Montana Wesleyan University - Prickly Pear Yearbook (Helena, MT)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1916 volume:
The 1BrirkIp Bear
Publish d by the
Students of Montana Wesleyan
. ,E 517574 '-
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We Cheerfully and Lovingly
This, Our Second Annual
E, THE ANNUAL BOARD, take
pleasure in presenting to the
many friends of Wesleyan, this,
our second Annual.
We have tried to make this even better
than the previous issue and in our en-
deavor have aimed to help in the struggle
for a "Greater and Better Wesleyan."
We, therefore. take this opportunity
to thank all those, who in any Way, have
contributed to the success of this publica-
tion, knowing that your efforts shall not
have been spent in vain and that in the
mid-dayfs rays of Wesleyan's success,
you Will be able to look back and thank
God for the opportunity you have had in
the building of an institution Whose aim
is for the very best.
If thou hast run with the footinen,
And they have wearied thee,
How canst thou strain the prize to gain
With the coursers strong and free?
And if in the land thou trustest,
The tranquil land of peace,
Thou canst not control thy weary soul
Till the test of strength shall cease,
Then what wilt thou do in the swelling
Of Jordan's waters wide,
When boundaries fail and the floods prevail
In torrents of scorn and pride?
And if on thy homeward journey,
When trials are scarce begun,
Thy heart grows faint, and sore complaint
Thou sighest for rest unwon.
Then how canst thou brave the shadows
That yet will darken the way,
Or walk through the gloom that seems the doom
Of every cheering ray?
How canst thou bear thy burden
With strength and courage gone,
Or lend a hand to this alien land
To help thy brother on?
If the hope of thy heart is fading,
And the light of life is dim,
If the shadows fall, and the night's dark pall
Hides even a planet's rim,
If thy heart must ache in silence
And grieve in the dusk alone,
And sadly dream no grief can seem
In bitterness like thine own,
Then say to thy soul, "Have courage,
For God is thy strength and cheer!"
Thy hope in Him need never dim,
And thou to Him art dear.
Page Eigh, T h c P 1' fi C kv Z y P e an 1'
CHARLES LINCOLN BOVARD,
Ph. B., D. D.
Normal Collegiate Institute.
Illinois Wesleyan University, Ph. B.
Moores Hill College, D. D., 1908.
President Montana Wesleyan, 1911.
Dr. Bovard has devoted his entire time for the last two years entirely
to the endowment campaign and, to our sorrow, we have seen only a little
of this big, jolly, cheerful gentleman. He wasespecially honored by the
Montana Conference, when it elected him as Ministerial Delegate to the
General Conference at Saratoga, N. Y. He has been striving ardently and
diligently for a greater Wesleyan.
MISS MARY EVA FOSTER, M. A.
Portland University, A. B., 1893.
Portland University, M. A., 1896.
Montana Wesleyan University, 1899.
Aside from her strenuous class-work consisting of Latin, German and
a class in Greek, Miss Foster has always found time to be influential in
the personal affairs of the student who cared to find a close, helpful friend.
She has woven herself into the Y. W. C. A., which owes its power and
influence largely to her originality.
TheP1'iClcly Perm' PageNi,,e
PAUL M. ADAMS, M. A.
Northwestern University, A. B.,
1899-Phi Beta Kappa.
Northwestern University, M. A.,
Professor in Montana Wesleyan,
Vice-President Montana Wesleyan
Prof. Adams has devoted his
time to the internal management
of the school in addition to head-
ing the department of mathematics
He is thoroughly equipped and renders consciencious class room ser-
vice. He is faculty advisor for the Y. M. C. A., and is always a ready
and helpful council in those things that have to do with the interests of
this department of student life.
ALBERT C. HOOVER, B. S.
Northwestern University, B. S.,
Montana Wesleyan Universiey,
Aside from his capacity as a
preacher at Radersberg, Professor
Hoover has acted as registrar and
athletic manager for the Univer-
sity together with. his regular class
room work comprising the classes
in English, History and Elocution.
He has never been too busy to
assist in student activities when called upon. He is faculty advisor for the
Athletic Association and once more the student body sought his services
and advice this year in producing the "Prickly Pear".
page Ten T 71. 0 P 1' lil P k 131 P e af 1'
MISS MARY SHERMAN
CALDWELL, Mus. Bac.
Graduate in Voice and Public
Post Graduate in Piano, Tri-State
College, Angele, ind., 1912.
. The instruction of Miss Caldwell
as a voice and piano teacher has
gradually grown in popularity since
the time when she came to us. She organized and directed the male
quartette whose services were much in demand during the past year.
We believe Miss Caldwell has a brilliant future in musical circles.
MRS. CARL NELSON.
University of Minnesota, A. B.
1905-Phi Beta Kappa.
One year McPherson's,McPhearson,
One year Thief River Falls, Minn
One year Little Falls, Minn.
Six years So. H. S., Minneapolis.
Montana Wesleyan University,
She is the popular wife of the pastor of one of the prominent Helena
churches and has given part time to us because of her love for the Work.
She will beyond a doubt devote more of her time to the school next year,
a fact that causes us to rejoice.
T h 13 P 1" fi C lc Z y P e cc 1' page Elem,
HAZEL COFFEE, B. S.
Montana. State College, B. S., 1915.
Montana Wesleyan University,
As is elsewhere stated the De-
partment of which Miss Coffey is
the head is the most popular in
school, especially among the gen-
tlemen folk. She is a thorough
teacher and is highly esteemed by all who know her because of her sincere
and kind-hearted manner. She has also supplied the demand for violin
MISS CLARA KITTO.
Butte Business College, 1915.
Montana Wesleyan University,
Miss Kitto's pleasing personality
has endeared her to the students
in a remarkable Way. She is a
talented young lady and her en-
thusiasm has been helpful at many
pageTw,h,,, The Prickly Perm'
MISS FRANCIS CHHRGWIN.
Helena High School, 1915.
Montana Wesleyan Sub-Academy,
Miss Chirgvvin, although little
in stature has proved herself to be
as mighty as she is little. She
came to us Without experience
but has rendered service that would be fitting for one of mature judgment,
especially when we consider the difficulties that naturally present them-
MRS. LYDIA EMERSON.
Her good nature and kind Ways
have won many friends. She
guards the welfare of Mills' Hall
girls in a motherly Way.
The Prickly Pear PageThirteen
The ibrairie iiaume
Mary Eva Foster.
Dear little home on the prairie,
Home of the long ago,
Fair to my eyes was the cottage,
Little and brown and low.
Fair Were the stately poplars,
Fair were the plum trees wild,
Fair was the realm of homeland,
Dear to a little child.
Dear little home on the prairie,
Roses were never like thine,
Beautiful crimson-hued roses,
Blooming by poplar and pine,
Year after year may the blossoms
Velvet and fragrant unfold,
Tended by children of strangers,
Lovingly, just as of old.
Dear little home on the prairie,
Time in its measureless race,
Mountain and river and valley,
Can not thy picture effaee.
Home on the Windswept prairie,
Home on the rolling lea,
Home of the days of my childhood,
Memory lingers with thee.
page p,,,,,.,,6,, T h 1' P r i V1.7 I .ll P c' fl r
THE PRICKLY PEAR STAFF-1915-1916.
The Prickly Pear p,,g,,pif,,,,,,,
lbricklg Qatar Qotaff
WILLIAM B. NEVILLE I
Editor in Chief.
RALPH BOID I
Assistant Editor in Chief. ,
FORREST WERTS I
WILLIAM KOEI-ILER I
Assistant Business Manager. p
MARTIN E. VAN DEMARK I
Editor-Literary Department. I
GRACE M. BEACH
WILLIAM HARDIE I
'WALTER G.ALFoRn I
SIDNEY C. KAIN
PROF. A. C. HCOVER
T hf 6 P 7' 1 C if I U P U M 7' Page Seventeen
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SIDNEY CLIFF KAIN.
PRESLDJQNT coLLE1:E fgrnxss
Graduate Montana Wesleyan Academy, 1915.
Montana Wesleyan University, 1919.
Member Basket Ball Team, 1915-1916.
Member Base Ball Team, 1916.
Attorney Athenian Literary Society-lst Semester.
Page Eighteen T ll 0 P I' i C' 76 I 21 P '
ly P 0 U 79 Page Nineteen
MARTIN E. VAN DEMARK.
Graduate Hartford, CS. DJ High
Dakota Wesleyan University,
Montana Wesleyan University,
President College Y. ML C. A.
Disciplinarian Daedalian Literary
President Daedalian Literary
Editor Literary Dept., Prickly Pear.
Member of the Basket Ball Team.
Member of the Gospel Team.
FORREST WARD WERTS.
Graduate Great Falls High S. 1913.
Garrett Biblical Institute, 1913-14.
Montana Wesleyan University,
President Athletic Association.
Business Manager of Prickly Pear.
State Secretary, I. P. A.
Chairman Gospel Team.
Chaplain Daedalian Literary
Disciplinarian Daedalian Literary
Member Base Ball Team.
VVinner Extemperaneou s Speaking
ESTHER MINNIE EAMES.
Graduate Montana Wesleyan
Montana Wesleyan University,
Treasurer Daedalian Literary
Vice-President Athletic Association.
Treasurer, College Class.
Vice-President I. P. A.
Chairman, Social Committee,
Y. W. C. A.
FRED GROVER MAYBERRY.
Graduate Bethany, fIll.J High
Montana Wesleyan University,
Secretary College Class.
Chairman Social Committee,
Y. M. C. A.
Literary Society-2nd Semester
Member of the Gospel Team.
RALPH JAMES BOID.
Graduate Culbertson High School,
Montana Wesleyan University,
Assistant Editor-in-Chief Prickly
Secretary College Y. M. C. A.
Historian Daedalian Literary
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WALTER GOODSELL ALFORD.
Helena High School, 1911-12.
Graduate Montana Wesleyan
Treasurer Athenian Literary
Montana Wesleyan University,
Joke Editor, Prickly Pear.
Secretary Athletic Association.
Winner Oratorical Contest.
WILLIAM BURNETT NEVILLE.
Graduate Helena High School,
Montana Wesleyan University,
Editor-in-Chief Prickly Pear.
Treasurer Athletic Association.
Captain Basket Ball Team.
Literary Socitey-1st Semester.
Vice-President Athenian Literary
Member Base Ball Team.
GRACE MARGARET BEACH.
Graduate Montana Wesleyan
Montana Wesleyan University
Vice-President College Class.
Vice-President, Y. W. C. A.
Secretary Oratorical Association.
Secretary Daedalian Literary
Vice-President Alumni Association.
HARRY ALEXANDER KAEN.
Graduate Montana Wesleyan
Montana Wesleyan University,
Vice-President Athenian Literary
President Athenian Literary
Member of the Basket Ball Team.
Member of the Base Ball Team.
IDEN MARCUS RASMUSSON.
Graduate Cut Bank High School,
Montana Vlfesleyan University,
Member Basket Ball Team.
Member Base Ball Team.
Member Daedalian Literary
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Pa ge Twenty-Four
The Prickly Pear
never be aware of mine own
until I bra k '
ea. my shms
'Here in her hair the painter play-
ed the spider and has Woven
a golden mesh to trap the
hearts of man".
The Pfrfzlclcly Pea?"
His life is gentle and the elements so
mixed in him that nature might
stand out and say to all the
World, 'He is a, man','.
CHARLES DUNSMORE, President. HAZEL ASHBRIDGE, V-President.
IRENE GORDON, Secretary. HOWARD SMITH, Treasurer.
CLASS MOTTO-"Not numbers but deeds".
CLASS COLORS-"Dark green and gold".
Although the junior class is almost the smallest class in school it
is not by any means the least in spirit and ambition. So, While two of the
most loyal members were unable to return after the mid year vacation,
we are proud of the four who remain and call attention to the significant
fact that this class includes one of the star athletes of the school-a mem-
ber of the first basket ball team and base ball team-another young
man of musical and artistic turn of mind-and the active and retiring
presidents of the Y. VV. C. A.
Page Twenty-Eight T h C P 7' 'i C k Z U P 6 fl 'V
President - - - Walter Greer
Vice-President Eldon Sutton
Secretary - Lois Carver
Treasurer William Hardie
T hx 6 P If C R Z P 6 T Pgfe Tmgyzfj'-lving
We are the class known as the "Sophomores", a word whose literal
meaning seems to be "wise fools" and we accept it as a very appropriate
one for us, for we know that we are ignorant, and in that we are wise.
While we are frank to confess our lack of knowledge, we are by no
means averse to acquiring it, indeed we are liungering and thirsting for
it, and we are getting it too. Witness the major proportion of names of
Sophomores that have appeared on the Roll of Honor this year.
We are a class that does things, not only in the matter of scholar-
ship, but in every line of school activity. In athletics we easily won a
series of basket ball games over the Freshmen, despite the fact that they
had twice as many men to choose their players from as had we.
And our class is composed of individuals who do things. When a
student is wanted to fill a difficult place in Athletics, Literary or Christian
Association work, to furnish music, or oratory, or to preside at a public
function, the powers that be, always turn to a Sophomore.
Ours is the important responsibility and the high privilege, as we
go through school, of pushing the giddy College Class, the inanimate
Seniors, and the bumptious Juniors, ahead of us, and of pulling the ver-
dent Freshmen in our wake, while we must also have a care to train up
the dear little "Sub Preppies" in the way they should go, that when they
become Sophomores they will not depart therefrom.
Loyalty is our watchword. Loyalty to our class, to "Wesleyan", and
to the eternal principals of God's truth, and thereby we strive to
accomplish the huge task that is ours.
The Freshmen class is again the largest in the school. It also num-
bers among the largest ever enrolled. Its numbers alone do not altogether
account for its greatness, for they have a devotion for "Old Wesleyan"
that is unexcelled by any other class. Many of its class are prominent
because they occupy various places of honor. One is a member of the
leading debate teamsg one has excelled all others in holding the top of
the monthly honor rollg another has been chosen second in the oratorical
contestg pvvhile still others have made places on the base ball team. If
the Freshmen of next year exceed the number of this year, Wesleyan will
have a fine enrollment.
T h e P 1' i cf lc Z y P e ca 1' Page Thiffy-one
Page Tl1irt,1'-Two T hf 0 P1' 'i 0 If I QU P 9
EIGHTH GRADE DEPARTMENT.
The Prickly Pear
Page Thirly- Three
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That Montana Wesleyan has a large and busy music department is
a fact of which the students are well aware. From 8:30 in the morning
until 3:45 and later in the afternoon, there is always at least one piano
going, for practically all the music pupils are hard at work. Most of the
students have grown so accustomed to the sounds of practicing that they
seem to be able to study quite well with four pianos going, a violin or
two, and perhaps someone taking vocal lessons.
Owing to a lack of good material among the girls this year it was
impossible to follow the good work with the Glee Club which was or-
ganized last year. Practically all of last year's members failed to return.
A double male quartette was organized which appeared to have a
very brilliant future before it. However, owing to various unavoidable
difficulties it camepto an untimely end. Not however, before it had
made one good appearance before a St. Paul's audience on the occassion
of Brother Van's Gettysburg lecture.
Montana Wesleyan boasts a male quartette of which we are all very
proud. This quartette has delighted many Helena Audiences this year
besides the regular student body. They have sung for St. Paul's, Oak's
St., and the Congregational churches. The members are:
First Tenor, Sidney Kain.
' Second Tenor, Harry Kain.
First Bass, Bruce Fawcett.
Second Bass, Prof. A. C. Hoover.
Martin VanDemark, first bass and Walter Alford, second bass, have fill-
ed these positions on the quartette at different times during the year, and
contributed greatly to the quartette's success. Its last appearance for
this year will be on the recital program of Commencement week.
The violin department started in this year with a very small enroll-
ment owing to the lack of any teacher last year. Miss Coffey is pushing
this work with as much energy as the rest of her work will permit and
with her ability in that line will undoubtedly make a success of it.
The work of the music department will close on May 23rd with the
annual spring recital.
Page Thirty-Four T hf 3 P 7' 'i C 79 Z U P 5' U 7'
niaess -M e
,.-f-- ,i-E ,7 ' Y
T THE PRESENT TIME no curriculum is complete without a
Domestic Science course for girls. That the course is a valuable
and efficient one has been proved many times over.
At Montana Wesleyan the Freshman girls spend during the first half
of the year, three afternoons a week in sewing. This includes the cutting,
fitting and making of ordinary garments, the use of the sewing machine,
hand made articles, etc.
During the last semester two afternoons are spent in the cooking
laboratory. Recitation work is also given with the laboratory work. This
course aims to teach girls the handling of food materials and utensils, and
the fundamental principles of cookery.
The second and third years includes more advanced work in the
sewing, cutting and fitting of garments, simple drafting of patterns, the
use of materials suitable for different garments, the careful construction of
attractive clothing, etc. It also embraces a course in textiles. This gives
the student knowledge in the characteristics and uses of the different tex-
tile fibers, simple tests for recognizing different fibers and a general know-
ledge of the preparation of the raw material for the making of textile
fabrics. Such a course is valuable in teaching how to select and buy
The art which is given in connection with the first two years of work
is co-related with the sewing, bringing in color schemes, form design, etc.
HE COOKING DEPARTMENT gives, after its first year, a more
careful study into the scientific principles of food materials, how
to prepare and serve meals, knowledge of food combinations and
relative costs of such, etc.
This course has seemed to be as popular among the boys of the insti-
tution as well as among the girls, as shown by the interest the boys have
taken in their work near and around the vicinity of the kitchen on cook-
ing days. It is a noticeable fact that important committee plans, etc., have
to be discussed with the Domestic Science girls which demand very
urgent calls to the door to speak to various girls during cooking days
when fragrant odors are wafted to the upper rooms to tempt the wondering.
In fact, it seems that the Wesleyan boys have awakened to the reali-
zation that their education would not be complete without a Domestic Sci-
ence course, and it has been rumored that the board is contemplating such
a course for the boys because of an urgent appeal in the form of a petition
by them, in which they confessed a desire for more knowledge in the
making of biscuits, dumplings, hot cakes, etc. But strange as it may seem,
they did not evidence any desire for the sewing side.
The Prickly Pear page Thi,,y-p-iv,
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A isotziea-me at
HE WORK for the year began with the election of officers, and
the large chapel' room at Helena Hall was permanently secured for
the Athenian Society. We are exceedingly glad of this privilege
because of the stage, curtain, piano and large floor space. We
would otherwise have had to use a class room and on special
occasions sue for the use of the chapel room.
Our programs have been unique, novel and mostly of an original
nature. We have, however, paid special attention to correct procedure in
debating, oratory and government. Our members feel confident that they
can reason without falsity, weakness or prejudice and as a result of their
training are specially strong on parliamentary law.
There are few indeed who miss a meeting without a reasonable and
acceptable excuse. The limitations of active membership are that an
election to membership is necessary, the candidate must be a student of the
university and must declare his intention of entering heartily into the
spirit and subjects of the constitution and by-laws.
Altogether with the socials, programs and feeds no one ever regrets a
membership or the performance of the necessary obligations. Our method
is to induce voluntary action, and not drive a member by unnecessary fines
and threats. It is seldom that a suspension or expulsion is necessary, simply
because the society belongs to us and interest is directed towards the bet-
terment of the society and ourselves.
There is no debt now attached to the society, and our old constitution
was this year revised and reprinted. With a tried constitution and by-laws
we are able to say that we are a long way on toward assured success.
A baseball game was played between the two Literary Societies. The
Athenians defeated the Daedalians by the score of 9-8. Clark scoring the
winning run. The batteries for the Athenians were, Clark, Neville and
H. Kain, those for the Daedalians were, Greer, Rassmussen, Casterline and
Werts. Greer was knocked out of the box in the first inning, five runs be-
ing gathered from him. Rassmussen followed suit in the 6th and Caster-
lein' could' never overcome the lead which the Athenians -secured in the
first part of the game.
Page Thirty-Six T h 6 P 'V Ii C R5 Z If P 9 fl 7'
T hz 6 P T710 lc Z y P 6 fr Page Thiyfy.Seven
Page Thmy-Efghf T fl 0 P 1' 'i C 712 1 :U P 6 a fr
Nr THE PAST DAYS of M. W. U. the attendance was small and one
literary society was sufficient. But conditions are changing in the
University and we are thankful that Wesleyan has become so en-
larged that one society could not furnish standing ground for all the
useful talent which has rapidly been developing. Therefore a number of
Wesleyan students assembled together and organized the Daedalian Literary
Society in the month of September, nineteen hundred fifteen.
The aim of the society is to prepare the students for better thingsg
to secure for them a training that cannot be obtained elsewhere. It aims
to develop the students ability to mix with other people, to give him a
social culture that will train his personality, and make his life stand out
for something that is helpful and good. Each member is given an oppor-
tunity to prove his worth and to develop every talent that he or she
may possess. Extemporaneous speaking and debating are encouraged, and
every phase of the literary work is emphasized.
Although but of short existence, the record of the Daedalian Literary
Society has been enviable. The Daedalian debating team of Van Demark,
Werts and Koehler won a unanimous decision over the Athenians in the
inter-society debate. The success of the society has been due to loyalty
and unity of spirit, every member works enthusiastically and conscien-
tiously for the interests of all. No one dictates. No one controls the con-
duct of the other members or the action of the society as a whole. The
organization is entirely democratic. Every member has a voice in each
proposed course, and all act together, whether for society honors or for
society pleasures, their spirit is one.
The Daedalians took their name from the old Patron Saint Daedalus.
He was a man who accomplished things. He was a craftsman, sculptor,
builder and inventor, leaving many things which help to increase the effi-
ciency of man's labor. He was the first to rise on wings to the azure
heights of the sky and away from the captive bond of the earth. The
Daedalians are folk of the same type. They are the people who see
things, who are looking forward to the bright aspects before them. They
are those who build, and will continue to build throughout life, in brain and
Sf tbv Qatars Qtouln the Qbtorxg 1151211
M. E. F.
If the stars of the night could the story tell,
They might speak of the scenes of earth,
Since they sang in their joy in the morn of time,
And rejoiced at its wondrous birth.
Could they break the silence of unknown years,
We should sigh o'er the centuries old,
With their laughter and tears, with their hopes and their fears,
But their story of life is untold.
If the stars of the night could the story tell
Of the battlefields heaped with slain,
Of the faces upturned to the cold, bright sky,
They would tell of heroic pain.
Oh, the deeds of the brave who for freedom died
With a passionate sacrifice,
Oh, the heroes unknown whom the world might love,
Could we read the tale of the skies!
If the stars of the night could the story tell
That by lovers' lips was told,
That is heard with a tremulous thrill today,
As it was in the ages oldg
Oh, the idle vows and the breaking heart
Would affright each faithless love,
But the plighted troth of the loyal soul
Would be true as the stars above.
The Prickly Pear PgggThirty-Nine
p,,g,,p,,,.,y The Prickly Pear
E. til. QL. Q.
M. E. Van Demark
M. E. Sutton
M. E. Sutton
Walter L. Greer
Bruce D. Fawcett
Prof. P. M. Adams
President Walter L. Greer
Vice-President Cecil Hannon
Secretary Ralph Boid
Treasurer Martin Van Demark
Religious Meetings Fred Mayberry
Social Bruce Fawcett
Membership Walter Alford
Gospel Team Forrest Werts
Employment Wm. Koehler
Faculty Representative Prof. P. M. Adams
Q. iii. QE. Q.
Montana Wesleyan University may be congratulated upon the work
of her Young Men's Christian Association. A large majority of the stud-
ents are behind the organization with the determination that the asso-
ciation must do a definite work in the school. A Christian atmosphere is
becoming more prevalent in the school each year.
The employment bureau especially, has been active and has enabled
many of the students to secure steady employment. Thirty furnaces in the
middle of the winter were being cared for by our students-a result of the
alertness of this department.
The gospel team has made several deputations into the country and
neighboring towns. Local pulpits have been supplied by them as have the
meetings of the Salvation Army.
Our organization has worked in harmony with the city Association.
Several of our men have taught the Bible classes for boys in the city
We realize that our association has still room for expansion. Our
aim, ever in keeping with the purpose of the organization, is to aid young
men to a higher standard of living through the triple means: Mind, body,
012132 Bream of life
The sheltered pool may mirror not alone.
The grassy fringe that falls about its breast,
Or broidered gold and purple, more than dressed
The priests of old arrayed with precious stoneg
Or flash of wings-a joy too quickly flown-
Or swaying shadow of a leaf-roofed nest,
Or velvet moth upon its wayward quest,
Or alder-stem with clinging moss o'ergrowng
But on its changing, faithful glass may lie
The drifting sails of cloud-fleets white and far,
The gleam and glory of the morning star,
The deeps of blue unfathomed in the sky,
And so the dream of life in every heart,
Of life and love and God reflects a part.
PageForty-Two The P'I'iCkZy PGCHF
Y. W. C. A.
T h c P 1' i c lc Z y P e a r page Forty-Thrgg
Quang T1K!Humen'5 Qtbristian Qlaauriatiun
OFFICERS OF 1915-1916.
President, Hazel Asbridge.
Vice President, Grace Beach.
Secretary, Elizabeth Blair.
Treasurer, Elizabeth Flagler.
Membership Committee, Grace Beach.
Meetings Committee, Hazel Asbridge.
Association News, Irene Gordon.
Social Committee, Esther Eames.
OFFICERS FOR 1916-1917.
President, Irene Gordon.
Vice President, Hazel Asbridge.
Secretary, Vera Fusselman.
Treasurer, Margaret Michner.
Membership Committee, Hazel Asbridge.
Meetings Committee, Elizabeth Flagler.
Association News, Elizabeth Blair.
Social Committee, Lois Carver.
Early in the year Miss Hopkins, the student secretary of the Northwest,
visited our association. While here she addressed the students in chapel
and met with the Cabinet girls who found her visit very helpful.
In early December we had a visit from Mrs. Curtiss, the student
secretary for the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society. By her sugges-
tion we adopted the Gingling College for Girls in Nanking, China, as our
sister college. We also planned our Gingling banquet which was held after
Christmas holidays and was very successful with its Chinese menu and
On January 8th, the Pre-Jubilee Conference was held in Helena
Hall, with Mrs. Penrose, the National Vice-President in charge. She also
told us many interesting things about Miss Scott. The field secretary
of finance visited us on March 3rd and 4th. She met with the incoming
Cabinet and helped lay plans for the coming year. We have always
enjoyed the visits of our secretaries.
The association itself this year has been busy. At the beginning of
the school term in the fall the Y. M. and Y. W. gave ia joint reception
for the students and faculty.
The regular meetings have usually been held on Wednesday of each
week. One meeting a month was devoted to mission study though the
last month has been spent in the study of 'Around the World With
Jack and Janet," for later use in junior work.
Under the auspices of the Y. W. and Y. M. Mrs. Bovard held a series
of meetings in early April, the influence of which was shown in later de-
cisions and church memberships. We are planning to send a delegate to
the conference at Seabeck this summer.
O pilgrim on life's mountains,
These flowers dwarfed and pale
Are better than the roses
In childhood's fertile vale!
They mark the distance measured
Upon the hills of time,
The road is leading homeward-
Home to a. fairer clime!
M. E. F.
Page Foftj Four yy 0 P T fl C R: l P 6 Cl 7'
NAPHTALI Luccocx, D. D., L. I.. D.
Student, teacher, pastor, bishop. Born in
Kimbalton, Ohio, student in Ohio Wesleyan
University, teacher in Allegheny College,
pastor in Pittsburgh, St. Louis, and Kansas
City, Bishop in Charge of the Helena area.
Died April 1, 1916.
A man's life may be outlined in a few
words, but the activities that encompassed
it none but the Recording Angel may tell.
Bishop Luccock, always young in heart,
never lost his interest in young people.
Wesleyan was always in his thoughts. He
manifested his interest in it in many prac-
The student body will always hold his
name in reverent remembrance.
PAUL M. ADAMS.
The Prickly Pear p,,gep0,,y-p,,,,,
President - - - - Lee Holland
Secretary - - Grace Beach
Treasurer - Cecil Hannon
UE TO THE FACT that our school is a church institution, its
doors naturally open to many young men and Women who are
contemplating the ministry or some other religious Work, and
as such callings require public speaking and oratory, we find
that an oratorical society serves to a good advantage along with our other
Our local is one of six organizations which, together are united
under a State Oratorical Association. These organizations hold an an-
nual contest and the winner at the local, represents his school at the
annual state contest.
Walter Alford Won first place in our local contest and will represent
our school at Bozeman this year while Cecil Hannon took second.
Forrest Werts won first place and is to represent our school in ex-
temperaneous oratory again this year.
Martin Van Demark Won second place in our local extemporaneous
Page Fort-v-Six gy C, P V C P 1.
1IBIan'5 arguin ith no e
VERY TRUE AMERICAN, every true Christian, and every person
who has the welfare of his fellow citizens at heart, abhors tl1e
liquor business. At the present time, the fight for prohibition is
at its greatest heighth.
Ever since man first discovered the process of making spirituous
liquors, the world has had a temperance question to consider. When
alcohol was first discovered is unknown, but we have facts showing that
a slight knowledge of the obtaining of 'ardent spirits was known by the
people as far back as the second century.
In early history spirituous liquors were not used to any great ex-
tent, but in civilized, Christian United States the per capita consumption
of liquors for the year 1914 was 22.68 gallons. The United States is a
Christian nation, but such facts as these make a person blush with
shame. It is estimated that ZSVZ per cent of the total population of the
United States use alcoholic drinks. This indicates that the per capita con-
sumption by users is 89 gallons.
I will discuss this subject under three heads, namely: Man's physi-
cal bargain, man's mental bargain, and man's moral bargain with booze.
Booze has a. very harmful effect upon the development, endurance,
and life of a man. This has been proven by extensive and careful re-
search conducted by some of the world's greatest physicians and scien-
tists. This is what they have discovered. On entering the body,
alcohol has a very harmful effect upon the working power of every organ.
It inflames the throat, hinders digestion, by its power to coagulate the
food and to percipitate the solutions, it dilates the blood vessels, inflames
the connective tissues of the liver, directly poisons the muscles of the
heart, causing them to swell and permitting the accumulation of fatty
particles between the fibrous tissue, prevents the proper nourishment of
the muscles by interfering with the carrying of oxygen to them and the
removal of waste matter, hinders the various functions of the mind
and paralizes the delicate nerve and brain cells, thickens the speech,
and blunts the senses. Alcohol has a very injurious effect upon the
physical nature, but perhaps its most serious result is upon the defen-
sive organization of the body.
The most noticeable effect of alcohol upon the body is the outward
appearance and behavior of an intoxicated person. Every young man who
sees an intoxicated person staggering from one side of the sidewalk to the
other, with his clothes torn and dirty, with his face flushed, and with
his eyes blurred, tells himself that he will never be seen in such an
unsightly condition. He tells himself that one or two glasses will be
enough and that he will be able to stop when he wants to. I ask you
can he and will he?
Not long ago in a copyrighted article appearing in a large number of
daily newspapers and magazines, Miss Lillian Russel, the noted authority
upon good looks, declared that "drink will disfigure the face with pim-
ples and blotches, glaze the eyes with a criss-cross of fiery blood vessels,
paint the nose an unlovely hue, make your cheeks pallid, write dark
circles under the eyes, and will do a few other things besides inflicting
upon the guilty ones such unimportant consequences as indigestion,
headaches, billiousness, Bright's disease, nervousness, bad temper, loss of
common sense, loss of power to work efficiently, loss of friends, family
This warning given by Miss Russel is based upon scientific facts.
I would suggest that Miss Russel be employed to write the advertisements
of the brewing companies whose flaming decorations adorn the pages
T h c P 1' i c lc Z y P If IL fr page F,,,,y,S,,,,e,,
of several of our newspapers and magazines showing fair young women,
with a beautiful complection, guzzling beer.
Extended experiments have been conducted by physicians and scien-
tists, both in America and in Europe, which show that alcohol has
a very harmful effect upon the endurance, accuracy and strength of a
In a walking contest, to test endurance, which was conducted in
Germany, the course covered was sixty-two miles. Eighty-one men enter-
ed the contest with twenty-four of them abstainers. The first four men
to cross the line were non-users of alcohol and six out of the ten who re-
ceived a prize were teetotalers and two had not touched liquor for several
months. Only two of the abstainers fell out by the wayside during the
march while more than half of the drinkers had to quit. You can
plainly see the result of alcohol upon endurance.
In another contest conducted in Sweden to test accuracy, it was
found that when the men had taken a small amount of alcohol that they
only hit the mark three times out of thirty shots while upon the
abstaining days the average was twenty-three and twenty-six hits. In
a similar test in typewriting, the results showed that the men were more
liable to make mistakes and to take a longer time after they had taken
a small amount of alcohol that they were when they had not taken any.
By these experiments showing the effect of alcohol upon the muscles
of a man, can he afford to use it when his livelihood depends upon his
power to work? Can he afford to endanger the life of his family by the
use of alcohol?
Why is it that life insurance companies consider the electrition, fire
fighter, steeple jack, and the brakeman on a railroad better risks than
the bartender or the drinker? Why is it that some companies will not
insure the brewer, the bartender, or the drinker at all, even if they
wish to pay an exorbitant premium. The answer to these questions is
the fact that the brewer,
life insurance companies
of sentimenal or ethical
Where there should
pectation of the life of
the bartender, or the drinker die too soon. The
do not turn these people down as risks because
reasons but because they are too short lived.
have been 874.43 deaths according to the ex-
the insured, there were 698 deaths among the
"steady free usersf' or nearly twice that of the abstainers, a ratio of 186
per cent. The ratio of the teetotalers is 118 per cent. These are cold
figures and men try to make excuses to themselves and say "Well I am
not a steady free user of alcohol. I only drink a little." Let that be as
it may. What constitute a "steady free user" according to the life in-
surance companies? If you take as much as two glasses of beer and one
glass of whiskey a day you are classed as a "steady free useri' by some
companies. Some others are liberal and say that a person using five
pints of beer, or its equivalent, about two ounces of pure alcohol, if dis-
tilled, constitutes the "steady free user" of liquors.
It is a well known fact that alcohol affects first the most delicate
structures of the brain and nerve centers. This is the reason that the
first results of a man drinking is his loss of decency, the loss of speech,
and the loss of his ability to think clearly and accurately.
Professor Voght of the University of California made tests upon him-
self to determine the effect of alcohol upon memory. He daily commit-
ted to memory twenty-five lines of Greek poetry and recorded the number
of minutes required to learn them. On the days when he took as much
alcohol as one would get in from one and la half to three glasses of beer,
it took him on an average of eighteen per cent longer to learn the lines
than when no alcohol was taken. Six months later, when he reviewed
and relearned the same lines, he found that the lines learned on the
alcohol days required more time for relearning. This is just one of the
page p,,,,y-Eigh, T h 0 P 1' fi C It Z y P e a 1'
experiments that have been conducted to determine the effect of alco-
holics upon the memory and learning power of the brain.
The time has come when we use our brain more and more as a
medium by which we earn our living. Factories are equipped with fine
machinery which takes skill more than muscular strength to operate and
thus it is clearly seen that if a man wishes to succeed he can not afford
to tear down his brain by the use of "John Barleycornf'
I would ask of you. Whence comes discords? Whence come wrang-
lings? Whence come heart breaks, tears and sighs? Have you ever wit-
nessed the inexpressable awfulness of a drunkard's home? If so, then
you will know that the drinker's home is the best earthly type of such.
Even where the home is headed by a "moderate drinker" alcohol still is
the enemy of the home. There are more quarrels caused over the wine
or beer glass than by any other means. There is more crooked thinking
and more crooked deeds done because of drinking than from any other
From 1887 to 1906 there were 184,568 divorces in the United States
caused by intemperance either on the part of the husband or wife. The
Census Bureau says that one divorce out of every five is caused by drink,
and yet you say that alcohol does no harm.
Norman E. Richardson says: 'It is the duty of all who care for the
homes of the nation to put themselves in battle array against the home's
arch foe. By example and influence, by voice and vote, by prayer and
work, every home and every inmate of a home who cares for the welfare
of the nation and the establishment of Christ's kingdom upon earth
should declare, 'saloons must go! With liquor abolished, wages will in-
crease and a better financial support of the family will thereby come. Take
the money that goes for drink and spend it for the home and a new era
of comfort will result. Stop drink and children will be born healthier,
reared under better conditions, and arrive at ia higher plane of moral devel-
opment. Grinding poverty, that leaves no room for proper relaxation, will
no longer be the force it now is, working as it does against the happiness
of the home. Abolish the liquor traffic and the worst hindrance standing
in the way of the natural expression of the God-given parental instinct
will be removed." Mr. Richardson is right and if the drinking habit is
allowed to continue it will be but a comparatively short time until the
people of the United States and all over the world become a low set of
In conclusion I will say we are bound to believe, on the evidence
given, that if one takes alcohol, even in small quantities, it is in some
measure a menace to health. We are bound to believe, in the light of
science, lst, that you are dangerously threatening your stomach, your liver,
your heart, your kidneys, your blood vessels, your nerves, and your brain,
2nd that you are decreasing your capacity for work in any field, be it phy-
sical, intellectual or artistic, 3d, that you are lowering the grade of your
mind, dulling your higher senses, and taking away your morals, 4th, that
you are lessening your possibility of health and longevity, and 5th that
you may be entailing upon your posterity yet unborn la burden of incal-
ORATION OF WALTER ALFORD.
Binterrullegiate ibrubihitiun Qlssnriatinn
President - - - - Lee Holland
Vice President - - - - Esther Eames
Secretary ---- - Bruce Fawcett
Treasuren' --------- Iden Rasmussen
The Intercollegiate Prohibition Association was organized in Montana
Wesleyan University in January. It had for its aim the stimulating of
an effort on the part of students to help in the fight for "Dry Montana."
That college students are needed in such a campaign is without a doubt,
but that they may be educated in the right procedure, the association in-
who have acquainted themselves with the facts of the liquor
business to address the association, thus bringing before the members,
plans, ideas, and suggestions that shall help them in their desire to see
our Montana dry.
4111 In i I i g ij t
dusky twilight with the rose of silence on her breast,
Is softly hushing weary earth from labor into restg
crescent moon, a coronet, is gleaming on her hair,
shining in the ripples dark the stars are clustered there.
daughter of the glowing day and of the dark-browed night,
mingles with the shadows dim some glory of the light.
night is done,
The dawn, her blushing sister fair, may reign when
But twilightfs royal hour begins with setting of the sun.
The weary earth is yielding now beneath her gentle sway,
Which hushes into silence deep the tumult of the day.
No breeze disturbs the treetops high nor bends the
rustles o'er the grass-grown field with passing footsteps fleet.
No dancing white-capped waves perplex the river's tranquil face,
Which mirrors back the fir trees dark in calm, unconscious grace.
Upon the hilltop's serried strength the patient forests lie
Beneath the warm, unchanging gaze of this deep summer sky.
O restful heart of nature old! O restless heart of mang
P' ' The
peace of" God is waiting yet the strife of sin to ban.
Serenity of twilight fair, and strength of hill and tree,
love divine, with human hearts may be in harmony.
-Mary Eva Foster.
The Prickly Pear
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Page Fifry-Two T h 0 P r '11 c kv Z y P e a 1'
- HE FEATS AND TRIUMPHS of the Olympic contestants
are recorded in history, but all athletes are not of the
- V x past. The lithe, strong, versatile, and agile athlete is
A V, still with us. Dear old Montana Wesleyan has several
' . of this type, who have been active during the school
f year in securing victories. The honors have been gained by
+'1v',1,, clean sportsmanship and gentlemanly conduct, thereby
X'-H E, ,C T bringing credit to all concerned and making numerous
1 ' friends for themselves and the school.
In the early part of the year the Athletic Association was formed in
the Chapel room and the following officers were elected:
President ------- Forrest W. Werts
Vice President - - - - - Frankie Denny
Secretary ---------- Ariel Armstrong
Treasurer ----------- William Neville
Faculty Representative Prof. A. C. Hoover
Cheer Leader ---- Forrest Werts
Armstrong did not return to school the second semester, therefore
the members of the Association had to look for a new secretary, this they
found in the person of Walter tShortyJ Alford. The work of the Cabinet
has been done well and everything kept in perfect condition.
Basket ball seemed to occupy the supreme position in athletics from
the first, although before any practice had been done, la cross-country run
had been planned and for awhile much interest was taken in it, but for
some reason it was dropped.
About this time the over-confident Freshmen challenged the Sophs
to a series of three games at basket ball, in which the Freshies were
bea.ten 2 to 1.
,, Prof. A. C. Hoover was secured as
r.'- coach and no one better could have
.... if ,,.,,., ., A been obtained. He certainly knows
'i' how to handle the team. Arrange-
7 ments were made for the Y. M. C. A.
. , gymnasium in which to practice. And
5. 2 what with a good gym and a few new
Q ,,,,,,?,l men our coach was able to develop one
of the best teams in the state. This
f ' was shown by the facts that they
were defeated only by the best of
For some time the squad practiced
hard and consistently. Competition
proved to be keen, and the fellows had
to work first, to make the team, then
to hold their position on it. Those
who succeeded in doing so were, Nev-
ille, Clark, H. Kain, S. Kain, Van
Demark, Smith, Rasmussen.
The following is an account of the
games which Wesleyan played:
The first game of the season was with the Mutes of the State School
at Boulder, a fast aggregation, on December 3rd in the Helena High
school gym. The game was fast from start to finish. The boys did not
seem to be able to get together the first half, which ended with the score
10 to 12 in favor of Boulder, but in the last half they struck their pace
T 77, G P 7' 'i C lc Z jj P If CL 7' page Fif,y,Th,,ee
BASKET BALL TEAM.
Van Demark, H. Kain, Clarke, Coach Hoover, Captain Neville, Smith, S.
and in no way could the Mutes stop them, thus the first game ended, 25
to 14 in favor Wesleyan.
The same evening the 2nd team played Jefferson County High School,
and although being defeated they showed some of the fighting spirit which
is characteristic of a Wesleyanite for Wesleyan. A reception was
given to the Visiting team in Mills Hall immediately after the games.
PHI LIPSBU RG-WESLEYAN GAM E.
On December 10 we played Philipsburg in the High School gym. This
game was a run away as far as Wesleyan was concerned. The cause of
so little interest in the game, can be found simply by looking at the
score, the first half our fellows held them 25 to 0. When the whistle blew
the Philipsburg team came onto the floor, naturally a little down-hearted,
page Fif,y.p,,,,,. T h 0 P 1' 11 c lc Z y P c a 1'
but with a spirit which we like to see. They struggled bravely but Wes-
leyan was too much for them. In this half they got their only field bas-
ket and three free throws, so the second game fell to Wesleyan, the score
being 45 to 5.
Y. M. C. A.-WESLEYAN GAIVIE.
The next game was played with the local Y. M. C. A. on the Y. M.
floor, January 19. The Y. M. team is composed of former stars, and is
said to be one of the fastest teams in the state, so Wesleyan had a hard
nut to crack in this game, but she was able to do so.
PHILIPSBURG-WESLEYAN GANI E.
We played our first game away from home on January 18, and we
must say that when we heard the score which came back over the wires
we were somewhat disappointed, for after having decisively defeated the
same team on our own floor by the score of 45 to 5 we had no idea that
our boys would lose to them now. However, such was the case, but
when we consider the fact that there were only 5 players on the trip, that
an entirely new line up was used and that Philipsburg had not been de-
feated for four years on their own floor, if it could be called such, we can
say that our team must have done its best to hold them to the close score
of 26 to 34. After the game the team and coach were entertained' at the
High School building and they must have had a good time because they
all wanted to go back.
DEER LODGE-WESLEYAN GAME.
On January 19th we played the fast quintette from the College of
Montana at Deer Lodge. After being beaten the night before our boys
were somewhat disheartened but they showed that they could come back
and did so. At the end of the first 12 minutes the score stood 12 to 0 in
favor of Deer Lodge, but at that time our big center, H. Kain, dropped one
through the basket and that was the beginning of the undoing of Deer
Lodge for in 8 minutes the score had been changed to 23 to 14 in favor
of Wesleyan. We won easily 44 to 17. Just before the game the coach
read the following telegram from the Mills Hall girls:
WESTE ' E UNICN F
TEL is fr ' A M
GEORGE W. E. ATKINS. vice-PR 1' NEWCOMB CAR . PRESIDENT .
RECEIXED AT A '
12 N 10
Helena Mont f+2Opm A911 26-16
Nentyn Basket E511 new
College of Montana
Deer Lodge Nont
A locomotive for Weslyn nine rang for team and coach
Mills hall Girls
THREE FORKS-WESLEYAN GAME.
On the 9th of February our boys went down to Three Forks to try
their skill with the fast city aggregation. It is said that our big guard
"Serious Sid" looked like a dwarf beside his man. The Three Forks
team is one of the fastest in the state. Two of our players did not arrive
in Three Forks until about 20 minutes before the game, and one of them
was sick so we had a badly crippled team. No wonder our boys lost
by the score of 56 to 30.
The Prickly Pear p,,gep,f,y.p,,,e
BUTTE Y. lvl. A. GAME QWESLEYANJ
Feb. 10 we played the Butte f-. . .
Y. M. After the defeat of the
night before at Three Forks a few
of the men were more or less
bruised, so Van Demark, one of
our fastest players, was telegraph-
ed to go at once as the team
needed him. His train was sev-
eral hours late and as a result
Van did not arrive until after
the game had begun. During the
first half H. Kain played his
usual position of center, but he
had been injured the night before and was not in a condition to play, so
Van was put in to finish the game. He certainly showed up well, as will
be seen from the fact that he scored 2 points while his opponent scored
only 4. In the second half "Serious Sid" Kain changed from guard to
center and continued to play la steady and consistent game, the game
ended 34 to 19 in favor of Butte. The team and coach were given a
reception after the game by the Epworth League of Mountain View
church, at which they had a very enjoyable time.
BOULDER-VWESLEYAN GAIVI E.
One of the hardest fights Wesleyan ever put up was with the Mutes on
February 11. When the team stepped on the floor their surprise was great
on hearing the familiar sound: O! you Wes! ley! an. rah! rah! rah!
rah! O! you Wesleyan! rah! rah! rah! rah! O! you Wesleyan! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rah! and 14 girls came up the stairs. No wonder the boys played
as they did. Many of them brought back souvenirs in the form of black
eyes, cuts and other things. Van Demark started in the first of the game
for the first time during the year, having been absent from the team
either from sickness or absence from school. The first half ended 14 to
10 in favor of Boulder. Again H. Kain was forced to retire from the game,
yet his gameness was apparent throughout. Sid took his place at center
and Smith took Sid's place at guard. It looked like another defeat, for
with only 7 minutes to play the team was 11 points behind, but the boys
rallied and ran up a score of 31 to 30. After the game la dispute arose as
to the correct score and at a meeting the next morning no decision could
be reached except to play another game at Helena on some later day. The
girls of Montana Wesleyan are all "O. K." and they did their share in this
game turning out as they did.
BOULDER-WESLEYAN GANI E.
The third game with Boulder was played on March 11th on the Helena
High School floor. The Wesleyan team struck a pace which they never
before had attained, and never for one minute was the result of the game
in doubt. The Mutes were outclassed both in team work and in basket
shooting, although at times they showed quite a little speed. The team
as a whole showed the best of training and of conscientious work, and
special mention should be made of Neville our star forward, who seemed
to be able to find the basket from any position of the floor and also of
"Serious Sid" who did such effective work as guard, that not a basket
which the Mutes secured was made at short range, and only three field
baskets being made during the whole game. Thus Wesleyan humbled
the Mutes in the last game of the season by the score of 34 to 10 in our
The basket ball season is now over with the result that Wesleyan won
6 games, while she lost only 3. We are proud of both teams and coach,
The Prickly Perm'
who made such a record possible. The following is a schedule of the games
with the results:
-Boulder 14 at Helena.
-Philipsburg 5 at Helena.
-Y. M. C. A. 10 at Helena.
-Philipsburg 26 at Philipsburg.
College of Montana 29 at Deer
Three Forks 56 at Three Forks.
Butte Y. M. A. 34 at Butte.
-Boulder 30 at Boulder.
11-Wesleyaii 34-Boulder 10 at Helena.
Total points, Wesleyan 267, Opponents, 224.
fScore by official score keeper.
The individual record of the team is as follows:
Games Field Free
Player Played Baskets Throws
Neville, R. F ...... .... 9 57 11
Clark, R. F. ...... .... 9 36 7
H. Kain, C. ...................... .... 9 17 0
S. Kain, R. G ...................... .... 9 2 0
Van Demark, L. G.-F ........... 2 2 0
Rassmussen, F. ................. .r.. 3 5 1
Smith, L. G. .............. .... 6 5 0
As soon as conditions permitted in the spring baseball practice was
started, but the diamond was not in shape, so two men were secured to
grade it, and afterwards the boys raked the rocks off -and then rolled it.
After this process the diamond was in first class condition. New material,
such as bats and balls, were secured. Then Coach Hoover and Captain
Clark got the fellows out and for some time they practiced diligently.
Before the regular team had been picked the first game was pulled off.
This was with the Y. M. C. A. Midgets and from the result of this game,
in which we defeated them by the score 6 to 3, we are confident of being
able to defeat both the High School and Mt. St. Charles. Our pitchers,
Smith, Clark and Neville, did effective work in the box, and never for
once were the Midgets able to solve their delivery. The backing they re-
ceived was also splendid. In this game every man on the squad was used.
H. Karin, our cen-
The Prickly Pear
Page F iffy-Se ren
Clark, the oth e 1'
forward With Ne-
ville, was on the
team 2 years ago
but did not return
to school last year
he was a close
second to Neville
and he strength-
ened the team be-
yond measure, us-
ing head work in
every play he
made, he had fine
Neville, last year's
man, still held his
position as star
player, he retain-
ed his Old-time
speed and accur-
acy, shooting bas-
from what seem-
ed impossible po-
sitions, was cap-
tain of the team
and played as for-
' .,,. ,,,,
X533 ' 1
X 5. -1:3 Q..
Iwi - 1
'. " 44-L . 2 -25... ff
-- .: gig:
'sa -,ie-In - 3252- z
, 2 - 1 ,
1.,.f ..., ,. . ,.., ..,.,
Q Q if.
Rasmussen, s u b,
played as forward.
He did excellently
and though he was
light and w a s
roughly, yet this
made no difference
to him, he always
entered the game
with the determi-
nation to win, and
through the entire
period he worked
for that purpose.
"Sid" Kain, a I s o
one of last year's
men, played the
Same that it is
possible to play.
Very few guards
in the state can
Never did he let
his man have suf-
ficient scope to do
much damage. He
speed despite his
Van D'eMa1'k, was
not able to play
but in two games,
although in these
two he showed
some of the real
mettle which he
possesses, and dis-
played some of the
old dashes of
speed which made
him famous last
tre, held the same
position as he did
last year, but not
in the same way.
he played a faster
and more reliable
game. Twice he
had to be taken
from the floor on
account of sick-
ness but until the
last minute he
would play W i t h
all his strength
Page Fifty-Eighf T h e P r '11 c lc Z y P e a 10
N MAKING THE FIRS
The Pyiclfly Pear
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pug, Sim. T 71 c P 1' i c A' I ll P c Cl 1'
learltiztg tn lim
IFE is still a very new thing to young people of fifteen to twenty-five,
and its wonder and beauty and half-guessed possibilities keep them
aglow over the great "adventure of living." They have been told
repeatedly that youth is the time to learn knowledge, to learn life,
to learn God. They feel dimly that it is also the time to iearn to love.
Some of the things they can learn from books, though they find after
a while that book knowledge must not be accumulated as a mere mass of
facts, but digested and assimilated as a part of one's self. Some things can
be learned only by living, but both kinds of learning can be aided and
helped by the experience of their elders if only the young heads and hearts
are willing to accept the fruits of such experience, instead of learning
wholly by their own mistakes.
To learn to live! Youth finds that life is complex, finds itself to be a
part of a great company also intent on the "adventure of life." It finds,
rightly, that friendships and comradeships make much of the joy of living.
lt. finds school-life to be an opportunity for closer comradeships than
childhood cared for. There is room in college life for friendships of the
David and Jonathan type-friendships that will last the chance relations of
college, and be strong enough to endure unchanged through long periods of
absence and separation. But such friendships are formed on better
grounds than the mere gravitation of youth to youth.
"Not chance of birth or place hath made us friends,
Being oft times of different race and nations,
But the endeavor for the selfsame ends,
YVith the same hopes and fears and aspirations."
Such a. friendship was that which young Arthur Hallam inspired in his
college companion Tennyson-a friendship unbroken by the early death
of Hallam, which gave rise to one of the world's noblest poems, "In
But all associations of college life cannot be of a kind to produce last-
ing friendships. Many must be, in the nature of the case only passing
acquaintances, yet these may be helpful for the time, if only there is about
them the genuine spirit of kindliness and unselfishness. Such comradeships
as these, frank and generous, unspoiled by the cheap imitation of affections
that belongs to a. later time, are among the pleasant memories of college
To learn to live, to learn to love! Deep in every young heart is
a. world of dreams-vague and unrealized-dreams of coming hope and a
coming happiness. Such dreams help to keep mind and body pure for the
crowning companionship of the years. For the sake of that yet unknown
friend, temptations are resisted, battles are fought with the powers of evil,
and the soul seeks to develop into purity and nobility. To realize the
fulfillment of that dream is the instinct of all young life. Broken gleams
of its beauty and mystery may be glimpsed in eyes that are now blue, now
browng its music echoes now in this voice, now in that. As Miss Alcott
says, "The soul, like Psyche, is seeking for a love worthy to possess it."
By and by the angel of love touches the eyes with the gift of vision, and
the true mate of the heart is found. Life and death may intervene to pre-
vent what we call happiness, but
"The heart can wait, it has eternity."
But meanwhile, before the time of revealing comes, instinct must be
joined with judgment. The will must recall the heart to the sense that
it is still not the time to find the love of a life, nor the time to enjoy
its privilegesg it is only the time to learn how to love by and by. If the
immature slip puts forth too early its blossom of rose-flushed snow, the
wise farmer does not allow it to bear fruit upon its slender branches, lest
it fail to become a sturdy and beautiful orchard tree. The gardener who
wishes to have a perfect bloom, will cut off a multitude of blossoms in
order that the strength of the plant may flower in the one splendid chrys-
anthemum. Happy, though rare, is the heart that has not frittered away
its wealth of love in a multitude of little affections, but has kept itself and
its inner strength and beauty for the one who is coming out of the years
to clasp hands for the long, rough journey of life.
For love is not all joy, it means service, sacrifice, suffering. It is
not a game to be played with sweet stolen touches of hand and lip. These
privileges must be earned, they are-to change the figure "meant to help
keep alight the flame of love on the altar of homef' The responsibilities
of love-the heavies of life-must be faced and taken into reckoning. All
this belongs normally to a time after the college years.
One trouble with the instance of youth, in its natural and innocent de-
sire for companionship and friendship, is that too often it wants to borrow
the pretty privileges and close association that belong rightly to a later
time and a different purpose. It wants to play at love without paying the
cost of the game. It wants to give and enjoy devotion without incurring
responsibilities. And so sometimes, one, sometimes both, among the young
pairs that have unconsciously been too devoted in their friendship, will be
likely to suffer disillusionment sooner or later. Then the bloom of life
seems to have lost something of its beauty, and some young hearts that
have come too soon to the knowledge of the emotions of mature life
may even suffer wounds whose scars will never quite vanish.
There is a modern translation of an old scripture which makes it read,
"I charge you, daughters of Jerusalem, that ye stir not up nor awaken love,
until it please." It is this too early awakening of emotions which elder
people are anxious to see avoided in the lives of the young. It is partly
the endeavor to shield them from the conditions favorable to this imma-
turity of feeling, which cannot be wholesome, that gives rise to the cau-
tions about too close and too constant associations, which young people so
deeply resent. They know their own innocence of intention, but they do not
yet know life, they do not know that the dreamy moments when an allur-
ing face seems to hide the dry page of geometry or of latin, are just
so much stolen from the strength needed for preparation for the great
business of real living and loving in after years.
The old saying, "Experience is a dear teacher," is never more true
than in youth. Why it should be necessary for two thousand generations
or children to cut their fingers in order to know that their parents are
right when they say a knife is sharp, is one of the mysteries of human
nature. Civilization would not be so slow in advancing if only each new
generation might begin more nearly where the old left off, instead of
living the same mistakes over again.
Page Sixty -Two
The P7'7:CklU P9557 PageSixty-Three
ilibz Bear an
Margaret M ichner
HARLIE and I had started in the morning and were riding slowly
through snow which creaked at every step. We were already two
discouraged hunters for, though it was still morning and there
was time for a good hunt, the snow was so crusted that we knew
the keen ears of the elk could detect us from afar.
Charlie slapped his rifle disgustedly saying, "What use are you today?
I might as well have brought a shovel to make my path to the elk and then
hit the elk over the head with the shovel. I might as well have let you
bring your old 'scatter fun' and let you shoot pheasant?
By this time we had reached the summit of the divide, there was no
sign of elk anywhere. We decided to go home as luckless hunters-to
be the laughing stock of the camp, for Charlie had been so sure we would
have at least one elk.
We had gone but a short distance when we met his lordship, Sir Fran-
cis Burnett. He was a tourist at one of the tourist camps not far away,
who had come all the way from London for this hunt in the Rockies.
He carried some kind of a huge gun of an English make and would not
ride a horse for the "west'n hawses" as he expressed it, "were of a ve'y
common so't," so he preferred to walk. We know that on one occasion he
had ridden on one of our "crude westin hawses" and that the horse had
left him in the mountains to walk home. Of course he sa.id that he had
left the horse to browse, but from scratches and torn clothes upon Sir
Francis we were inclined to believe that the cayuse had unseated his
rider in jumping a log.
His Highness expressed great distaste at my brother having his sister
so far out in the mountains on a cold November day.
"Why, 'Pon my wo'd, Miss Peggieg doncha know I nevah saw a girl
like you in my life! Why docha know, a gi'l should stay in doors on
such a day!"
He then asked if our dog had hurt his foot, saying he had seen a
huge dog's track back over the hill and that there was blood in one track.
Upon examining Shep's track, he said that the other was twice as large.
Charlie immediately said that the other must be a bear's track, but it was
very late for a bear to be out.
However, we three climbed the hill to where Sir Francis had seen the
track. Sure enough it was bruinis track but it was the largest we had
ever seen. Charlie whistled softly, then said: "That fellow surely is
headed for the den in that rocky ledge over there, and is probably holed
up in one of them by now. I don't see why we can't go over and smoke
him out and shoot him as he comes out."
" 'Pon my wo'd, have I really found a bear? Don't tell me I cawn real-
ly shoot him?"
"Why, surely you can," I said, "I'll crawl into the den and drive
him out, and then if you are quick enough you can shoot him as he
bounds out in terror, afraid of the ferocious person behind him."
"Now, Miss Peggie, don't jest with me. Really, don'tcha know, I
cawn't conceive of myself really shooting a bear."
"Nor can I," I answered, "You are not so heartless as to take an-
Charlie broke in here, "Well, if we are going to kill a bear and get
home tonight, we had better be starting."
Thus Charlie leading, Shep and I, close upon his heels, "his Highness"
bringing up the rear, plodded through the snow on the bloody bear track.
Page Sixty-Four T I1 f' P 1' li 0 A' I .ll P C a 1
Mr. Bruin seemed to have a destination in view, for he did not pause once,
but went in a straight course toward the lime ridge.
"I knew it," said Charlie, "I knew he was going to that ledge-maybe
he is the big black fellow that was around here last year. If he is, I
see where you kill a mighty big bear, Sir Burnett."
Sir Burnett answered breathlessly, "Aftah what your sistaw has said
concerning my taking a life, I have come to the conclusion that it would
be quite impossible for me to kill the poor fellaw, but I assure you, you
may do the job without hurting my feelings."
We tried to persuade him that it would be all right for him to kill the
bear,-Charlie explaining to him that I was merely trying to tease, and
adding that it was very rude of me to do so.
" 'Pon my wo'd, it does not matta whethaw Miss Peggie meant it or
notg she made me realize how terrible it would be for me to take the life
of an innocent brute, you in your youth cannot realize the terribleness of
death as I dog you cawn do it much bettaw than I."
It was finally decided that Charlie should smoke the bear out, and
that Sir Francis and I should stand, guns in hand, ready to shoot. Sir
Burnett merely holding his gun so he might come to my defense if neces-
sary. We were making a joke of the whole affair. Still I could not but
look forward to the killing of the bear. How I should like to shoot the
big black fellow! The largest creatures I had ever killed were the grouse
and pheasant. To have this great black bear lying dead at my feet would
make me very proud. When we arrived at the ridge, we followed the
fresh tracks directly to the den.
"Ha," said Charlie, "We have you, old fellow. What can you do for
yourself now? Well, Sis, are you read to shoot him? How about you, Sir
Burnett? I know that she can not shoot straight enough to kill him in the
first few dozen shots! Are you ready to shoot him as he pounces down
I replied indignantly, "Well, Charles, I'll have you understand that I
can kill him before he gets to me, and I don't need either you or Sir Fran-
cis to protect me either, so there!" I
" 'Pon my wo'd, how you do tease her Carrley! Ain't you ashamed?"
Humorously he added, "Nevah the less I shall be a brave hero, Miss
Peggie, ready to shoot, but seriously we will have to be p'etty caleful
don'tcha know? How about you Cha'ley? It seems to me you's is the most
"Yes," I broke in, "I guess you are the only one that will be in any
danger, Charlie. Really, what are you going to do?"
Charlie was thoughtful nowg "Why, I don't exactly know, but I guess
I'll put a fire in the mouth of the cave -and see if that will smoke him out."
Sir Francis, wringing his hands in anguish, exclaimed, " 'Pon my woid,
but really don'tcha know, infallible intuition tells me some one is going
to be hurt! Had we really ought to attempt such a thing?"
Charlie paid no attention, but busied himself building a fire in the
cave. For nearly an hour we waited eagerly, Sir Francis getting more
nervous each minute until at last he could not even hold his gun. At
length Charlie said there was no use waiting for the smoke to drive the
bear out because the smoke was escaping somewhere, so he was going in.
I begged him not to go, but with a boy's fool-hardiness he was deter-
mined and there was no stopping him. Sir Francis was almost white in
"'Pon my wo'd, is the boy simply mad? Cawnt he see that he will
nevah come out alive? Dontcha know infallible ............ "
Charlie took out his knife from his belt and gun in hand disappeared
into the cave. I gasped, then almost mad with terror, stood facing the
T It c P 1' il c lc Z gy P 1: ra r page Sim, Five
cave, waiting to shoot. I felt that I should soon see my brother wrestling
with the huge, ferocious bear. It was so terrible I could scarcely think
of it-that my brother should ever return alive did not enter my mind.
Just once I glanced up at Sir Francis. His face was an ash color and he
was trembling in every muscleg his gun had fallen from his hands. I was
so frightened I was past the trembling stageg I was calm in fear, waiting
for what seemed to me a long time to see Charlie in the bear's embrace,
being torn to pieces.
Then something like a chuckle came from the innermost part of the
cave. My gun slipped in my handsg a decided chuckle came-Charlie's
own laugh-my gun fell with a crash breaking the sights off. I staggered
blindly toward the cave.
Sir Francis began, "'Pon my wo'd don'tcha-"
Cl1arlie's voice interrupted, "Come here and see how we have been
It sounded almost too good to know that he was really alive. Sir
Francis and I ran stumblingly. About six feet from the opening there was
a sharp turn in the cave, then a passage of probably ten feet, then an
opening. The cave was simply a passageway through the rock. The bear
had merely walked through. We had spent all of this time at the cave
while Mr. Bruin was making his way across country.
We returned home not only tired, luckless hunters but also shamefaced
hunters. Upon being questioned that evening Sir Francis remarked, " 'Pon
my wo'd, these mountains really are quite misleading-don'tcha know?"
page 3fx,J.-5-fx T h U P 1' i 4' If I y P 12 car 1'
Social activities of Montana Wesleyan opened on September 3rd when
President and Mrs. Bovard together with Vice President and Mrs. Adams
entertained at the home of Prof. Adams. The evening was spent in a most
enjoyable manner and the new students and the old began to get acquainted
in a social way. Games of an intensely interesting nature were played un-
til dainty refreshments were served. Thus the social year was started
off with a momentum that has not lost interest or helpfulness during the
On September 10 the Young Men's and the Young Women's Christian
Associations gave the joint reception to the new students. A general old
time mixer was held in the Music room. The entertainment committee
had planned an evening of events that made everyone forget themselves
and join in with an enthusiastic spirit. After the mixer and program
the body assembled marched out into the chapel room. As they marched
out they passed by the tables which were loaded with the good things of
the evening. The tables were shaped like a "Y" and the girls coming
from one room and the boys from another formed couples for the eve-
ning. Seats were arranged in the form of "C". Thus the idea of Young
Christians was carried out. This social event gave a stimulus to the entire
year's activities of both associations.
September 17th found the present student body again assembled at
Helena Hall, this time the guests of the faculty. After the formal proced-
ure of the first part of the evening a "College meet" was held. Those
present were divided into groups representing one of eight different col-
leges. Prizes for the winning schools were given. In the hot contests that
came off the formality of the evening disappeared and each one entered
into the fun as though they had been actually representing their school.
And again refreshments were served that were in perfect keeping with the
splendiferous reception and the evening ended with the appreciative joy
that is characteristic of Wesleyan.
On October 23rd the two literary societies climed Mount Helena. Up in
the cave the programs of both societies were given. After the program
they roasted weenies and marshmallows and made weird the evening by
telling ghost stories. In the excitement that followed Mr. Holland lost his
hat. He is sure that a ghost in the arms of the wind carried it away.
At 6 o'clock on October 29th, the Wesleyan students and faculty, to-
gether with their friends, were seated at the Pan-Wesleyan Banquet. This
banquet was one of the biggest successes of the year. It was directly
planned by Prof. Hoover and was full of pleasing originality.
The Hall was beautifully decorated with the school colors and class
colors. The faculty and guests were seated at the main table while
each class had a table of its own. Dr. Bovard acted as toastmaster.
Addresses of welcome were made by Prof. Adams, vice-president of the
University on behalf of the University, and by Forrest Werts, president of
the Athletic Association on behalf of the Association. Toasts of excep-
tional interest and importance were given by Mr. Davee and Prof. Deit-
Each class was represented by their speaker. Mr. Harry Kain, repre-
senting the college, gave a toast entitled, "The Tempest." Mr. Jack Clark,
as representative for the Senior Academy, gave a remarkable discourse on
"All's well that ends well." The Junior orator, Miss Ruth Staton respond-
ed with "As You Like It," while Doc Sutton, for the Sophomores talked
long and gloriously on "Much Ado About Nothing." Bill Koehler, for the
Freshmen ended with a "Comedy of Errors."
Then each class was to pull off a stunt. Each one tried for the best
but the college pulled down the honors by their quartette singing, "Any-
body Here Seen Rover' in an original, laughable, and suggestive manner.
On November 4th the College Class was invited over to the home of
Henry Kain. The event was the celebration of the birth of Sidney, our
own Serious Sid. Of course Sid went through the regular procedures of
such a party but he caused much trouble before he was caught and
properly broke to drive. Then his parents dished up "goodies" until no
T It c P 1' 'L c lc I y P ff a r P62815-,x,y,5-even
one could see straight and we all went home wishing Sid had a birthday
celebration once a month at least.
During the latter part of November, the first team and their lady
friends niet at the home of Professor and Mrs. Hoover's for a social time.
Of course this was a pleasing event to all who happened to be blessed with
the privilege of attending. The procedure of games and jokes added to the
joy of the evening. It's these separate social events that makes every boy
wish he was an athlete and every girl wish that she was fhadl one too.
December 17th was the Christmas celebration. Just before school was
over for the holidays we all gathered in Mills Hall for a very preasant eve-
ning. In the parlor stood the magnificent Christmas tree, a beauty indeed.
And of course Santa was there and he proceeded after his delayed arrival
from the unknown regions to distribute the gifts which caused much
merriment and excitement. And like the days of early childhood we
munched candy and nuts and talked of the thinks that are to be.
During the Christmas vacation Prof. and Mrs. Hoover entertained for
the students who did not go home. Of course this was an appreciated
event for it took off some of the lonesomeness that is bound to occur when
most of the Wesleyanites are away, for really, when a Wesleyan is around,
you know it.
On March llth the first and second teams together with their lady
friends met at the home of Prof and Mrs. Hoover. This was a final
windup of the basket ball season, and as such the pent up spirits of the
boys gave vent and Sid demonstrated his ability to eat peanuts and some
of the other boys showed what they could do when it comes to doing
away with the dainties that Mrs. Hoover can prepare, when they were not
compelled to be in training.
One of the few big events of the year was held on the evening of
March 17th, when the girls entertained in honor of the boys. As it was on
St. Patrickls day the color scheme was green. A program that was a
hearty laugh from beginning to end was rendered after which the girls
took the boys down to the Eddy Cafe where a sumptuous banquet was
served. Miss Lois Carver was toastmistress and toasts were given by
Jack Clarke, Prof. Hoover, Harry Kain, and Martin Van Demark. Respon-
ses were made by Irene Gordon, Mrs. Emerson, Retta Forney and Esther
Eames. This event was sure a grand success and enjoyed by every one
who had the good fortune to be a Wesleyanite.
On March 31st came the annual Stag Feed. This is the big planned-for
event of the year. Helena Hall was elaborately decorated in the school
colors, red and white. The tables were placed in the shape of a letter
"S" and the same color scheme was carried out. A dainty place-card fin-
ished in gold and set off by the beauty of sweet peas assisted in seating
the large crowd present.
Grace was given by Dr. Bovard after which all partook of a real old-
fashioned chicken banquet.
Martin Van Demark was toastmaster and after-dinner speeches were
given by Dr. Bovard, Prof. Adams, Prof. Hoover, Mr. Holland, Mr. Walter
Alford and Miss Retta Forney.
The entertainment that followed was a laugh producing vaudeville
stunt. Mr. Johnson gave a graphic impersonation of a Swede in America
together with some of his experiences. The Koehler brothers entertained
with German songs and readings. Koehler and Fawcett and Walter Alford
fwho brought down the house as a lady, with his song "I want a man"l
entertained with an amusing program of spicy wit. Werts sang a solo t?l
"All That I want Is Love." A prize fight between Fred Koehler and John
Greer furnished the most intense excitement of the evening. The whole
affair closed with the boys on the program singing, "Girls, Girls, Girls."
On the evening of April 27th the faculty gave their reception in honor
of the basket ball team. The letters were awarded after a few fitting re-
marks by Prof. Adams and Prof. Hoover. Fun and frolic was afforded in
question contests and an indoor baseball game, between the boys and the
girls, the girls winning, 16 to 0. The faculty was again there in serving
Si.vfJn-Eig,lt Ti? fy PI'fl"71' lj! P fy I'
31 School opens.
2 Plunge party at Broadwater.
3 College enrollment grows rapidly. An informal party at Prof. Adamsl
4 Ralph and Esther choose M. W. U. in preference to Bozeman.
5. Mr. Mayberry talks of registering for typewriting but he never does.
Why the talk?
6 Half holiday. We climbed Mt. Helena. Sutton boys went with girls.
7 First prayer meeting.
9 New course added to the curriculum-art.
10 College class organize. Reception for new students by the Y M. and
11 Students agree to have two Literaries.
12 Mills Hall girls went to Sunrise prayer meeting.
13 Neville entertains at League business meeting.
15. Nepstads arrived. The notes on the girl's doors indicated that they
were observing study hour.
17 Faculty reception. Men of faculty wore dress suits.
18 Election of officers in two Literaries. Although the evening was warm
some folks were chilly.
19. Geo. Davis and Lois Carver entertained in the parlor.
20 Sid skipped Bible Class. Peggy registered.
21 Mumps in basement at Mills Hall.
22 Something new to do. Broadwater party.
23 Many of old students here for reunion.
24 Gene's peaceful dreams were disturbed.
27. Evelyn Mitchell starts to school.
28 Mayberry amuses us at supper time.
29 First quiz.
30 Room 21 celebrates with a big spree.
1 "Chicken season open for 15 days and I haven't got one yet."-Sid.
College wins baseball game with Academy.
2 The literaries have a social evening.
Rally day at S. S.
4 Did you ever notice the names in Esther's chemistry?
5 Boys start basketball practice.
Race on between Gene and Lois. Winner treats.
6 Reorganize Athletic Association.
7 Girls begin to practice basketball.
8 Gene tells fortunes.
9 '? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
10 Foot race on Ewing street. Puella loses.
11 Miss Kitto reads future in the teacups.
13 Big event of the year-Staff members elected.
14 Freshies beat Sophs in basket ball.
15 Art class sketch Helena Hall. There's no gain in trying to beat the
chaperon say the Hall bunch.
17 Wesleyans have charge of services at Oak St.
18 The Reds victorious over the Whites, 5-4.
19. College Class send for fobs.
20. Why did Mrs. E. object to Joe walking like a sardine?
21. Suprise party for Elizabeth Flagler.
23 Two Literaries had moonlight party on Mt. Helena.
24 Mrs. E. shortened parlor session because the bunch didn't care to talk.
26. Jap opera at Civic Club.
T hz G P T C lc Z U P 15 U1 ff' Page Sjxfy-Ning
27. Nepstads left the Hall. Farewell party for them.
28. Clothesline robbed.
29. Pan Wesleyan Banquet.
30. Halloween parties at Oak St. and St. Paul.
31. Retta leaves us.
2. Miss Caldwell's table had another course for dinner.
4. Celebrated Serious Sid's birthday with a suprise party.
5. Civic Club.
6. Mr. Greer sang in Athenian Literary Society.
8. Girls set the clocks ahead so they can leave early for school.
9. Resolved to cut out Slang. L. C. Km E. E.
10. Revival Meetings at Auditorium.
12. English class take notes on address at Auditorium.
15. Fred Koehler comes to school.
17. I. P. A. organized.
18. Tom Carver visits school.
19. Werts fails to ring chapel bell.
First team entertained at Prof. Hoovers.
20. Lee saw Hazel home.
21. Memorable thunder storm when bunch went home in the dark.
22. Special table for Y. W. girls.
25. Thanksgiving vacation begins.
26. Candy pull at Mills Hall.
29. Neville scared out of several years growth.
30. Smith enters school. May and Retta start batching.
1. Gene makes a date with Puella.
4. Basket ball game with Boulder and Jefferson.
5. Basket ball team went exploring.
6. Marshmallow toast.
7. Serious Sid becomes professor of sciences.
8. Esther and Grace make a business call at 112 Eleventh Ave.
9. Sister College adopted by Y. W.
10. Organization of I. P. A. Game with Philipsburg.
11. Executive committee of Faculty very busy.
13. Feed after study hour in dormitory.
15. Annual Christmas tree in parlor of Mills Hall.
16. Neville accompanied his daughter to school.
17. The Orpheum was quite a popular resort.
18. Christmas vacation begins. Bachelors take up quarters at Mills Hall.
3. Resolved to endure persecution rather than leave old associates. School
resumes. Girls meet Dunsmore at the train.
4. Final review begins.
5. Loren Dana visits school.
6. Hardie elected athletic editor.
7. League skating party at Hay Market Rink. Chas. Emerson visits his
8. Y. W. Conference at Helena Hall. Literaries go down town for a feed.
9. Ester and Lois take a red hot plunge in a basin of ice.
10. Van. stayed home to get some sleep.
11. Hereafter the girls and boys may sit together in church.
12. "Needs of the hourv at Civic Club.
13. Van leaves for home.
14. Candy pull at hall.
15. Athenians have open literary program.
Page kggzrenfy f' P If Ai I .U P 0 V
16. Gasoline is used in Mills Hall, but is forbidden hereafter. Dr. Baker
speaks at auditorium.
17. Furnace isn't working good at girls dorm.
18. Domestic Science class have first recitation.
19. Hady begins keeping house.
20. W. Koehler has a. dream. Gene goes to Belgrade.
21. Seelie visits school.
22. Literaries have election of officers. .
23. Mrs. Emerson led league. l
24. Yell practice. 1
25. B. B. Team go to Philipsburg. Cooking class cook spuds. l
26. Game with Deer Lodge B. B. Team. ' U
27. Bunch went to train to meet B. B. boys.
28. Reception for Basket Ball teams.
29. Hady and Grace play plumers.
30. Harriet Norton arrives.
31. Forrest looses his moustache-Miss Kitto becomes barber.
1. Domestic Science room robbed.
2. Ground Hog had no shadow today.
Parlor window broken at Dormitory.
4. Bill K. has new pet-a bunyan. .
5. Staff proud of the large number of ads. A
6. Fire scare at the girls hall. 1
7. New cook at Mills Hall.
3. tWesleyanitesJ Gospel team held services at Salvation Army Hall. pl
9. Team leaves for big trip. l
10. Hanging bee at chapel. 1
11. Girls went to Boulder to cheer the team.
12. Girls visit the state school at Boulder.
14. Mr. Fenton spoke in chapel.
16. English class have debate.
17. Miss Stanton speaks in Y. W.
19. Daedalians win inter-society debate. Both societies have feed down
22. Half holiday.
23. Parts assigned in play . Jingling banquet at hall.
25. Sid and Vernon strung up to the roof of the porch.
27. Mrs. Bovard starts week's meeting at the dorm.
23. Chem. Class meet another Esther tEsterJ. Suprise party on Margaret
29. Grace and Hazel begin baching.
1. Mrs. Bovard led Y. M. and Mr. Adams led Y. W. Iden called home.
2. Picture of the happy family is put in Chem. room.
3. Exciting game of B. B. at Y. M. C. A.
4. Keller studio rushed. Bruce and Harry looking for nurse girl for
Caroline and Phoebe.
5. Ask Lois what R. S. V. P. means.
6. Bingo visited at 342 N. Ewing.
7. Famous ginger bread made by Art Class.
8. Play practice begins.
9. "Birth of a Nationl' at Auditorium.
10. Oyster stew at St. Pauls.
11. Another game with Boulder. 1st and 2nd team have feed at Prof.
Hoover's and elect Jack Clark next year's captain.
12. Harry goes to Great Falls.
13. Ralph proposes to the girls.
14. Cooks of the cooking class cook cookies.
15. Chicken supper at Oak St.
16. Girls play "back out".
17. Girl's party for the boys.
T h 1' P z' i C lc Z y P fi Cl' r page S,,,,e,,,y,0,,e
18. Alumni elect officers for next year.
19. Trip to the nursery.
20. The boys are fond of svveet things, they even put sugar in their ink.
21. Trustees meeting. W. W. Van Orsdal speaks at St. Pauls.
22. Y. W. have election.
23. Harry does much damage With a gun.
24. Base ball game, Academy Win 16 to 9 against College.
26. Revival of the Wood pile days.
27. Mr. Heinzman talks in Chapel about the European wars.
28. Hady has a dream.
30. Van didn't say What he thought.
31. Stag feed and vaudeville.
1. Joint meeting of the two Literaries. Peggy.
Van and Bill preach at Oakes Street.
3. N. Y. Orchestra at Civic Club.
4. Miss Scott speaks in Chapel.
5. Why was Hady so lonesome?
7. "Old Fashioned Evening." Wilson Bluffers Win game against Roose-
8. Walter Greer goes to Corbin on Great Falls train.
10. Y. M. and Wesleyan play ball. Wesleyan Wins.
11. Who did Ralph see at Mills Hall?
12. Miss Finders visits classes.
. "Win my chum vveeku at St. Pauls. A
. Athenians win inter-socitey baseball game. Vern Asbridge visits school.
. Literaries had meeting on Mt. Helena at the cave.
. Y. M. C. A. have breakfast on Mt. Assension.
17. Tennis Court ready for use.
18. Prof. Hoover has a dream. Van makes a prophecy.
y K4-r. R 'ffl
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Page Sm,,,,,-Tu.,, T It ff P 1' fi C Iv I y P c cz 1'
Elizabeth Blair-Get married if--
Peggie Michner-Look for a man, go to Dakota.
W111. Koehler-Back to Wesleyan.
Caldwell-Take care of tl1e "Fawcett"
Elizabeth Flagler-Married this summer.
Hazel Ashbridge-Hit the mark.
Lillian Nepstead-That is a long ways off.
Dunsmore-Don't know. May be dead.
Bruce Fawcett-eGoing to the farm and raise pigs.
L. Sutton-May do lots of things.
Esther Eames-Run private boarding house at Bozeman.
Shortie Alford-Get married and live oft my wife's income
Holland-Take coffee three times a day.
Prudence Lynesswfloing to Boulder.
May Allen-HLamm kids.
F. Koehler-Raise Kain.
H. Coffey-Coming to Helena and cook.
S. Kain-Become a. ladies' man.
R. Forney-Change my name.
Irene Gordon-Raise chickens.
Walter Greer-Run an egg delivery.
J. Chirgwin-Quit my foolish Ways.
H. Kain-Crack jokes.
VVerts-Proceed as usual-keep bald spot on head.
Mary Beatty-Don't know yet.
Prof. Hoover-Join vaudeville.
Neville-Go to Craig.
Jack Clarke-Become a fussing man.
Mayberry-Going to tan'em .
Grace Beach-Be a deaconess.
Lillian McDonald-Grow taller.
H. Norton-Make some stilts for Shortie.
Puella-Put a cup on Steamboat Mountain.
V. Fusselman-Change the Celj to fab in my name.
Casterline-Pastor of Grand St. M. E. Church.
Van Demark-Go to church.
Rastus-Apply dog mange.
Wm. Hardie-Consult an Oculist.
Miss Kitto-Get "serious",
Boid-Going to see the "Cooks', at Johnston's.
Carver-Visit "Home" once in a while, if---
l T IL c P 1' i c ka Z y P c ra 1' page ge,,e,,,y-7'1,,ee
y 'fo' -
President, Gordon Williams, Helena, Mont., Vice President, Grace M.
Beach, Florence, Mont., Secretary, Clara Bower, Helena, Mont, Editor, Sid-
ney Kain, Helena, Mont.
Alford, Alice-1911-Mrs. John Ritz, Helena, Mont.
Alford, Walter G.-1914-Cascade, Mont.-Student at M. W. U.
Allen, Carrie-1906-Mrs. J. L. Anderson, Livingston, Mont.
Anderson, J. L. fRev.J-1904-Beckleton, Wash.
Armstrong, A. J. fRev.J-1913-Bynum, Mont.
Ashby, J. D. fA. B. 19003-Deceased.
Atkins, R. A .fA. B. 18993.
Bauer, Gertrude-1910-Craig, Mont.
Beach, Grace M., Florence, Mont. Student M. W. U.-1915.
Bieber, Flora M-1915-Chester, Mont.
Blakeman, I. S.-1914eDeer Lodge, Mont.
Blomgren, Anna-1915-Helena, Mont.
Bower, Clara-1906-Helena, Mont.
Braun, E. J.-1913.
Brown, Bessie-1913-Stuart, Fla. Stenographer, Palmy Beach Land Co.
Brown, Bonnie May-1913-Baynton, Fla.
Cameron. Leona---1914-Hilger, Mont.
Church, Carlotta-1903-Mrs. J. C. Holt, Pompanago, R. I.
Church, Edith-1901-Washington Cmarriedj.
Church, Margaret-1901-Portland, Oregon.
Collins, Carlotta-QA. B. 19015-Spokane, Wash. fTeacl1er, Lewis 8: Clark
Cooley, Edna-19U9- I Marriedl.
Couch, Luella H--1901-Ulm, Mont.
Crane, David B.-1913-Helena, Mont. With State Nursery Co.
Crichton, R. A.-KA. B. 19013.
Dana, Paul-1910-Toston, Mont. Principal public schools.
Dana, Ruth G.-1915-Deer Lodge, Mont.
Davis, Bessie K.-1909-Winston, Mont.
Dawson, Avis-1904-San Francisco, Cal.
Denny, Marie K.-1915-Butte, Mont.
Dingwall, Earl-1911-Drummond, Mont.
Dittmer, Doris-1911--Mrs. Locherwich-Townsend, Mont.
Page Sezveplfy-Folly fl, C IJ r C li: Z P uf lr
GORDON E. WILLIANIS.
.02-.03 EURITH JEFFRIES.
President Alumni Association.
A loyal friend and supporter ot A loyal member of the M' W'
U. alumni, has been teaching in
M' VV' U' He is HOW 3 Clerk in the Powers public schools. She
the postoffice of Helena. is now residing in Powers, Mont.
Doblough, O. A.-1909.
Eames, Esther M.-1915-Canyon Ferry, Mont.
Eastman, Ruby M.-1899. '
Emblem, Anna B.-1899.
Feese, George H.-KA. B. 18995-Patton, Oregon.
Fletcher, Samuel-lVIcAl1ister, Mont.
Forcum, Mrs. J. H.-Whitefish, Mont.
Forbes, Lucius-1909-Helena, Mont.
Frykman, Rev. A. B.-CA. B. 19015-Jamestown, N. Y.
Garvin, John-1911-Bozeman, Mont. fMont. Agricultural Collegel.
Good, Norman-1910-Harlowton, Mont.
Gregory, Beatrice-1910-Mrs. J. Moore, Anaconda, Mont.
Grossman, Henry-1911-Helena, Mont.
Haynes, Hester-1901-Butte, Mont.
Hill, Iva Morton-1902.
Horsky, Rudolph-1891-KM. D., Helena, Monty.
T h 0 P 1' fi c lc Z y P c ci 1' page .5-e,,e,,,y Five
Hosch, Arah-1909-Helent, Mont. fMrs. W. L. Jefferson, Missoulaj.
Hosch, Silva-1909-CMrs. C. L. Slowerl.
Hosch, Whitefield-1901-Wallace, Idaho.
Huston, Maude-1904-Mrs. C. W. Tenney, Helena, Mont.
Howes, Estella-1903-2202 E. Morton, Tacoma, Wash.
Jackson, Emily-1904-Norris, Mont.
Jackson, Nellie M.-1902-Norris, Mont.
Jackson, M. V.-1902-Norris, Mont.
Jackways, Gladys-1907-Mrs. E. Miller, Dubois, Idaho.
Jackways, Mabel-1909-Missoula, Mont.
Jeffries, Eurith-1913-Power, Mont. fTeacher in public schoolj.
Jeffries, James-1907-Astoria, Oregon.
Jones, James-1909-Cascade, Mont.
Kain, Harry A.-1915-Helena, Mont. Student M. W. U. .
Kain, Sidney C.-1915-Helena, Mont. Student M. W. U.
King, Lowell R.-1899-Whitehall, Mont.
Kim, Y. H.-1910.
Kitts, Mamie-1908-Moore, Mont. A
Koontz, B. D.-fRev.3-1901-Spokane, Wash.
Lawson, Mildred-1915-Clemons, Mont. fDillon Normal School, studentl
Lewis, Arthur L.-1890-Floweree, Mont.
Lewis, Victor-1906-Lavina, Mont.
Logan, George E.-1900--Helena, Mont.
Logan, Robert-1903-Clarkston, Wash. fClarkston Producers' Assn.J.
Lowery, Irene-1913-Garnet, Mont.
Martin, Cora-1912-Potonias, Mont. CStudent Missoula Business 85 Normal
Martin, Mabel--1913-Patomic, Mont. fStudent U. of MJ.
Marks, Louise-1912--Clancy, Mont.
Mayhew, Pearl-Toston, Mont. CMrs. Paul Danaj.
Maxwell, M. S.-1902.
Miller, Eugene-1908-Dubois, Idaho.
Miller, Lillian-1911-Craig, Mont.
Miller, Pearl-1907-Carlton, Mont.
Mills, Eda-1900 QB. LJ.
Mills, Edward-L.-Salt Lake, Utah.
Moore, Harry-1913-Helena, Mont. Ass't. Mgr. Woolworth Co.
McCone, R. J.-1915-Reetah, Mont.
McGregor, Catherine-1914-Los Angeles, Cal.
Nash, Mrs.-1912-lMrs. H. C. Strausej, Flatwillow, Mont.
Neace, Mildred-1909-Mrs. A. Gilhus.
Noble, Daniel-1913-Whitehall, Mont. CStudent, Montana State Collegej.
Oslund, Robert-1913-CStudent University of Montana, Missoulai.
Payne, Olive B.-1901.
Peck, Helen-1905-Garneil, Mont. fmarriedj.
Pippy, Herbert H.-1915-Kremlin, Mont.
Polutnik, Frank-1908--Belt, Mont.
Ramsey, Maude-1910-Mrs. Claude Cram.
Ratlbun, Gertrude- A-191.2-East Helena, Mont.
Rider, George W.-CA. B. 18915.
Roberts, A. W.-IA. B. 19003-Washington.
Robinson, Gladys-1913-fMrs. T. Knightb Denton, Mont.
Pflgg Sggvgnfy-Six 11 IL C P I' C If I P O
Rogers, William J.-QA. B. 18991.
Rollins, William-QA. B. 18925.
Rumohr, Melvin-CA. B. 19029 Canada.
Russel, Eva-1910-lMrs. Vernon
Lewisl, Floweree Mont
Seeley, Arlington-1914-Hinsdale, Mont.
Shultz, Rose-1913-Butte, Mont.
Sohwachheim, Mildred-1914-Cascade, Mont
Shalin, Ellen-1:1911-Helena, Mont.
Sharp, Jeff-1910-Toston, Mont.
Sherlock, Jennie-1907-fMrs. R. Toveyl Toston Mont
Smith, Howard-Toole, Utah.
Smith, Kelsey-1911-Helena, Mont.
Smith, Roy C.-1899.
Smith, Verna-QMrs. Merwin Neaeeb, Melstone Mont
Stanly, Ed.-1911-Missoula, Mont.
Storer, Gertrude-QB. L. 19023-QGen. Secy 1 W C A Elgii Illj
Sawyer, Alice 11.71901-LMrs. Fred Taitl kallspell Mont
Tenney, EdithY19O9-llVIrs. Herman Reissingj Helena Mont
Thorston, Martin-1915-Armstead, Mont
Trerise, Myra-1903-ClVlrs. McKinsterJ, Craig Mont
Tovey, RoyF1902-Toston, Mont.
Tow, Margaret-1915edBoX Elder, Mont.
Tow, William--1909-Harlowton, Mont. CTeacher Harlowton Hlgh Schoolj
Van Scoy, Blanche-CA. B. 19013
Van Scoy, Lena-QB. L. 18995.
Wagner, Ed.-1911-Calgary, Canada.
Ward, Ruthf1901-Glendive, Mont.
Wells, Sarah-1910-fMrs. C. J. Bauerl, Cralg Mont
Swanstrum, Mary O.-1904-Clvlrs. Gordon W1ll1amsJ Helena Mont
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T hf 9 P T 7: C if Z Y! P 9 CL 75 Page Seventy-Seven
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D Miss Coffey, who seems to have but little sympathy for those Phys-
iology, Chemistry and Domestic Science students whose thinkers have
failed them at critical moments, recently had an occasion to experience
the humiliation of an unruly thinker.
She bolted through the depot door just in time to catch the Bozeman
train, whereupon she stopped suddenly, took her lower lip between her
teeth, strangely opened and closed her eyes, at the same time raised a
tightly clenched fist above her head, gasped pathetically, and with a
deathly whack lowered the mighty fist to the other one, which was jam-
med through her muff.
"What's the matter?" interrupted a friend who had noticed the strange
"Oh-I-I-forgot it-I forgot it!" she gasped in a tone that solicited
the eyes of the big Indian policeman who was standing near.
"Forgot what?" ventured the friend, observing her contorted face more
"Oh! but I left it hanging on a nail in my roomf'
"But what did you leave in your room?" anxiously inquired the friend.
"Yes,-but if my room should get on fire?" she gasped again.
"I know-but what did you leave?" almost angrily asked the friend.
"Oh, my pocketbook-I told you," gasped Miss Coffey.
fPublished by request of the Y. W. woman who bought the ticket to Boze-
man for Miss Coffey.J
"Now Vernonj' said Miss Chirgwin, "let us take the verb 'to be? What
is the past tense of 'is?"'
"Was," said V. MacDonald.
"Very good. Now tell me what the past of 'be' is," said Miss Chirg-
"Buzz," roared Vernon.
"It's no use," ventured Gene, "I never can learn to spell."
"Why not," consoled Lois.
Well, how can I learn to spell when Miss Kitto changes the words
every day?" continued Gene.
"I'll have to look around for a cane," said Miss Kitto while on the
Mountain climb. Immediately Serious Sid Kain, who was lingering along
in the rear, stepped up beside her.
"I like good bread better than----H said Alford.
"I can make good bread" broke in May Allen, who sat beside Alford
at the table.
Harry Kain carried the sign of the square root of 16 clear through a
Trig problem. I would like to have someone inform him that it is 4 and
also that it is easier to work with than the sign.
PageSez'ent,x'-11'i.2l1t 'I' If 1' lj 1' 5 1' ff 1 .U P ff U V
hethe A A
, Lg., NY , 5, lk
-" va-.. xr ,
On a fising tr1p, camping if f-lf x
' as 53 ' -C T 15 7' Ar
touring, or at the seashore Q g g l
every . K W , 1- yjif " " ', 4-,gtg
5 ED' 'nf . fir? , v
- an floss. f1
Occasion iff- ,
Calls for a KODAK. Keep an AUTOGRAPHIC record of
all pleasure trips-you'll never regret it.
Let us show you the new AUTOGRAPHIC KODAKS-we have them
from 56.00 Vest Pocket Autographic to 51566.00 for the 3-A Special
Our lfinislzifzyf llwpfzrfzzzwnf gets the lwsf results from your negatives.
isher rug Compcm
-ALL VVORK GUARANTEED--
HELENA EASTMAN KODAK DEALERS MONTANA
"Did Mr. Brown lose control of his auto?" excitedly asked Miss Coffee.
"Completely, Bill Neville uses it all the time," answered Holland.
Jack Clarke, speaking of Cooper going to Europe, "This was said
to be a 'poor mistake' on his part."
Werts-"Say Iden if I don't get up to the shop tomorrow bring your
scissors down to the room."
Allen Lawson, "Here, use my jack knife."
Prof. Hoover, in the English class. "What is emotion?"
C. JohnsonguSomething that moves."
Allen Lawson, in test writing of Cooper: "He took more holidays
than there were on the calendar."
Young Sophomore, "What is 'love?' "
Wise Freshie, "A disease of the pocket book."
The home of Montana's Best Butter-The Butter which took Silver
Cup twice and First Premium four times in two years.
The BEST BUTTER on Helena market. Sold by Montana Meat
Co. and Depot Market in Helena.
T hf 9 P 7' 7: C if Z 'U P 6 U 7' Page Seventy-Nine
Chas. I-I. Pratt, Jeweler
Our specialty fine watch work, Montana Sapphires and
A FINE LINE OF DIAMONDS.
Bill Koehler: "I saw a fine deer come in on the express wagon this
Kid brother Fritz: "Dead or alive?"
Jack Clark in first latin: "Say, Miss Foster, I don't know what 'amo'
Miss Foster, "That's all right you are not ready for it yet."
Miss Caldwell, "Mr, Johnson are you a tenor?"
C. Johnson, "No, I'm a Swede."
Retta Fornney just after saying a slang word, "Gee, I'm going to cut
out 'darningf "
George Reeves, "My, I hope my wife don't."
At the skating rink. "May I have the next skate with you?"
Miss Caldwell. "Well, but I don't know you?
Stranger, "It's fifty fifty, I don't know you."
HEN YOU have completed the course
offered at Wesleyan, the Montana State
College at Bozeman offers the best
higher educational facilities of any institution
in the state. Bozeman, the ideal school city of-
fers the best facilities for taking care of stud-
Braten's, Montanafs first ready-to-wear store
offers the best shopping facilities of any gar-
ment store in the west.
1 ' gy
T11 1' P r i 1' If I .Il P c or 1'
Good Things hitman
. Wallace. ave Done
PUT CANDY WHERE IT BELONGS,'50c AND
6Oc A POUND.
COATED NUTS AT 75c A POUND.
Made chews famous.
Ice cream a variety that would do Nevv York
credit-full 25 per cent cream used in its making.
Buttermilk-We supply the sick with and keep
the Well happy.
We boast of the only fountain in Helena serv-
ing a real delicious cup of chocolate-every cup
is cup quality.
Sandwiches--We ask you where you can equal
them-it can't be did.
And then the cream served on our hot chocolate
is real cream--you should Watch out that We do
not Whip it to butter-it is done so easily with
Come in and use our balcony. Do not be afraid
of offending by having us climb the stairs-we
Right Hand Side of the Helena Drug Store,
.ffy X W ' X '
I 'V 7 If 'T 1 I ANN?
PHONE f - 13.7 N.
r 1653 Z1 Q ,tx Main st.
T h 1' P fl' ti 1' k Z jlf P 1: ft 'I' page Eighfygne
WHEN IN THE CITY VISIT
For That UP-TO-DATE HAT
FOWNES, DENT and PHOENIX SILK HOSE and
CENTEMERI GLOVES GOSSARD CORSETS
Prof. Hoover: "Let me see. You haven't changed your name since
the last time that you registered?"
Hazel Asbridge, "No, not yet."
Vera was heard to say this over the phone to one of the boys: "We
will start at 7:30. Come any time earlier or later?
It would be wise for Bill Neville to stay away from candy pulls be-
cause every time that he goes he looses his crown.
Prof Hoover was registering Allen Lawson when someone mentioned
"There Puella," said Prof., "that's what you want."
"N-a-w," answered Allen, "you should hear me at home, especially
zvhen I can't get the horses in the barn."
GIRLS! GIRLS! This is LEAP YEAR! Now's your chance, but be sure
that you look before you leap.
Be Prepared: Use
Auto Oils, Gas Tractor and Farm
Machine Oils and Greases
AND NEVER KNOW TROUBLE
ontana Oil Company
Home Office, Helena Write for Quotations
page Efg1,,,.-Tw,, T It 1' P 1' ri, ff is Z y P o ll 1'
AUGUST STRA D
Dealer in fine and reliable Men and Boys Shoes. If you give me i
your Shoe Repairing you get the best.
25 S. MAIN-PHONE 1223-J.
Bill Hardy translating 'Diviciacus inultis cum lanirinius Caesarein
coniplexus obsecre Coepitf'
"Divieiaeus surrounding Caesar with many tears begged-"
"Now the Joke Editor," said Van de Mark on Annual Day, "could write
something concerning Koehler's feet-"
"I would have to Cover too much 'territory', broke in Shorty."
Prof. Hoover in the College English class, "Should you have 'have'
Bill Neville, waking from a little nap, "Huh!"
Margaret Miehener had excused herself from Mrs. Elll6I'SO11,S table,
then Elizabeth Flager did the saine. Vere Fusslenien, the only girl left
at the table thought that she would leave too and Elizabeth seeing her in
the hallway, said: "Why, Vera, did you leave Mrs Emerson alone with
all those boys?"
ou e of Commons
Corner Park and Sixth Avenue
BELL PHONE 74.
ancy and Staple
WE SOLICIT YOUR TRADE
T YL 6 P 7' 'i C lc Z gf P 6 CL 7' page Eigh,y-Th,,ee
A JoHN 5Mo IR
LICENSED EIREEMAN-QTHE, MAN YOU NEED FOR
l ALL ODD JOBS
Lee Holland said that he liked tea but that he liked Coffee better.
Mrs. Nelson, trying to pound "accent" into Doc Sutton's head, said:
"Suppose that I would pronounce your name with the accent on the 't-o-n',
what would you think of me?"
4'It's hard tellunj' drawled Doc.
Frankie Denny seeing Prof. Hoover knocking his Watch against the
table in order that he might get a slight movement started in it said to
him, "What is that, a 'stop-Watch?"'
Some one asked one of the girls what they had for supper at Mill's
Hall the night before, and she answered, "Hebrew 13-83,
"What is that?" asked the questioner.
"'The same yesterday, today and foreverfi' replied the girl.
---BE SURE AND REMEMBER-
1 C0168 Baggage aaa' Transfer
PHONE 1658-J. RATES REASONABLE
WE ARE ALVVAYS AT YOUR SERVICE.
When you Want your shoes fixed up-to-date, see
3 0 0
The expert shoemaker, he Will please you.
Fuller Avenue Helena, Montana.
'I' 11 f' Pri VIC I-11 P 0 11 1'
104 GRAND ST. PHONE 1680.1
Finishing for amateurs. The most
up-to-date shop in the city.
Enlarging, coloring and framing.
Quality is our hobby in this shop.
If you bring one roll here for a
trial you will always be a booster
With every 33.00 Worth of am-
ateur Work I give an 8x10 enlarge-
T IL e P 1' ii c kv l y P e cc 1' page Eigh,y-pm
Horsky's SFSFE rug Store
"THE NYALS STORE"
This is a REAL DRUG STORE, no alarm clocks, candy, toys or
merchandise that is found in a store which should be classified as a
junk shop instead of the dignified name of a drug store. This busi-
ness is always in charge of a FIRST-CLASS REGISTERED PHAR-
JOHN HORSKY, Jr., Proprietor
HELENA 204 N RonNEY sr. MoNTANA
Prof. Hoover to Allen Lawson, who had just read a selection from
Longfellow, "VVhere is the optomism in that?"
"In the sea I g-u-e-s-s," drawled Puella.
"Bill, I want one of those," said James C. in the Algebra class.
"Which one do you want, Vera's, Elizabetlfs, or Margaret's?" answer-
ed Prof. W. B. N.
Prof Hoover: "Are you going to be here during the holidays?"
Walter Greer: "Part of the time. I will have to stay pretty close to
my chickens." I
Harry Iiain: "Gene give nie a slang Word."
Gene: "You bet your neck. I never use that kind of language."
Madaline S. "Bill do you know what a 'bill' is?',
Bill Hardie: "Sure, I'm one."
T he irst Step Toward I
uccess in ife
is to be Well dressed at all times. By this we do not mean
conspicuously, but correctly dressed.
The Second Is to Save Money
We Will make you comply with both steps if you will I
let us tell you What is right to Wear, and our prices are
WE MAKE SUITS FROM 318.00 TO 345.00
Qblnsgn S Clothes Shop
ALL COLLEGE STUDENTS GET IOQ. DISCOUNT.
P1315 TYLGP RIJP
2llOI1dC J ewelef
' 20 S. Main St., Helena
F the Sweet Girl Graduate whom you want to rem b d
1 u want to remember you, here you'1l find gift t 1
11 g D lcately designed broochesg exquisite lavelier b 1 t
r 1 t g and a, complete showing of f
-t t- tiy t i ing, time pieces-a 1'f, p f tl
p t I t 1 r suggestions to yo .
THE TALK OF THE NVHGLE TGWN
Made From Cream
U. G. SI-IELTON
Phone 77 W e Delivezf
We sincerely extend our
congratulations to the class of nine-
teen sixteen, and trust that your
course of study has taught you to
Everything in Drugs Prescriptions a Specialty
T hr 6 P 7, 7: C Z P 6 a T Page Eigh!y.Seven
T ANY PRICE FROM 315.00 UP I WILL MAKE
YOU A SUIT. EVERY SUITING ALL WOOL AND
BACKED BY MY PERSONAL GUARANTEE OF
SATISFACTION. A WONDERFUL SHOWING AT
320.00 TO 2530.00
BILL ffi3F1f3i5 TY
Prof. Adams: "Sid, Step in the draWer in my room and get the tun-
Miss Foster, upon Seeing her picture that Was to be hung in the
Chapel room Said, "Oh! dear me."
Prof. Adams to Joke Editor, Who Was making up his copy: "Shortie
how are you going to fix those?"
Alford: "Oh, I'll paste them on myself?
Fred Mayberry fat the dinner tablelz "Lloyd, Why have you been
looking at me so much?"
Lloyd answered in a. gloomy Way: "AW I don't knoW but you have been
Seeing more than I have."
Miss Foster asked her first year German class for the translation of
the compound verb "unarmen," which means to embrace.
"It means to embarrass," quickly ansWered one of the girls.
f'Yes," replied Miss Foster, "it does mean that sometimes."
,H Arv. j A i .i TL... e
A ,, , BASE LL
A J A11 Sim and Styles in
41,1391 Hardware 0.
. ' l if if At the Sign of the Clock.
P if Eighty-
Eigh, T h 1' P 1' I C If I All P fy ll' 1'
Try the Century Edition
of Ten Cent Music
It is fine, fully as good as sheet music that
costs five times as much. Words and music
only 10c a copy. Send for free catalogue.
Reeves' Music House
19 South Main St., Helena, Mont.
Pianos, Victrolas, Violins, Guitars, Mandolins and
Everything Known to Music.
A Mills Hall girl: "1'd like to be an usher."
"I'd rather take up the collection," answered one of the girls who
uses a. lot ot coin.
"Varsity Fifty- ivei'
The most popular young men's suit in America.
To thousands of the best dressed young fellows
-and older men, too-that name has become a
synonym for everything that is newest and best
in young men's styles.
We are showing a fine variety of models in
the famous Hart, Schaffner Sz Marx VARSITY
FIFTY-FIVE at 9520.00 to 33000.
Gans 8: Klein Co.
'I' IL C P 1' fi C lc Z jf P If Il r page gigh,y-Nf,,e
For Prompt, Intelligent and Business-Like Transfer of
Baggage, Call Phone 75
We Meet All Trains Day and Night-Commercial Trav-
eler's Business Solieited
OW 3213 329 2118 21 i
I WE DELIVER TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY
Auto Trucks-Office 308 N. Main. Taxi Cabs. All Taxi
Calls 250. Free Storage. Phone 75
"Doc, how much have you spent on the girls this year?"
Answered Doc: 'Tm just beginning to spend."
Margaret to John, "Why John, what did you do to get those grey
John made answer and said: "Hard study, Margaret, hard study."
Asked Vera, in speaking about the ailments of horses, "What is that
when they pick their feet up when they Walk?"
Vernon-"Whats the matter? Have you got rheumaLticsJ?"
Miss Chirgwin-"I don't know what I would do if you kids all got it."
Vernon-"You'd have a room-of-flees frheumaflees.J"
Fritz Koehler, talking about going back to Indiana, "Some of these
mornings I won't be here for breakfast."
Puella, "You'll find him over home in bed."
s Always Good and Fresh
We do Not Keep it on the Shelf for Weeks
IF IT'S GAMER'S IT'S RIGHT
Page Nine!! T P V li' C 717 I P G 'V
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In these months that you are away
from your home and the friends you
left behind you-you are constantly
on their mind. They enjoy your
letters and look anxiously for them
but if you appreciate their interest
in you--you will heighten their joy
by sending them a Photo of yourself.
Just the photos that you Want at
a price that cannot be considered
enough for the quality of the Work
T hr 6 P fr ll: C lk Z y P G 71 Page Ivinefjfuone
Suddenly the path which we were following through the dense forest
of ridge-pole pine brought us to the edge of a clearing comprising perhaps
twenty acres of rough ground.
In the middle of the patch was a picturesque log cabin, with a
rudely built barn and some other out-buildings behind it, and, a stone's
throw away from the house, a shallow stream meandered aimlessly upon
The two windows in the side of the house facing us were small, and
seemed like eyes through which the building stared at us. Outside the
open door, three or four children were playing. Their clothes were in
tatters, but they were as happy as they were ragged, for they laughed and
shouted in glee as they rolled over one another at their play.
Dotted over the entire clearing were stumps about three feet high,
"Fraser's Twenty" is the suit that I recommend to the
man in average circumstances, the fellow who must get full
value for his money.
It is tailored of all wool fabrics by sartorial artists and
designed by men who have attained the top rung of their
l Let me show you how well Fraser's Twenty fits. Let me
demonstrate its superiority over any ready-to-wear or
. made-to-order suit at anywhere near the price. Make me
KNOW BOB FRASER AND
HIS CITY METHODS AT
The New Hub
E. LALO DE
20 So. Main Street Helena, Montana
page Ni,,e,y-7'w,, T 11 1' P 1' I 1' A' I .ll F 1' tl 1
monuments of trees that had once grown there. The smaller stumps had
evidently been taken out, and the corn stubble showed where a crop had
Divided from the rest of the clearing by a pole fence was a pasture,
where two cows were feeding quietly.
The place was not enclosed in any way except by the thick growth
of tall trees that gave the impression of a gigantic fence, and seemed also
to afford paternal protection. Although pretty, it was a lovely spot, and
our own open, well-settled part of the country never appealed to me so
strongly as when I stood here upon the frontier of civilization.
-C. G. H.
Mrs. Emerson, speaking of the Civic Club number, "Theres a male
quartet this evening. I don't care much for a male quartet."
Peggy-MOH! I just love them."
Sands Bros. Dry Goods Co.
ATTIRED IN SEASON'S RAIMENT
Qur Store Represents the Latest in Beautiful Waring Apparel for Misses
Your choosing will not
y be confined to a limited
supply., every depart- ff
ment it would seem, is V
devoted to the care and 7' 'v Q5 '
need of the young Miss. gg? I S - y Q-pg-'girly
No matter how trifling X ' je,
I that need may be. fi g W 5 he
I f it 's a Party Dress ' li l ii all .-.4 1 i
If it's a New Coat it l
If it's a Graduation Dress Z l X 1
If it's a Skirt X 8' N 9
Ifitis a Suit sf ' ,
Ifit's Gloves, Neckwear or XX f ' B
e-my if 7
You Will Assuredly Find Them at Sands
"Make Your Dollar Have More Sense"-Trade at
KLEI E1 BCDURNE CCD.
We carry two of the BEST FLOURS-W
WHITE FOAM AND K. 85 B. BRANDS.
Agents for Salome and Ermine Washing Powders
We are especially able to supply you with Fresh Fruits-It is
SIXTH AVE. AT JACKSON TWO PHONES-30 AND 31
T h 0 P 7' fl C lf Z lf P 0 U 7' Page Ninety-Three
Every Club Woman
Every Business Woman
Every oman hould
and it will also
interest the men
What I saw in Helena yesterday will interest you. It impressed
me so forcibly that I decided to tell you about it the first oppor-
tunity I should get.
Possibly some of you have lived in Helena longer than I have
and have never noticed it. Then I suggest that you pay this place
a visit today and investigate the truth of these statements.
Glass! Glass!! Glass!!! Nearly everything I saw was under
glass-everything with the exception of the most luscious fruits
and vegetables that were nature-endowed with protection from dust
and dirt. But all the meats of every clescrtptton-the choicest cuts-
IIIOZIAHQ steer beef. tender steaks, tenclerest and jalcest ltttle-pig
sausages. anal tantalizing good hams ancl bacons-all were here in
these glass cases fully protected from all dirt and impurities, and
splendidly refrigerated in what I am told is the best refrigeration
plant in the whole state of Montana.
It is really an impressive sight to see the pains that are taken
to keep the meats and product away from the little impurities
that so often cause the little sicknesses that seem to be the result
of indigestion-but which in reality are the result of some one's
negligence in properly protecting them from the dirt. And it oc-
curs to me that the management of this shop deserves a great deal
of praise-for it has expended several thousand clollars. not in order
to sell more meats, but in order to keep those meats that they do sell
in the best and freshest condition.
It seems to me that if you really knew that in addition to the
most sanitary shop in the state, that all the meats handled here
were butchered every day in a butcher shop operated along the
same lines for cleanliness. and that if you knew that "your
nzoneyls worth" always meant "a little more than you pay"-that
you would be eager to try this market and experience the satisfac-
tion of their unexcelled service and finest meats.
If you are going down to market this morning, go visit this
shop and see for yourself the things about which I have just told
you. Go visit the
anitary Meat arket
Page Ninety-Four T If fi P V 'i C If I .U P U U' 7'
A Tailored to Measure
Suit or Overcoat at a Decent Price
. . . , l
We guarantee absolute satisfaction for
Scotch Woolen Mills gm S 5 333355 '
117 N. MAIN ST, HELENA.
Overheard at lunch time. Miss Caldwell-"I was out last night, I got
a wing, a neck, and another wingf'
Smith-"I fell off a sixty-foot ladder yesterday."
James-"What, the first round?"
Miss Coffey in a written test in Domestic Science asked this question,
"Give the botanical classification for the potato."
Two answers were as follows:
"The potato is an underground vegetable, good to eat and beautiful
No. 2. "The potato grows under the ground. The beautiful blossoms
do not seem to have anything to do with the potato itself."
Miss Coffey'-"Wl1at are they doing out there?"
Hardie-'fScraping the baseball diamond."
Miss C.-"Obi E tlioiiglrt that tliej: were getting it ready to plant po-
T e Oiiic
urtin ook Stationery
T h 6 P r fi C lc Z y P G cn r page Ni,,e,y,pi,,
Y our Grocer
V o,oo o oo S0118 if
Said Vera-"A patent medicine is sometimes like Peruna, that some
one gets out and advertises and then sells it for a pain killer when it
might be mostly alcohol or some other drug."
he Latest N X J
i . .
Pl1K?1vi'1Pf.V'Si-V 'I' 11 1' P 1' i 1' I. I Il P C 11 1
Never tell a man who has advertised
You've never heard of him!
If you do, your business manager
Will get refusals grim.
Read well the ads and every firm
Be sure to patronize.
And never go into those stores
Which do not advertise.
Prof. Adains-"Jack, what makes you stay around the building until
four when you are excused at 2:30?"
"Every time the baby looks into my face he smiles," remarked the
proud father, Mr. Hannon.
"Well," answered Mrs. Hannon, "It may not be exactly polite, but it
shows that he has a sense of humor.
Lil MacDonald Cafter hearing a discussion on the use of disinfectants
to kill germs, "Are potato bugs bacteria?"
Miss Coffey-"Certainly not. What makes you think that?"
l,il-- 'Why because they use Paris Green on them as a disinfectant!
DR. W. E. TRERISE
25 VV. Sixth Ave.
Phone-Office 603-Wg Res. 1411-W.
ONE OE THE BUNCH
ELLIS A. JOHNSTON, M. D.
DR. CLEM L. SOHAFER
Physician and Osteopath
Gold Block Helena, Montana Holter Bldg. Phone 483-W
S. J. CULBERTSON FRANK A. NEWTON
PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL
Bailey Block. l332Q N- Maili-
DR. JOHN G. THOMPSON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Union Bank Bldg. Phone 742
DR. M. E. GATES
312 Power Block
Pictures sell land, mines, mills,
horses, Wagons or anything.
I make a specialty of this kind of
The prices are right and I will
go anywhere to make pictures.
104 Grand St., Helena, Mont. l
page Nf,,e,y,E,gh, T h c P 1' i 0 lc Z y P e cz 1'
T h e P T710 lc Z y P 0 ra 1' page Ni,,,,y.Ni,Z
CII Where quality is the first consid-
eration, and Where all merchandise
must measure up to highest standards.
ll . c7!-ze five-asf
,me me Q Uvcommodmikgg
'fjQgQ,iHA'S eeeeesnausaesf, fs P- T DEPARTMENT STQQQQ'
ill Where you may rest assured that the price
given you is as low as the price made to
anybody at any time.
Lil Mac.---:'The evolution theory is the flfissing limi. Things can lx
traced between a man and a monkey except for a few details. If thes
details could be traced man and monkey would be Tmqglie same class."
page one Hu,,d,ed T h ff P r fi c Iv Z y P e fl 1'
Stetson and Gordon Hats Trunks and Valises
Dealers in Up-to-Date
MEN'S and BOY'S CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS
26 North Main St. Helena, Montana
Our Prices Right. Our Goods Guaranteed.
Sid, ttrying to get a good grade in Analyticsl-"Prof. VVIIGII I am
sleepy and Want to get Wide awake, I study Analytics."
Harry, remarked in a sleepy manner, "Just the opposite here, when I
am Wide awake and want to be lulled to sleep, I start to study Analytics."
Mary Beatty-"Mumps are caused by a little gum getting into the
glands in the throat and causing them to become swollen."
Peg Mitchner-"There are several different kinds of bacteriology,
but they are all a germ. They do not require a diet like a manf'
Chirgwin, talking in favor of consolidation: "In so many little schools
there is enmity. If they were together it would be stronger."
Prof. Hoover made this remark to his first year English class: "Gen-
tlemen, the general function of the heads of several learned members of
this class is to keep their neckties from slipping off."
OV 6 S
l ' Barber Shop
, I . . . I CLEANEST SHOP IN
We cut more hair than all.
others put together.
The home of Glover's
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T h U P1' fi C lv L QU P If fl, 'I' Page Une Hundred One
be last btanh
T WAS during the summer of '83 that the "Bar M Ranch" was built
in a small basin on the middle-fork of Burns Creek. Here, in a
little open park fringed about by timber which grew abundantly
along the creek in that vicinity, was an ideal place for the frontier
mail carrier to start the first cattle ranch in what is now Dawson County,
Montana. At that time nature had not yet begun to feel seriously the
effect of civilization. In the summer time, robins and other birds sang
from the near-by box elders. Out on the prairie buffalo and antelope
ranged, while deer were to be seen occasionally in the thickets along the
creek. In winter numerous magpies gathered at the ranch to spend the
cold months. Often on those beautiful winter days, so full of bright sun-
shine, flocks of sharp-tailed grouse would wander about the place almost
as domestic fowls. The ranch was stocked with two hundred head of short-
horn cattle which had been purchased in Billings and driven overland to
their new home.
During the winter of '86 the worst snowstorm in the history of the
Northwest swept over parts of Montana, The Dakotas and Canada. For
days, with the thermometer far below zero, the storm raged, and when at
last it had ceased to blow the snow lay deep on the level, and in many
places the ghostly white drifts were piled extremely high.
It was during the storm that about thirty head of cattle wandered
away from the friendly shelter of the ranch and drifted with the storm.
When the blizzard was over the ranchman saddled his best horse
and started out to see what had become of the strays. For the past two
nights he had heard the howling of the wolves and coyotes, but as that
was the usual occurrence he paid slight attention to it. He traveled
through the snow with difficulty for several miles and then as he rode
The nation-wide crusade against vice is caused primarily by T
lack of attention to children's need for amusement in the home. You
owe it to your children to see that they are provided with the nec-
essary means of pleasure at home. If you do not make the home the
playground of your daughters they will look elsewhere and they
will find it under conditions that are not always ideal.
VVhat are the few miserable dollars that one spends for a piano
compared to a heartache that follows a wayward child? Do your
part-provide your children with home pleasures.
A piano is the one sure way of keeping your children at the
fireside under your own eyes. Write us today.
We can arrange terms of payment to suit you.
Exclusive state representatives, Steinway, Sohmer, Mehlin, Mc-
Phail, Behr Bros., Milton, Behring, Gilbrausen, Dicensonyand others.
A. P. Curtin usic House
Oldest, largest and most honorable Music House in Montana.
Page One Hundred Two T hf C P V 7: C A7 Z .U P 6 U' 74
over a small knoll he saw in the hollow below hi1n the objects of his
As the storm drove the poor creatures onward they grew weary of strug-
gling through the drifts, and when at last they came to this place, Where
the snow was drifted much deeper than elsewhere, they had not the
strength to go farther. With the seeming stupidity of the cattle family
they huddled close together, with their backs to the wind, and awaited
Down in the little valley, while the volcanic rocks that crowned the
hill on either side looked down in cold indifference, they made their
last stand. While the cruel storm beat upon the helpless beasts, the snow
drifted in around them and when at last their sufferings were ended in
death they still stood erect. They were completely buried save where the
snow had been dug away by the coyotes and hungry wolves in order that
they might satisfy their ravenous appetities. Upon the ranchman's ap-
proach these scavengers of the prairie slunk away to the nearby coulees,
but at nighfall they would again come forth and by their chorus of the
wild, they made the neighboring hills seem weird and lonely.
FOR YOUR NEEDS. HE'LL TREAT
Dome tic Laundr
' Launderers and Dry Cleaners
Service is Our Method of Advertising
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PARCEL
T h 9 P T 7: C 75 Z fl! P 6 fl 'V Page One Hundred Three
Qpecific ann Qbeneral characteristics'
Average weight of the students-141.
Average height of the students-5 foot, 6 inches.
Average age of the students-18.
Average size of hat-71A.
Favorite study-lst choice, Latin, 2nd choice, Mathematics.
Favorite saying-"You sod buster."
Favorite pasttime-Reading, 2nd choice, basket ball.
Most popular lady-lst choice, Lois Carver, 2nd, Hazel Asbridge.
Popular gentleman-lst choice, Bruce Fawcettg 2nd, Van Demark.
Most popular faculty member, lst choice, Hoover, 2nd Kitto.
Best Athlete-lst choice, Wm. Neville, 2nd, Jack Clark.
Best historian-lst choice, Chas. Dunsmoreg 2nd, Eldon Sutton.
Best orator-lst choice, Lee Holland, 2nd, M. Van Demark.
Most artistic-lst choice, Forrest Wertsg 2nd, Walt Alford.
Prettiest lady-lst choice, Vera Fusselmang 2nd, Lois Carver.
Best looking gentleman-lst choice, Van Demarkg 2nd, Howard Smith.
Student's friend-lst choice, Miss Foster, 2nd, Mr. Hoover.
The diligent student-Howard Smith.
The infant-John Greer.
The giant-"Shorty" Alford.
The College sport-Jack Clarke.
Mr. Serious-Sidney "Serious" Kain.
Miss Serious-Miss Kitto .
Mr. Talkative-Walter Kuzara.
Miss Talkative-Margaret Gordon.
Biggest eater-"Pue1la" Lawson.
Biggest bluffer-Fred Mayberry.
The biggest joker-Fred Kohler.
The laziest-Walter Greer.
The nosiest-Fred Brown.
Mr. Fusser-Ralph Boid.
Miss Fusser-Retta Forney.
Mr. Proud-Donald Oker.
Miss Proud-Grace Beach.
QOHHQQ farZ14i435"J0 Fairfield qv Pass.J S1410
una Ou e 3 ' Fleetroad C5 Pass.J 351160
Can make a few more im- CF. O. B. Helenab
mediate deliveries. Roadsters in both models.
ORDER NOW AND AVOID DELAY.
Call or Phone for Demonstration.
Western Auto 85 Supply Co.
Page One Hundred Four T h 0 P 7' 72 C 79 Z U P 9 U T
A SS SSSSwww mSSSSSSSSSSSSWSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS:SSS-SSSSSSSSSSNSSSWSSSSWSS SSmSSSSSSSSSSSSSSwww
fa... l. ,
S y. , yy ,
- -ga' , 1-f,,, ,
I fa! XX
L I f
ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK
e 7 Icntvic fffitg L7 ngwiaing Qin.
SSmSSSSS wm :SSSSSSSSNRKKKN
S SSS X
SXSSS S SS
T h' 3 P T 71 C 75 Z 'U P U U T Page One Hundred Five
Miles Shoe Shining Parlor
Safety Razor Blades Sharpened
OPPOSITE NEW YORK STORE
A theme on English handed in by one of the Freshmen read as fol-
lows: "There was a man Whose name was Elijah. He lived in a cage
and kept bears. Some boys tormented him. He said, 'If you keep on
throwing stones at me, I'll turn the bears on you and they will eat you
up,' and they did, and he did, and the bears didf'
Dontt pick a quarrel before it is ripe.
Don't lend money to a student with a poor memory.
Vera-'Tm going to be an old maid."
L. Sutton-"I'll bet you don't."
Elizabeth Flagler-"Why are you going to see that she isn't?',
Miss Kitto is very gifted. She can use 'ai cane CKainJ While learning
Prof. Hoover-"What tense is 'I love?"'
Te a S Grocers Coffee
SOLE AGENT FOR WHITE ELEPHANT
Page One Hundred Six T h 0 P V i V15 I .U P V U' V
C. P. Jennison, 124 Broadway
VERMONT MAPLE SYRUP AND SUGAR
Karl J. tin algebra class, putting his fingers to his lips as if he
were throwing a kiss,l Prof. Neville remarked, "It looked as if you
would have about enough of that when I saw you last night."
"Gee, I Wonder Where he was then?" sheepishly Whispered Karl.
Prof. Adams to Jack in Trig.-"Jack, do you know what an oscillating
"Sure," replied Jack.
"Well, tell me what an oscillating series is then," said Prof.
"Oh! I thought you said 'osculating series,' " blurted Jack.
Miss Coffey, in the Domestic Science class: "Margaret, give the
sources of HBO."
Peg-"Oh, I thought that it was just plain fresh air."
Prof. Adams illustrating deductive reasoning to his class: "Some
chickens have two legs. Jack has two legs, therefore Jack is some
mm PROPRIETOR OF T
San Francisco Bakery
A Fall Assortment of Fine Cakes,
Confections, Bread, Etc.,
Always on H ana'
. 9 State Street 611 First Street
Phone 22-J Phone 3-J
T h 9 P 7' 'i C lv Z Y! P ff 'L 7' Page One Hundred .Seven
liar uf Saiahertiaerzi
Anderson-Hawkins York, Miles
A. P. Curtin Music House. g511?1St25nfBDT'-
Ainslee Sisters Keigr, Mrgvrdle
BPHZNFS Lyle, Leslie
Braten's of Bozeman
Bill, the Nifty Tailor
Curtin's Book Store
Coyle, Con J.
Chatfield Drug Co.
Cole Transfer Co.
Dore, Frank M.
Electric City Eng. Co.
Fisher Drug Co.
Fisher's Millinery Co.
Gamers Candy Co.
Gans Sc Klein
Helena Hardware Co.
Howe's Transfer Co.
Montana Cil Co.
Moore's Book Store
Neuton, Frank A.
New Hub, The
New York Store
Pratt, Charles H.
Reeve's Music House
Robinson's Clothes Shop
Shafer, Dr. Clem L
San Francisco Bakery
Shelton, U. G.
Sanitary Meat Co.
Sands Brothers Dry Goods Co
Scotch Woolen Mills
Whitman and Wallace
Western Auto Co
Page One Hundred Eight T hf G P 7' fi' C R3 Z 'U P 6 fl 7'
TEQPEWRITER i A
SOLD ALL GUARANTEED
RENTED ALL PRICES
REPAIRED ALL MAKES
ee hard the
Telephone 403W Curtin Book Sz Stationery Co.
Miss Coffey, in the Physiology class: "What are some things that
are used to preserve foods?"
Carl Johnson-"Tin cans."
Lil Mac-"Pasteurization is the same as sterilization only not quite so
Serious Sid, in the Physics class-"What color do you see when you
look at a black cloth?"
Prof Adams-"Why you see a hole when you look at black."
Werts, slapping his hand on his knee-"AW, I don't see a hole down
Vera wrote this in one of her English papers: "A merry little stream
seemed to be coming to meet us and upon reaching our feet, became
frightened and flowed to the right as happy as before."
Walter Greer in the Greek class translated a sentence thusly, "And
all the friends said they died."
Carl Johnson in Physics class, who Was drawing a picture of a bone
said, "Miss Coffey, give me a longer piece of paper. I can't get all of this
bone on this one."
Prof. Hoover-"What is an impediment?"
Vera-"Something that you are up against."
W. C. Al , President
H. B. Sevison, Sec'y and Treas.
Book Sl Stationery Company
Books, Stationery and
and Fishing Tackle
50 North Main St.
Helena :: Montana
3 l n I
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