University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT)

 - Class of 1918

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1918 volume:

€£r Ky(£  •19 18 CHINOOK  1318 CHINOOK BEIHG A PEfORP OF THE I91 -X8 compjpep py w ££NJPR CLASS MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGEForeword That this volume will recall pleasant memories of college dags gone by, is the wish of the editors. This accomplished, our purpose is attained 5m AS To DR. FRANK HARMON CARVER a true friend, whose ideals for us have been our inspiration MRS. ANNA W. OWSLEY MATRON rvJ2 IS.c V v Slate Board of Education Governor Samuel V. Stewart, President-ex-officio ................ Helena Attorney General Samuel C. Ford..........................Helena May Trumper, Superintendent of Public Instruction...................Helena Charles H. Hall.....................................................Missoula Bruce J. Kremer...................................................... Butte Leo H. Faust...........................................................Libby Ward H. Nye.........................................................Billings Walter S. Hartman....................................................Bozeman Charles E. K. Vidal..............................................Great Falls John Dietrich.........................................................Helena Louis A. Stone........................................................Dillon Executive Board Joseph E. Monroe..............Chairman-ex-officio Robert V. Boone George P. Hughes i V iGRANT I-!. FINCH, A.M., D.Sc. Professor of Methods and Director of the Training School 2 Lucy H. Carson, M.A., Ph.B, Professor of English Robert Clark, A.B., A.M Professor of Psychology and Biology Addie E. Bettes Professor of Primary Methods and Supervisor of Primary Training xj Mrs. Laura M. Kress, B.L Professor of Latin f tt i I . rm i Frank Harmon Garver .B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of History and Economics Lee R. Light, B.S., M.S. Professor of Rural Methods and Director of Rural Training . VI n J. Ford McBain, A.B., A.M Professor of Physics and Chemistry Nina M. Nash Supervisor of Intermediate Training 17JOHN B. Cluley Assistant Professor of Manual Arts and Drawing (On leave of absence during Military Service) Ruth Covington, A.B., B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Training Eureka E. Nitzkowski Assistant Professor of Domestic Science and Art Edna Y. Ketchum, B.Pd., B.L., A.M. Assistant Professor of English and MathematicsM. Genieve Taylor Assistant Professor of Public School Music Lorftto K. Miller, B.Pd. Assistant Professor of Penmanship J. Scott Wiseman Assistant Professor of Manual Training Mrs. Lillian R. Free LibrarianEdith Match Instructor in Piano, Pipe Organ, I'oice, and Harmony Mrs. M. Garvin Stone Secretary to the President (Second Semester) Marion Fergus Badcon Secretary to the President (First Semester) Virginia A. Bulger StenographerIS Lieutenant John B. Cluley Last August Mr. Cluley left Dillon for the training camp at Presidio. But any regrets at losing Professor Cluley, the instructor were far outweighed by the pride the college felt in gaining Lieutenant Cluley, the soldier. We know he will prove worthy of the confidence reposed in him.Si i ! a I 2ZS Critic Teachers Grammar Department Delia Dorchester Alice E. Russell Eliza Page Stark Anne Hazard E. C. Beck Intermediate Department Laura E. MacDonald Julia E. Norris Bert Short t Pluma k. Tattersall Annie k. Larson Primary Department Rose Becker Elizabeth P. Jones Edna Lick Ethel M. Woolheiser Lotta Day Mary L. Inncs A i Dorchester Stark Beck Russell Hazard 24Shortt Norris MacDonald Larson TattersollBecker Woolheiser Jones Day Liek InnesTo Our College Florence Courtney With joy, and yet with grief, dear School, From thee out to a world of strife We start, buoyed up by dreams of youth. To walk along the path of life. Hard are thy tasks, stern thy commands, And woe to him who disobeys; But for these things we give thee thanks; And for thee we have only praise. Thou taught us how to persevere When that cruel enemy Despair Had almost over mastered us Or made us feel like slaves of Care. For friendship, justice, kindness, truth. Are gen’rous gifts bestowed by thee. We’ll treasure them throughout our lives And always share them willingly. Words cannot say how much thou gave; But, as we journey on through life, We’ll keep the lessons thou hast taught And laugh in spite of all the strife. We say farewell with joy and grief, Our laughter mingled with our tears. We go to find what life doth hold, What fate has stored for future years. ! 29.V The blinding snow blew steadily against me as I trudged wearily through the storm. At last I reached the campus, and seeing the beckoning lights of the Dorm more clearly I hastened my steps. A moment before 1 had felt alone; but as 1 looked toward the large building, indistinctly outlined by the glimmering lights through the snow, whose dark walls stood as a fortress against the storm, a feeling of close friendship for those inanimate walls filled my being. It seemed as though a great sheltering arm had reached out and a voice had urged me to hurry. Then, in a flash, the feeling fled, and I was alone. I had thought of the fast approaching time when I would have to bid the Dorm goodbye. Only those who have experienced Dorm life can realize what this meant. To part from loved friends and loyal classmates is indeed hard. But those sad thoughts left me as I neared the steps; for the sound of merry voices and the cheering lights within crowded out such depression, and I entered with the feeling that I had once again reached home. I 1 V 333ln itlcmoriam lorctto fflcCartfjp (Class of 19IS 34Class Professor President...... Vice-President Secretary ..... Treasurer...... .l)r. F. II. Carver ..Ruth Harding .Frances Weldon Loretta McCarthy ...Mamie Barry Clara Greenougk MOTTO TO BE RATHER THAN TO SEEM TO BE COLORS PURPLE AND WHITE FLOWER VIOLET CLASS YELL Remo, Rimo Kemo, Kimo Hi ma ho Ram a zam a Pom a doodle Nip cut ling sang Kini Woocha Seniors-------Oh!(ME? RUTH HARDING Butte, Montana Prep. Course M. S. N. C. Class President, K. Z. N., Tennis Club, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, P. I. G. Club, Vice-president of Othonian Literary Society FRANCES WELDON Butte, Montana Prep. Course M. S. N. C. Vice-president of Senior Class, K. Z. N., Othonian, Glee Club, P. I. G. Club, President of Tennis Club. LORETTA McCarthy Anaconda, Montana Anaconda High School ’16 Secretary of Senior Class, K. Z. N., Glee Club, Child Study Club, Othonian, Tennis Club. 36 msSZ2 CLARA GREENOUGH Butte, Montana Butte High School ’15 Treasurer of Senior Class, Zeta-lethean, K. Z. N.. President of Glee Club, Calendar Editor for Chinook, Child Study Club, Tennis Club. MAMIE G. BARRY Anaconda, Montana Anaconda High School Sergeant-at-arms of the Senior Class, Captain of Basket Ball Team, K. Z. N., Child Study Club, Tennis Club, Zetaicthean, P. I. G. Club, Glee Club. LORETTO KELLY Anaconda, Montana Anaconda High School '15 President of K. Z. N., Glee Club, Child Study Club, Zetaicthean, Tennis Club, Basket Ball.0 A i FLOR EXCE COU RTN EY Philipsourg, Mont. Butte High School ’16 Literary Editor for the Chinook. Zetalethean, K.. Z. N , Tennis Club, Basket Ball, Child Study Club, Glee Club. EUNICE Z. MORRIS Potomac, Montana Missoula High School ’16 Vice-president of K. Z. N., Y.W. C. A., Tennis Club, Glee Club. MARY QUIGLEY Anaconda, . Iontaxa Anaconda High School ’15 K. Z. N’., Tennis Club. sESTER GUSTAFSON Anaconda, Montana. Anaconda High School Business Manager of the Chinook, K. Z. X., Tennis Club, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Zctalcthean. LORENA STONE Dillon, Montana Beaverhead County High School ‘16 K. Z. N.. Tennis Club, Basket Ball. ALTA HENDRICH Waterloo, Montana Whitehall High School K. Z. N., Tennis Club, Basket Ball, P. I. G. Club. Sr 21 SARA DICKSON Bo eman, Montana Prep. Course M. S. N. C. K. Z. X., Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Othonian, Assistant Editor of the Chinook. W11,H E. 11X A NORTH Y BRIGHAM Roberts, Montana Carbon County High School ’16 Tennis Club, Basket Ball, K. Z. X , Zctalethean. GENEVIEVE BURKE Havre, Montana Havre High School ’i6 President of Zctalethean Literary Society, Tennis Club, Child Study Club, K. Z. N., Chinook Joke Editor, Glee Club. EDITH JOHNSON Anaconda, Montana Anaconda High School ’ 16 Secretary and treasurer of Glee Club, K. Z. N., Tennis Club, V. W. C. A., Zetalethean. v BERTHA JOHNSON Bozeman, Montana Belt County High School K. Z. N. Tennis Club, Glee Club, P. I. G. Club, Assistant Business Manager of Chinook. HELEN ELIZABETH HOLMES Billings, Montana Billings High School 14 Business Manager of Monmal, K.. Z. N , Child Study Club, Tennis Club, Y. W. C. A. 41 LILA STEVENS Butte, Montana Butte High School ' 16 K. Z. N., Child Study, Tennis Club. FLORENCESOCKERSON Basin, Montana Jefferson County High School ’15 K. Z. N., Tennis Club, Zetalcthcan. RUTH CARMICHAEL Philipsburg, Montana Granite County High School K. Z. X., Child Study Club, Tennis Club, V. M. C. A., Zetalethean. ESTHER NELSON Hamilton, Montana Hamilton High School '16 K. Z. N., Child Studv Club, Tennis Club, V. W. C. A., Othonian Billings, Montana Billings High School 13 Secretary of V. V. C. A., President of Othonian Literary Society, K. Z. X., Child Studv Club, Tennis Club. V WILHELM ROLL WITZ Laurel, Montana Emporia Normal, Kansas Springfield State Normal, Missouri Assistant Scout Master of the Boy Scouts of Dillon, President of the Othonian, Tennis Club. 22 BESSIE STONE Denton, Montana Great Falls High School Editor of the Chinook, President of the V. V. C. A., K. Z. N., Othonian, P. I. Ci. Club, Tennis Club, Basket Ball. LEAH LOR EXE KENISTON Bismarck, North Dakota Hettinger High School, North Dakota ’14 Vice-president of Zetalcthcan Literary Society, Child Study Club, Tennis Club, K. Z N., Chinook Art Editor. NAN MOUNTJOY Cardwell, Montana White Hall High School ’14 K. Z. N., Othonian, Glee Club,Tennis Club, Vice-president Y. W. C. A., Basket Ball, Editor-in-chief of Mon mat ETHEL STONE Moore, Montana Fergus County High School K. Z. X., Tennis Club, Secretary of Othonian Literary Society. MRS. MYRTLE HELM Paris, Missouri Paris Missouri High School ‘88 Kirkville State Normal School Assistant Business Manager of the Chinook, K. Z. N., Othonian. EATON BAUGHMAN Wolf Lake, Indiana Wolf Lake High School 15 Goshen Normal College Business Manager of the Chinook, Athletic Editor of the Chinook, Tennis Club, Othonian. 45 El HELEN W. CHANDLER Rogue River, Oregon Fergus County High School ’09 Secretary of K. Z. N., Glee Club, Tennis Club, Zctalethean. BERNICE CAWLEY Roundup, Montana Roundup High School ’15 Sergeant-at-arms of K. Z. N , Zctalc-thean, Tennis Club, Glee Club.TvX i i MAY COX Anaconda, Montana St. Peter's High School ’16 K. Z. X., Child Study Club, Zetale-thcan, Tennis Club. HAXORA KEANEY AxaCONDA, lONTANA Anaconda High School 'i6 Othonian, Sergeant-at-arms of K. Z. X'., Tennis Club. ALICE O'BRIEX Billings, Montana Billings High School ’16 Vice-president of K. Z. X., Child Study Club, Basket Ball, Tennis Club, Glee Club, Vice-president of Zetaiethcan Litcrarv Socictv. 47 ■ f' iXORAH CONNELLEY Dillon, Montana Dillon High School ‘16 Tennis Club, K. Z. N. ANNA SCALLON Anaconda, Montana St. Peter’s High School ’16 Treasurer of R Z. N’., Child Study Club, Tennis Club, Secretary of Zctalethean Literary Society, Basket Ball COLETTA WALLISCH Butte, Montana Butte 1 ligh School ’17 Secretary of R. Z. N., Child Study Club, Tennis Club, Glee Club, Zctalethean. VICTORIA BETOR Marysville, Montana St. Vincent Academy '15 K. Z. N., Tennis Club. EILEEN WEVGANT Denton, Montana Ada High School, Minnesota k. Z. N., Tennis Club, Othonian. MRS. EDITH THOMAS White Sulphur Springs White Sulphur Springs High School ’05 University of Montana Glee Club, Tennis Club, K. Z. N., Child Study Club, Othonian.JULIA C. PATTSNER Belt, Montana Belt High School ’16 Vice-president of the Othonian, Glee Club, Basket Ball, K. Z. N. NELLIE C. MULHOLLAND Butte, Montana Butte Central High School T6 Zctalcthean, Child Study Club, Glee Club, Tennis Club, Treasurer of K. Z. N. FANNIE UPSON Butte, Montana Butte High School ’i6 San Francisco Normal Zetalethean, Child Study Club, Tennis Club, Glee Club.LUCILLE M. GREENWOOD Franklin, Nebraska Franklin Academy Tennis Club, Basket Ball. FRANCES HIGBEE Billings, Montana Billings High School ’i6 K. Z. N. Tennis Club, Glee Club, Othonian. MARGARET CHARLES Butte, Montana Butte High School ’i6 Zctalethcan, K. Z. N., Tennis Club. A JANE M. FOLEY Butte, Montana Butte Central High School t6 Zctalcthean, K.. Z. N., Glee Club, Tennis Club. ROSALIE C. GRADY Butte, Montana Butte High School ’15 K. Z. N., Glee Club, Tennis Club, Child Study Club, Zetalethean. MARGARET JOHNSON Butte, Montana Butte High School '15 Glee Club, Secretary of the Zetalethean Literary Society. 52 'y A MYRTA Mac KAY Mullan, Idaho Mullan High School ’16 Child Studv Club, Tennis Club, K. Z. N., Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Zctalethcan. RUTH TAYLOR Dillon Montana LaGrande High School. Oregon K. Z. N., Glee Club, Child Study Club, Tennis Club. EMMA BARTELS Butte, Montana Butte High School ’i6 K. Z. N., Glee Club, Tennis Club, Zctalethcan. Mr KATE GUILBAULT Marysville, Montana Marysville High School Secretary of K. Z. N., Tennis Club, P. I. G. Club LENA CRISWELL Clyde Park, Montana Prep. Course M. S. N. C. K. Z. N., Editor of Organizations, Chinook; P. I. G. Club,Tennis Club. . 0 0 0 0  V i 1 Our Motto Sara Dickson “To be rather than to seem to be!” That were a motto worthy of the best In ours or any striving student class. Had it but served to give an added zest Unto us here, but proved a test Of our determination to amass Great breadth of knowledge, wisdom, and the rest, It had fulfilled its mission splendidly. Or had it but inspired us to attain I nto such worthy place within these halls, Commended for our work’s sincerity; Or those to whom some special talent falls, Our artists, speakers, those whom music calls, Our writers, had they but wrought hence the key To their successes here,—the truth appalls That from a simple pledge could come such gain. But more. So has it come to be a part Of every life and every effort here That as we go to fill a larger place Within the world’s great schoolroom, sounding clear May thy good fame go with us, Normal dear; In all our future service may we trace Thy faithful teachings and thy work sincere, While honoring thy name with all our heart. SIClass Professor . President...... Vice-President . . Secretary....... Treasurer....... . . Dr. Grant E. Finch . . Lucy Scidcnstickcr . Elizabeth von Tobel .. Mildred Busch ..........Marie Sleek MOTTO THEY CAN WHO THINK THEY CAN COLORS Green and White FLOWER Shasta Daisy and Fern CLASS YELL Nigga, nigga, ho potato. Half ysast alagato, Ram, ram, ramanigga. Chick—a—wa—da! Juniors, Juniors, Rah! Rah! Rah!Lucy Seidensticker To know her is to love her. Lelia Russell Gives to the world the best she has. Elizabeth vox Tobel Viola Milckwick Exceedingly wise, fair spoken, and “Where’s Ted?” persuading. Marie Steck Vera Kern She talks nice, she acts nice, she is I)c Leon’s fountain of—smiles, nice. Minnie Nelson A piece of handiwork from Nature’s shop of good dispositions. Perl Brown A rare occasion of a name fitting the person. Who named her?'2Z2 Hazel Lundy She that was ever fair and never proud. Dorothy Jones Full of class spirit and loyalty. Bessie Selleck I like your silence, it the more shows off your wonder. Leona Moseley Yes, her eyes are brown. Alice Moser Kindness in women shall win my love. Vera Parker Makes the most of herself. Ruth Smith Laugh and the world laughs with you. Helen Manion A jolly good Junior.  Marie Carey There's little of the melancholy in her. Gexrose McGoxigle “I don’t know where he is now. Margaret McGrady To be wise, takes time. Victoria Larson Where’s Pat? Kith Doug hefty But there is more in me than thou dost think. Mildred Sharp “Have a little pep. Nellie Burke A merry heart makes a cheerful countenance. Delia Hagerty Still waters run deep. 60 Lillian Dean The secret of being loved is being lovely. Gladys Garr A good heart is worth much gold. Io Dunlap Good nature is ever with you. Grace Garr Day serves not light more faithful than she. Marie Evans Here is a dear, true, industrious friend. Catherine Loretz She’s a whiz at basket ball. Dora O’Brien This life is a bore. Margaret Mullen Silence reigns supreme. r Lydia Smith Tennis is my specialty Mabel Hungate An all around good sport. Marie Kennelly Florence Stipe Discretion is the better part of valor. Ever read about Tiny Tim? Vera Tash The last word in modesty Florence Chelquist A promising suffragette. Gladys Gill The shortest, sweetest junior. Theresa Murphy Faith an' she’s wan swatc colleen. Alva Mueller Pleasure and action make the hours seem short. Ellen Corkegax You arc looked for, called for, asked for. and sought for. Maude Muntzer Come and trip it as you go On the light fantastic toe. Agnes Bayne In thy face I sec the map of honor, truth, and loyalty. Ruth Warburton, “Bobbie A little ray of sunshine. Mamie Anderson Work wins everything. The Class of Nineteen Out from the Garden of Childhood. Into the world’s pathway wide; We must not linger or tarry; Into the Mass we must stride. Into the Mass of the Highway, Stumbling and falling each day; Vet full of hope and ambition, We trudge along on our way. We do not care to be numbered As grains of sand on the shore Which arc tossed about by the whirlwinds Or washed to the Ocean’s vast lloor. We all aspire sea-crags to be And rise from the mass at our knee And resist the wild storms of life’s Heavens As the sea-crags resist the sea. V. H. AND M. S. TJTF J f 1 'i i 11 k President. ... Vice-president. Treasurer .... Secretary. .......Ann Shields Thelma Tomlinson Catheri ne Ch is holm .... Gladys Ruddy COLORS Royal Blue and Gold FLOWER GOLDEN GLOW MOTTO Our Aim. Success; Our Hope, To Win YELL One, T wo, Three, Freshman! Marchesseau Chisholm Ruddy Tomlinson Shields J. Ford McBaix.. Rose Smith......... Coxstance Longmyre . Lima Griffin........ Class Professor ............President ......Pice-President . Secretary- Treasurer A MOTTO Last and Best COLORS LILAC AND CREEK FLOWER LILAC This is the last Prep. Class, for beginning with September 1918, the Preparatory Department of the Montana State Normal College will be eliminated. A 70 Albeys Talcott Zimmer Barnes Stone Roseneau Marchessau Landis Evans Roll of Honor FACULTY LIEUTENANT JOHN B. CLULEY STUDENTS PERRY D. AMSTRONG Sttlior ED ROMIXE ALBERT HENDERSON GEORGE BAKER HENRY WYATT WILLIAM B. H. PARKER RALPH TATTERSALL JOHN MCCORMICK ALUMNI E. RAY SPENCER HENRY H. HOI-FLAND OLIVER BAXTEREH 7677The May Festival 238oSociety Glancing back over our school year, we find many social events, the memories of which are most pleasing to us. The season’s activities began on the evening of September fifteenth with a reception given by the St. James Episcopal Church to the students and faculty of the Normal. Miss Parr and Mrs. Quinn were guests of honor. Following this, the evening of September twenty-first was most enjoyably spent at the reception given by the Methodist Church for the students and faculty of the College. On Saturday of October twenty-seventh the Woman’s Federation of Clubs of the sixth district had luncheon at the dormitory. 'Flic annual Hallowe’en Party was held in the dining room of the dormitory, November third. Faculty student body, and a few guests were present. Many considered this year’s “stunts” the best that have ever been given. Everyone present indulged in a hearty laugh and a genuine good time. Mrs. Nash and her mother entertained the senior class at a reception, December eight. The annual tennis dance was held in the college gymnasium on the evening of December eight. The room was appropriately decorated. At the close of a short program the trophies were presented to the winners of the tournament by Lieutenant John B. Clulcy. The students who remained at Normal Hall during the holidays reported that they had no time to be lonely on account of the hospitality and kindness of members of the faculty. They were entertained by the Garver’s on December twenty-ninth, by Mrs. Monroe on the afternoon of December twenty-seventh, by Miss Nash on the evening of December twenty- seventh, and by Mr. Clark December twenty-eight. Normal Hall served dinner and held a reception for the County Superintendents of the State, January first. The Senior class will ever recall January twenty-sixth, nineteen hundred eighteen with most pleasant memories; for that was the date of the party at Mr. Garver’s. On February first the Juniors were entertained at the home of Dr. Finch their class professor. A most enjoyable evening was spent in the recreation room March fifteenth at the party given by the Junior class to their basket ball team. Dr. and Mrs. Finch and Mr. and Mrs. MeBain were guests of honor. There have been fewer social features this year than usual on account of the war. Red Cross activities have claimed the time and interest of the student body. 81Courtney Stone Burke Baughman Criswell Greenough Dicksos Gustafson Keniston sezxs:EDITORS Nan Mountjoy.................................................Editor-in-Chief Marie Evans.................................................Assistant Editor MANAGERS Helen Holmes................................................Business Manager Ann Shields................................................Assistant Manager BOARD Miss Lucy II. Carson................ Florence Courtney................... Mrs. Myrtle Helm.................... Lucy Seidensticker................. Ellen Corregan .................... May Sluggett........................ . . Chairman, ex officio Senior Representative .Senior Representative Junior Representative Junior Representative . . Prep Representative Y 86 Holmes Shields Seidensticker Evans MountjoyVy. w. c. a. During the present year the membership of the Young Women’s Christian Association lias increased to about forty active members. Some of the meetings have been held in the neu Y. W. C. A. room, which is one of the cozy spots in the Dorm; the others have been held in one of the Dorm parlors, which accommodates a larger number of people. 'bo Mrs. F. H. Garver the Association owes a large part of its success this year. As leader of our Mission Study Class she has given us very interesting glimpses of Japan and a broader view of work and conditions there. W e here wish to express our appreciation of her interest in our Association and to assure her it will not be forgotten. In addition to the regular Mission Study Class, there have been interesting addresses by the following: Miss Lucy H. Carson; Professor Robert Clark; Miss Nina Nash; Mr. J. F. McBain; Rev. Jensen, Rev. Coroll; Dr. Humphrey. 90CORREGAN KERN NEWMAN MOUNTJOY CORREGAN KERN NEWMAN MOUNTJOY CABINET Vera Kern.............................................................. President Nan Mountjoy .....................................................Vice-president Ethel Newman ..........................................................Secretary Ellen Corregan........................................... ............Treasurer Kappa Zeta Nu Local Founded 1905 CHAPTER ROLL SL Leah Keniston Jane Foley Florence Sockerson Alice O’Brien Julia Pattsner Ruth Taylor Ruth Carmichael Florence Courtney Helen Holmes Esther Nelson- Genevieve Burke Nan Mountjoy Lila Stevens Sara Dickson Clara Greenough Ruth Harding Kate Guilbault Ethel Newman VICTORIA BETOR Bernice Cawley Lena Criswell Helen Chandler Honora Keaney Ethel Stone Mary Quigley Margaret Charles Mary Cox Eileen Weygant Anna Scallon Ann Powers Loretto Kelly COLLETTA WaLLISCH Loretto McCarthy Loren a Stone W ilhelmena Northy Nora Connelley Myrta MacKay Eunice Morris Lditii Johnson Bertha Johnson Mamie Barry Alta Hen rich Frances Weldon Esther Gustafson Mary Hyland Myrtle Helm Emma Bartels Edith Thomas Rosalie Grady Nellie Muliioj,la n d 92 VON TOBEI. ROLLWITZ STONE SHARP THOMAS DICKSON HARDING NEWMAN SCHRADER PATTSNER BAUGHMAN TOMLINSON ! V Othonian Literary Society OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Wilhelm Rollwitz...................... Ruth Harding.......................... Ethel Stone .......................... Nan Mountjoy.......................... ........President . . Vice-president ........Secretary Sergeant-at-arms second semester Ethel Newman........................... Julia Pattsner......................... Elma Schraeder ........................ Eaton Baughman ........................ .......President . . Vice-president ........Secretary Sergeant-at-arms! V ■ Zetalethian Literary Society OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Genevieve Burke................................................President Alice O’Brien.............................................Vice-president Anna Scallon...................................................Secretary Wilhelmina Brigham .....................................Sergeant-at-arms SECOND SEMESTER Carey Downing..................................................President Leah Keniston.............................................Vice-president Margaret Johnston..............................................Secretary Nellie Mulholland.......................................Sergeant-at-arms k ?OFFICERS Clara Greexough Edith Johnson ... Nellie Burke ... .........President Secret a ry-t reasurer .........Librarian PERSONNEL . I A Mamie Barry Emma Bartels Genevieve Burke Nellie Burke Ruth Carmichael Marie Carey Helen Chandler Florence Chelquist May Cox Bernice Cawley Sara Dickson Florence Courtney Jane Foley Elizabeth Evans Carey Downing Rosalie Grady Clara Greexough Esther Gustafson Ruth Harding Frances Higbee Mary Hyland Valberg Hendrickson Helen Holmes Bertha Johnson Edith Johnson Margaret Johnston Loretto Kelly Fannie Lipsok Loretto McCarthy Genrose McGonigle Helen Manion Eunice Morris Alice Moser Mabel Hung ate Myrta Mac Kay Nan Mountjoy Julia Pattsner Alice O’Brien Gladys Ruddy Ethel Stone Lorexa Stone Lydia Smith Norma Salmon Florence Stipe Loretto Spellman Ruth Taylor Edith Thomas Elizabeth von Tobel CoLLETTA WaLLISCH Frances Weldon 96 P. I. G. Club OFFICERS Professor Clark Miss Poly-woe.. Miss Jelly Fish Lady Octupus ... . .Sir Pig President . Secretary Treasurer Only those persons who have completed the course in Biology arc eligible for membership in this club. W hen Professor Clark entertains the P. I. G.'s every other girl in the college is envious. This year they have gone forth several times to celebrate with a wienie roast or a good time party. Kate Guilbault Sara Dickson May me Barry Ruth Harding Lena Criswell Frances W’cldon Mabel Hungate Ethel Larkin Marie F.vans MEMBERS Bessie Stone Bertha Johnson Maude Muntser Ellen Corrcgan Vera Tash Flora Newman Lillian Dean Stella Stone Lucy Scidcnsticker Mr. Clark. Advisor 98Ready For A Hike -P. 1. G.’SThe Child Study Club The Child Study Club, directed by Professor Clark, is an organization for Seniors. Every week a meeting is held in the dormitory parlor, the purpose being to get a general view of the principal social child problems. 1 he phases of these child problems arc studied through the medium of discussions and reports. President.... Vice-president Treasurer.... The Tennis Club OFFICERS ...............................Frances Weldon .............................Elizabeth von Fob el ..................................Miss Covington The Tennis Tournament A Reflecting back over the events of last year and giving due attention to the athletics, we can say that wc are making progress. With the same attention to athletics during the next two or three years we feel confident that wc shall turn out some champions, at least inter-collegiate champions. We have had an exceptionally successful tournament this year, probably due to several things. The thing most worthy of mention is the material with which the tournament was supplied. The most interesting, no doubt, was the girls’ singles. All in turn stepped down and out before Miss Greenwood and Miss Lydia Smith. These two, by their excellent playing, brought the contest down to the final games in which they together decided in a hard fought scries of sets which should be champion. The honors went to Miss Greenwood. The girls’ doubles was another scries of games which ended with the Misses Greenwood and Smith as winners. But still more honors for the former. In the mixed doubles in which the faculty participated the finals were played by the Baughman-Greenwood and Mosher-Hazard teams. Altho there were only teams contesting, the whole series was played with much spirit. The Baughman-Greenwood team won. Last but not least were the man’s singles played. This is one year that the faculty had to give in to the students. The closing games were played by Mosher and Baughman, Baughman winning by a very close score. If the weather-man had told us that wc were going to have such nice weather we would have celebrated Thanksgiving and New Years Day by playing off two of the finals on those days. We wish success to the tournament of the fall of 1918. ! 103 mM 2Z3Mens Basketball In looking through the Chinook and seeing only two of the stronger sex, you will, no doubt, wonder why we speak of a men’s basket ball team. Last year there were enough men attending the Normal to organize a team; but this year it required fifty per cent of the men to play one forward position and fifty per cent to play center. You wonder now if Bill and Danny played the game all by themselves. No, they didn’t. The “rest” of the stars were outsiders. W e were fortunate to have with us Mr. Beck, a member of the faculty of the Training School. There is but one comment to make about his playing; namely, that no matter how small the baskets chanced to be, nor how large the ball seemed to be (to the rest of us), he always coaxed it through. Our two guards were Messrs. Mock and Adair, members of the faculty of the Beaverhead County High School. To them, to a large extent, is due the honor of our many victories. They always shut their men out (except when one of them chanced to make a goal). The Chinook is not fortunate enough to have their pictures, but their noted games and victories arc sufficient cause for remembrance. Out of these games that they played, they were the victors in every one. But we wonder why the team should not be supported by the high school. Ye wont say anything about the scope of their playing but will leave a guess for the readers. The earnest supporters of the team, however, were the girls from the Normal and the—players themselves. There were just a few things that kept them from winning the championship of the state; among these were the lack of time and speed and the fact that they did not play for it.MOSER CAMPBELL BUSCH BAYNE SMITH SMITH CARR HENDRICKSON GREENWOOD DUNLAP LORKTZ STECK JONES CAREY SHAFFER GARR NELSON SPELLMAN MILK WICK Dorothy Jones...................................Captain First Team Mildred Busch ................................Captain Second Team J. Ford McBain, Coach Basketball Champions 1918 JuniorsSeniors Mountjoy Stone Barry Brigham Weldon (Captain) Hen rich—Fwd. FIRST TEAM Pattsner O’Brien Scallon Kelly Courtney (Captain) SECOND TEAM Lee R. Light, Coach 106 Rice Tomlinson Stone Lansdis Evans Ruddy Rice Chisholm Tallcott Catherine Chisholm .Captain Miss Covington Coach To g r t c-ores F e b v u Ql tx1 I uj- e. nt i r T Stflior'v (]oa. s Fovls Iv.t'HIT (jp a. 1 s Fow-U Sc. u. llo'n Po-Tt -ntr, rnow-nt oij He)) j 0' [5r er» Court n o Q ( r. 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Every team does its best When it is put to the test. Win or lose, it’s just the same W e all enjoy a good, swift game. fcoUcti, tsCsC XS 'J- A — (u u. . t '  22Z2Z Y V ”3 ! i IS IS Student Life in Medieval Days Florence Stipe UPON entering the Montana State Normal College, I was seized immediately with the idea that before now I had lived the life of a student, that in the ages gone by my soul had lived in a wandering student of the Middle Ages. This idea was intensified because of my own roving spirit. The fancy possessed me so completely that in reality I was back in the Medieval days. I was again at my old home in Palexma on the beautiful island of Sicily. My boyhood days had all been spent there. Not once had I been away from the island. I had lived in idleness and case, protected and sheltered from life’s battles. Always that manner of life had satisfied me until one day there came to our island home a man who had traveled all over the world. He spread out before my eves visions of a life so wonderful it was beyond my power of comprehension. I begged him to tell me again and again until I began to grasp a little of its grandeur. I had never even dreamed of a life like that beyond my little island. No more was I contented with Palexma and my home. I longed to see for myself the beautiful things about which I had heard. 1 longed to know the mysteries taught from books. My lovely Sicily no more had the power to hold me captive. If all that other life existed, I determined to make it mine. To long had I been contented with my care-free mode of existence. I thought I was useful and happy; I had merely been playing at living. While lounging one day on my favorite cliff by the waters, I reached the decision to go to the medical school at Salerno in Italy. A few days later I took passage on a fast sailing vessel bound for that city. I bade good-bye to my Sicilian life and eagerly turned my face toward the new—the life of adventure and mystery. It beckoned me ever onward, and I could do naught but obey. We reached Salerno in a few days. The beautiful old castle was the first thing we saw. It stood on a rock nine hundred feet above the sea with a background of lovely limestone cliffs. The city walls shut out the view of the rest of the city, and not until I entered the city gates did I have any idea of what it was like. The most beautiful building was the magnificent cathedral of St. Matthew. In front of it was a court surrounded by arcades made of granite pillars. The entrance to the cathedral consisted of two immense bronze doors of Byzantine workmanship. The inner pillars were marble and the carvings were very lovely. It was evening when I entered the harbor. I was too excited and restless for sleep; so I wandered around over the city. About midnight I entered a part of the city where the streets were dark and narrow. Danger seemed to lurk in every shadow. I was creeping along silently when I noticed I was not the only one exploring the darkness. I detected, a short distance in front of me, a boy who was also walking warily. I was about to call to him when suddenly from a dark corner just in front of me darted a man with a club raised to strike. Before the blow fell, I had jumped forward ar.d pinioned his arms to his sides. He nearlysucceeded in getting away from both of us, but we managed to hold him until the police came. After it was all over, boy sized up boy, and we vowed eternal friendship. No two people can go through danger together and thereafter be indifferent to each other. 1 had found a friend; and although my pockets were empty of money, 1 was rich beyond telling. Bernard, my new-found friend, invited me to his home for the night. 1 was glad to learn that lie was taking a course in medicine at the university. When his people found out that I had come to Salerno to study, they insisted that I stay with them. Their kindness made me very happy. I had found not only friends but also a home in the strange city to which 1 had come. I entered immediately into the student-life with zest. In fact, at times our gavety exceeded all bounds; but what can a town do with six thousand students, who consider that the world with all its possessions was made for their especial benefit? We stayed in Salerno about two years, studying medicine. We met for classes anywhere we could find a room. No text books were used. The masters lectured, and we took notes and recited the following day. Woe to the one who had not committed to memory his notes! He was flogged unmercifully. Every evening we went from house to house, begging money for our expenses. I enjoyed Salerno and my work there greatly; but there were so many other places in the world which I wanted to see. So Bernard and I decided to go to Bologna in the northern part of Italy and attend the university there. I had no money; but by this time I was accustomed to the student mode of begging for a living. It was done by all and seemed to be an accepted custom. Bologna is several hundred miles from Salerno. We stopped at a number of cities on our way. At Rome we stayed a long while. Its beauty and its gavety held us enthralled. Shortly after leaving Rome we overtook a crowd of fellows who were also on their way to Bologna to study law at the university. They were a gay, careless bunch, jovial and friendly. The wandering student spirit possessed them. They belonged to the class of students who thought nothing of going from Oxford to Paris or Bologna to sit at the feet of some new famous teacher and to see the world by the way. Like all others they were reckless and often extremely hilarious; but they were staunch and true and loyal. Bologna lies just at the base of the Apennines in a beautiful valley. As we neared it, we could sec the two wonderful leaning towers Asinelli and Gariscnda. They are several hundred feet high and the one leans several hundred feet out of the perpendicular. Near the central part of the city stood a bronze statue of Neptune. The cathedrals of St. Stcfano and St. Giovanni rivaled that of St. Matthew at Salerno. There were a number of splendid castles and the streets were arcaded. I thought that one of the many beautiful structures of architecture I found on every hand would be the temple of learning; but later I found that the great world-famed University of Bologna had no permanent home. The masters lectured in their own homes, or in rented rooms, wherever these could be found. That was the joyous life. The students did the governing. They decided what should be taught, how fast and how long the master should lecture, and what he should wear. They formed a union; and if the masters did not obey the rules laid down by the student-body they were sure to be minus a follow irg. Since their maintenance depended entirely upon the money given by the students, they were anxious to keep in favor. Every day we went to class and listened to some famous doctor explain the law, both Roman and canon. We had no text books. There were very few copies of Gratian’s church or canon law in existence; and they were too expensive for us to buy. Many were the gay times we had in Bologna. There were five thousand of us, and we made the city ours. The officers often condoned our lively gatherings for fear we might leave; for if students were dissatisfied at one place, they just moved the university to some other town, and the learned masters had to follow. I stayed in Bologna four years. Instead of taking my master’s degree there I decided to go to Paris. I had heard of a wonderful teacher there, a man named Abelard, who belonged to a noble family in Brittany and might have been a knight; but he preferred the life of a scholar and had gone to Paris to study. Such was the greatness of his mind that soon he had defeated the great masters in their own lecture rooms. He himself began to lecture, and thousands flocked to hear him. All these things which I had heard of him fired my soul with desire to know him and hear the wonderful truths he interpreted. Soon Bernard and I made arrangements to leave. We were sorry at parting from the many friends we had made and from the city police with whom we had many lively arguments. We might have bought horses and traveled to Paris in comparative case; for I had fallen heir to my father’s estate and was fairly wealthy; but I had lived the jolly happy-go-lucky life of a student so long that tramping across the country appealed to me as mere riding could not. We did not beg, as we had done hitherto, neither did we have that same reckless spirit of adventure. With the coming of years and of wealth had come also responsibility and certain soberness of spirit. The journey to Paris took many weeks. We crossed the beautiful Apennine mountains. Part of the way was very dangerous, and we feared robbers most of all. One evening just at dusk as we were going through a narrow gorge, a band of highway-men surrounded us. Of course we were powerless; and it looked very much as if our last day had come when suddenly a knight came riding by. He was dressed in a coat of mail and was mounted on a powerful black horse. He quickly overcame the robbers and put them to flight. Then he gallantly protected us until we reached Genoa, when he left us. Prom there we went across to Rhone and up the beautiful Rhone valley, through Lyons and Chalons and across to Tours. At Orleans we fell in with a group of troubadours on their way to Paris to sing at the court of the feudal prince. Their songs were gay and full of beauty. Always they sang of chivalry and fair ladies, of knights going to the aid of those in distress. At Paris we found the city beautiful, built on an island in the Seine. Several turreted castles crowned steep cliffs. Knights in armor rode forth to do battle for truth and right. Gothic architecture prevailed. The greatest artists in glass-work lived in France and the wonderful stained-glass windows set in exquisite stone tracery were the chief glory of the cathedral. The day we entered Paris there was in progress a mighty tournament. The city was crowded. People had come great distances to see the knights battle for honors in strength and valor. Fair ladies from high canopied scats viewed the contests, each one hoping that the knight who wore her favor might be the knight all powerful in battle. When the bugle blew, and all the knights rode into the field, we saw leading the list our Knight of the Apennines, who had so gallantly defended us against the robbers. From the proclamation of the heralds we learned that he was great Bohemond, Prince of Tarentun, a knight world-famed for his courage and his chivalry. He proved his skill in battle during the contest; for when it ended, he was victor. Fain would the Prince of the realm have had him stay among them; but he told them of a lady fair who waited for him in Italy—a lady who was gentle and good. Without waiting for the days of feasting and banqueting he started southward; and we knew that our knight w'as not only victorious in battle, but was also faithful in love. The last day of the tournament I stood by the side of a man who greatly interested me. His personality was such that it drew me and held me. He scented to belong to the nobility, but he mingled with the yeomanry. Just before leaving he asked me w hence I came and why. When I told him that I had come to Paris to study under the great Abelard he informed me he was the teacher 1 was seeking. He found a room for us near where he lectured and showed us his lecture-hall. Bernard and I were eager for the morrow. We had seen the teacher whom we had come so far to hear. We had found him courteous, humble, and kind to the stranger, as all truly great men arc. At Paris, as at Bologna, the university had no permanent building. Wherever rooms could be found, there were lectures given. The school was much larger. There were nearly seven thousand students, from mere boys of fourteen to white-haired men of eighty. We found the governing very different. Gone were the good old days when we domineered over the masters. No more could we dictate how long a lecture should be. For mutual protection and advancement of their interests the teachers had formed a Union which they called Universitas. Both the king and the people favored the school and gave the teachers and students many of the privileges of the clergy, a class to w hich they were regarded as belonging because hitherto learning had been confined to the clergy. We students also were banded together, according to our nationalities, in organizations called Nations. Each nation was governed by a dean or proctor, who was one of the masters. This organization was for mutual protection because a student had no civil rights in a country of which lie was not native born. "Flic members were very loyal to each other. There were many quarrels among the different Nations. Feuds grew up which often broke out in fighting, and resulted in many black eyes and broken bones. But such encounters relieved the monotony and made life interesting. 'Flic disputes between the boys and the citizens, however, were more serious. The boys were often lawless and destructive. My Nation consisted of about four hundred boys and men from Italy. One day we marched through the city, three hundred strong, demanding right of way in everything. W hen the people objected, we pushed them aside. We broke up a meeting at w hich one of our fellow-students w as being tried for a former offense. Finally the king ordered out his police, and in the fight which followed five students were killed. Then the students forgot their feuds and threatened to move the university. The king offered special privileges if they would remain in the city. He was glad to have the scholars at Paris because of the added wealth they broughtand because of the prestige the school conferred upon the city. Some of the students and masters did leave. They went to Oxford and formed a school there. Bernard and I did not leave. Our great teacher remained in Paris; so we stayed also until I received master's degree. I found the lectures under Abelard intensely interesting. They consisted of discussions on theology, philosophy, and the principles of right living. The man himself was very attractive, brilliant, and graceful in speech. Every day thousands crowded around him in his class-room. They sat on the straw-covered floor and took notes on his lectures. His method of teaching was very different front that of the other masters. He had w ritten his own text book called Yea and Nay. It contained seemingly contradictory statements of the church fathers upon certain questions. We had to reconcile these opinions, if we could, by careful reasoning; for Abelard taught us that reasoning was the only path to know ledge. He called man’s reasoning the test of truth. Twenty of his pupils became cardinals, and more than fifty became bishops. Every day more students left other teachers and gathered around Abelard. His intellectual rivals hated him. They accused him of attacking the church doctrines and faiths. For several years they brought charges of different kinds against him until finally they drove him out of Paris. From place to place, wherever he went, thousands followed and begged him to teach as of old; but he was broken in heart and in spirit and sought solitude as a hermit. We who loved him followed. Wc covered the desert about him with our tents and rude huts, and heaped offerings before his rude retreat. Wc would not leave him, but craved more of his wonderful teachings. All our entreaties were in vain. 'Flic great Abelard, who might have been a knight and won laurels on the field of valor as he had in the realm of knowledge, refused longer to teach. He refused to go back to the world of men which had withdrawn its faith in him. Sorrowfully wc did as he requested. Each went back to his own wotk in the world and left him alone in the desert with his sorrows and his memories. As I sadly turned away, I became conscious of a great commotion and din around me. Voices other than those of Bernard and my Paris friends were speaking. Suddenly I discovered that I was back again in Montana at the college on the hill with my twentieth century friends about me. My old school days of France and Italy arc no more. Henceforth I am destined to walk the earth not as a student in the gay, care-free, reckless Medieval days, but as a woman bound by all the conventions of modern times, who must do her roaming in fancy instead of reality. v The “Go” Nan Mount joy Every year in early fall There’s a stir at Normal Hall, And a bustle and a rustic And an awful noise and hustle. It’s the “Go” On some early morning bright Before the gates you see a sight Sec a jumble, hear a rumble, As into the racks they tumble For the “Go.” On the way to Barratt’s rattling Every busy tongue is prattling. What a yelling, shoving, choking. Each one’s elbows someone poking, On the “Go”! When they reach their destination, There’s a widespread scattcration. There’s a racing and a chasing, Here and there a staid one pacing On the “Go.” Soon to lunch each one returns, For his innards really yearns After eats of bread and meat. Any old thing, sour or sweet, It will go. All the afternoon they stay; Over every hill they stray; Till darkness falls, and duty calls Each one back to Learning’s Halls From the “Go.” zEzr r- - i The Great Dane Carey Downing I HAVE always thought of Anson as a man who justified his existence. I do not believe there are many men who have done that so completely. I like to think of Anson’s coming tous. It was evening; a clear, sweet, early, winter evening, with a crust on the snow, a snap in the air, and a blue black sky that silhouetted the pines and firs in bold design. And it was evening in Anson's life,— calm, sweet, evening. Father was sitting at the rough table in the cook shack, with his check book, making out the men’s time; for it was Saturday night. The odor of steak and baked potatoes was strongly on the air, w hen there came a knock at the door. As father bade the knocker enter, a tall, fair man came in and stood before him at the table. At first glance one would have recognized him as a Dane. His hair was yellow, and his skin was clear as a child’s. His eyes were very blue, and some how they always bafiled me. There was absolutely no hint in them, brave and open as they were, to show what went on in the man’s soul. As he stood there, I recalled a story I had read of a man from Denmark who had frozen his feet and nearly perished in the snow. When his wife had fixed him comfortably in a chair, with a pail of water for his feet, he said, “Now I want a piece of pie.” “How do you do, sir,” said father. “What can 1 do for you?” “ 1 want work in your camp,” the man replied. “My name is Anson. 1 have worked in the woods in Wisconsin, and here in Montana, too.” He paused and unbuttoned his heavy mackinaw. With one huge hand he indicated his throat. It was wrapped with a clean bandage fastened with adhesive. “I have been in the hospital,” he continued: “In Idaho for four months and in Montana for seven months. I had six hundred dollars then; I have nothing now. The doctors did all they could for me, but they couldn’t cure me. It was too bad.” Not a sign that he suffered, not a nervous movement of the hand or a flicker of a muscle betrayed emotion. Each sentence came slowly and in a low' tone, as if lie had learned to husband his voice. I saw' a look in father’s eye that meant refusal. He could not have a place for a man from the hospital with its bandages still upon him and its odors in his garments. “I’ll tell you, friend Anson,” said my father, “I'm afraid I can’t use you now. I wouldn’t want to sec you working while you are still weak; but you may stay in the bunk-house and rest up; and then we'll sec. What is your trouble?” “Cancer.” The answer came with the same expression as if he had said, “A bad cold.” “My heavens, man!” cried my father, pushing back his chair. “You don’t want a job, you want a home and care.” “Yes,” replied the great fellow in his mellow voice, “but I have no people, no home, no friends whom I would care to bother. More than anything else I want work. It will not be for long,” he went on as if offering an inducement. “The doctor from New York at the clinic in Helena said a month would be about as long as I would be around. He gave me six weeks at the most, if 1 did not take a strong drug. I had thirty dollars left then; and I came here to see if I could get work in the camps. I shouldn't be around long.” He spoke of his ceasing from labor as one might who expected to lay aside his tools for a short time to go about a matter of business, and who was certain of returning soon. Father’s eyes were moist, and he could not venture a remark at first. Then— “But, my friend, there is surely some place, some home where you could stay until—until—while you—.” “While I lived,” supplied the man. “No, I could not stay without working. All my life 1 have earned my way; now I would like to have enough for all the expenses of my burial and to be sure there would be nothing anyone else would have to do. If for a month I could work for you, I would be satisfied." “My dear fellow,” Father tried once again, “if you have always earned your own way, surely you can let someone else help you now. 1 shall be glad to let you sleep in my bunk-house and eat at my table as long as you care to stay." For the first time Anson grew restless. “I want work, not charity," he said. I could not sleep as well without the work all day." He spoke simply, yet there was a meaning in his tone, and Father hastened in with, “Well, 1 do need a man to pile brush. Would that be too hard? If it would, I might let you help with the filing.” “I can pile the brush,” said our friend. “I piled brush in Wisconsin. It is easy work for a strong man like me," he added, proudly looking at his strong arms and disregarding his poor throat, with fine scorn. “Well,” said Father, “tomorrow we don’t work; and if on Monday you still care to try, we w ill begin that way. 1 w ill give you seventy-five dollars and board. ” “Seventy-five will be good. It should be enough, for I have eighteen dollars now,” he said, placing his hand in his pocket. “And the board," he continued a little awkwardly, “I shall eat in the bunk-house." And he touched his throat. “All right,” said Father, “and if you want anything else, medicine or help of any kind, why— The Dane was making it very hard for him to go on; for lie picked up his hat and buttoning his mackinaw, he replied shortly, “1 won’t need anything.” He bent his head to go through the six-foot door of the cook-shack, picked up a valise outside the door, and went toward the bunk-house. “Oh,” breathed my father, “what a man! Thirty days to live, and hunting a job to buy a coffin." He took out his handkerchief and wiped his eyes; and I stepped to the window’ and watched the figure of the splendid fellow, swinging along toward the bunk-house in the fading light. That night, as the men came in to supper in response to the cook’s big bell, Anson came up to my father and touched him on the arm. “If you will ask the cook, sir, to fix me a plate, I will take it to my bunk,”, and he followed father to the cook-table. The cook, a kindly man, fixed a meal upon a tin tray and gaveit to the Dane, who immediately walked out. After he had closed the door, Father said, “Boys, there is a man. Me has an incurable cancer; and he wants to work to get money enough to bury him decently. Be as good to him as you can. The doctor says he can’t last over a month.” “I’m afraid he isn’t the sort a’ fellow you can treat kindly,” spoke up one of the men. “We saw his bandage; and I told him if he had a sore throat he had better take my bunk in the corner, and I would take the empty one near the door where there is a draught. He said the draught wouldn’t hurt him; and he proceeded to unroll his blankets on that bunk.” “Poor devil,” muttered another; and his face wore the look that a strorg man may use toward a less fortunate brother. That night, when all but two or three of the fellows had gone to town, Father began thinking of the stranger so strongly that he left his chair and, taking a lantern, went out toward the bunk house. Leaving his lantern behind a stump, a little way from the lighted house, he crept toward the window near the Dane’s bunk. Peering in, he saw the huge fellow lying in his bunk, his calm, fair face turned toward the ceiling, and his hands on his breast, evenly rising and falling with his deep regular breathing. He could have slept no more peacefully when a child in his cradle. Monday morning Anson carried his empty tray into the cook-shack as the men were leaving the table after breakfast; and, pulling his cap over his cars, he followed the line out into the dark woods to begin work. When the first tree was dowm and its branches chopped off, he began putting the brush into a pile, working regularly though not rapidly, yet making every movement count. All day he worked untiringly on; and at times he talked to the men of his work in W isconsin. At night, when they came in, father ventured to ask him how he had stood the day. “The work seemed good after so much idleness,” he said. “I feel a little stiffness in the arms; but that will be gone in a few days. Just as much ardor, just as much interest in his last job, as though it were his first. The men soon grew accustomed to the queer, quiet mannered fellow, and lost their awe of him as they grew to include him in their talks. To no one did he speak of his affliction, and no one spoke of it to him. I believe that Anson never took off those bandages about his neck. I somehow keep the idea that that w'as the one thing that he was not brave enough to do. He kept a white handkerchief over the gauze w rapping and kept his collar up when outside; but, otherwise, he never seemed aware of the hideous thing that was getting him inch by inch. One evening, about three weeks after he had come to us. Father was sitting in the bunk-house, talking to the boys. About eight o'clock the Dane drew off his rubbers, hung his socks on a pole above the stove, and went to the calendar that hung near the door. He turned back the leaf of the month before and, with the aid of his large forefinger, began counting. Seemingly satisfied he returned to his bed; and, as father left the bunk-house, he paused and looked into the kindly, inscrutable face of Anson. He was peacefully sleeping. Ten days passed, each exactly like the rest, and each so full of hard work and so devoid of anything new or interesting, that the men scarcely kept account ofthe days of the month. They almost forgot to watch Anson with usual interest, except when someone remarked that the Quiet Dane seemed as well, if not better, than when he came. One day about three o’clock, Anson came to the shack to find Father. He said he guessed he would lie down for a while because he couldn't get his breath very easily. And would Father please make note of the fact that he had worked only until three o’clock? Father went with him to the bunk-house and stayed there until he stretched himself upon his bed. His breathing was audible, and a spot burned on cither cheek. He did not get up again that night, and quietly refused the simple meal the cook sent in to him at supper time. By ten o’clock we realized that the dread disease has finally reached the lungs and that the Dane’s days would soon be over. The next day and the next he lay quitcly, bravely keeping the pain out of his eyes, not asking for anything lest he should trouble someone. A less healthy body would have gone almost the instant the walls of the lungs became infected; but it might be several days before the gigantic form of the Dane would give way. It was not long. For five days Anson held his peace and smiled at the boys as they stopped beside his bunk. At five o’clock of the fifth day, just about the time he came to us, he asked for his valise. Father placed it on the bed. Without sentiment, without feeling, he took therefrom his eighteen dollars and handed them to Father. “I think there will be enough,” he said. He took his watch from beneath the pillowr and gave that to Father, too. “Keep it or sell it,” He turned slightly to the side and a bright spot appeared on the pillow. After a time he placed his fingers beneath the bandage and pulled. Father took the scissors and cut the bandage. Then he pulled the blanket up closer about the poor fellow’s face. The moments dragged on. Never had life been given more abundantly to a body; never did it pass more reluctantly. Many times Father wiped the lips and brow, but not a groan came from the sufferer; and I dare say that the greatest anxiety during that time was the fact that he wasn’t doing his part or earning his way. At six the men came in. Each stopped and looked at Anson’s flushed face as it lay upon the rough pillow, and each went away with a grave, awed expression. In this man’s last hour they all paid tribute to the courage of that great soul. A little later, while the men sat in the cook-shack and father stood by the window. looking into the deep woods, a movement in the bed caused him to go quickly to Anson’s side. 'Flic Dane’s brows were knotted, and perspiration stood heavily on his face. As father bent above him, he turned his head a little and drew the blanket over his pain-racked face. Two of the men came in and would have withdrawn the blanket but father held them back. “Don’t,” he said, tears falling as he spoke. “He couldn’t bear to have us see him suffer. We let him go as he would wish.” In a few moments the form upon the bed had ceased to struggle; and poor Anson’s existence was justified. He had died as he lived, paying to the last squarely, honestly, not hating Fate for the lot dealt him, but with a quiet dignity that marks his race as one of the truest and best on earth. 123Our Bit IN this school, as in every other, the war has interrupted, to some degree, the regular course of events, and has turned the attention of the student body to new interests and to new activities more directly connected with the great problems confronting us as a nation. To every demand that has been made and to every need that has arisen, the Montana State Normal College has responded in a generous and patriotic manner. We arc proud of our Roll of Honor and of the men who are representing us at the front, but there has been work for those of our number who have remained at home. Several things that we have done may be mentioned here. When the call for the Second Liberty Loan was made last fall, the Senior class, as an organization, and Faculty members and students as individuals came forward to offer what they could in our country’s need. Other financial aid of a slightly different character has been given in the generous subscriptions to the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. . C. A. funds. While we have given our money, our hands have not been idle. Miss Parr, through her interest and encouragement, has helped us to do a few of the many things that needed to be done. The Sorority, early in the year discontinued its literary and social meetings and has substituted Red Cross work. A number of the members have taken the Course in Surgical Dressings, and many others have done other kinds of work, such as knitting and sewing. Saturday night Knitting Bees have been held in the Dormitory parlors, which combined work and play in a delightful manner; for aside from the pleasant hours spent in this way, much work has been done. Over two thirds of the girls here belong to the Dillon Red Cross Society. Several others had joined their home societies before they came. Nor did we slight the Thrift Stamp Campaign, for there are among us a great many proud possessors of the little green squares. The Montana State Normal College was the first college in the state to organize a War Savings Society and practically every student is a member. While we have not done as much as we v. ished to do, we have done our best; and that after all, is the true measure of what our “bit" really is. 124raw iw«S HORTICULTURE 126szz: 2k JOKES Rssolt edj tkafjofoj ir«»a 7L«e sjity. Som,e © •opt £s t'e AO 771 Cats VV I t K A J $ crt always be cure fu y hento bpnryg «i I« k€j 0 r'ijy £ ‘S » «ip J_____ M j y ' ' ' 127 lf 1 Oi ==JssGeneral Inflammation LOCASHIOX The State Pedagog's Asylum is dislocated south of Apex, where the cool breezes from the Bccaverhcad affect the klimit both summer and winter. Cirkumstances are so arranged that the trip to the institute can be made by train, stage, or other vehicle in one day from all over the state. COLLEGE BUILDING The main building is beautifully molded from red brick, with four (4) weather vanes, having two verandas of concrete and of great convenience. On the first floor is our president's quarters and the rooms where we consecrate daily for instruction. Going up the broad varnished step, the second floor includes the library and auditorium. The former contains thousands (iooo's) of bound volumes, newspapers, etc. The latter has seating comspaciousncss of six hundred. In the towers, or upper extremities of the building, is the Domestic Science Compartments. TIIE CAMPUS The campus is on a gently rising hill-like-plain. The grass and trees are green and is kept carefully mowed. The Tennis Court is placed on the rear of the campus and here the yearly tournament is valiantly played and won by the Seniors. RESIDENCE The home of the students is supposed to be in the dormitories, two in number, of palatial stone front structure. These are officially recognized as “Normal Hall”. Cheaper food and lodging may be obtained here better than any place in the city. All girls are required to be in by 10:30 A.M. at the latest. Students are urged to look as tidy as possible on Sundays and at Convo. THE TAMING SCHOOL Due north of us, a league from the depot, and a stone's throw from the Baptist Church, is the most persistent “Taming School” for young ladies in the West. This is accomplished by the aid of six supervisors, sixteen critics, and six hundred pupils. COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS The monthly “Mammal” is a spectacular, altho harmless newspaper, edited by a disorganized group of worthless individuals. 128LITERARY SOCIETIES The Zets and Othos arc the two litcrizing gatherings. At these meetings many things come to a head. There is great rivalry between them to see which will obtain the best comedians, tragedians, toe-dancers, etc. of the college. GLEE CLUB The Glee Club is a group of gleeful would-be-pedagogs over whom M. Gcnicve Taylor flourishes the club. EXAMINATION'S At the Kulmination of every six (6) weeks, the inmates of the institute arc given a little lay off from their regular duties; and the faculty members each do their utmost to show them a good time. ABSENCES Absences arc required from all classes accept until you get two too many in each class. VACATIONS AND HOLIDAYS All vacations and holidays arc carefully overlooked by the faculty. REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION All individuals who wish to enter the State Pedagog Asylum must be females of sane mind, or men who arc devoid of beauty. Attractive men are not allowed to enter, as they arc too distractive from Pedagogy. All applicates must be young and agile enuf to dance the “Highland Fling”, and must be able to distinguish “ III Trovitur” from “Wrap Me In a Bundle, Dear”. They must be able to make the 220 yard dash to the Taming School in 2 seconds. Entrants arc expected to know how to read and write, how to use knife and fork, and when to wear their rubbers. 129ladies, skip this paragraph below. It is really unfit for publication, and we asked the printer to destroy it or set it up wrong side up. •pcoq uoq uo pueis oj petj oqs ji ‘.woipiuos i; jc io2 p4»qs A Duq o ‘pcoj . pcojjc s4pqs tuood sup ‘Suiquej e oi siutt uoi jdSc.w ||4d.w ‘.wo fwoqs c jo puiq isc3| Dtp sjDii Dijs ji ‘.woqXuu ino ij pug ||4aqs iaq noX in$| ‘.wouq ot tou tqtfno oqs ihmpoiuos s4u ‘ucuiow v soujo.w iiujqjXuB $(ojoqi JI I Want You To Understand That I am not a flirt—Bill Rollwitz That I am here purely for an education—“Chissy” That I am growing—Hanora That I am not crazy about men—Ethel Newman That I am ahvays on time—Agnes Atkins That I am not fickel—Edith Johnson That I am a woman of few words—Ethel Campbell That I am not a heart breaker—Danny That I adore this quiet life—Helen Manion That I haven’t a drag with Bobbie—Elizabeth von Tobcl That I am not in love—Ruth Carmichael That my work is too strenuous—Gladys Ruddy That we can’t be separated—Bob and Lila That I'm a lover of classical music—Fanny Lipson That I adore bowed legs—Clara Grccnough That I shine with the town men—Florence Eyre That I can strike “do”—Mary Hyland U atF. 0. of N. D. (Frivolous Order of Normal Dolls) OATH To be always coy, kittenish and just as cute as possible. COLORS Red and Black—to be worn on the face. MOTTO A Thing of Beauty is a Joy Forever. ELECTIONS Elections arc held annually. Officers elected for this year arc: Exalted Ruler.................................................Florence Eyre Director of Fashions.........................................Victoria Larson Director of Cosmetics........................................Frances Higbee Director of Hair Dressing..................................Thelam Tomlinson Director of “Sweet Nothings”............................Valborg Hendrickson MEMBERS 'Flic following persons have been initiated into the F. O. of X. D. Helen M an ion Katherine Chisholm Fanny Li pox Genrose McGonigle WAITING LIST Gladys Ruddy Norma Solman Alice Moser Agnes Aitkex Stone Fern Canty Alva Mueller Katherine Loret . Ethel Newman Grace Garr Helen Chandler Esther Nelson MEETINGS Held every morning between 6 and 8 o'clock; afternoons, from 4:30 to 6 o’clock; and before all social functions. DUES One box of powder and one package of rouge per month. 132Would Be Wise Society Require ments Ability to blurt Businesslike air MOTTO Bluff and the world bluffs with you; Work and you work alone. Candidates for membership must come forward early in the year as this is a very popular society. Only those who prove themselves exceedingly able to fulfill the requirements arc admitted. OFFICERS Fannie Lipson...............................................President Mildred Sharp.............................. ............. 'ice-president Kate Loretz.................................................Secretary M a rgar et Charles......................................Tre as u rer MEETINGS Held daily in every class DUES PAID AT END OF EVERY QUARTER Just to test the elasticity of your imagination, think of: Lydia Smith in the “Follies” Miss Carson on skates. Maud Muntzer grown up. “Peg” Charles with the lock jaw. President Monroe doing the “Highland Fling”. “Pat" Milkwick teaching Sunday School. era Kern without her giggle. Bobbie as the dancing master in “Watch Your Step". Mildred Sharp changed to a flat. Grace Garr in an “Annette Kcllermar.”. Nan Mountjoy without her “Sixth Sense”. 33People’s Sayings Taken Literally Bill’s mo ey fcutft s holes i ) his pooKets She cot the c a Tnpu s P he .sTared him r ocit of cnupten net. '' K ' Po(ly he,r e cs Aea.v«nw«jTd Her he art was n ynouth Bobby gjye her 3 Pierc 'rj g(ay c.c. Mat re -nailed Monroe canned herLimericks I There is professor named Bobby Who for P. I. G’s. has a hobby. At his home they arc fed When they should be in bed, But nobody censures dear Bobby Our esteemed head, Mr. Monroe, Scolds at great length in convo About cutting the lawn, While the students all yawn And wonder how soon they may go. Our co-eds, Danny and Bill Of girls have had their fill. 'Poo much sweetness cloys And they long for the boys. Three cheers for Danny and Bill! Plans, primary, intermediate, grammar, At these we constantly hammer. From them there’s no rest, By them we’re obsessed, Until we could almost say,“---------” From an Old Indiana Home A certain young Campbell did roam. For it she would long In loud mournful song, Till we wondered, “Is anyone home?’’ a i There is one young lady named Fanny, Who loves to play the pianny; And in songs she delights To rise to great heights; For her voice range is almost uncanny. Senior Survey (A Sample) 1. Name................................................Nan Killjoy 2. Age.................................................Sixteen 3. Exact date of birth.................................Feb. 32, 1812 4. Height..............................................Six feet, seven inches 5. Weight..............................................67 lbs. 6. Size of shoe................................. ......10-A 7. Number of teeth.....................................Six 8. Color of air........................................Titian Black 9. Chief characteristics...............................Perfunctoriness 10. Prospects..........................................Improving 11. Disposition.........................................Promising 12. Favorite dish......................................Hash Hours Spent on Different Activities HOURS SPENT PER DAY 1. In awakening................................................... 2 2. Combing hair.................................................... XA 3. Powdering nose.................................................. XA 4. Meals.......................................................... 3 5. Light fiction (Cosmo., Heart’s, etc.).......................... 2] 6. Cabarets....................................................... 3 7. Shopping....................................................... 1 8. Theater and Opera.............................................. 2 9. Dancing........................................................ 3 10. Entertaining guests............................................. 3K 11. Needle-work.................................................... Vi 12. Motoring....................................................... 2 2 13. Meditation.......................................••............ 4 14. Deep thought.................................................... 6 15. Sleep............................................................. Total hours per day..................................... 36 I f 2S I36A Poem “I’m beginning to think,” said Mr. Monroe, As Lee R. Light sailed by, “That I'll buy a car with some of my dough, And pass them all on high.” “No Ford for mine,” said Joseph E. Seeing I ’m buying a car. I want one with yellow wheels, And one that will go far.” Before long, down the street there came A great big limousine. And Joseph E. was at the wheel, Alas! Poor Light turned green. Campus Comedies Miss Kctchum: What is an example of a Liberty Bond? Danny: A divorce. Bill’s face once daily got A razor blade massage. But there’s many a slip Twixt the blade and the lip, Now he wears some camouflage. Burke: What arc you going to do when you get through college? Greeno: Pay my debts. Wilhelm: At last we have a Wiseman in the faculty. Lives of great men all remind us We should strive to do our best; And departing, leave behind us Note books that will help the rest.Gladys Gill: My! I have a cold in my head. T. Murphy: Well, that’s something. Visitor: How many members are there in the faculty? Bessie Stone: Twenty odd members. Visitor: Strange that all of them should be odd. Mrs. Chisholm: I am pleased to meet you, Mr. Mosher. My daughter took algebra from you last year, you know. Mr. Mosher: Pardon ma’am, she was exposed to it, but she did not take it. Miss Carson: What is your aim in theme writing? Peg: 'Phc bottom of the page. Stranger (in the front hall): Which way do the stairs run in this building? Bill: When you are on third floor they run down, and when you are in the basement they run up. The head of the department of domestic science has been doing so much knitting for the soldiers that it seems natural to call her Nitz. Me Bain: Do you use your safety deposit vault much? Carver: Oh, I keep my umbrella in it. Me Bain: What! Carver: Well, I promised my wife to put something in the bank for a rainy day. Mosher (to barber): I’ve come to have a hair cut. Barber: Why not have the whole five cut? It won’t cost any more. Clark: That is some loud vest you have on, Lee. Light: Yes, but the doctor said I must keep a check upon my stomach. X. Burke: I sure am on the bum. I’ll have to buy some charcoal tablets. Manion: Don’t do that; come over and cat some of our toast tonight. Umpire: Foul. Frcshie: Where arc the feathers? Senior: This is a picked team, you idiot. 139  September,1917 Scpi. 11. Fall quarter begins. 56 Seniors, 61 Juniors , 32 Underclassmen enroll. Sept. 12. First Convo held. Rev. Humphrey extends welcome to students in behalf of citizens of Dillon. Rules and regulations explained by President Monroe. Sept. 13. First “House meeting” held in parlors of Dormitory. Sept. 15. Professor Carver returns from tour of eastern Montana. Vestry of St. James F.piscopal Church gives reception to Normal students. Sept. 18. Wednesday! 0 sacred day! Convo. again. Regular scats assigned. Senior Class organizes. Sept. 21. The Grace Methodist F.piscopal Church gives reception to Normal students. Sept. 22. The “Go.” In Barrett’s Canyon. A regular old time picnic enjoyed. Sept. 25. The Rural Training class begins work. A series of daily joy-rides. Sept. 26. Zetalcthcan Literary Society meets and elects new officers. Junior Class organizes. Sept. 28. Interesting lecture on Alaska given by Edgar C. Rains. Sept. 29. The P. I. G.’s go on a moonlight hike and have a marshmallow roast.m ___k: Qci October s. NL T W X J 5 1 3 5 y 9 10 JT a B 21 %1 2i 21 30 2L October, 1917 Oct. 1. I)r. Finch, Miss Stark and Miss Hazard return from the fair at Helena. Oct. 2. Y. Y. C. A. holds first meeting. Miss Mountjoy tells of her Scabeck trip. Oct. 3. Convocation. Miss Burke and Mr. Rollwitz, presidents of the Zetalethean and Othonian literary societies respectively, introduce the organizations to the new students. First regular meeting of the Glee Club held. Oct. 5. Othonian Literary Society holds first meeting. Where was the program? Oct. 9. Alas the first agriculture exam attacks us. Nuf sed. For further information address any senior. Oct. 12. General clean-up and catch-up day. Columbus Day. Oct. 13. “Some” of the Glee Club go on a hike and have a marshmallow toast. Oct. 17. Convocation. Misses Mountjoy and Holmes talk to us about the Monmal. Oct. 18 Six weeks’ exams start. “Just Before the Battle Mother.” Oct. 29. Meeting of Zetalethean Literary Society. Very interesting program given Oct. 20. Ben Greet Players present “The Palace of Truth.” Oct. 24. Half holiday. All day to amuse ourselves. Some of us buy Liberty Bonds. Oct. 26 27. The W oman’s Federation of Clubs of sixth district meets in Dillon. Friday evening, Dr. Garver gives an address at the college. Saturday morning. Miss Carson delivers an address at the Training School. Oct. 31. Convocation. Reverend Corll talks on Food Conservation. Four members of Junior Class banished. Why?? Who?? Who Knows?? ( ?c t c b e 7- 5 M T w T F 5 2 3 S’ 7 9 10 II IZ 13 IS 1C 17 s ? to Z3 143 a E atless M edl eat a r peri 3cfo her s M T W T F s zc 7 30 3 November 1917 Nov. 1. The tennis tournament is on. Nov. 2. Miss Brewer addresses faculty and students, telling of V. M. C. A. work in the war zone. Hollowc’cn stunts arc given by the faculty and the various classes. Clever stunts and a good time. Nov. v Miss MacGregor, of Murray hospital, Butte, visits the Dormitory. She gives interesting accounts of her Red Cross experiences in Europe. Nov. 7. President Sisson of the State University, Missoula, addresses the students. Nov. 8. Special convocation held. Congressman J. M. Evans delivers an address on “Congress and the War." The Means-Anderson Company gives ancx-ccllcnt entertainment at the Normal auditorium. Nov. 13. Special convocation. Mr. L. J. Davis, V. M. C. A. secretary at Camp Lewis, Mr. Lutey and Mr. Wilson address the students and faculty. Nov. 14. The Othonian Literary Society meets. Nov. 21. President J. M. Hamilton of the State Agricultural College, Bozeman, speaks in convocation. Nov. 26. Lo! Exams, descend upon us. What shall the harvest be? Don't ask. Nov. 28. Joy reigns supreme. Exams, over and homeward bound. We all give thanks. Turkey, etc. fSl 1] ovezyA er 5 M T W T F 5 Aw 4LLR 1 1 (Wm a 5 (0 7 s ic Ar a J Vy order vT ) ii n 11 Sms 11 1 in y 1 ft a oh; 1 |1 1)7pyAi v 01 A1 Oct. 31.2 lovtm Aer g 5 x VV T FS] 1 n a 1 1 a i IT! u Ty December 1917 Dec. 8. Miss Nina Nash entertains the Senior Class at a reception. Dec. 11. Miss Carson addresses V. W. C. A. Dec. 12. Convo. “Chinook” boosted. Dec. 13. Chancellor Elliot visits the Normal School and the Training School. Dec. 15. Mr. Clark entertains the girls who collect the V. M. C. A. Friendship Fund. College Glee Club serenades various members of the faculty. Dec. 18. Rev. H. G. Humphrey addresses the V. VV. C. A. Dec. 19. Sorority Christmas tree. Santa Claus is good to us. Dec. 20. Christmas vacation starts. Farewell to the Dorm, for a week. Richard Price take Dormitcs to the movies. Dec. 24. Glee Club sings Christmas carols. Dec. 26. Mr. and Mrs. Garver entertain girls who remain at Dorm over holidays Dec. 27. Mrs. J. E. Monroe entertains the girls in afternoon, Miss Nash in evening Dec. 28. The evening is spent at Mr. Clark’s home. 2) ecembe' r s M T W T F s r 8 IL 11 11 n it It 11 22 u 17 If 11 MJ 45£2) Ja ir y ©,»( . .• I n. . n ] s N T W T F s ««»•• y }—-Ph. 2 -— — u . 11 Sx . - 1 - W b 11 29 lb n 30 It, — - ' fr L I January 1918 Jan. 1-8. County superintendents work and play. Mostly work. Jan. 2. The girls who left return to the fold ready for work. Jan. 14. Vera Kern, Misses Parr and Covington go to Butte to Y.W.C.A. meeting. Jan. 16. Convo. Miss Xitzkowski gives first lecture of series on f x d conservation. Jan. 23. Professor MeBain gives the second of the lectures on food conservation. Jan. 26. Dr. and Mrs.Carver entertain Senior Class. Group pictures for Chinook taken. Jan. 29. Holiday! No school in the afternoon on account of a break in the steam main leading to the college. We all play freczcout. Jan. 30. Convo. Mr. Light speaks on food conservation. February 1918 Feb. 2. The sun shines brightly on ground-hog day. Feb. 12. Holiday! Washing, sewing, etc. Feb. 22. Another holiday! Many of the girls spend the week-end at home. The W ild Rose operetta, given at Hartwig Theater for Red Cross. Our girls take part. Feb. 28. Second quarter of school ends. Alas!! a. Fefc r u s M T w T F s 2 2 u 2S  tea 3 yutrl e r re ±y ar cA R tjk r s M T T F S TJr|r 11 17 3.o — n Maze! UL— March 1918 March 11. Joy! Third quarter of school begins. The home stretch! March 17. St. Patrick’s Day in morning? Sorority holds Irish meeting in afternoon. March 20. Convo. Irish quartette entertains. Miss Carson gives talk on Irish Literature. March 28. Easter vacation begins. Away with care until April 2. Chinook editors work. April 1918 April 2. The girls return dressed in up-to-the-minute spring finery. April 3-30. Seniors work for reward which they will receive a month later, (maybe). . May 1918 May (something) May Festival. May (sometime) Chinook Play. May (some Sunday) Junior Sunday. May 26. Senior Sunday. Baccalaureate Services are held in the afternoon. Vesper services in the evening. May 28. Pow-wow. The Pipe of Peace is smoked and the hatchet is buried. May 29. Commencement day. Seniors venture forth on the “Sea of Life” aboard the ship Success. i 3 r ( I wM, M a. Y 1 M T W 3 T [S3 MrnnnnraR WM 1 1 1 il ILjyt h W2 W4A HI 147m : •: ids When of Normal days you're thinking, Will you sometimes think of me? ---- = JLjLe . %Zc f ■' £ -.__o£ LAXL U-A-JaJ L J - - —---- lloj JIjuuuU cAjj j 7?Vhy[s£ , or. M ' £3 1. V'7 c '?7L4Zs6cJ{!’ ■ 7 W3 rty . 7 - 7 73 ft? rdX jj faJZJt. te £ . £ ¥f yj6 L Jt. AA7r(r a. v Xrfci y, jL 'S JJ -+j » ?- Q t Ccc l J ztz S t y?y tri C. ifi. J s ? £ s 1X3 6ft K.O Fir- I hough cat and parrot your companions be, You will not be alone in misery. For here below your fellow-sufferers see.r 1 f0 the business men and friends 1 who have made this book possible we extend our thanks. If you, Readers, will patronize them, you will show our appreciation and receive full value for your money.INDEX Andrus Hotel.......................... 1G0 Anderson Livery Co.................... 102 Acacia................................ 171 Anaconda National Bank................ 178 A coma Hotel.......................... 184 Bayerd Graves....................... 155 Baldwin, Addic R...................... 156 Barck Hat Shop........................ 167 Bastian Brothers Co................... 186 Beaverhead State Bank................. 159 Beaverhead Lumber Co.................. 175 Boone, R. W........................... 182 Brundage, E. H........................ 162 Burfiend City Drug Store.............. 166 Butte Electric R.R. Co................ 188 Butte Optical Co...................... 181 Busy Bee Cafe......................... 173 Calkins Co., B. E..................... 181 Chapman, W. E........................ 162 Children’s Shop....................... 173 City Shoe Store....................... 156 Coftec Room........................... 160 Corner Cigar Store.................... 174 Copper City Commercial Co............. 180 Daly Bank and Trust Co., Butte........ 181 Daly Bank and Trust Co., Anaconda.... 179 Dart Hardware......................... 161 Deputy Meat Market.................... 173 Gnosc, J. B........................... 180 Greater Grocery Co................... 1.83 Hart, Mrs. Anna....................... 169 Hartwig Thcat re...................... 174 Hazelbaker, Frank A................... 170 Hennessy’s............................ 185 Hignight, C. W........................ 174 Huber Brothers........................ 169 Hughes McCalcb...................... 161 Japanese-Amcrican Studio.............. 166 Kelley’s.............................. 178 MacCallum Cloutier Mere. Co......... 167 Magnus, C. F.......................... 175 Mctlcn................................ 163 Metropolitan Meat Co.................. 179 Montana Market........................ 159 Montana Auto Supply Co................ 165 Montana Mercantile Co................. 167 Montana Live Stock Commission Co..... 171 Montana Hotel Cafe.................... 178 Niblack’s ............................ 163 Northern Engraving Co................. 189 Oechsli, George R..................... 184 Oinstcad-Stcvens Co...................... 166 Price, L. J.............................. 159 Potts.................................... 163 Rife Electric Co......................... 167 Riverside Dairy.......................... 173 Rogers Printing Co....................... 177 Royal Cafe............................... 156 Security State Bank...................... 155 Sewell, W. J............................ 184 Silver Bow Commission Co................. 180 Silver Bow National Bank................. 186 Standard Lumber Coal Co................ 173 State Bank of Dillon..................... 158 Sugar Bowl............................... 183 Sugar Bowl Cafe.......................... 183 Symons Dry Goods Co...................... 187 Tattcrsalls.............................. 171 Thomas Book Store........................ 162 Thornton Hotel........................... 185 Tribune Book Store....................... 175 University of Montana.................... 176 Wedum Lumber Co.......................... 161 Wccnick.................................. 172 Western Motor Supply Co.................. 174 Dillon Steam Laundry..................... 155 Dillon Bakery............................ 165 Dillon Garment Cleaners.................. 169 Dillon Furniture Co...................... 169 Dillon Dry Goods Co...................... 170 Dillon Carriage Works.................... 171 Dillon Auto Co........................... 173 Djllon Hotel............................. 175 Dillon Implement Co...................... 182 Ditty Sheppard Auto Co................. 157 Elicl Brothers........................... 168 Ettinger, Harry........................ 175 First National Bank of Dillon............ 164 First National Bank of Butte............. 184 Finlcn Hotel............................. 186 Forsgren Grocery......................... 157 Fuller Drug Co........................... 180 Genesee Food Co.......................... 190 Golden Rule Store........................ 159 PROFESSIONAL CARDS Dr. Brownback..................... 173 Dr. Best.......................... 173 Dr. Bimrosc....................... 175 Dr. Blake......................... 170DILLON STEAM LAUNDRY Prices 20% Less than Any Other Laundry In Montana All Work Guaranteed Phone 135W XOONAX HALE Security State Bank THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE Capital $50,000.00 Surplus So,000.00 We invite you to use the service and facilities of this Bank. 1. Checking accounts 2. Savings accounts 4% interest. 3. Safety Deposit Boxes. 4. Bank Drafts. 5. Custoiner’s Boom for your use. All business conducted with this Bank treated strictly confidential. COME IN AND SEE US. C. C. Thornton, President Pearl I. Smith, Vice-president Marshall Field, Cashier TRY Bayerd Sc Graves FOR Stationery, Office and School Supplies CANDY, POST CARDS, MAGAZINES. Andrus Hotel Dillon, Mont.ROYAL CAFE TOM YOSHI, Proprietor The Most Popular Place to Eat Open Day and Night Do You Suffer from Eye Strain? Twitching of eyelids, occasional spells of dizziness, nausea, constant headaches, etc., are symptoms from which to judge. Our Glasses Quickly Relieve SuchTroubles DR. E. W. JONES, Registered Optometrist, with ALBERT STAMM DILLON JEWELER MONTANA City Shoe Store THE BEST PLACE TO BUY SHOES Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone 227-J H. Shoenborn Addie R. Baldwin Exclusive Millinery 132 EAST BANNACK STREET DILLON MONTANA. 5 An Instant Profit If you have a sum in cash that ought to be drawing interest there is no reason for haste in choosing a permanent investment. One of our certificates of deposit, payable on demand or in six or twelve months, means good interest at once and keeps the money ready for instant use. Beaverhead State Bank Dillon, Montana Forsgren Grocery DEALER IN Groceries and Farm Produce Try our Fresh Roasted Coffee and Peanuts from Our New' Roaster Phone 235 134 N. Idaho Street Vulcanizing and Welding (.'ails for Hike Ditty Sc Sheppard Auto Co. Opposite City Hall Telephone 53-W Automobile Supplies and Tires. Garage and Service Station DILLON, MONTANA 157I Have a Great Work in Hand—Cicero Each and every one has a great work in hand—his own destiny. Often four eyes are better than two in tracing the river of success to its source, and often a suggestion from a banker helps materially in getting started right. THE SAVINGS BANK IS A PERSISTENT REMINDER OF THE NECESSITY THAT LIES IN EVERY ONE TO PROVIDE FOR FUTURE NEEDS. State Bank of Dillon A. L. STONE, President. K L. J. Price’s Office 132 Bannack Street Real Estate, Insurance Land Business, Abstracts Public Stenography Houses for Rent The Golden Rule Store The Only Cash Store in Town. Best Line of Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Clothing, Dry Goods and Shoes in the City DILLON, MONTANA The Montana Market Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry, Oysters and Fresh Shellfish in Season Livestock Bought and sold at all timesWHILE IN DILLON STOP AT The New Andrus DILLON S ONLY MODERN HOTEL EUROPEAN PLAN Rates, $1.50 and up. Rooms with hath, §2.00 and up. Cafe and dining room in connection with hotel. HARRY ANDRUS, Manager IN THE LEAD V IN CUISINE SERVICE CONVENIENCE COMFORT LOCATION and POPULARITY A Maximum of Comfort at a Minimum of Cost The Coffee Room IL 160 LOUIS DE CRIGNIS, Manager DILLON. MONTANAWhen in Dillon STOP AT OUR STORE and hear Edison’s latest accomplishment Double-faced, unbreakable records. You never have to change the needle, as the reproducer is fitted with a diamond point. A real musical instrument that gives a real musical treat. HUGHES McCALEB EXCLUSIVE AGENTS A. J. WEDUM Dart Hard ware LUMBER CO. and Everything in lumber, building materials and builders’ hardware. Implement Co. MAIN OFFICE: DILLON Phone 70-J Phone 106-W Branch Yard: Armstead DILLON MONTANA 161 The Thomas Book Store HEADQUARTERS FOR SCHOOL BOOKS AND ALL KINDS OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES Confectionery m DILLON MONTANA n Phone Us When You Wish to Ride Special attention to picnic parties and outings Four new automobiles in rent service The Best Service at All Times W. E. CHAPMAN Civil Engineer Irrigation and Construction Engineering Member M.I.M.E.—A.A.E. DILLON MONTANA E. H. BRUNDAGE Undertaker and Funeral Director Anderson Livery Co. Dillon, Montana A Sewing Machines, Picture Framing, Scroll Sawing, General Repairing, Cabinet Work. THE METLEN MAIN BROTHERS, Proprietors EUROPEAN PLAN Cafe in Connection (5:30 A. M. to 2:00 P. M. 5:30 P. M. to 8:00 P. M. POPULAR PRICKS DILLON, MONTANA First-Class You will always find the Newest styles. Prices a little less in Ladies Rcady-to-Wear and Furnishings. Prescriptions Men’s Clothing, If you have talked with people who trade here, you know they consider this store to be first class in all that makes a first class drug store. If you want anything usually sold at big drug stores you can get it here. Shoes and Furnishings Highest Quality Lowest Price Potts Chas. H. Niblack THE DRUGGIST Also all kinds of Bedding. The First National Bank Dillon, Montana FIRST AND ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN BEAVERHEAD COUNTY $ We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. B. F. WHITE, President J. II. GILBERT, Cashier DILLON BAKERY FOR A GOOD GIRL or a good boy either there is no better reward than some of our candies. And a promise of such a treat will put the youngsters on their good behaviour as nothing else could. Let yours know you have a box of our candy in the house which they will share if they are good and you’ll find that angels could be no better. F. C. McFADDEN Proprietor Montana Auto Supply Company (INCORPORATED) Cadillac—Buick—Dodge Automobiles MONTANA’S LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED GARAGEOlmsted - Stevenson Company The Busy Store of Dillon Phone 6-W Henry Burfiend Japanese-American City STUDIO Drug Store Portraits, Commercial Work Kodak Developing and Printing Enlarging Dillon, Montana George Tatara DILLON MONTANAMontana Mercantile Company Largest Grocery Store in Southern Montana Exclusive Selling Agents for Chase k Sanborn's Coffees and Teas—Richelieu Line Fancy Grade Canned Fruits, Vegetables, Jellies, Jams and Preserves Cresca Olives, Pickles and Condiments Our Motto: “Quality, Service and Cleanliness.” WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF FINE LUNCH GOODS. CENTER STREET, NEXT TO CITY HALL. For The Barck Hat Study Lamps Electric Irons Shop Chafing Dishes HOTEL ANDRUS Toaster Stoves or Westinghouse Mazda We specialize in Landsco, Bluebird, Lamps Fiske, Cupid, and Vogue Pattern Hats see FANCY BLOUSES MADE TO ORDER Rife Electric Co. 10 E. Sebree Street Hemstitching and Picoting Phone: 74-JEliel Brothers Dry Goods Ladies’ Suits Coats Dresses WAISTS—SKIRTS WILLIAM CARTER UNION SUITS FOR LADIES RED CROSS SHOES Eliel Brothers Men’s Store Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts Interwoven Hose Likely Traveling Rags anti Suit Cases Neckwear Night Shirts and Pajamas Superior Union Suits Stacy Adams ShoesU B E Opticians BROS. Jewelers A Everything of the latest makes of merchandise guaranteed by the manufacturers. You take no risk in buying from us. We carry the latest lines in Jewelry, Diamonds, Watches, Hawkes Libby's Cut Glass, Pickard Handpaintcd China, Gorham Silver, Waterman and Parker Pens. MASONIC TEMPLE DILLON, MONTANA The Place To Buy Your Millinery-Nemo Corsets Dillon Furniture Co. MRS. ANNA HART Dillon, Montana Furniture of The Dillon Garment Cleaners Every Description In the lead for high class Work Phone 174-W GENEROUS TREATMENT 126 S. Montana St. Dillon Montana G. T. PAUL, proprietor 1 V Women Who Would Select the Choicest Dresses, Coats and Suits --- Will Come To This Store The greatest number of them will come here because they know of the splendid quality of our merchandise. Others will come because their friends have spoken so enthusiastically of our showing. There is a variety of styles and sizes to fit all figures and style preference, and the prices are most reasonable. Dillon Dry Goods Co. House of Quality Frank A. Hazelbaker Farm Loans Real Estate Fire, Automobile, Live Stock, Life, Accident and Health INSURANCE 15 S. Idaho St. Dillon, Montana Charles Robert Blake, M.D. Physician and SurgeonDillon Alcohol Carriage Works Stoves and Automobile and carriage Painting and Repairing ten thousand New Work to Order other bargains Saw filing a specialty at J. B. MAYFIELD, proprietor Tattersall’s Montana Live Stock Commission Co. A FRIEND OF CHINOOK BUYERS AND SELLERS OF The Acacia ALL KINDS OF LIVE STOCK French Dry Cleaners Offices, Rooms Clean and press anything in the clothing line Suits Made To Measure 3 and 4, I elephone Block Comer R. E. Foster Gf.o. M. Melton Phone 83-W Wash. Bannack Sts. To Students of the Normal College, Subscribers and Headers of tho “Chinook.” Acting as official photographer for the 1018 “Chinook. ” I submit to you the quality of my work. ith due appreciation of the excellent work of engraving done, 1 hope that the merits of the photography in this hook will warrant tin continuance of our most friendly relations. Very t ruly yours, II. I). EEX1XK Proprietor of the Cottage Studio. i IStandard Lumber Coal Co. Lumber and All Kinds of Building DR. BEST, Dentist PHONES Material, Lime, Cement and Plaster Office C4-W Residence 173-W Office Over State Bank Building Riverside Dairy W. E. Ambrose and Son, Proprietors Fhone 81-.J. 4. Deputy Market DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF Fresh and Salted Meats, Fish, Oysters in season If in doubt give us a chance to prove ours the best SWARTZ, Manager GYMNASIUM SUITS AND BLOOMERS Dillon Auto Company In black serge and brilliantine, complete assortment of sizes Nash, Oakland and Maxwell EX C KPT ION AL Q U A LIT Y TO THESE Cars Repairing, Supplies and Storage The Children’s Shop Hartwig Theatre Bldg. Phone 39-J 27 Helena St. Dr. George Garrett Brownback Better Eats Better Service OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN BUSY BEE CAFE 13 South Washington Street Open Day and Night TEL. 238-W DILLON, MONTANA 173Come to the Hartwig Theatre v For the Best Photo Plays Entire Change of Program Every Day C. W.Hignight “The Trunk Man" Coal and Wood OFFICE CITY SHOE STORK Phone 227-G Residence Phone 194-W Corner Cigar Store W. F. McAVOY DILLON, MONT. MAGAZINES NEWSPAPER SERVICE A FULL LINE OF CIGARS and TOBACCO SMOKERS' SPECIALTIES and CANDIES Telephone 53 -J Western Motor Supply Company AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES DILLON, MONTANA FRANKLIN CHEVROLET 74 ISIF IT IS Tribune Building Material Book Store or Coal Phone 66 22 S. Mont. St. Dillon, Montana Beaverhead Lumber Co. C. T. MAGNUS INSURANCE A payment on a life insurance policy is a deposit on a future estate Better Material Cheaper Office Phillips Block For the Genuine Comforts That make life worth living while away from home The Dillon Hotel EUROPEAN PLAN Hot and Cold Water 28 Center St. E. S. Buck, Mgr. Harry Ettinger NEXT DOOR TO POSTOFFICE A specialty of Ladies Shoe repairing Ladies Purses, suit cases and leather goods of every description Dr. F. H. Bimrose WANTED New Music for the Gym. Suite 14 Telephone Block (Over Golden Hule Store) Miss Carson hours 0-12 1:30-5 The University of Montana PRESENTS OPPORTUNITIES FOR Collegiate, Professional and Technical Education AND FOR Special Training for National Service THE STATE UNIVERSITY (missoula) Arts and Sciences Forest ry Journalism Law Music Pharmacy Home Economics Business Administration THE STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE MECHANIC ARTS ( Agriculture Applied Science Engineering Mechanic Arts (Architectural, Chemical Civil, Electrical. Irrigation, Mechanical) Industrial Arts Home Economics SPECIAL WAR COURSES SPECIAL WAR COURSES Military Service Course (one year) Preliminary Course for Nurses (one year) Special Secretarial Course (one year) Military Service Course (one year) Preliminary Course for Nurses (one year) Special Secretarial Course (one year) E. O. SISSON, President J. M. HAMILTON, President THE STATE SCHOOL OF MINES (butte) THE STATE NORMAL COLLEGE (dillox) Mining Engineering Training of Teachers C. H. BOWMAN, President J. E. MONROE, President FOURTH QUARTER 1918 State University...................................June 24 to September 13 State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.....June 24 to September 13 State Normal College....................................June 4 to August 23 Biological Experiment Station............ Flathead Lake (Attached to State University) For bulletins and information write to the president of the institution in which you are interested. If you want advice as to which institut on you should attend, write to the Chancellor of the University, State Capitol, Helena, Montana.This Annual is a Product of the Year Book Department of the Rogers Printing Company Dixon, IllinoisMontana Hotel Cafe Anaconda, Montana Since we have remodeled and decorated our dining rooms and added individual electric percolator service we feel safe in inviting the public and assuring them of service not surpassed by any other in Montana. We cater to automobile parties, banquets, and wedding parties. Our prices are right. Open from 6:30 A. M. to 12 P. M. A trial will be convincing. A. Cl. STEWART, Manager KELLYS The Anaconda, Mont Anaconda National Bank QUALITY GROCERIES FOR CAPITAL $100,000.00 EVERYBODY Anaconda, Montana Food License No. G-22682 THINKING IN MILLIONS Tuesday MEATLESS DAYS is all right, but SAVING IN PENNIES, dimes and dollars will give you a better start. THE WAY TO Wednesday START is to begin; the way to begin WHEATLESS DAYS is to take some sum, if only One Dollar, and deposit it in our Bank; add to it frequently. It will be easy after a Every Day is little—BUT MAKE THE START. QUALITY DAY WITH US 4% paid on savingsz A- - For Victory and Peace Your government calls upon you to do your share. Soldiers must he clothed, housed, fed, trained, armed and transported, and in order to do this it is up to those who stay at home to Enlist Your Dollars in the War In this time of our country’s crisis an idle dollar is as much a “slacker” as an idle man. See that your dollars are doing their share. Loan your money to Uncle Sam and he will pay you interest. Daly Bank and Trust Company of Anaconda A : Telephone Established Telephone 25 1885 33-Red MacCallum CBs FRESH and SALT MEATS Cloutier Mercantile Fresh Fish and Oysters in Season Company 421-423 East Park Ave. If you have any doubt give us a chance to prove that ours is the best. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS OF BELLE FLOUR Made of Finest Selected Dakota Hard Wheat ROSE BUTTER Made of Fancy Pasteurized Cream Metropolitan Meat Headquarters for Tea Garden California Jams, Jellies, and Preserves in all sizes Company 501 E. Park St. Anaconda Mont. 4 179J . B. G N O S E ANACONDA Sells Doughnuts Wholesale and Retail Groceries 317 Great White Way A full line of drugs and druggist Sundries For Yourself Or Your Home You Can Find It Here At A Price You Will Be Pleased To Pay COLUMBIA GRAFONOLAS and COLUMBIA DOUBLE DISC RECORDS Copper City Commercial Co. Fuller Drug Co Subscription I )ruggists The Hex all Store 415 E. Park Avenue Anaconda Montana. Phone 57 Anaconda, Mont.Daly Bank and Trust Company of Butte Established 1880 Incorporated 1901 CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $400,000.00 GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Interest paid on time deposits. Now located in their new banking rooms. Corner Park and Main Charles L. Kelly, President C. P. Swinborne, Cashier John D. Ryan, Vice-president R. W. Place, Assistant Cashier W. C. Bar, Assistant Cashier Cameras COMPLETE LINE OF THE BETTER MAKES IN ALL SIZES AND MAKES FILMS DEVELOPED Best results from your outing pictures if you leave your films with us for developing and printing Prompt Service Moderate Cost B. E. Calkins Co. 42 N. Main St. Butte Silver Bow Commission Co. Incorporated Wholesale Fruits Produce Shippers of Potatoes and Hay in Car Lots Consignments Solicited Butte, Montana. YOURS FOR BUSINESS Butte Optical Co. Manufacturing Opticians 101 W. Park Butte, Montana Our Specialty, Examining Eyes and Fitting Glasses We Duplicate any Broken Lens Dr. J. L. Hannifin i 8 iR. W. BOONE Real Estate Friends and of Fire Insurance Chinook The Dillon Implement Co. THE OLD RELIABLE IMPLEMENT DEALERS OF SOUTHERN MONTANA We carry the largest stock of Farm Implements, Fencing, Harness, Saddles, Heavy and Shelf Hardware in Southern Montana, and our stock is always complete with the greatest variety in all lines, at prices which defy competition. When in town make our store your headquarters. Mail orders given prompt and careful attention. Write or telephone your wants to us.Sugar Bowl HAVE YOU BEEN TO Cafe The K Sugar Bowl IF NOT, COME IN AND TRY OUR “DILLON MAID’' candies and 12 IDAHO STREET ICE-CREAM DILLON, MONTANA 10 S. Idaho St. Dillon Greater Grocery Company Retail Grocers GOOD QUALITY AND SERVICE YOUR ORDERS WILL RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION Phone 7-.I DILLON. MONTANAACOMA HOTEL M. H. HALL, Manager Make Acoma Hotel your headquarters while in Butte. Xewly Furnished and Up-to-Date. Steam Heat, Telephone, Hot and Cold Water in All Rooms. Public and Private Shower Baths. Rooms Single and En Suite, Rates SI.CO and up. DEPOT CARS TAKE YOU TO ACOMA HOTEL Geo. R. Oechsli (OXLEY) FURNITURE, RANGES, STOVES, CARPETS, RUGS and LINOLEUMS 42 WEST BROADWAY Phones Ind. 1567 Bell 770 Res. Ind. 5530 Butte, Montana W. J. SEWELL Mechanics Fine Tools Hardware, Paints, Glass PLUMBING GOODS, DAIRY SUPPLIES 221 E. Park St. Butte, Mont. Established 1877 First National Bank of Butte Capital and Surplus S600,000. UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY Member of Federal Reserve Bank ANDREW J. DAVIS.........President J.S. DUTTON Cashier J. E. STEPHENSON .. Asst. Cashier GEO. U. HILL........Asst. Cashier Travelers' Checks and Foreign Exchange IssuedIP m The Thornton Hotel European Plan Strictly Modern Throughout Thoroughly Fireproof and elegantly furnished. Hot and cold water, steam heat, electric lights and telephone in every room. Polished hardwood floors, and rugs throughout. SIXTY-FOUR ROOMS EN SUITE W ITH PRIVATE RATH W. E. LOVE, Manager BUTTE, MONTANA Montana’s Greatest Store HENNESSY’S Main St. Granite St. Eutte Where out-of-town shoppers find every convenience, writing and rest rooms, free baggage checking department, and always the newest fashions in men’s, women’s and children’s apparel—also everything for the home. All of a quality that can be depended upon and full value for the amount expended. MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY FILLEDJas. T. Finlen Lessee Butte’s Most Popular Hotel The Finlen Hotel (EUROPEAN) First-Class Cafe in Connection BUTTE, BROADWAY AND WYOMING MONTANA Silver Bow National Bank BUTTE, MONT. Established 1890 Member Federal Reserve Bank Savings Department Under National Supervision 4% paid on Time and Saving Deposits FOR SALE:— A GRAMMAR GRADE METHODS NOTE BOOK Size 8x12x6 inches, Weight 6 Pounds Cheap SALLIE DICKSON Bastian Bros. Co. Manufacturers of Class Pins Class Rings Track Medals COMMENCEMENT INV1TATIONS SOCIAL STATIONERY VISITING CARDS I 86 In school time I stay up at night And work by yellow candle light, And then I dash around all day And never from my duties stray And does it not seem hard to you, When all the sky is clear and blue, To have to study hard all day And never stop till after May? 525 Bastian Bldg. Rochester, N. Y.A Montana Store For All Montana’s People Why All Montanans Should Use Symons First of all, Montana people have in Symons a store upon which they may depend entirely for everything they need in the way of wearing apparel whether it be for a man, woman or child. Through this store's splendid mail-order service, Symons is brought to your very door, regardless of where you live in the state. It is far more advantageous to buy by mail from Symons than it is to buy from an eastern mail-order concern, because, first of all, you are al le to get the best merchandise at prices that are no higher, and in some instances even lower, than those quoted in eastern mail-order house catalogues for qualities of an inferior character. AND JUST THINK HOW MUCH QUICKER YOU ARE ABLE TO GET MERCHANDISE FROM SYMONS THAN IT IS POSSIBLE TO GET IT FROM A NEW YORK OR CHICAGO HOUSE Whatever you buy from Symons is the same quality, the same in price, the same in everything as that which Butte people get—the same as if you came personally to Svmons and bought it. We do not have stocks specially for our out-of-town patrons and other stocks for customers who live in Butte. Neither do we sell the low-end or inferior qualities of merchandise that so many eastern mail-order houses usually catalogue and send out to the public. You get the kind of merchandise at Symons that is the most dependable and desirable—the kind that is almost wholly responsible for the steady and healthy growth of this vast store—the kind that is going to satisfy you to the fullest—and yet, you are not asked to pay exorbitant prices for it. We go to great length to make new patrons for our store, and once we have made them, we hold them. We can only hope to make and hold customers by selling them merchandise of merit and selling it at a reasonable price—and that is just exactly what we do. Symons Dry Goods Co. Butte, Montana BUTTE ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY Visit Columbia Gardens Butte’s Great Free Playground VY. A. CLARK, President c W. A. CLARK, Jr., Vice-president 188 .1. II. WHARTON, General Manager TW'G QtigZAT m 0vr. L! j- 5 . . SERVICE' lj? STA,pj tmiLmn$s iiU Tm B O O il iJ'X ' iia fyoimiEia SfilSflAVi S} co, SCHOOL Mhywil ZNGfiA' SXS £ANTQ tf» OHIOTo Relieve the Monotony Girls who must provide their own dainties, and do it without devoting much time to it, generally rely upon fudge and ginger-snaps and wafers of different kinds—or something else that is com mon. And all in spite of the fact that Jell-0 “So nice and fresh and cool, to relieve the monotony,” as a Vassal girl says, can be made up in a minute into any one of a hundred different dishes. It isn’t a crime to eat fudge, day after day for years, but it is an awful mistake when something so much better can be had. There are six pure fruit flavors of Jell-O: Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Chocolate. Each 10 cents at any grocer’s. Take time, please, to send us your name and address, so we can send you a new Jell-O Book that will tell you how to make delicious things that arc too good to miss. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY, Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgcburg, Ont.'sUJjL « rA V-y» c y Oy -cL 0'- y  . xj J H _. ■ iL- — jLX - - V. I'Sxjj U nUL £ Ly Ci u L. 4 r- ( Az US jUt Qjty (jy -- 0 3 -flL Urrvm , jrttsL . iy' ‘lrA — 'j«—. LdL "‘' ,U £■? 5 VVlf- i fp tJP jLs$- 0 l£ s yr 7i (f o Ls J-rz y-ra 9f-I  

Suggestions in the University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) collection:

University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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