision is made for special students, not leading to degree. THE SCHOOL OF FORESTRY — A I FOttl war COMrtt leading to INC degfet of Itachelor of Science. THE SCHOOL CF COMMERCE — four-year curs,- leading t.. the degree of Bachelor of rts. designed tO i»f " vnlr vocational training for students pre- paring for husiness of allied lines of work. THE SCHOOL CF PHARMACY — I m 1 1 ...t and tbree-yeni cmsrgea; tlao •» four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC— t ogr ei la both iotil and gtfn u nental, the latter Including piano and violin. THE EXTENSION DEPARTMENT— i rcturea and leetun eonreei offered in any section of the state. THE CORREPONDENCE DEPARTMENT— Instruction given through home study correspondence. THE BUREAU OF public information — Hfeti Information charge to any citizen of Montana, on any »uhjcct. THE BIOLOGICAL STATION— |p fftek aeattOfl • r| -tmly id Biology at Flathead Lake. THE SUMMER SESSION— (fx MhteJci Maajdn, including regular university THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM— i ..t s,.,r cOMrftt leading Id the de- gree of Bachelor of Aris HOME ECONOMICS— fan Near coarse leading to the degree pi Bgefceta of Science. The I ' niversity opens for the first semester cm Tuesday. Sep- tember Hth. One niay enter also the second semester. January - )th or the summer session. l or any information, apply to THE REGISTRAR, University MISSOULA, MONTANA i io; otif Nmdrea Ninety. i THE SENTINEL 7 ANOL Toilet " MADF. IN MONTANA " Preparations (•I It RKAJi ptoiiuem down akin. » win - it rout •ail nut to IVIrr. 25r |»t-r Tnlir: ln«|r .Inr. 50«-. " M»I. " Ills %|»| ' »: ltl «. CHNAM a tii ' iitcitirui preparation for fcortenlaa and v Int. i.lnu thf xklh and imhh«h iiik- we I ' rlrr. 25c |»rr Tillici l.nritr Jiir. 50r. mii - n itoxiiii: I HI VM iieraxld In II wltiit-u» thr »kln ij-Hlli- Mllll iM hU-m-lr. liv.-ilt. «ltimut liuri ■IrllKhtfill M0I MM 29 it rnl»»l Ijiru.- Jnr. fO(S • Mil. " v| mm n hi M I licforr mnl nflt-r MCpOBUn to lh - I i. It i ' cioIm and HfMithrH the n noted nrBBCMI :, » " ' Itfwappl |j«- ' U»ii{ I ' rltr. 25«- [Mr Tubri I uric r Jnr. JOr. •• mh • i in k 1 1 cickam l ' rl«r. 25t- |.rr Tulwj l.nnr Jnr. 50r. • imii - MBAtm Minn l ' rl.-«-, |.rr lulu-: l.-iti;.- .llir, MV. O. ANDERSON c ASEY ANDY OMPANY We Put Up Dollar Packages of Tribute Chocolates Sweet Secret Chocolates Chocolate Covered Nuts Our Line of Five Cent Packages Is Beit Look ! Look ! Have Your Hat Cleaned and Blocked at the Missoula Hat Clean- ing Shop and Shoe Shining Parlor 317 HiKKinr Ave. Y Clean wi BJtek 1 a-lies " ami I Ocuid ' Hat : Alio Dye 1 lean and J I ' olisli All Km- 1 of SIi.hv V C Do | tin IJc t Work in West. SIMMIAI. PLACE FOR I.AIHI ' S BRANOS BIJOU THEATRE PRESENTING W. V. M. A. Vaudeville Road Shows New Shows Twice Weekly d wiili the Orphcum Cinuil .ind Unilt-d Booking OfBcH of Amertci Bijou Concert Orchestra Select Motion Picture Features 1 10 One Hundred Ntoat] ui.t THE SENTINEL In Our Store You Will Always Find a Complete Line of Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes and Ready-to-Wear Garments Of All Kinds For Every Member of the Family AT M KY S.W l. ; PRli KS e Make a SjM« i;ilt of Snil tor I ' .oth Mm ami Women to Sell at I 9.90, 12.50, 14.75, 16.50 Why pay |2db00 to $25.00 for tin- Same Suit ? W ' e Also Make a S|u-rialt of ShOCS WE HAVE LAST KOR EVERY ROOT l PRICE FOR E ERY ri ' k !: Wfl Kit the Hani to Fit. ur Motto: " Same "| for 1 .es Money, or Kctter Goods fCW the Same Money. " J. C. PENNEY CO. (The Golden Kttfe) 123 E. Main 175 Busy Stores Yellow Front DOCTOR D. T. CURRAN WILLARD ©stcopatlj IK H US: 0:30 to 12:00 1:30 to 5:30 7:00 m K:00 ffiee an l Treating Vpartonents, Second R|oor hirst National I ' .ank lluiMinvr. MlSSOula, Mont. CARRIES A COMPLETE LINE OF HARDWARE 218 HIGGINS AVENUE Missoula, Mont. — ■ — — — • M P f Onc Baiidrai NlnMf fi|ai THE SENTINEL m m It Is What You Are That Counts Wr ' n- KxjhtIs tu Things Electrical, ami Thai ' What Cmmts k i i:. rs !. ui PS T IASTEK ST IVES CHAFING DIskES I k u ,iii ELECTRIC 1R NS ELECTRIC RABIAT »KS Missoula Electric Supply Co, Service Electrical 121 Higfiins Ave. Phone 1040 Scandinavian American State Bank OF MISSOULA % A General Banking Business 1 Transacted 4 Per Cent Interest P.iid On Time Deposits m m l-uvi- Two IJuiirLrrri m " ■■is WARD STUDIO F . E . WARD WARD MADE THE PHOTOS FOR THJS BOOK BE UP TO DATE Get Your Sheet Music and Victrola Records Here You Will Find All the Latest Song Hits At Hoyt- Dickenson Piano Co. 2 IS H if gins Avenue THE SENTINEL Missoula Mercantile Company MEN ' S CLOTHING Sporting Goods, Cameras, Groceries Dry Goods, Footwear Silverware, Dinner ware, Fine China Millinery, Office and House Furnish- ings, Surveying Instruments, Tools of All Kinds, Pumps, Engines, Farm Im- plements, General Hardware, Women ' s Apparel, Vehicles and Wagons This ftlnri ' . ibi- largest, l t t .mi! m«. l pn r-rvMYe in L lit- I ' rii- vorsity City, is the conceded headquarters tot every lliin QH«e heeds to wear, to add ti ► the comforts f home) to eal and use twelve immense departments, each one a complete store itself afford the widest variety from which to make selections, and everything sold is ol the highest quality, though through the agency of enormous | »tvIieiso t " supply oitr wholesale and retail trade, moderately priced t MISSOULA, MONTANA r lK Two Hun«lr.: l Hn? THE SENTINEL THE SATISFACTORY STORE Dealers in Men ' s and Women ' s Clothing and Furnishings of a Better Quality THE HOME OF HART, SCHAFFNER 8C MARX CLOTHES l 4iK«- Two lluiulixl Two THE SENTINEL H. H. BATEMAN C0. Drugs, Books Stationery Fine Perfumes. Powders and Toilet Articles YOUNG MKN and fashions arc two links in the same chrin. Our young men ' s apparel appeals to the best dressers — it embodies style, character, pattern and quality of the best. Butte means Siegel ' s when it comes to clothes. Latest Books of Fiction and School Books Stationery and Engraving the Latest Styles 338 HIGG1NS AVENUE Butte. Montana When You Visit Butte Call At GAMER ' S CONFECTIONERY in W. PARK STRFKT For a Dainty Lunch or a Refreshing Drink Try a Box of Our Candies Which Arr Alwayi Fmh jnd We Furnish Homes Complete Order by mail, we pay the freight. Immense warehouses filled with the newest in home furnishings. Low prices, easy terms. Brownfield- Canty Co. 48-54 W. Park St., Butte l ' .mt- ' I ' m i Hundred Tli THE SENTINEL If You Live Away From Butte — it doesn ' t bar yon from heconiitiK a patron of this store SYMONS IS AN ALL-OVER-THE-STATE STORE i Syinoiis patron- live everywhere i " Montana. The fact of the matter is these out-of-town customers rank among this store ' s most satisfied cus- tomers; THROUGH SYMONS MANY SPLENDID FACILITIES — this store has built up a very extensive patronage in Montana. What ' s more it is growing all the time. The reason is plain ASSORTMENTS, SERVICE AND LOWEST PRICES These are the factors that have contributed to making this store the I5ijj Store that it is -the store for all the people of Montana SYMONS DRY GOODS COMPANY BUTTE. MONTANA 133 I ' aR.i Two litin lr - l Four THE SENTINEL less if it ' -, qu litj you want. c cr.ii c « n the tieSI all (hC tiiiu-. anrl that for los than all tin- n-st. TELEPHONE =48= Florence Laundry Company Stylish Footwear Just Arrived From Eastern Style Centers At Mapes Mapes Nrxt in L ' ntprr % Th«-airv Missoula. Mont. When in Butte try the real Mexican Style Dishes AT The Original Tamale and Chile Parlor V. TRUZZOLINO, Prop. 120 W. Park St. THE SENTINEL THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN MONTANA F. H. LUSK. Pmkknt F. H. ELMORE, Viot-Prwidest NEWEL]. GOUGH. CwSior G. A. BRIGBACLL A«t Guhi r THE X 7 MISSOULA, MONTANA CAPITAL AND SURPLUS . $ 5 00,000 .00 TOTAL RESOURCES ■ ♦ £2,000,000.00 A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS IN OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT AT 3 PER CENT PER ANNUM K - T« O 1 fuilllrtMi THE SENTINEL BUTTE MONTANA ' S GREATEST STORE Where Shopping By Mail Is Most Satisfactory and Convenient Mail orders ;trtr filk-it a en rt-fnl I y : ihim li yon were tu the store and personally making your selections, with ihv added advaniajfe " i th - largest, m- 1 complete slocks of dependable nurckaodise in the nortliwesi lo " h n Owr prices for the besl re no higfier than fa a d eJ e? where For uncertain kinds, and always Eire tlie newest of fashions to he found at llennessyV. Hm-of-town residents who receive Butte papers can take advantage of every fee i :i l offering quoted in our daily advertisements. Wt prepaj ike posiage or espres e m nil mail orders, excepting (or groceries or furniture to nny point in Montana, VVyoming or Idaho. Samples of yard goods, or prices and descriptions oi merchandise mhi on request. Victrolas and All Victrola Records i ' a ft T» o llumlriMl ki-v.-.h T II E S E V N E I. Coilege Parties Arc Made Pleasant By HERRICK ' S FAMOUS ICE CREAM 519 S. Higgins Avenue PHONE: 147 Wholesale Retail Kodak Supplies and Finishing PICTURE FRAMES McKay Art Co. Missoula, Montana M. L. GULDEN Taxidermist an j Furrier Every Piece Strictly First-Class and Fully Guaranteed 135 E. MAIN Missoula. Montana Western Montana National BANK Surplus .ind Profits, Opital - • • S7i iW 00 200,000.00 U, S. DEPOSITARY G A. WOLF. Prradcm JOHN C LEHSOU. V PreudefU J H. T. RYMAN. Guhier I ' aKi ' Twii lluiiflrrtl Kliclit THE SENTINEL B89 Your Friends This hook contains pictures of your College friends — the grandest in the world. Now it receives your passing interest Tomorrow it will be cherished, for it is a record — a thread that will hold you to the past. The McKee Printing Company Is the largest and most completely equipped print- ing ami en ravin house in Montana. W e printed this Annual and it has heen a pleasure to do s. ( — We have had Splendid ci -operation from the Sen tine! staff, and have formed friendships that we hope will he continued after you have entered your husiness careers. Butte, Montana — — — SKI I ' aitoTw o HuniIi-imI Nlri«- THE S E N T I N EL PETERSON ' S Drug Store Prescription Druggists 216HIGGINS AVE. WW Serialize hx Hurry Toilet Preparations and Accessories . , . Parisian Ivory . Toilet Articles, Novelties FINE STATIONERY The Best in Bread arid Pastry Made by Garden City Bakery Alex Benson, Proprietor m The Only Modern Bakery In Western Montana Retail Store at 116 E. Cedar PHONF HI nr W imons Paint Paper House to jUitmir Jf mints art (fiorjus . . . . 312-316 Higgins Avenue MISSOULA. MONTANA DEMING ©prtrtan I 3JrVocIer WATCH AND JEWELRY HOSPITAL m Missoula, Montana l Lg i • Two Hu mired Ten THE SENTINEL Missoula Laundry Prompt and Careful Service I i.l HI E [ONJ-: No. 52 We Have the Biggest Student Business In Missoula Mead Transfer Company TRANSFER CABS Telephone 38 Don ' t Forget the Number Only Complete Transfer Line in City 149 W. FRONT STREET MISSOULA, MONTANA sporting HARDWARE, CROCKERY PAINTS AND OILS Phone 238 104 West Main Street i ' ;in4 ' Twit Hundred kih v THE SENTINEL THE REASON Our Graduates Are So Successful After Leaving School Is THOROUGHNESS Complete courses in commercial and shorthand, public school grades, high school work, steam engineering, mechanical draw- ing. PRIVATE LESSONS TO BACKWARD PUPILS. Start now and make a better success of life. No vacations. Telephone 1240 RICE MAY. Proprietors. Missoula Hotel I AS. A. WALSH, Manager MISSOULA. MONTANA Steam Heat, Electric Lights. Electric Hells and Telephones | in All Rooms l VTES: Dollar, Dollar and a Half; with Hath. Two Dollar BAR I N ( INNECTK X o wen Kelley July the Fined KEY WEST and D MKSTK G igars Turkish. Lgvptian and Donas- tic Cigarettes Kept in Stock PflUartl l oom in Connrrtion n Missoula. Montana ® " MEET ME AT KELLEY ' S " i uire Two Hundred Tw«-lv«« T HE S E N T I N E L 4ft 0 • ' 1 spared no •Sentinel " of the I°18 Class the best Annttfti ever issued at the University of Montana. Today this MiMtk receives only your passing atte ntion, another day is coming twenty-five years hence, those « f you who preserve this I look will prize it above all others in your library. It has been a pleasure to work with your Hoard in making the ruts, and we will be tflad to hear from any of you who have occasion to buy cuts in tlu- future, J.cst wishes for your individual successes i uchbcr Clears Co. DESIGNERS AM) ENGRAVERS ST. PAUL MINNESOTA " SB I ' iiiif Ton Hvodrtd IfehttMi T HE S E X I I X E I. 3ke Clot III Store o| tfu J own " 7 Office Supply Company Pennants and Supplies For Students and Office 115 North Higgins Avenue MISSOULA $15 ALL-WOOL FABRICS h Garments U r Women Suits and Overcoats Made to Order For Men 15 N» More Than $J0 Scotch Woolen Mills •Mill to Vnu " 109 East Main Missoula, Mont. Your Trade Is Earnestly Solicited By Us TRY OtJR FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES And You Are Assured of Satisfaction Thomas F. Farley Co. Reliable Grocers MISSOULA. - MONTANA l »K» Two lluinlr.-.l Kaurtrm THE SENTINEL Make the Most of Your Youth W ear the kiml of clothes that arc ma«le to atfonl the greatest pleasure to the younjjef people. You know it is no pleasure to he seen in a garment tl ' at is out of ilate or one that makes you look older than you really an . DONOHUE ' S CLOTHES ppf Misses ami Young Men. Have a dash of imlividu- alitv that pleases young people. DONOHUE ' S THE ECONOMY CENTER MISSOULA, MONTANA PALACE HOTEL Mullcnwr, HjI. it Ruk, Prop . MISSOULA. MONTANA FIRST ( LASS CAPE Merchant ' s Lunch. 35c Table d ' Hote Sunday Dinner. RATE! Half; .liar. I tollaf an. I a lath, Two i lollara Grand Hotel Walla W alla. Washington Under Same Management Cleaning Pressing Repairing Butte Cleaners " Klcanrrs That Klcan " Call 500-Rcd L. E. WOI F. Proprietor 506-508 South Higgins Ave. MISSOLJLA. MONT. ! »«• Two Klft THE SENTINEL J. M. KEITH, President S. J. C FFEE, Vice-Pre . K. C GIDDINGS, Cashier Missoula Trust and Savings Bank Missoula. Montana CAPITAL STOCK - • $200,000.00 SURPLUS 50.000.00 ACO H ' N ' TS S( ELICITED Banking Business Three Per Cent On Transacted Time Deposits T HE assistance of the Adver- tisers in making this number of The: sentinel a success is hereby gratefully acknowledged I ' iiKf Two Hun lr - 1 BtXtMIl

Suggestions in the Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) collection:

Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Montana State University - Sentinel Yearbook (Missoula, MT) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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