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

 - Class of 1920

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1920 volume:

7The Chinook 1920 THE CHINOOK This Book Printed by THE DILLON EXAMINER Particular Printers for Particular People DILLON. MONTANA Page Two — The Chinook 1920 Foreword Gentle Readers: We submit to yen our combined efforts in this, our Chinook. It has been our desire to please as well as to serve you. and wo hope that when you read and scan the pages of this volume that none but pleasant memories may come to you. Page ThreePage Four IThe Chinook 1920 Dedication We love to pay honor and homage to those who are never too busy to serve our interests in any capacity in which such service may be rendered. To the one who lias ever stood ready to render such service to us, Professor Lee R. Light, we dedicate this, the Chinook of 1920. Page Five The Chinook 1920 The Chinook Staff VERA NORTON ...... ELOIS TIIOMAS .... I 0 R( )T IIV POIND EXT E R LEAFY RONNE ...... WINIFRED SIIIELL.. ROSE WINCH ELL ... ESTHER NI ERE I... DOROTHY TAYLOR ... MARY BAKER ....... PERRY ARMSTRONG .. MARGARET IIAGERTY . A LET IIA ADAMS .. ...........Editor-in-Chicf .........Assistant Editor ........Business Manager .......Assistant Manager ...........Literary Editor Assistant Literary Editor ......Organization Editor ...Photographer ...........Artist ..Athletic Editor Calendar Editor .............Poet Pago SoviPage Ten The Chinook 1920 CHANCELLOR ELLIOTTThe Chinook 1920 Montana State Board of Education S. V. STEWART. Governor..........Ex-Officio President S. C. FORI), Attorney General ..........Ex-Officio MAY THUMPER, Supt. of Public Instruction.Ex-Officio, Sec. W. S. HARTMAN .........:....................... 1920 C. E. K. VIDAL ................................. 1920 JOHN DIETRICH ...................................1921 A. LOUIS STONE ..................................1921 C. H. HALL ......................................1922 J. BRUCE KREMER .................................1922 LEO II. FAUST ...................................1923 W. II. NYE ......................................1923 Executive Board SHELDON E. DAX'IS..........(Ex-Officio) Chairman ROBERT W. BOONE. GEORGE P. HUGHES. Page ElevenP ffc Twelve The Chinook 1920SHELDON E. DAVIS Dr. Sheldon E. Davis came to the State Normal College in September. 1919, to take tip his duties as president of this part of the University of Montana. He came well equipped. both educationally and professionally, for the position which he fills. Ho is a graduate of the normal school at Warrensburg, Mo.: h? receiveo the legree of bachelor of arts in 1908 and that of master of arts in 1909 from the University of Missouri; he received the degree of doctor of philosophy from Columbia University in 1917. He has also studied abroad. To his educational qualifications are added a number of years of successful teaching and supervisory experience in the public schools. He was associate professor of education in the state normal school at Warrensburg. Later he became inspector of high schools and assistant state superintendent. During the past four years he was director of the department of education in Northwest Teachers’ College, at Maryville. Mo. Dr. Davis is the author of ‘‘The Work of the Teacher.” and another book published by the United States Bureau of Education on the development of educational periodicals in the United States. -.I' '’ " -ir' “ ' — - y rZThe Chinook 1920 LUCY H. CARSON. M. A.. PH. B. MRS. LAURA M. KRESS, B. L. Professor of English Professor of Latin (Absent on leave 1919-1920) ROBERT CLARK. A. B.. M. A. E. RAY MOSHER. A. B.. M. A. Professor of Psychology and Biology Vice-President, Professor of Mathematics Page Fourteen«ar The Chinook 1920 FRANK HARMON GARVER A. B . M. A.. PH. D. Professor of History an l Economics GRANT E. FINCH. B. PH.. M. A.. SC. I). Professor of Grammar Grade Methods Superintendent Normal Training School LEE R. LIGHT. B. S.. M. S. Professor of Rural Methods Director of Rural Training J. FORD McBAlN, A B.. M A. Professor of Physical Science Page FifteenThe Chinook 1920 NINA M. NASH, MARGUERITE GAIL HENRY. Professor of Intermediate Methods Assistant Professor of Physical Education Supervisor of Intermediate Training Page Sixteen EDNA W. KETCHUM. B. PD., B. L.. M. A. Assistant Professor of Fhtglish and Mathematics JOHN B. CLIJLEY, Assistant Professor of DrawingThe Chinook 1920 VELMA PHILLIPS. PH. B . M. A. J. SCOTT WISEMAN, B. S. Dean of Women. Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Manual Training Home Economics LUCRETIA SNYDER, Assistant Profassor of Penmanship ELEANOR TROOXELL. B. S. Supervisor of Primary Training Page SeventeenThe Chinook 1920 PAULINE Van de WALKER, MABEL HATCH, Supervisor of Public School Music Instructor in Instrumental Music and Harmony KATHERINE J. MacGREGOR, MATHILDA MONTIETH, School Nurse Assistant in Home Economics Page EighteenThe Chinook 1920 (MRS.) MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN. A. B. Director of Teachers’ Service ALICE PARR. Director of Residence Halls (MRS.) FLORENCE G. McBAIN. Secretary to the President ALICE G. BULGFR. Stenographer Page Nineteen » ... . ..._ .... j-j.f - , - . ____________________The Chinook 1920 MRS. DULL. Assistant (MRS.) LILLIAN R. FREE, Librarian Critic leathers CleRa Stufft Ellis K. Frye May Price GRAMMAR DEPA RTMENT Delia Dorchester Alice E. Russell Anne Hazard Mol lie Merkleln Harriet Weinyss Mable E. Noel Olive Roberts Catherine Mendenhall PR IM A RY DEPA RTMENT Mary L. Innes Georgie Baillie (Mrs.) Cecil M. Cluloy Velina King Maud Shepherd Florence R. Eddy Nelle Wren Ayers I NTF.lt M EDI ATE DEPA RTM ENT Julia E. Norris Bert Shortt Pluma Tattersall RURAL DEPARTMENT Mrs. Hugo Jordan Elina Bristow Page TwentyThe Chinook 1920 THE PUBLIC LIBRARY Page Twenty-One5Er1iPR5 The Chinook 1920 Page Twenty-Two ■- — —The Chinook 1920 Class Off icers LEE R. LIGHT RUBY MARTIN VERA NORTON VIRGINIA MASEL ... Class Professor President Vice-President ROSELLA SCANLON WADE RIEQHEL Treasurer .Sergeant-at-Arms MOTTO Our Aim. Success; Our Hope, to Win. COLORS Royal Blue and Gold. FLOWER Glodcu Glow. Page Twenty-ThreeThe Chinook ova BABY Would you not love to own this baby for your very own? Most satisfied little thrills of delight steal over us at the idea and better still at the realization of having Ralph Howard Light for our class baby. Though young Ralph has only reached the age of six months, he has already traveled through the Western States from sunny California to Montana. Thus far In has not taken a very active part in class affairs at the Normal College, but we have high hopes. When our baby grows to manhood, we hop" he niay be as proud of the. Treasure State as his father is of Kansas. Page Twenty-l-'our' • . The Chinook 1920 HUBY MARTIN. Missoula Mont.. Yiimp High School. Colorado ’15 Senior class president, K. Z. N., Y. W. C. A.. Chorus. B. B., Tennis club. She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought. VERA NORTON. Drummond. Mont., Preparatory Course S. N. C. Vice-President of Senior class. Editor-in-chief of The Chinook. K. Z. N.. Y. W. C. A.. B. B., Tennis club. When she will, she will, and you may depend on it. When she won’t, she won’t, and that’s the end of it. VIRGINIA MASEL, Butte, Mont., Butte High School. ’IS; Secretary of the Senior class. Joke Editor of The Chinook. K. Z. N.. Y. W. C. A.. Newman League, Tennis club. Her heart is an ocean wide and deep. Where whirling waves of friendship meet. Page Twenty-FiveThe Chinook 1920 R08ELLA SCANLON, Anaconda. Mont., Anaconda High School. ’18 Senior class treasurer. K. Z. N., Newman league, B. B., Tennis club. Quiet in class, but powerful in grade. WADE HI ECU EL. Aznoe, Mont., Degree student. Graduate of Austin College. Effingham. 111.. Degree B. A.. Sergeant-at-Arms of Senior class. My wife certainly leads me a life of it. KLOIS THOMAS. Kalispell, Mont.. Flathead County High School. 18 Assistant Editor of The Chinook, Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Sextette, Tennis club. Naught amiss in thee I find. Page Twenty-SixThe Chinook 1920 DOROTHY POINDEXTER, Dillon, Mont., Beaverhead High School, '18 Business Manager of The Chinook, K. Z. N., Chorus, B. B., Tennis club, Sextette. Wise to resolve and patient to perform. LEAFY RONNE, Chinook. Mont., Chinook High School, '17. Assistant Business Manager of The Chinook, K. Z. N., Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Sextette, Tennis club. She is one of those rare flowers of earth, Of whom very few know the worth; She’s modest of mien, with a mind very keen For study and also for mirth. MARY BAKER. Butte. Mont., Butte High School. '18. Degree student. Artist of The Chinook, President of the K. Z. N.. Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Tennis club, B. B. She keeps her counsel and goes her way. Page Twenty-SevenThe Chinook 1920 ALETHA ADAMS, Bozeman, Mont.. Three year course. S. N. C. Poet of The Chinook. Secretary of K. Z. N.. Y. W. C. A.. Chorus, Tennis club. B. B. The result of labor is success. WINIFRED SHIELD. Great Falls. Mont., Great Falls High School. ’IS. Literary Editor of The Chinook, Y. W. C. A. Two-fifths of her genius and three-fifths of her sure fudge. BOSE WINCH ELL. Ekalaka, Mont., Ouster County High School, 'lb . Assistant Literary Editor of The Chinook. K. Z. N.. Y. W. O. A. Tennis club. O sleep, thou art a blessed thing, beloved from pole to pole. Page Twenty-EightThe Chinook 1920 ESTHER NIEBEL, Bozeman, Mont., Academy of Columbia Junior College, Milton. Oregon, ’17. Organization Editor of The Chinook, K. Z. X.. President of the Y. W. C. A., Tennis. She always makes a lot of friends wherever she goes. DOROTHY TAYLOR. Hamilton. Mont., Hamilton High School, 18. Photographer of The Chinook, Y. W. C. A., Tennis club. The force of her own merit makes her way. MARGARET HAGERTY, Butte. Mont., Central High School. ’18. K. Z. X.. Xewman. Chorus, B. B., Tennis club. There’s a twinkle in her eye. She’s a flirt! Page Twenty-NineThe Chinook 1920 PERRY ARMSTRONG, Degree Student, Trenton. Missouri. Athletic Editor of The Chinook. Loud rings his silver voice. MINNIE KRUSE. Williams. Mont.. Davenport High School, Washington. •17. Y. W. C. A. They stumble who run fast. FLORENCE STIPE. West Unity. Ohio, West Unity High School. Ohio, 10. Student Government. Chorus, K. Z. N. Sextette. Napoleon was short, too! Page ThirtyThe Chinook 1920 MRS. MAUD FUDGE. Laurel. Mont., Walnut High School. Idaho, K. Z. N., Y. W. C. A.. Chorus, Sextette, Tennis club. All great men are dying, and I don’t teel very well myself. EDITH DAHL3TROM, Billings. Mont., Bridger High School, ’17 K. Z. N., Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Chorus, Tennis club. Modest simplicity is a virtue of woman ESTELLE CARPENTER. Hamilton. Mont. Hamilton High School. ’18 Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, Sextette, Tennis club. Estell. the coy and sedate We number as a classmate. She’s loving and kind and bright. And she works with a will and a might. Page Thirty-OneThe Chinook 1920 MINNIE CHRISTENSEN, Chinook. Mont., Chinook High School. ’IS. Newman club. Her voice rings with laughter. ALICE MOSER. Harlowton, Mont., Harlowton High School. ’16, Y. W. C. A.. K. Z. N.. Tennis. B. B. Calm and steady, but she gets there Just the same. MAYME FOUSEK, Great Falls. Mont., Preparatory Course S. N. C. Student Government. Newman league. Tennis club. Those who know her admire her. :_________________________________________________________________The Chinook j 920 NORMA SOLMON. Poison. Mont., lolson High School. ’17. K. Z. X.. Newman league. Chorus. Tennis club. Thy modesty is a candle 10 thy merit. ROSELLA SOMMERVILLE. Klein. Mont . Klein High School, ‘IS. Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Tennis club. A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. Page Thirty-Three Quiet, unassuming but interested. GERTRUDE DULLENTY. Dillon, Mont.. Pony High School. 18. K. Z. X.. Tennis club.The Chinook 1920 • MARIE BUHLER. Poison. Mont., Poison High School. 16, K. Z X., Y. W. C. A.. Tennis club. Charm strikes the heart, but merit strikes the soul. EDNA VOIGT. Hamilton. Mont., Hamilton High School. K. Z. N.. Y. W. C. A.. Tennis club. Her charm and her intelligence are in inverse proportion to her size. LILLIAN DEAN, Twin Bridges. Mont., Preparatory Course S. X. C. Y. W. C. A.. K. Z. X.. Tennis club. She has the heart to concede, the understanding to direct, the hand to execute. Page Thirty-FourThe Chinook 1920 MILDRED BUTLER. Butte. Mont.. Central High School. 18, K. Z. N., Secretary of Newman league. B. B.. Tennis club. Worry and I have never met. OLIVE BUTLER. Butte. Mont.. Central High School, ’IS. Treasurer of Newman league. Chorus, Tennis club. To know her is to love her. and she is well known. CATHERINE McNICHOLS. Butte. Mont.. Central High School. ’18. Newman league. Chorus. B. B.t Tennis club. Who chooses her will get more than he deserves. Page Thirty-FiveThe Chinook 1920 LOUISE MIHELICK, Rutte. Mont., Central High School, 18, Chorus, Tennis club. I'll be an actress, and I'll do things. LILLIAN McGIRHON, Williston. X. Dak., Grand Fork High School ’16. K. Z. N., Chorus. Tennis club. Independent That's me all over! BESSIE BRAINARD. Bozeman. Mont., Gallatin County High School, K. Z. N., Tennis club. How doth the busy little bee improve each shining hour.-— The Chinook 1920 EDITH RAGLAND. Fort Benton. Chouteau County High School, 19 K. Z. N.t Tennis club. What a lonesome world this world would be without her. THOR A SISSON. Dillon. Montana, Beaverhead High School, ’18 Tennis club. To be liked by all who know her is the highest compliment we can pay her. MRS. WADE R1ECHEL. Aznoc. Montana, Degree student, graduate of Austin college, (Effingham, 111.), B. A. She works all night and sleeps all afternoon in the library. Page Thirty-Seven The Chinook 1920 AGNES KELLEY. Butte, Montana. Central High School. ’18 K. Z. N., Newman league, B. B., Tennis club. There’s a wee fault they would lay to me. I love the laddies, God forgive me! BEATRICE DUGGAN. Butte. Montana, Central High School. ’IS, K. Z. N.. Newman league. Chorus. Tennis club, B. B. Great Falls High School. I hurry not. neither do I worry. MARY CAREY. Anaconda. Montana. Anaconda High School. K. Z. N.. Y. W. C. A.. Tennis club. Still water runs deep. Page Thirty-EightZELDA STEWART Nelhart. Montana. Great Falls High School (two years) 3 year course M. N. C.. K. Z. X.. Newman league. B. B., Tennis club. A friend worth having. CATHRYN CHISHOLM. Marysville. Mont. Preparatory course M. X. C., Student government. K. Z. X.. Xewman league. Tennis. Captain of B. B. team. Just a little spark of mischief. Page Thirty-Nine The Chinook 1920 IXEZ ROBBIXS. Stoekett. Montana. Great Falls Hagh School. She that was ever fair and never proudThe Chinook 1920 FLORENCE NELSON, Dillon. Montana. Beaverhead County High School. 'iS, K. Z. N., Tennis club. Silence is more eloquent than words. ANNA SELWAY. Dillon. Montana. Beaverhead County High School. ’18, K. Z. N.. Tennis club. Common sense is only a modification of talent. FRANCES CALDWELL. Dillon. Mont., Beaverhead High School. K. Z. N . B. B., Tennis club. Hang sorrow; care’ll kill a cat. Page FortyThe Chinook 1920 ELLEN CORREGAN. Cleveland. Mont.. Preparatory course M. N. O.. President of student government, K. Z. N.. Y. W. C. A. She’s like the lakes of the auld country. Share, an’ she’s true blue. INEZ STAFFANSON. Sidney. Montana. Sidney County High School. ’1G, As tranquil as a summer’s day. MARGARET CONROY. Anaconda. Mont.. Anaconda High School, K. Z. X.. President of Newman league. Tennis club, II. B. Tested and never found wanting. Page Forty-OneThe Chinook 1920 MARGARET YOUNG MARGARET FISLER, Butte, Montana. Butte High School, K. . N. Where there's a will, there’s a way. (MRS.) FLORENCE HETRICK. Whitewater, Montana, Lyons High School, Lyons, Iowa. In her we find all good qualities combined. Page Forty-Two ■r _- ——— ------------------— The Chinook 1920 Our College Days (A (’lass History) 1 sing a son«r of the Senior class, of its members so staunch and gay, Who have stood by the standards of what they deemed right and have nevei swerved from the way. Two years we have been in these college halls—two years of work and of strife— Hut along with the work we have ’... 1 ' r . which all goes to make up life. The friendships we’ve made in our college days are the friendships that last through life; They are dear. 1 hey are sweet, they are loyal and true, they are born of our joys and our strife. For our college days are the golden days; in our hearts their memory will cling! They will linger with us where e’re we may roam; each year some new fragrance they’ll bring! So we’ll stand by our motto, our classmates true, and our college we’ll always revere; We’ll boost her, uphold her, and love her. too. and her honor we’ll guard most dear. For our college is just what we make it. we mar it or make it our pride; As our standards are while we are students, so our college is known far and wide. —ELLEN CORREGAN, FLORENCE STIPE. Page Forty-Three 13358209Page Forty-Four Class Prophecy Xante Desire to Become Will Finally Become Favorite Occupation Characteristics Adams .......Trained nurse .........................A second Poe ............Writing poetry .......Purple dress Armstrong ....Caruso II.............................Missionary ..............Office assistant ........Carrying a fish pole Baker .......Michael Angelo’s successor .Matron at Normal Hall ..............Human alarm clock .......Armed with a palette. Brainard ....Critic teacher ........................ Mr. Mosher's assistant .Bluffing ................Beaver hat Buhler ......Deaconess .............................State Superintendent of Schools ...........................(Jetting (). K.’s In Physics ..Fault-finding M. Butler .... Russian toe dancer .................. Mrs. Bill Tovcy ........Going to the Hartwig ....Grinning O. Butler ...Socialist leader ......................A successful teacher ....Looking after Jessie .... Modesty Caldwell ....A gym teacher ................The Lord only knows .............Kidding the Dean ........Democracy Chisholm ....An Hawaiian dancer ......... Star in the "Follies" ............Coaching basketball .....Trite (Tritt) ness Corregan ....Minister’s wife ....................... citizen of Twin Bridges ... M iking student government laws ...........................Hair Christensen ..Teacher ..............................banker’s wife ...........Cleaning house ..........Grins Carpenter ....Kindergarten supervisor ... The same ..........................Being "Maw" .............Length Carey .......U. S. Congresswoman ...................A vampire ...............Making lesson plans .....Coolness Dean ........Possessor of a life cer- Mistress of a home in tificate ............................. Spokane ................Primping ................Beauty Duggan ......Star in the Hippodrome ................ Beauty doctor ..........Posing ..................Fyelashes Dali 1strom ....Milliner .Doctor .................. Reading .............Kindness Dullenty ....State Librarian .......................Specialist in Home Economics .........................Checking books .......Shyness Fousek ......Owner of Montana homestead ............................Successful farmerette ...Helping others .......Bobbed hair Fisler ......Woodside's wife .......................Woodside’s widow ........Roamin' in the Gloamin’ ....Studying Fudge .......Sw'ecter ..............................Principal in Butte ......Singing .............Conducting class meetings Hagerty .....Vampire ...............................Matron at depot .........Swiping o'cedar mopo ....Colors Kruse .......Director of Normal Hall ..............Rural supervisor ........Aiding Mary ..........Stubbornness Kelly .......Mrs. Jewell ............ ... Hair dresser .....................Jazzin' ................."Getting by" Martin ......Authoress .............................We don’t know ...........Settling class quarrels .Honesty The Chinook 1920Page Forty-Five Xante Desire to Heroine Will Finally Become Masel ........Mrs. Benedict ..............Owner of home in Boston .. McNlchols .... Teacher In Butte ..........Private stenog ............ McGibbon ....Spinster ....................Chemist ................... Moser ........Suffragist .................Mayor of Harlowton ........ Mihelick .....Nurse girl at Orphan's home .......................Heartbreaker .............. Xtebel .......African missionary ... .....Red Cross official ........ Norton .......Editor of Chicago Tribune ..President of Vassar ....... Nelson .......A modern Cleopatra .........Railroad director ......... Poindexter ....Manager of N. Y. Times.....Editor of Dillon Examiner Ragland ......Health Commisioner of Ft. Benton .................‘ ’Tis Greek to me” ....... W. Rlechel ..Superintendent of Chicago Schools ....................Mrs. Riechel’s servant .... O. Rlechel ....Head of Emerson School ....Teacher ................... Ronne ........Schumann-Heink II........The same.................. Robbins ......A farmer's wife ............Supervisor of Mathematics Scanlon ......Secretary of Treasury ......Envoy to Franco ........... Selway .......Discoverer of Utopia .......Athena's assistant ........ Sisson .......Dentist ....................Hygienist ................. Stipe ........Mistress of a home in Dell ..Her brother’s cook ....... Solinan ......Journalist .................Speaker of the House ...... Sommcrville ..Social leader ..............White House cook .......... Shiell .... Stewart ... Taylor .... Thomas .... Winchell Voigt Young ..... Conroy .... Hetrick .... Mark Twain's successor ....Trotsky’s assistant ..... Happily married ...........Wife of a stock man ..... Basket weaver..............Hypnotizer .............. Teacher in Bole ...........Prison Mother ........... Prison reformer ...........Alderman of Bole ........ Gladstone’s rival .........Senator from Montana Wife of a tall man ........Bello of Washington. D. C. Sport editor ..............Chautauqua speaker ...... Literary critic ...........Cartoonist .............. Favorite Occupation Characteristics ..Kidding "Bobbie” ...Friendliness ..Flipping water ...Optimism • ..Eating ...Caroling ..Studying ...Unselfishness • . Dancing ...Eyes Doing "Y” work ...Eating buns ..Answering phone calls Pride Reading music ...Height ..Collecting ads ...System ..Automobiling ...Thinking Executing parliamentary S3 ..law's ...Debating Agreeing with Wade ...Kidding student teachers ..Singing ...Loveliness o ..Sewing ... Daintiness ..Dishing out knowledge ...(Mill) ing ..Driving a Jeffries ..Complexion ..Aesthetic dancing ...(Luther) an o o ..Singing in the choir ...Winsomeness ..Acting on a social • - committee ...Velvet dress ..Being boss ...Liveliness ..Tracing ancestry ... Reading ..Going to League ...Faithfulness ..Bossing ...Garrulousness ..Sleeping ...Borrowing .."Catching up” ...Candot Having a good time Jazzing ..Teasing ...Pep (P. E. P.) ..Drawing . .. Thoroughness The Chinook 1920 Last Will and Testament Of the Senior Class of tin State Normal College of the University of Montana. in the County of Beaverhead and the state of Montana, made and published the twenty-sixth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and twenty. Know all men by these presents: That we, the Senior Class of the State Normal College of the University of Montana of the year 1920, being of sane minds, and about to leave the trials and tribulations of this school life, do hereby make, publish, and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament, in manner following: To the Faculty we leave our sincere thanks for the interest they have taken in our welfare. To the Juniors we give our studious habits and our ability to stick together under one president. To the Specials we will the Juniors’ goat. Pa Peabody leaves his family name to his adopted orphans. The members of the Guggenheimer family give their taking ways to the Juniors of the new Dorm. Minnie Christensen wills her jolly laugh to Miss Phillips. Perry Armstrong gives his deep voice to Marguerite Hundley to use when her own fails her. Mary Baker leaves her alarm clock to the Juniors. Aletha Adams leaves her ink to the Juniors. Catherine McNichols wills her basketball smile to Janett Lungren. Gertrude Dullenty gives her demure manner to Agnes Scallon. To Mary Landis the Baby Seniors leave their chewing gum. To Lillian Guyor, Mrs. Rieehcl leaves her willingness to recite in every class. Minnie Kruse leaves her tube of glue to whoever has it at present. Ruby Martin leaves a pound of coffee to any girl who wishes to study until 2 a. m. Florence Stipe wills her corner room to any one. who will appreciate the view. Seven dollars must be paid for the view; seventy-five cents for the room. Esther Niebel gives her bedroom slippers to Lois Simpson to wear Sunday mornings. Bea Duggan leaves her knack of phoning to Mary Kiermeyer. To the next literature and reading class we leave the large number of Clark’s “How to Teach Reading in the Public Schools.” We leave the toys that we made in intermediate handwork to Mr. Wiseman, hoping he will keep them and let the Juniors play with them once in a while. We hereby designate and appoint President Davis executor of this, our Last Will and Testament. We hereby direct that our executor herein named shall Page Forty-Sixnot be required to give bonds of any kind, and we further direct and provide that t liis. our Last Will, shall be carried out and all our just debts paid by the aforesaid executor of our estate as rapidly as he can do so, and that hr have sole control of the distribution of our estate without the intervention of the probate court or any other court, further than to admit this to probate and ascertain that our estate is solvent. in witness whereof we have hereunto subscribed our hand and seal this twenty-sixth day of May, one thousand, nine hundred and twenty. Class of 1920. Echoes From the Tournament Seniors, put it in. Seniors, put it in. For tlie Junior team It is a scream. We’ve got 'em. We’ve got ’em, rl hey're trying to tell us that they don’t care. But we’ve got ’em up in the air. If you want to keep your rep For your basketball pep, Seniors, put it in. Spiff! Biff! Slam! Bang! At ’em with hand, foot and fang! Grab that ball, put it through! Just the same as you always do.The Chinook 1920 TO OUR COLLEGE. S. N. C. in flu land of tin- Shining Mountains. To our dear old Normal Ilall. We came as a class together Two years ago last full. We have toiled as one together. Through weal and woe been true. And our class has thrived in knowledge ’Neath our banner of gold and blue. We have held to our College’s honor In days of deepest despair; Now we leave our field of learning. That others may enter there. Seeking far and wide through our valleys. We hope you all may see The result of our two years training At our beloved S. N. C. To our teachers and training school critics We wish to express our thanks For their help and many suggestions. As we seek the alumni ranks. Ma»? cur College long influence The many new students found here. When we return to our Alma Mater In the spring of each new year! When we join the ranks of alumni That wi‘h honor have passed your door May we fondly remember you. Normal, And wish to be with you once more. So here’s to our Normal College. Whose Halls have been our Home! We’ll send you our sincere wishes. However far we may roam! —ALKTIIA ADAMS. — Page Forty-Eight — The Chinook 1920 Under the Banner of the Bine and Gold (To tin Time of “Under the Banner of the Red Cross Nurse.”) On this College campus there is one flag unfurled, Loved by Seniors every one! The class of the royal hint and gold Goes forth today its honor to uphold. Forever we'll stand by our S. N. C., To the class of 1920 We pledge our loyalty And ever for it shout our cheers. Chorus: Under the banner of the blue and gold. Seniors are marching today; We are going out to take our place, Serving wherever we may. Guiding and teaching the youth of our land; Giving to them knowledge. And now to you we sing farewell. Dear friends of Normal College. In the halls of the Normal you'll see us no more, But you'll tread where we have trod, Doing what we have done. Starting what we’ve begun; Sad or glad, on you'll plod. By our faculty led to bright paths ahead. Thinking of what our motto's been. With hearts that are brave and strong. We’re starting life’s journey long; “Our aim. success; our hope, to win.” —ESTHER NIEBEL. Page Forty-NineThe Chinook 1920 Class O ff icers RUTH THOMPSON ................................President HELEN WEAST .............................Vice-President CATHERINE GOODWIN ............................Secretary FREDA DUDLEY .................................Treasurer MOTTO Pluck, not luck. CLASS COLORS Red and White. FLOWER American Reality Rose. Page Fifty-OneThe Chinook 1920 RUTH THOMPSON “Oh, beans'" HELEN WEAST “I about croaked!” CATHARINE GOODWIN “Has the breakfast bell rung?” TERESA BRUEL “Slithery.” PLORENCE HARRIXGTOX “Piffles.” CLARE 1SENRERGER “Ye gods!” FREDA DUDLEY MARGARET HIGGINS “And—a—” “That'll be the death of me!”BARTHA MILLER " I’m so hungry I could eat a bearcat. MARIE ARRISON “Aw, I don’t care!' LOUISE MCDONALD “Say, kid. do you know what?” TRESSA PAGE "By gum!” MARGUERITE H U NDLE Y “Gee (’rickets!” META GEHRMANN "Oh. girls!” FLOR ENCE PATTERSON “Well!” ELEANOR WOLPERT “Where’s Ray?”The Chinook 1920 LILLAH HARRINGTON FLORENCE COHAN “Durn it!” "Just a minute!” JA NETT LUNGREN NELLIE SHEA "I'm from Great Falls!” “That’s the bunk!” DOROTHY ADAMI “It’s just wonderful!” ANNA IIUSCH "Sizzer Bill!” GLADYS METCALFE “I should worry!" ALICE HALL “Aw gee!” l’uge Fifty-FourThe Chinook 1920 RUBY MILLER “My goodness!" DORIS DUFF1ELI) "Ken. let’s go to the movies?" MARTHA WILLS "Oh gee, kids!" MARION DYER “Gosh!” ELLEN SWANSON “Is that so?" LEONA HARTMAN “Lights out!” GOLDIE HENDERSON “Ahem!” LORETTA BLUM “Vera, the hell is ringing." Page Fifty-Five • . . •The Chinook 1920 CECIL MAY ALLEN “I thought I’d die!” JOSEPHINE BRICK ERT ‘‘Yes. I know!” ALICE WALKER "Oh. that’s the weeds!” LUCILLE JESMORE “Oh. say!” LILLIAN GUYOR “It makes me so mad!” HELEN FRISCHKE “Aw gee. kids!" ANITA STAMM “Don’t make mo blush:” GENE STRATTON “Gee criminey.” Rage Fifty-SixThe Chinook 1920 MARY O’DONNELL “Oh, man!” HARRIET WESTGARD “Oh. gosh!” JESSIE TIPPETT “Holy man!" MRS. WILLIAM BUTLER “Um-m-m!” Pago Fifty-Seven RUTH REARDON "All ye kings and little fishes!" MILDRED HARRINGTON “How da yuh get that way?" GERTRUDE WALSH “That doohunkyhus!" GLADYS JAAP “Sure. Mike!"The Chinook 1920 MARY QUINN "Oh. the bunk!” MARIK CLIFFORD “See if I care!" SUSIE WATSON “I’ll tell the world!” AGNES SCALLON “Jazz ’er up!” CELMA E. YEARY “It was so funny." EFFIE FISK “Gosh, I don’t know!" Page Fifty-EightThe Chinook 1920 LOIS SIMPSON “Oh. that’s too hard.” HAZEL ASBRIDGE "Is the mall In?” KATHLEEN KELLY “Well. I don't know!” OLGA GUIDIOI "Oh. yes!" CATHARINE McCORMIOK “In that—!" Page Fifty-NineThe Chinook 1920 A Farewell Song (To the Tune of “Lullaby Land.”) Seniors, farewell, Seniors, farewell. Out from our halls you go. All our kindest of wishes To each one we bestow. Chorus: When our Junior days are over And your tasks we assume, Hopes of highest achievement Lead us on to our goal. Friends we love, scenes we love—all will contain Sweet thoughts of Seniors gone on. Normal days are full of gladness I11 our S. N. C. —T. P. Page SixtyThe Chinook 1920 Page Sixty-One— The Chinook 1920 l»age Sixty-TwoThe Chinook 1920 Class Officers (MRS.) OLIVE LUPIER ............................President; MARY LANDIS ................................Vice-President MARY KIERMEYER ................................. Secretary HONOR A FENTON ..................................Treasurer MOTTO Courage brings victory. CLASS COLORS Rose and White. t Page Sixty-ThreoThe Chinook 1920 MRS. OLIVE LUClElt MARY LANDIS MARY KIERMEYER HANORA FENTON SEMELE MATTHEW LUCY WILLS JESSIE HEATH EDNA SWANSON Pape Sixty-FourThe Chinook 1920 SIGNA HAGLAND NAOMI REYNOLDS MARY McDERMOTT MAY NAISH ARTHUR STONER BERNICE CRATTY KATHERINE PARMELEE LOIS PECK Page Sixty-FiveThe Chinook 1920 GLADYS WEBBER ETHEL GREENWOOD PEARL MORGAN ALFREDA TEWALT ALTA PARKER MARY HUDDLESTON Page Sixty-Six 1The Chinook 1920 Page Sixty-Seven . - .'I'JUCT!The Chinook 1920 Hallowe'en Stunt Party The annual Hallowe'en stunt party took place in the recreation room on Friday evening, October thirty-first. The room was prettily and effectively garbed in Hallowe’en colors, black cats. bats, and witches. Weird jack o’ lanterns shaded the light globes. Each class gave either a single stunt or series of stunts, limited to thirty minutes. The faculty stunt was presented first. Murmurs of “Oh, look’t tlr sweet bride!” and “Don’t tlr groom look swell?” went around, as a stately marriage party made its way up the aisle and on to the stage. The audience soon recognized President Davis as the tall, fleshy lady with the exquisite “real” lace veil, who tremblingly extended her hand for the ring; they realized that the small, exceedingly nervous gentleman in sailor garb who took the portly dame to be his wife was none other than Miss Roberts. Miss MacGregor “tied the knot,” and other faculty members, gowned to suit the occasion. made up the nuptial party. After the bridegroom had been congratulated and the bride wished enough joy to last the remainder of her natural days. Mr. Frye, one of the bridesmaids, read a number of clever jingles about the Faculty. The senior stunt took tin form of a Chautauqua program. Mr. (?) Edna Voigt announced the different numbers on the program, and his wonderfully fluent speeches will always be remembered by those fortunate enough to be present. The program consisted of a song by Chong (Agnes Kelly) and his Chinese chorus; solo, “Mavis.” by Miss Leafy Ronne; humorous lecture on the faculty by Dr. Pungab (Perry Armstrong); duet. “What Are the Wild Waves Saying?” by the Caruso-Galli-Curei Co.. (Miss Dorothy Poindexter and Mr. P. Armstrong); lecture. “Dorm Reform.” by Maude Pullington Toot he (Rose Winchell); and a negro chorus of overseas soldiers. The juniors’ share of the program was made up of several short stunts. A humorous reading was given by Miss Dorothy Adatni; Misses Agnes Seallon. Mildred Harrington and Gladys Jaap performed a singing and dancing act: a steaming cauldron, presided over by a number of witches, ushered forth faculty for lines: several students acted out “Massa’s in the Cold. Cold Ground”; Miss Cecil Allen danced a Hawaiian dance to the accompaniment of singing by a chorus of girls in crepe paper gowns; a negro wedding concluded the program. The specials reproduced a country school scene, with Miss Ethel Greenwood as schoolmarm. The trials and tribulations of country school teachers were well revealed in this act. The guests were afterwards served with pumpkin pie (made by Mrs. Lucier) and coffee. The enjoyable evening ended in dancing, the music being furnished by the Normal Jazz Band. Pase Sixty-RightThe Chinook 1920 Bobby's House There’s the dearest little cottage, Not so far from Normal Hall, Where we love to go and visit. For we’re welcome, one and all. In the yard are vines and asters. Budding roses and sweet peas. Tis the only place where Normal girls May pick just all they please. There is sure to he a cookie Or a piece of freshest cake. For one who likes a little walk. To Bobby’s house to take. Or on wintry Saturday mornings. There a crowd of 11s will meet. Take possession, and a breakfast Of crispy waffles eat. Who'll forget our Christmas party. With St. Valentine's following near Or just a little evening In that bachelor home of cheer? When we’re far from dear old Normal. Fondest memories will arouse. Thoughts of all the happy moments That we spent at Bobbv’s house. —B. Page Sixty-NineThe Chinook 1920 BIRCH CREEK Page SeventyThe Chinook 1920 The “GV’ “Kay, Moike.” said Pat to his fellow-worker. as he rested a moment on his spade handle after a tedious hour of hard labor, “did yez hear plnvat thim Normal Janes has been up to now? On last Satlmrday. the twinty-sivir.tu of Siptimber. it wuz. Shu re an’ they had a rigular all-day wake out to Birch Crake. Yis, an’ all the faculty wuz there, too! Oi wuz just afther coinin’ by on me way to wurrk an’ Oi heard some tirrible screeches. ‘Begorra sez Oi to mesilf. ‘is it kilt somebody is? But on lookin' around, plnvat did Oi see but about four big thrucks out in front of the campus, an' all thim tacliers an’ gurrls a-pilin’ in. Me frind Bill wuz a drivin wan o'thim. an’ lie towld me all about it aftherwards. "Bill sez he couldn’t tell half the toime whither his injuns wuz hit tin right, because o' th’ noise his passingers did be afther makin . An' be jabers. if he didn't have to let thim all out on wan o' thim stape hills four or foiv moiles this soide o’ Birch Crake, an' th' pore cratures had to walk! A couple o’ th’ ithers run out o’ runnin' fluid soon afther. an' shure th' whole bunch wuz soon footin’ it over th' hills. But Bill sez yez should ave seen Mistier Mosher’s and Misther Light’s Fords doin’ thir juty loike lit tie gintlemen! Shure an’ it took a little push in' an’ eoaxin' fer some o’ th' hills, but they got there inyway. “TIC foist thing afther rachin' th' place o’ th' picnic wuz eats. Bill sez. 11 sez th’ way thim paple wint into th’ hot weeners an' sandwiches wuz a sight •worth seein . and that Prisidint Davis made a foine cook. “Afther they’d aten till thir wasn't much lift, they did be goin fer a long hoike up th canyon, and back they come 'boiut foive o’clock, hungry as iver. So plnvat did they do but ate agin'! Bill sez he niver knew human bein’s could howld so much. “About six o’clock they lift fer home. Bill wuz tellin' me. sez he, ‘You’d naturally ave thought they’d 'ave been too toired to even wiggle; but begorra. they made more noise than whin coinin’ cut! ’Twuz niver a quiet minit we had till we racked town. lie wuz savin’ that th’ most talkative o’ th' bunch wuz a short fellow what they called Bobby, an’ that Miss Hazard wuz a close second. Shure they sang an’ they talked an’ they yelled till they come to the Dorm: an' judgin' from Bill's account, aven though they wuz toired and cowld, they felt perfectly willin’ to go agin’ any toime.” —TRESSA PAGE. Page Seventy-OneThe Chinook 1920 Trench Supper, November 11 As a fitting conclusion to the Armistice Day program, the evening meal at the dormitory was served in the form of a trench supper. The faculty were the honor guests. The hungry doughboys formed a “chow” line outside the kitchen door and sang wartime songs until the door was opened. Then the hungry boys filed into the kitchen, where each procured his necessary utensils. The fair canteen workers served sandwiches, baked beans, doughnuts and coffee to each one. The dining room soon resounded with the clatter of tin cups and spoons punctuated with yells and songs. Miss MacGregor, in her Red Cross costume. Perry Armstrong in I'nele Sam’s uniform and Professor Clark as flag-bearer added the realistic touch. After ice cream had been served, a toast to the ex-kaiser was given by Professor Garver, and the tin cups were solemnly (?) lifted high in memory of his honor! Each one washed his own dishes afterwards, presented them to the mess sergeant for inspection, and was allowed to pass on if his dishes had been satisfactorily washed. The evening ended with dancing in the recreation room. Page Seventy-TwoThe Chinook 1920 Looking Back As we look hack at college days, Some visions strange before us rise; So changed, indeed, do old things seem That we cannot believe our eyes. For the college halls seem dim and dusk, And the faces grow indistinct. While the usual noise is so subdued That e’en there one could almost think. In the library no mistress reigns, While to us it is a pleasure To choose just the choicest volumes And peruse them at our leisure. Ilated lesson plans go soaring Far away on the wings of fate. We learn with much joy and laughter Such things have gone out of date. The Training School seems nearer, too. Than it did in the days of yore. For a jitney they are running now Right up to the old college door. That matter of an extra class, Of a little exam or two. Doesn’t seem half so gloomy and black. As you look back when you are through. Life at tin Dorm seems glorious; All enjoy the frolic and fun. No sweeping and cleaning and dusting, you see, No washing that must be done. The breakfast bell can never ring Till the clock says half past eight. Then all appear in charming caps, Feeling ready for work, ne’er late. But folks are not different, it seems. They’ve hardly changed at all. Since the days when we were friends and pals In our home at old Normal Hall. So. Seniors, no doubt, when you are through, And have joined the Alumni, too, The folks you knew at S. N. C. Will be dearest of all to you. —EDNA VIOGT. Page Seventy-ThreeThe Chinook 1920 DOW TORY JjOA'G. V€:m _ Jr f rf-j; I- On Norma! hill n D Here we work nnoi p c y At'jL re p. y -j 7 o » We live at A orma! Ffa , andafody, find ha ye 4 yood "time, too, --t- - : — H1— g- g r$-w f r s-i. w F - t H J .cr -P t J f p r f F-J'-pre y i ■ r +— —— rfc-5• We 7Ae 5 merry fcrmi y, For this our home re cer L FVAe r we fh rk erf cfayj of ca eye Atormafffa! t vve'J f bfof yw; 4 -J 1 1—J i A—A—dm P—■ cl-X --pJ j-rj ■) wj rr r -4-. H_ -. ■ ■ ■■ a j-i Page Seventy-FourThe Chinook 1920 Dormitory Song AS WE ARE GOING THROUGH NORMAL (To Bo Sung to the Tune of “Marching Through Georgia.”) Early in the morning the hell begins to sound. And all the little Normalites out of bed do quickly bound— Wash their faces, comb their hair. In general, scurry ’round, While we are waiting for hoteakes. Chorus: (For first three versus.) Rah, rah! Rah. rah ! We love this Normal life! Rah, rah! Rah. rah! We try to do what's right. We study, teach and play and sing With all our strength and might. As we are going through Normal. Then we study, study, study, All the livelong day ; While the sun is shining. We are surely making hay! To get a few wee zeros. We know it does not pay. As we are going through Normal. Often in the wee sma’ hours We have a little spread : Result is alwavs sure to be An ache within the head! Of what the dear Profs, say to us. Why. nothing need be said. As we are going through Normal. Two years of this gay. gay life We spend at Normal llall. Till all the little schools about Upon us make their call; And tell us to be well prepared To teaeh them in the fall. After we’ve finished at Normal. (Chorus for last verse.) Farewell, farewell! We hate to say “goodby”! Farewell, farewell! We leave with many a sigh ! The very best of friends must part— Yes, even you ami T— After we’ve finished at Normal. —WINIFRED SHIELL. Pa Re Seventy-FivePage Seventy-SixThe Chinook 1920 Page Seventy-SevenThe Chinook 1920 Student Government Committee ELLEN CORREGAN ...................... Chairman MARY KIERMEYER ......................Secretary FLORENCE PATTERSON ..................Treasurer Catherine Chisholm Mayme Fonsch Florence Stipe Mrs. Lucier Lois Simpson Lilah Harrington Heard in Normal Hall First Student: “Student government! Why we don't want student government ! We're not going to tattle on the girls.'' Second Student: “You have the wrong idea entirely. It is not petty details we intend to consider. We want to raise the standard among the students and develop more loyalty and support for our Alma Mater." First Student: “But you can't .make student government a success in a college of just girls!" Second Student: “Do you mean to say that girls are not just as fair and square and have not the same sense of honor as boys have?" First Student: “Well, I doubt the success of the movement, but I'll back it and give it a try." Several Months Later. First Student: “I certainly was way off on the student government deal. Just see what it has.accomplished already. Through it we have in the dormitory a library of all the standard magazines and the daily papers. When we want a dance, the student government committee presents our request to the president and secures and manages the dances for us. It takes entire charge of all social events of the college." Second Student: “Yes, and it is providing means of enabling us to become acquainted with the town people—with the high school girls, and the women of the town through social events. This has already created a different attitude toward our college by the people of the town." First Student: “We all believe now in a student government that stands up for our Alma Mater and guards its honor." —STIPE. Page Seventy-EightYOUNG WOMENS' CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Cabinet ESTHER NIEBEL ............................. President ELOIS THOMAS Vice-President EDITH DAIILSTROM .......................... Secretary ESTELLE CARPENTER Treasurer rage Seventy-Nine The Chinook 1920The Chinook 1920 The T IV. C. A. One of tin strongest organizations among tin student body during tin past school year has been the V. W. ( A. With Miss Esther Niebel as president and with Professor Clark as an able second, a membership foundation has been built up which promises an enduring structure for the Y. V. C. A. in September the members of the cabinet elected in the preceding spring took their places, and a membership campaign was made which brought about good results. The constitution, which had been previously drawn up, was adopted, and regular study work was begun. Weekly meetings were held throughout the year, on Wednesday evenings, under the leadership of Professor Clark. A special study was made of the women characters of the Bible. Other meetings led by different people, whose talks were enjoyed by every one. The first social event was the social of September 20th. A short program of readings and solos was given: games were played, and dainty refreshments were served by tin girls. On tin evening of October 24th, the Y. W. C. A. gave a taffy pull. Progressive games were played and last came the taffy pull itself, during which pastime every one became properly “stuck up. A Valentine party was given on tin evening of February 14th under tin joint direction of the Newman club and the Y. W. C. A. A Valentine box and a love letter contest were the main attractions, though and dancing and .lie refreshments which followed were not minor attractions in the least. It is hoped that next year the chapter will “carry on and build the organization up to a point where its success will be sure. Its accomplishments ibis year have fallen far short of the ideals set up; but tin ends gained have been due mainly to the excellent work of Professor Clark, to whom the gratitude of each member goes out. Page Eighty The Chinook 1920 Y. W. GROUP Page Eighty-One ■The Chinook 1920 NEWMAN CU B Officers MARGARET CONROY .....................................President LILAII HARRINGTON ..............................Vice-President MILDRED BUTLER .................................... Secretary OLIVE BUTLER ........................................Treasurer Page Eighty-TwoThe Chinook 1920 Page Eighty-Three CHORUSThe Chinook 1920 TIIE TRIXIE JAZZ BAND AGNES KELLY .........................Piano HELEN WEAST .........................Piano MILDRED HARRINGTON .............Tambourine AGNES SCALLON........................Drums Papo Eighty-FourThe Chinook 1920The Chinook 1920 Pago Eighty-Sixt MARY BAKER ......................................President DOROTHY POINDEXTER ........................ Vice-President ALETHA ADAMS Secretary LEAFY RONNE .................................... Treasurer LILLIAN McGIBBON .........................Sergeant-at-Arms ROSE WINCHELL riti ESTHER NIEBEL ...................................Historian MISS PHILLIPS ................................... Advisor • » X 11 Ill'll V ..................................... Kappa 7j€ta Nu The Sorority bell fust sounded through the halls on the night of September 27. All who knew the meaning of those tones at such an hour wended their way upward to the secret rooms of Kappa Zeta Nu. At this first meeting plans for the year were discussed. hi the firs “good time” evening of the Sorority stories were told, and a very informal program was enjoyed. The members discussed what they, as K. Z. X. girls, could do for the school and the hopes and aims of the seniors were talked over. The Hallowe'en party was one of Hie most enjoyable occasions of the year. With bats and witches floating over their heads the girls played the games peculiar to this night and communed with the spirits of ihe Normal college. During the year the members have had many good times, initiation week probably being the el’inax. It was common sight at that time to see a girl clad in white, with a straw hat on her head and a rag doll in her arms, turning around three times bowing and smiling to tin Sorority sister whom she met. The pledge girls realized the great importance of pel forming all duties put npcn them and went through these solemn rites of initiation in a creditable manner. The aim of Kappa Zeta Nu is tc promote the welfare of the college girls and to encourage them to attain the better things in life. Page Ktghty-Seven The Chinook 1920 CHAPTER ALETHA ADAMS MARY BAKER BARTH A MILLER MARIE BUHLER MILDRED BUTLER BESSIE BRAINARD FRANCIS CALDWELL MARGARET CONROY CATHERINE CHISHOLM ELLEN CORREGAN EDITH DAHLSTROM LILLIAN DEAN BEATRICE DUGGAN DOROTHY POINDEXTER EDITH RAGLAND LEAFY RONNE ROSELLA SCANLON ANNE SELWAY GERTRUDE DULLENTY MARGARET FISLER MAUDE FUDGE MARGARET HAGERTY MARGARET HIGGINS AGNES KELLY VIRGINIA MASEL RUBY MARTIN LILLIAN McGIBBON ALICE MOSER FLORENCE NELSON ESTHER NIEBEL VERA NORTON NORMA SOLMON ZELDA STEWART FLORENCE STIPE EDNA VOIGT ROSE WINCH ELL MARGARET YOUNG PIGTALES Pag© Eighty-EightThe Chinook 1920 Page Eighty-Nine"C » X 3 c CONROY STEWART LIGHT POINDEXTER BUTLER MOSER McNICHOLS BAKER ADAMS NORTON CHISHOLM MARTINThe Chinook 1920 LEFT TO RIGHT— LUNGREN. PATTERSON. HARRINGTON. THOMPSON. HUNDLEY, WATSON. MOSHER 5 j. i i v ' ) IJI aft t . , ?. ; JJ ' ■ B. w.ll: - 1 '•lifriWitf'F'1 t .. • . V • « -■ .» ■ .. . . ' LEFT TO RIGHT—MILLER. COHAN. MOSHER. JAAP, MCDONALD. SCALLON Page Ninety-OneThe Chinook 1920 HOLDEN WATT POTTER FEATHERLY JUDGE WILLS FENTON FESSENDEN Pa go Ninety-TwoThe Chinook 1920 The Basketball Tournament The basketball tournaments of former years have always been interesting and exciting. They have given the players something to look forward to. The tournament this year was no exception. All the coaches and fans looked forward to this one with a great deal of pleasurable anticipation. All were anxious for it to begin and anxious as to the outcome. As there are only three classes represented in the college this year, the tournament was a triangular affair. The Seniors and the Juniors each had two teams, while the Specials had one team. All of the teams underwent a period of good stiff coaching, and the “pep” they displayed in the games reflected much credit upon their respective coaches. The games were all double-headers. Two games were played each evening. The flist evening the Senior teams played the Specials and the Junior second team. Both games were fast. But the Senior teams were able to connect more frequently with the baskets than their opponents. At the close of the playing the score stood: Seniors 31. Specials. 2; Seniors, 30. Junior seconds. 3. The games could not be acurately Judged nor appreciated by the score. Both the Juniors and the Specials were in the game every minute, and neither gave up until the time-keeper's whistle ended the game. The second evening of the tournament the Seniors clashed with the Junior first team and with the Specials. Kveryone expected a hard fight between the Seniors and the Junior firsts, and no one was disappointed. Each team had some hope of defeating the other, and all the players were keyed up to a good fighting pitch. Furthermore. each team was determined to win. The Seniors were Just as eager to win from the Specials too. Both games were fast and hotly contested. But again the Seniors wore more accurate in shooting for goals. At the end of the game the score of the Seniors was 23. Junior firsts, 12; Seniors, 4 2, Specials, 4. In the third game of the series, the first Juniors were matched against the Specials and the Seniors againsts the second Juniors. The Specials made a better showing against the Juniors than they had in previous games. The Seniors kept up to their old form and kept a good lead throughout the game against their determined and gamey opponents, the second Juniors. When the final whistle blew, the scores stood: First Juniors, 34, Specials, 7; Seniors 23. second Juniors. 13. In the fourth and last game of the series, the Seniors played tho first Juniors, and the Specials played the second Juniors. The Juniors were more determined than ever to take the measure of the Seniors and most of tho interest was centered on the game between these teams. The Juniors had kidnaped Mr. Clark and hod carried him off into their corner to root for them. But even his calls of encouragement failed to bring forth the proper response. The Junior seconds seemed to have lost "pep.” as their score, although larger than the Specials’, was comparatively small In tho second half of the Senior-Junior game. McNichols. of the Seniors, was substituted for Norton, who in her anxiety to boat a rival to the ball, became too intimate with the wall, and was unable to continue in the game. “Mac” brought her tmile along with her. That smile had been ono of the prominent features of all the games rho had played in. It just simply wouldn’t come off and was as prominent as her goal shooting. It perhaps, helped demoralize, to some degreo, the Junior team, who failed to make the showing in the second half that they had made in the beginning. At the end of the game the scores stood as follows: Seniors, 24; Juniors. 10; Specials, 4. Juniors, 11. The standing of the respective teams in the tournament: Seniors: games played, 8; games won. 8. Juniors: games played. 8; games won. 4. Specials: games played. 8; games won. 0. There was no choice between the two Senior teams. They were equally matched, and it is due those who played tho Junior seconds, that they be given credit for equal ability with those who played the Junior first team. This tournament is the first one in a long time in which one class has won all the games in which it participated. Page Ninety-ThreeThe Chinook 1920 Page Ninety-FeurThe Chinook 1920 September "Nept. 8—New faces an l old friends. Sept. 9.—•"Get-Acquainted” party in “Rec” room. Sept. 10.—Peppy Juniors and Seniors toast marshmallows on the campus in the moonlight. Sept. 12—Reception for Dr. and Mrs. Davis. Ex-sailor appreciated by the girls. Sept. 13.—First Labor day for the summer “porch-patriots.” Sept. 14.—River-road hikes. K. Goodwin climbs a hay rack. Sept. 19.—Reception at Methodist church for Normal students. Sept. 20.—Miss Phillips observes her first wild west Pow-Wow. Sept. 21.—More Pow-Wow. Pep increases. Sept. 26.—Bolsheviks’ first uprising. Snake dance to the “Rec” room. Sept. 27.—Fun: “Go” out at Birch Creek. Sept. 29.—Junior class organized. Sept. 30.—September passes. On with the tTni verse! Page Ninety-FiveThe Chinook 1920 October Oct. 3.—First dance—opening of the social season. Oct. 4.—Normal it es support C. II. S. football game. They win! Oct. 7.—Bobby Clark entertains his physiology class at Lover’s Leap. Oct. 8.—Shaffer concert. Main attraction, the harpist. Oct. 9.—Tennis tournament starts. Oct. 10.—Miss McGregor tells fireside war stories. Oc». 11.—Girls trip he light fantastic ai Dillmont. Oct. 12.—Prof. Clark entertained by the “hikers.' New coiffures—A. K. —V. W. rooms. Oct. 13.—Campus sentences become popular again. Oct. 14.—Quiet 1 on third floor of old dorm. Lull before the storm. Oct. 16.—Every one good. Attend m.ssion. Seniors cram for first agriculture test; “mil" said. Oct. 17.—College Jazz Orches.ra organized. Oct. 18.—Butte boys arrive to play toot ball. Oct. 19.—Part of team enjoy dinner ai donn. Oct. 20.—Cecil visits. Oh, how she can dance; Oct. 21.—Thorndike tes,s classify Xoimal students into three groups— normal, abnormal, and subnormal. Oc . 22.—Miss Phillips does rushing business. Oct. 24.—Chancellor Elliott addresses assembly. Oct. 25.—Ghastly sorority party. Oct. 26.—Alice Walker eats frozen tomatoes. Ruth R. and Gladys J. return from Butte; they bring some eats back. Oct. 27.—That first day of teaching! Oct. 29.—Miss Hazard succeeds Miss Phillips as dean, pro-tom. Oct. 31.—Stunt night. Do we like pumpkin pie Ask any member ot the faculty. I a8e Ninety-SixThe Chinook 1920 November Nov. 1.—No one sleeps. Mrs. Dull entertains the I. W. S. Moving day on third floor. Nov. 2.—Four girls found eating pie. Nov. 3.—Box seats at Hartwig theater occupied by “Baby Seniors.” Nov. 4.—No coal. Classes at the dorm. Nov. 5.—Some Normal girls attend a friend’s wedding—especially the charivari. Nov. 6.—The Eves eat the forbidden apples—but Adam was there! Nov. 11.—Exciting day at the dorm. One-half day holiday. Special convocation. Trench dinner. Dr. Carver gives a toast. Legion dance. Nov. 14.—Second hop at the dorm. Nov. 15.—Sis Martin visits R. S. She buys some eats. Nov. 17.—Draw for tables. Nov. 18.—Alice Ilall has a birthday party. (? candles) Nov. 19.—Five Seniors receive their sheepskins. Chancellor Elliott speaks. Nov. 21.—Farewell party for Seniors. Jazz orchestra furnishes the music. Nov. 23.—Senior Sunday. Nov. 24.—Exams. Nov. 26.—Vacation starts. Many girls go home. Page Ninety-SevenThe Chinook 1920 December Dec. 2.—School Again. Dec. 3.—Grades! ! Many Junior volunnteers for another quarter’s work in Grammar and Spelling. Dec. 5.—R. T. “brokes” her nose. Dec. 6.—New dorm girls move their beds out into the hall. Dec. 9.—Dr. Finch talks in convo. Dec. 10.—Freezing. Dec. 12.—Faculty party in “Rec” room. Dec. 13.—Dance in the candle light. Dec. 14.—Group pictures taken for Chinook. Dec. 15.—M. H. loses her voice. Dec. 16.—No more late comers for dinner—doors locked. Dec. 17.—End of the world—not yet! Dec. 19.—Christmas vacation begins. Page Ninety-EightJanuary Jan. 6.—Mostly work. Jan. 7.—Skating rink opens. Jan. 8.—Miss Parr interrupts “hardtimes” feed in old dorm. Jan. 9.—Some one is campused—-all because of a dummy. Jan. 10.—Lost, a picture. Return to Florence Stipe. Jan. 12.—Snowball arrives— “Ob. dem flapjacks!” Jan. 13.—Basketball practice begins. Jan. 15.—No school. Steam-main broken. Jan. 16.—Another holiday. Nine rails for the steam-main! Jan. 20.—Mrs. Curran speaks on “Personality.” Jan. 23.—“Reveries of a Bachelor” and “Roster’s Stride” greatly appreciated. Jan. 24.—Normal girls attend basketball game with Anaconda and the dance after. Jan. 28.—Miss Ketchum reads in convo. Jan. 29.—Booster's meeting. Mysterious gathering in “Roc” room. Jan. 31.—Pledge week for sorority girls begins. Page Ninety-NineThe Chinook 1920 fjrAx . February Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Fairbanks Feb. Feb. letters. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. victory Feb. Feb. the 1. —Some Normalites attend an Austrian wedding. 2. —Ground bog sees his shadow. 4. —Prominent sorority members see themselves as others see them. 5. —Infirmary is occupied. 6. —Pledge girls waste much time trying to avoid sorority members. 7. —Initiation day. 8. —A lonesome Sunday. 9. —Dance postponed. Plan for Valentine party. 11. —Two attractions in one day—Senior convocation and Doug at the Hart wig. 12. —Many tears shed. A. Kelley leaves to teach. 14.—Valentine party. Normal girls show their ability to write love 16.—We go riding. 18. —Junior convocation. 19. —First snowfall this year. Rally over town. 20. —Tournament starts. 21. —Moving week for the faculty. 27. —Tournament ends. Seniors win. Juniors present Seniors with cup. Who has the Juniors’ goat? 28. —Senior party. 29. —Senior Sunday. Page One HundredThe Chinook 1920 March March 2.—Chancellor Elliott confers diplomas. March 4.—End of Second quarter. March 17.—St. Patrick’s day. April April 1.—Easter vacation begins. April 6.—All return with new spring finery. Page One Hundred OneThe Chinook 1920 1 in 'I | May May 2.—May Festival. May 4.—Chinook play. May 16.—Junior Sunday. May 21.—Pow-Wow. Hatchet is buried. May 22.—Senior Sunday. Baccalaureate services at three o'clock. May 26.—Commencement day. ■KThe Chinook 1920 l’ago One Hundred ThreeThe Chinook 1920 Page One Hundred Four 2 THE END W or A 7Pri?rECT quaptettf The Chinook 1920 THE PEABODY "AM I LY - 5wrCT. ..' Coeds « _______________:• ■ Page One Hundred Five 1eLIFE f WF'PKL THTSAME AS WE L.OOK 77ie Chinook 1920 • •" ‘ rj vic -V, JOSV fJElNCr A»ATvral --------■ ■ fit r ow OioThEy 6€T m k there ? « -r fc OCH mwr Ctf OERT. - S fuel BFTTER THAN Wt THAN WE LOOK I i Page One Hundred SixPage One Hundred SevenThe Chinook 1920 Page One Hundred RightThe Chinook 1920 Page One Hundred Nine The Chinook 1920 Page One Hundred Ten SB The Chinook 1920 THE FACULTY “GO” Early in the fall quarter the faculty members had a “go,” a sort of a “get together” picnic. For a long time they were undecided as to the best time for it, but after much discussion it was voted to have it some evening. Not all were satisfied with that arrangement, as some contended that darkness came too early and that there would not be time enough for all the fun. Dr. Garver said it would make no difference about the darkness, for they would have two hundred pounds more or less Light, anyway. Still Mr. Clulev was dissatisfied, but he said Inness much as others could get along, he guessed he would Hazard it. It looked for a time as if the others would be denied the companionship of Mr. Mosher because of the great amount of work ahead of him, but at the last moment he became Free and announced that he would go. Mr. Clark, true to form, pulled off a stunt that was a surprise to all. It had been agreed beforehand that the others would stop at his place and pick him up. When the wagons s'opped for him, he emerged from his domocile with a half dozen fishing rods over his shoulder. In her inquisitive manner Miss Nash asked him what he intended lo do with so many and received a severe shock when Mr. Clark mopped bis brow, smiled, and said, “Well, 1 propose to Ketchum.” As the whole faculty made up a rather large flock, a real Shepherd was taken along to do guard duty. Immediately upon the arrival of the party at the picnic grounds the men were sent to Russell for firewood with which to cook supper. Due to Mr. Clark’s ability in the art of angling, a large number of fish was caught, and every one enjoyed a Frye. Mr. Clark said he could have caught many more fish, but as there was a dangerous Eddy in tin current lie was afraid to venture too near. Miss Ayers had an interesting experience, and thought for a while that she had discovered a new kind of bird. Before she came here, sin had heard of the grouse and the deep tones they produce, but she had never seen nor heard one. She was taking a stroll alone among the trees when she heard what she was sure must be a grouse. She stole along quietly among the trees, hoping to see the grouse before it saw her. for she knew it was a very shy bird, and that if it saw her first, she would not succeed in seeing it Soon she caught sight of the bird sitting on a log. IIow surprised she was! That bird was certainly pouring forth melodious tones, and they were the tones of the grouse, but they were wholly unlike those of any grouse she had ever heard of. It had the tones all right, but the form of the bird was undoubtedly that of a Finch. She was elated ove her discovery, but Miss Bailey assured her that that same Finch had been sing'ng around here for several years. Mrs. Clulev discovered that Kress does not always grow in the water. At the supper hour a dispute arose as to the proper method of eaMng fish, but a Wiseman was present, and he settled the argument by saying hat they should be properly chewed before being swallowed. Mr. MeBain. who is usually so good-na'ured, nearly brought the party to a close during the supper hour, lie became peeved about something, went off to one side, and sat on a Noel and Stufft until, as Miss Dorchester said, “lie must have had several Phillips.” In speaking of the “Go.” Dr. Davis xa'd that at no time did any one experience a Dull moment, and all voted that tin evening was far too Shortt. —P. A. Page One Hundred ElevenThe Chinook 1920 EXTRACTS FROM TI1E THORNDIKE TESTS Test 5 In each of the sentences below, you have a choice among four words. Draw a line under the one of these four words which makes the truest sentence. 1. Blood is pumped by the lungs liver heart kidneys. 2. The Mackintosh Red is a kind of fish cattle fowl fruit. 3. Air and gasoline are mixed in the manifold carburetor crankcase differential. 4. The Ayrshire is a kind of fowl fruit cattle fish. 5. Silk comes from a kind of crab worm beetle plant. 6. The number of a Hottentot’s legs is two four six eight. 7. The color of sodium Chloride is blue green yellow white. Test 7 Make a cross in the square before the best answer to each question. 1. If a thief broke into your house, should you lock your doors? watch all night? ____ report to the police? X| build a fire? 2. Why are some men more intelligent than others? Because they have red hair, they are tall, they inherit brains, they work better. 3. Because newspapers sometimes contain incorrect information, should you never read a paper? read only one paper? not believe anything you read? get all the information possible and sift it? 4. If you are in a strange town and lose your pocket book, should rob a pawnshop? telegraph some friend for money ? sell your clothes? stand on a street corner and beg? you TRAINED MICE Act I. Frankie gets yellow jaundice. Act II. Nurse comes with feathered hat. Act III. Dormitory mice object to bird killers. Act. IV. Nurse weeps at loss of her feathers. THE LATEST COMMAND IN GYMNASIUM Miss Henry was putting a number of green Juniors through various gymnastic movements. She gave them the command. “Right Dress.’’ Try as she would, she could not get them to form a straight line. Finally, in despair, she Page One Hundred TwelveThe Chinook 1920 cried, “What’s the matter with you? Can't you line up? That line is as crooked as a corkscrew. All of you fall out and take a look at it.” Vera X.: “Mr. (Mark, are you going to have your picture taken for The Chinook?” Mr. Clark: “No, 1 have not changed any in the last fifteen years; therefore, I see no need of having another picture taken.” Vera N. (quite angry): “Well, 1 must have ‘yes’ for an answer before I leave you.” Mr. Clark, (looking at the calendar): “Oh. tins is so sudden! Not in front of all these people, Vera.” MBDKLSOD’S SPRIG SOG (To Be Sug With a Cold id the Head.) “Sprig has cub with buddig flowers, Sprig has cub with dredchig showers. Sprig has cub with bird ad leaf, Rut dote forget your hadkerchief.” WHO? ? ? He lives the free and simple life. Far away front care and strife; And all becauses he has no wife.” THINGS WHICH WILL REMAIN A MYSTERY 1. Who am 1? What am I? Why am I. I? 2. Why Mr. Wooley had to be born in this century just to bring sorrow into tin happy lives of the Juniors and certain unfortunate Seniors. 3. How some people can talk so much and never say anything. 4. Why an easy little subject like spelling should cause so much commotion. 5. Who the bride was in the faculty stunt. 6. Who invented lesson plans. 7. Why the end of the world did not occur on the seventeenth of December. 8. Why Mr. Clark is a bachelor. 9. How we happened to be so fortunate as to get such an ideal president as Dr. Davis. 10. Why Agnes Scallon wasn’t made musical instead of jazzv. Olive B.: “What is the difference between a jeweler and a jailer?” Jessie T.: “One sells watches, and the other watches cells.” DON’TS Don’t make a path across our pathless campus. Don’t talk with the boys in the halls; there aren’t enough to go around. Don’t take more than two crackers for your soup. Don’t chew gum while observing classes. It makes the children wish they had some. Don’t leave it to the other fellow to root at the school games. He won’t do it! Don’t be found bunched in one room the night before exams; it may be taken for a “lazy aid.’’ Don’t find fault with your school : it is as strong as the students make it. Don’t fail to pay your dues, But fail to get the blues. Don’t fail to meet the Normal boys. You may have to stand in line for an introduction, but do meet them. Page One Hundred Thirteen— The Chinook . 1920 Don’t expect too much attention; you won’t get it. Don’t ask for more beans; W. S. spilled them. Don’t forget to smile when the assignments are long; it would be too bad to spoil a perfectly good disposition to no end or purpose. Don’t forget to do tilings psychologically for Bobbie’s sake. Don’t bluff; that is the sole right of the teachers. MEMOIRS OF THE VALENTINE PARTY St. Valentine’s Eve, 1920. Me own darlin’ Biddy: Sure it 's ages since I saw ye! Is 't possible 'tis only six weeks! Begorra, the calendar must be wrong, for 1 know ’tis a hundred years that me heart has ached for ye! But now I'll be coinin’ home, darlin’, so put on your prettiest dress an’ wait for me at the gate (when ver dad’s asleep and the bull dog’s tied up.) and I 'll be there at 9:30 sharp to make up for lost time. An’ tomorrow, sweetheart, it’s us to the priest’s. Sure Father Time have chated me av’ six weeks, and it’s mesilf as says he’ll niver git another chance to play me such a trick! Not while I keep sober. For “Wherever ye go.— There I 'll be at. An’ where ye lodge, I’ll hang me hat.” Your folks ’ll be me folks. Yis, even me father, an’ the church I stay away from, when I don’t go, shall be yours, Mavourneen. Sure, when a man’s in love, he can’t kape his mind off of poultry. But that’s religious, darlin’. I’m sure ’t is, for I’ve read somethin’ like ’t in the Good Book. Now I kiss your dear eyes and wait impatient till I can git me hands on ye. for ye’re me share av’ the wurrld, girl, me share av’ the wurrld. Your own, PAT. —Mrs. Iletrick “Somewhere in France” “Thousand Years Ago” “Mickey”, “Dearie”: “Baby of Mine,” as it has been sometime since I said “Goodbye Broadway, Hello France,”! feel that “Somewhere a Voice Is Calling Me,” while I sit “By the Camp Fire” “Longing” for “The Girl Behind the Man Behind the Guns” in “No Man’s Land.” I trust. “Sweetie Mine,” you will “Keep the Home Fires Burning” in pleasant “Memories" of the “Vacant Chair” in my “Home. Sweet Home” for my dear “Mother.” Oh. “Lily of the Prairie.” 1 am always “Dreaming” of the “Radiance in Your Eyes” as well as “When the Preacher Makes You Mine” forever and a day. Do you ever picture in your mind’s eye when “We Will Break the News to Mothert” My own “Sweet Love’s Dreams” 1 shall keep sacred, as “Your Heart Is Calling Me” every moment I am facing the invincible foe. “Tell Me” truly, won't you be happy “When I Am on the Road to Home. Sweet Home” and Pa e One Hundred Fourteen_i ' ■1 i ....... The Chinook 920 when wo are settled in the “Little Grey Home in the West,” “Down by the Old Mill Stream?” “I Remember” vividly when I used to be contented with the “Little Birch Canoe and You.” “When the Moon Played Peek-a-boo” with “Just You” and me. “Dear Heart,” I am always “Dreaming of a Sweet Tomorrow” with “Just Someone” in Montana. All 1 ask of you is to “Keep All Your Love for Me” until I return “To the Girl 1 Left Behind Me” with my honorable discharge, and promise me faithfully to “Give Me All of You.” “T Love You as 1 Loved You Long Ago,” and my heart is always yearning to hear “Kiss Me Again” pass through your lips once more. It is a “Curse of an Aching Heart” to be “Just Blue.” but “If I had My Way,” you would have been mine “When It Was Apple Blossom Time in Normandy,” for “I’d Love to Live in Loveland With a Girl Like You.” The “Call of the Bugle” sounds forth from the hillside, so, darling. I must bid you “Aloha Oe,” “Till We Meet Again,” when the “Chimes” of “Wedding Bells” will resound through the Normal Ilalls. Yours lovinglv, “YANKEE DOODLE” P. S. “K-I-S-S-E-S-” —Lillian Gueyor. HEARD IN THE LIBRARY B. Duggan: “Has the library more than one copy of those Chubby books?” E. Wolpert (to the librarian): “I’d like to have something to help me in singing. Will you give me something that I can take?” E. Niebel (looking for a reference book after six weeks in the agricultural class and picking up Benson andd Betts, the text book in agriculture): “Is this book any good?” AND MINNIE SLEPT ON Mrs. Kress (in the composition class): “Miss Fousek, please awaken Miss Christiansen; 1 would like to ask her a question.” ANSWERS TO THE V. W. QUESTION BOX The Y. W. C. A. kindly offered last month to answer all questions relative to any matters that any of the young ladies desired to have explained or to solve any personal problems that were perplexing them. The following are some of the questions found in the Question Box and the soul-satisfying answers to them. Q. “Who put the J into Jazz in this school?” A. “It is impossible to answer as worded, because all the members are Jays.” 0. “What does it mean when a stamp is placed crosswise on an envelope?” A. “There is a language of flowers, of gems, of Normal students, of the way in which handkerchiefs are carried or dropped, but the only language relative to the question asked is that such an article so placed on an envelope implies the stamp of approval, and that your friend either was successful in borrowing or else he had two cen4s to his name when he sent the letter. (). “Will you please advise me as to what form of salutation 1 should use in writing o a dear boy friend. Would darling, dearest, my own, etc., be too informal?” A. “Employ either etc., or anything he’ll stand for.” Q. “ I have every reason to believe a member of the college faculty is strange- Page One Hundred FifteenThe Chinook 1920 ly fascinated by something about me. I cannot understand it. Ilis gaze is fixed upon me in a peculiar wav; liis eyes follow every movement I make. I am bewildered about it. Please advise.” A. “Do not worry, for the interest he has in you is purely professional, you may be sure. He is wondering whether he will let you pass.” Q. ‘‘I am deeply in love with a tall, handsome, brave and courteous gentleman. He has proposed to me, but I am in doubt as to whether 1 should accept him or not. I love the dear boy dearly, but do not want to disappoint my parents by getting married without teaching a while. Please give me your advice on the matter and greatly ol lige A love-sick, doubtful maiden. A. “Anything worth having is worth waiting for. I advise you to teach until you are pensioned in order that you will always have a means of livlihood.” GLEANINGS FROM PHYSICS Don’t kick. (To every action there is an equal and opposite reaction.—Newton. Every little movement has a meaning of its own. (—Newton) At last! The fat girl can find consolation in frequent bathing. (A body immersed in water loses a weight equal to the weight of the displaced water.— Archimedes). If you have a date for 7:30 and decide to take a bath at 7:25, be sure you make it a hot one. (The adhesive force is lessened when the molecules are heated.) Robbie says that at birth the brain is 87% water. Often times the percentage remains about the same through life. Let us aim to keep the temperature normal (98.4). If it should rise and the said water turn to steam, it might force the top off. (The little tea-kettle told James Watt just how it worked.) Keep on the level. Do not aspire to rise too high, for if you should accidentally fall, the rate of speed might cause you t»o imitate one of John Barleycorn's victims. (The acceleration is twice the distance the body falls the first second.) Dont’ hesitate to return glances, even though they come from a boy. (Things in the same magnetic field are likewise affected ) History repeats itself. Taken from the Monmal, June 1910. FOOTPRINTS There’s many a lass trips o’er the grass In her haste for a noonday meal— There’s many a lass trips o’er the grass In her zeal for an early class. As quickly she sprints. O she leaves footprints. Visible, large ami real, visible, large and real! Then says the good Prex in General Ex. To us all on the following day— “Oh. 1 do dislike such unsightly defects! There are walks, lovely walks, designed Just for walking—please bear it in mind! The girl who goes round to my heart has found Quickest and surest way, quickest and surest way.” Page One Hundred SixteenThe Chinook 1920 The Chinook rraHTT- 1920 Advertising Index DILLON . . .. . . ..2 42. Hignight. C. W - .17 2. Andrus Grill 3. Beaverhead State Bank 43. HartwiK Theatre 14. Hn;clbakcr. F. A .22 .23 •- 1 4. Beaverhead Cleaning Co.. 6. Beaverhead Lumber Co.... 6 46. Hart's Millinery - 46. Hutches McCaleb •26 .27 48. I.uther. Dr. H. W • 6 . 2 9. Bond. Dr. K. W 10. Boone. R. W... 10 50. Montana Auto Supply Co - 51. Motion Hotel . 2 . 8 12 12. Burke Transfer Co— 13. Baxter-Tonrey Orchestra . 10 18 53. Magnus. C. T - 64. Montana Meat Market - - .22 30 .31 20 56. Niblack. C. H .20 ...21 .24 17. Brundajcc. K. H 18. Brownba- k. Geo. G 28 19 58. Price. L. J 59. Patterson. S. S - - . 4 .17 .20 19. City Orujr Store 20. City Bakinit Co 21. City Shoe Store 22. Corner Cigar Store 25 25 61. Palace Fruit Stand 62. Red Boot Shoe Repairing Co 63. Rounds. J. A .20 .11 .17 .22 24. Chapman. W. E 25. De .uty Volker 26. I»nrt Hardware.— 27. Dillon Furniture Co 28. Dillon Implement Co. 29. Dillon Dry Goods Co 30. Dillon Auto Co 31. Dillon Greenhouse 82. Dillon Steam Laundry Co. 33. Eliel Brothers 19 65. Red Star Garage 66. Stephan. Dr. W. H .10 14 14 15 68. State Bank of Dillon 69. Standard Lumber Co 70. Stamm. Albert - - .16 .17 .21 .22 18 25 18 72. Southern Montana Abstract Title Co 73. Security State Bank - 74. Sunset Orchestra .23 .26 .29 .30 35. Elliot Photo Service 36. First National Bank ' 19 76. Taylor Electric Co - - 77. Tribune Book Store - .17 .19 37. Forsgren Grocery Coj. 5 79. Tash W. S .28 . 3 19 . 3 5 .10 Bl'TTE . . 33 .36 36 .36 .39 34 .40 41 18. Richelieu Goods .35 36 19. Sewell. V. J — .36 35 .37 38 .39 .41 34 .42 35 .42 34 .38 40 .39 27. 32 ANACONDA 1. Anaconda National Bank .4? .44 .43 4. Duval Hardware Company 46 46 .46 Sylvester Mercantile Co 44 TWIN BRIDGES .48 .48 49 47 48 5. Paige. IJ. G 49 BOISE. IDA. 1. Northwestern Teachers Agency 49  The Chinook 1920 AN INSTANT PROFIT If you have a sum in cash that ought to he drawing interest there is no reason for haste in choosing a permanent investment. One of the 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. $1.00 Opens a Savings Account— 4 Per Cent Interest Paid Dillon. Montana Member Federal Reserve Rank 1’aRo OneThe Chinook 1920 WHILE IN DILLON STOP AT THE NEW ANDRUS HARRY ANDRUS. Manager. DILLON’S ONLY MODERN HOTEL EUROPEAN PLAN Rates $1.50 and up. Rooms with bath. $2.00 and up. Cafe and dining room in connection with hotel. Montana Livestock Commission Co. MONTANA AUTO BUYERS AND SELLERS OF ALL KINDS OF LIVESTOCK SUPPLY CO., INC. Dillon. Mont. Offices: Rooms 3 and 4 Telephone Block BUICK - - - CADILLAC Automobiles R. E. Foster Oeo. M. Melton Page TwoThe Chinook 1920 A. J. Wedum Lumber Comyany Lumber Hoot Paints Shingles Prepared Roofings Posts Building Papers Brick Doors and Windows Lime Nails Cement Builders' Hdw. Plaster Wall Board IMione 79-J Dillon. Mont. Western Wholesale Grocery Company Wholesalers and Importers of Staple and Fancy Groceries Distributors of the Celebrated DIAMOND AUTO TIRES and Accessories Miss Ketehum: (In the grammar class) “Use income in a sentence.” Bright young Junior: ‘‘lie opened the door and in come a cat.” Mr. Me Bain: “When dust particles are mingled with vapor. what is found?” Mildred II.: “Mud.”' Mr. Clark: “Miss Scallon, can you control the muscles of your heart ?” Miss. S. (doubtfully) : “Yes.” Mr. Clark: “Can you make your heart beat for met” A dining-room girl: “I’ve got the funniest little thing at my table; they call her ‘Cheesy (Chizzie).” Page ThreeThe Chinook 1920 IV. H. Stephan, M. D. Physician - - Surgeon J. L. Price s Office 132 Bannack Street REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE LAND BUSINESS, ABSTRACTS PUBLIC STENOGRAPHY HOUSES FOR RENT NOTARY PUBLIC Page FourThe Chinook 1920 The George Engineering Company (i. V. ELDER. Manager EN i INEERS, I )ESIG NERS MAIWIAKERS Dillon. Montnim Talk about queer associates! There is a girl in our dormitory with a Wynn Shiell for a roommate and a Water (Walter) Pitcher for a brother-in-law. What do you mean. Ellen? “Say, Alice. 1 see you have a new curling iron; we can't find ours.” E. Carpenter, canvassing the Normalites birthdays: “When does vour birthday come, Franke?” K. Caldwell: “The thirty-first of February. And Estelle recorded it carefully. Hu her Brothers Jewelers—Opticians 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 Hand-Painted China, Gorham Silver. Waterman ami Parker Pens. Masonic Temple DILLON, MONTANA Page FiveThe Chinook 1920 Beaverhead Cleaning Works Cleaning Dyeing - - Pressing Repairing ALL WORK GUARANTEED ROY FORRESTER, Prop. OPPOSITE DEPOT Dr. H. W. Luther Dentist Office Suite 1. Phillips Apts. Phone 195-J Dr. E. W. Rond Dentist Phones Office 9 Residence 160-W Office, Poindexter Block FRANKLIN OVERLAND Deputy Voelker Auto Co. Opposite City Hall, Telephone 53-W Automobile Supplies and Tires Garage and Service Station Dillon MontanaThe Chinook 1920 ELI Elj BROTHERS Dillon, Montana An Attractive Style Show For tlu spring season. 11)20 will be discovered in our Suit and Coat Department You are cordially invited to see the very newest in Evening Gowns, Dinner Gowns, Afternoon Dresses, “Wooltcx” Suits and Coats New arrivals are placed in stock every day. El, I EL BROTHERSThe Chinook 1920 IF IT IS BUILDING MATERIAL LUMBER AND COAL BEAVERHEAD LUMBER COMPANY Better Material Cheaper A. W. CONNOLLY. President GKO. F. DART. Vice-President GEO. W. DART, Sec. and Trens. DART HARDWARE IMPLEMENT CO. PLUMBERS AND HEATERS Dealers in Heavy and Shelf Hardware John Deere Plows Dillon, Montana THE METLEN DILLON - - MONTANA EUROPEAN PLAN Popular Prices MAIN BROTHERS, Props. Page EightThe Chinook 1920 Land Office Filings Proofs Oldest Set of Abstract Books in County Reliable Service in Land Matters m Pearl I. Smith Title Building Dillon. Montana. Meet Your Friends at Andrus Grill The Home of Good Steaks and Chops BEST COFFEE ON EARTH Private Booths for Special Parties C. R. REED, Prop. R. W. BOONE Real Estale and Eire Insurance I. F. HUNSAKER. Pres. R. J. BIDSTRUP, Vice-Pres. JOHN ALBERS. Sec.-Treas. A. J. FOSS, Manager BEAVERHEAD MILLING AND ELEVATOR CO. FLOUR DILLON, MONTANA Paga NinoThe Chinook 1920 SUGAR pOWL PAFE 12 Idaho Si., Dillon, Montana Candies Bakery Soft Drinks Caberet Beauty Parlors Mrs. M. Bennington CHEVROLET For Economical Transportation Apartment 8, Phillips Block Dillon, Montana Western Motor Supply Co. T. I). MORAN Prop. Dillon. Montana Miss Shepard: “Miss Kruse, where are you teaching now?” Miss Kruse: “In the rural country.” Dr. Carver: “Cecil, what was Washington’s Farewell Address?” C. Allen: “Heaven, sir.” BURKE AUTO TRANSFER CO. E. A. BURKE. Manager DRAYAGE AND FREIGHTING PIIONE 11-W. DILLON. MONTANA rage TenThe Chinook 1920 Red Boot Shoe Repairing Shop FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING Baxter-Tonrey Orchestra Season Engagement 1920 DILLMONT PARK Dillon. Montana LATEST MACHINERY Ed Ely Phone 177-W City Drug Co, FOR CAMERAS AND CAMERA SUPPLIES Mass Merklein: “John. I hear you have a new baby sister at your house. Will you sell her for a dollar?” John: “Sure.” Miss M.: “Why, don't you like her?” John: “Yes, we like her, but we don’t need her.” (Make Our Store Your Store) Mrs. Curran (to Miss Snider): “Never mind, my dear, your Prince Charming will come riding along on a steed.” Miss Snider (interrupting in a discouraged voice): “He must be coining on a mule.” Page ElevenThe Chinook 1920 FORD FACTS Over 3.000,000 Ford cars in operation. Average daily output 3,100 cars. The Detroit plant covers 350 acres of ground. Number of employes at factory. 46.000. On Feb. 1st the factory was 200,000 signed orders behind with deposits made on them. The Ford Motor ('o. have assembly plants In 30 cities in the U. S. and 2 in foreign countries. The parts are shipped to these plants from the factory and there assembled, thus making a big saving in freight to the car purchaser. Roadmen call on the dealers every month to see what kind of service they are giving car owners. They even stop cars on the street and ask what kind of service they are getting from the Ford Dealer. That is only one way in which Ford people protect their customers. Beaverhead Motors Company Dillon, Montana DILLON BAKERY FOR A GOOD OIIU Fresh Bread, Cookies and Doughnuts 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 behavior 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. K C. McFadden Proprietor Page TwelveThe Chinook 1920 The First National Bank Dillon, Montana ESTABLISHED 1884 We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. B. P. WHITE, President •J. II. GILBERT, Cashier Page Thirteen1 The Chinook 1920 Dillon Furniture Company FURNITURE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION (JENEROUS TREATMENT G. T. PAUL. Proprietor The Dillon Implement Co. The Leading and Oldes' Established Implement House of Southern Montana IMPLEMENTS HARDWARE HARNESS GRAIN Keeping down the II. C. L. and maintenance is our motto. Contributed or perpetrated by the faculty. Mr. Clark : The Facile Pen A hospital in India received the two following letters from native Indians trying to express in English their gratitude for medical care: No. 1—Cured “Dear She: My wife has returned from your hospital cured. Provided males are allowed at your bungalow, I would like to do you the honor of presenting myself there this afternoon, but 1 will try to repay you: vengeance belongeth unto God. Y’rs. noticeably.” No. 2.—Dead “Dear and Fair Madame: I have much pleasure to inform you that my dearly unfortunate wife will be no longer under your kind treatment, she having left this world for the other on the night of the 27th ultimo. For your help in this matter I shall ever remain grateful. Y’rs. reverently. ____________ y Heard bv Dr. Finch the first week after the Christmas vacation : Critic Teacher: “Well. Donald. what did Santa Claus br:ng you for Christmas?” Donald: “That would be too long a story to tell.” Page fourteen — The Chinook 1920 Of Special Interest to the Young Girl CHEVY-CIIASE FROCKS FOR HER CHEVY -CHASE FROCKS ARE MADE Designed on youthful lines with the season's style tendencies ap propriately adapted— And patterned to fit and properly dress the young girl's figure— They are in a dis inct clasa by themselves— The problem of dressing smartly in suitable materials and becoming styles—• Need no longer trouble the girls of the "in-between” age. She can ue suited here. Dillon Dry Goods Company l)r. Garver: “Miss Cohan, who invented the steam engine ” Miss C: “Watts his name.” Mrs. Kress: “Mr. Reynolds, how would yon puncuate the following sentence: ‘I saw Eleanor walking down the street V ” R. li.: “I'd make a dasli after Eleanor.” Virginia (preparing to teach a B. Arithmetic lesson in tin-rural school) : “Mr. Light, how many men are there on a baseball nine?” Do You Teach System? Our system of operating department stores makes it possible for us to sell high grade merchandise for less money. Golden Rule Store Pago FifteenThe Chinook 1920 There is a tide in the affairs of men Which, taken at the flood, leads on to foitune —Shakespeare. The tide of opportunity is at the flood for young men and women now starting in the business of life. Start by forming business-HKe habits. Intelligent saving develops thrift, and eventually leads to prosperity. A Savings Account should be started in a bank, and into it should be put a definite portion of each month's returns. It will work for you by drawing interest. Consult your banker in regard to savings and investments. He will be pleased to advise with you. This Bank has served the public successfully for more than twenty years. Its services are offered to you. The State Bank of Dillon A. L. Stone. President W. A. Grnetcr. Cashier Page SixteenThe Chinook 1920 Standard Lumber and Coal Company C. W. HIGNIGHT Lumber and All Kinds of Building Material. Lime, Cement “THE TRUNK MAN” and Plaster Office: City Shoe Store HARNESS SADDLES Phone 227-J COLLARS Residence Phone, 194-W Give me your harness and saddle repairing J. A. ROUNDS 1 door south P. O. FOR Ice—Wholesale and Retail Study Lamps Electric Irons S.S.PATTERSON Chafing Dishes DILLON BOTTLING WORKS Toaster Stoves or Preferred Soft Drinks Westinghouse Mazda Dillon, Montana Lamps See “Why. Bobbie.” remonstrated TAYLOR a fond mother, “your report card does not have a single A. nothing ELECTRIC CO. hut B’s. Why don't you receive more A’s? 10 E. Sobrep Street ‘‘Well, how can I get A’s when I’m only in the B class,” was the Phone 74—J ready reply. Page SeventeenThe Chinook 1920 BOND GROCERY Barber: “Is tin razor pull, ing Shattcn: “Why, are your feet slipping?” COMPANY Dealers in High-Class Groceries Ground Feed of All Kinde Dillon Auto Company 12 East Helena St. Phone 99 WKSCOTT AXI) MAXWELL CARS Repairing. Supplies and Storage Phone 39-J 27 Helena St. THE ELITE SHOP Dillon For Smart Millinery Greenhouses Becoming Individual We carry a full line of all seasonable cut flowers. DR. BEST DENTIST We specialize in wedding bouquets and decorating. We deliver to all parts of this city. PHONES Office 64-W Residence 189-J Office Over State B: nk Building We mike a specialty of delivering orders from out-of-town customers to the girls «:t the Normal. Phone 137-W Page EighteenThe Chinook 1920 V. E. CHAPMAN ENGINEER Phone 22-W. Poindexter Block. Dillon, Mont. Dr. George Garrett Brownback Osteopathic Physician No. 6 Phillips Apartments Dillon, Montana ELLIOTT PHOTO AND FILM SERVICE MORTON W. ELLIOTT. Manager Everything Photographic KODAK FINISHING S. Mont. St., Over McFaddcn’s Dillon, Montana Graeter Grocery Company Retail Grocers Good Quality and Service Your Orders Will Receive Prompt Attention Phone 7-J Dillon, Montana Three Important Elements in Our Women’s Shoes: STYLE. EASE AND YOUR MONEY’S WORTH CITY SHOE STORE H. SCHOENBOliN, Prop. THE TRIBUNE BOOK STORE Phone 66 22 S. Montana St. Dillon. Montana Pago NineteenThe Chinook 1920 You’ll Always Find the Newest Styles 7 be PHEASANT Prices a Little Less in LA 1)1 ES’ K K A D Y-TO-W EA K AND FURNISHINGS Ice Cream Parlor Lifthl Lunches Confectionery MEN’S CLOTHING. SHOES AND FURNISHINGS gSflSr c- H- Niblack "',rrS PALACE FRUIT STORE l orsgren Grocery Dealers in Con fectlonery GROCERIES AND FARM PRODUCE LAM BROS VALLAS. Prop. Hurt wig Theater Bldg. Try our fresh roasted coffee and peanuts from our new roaster Phone 235 134 N. Idaho St. F. H. BIMROSE DENTIST Phones: Office. 154-J; Residence. 260-W Office Hours: 9 o'Clock to 12—1:30 to 5 Suite 14. Tel. Blk. Dillon. Montana I’age TwentyThe Chinook 1920 AT YOUR SERVICE GIFTS— We can suggest just the right gift for each and every occasion. GLASS GOODS— We offer the best of personal service in ordering class goods. We are always ready to quote prices. Prompt attention given to repair work. ALBERT STAMM JEWELER Dillon. Montana Insist Upon Dillmont Chocolates Made of pure rich, fresh cream and coate 1, with best coating obtainable Made in Dillon by 1 he Best Candy Co. Pago Twenty-OneThe Chinook 1920 COME TO THE UARTWIG 1 1 THEATER FOR THE BEST PHOTOPLAYS Entire Change of Program Every Day MATINEE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY You can see a complete show smarting at 9:45 p in. The Royal Cafe Best Place to Eat Popular Prices and Good Service Open Day and Night TOM YOSHI, Prop. INSURE WITH MAGNUS in the MUTUAL LIFE of New York •‘Oldest Company in America" A: sets. $673,714 293.83 Dividends paid 1919. $21.958.050 51 Did You Get Yours? Page Twenty-Two STONE STONE Andrus Hotel Building A complete line of: Inks St itionery Books School Supplies Candy and Party Favors. Magazines- Cigars—TobaccoThe Chinook 1920 Southern Montana Abstract Title Co. We have the most complete up-to-date Abstract plant in Western Montana We specialize in Land Filings and Proofs FRANK HAZELBAKER. President FRANK HAZELBAKER 1 Deal in Choice Stock Ranches and Farm Lands FARM LOANS Farm and ranch loans made on reasonable terms at a low rate of interest INSURANCE 1 Insure Anything Against Everything Dillon. Montana BONDED ABSTRACTERS DILLON, MONT. REAL ESTATE Page Twenty-ThreeThe Chinook 1920 The Thomas Book Store Pathephone Agents Headquarters for SCHOOL BOOKS And All Kinds of SCHOOL SUPPLIES CONFECTIONERY Dillon, Montana Olmsted ✓ Stevenson Company The Busy Store of Dillon Phone 6-W. Page Twenty-FourThe Chinook 1920 Dillon Steam Laundry Prices 20 Per Cent Less Than Any Other Laundry In Montana ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 135-W THE PLACE TO HUY YOUR MILLINERY Nemo Corsets Mrs. Anna I lari Dillon. Montana Crystal Laundry ALL WORK BY HAND Piu ne 84 JACK NOONAN. Prrp. Mr. Cltiley: Student (in di awing class): “Why did Claire print the title, ‘Eight tirade World’?” Mr. “Judge not. that ye ie not judged.” Comer Cigar Store w. F. McAVOY Dillon, Mont. MAGAZINES. NEWSPAPER SERVICE A Full Line of CIGARS AND TOBACCOS SMOKERS’ SPECIALTIES AND CANDIES Page Twenty-FiveThe Chinook 1920 Security State Bank Tho Bank of Personal Service Capital $50,000.00 Surplus, $5,000.00 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. Customer’s Room for your use. All business conducted with this Bank treated strictly confidential. Come in ami See Us c. C. THORNTON. President NELS NELSON. Vice-Pres. MARSHALL FIELD. Cashier WHEN IN DILLON STOP AT OUR STORE ANl) HEAR EDISON’S LATEST ACCOMPLISHMENTS 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 Page Twcnty-S5 Student (bringing to the desk a dilapidated copy of Clark’s “How to Teach Reading.”) : “Mrs. Free, look at this hook Mrs. Free: “Well. 1 have .just finished mending .Johnson’s hack, and now I presume I’ll have to begin on Clark’s.”The Chinook 1920 Japanese-American STUDIO Photographers of this Hook Wc Moved April 1st. 1920 in our NEW STUDIO Modern and new equipment that enables us to produce work of excep.ional quality. OPPOSITE M E. CHURCH One Block from Court House GEO. W. TAT AHA and K. A KASHI. Props. Page Twenty-SevenThe Chinook 1920 W. S. TASH SONS Breeder and Healers in Livestock D L HANCH Bannack. - Montana (’. K. Kelly: “I thought you (r. “Is Dr. Finch using could keep a secret.” March (reference hook) in his methods?” It. Walters: “Well. 1 kept it a week. Do you think 1 am A. “No. it’s stiff enough a cold storage plant?” without it.” E. H. BRUNDAGE fX DKItT.AKKR AXI) FINKRAL DIRHCTOIt Sewing Machines, Picture Framing Page Twenty-EightThe Chinook 1920 SUNSET ORCHESTRA A. J TESS1E.R. Mgr. SUBSCRIPTION OF A FRIEND OF THE CHINOOK Open for All Occaiions Dances Our Specialty “SERVICE” Is Our Motto Agency Ur Dodge—Studebaker Machine Shop with Lathe, Press, Welding Plant Large Stock of Tires. Motor Accessories. Parts, Battery Rental—Batteries in Stock Batteries Chrrg 'd RED STAR GARAGE LLOYD BLAIR. Owners and Managers Page Twenty-NineThe Chinook 1920 THE MONTANA MARKET Dealers in All Kinds of Fresh and Salt Meals, Poultry. Oysters and Frosh Shellfirh in Season Livestock Bought and Sold at All Times Phone 10 32 East Bannack Street SULLIVAN fhe Dillon Garment Cleaners BROTHERS In the Lead for High-Class Work Phene 174- W LIVERY FEED AND SALES STABLES 126 S. Montana St. Dillon. Mont. Dealers in HORSES AND MULES Coal. Baled Hay and Ground Feed For Salo Satisfaction Guaranteed Give Us a Call Mr. (.Mark: “Is Miss Parr lu»re!” L. Ilarringon: do you want her?” Mr. Clark: “Well—er—-no, I’d like to speak to her.’ Page ThirtyThe Chinook 1920 STATE NORMAL COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA High school graduates may well look upon teaching as a favorable field for a life career. Working conditions and salaries are improving. The demand for trained teachers has not been supplied in recent years; by no possibility can an adequate supply of teachers he trained in the near future. No one prepared to teach is without remunerative employment. Professionally trained teachers need not seek positions—they “receive offers." Sure employment is a highly respected occupation with compensation in proportion to training is the teacher's prospect. The State Normal College of the University of Montana offers superior facilities for professional preparation. Its graduates arc eagerly sought. If after completion of the two year course, a graduate wishes to teach, a position is waiting; if it is desired to continue in school, full credit for Normal College work is given in the University of Montana institutions or in universities not locr.tcd in this state. In the usual four years of a college course, a Normal College diploma and a University degree may both be secured, no loss resulting from transfer of credits. For bulletins or information address. S. E. Davis, President. Dillon. Montana. Page Thirty-OneThe Chinook 1920 FRANK WARD THE ENGRAVER SILVER BOW BLOCK BUTTE 1‘age Thirty-TwoThe Chinook 1920 Butte Electric Railway Company Visit Columbia Gardens Butte’s Great FREE Playground W. A. CLARK W. A. CLARK. Jr. J. II. WHARTON President Vice-President General Manager Page Thirty ThreeThe Chinook 1920 Highest Quality BOOKS is guaranteed in ail our merchandise. With forty-five years of satisfactory service behind us. we feel competent of filling your needs. We Can Supply Any Book in Print Send for Our List of “THE LATEST BOOKS ’ Make CONNELL’S your headquarters for all lines of wearing apparel, household linens. and dry goods. B. E. CALKIN'S CO. BUTTE. MONTANA THE PIANO YOU BUY FINE FOOTWEAR “For Every Member of the Family" You expect to take into your home and give you a lifetime of service BOUGHT HERE You are assured of its reliability by a house in which you can place confidence. Exclusive Representatives for the Gamer’s Family Shoe Store 113 No. Main St. STEIN WAY, WEBER. STECK. LUDWIG and other well-known PIANOS — PHONOGRAPHS— Aeolian—Vocations and Columbia Grafonolas—Musical Sundries Slice Music Howard Music Co. 213 X. .Main S., Butte, Mont. Page Thirty-FourThe Chinook 1920 Daly Bank Established 1880 Capital and Surplus, $400 000.00 GENERAL RANKING BUSINESS Interest Paid on Time Deposits Now Located in Their New Ranking Rooms CORNER PARK AND MAIN CHARLES L. KELLY. President R. W. PLACE. Ass’t Cashier .JOHN 1). RYAN Vice-President C. C. SWINRORNE. Cashier V. C. RAE. Assistant Cashier SODA ICE CREAM Wlille in Butte Meet Your Friends at Gamers “QUALITY SHOP" We are the manufactur-ars of good things to eat We give careful attention to mail orders :: (tame I' s Confectionery 133 West Park St. BUTTE LUNCHES CANDY “Richelieu” Brand Goods Not only insures purity in food products, but tin lii g h est quality obtainable. It will pay to remember “Richelieu” and Trust Company Of Butte Incorpoiated 1901 Page Thirty-FiveThe Chinook 1920 M atti ngl y’s OECHSLI (OXLEY) We will bo glad to show you our line of goods for women, combining beauty and serviceability. A FURNITURE STORE SINCE 94 Ladles’ Silk Hosiery, I.adieu Handkerchiefs, Ladies’ Sweaters SIX FLOORS FURNITURE —and if there is anything you want to buy for the men folks. DISPLAY you will surely find it in our large and complete stock of men’s fine furnishings. Mail Orders Filled— Mail Orders Promptly Filled We Pay the Freight Mattingly’s 42-44 W. BROADWAY JIT N. MAIN STREET BUTTE BUTTE. MONTANA Phonr 1286 Satidaction Guaranteed CITY CLEANING Ruth T. (picking up a map): DYEING WORKS “Isn’t, this a peachT” Ladies and dents’ Garments Peg. F.: “No, it’s a map.” Cleaned and Dyed 115 W. Broadway Butte, Mont. SEWELL’S The Home of GOOD HARDWARE Mechanics’ Fine Tools. Paints Glass. Plumbing and Electrical Supplies PHONE «." « 221 E. PARK ST. Butte Optical Co. Maniifnettiring ()ptieians IOI V. Park Butte, Montana Our Specialty. Examining Eyes and Fining Glasses We Duplicate any Broken Lens lU’TTE, MONTANA DR. J. L. HANNIFIN, Mgr. Pago Thirty-SixThe Chinook 1920 A MONTANA STORK FOR ALL MONTANA PEOPLE Why All Montanans Should Use Symons Fi s of all, Montana people have n Symons a store upon which they may depend entirely for everything they need In the way of weiring apparel whether it he for a man. woman or child. Through this store’s splendid mail-order service. Synion's is brought to your very door, regardless of where you live in the state. I. is far more advan- tageous to buy by mail from Sy-mon's ban it is to buy from an eastern mail-order concern, because, first of all. you are able to get the best merchandise it prices that are no higher, and in some ins cnees even lower, than those quoted in eastern mail-order house k.3. a ogues f •• qualities of an inferior character. AND .11 ST THINK MOW MICH QUICKER YOU ARE ABLE TO GET MERCHANDISE F'OM SYMONS THAN IT IS POSSIBLE (JET IT FROM A NEW YORK OR CHICAGO HOUSE Whatever you buy from Symons is the same quality, ilie same in price, the same in everything ?s that which Bu.te people get—the same as if you came personally to Symons and bought it. We do net have stocks specially for our on -of-town patrons and other stocks for customers who live in Butte. Xei her do we :ell the low-end or inferior qualities of merchandise that so many eas’ern mail-order houses usually catalogue and send out to the public. You get the kind of merchandise at Symons that it the most dependable and desirable —‘.he kind that is almost wholly responsible for the steady and healthy growth of this vast store —'.he kind that is going to satisfy you to the fulles—and yet. you are not asked to piy exorbitant prices for it Wc go to great length o make new patrons for our More, and once we have made them, we hold them Wo 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 what we do. Symons Dry Goods Co. PHONE (Stum. BUTTE, MONTANA CONNECTIONS TO ALL DEPARTMENTS. Page Thirty-Seven ________The Chinook 1920 WOMEN’S APPAREL “You Get the Nicest Things at Weinberg's G It EAT ASSORTM ENT EXCLUSIVE STYLES— WEINBERG’S Fashion Shop BUTTE. MONTANA ESTABLISHED 1S77 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUTTE,. MONTANA CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $750,000 ANDREW J. DAVIS. President J. S. DUTTON. Vice-President J. E. STEPHENSON. Vice-President GEO. U. HILL. Cashier A. J. DAVIS. JR.. Ass’t Cashier W. J. FORSYTHE. Aso’t Cashier Page Thirty-EightThe Chinook 1920 Paxson Rockefeller Co. diugoists KODAKS PERFUMES W A RX ESS A X S 'PI I EAT RICA L CREAMS FOUNTAIN PEXS 24 W. Park St. 109 X. Main 39 W. Park St. Butte. Montana MAIL ORDERS FILLED Distinctive Apparel 'flie most choice of all real exclusive apparel is not to be secured in more satisfying to your thorough satisfaction than at T u 11 ’owen's Shop Rialto Theater Bldg. 6 So. Main Butte, Montana. Start Life Right MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK SYSTEM Determine now to spend just a little less than you earn. Start a savings account coincident with youi professional life. When vacation time comes you will be able to gratify that desire to travel. SIL I t. R B OIV A;17 0A AL “The Bank of Courtesy” y • 33 WEST PARK BUTTE, MONTANA. Page Thirty-NineThe Chinook 1920 HENNESSEY'S MONTANA. BUTTE, THE HOME FURNISHING CLUB PLAN OF EASY The Home Furnishing Club Plan is a plan operated by HENNESSY’S for deferred payments in purchases of home furnishings. It was established and is maintained solely for the convenience of the store’s patrons. This store derives no profit through the Home Furnishing Club Plan except the increase of business which naturally accrues to a method of buying so liberal, dependable and altogether acceptable to everyone. EASY PAYMENTS, WEEKLY, SEMI-MONTHLY OR MONTHLY. For detailed information, clip this ad and send in. IIENNESSY COMPANY. BUTTE, MONTANA: Please give me complete details of the Home Furnishing Club plan. I may wish to purchase house furnishings to the amount of about $............... Name........................ Address................... PAYMENT BUYING Ladies’ Garment Store FAIRMONT CREAMERY CO. BUTTE PRODUCTS 63 EAST PARK STREET BUTTER EGGS Ladies and Misses Ready-to-Wear First-Class Merchan disc at the Most Reasonable Prices in CHEESE POULTRY CONDENSED MILK “Flakewhite” BUTTE, MONTANA SOLD BY ALL DEALERS Pago FortyThe Chinook 1920 armature winding MOTOR REPAIRING Sullivan Electric Company 112 East Galen Street Phone 1108 WE DO EVERYTHING IN THE ELECTRICAL LINE FINE IMPORTED ART GOODS CARNEY ART SHOP 49 W. Broadway, Butte, Mont. Beautiful Holiday. Anniversary Wedding and Graduating Presents Oil Paintings, Water Colors and Prints. Bronze and Marble Statuary Tapestries. Woven and Painted Bronze Book Ends French Silk Shades Carney’s Rose Bags make beautiful and appropriate Graduating Gifts—Will perfume a Dresser of clothes Rock Crystal and Gold Incrusted Glass French Brocaded Novelties Newcomb Pottery Minton-Colport and Rcyal Worcaster China The Only Exclusive Art Store irt Montana Pago Forty-OneThe Chinook 1920 THE THORNTON HOTEL European Plan Strictly Modern Throughout Thoroughly Fireproof and elegantly furnished. Hot and cold water, steam heat, electric lights and telephone tn every room. Polished hardwood floors, and rugs throughout. SIXTY-FOUR ROOMS EN SUITE WITH PRIVATE RATH W. E. LOVE, Manager Butte, Montana Loretta Blum (after spending the morning in Katherine 1 a r melee’s room): “Katherine. i am going home now.” K. I .: “Oh, are you really going!” Down town boy (to a Normal girl:) “May f walk up to the dormitory with you?” Normal girl: “Surely, if you are afraid to go alone.” Page Forty-Two SUBSCRIPTION OF A FRIEND OF THE CHINOOKThe Chinook 1920 THE Anaconda National Bank ANACONDA, MONTANA CAPITAL, $100,000.00 C.YEGEN, President P. YEGEN, Vice Pros. CHAS. E. FARNSWORTH. Cashier M. A. FULMOR, Asst. Cashier The Real Business of Life for most women is managing a household and training boys and girls for Christian citizenship. In the fiint of these problems, you will find a bank account a ready, systematic and continuous aid. You owe it to yourself and others to start right. Our service will please and protect you. Resources $1,600,000.00. Heard in Manual Training from Z. S. “Who took my dimensions? Bring them right hack!” G. “What would you see if you fell while skating on the back of your head?” T. V. LUXTON The Leading Tailor of Anaconda A full lino of the very best clothes, a good fit and well trimmed. men s furnishings very REASONABLE 125 E. Park St. Pago Forty-Three Goodfriend Clothing Co. Everything for Man and BoyThe Chinook 1920 Sylvester Mercantile Company Quality Groceries Anaconda. Montana OUR MAIL ORDER SERVICE is under the personal direction of Mr Sylvester, whose many years experience in the mail order business enables him to fill your grocery needs in the Right manner. A line to him will bring you a mail order price list. ENORMOUS STOCKS TO SELECT FROM RIGHT PRICES PROMPT SHIPMENTS G. “Why arc lips so sensitive to touchT” A. “I suppose its because they are connected with the taste organs.’ (i. “What makes a lamp chimney smoke?” A. “Because it can’t chew.” Right Good Right Prices REST SERVICE A full line of Drugs and Druggists Sundries Candies ami Cigars Columbia Grafonolas and Columbia Double-Disc Records FULLER DRUG COMPANY Prescription Druggists The Rexnll Store 4 15 E. Park Avenue Phone 57 Aanconda. Mont. Everything Electrical Anaconda Copper Minina Co. Electric Light and Ry. Dept. Anaconda. Montana Page Forty-Four■----------------------------------------------------------- The Chinook 1920 Being Thrifty like being good, is possibly a “lonesome Job.” but it pays in the end. You will win if you are not a quitter, and in good old-fashioned thrift may be found the solution of the difficult problem of living up to modern standards under modern conditions. Daly Dank ancf Trust Company of Anaconda XI. XL: “Where is Anaconda!” XI. 11. “Oh, it is a little town back of Butte.” XI. XL: “IIow far back?” 1 chatter, chatter, as 1 go, 1 XL IL: “About twenty-five XIv talk runs like a river. years back.” Girls may come and girls may But I (Ruth R.) talk on for- ever. Alice is very pale today. Paul Judge (in Manual Will Marion Dyer? Training): “Xfr. Wiseman, what shall I use to bore the holes in my board?” XIr. Wiseman: “Ask .Miss Isenberger io give you a brace.” No; XIartha XV ill(s). l’age Forty-Five — The Chinook 1920 Telephone Telephone 25 33-Red Established 1SS5 MacCALLUM CLOUTIER MERCANTILE CO. 4 21-423 East Park Ave. Ladies’ Wearing Apparel of Quality Sole Distributors of Belle Flour Made of Finest Selected Dakota Hard Wheat AT PLEASING PRICES Rose Butter Made of Fancy Pasteurized Cream Headquarters for Tea Garden California Jams. Jellies, and Preserves in all sizes Copper City Commercial Company Anaconda, Montana The most reliable place to ship your poultry, veal, pork. etc. Duval Hardware Company Agents for the SHERWIN WILLIAMS Paints Our motto—A Square Deal to the Farmer. Shelf Hardware—Glass—Tools WE SELL FOR LESS FOR CASH 121 E. Park Anaconda. Mont. Metropolitan Meat Company 501 East Park Anaconda. MontanaThe Chinook 1920 Bank of Twin Bridges TWIN BRIDGES, MONTANA Capita) Paid in. $50,000.00 Established in 1898 COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE Officers: A J. WILCOMB. Pres. LYMAN H. BENNETT. M. H. LOTT, Vice, Pres. Vice-Prcs. MYRON W. MOUNTJOY. Cathler. Bert G. Paige WHOLESALE AND RETAIL When in Twin Bridges Try The Twin Bridges Drug Store Genera! Merchandise For Choice Candies and Cool Drinks Our motto is “Service and Quality” TWIN BRIDGES DRUG () Proscription Druggists Telephone 4 Twin Bridges. Montana Page Forty-Seven 1 win Bridges GARAGE The Largest Garage in the Largest Town in Mr.dison County Dr. Jay Stewart DENTIST j Office in Reid Block. Phono 67 Phono or call for appointment Office Hours: 9 a. in. to 12 in. 1 to 6 p. m. Twin Bridges, Montana Agents for roiil) AXI) lU'K'K MOTOR CARS Telephone No. 58 P. A.: “Oh, Mr. Mosher, 1 have an idea!” Mr. M.: “Treat it kindly; it's in a strange place.” I.. Dean (looking- in on a crowd around Stratton telling fortunes): “Stratton certainly has his hands full these days!” E. D. Baker, M. D. Physician and Surgoon Twin Bridges, Montana Office 2nd door couth of P. O. Phone: Office 46; Residence. 4 5 The Stark Hotel MRS. H. A. PEASE. Manager THE BEST OF SERVICE RATES REASONABLE Twin Bridges. Mon ana Page Forty-EightThe Chinook 1920 FARMERS' ELEVATOR COMPANY TJ. S. F. A. No. 006722-KY Twin Bridges Montana Dealer in FEED, SEEDS, COAL and FliOUK Northwestern Teachers’ Agency Largest in the west. Especially interested in strong experienced and inexperienced teachers located in our section. WRITE IMMEDIATELY FOR FREE CIRCULAR BOISE. IDAHO I he I win Bridges Independent Job Work Advertising Largest Paper in Mr.dlson County Page Forty-Nine QR1LL CABARET W II. FALLS. Phone 3 I win BridgesThe Chinook 1920 WHKN vor FINISH IIKill SC HOOL WHAT IS VOUK PLAN? MONTANA STATE COLLEGE You will find courses that will give you training along the lines of agriculture, engineering, chemistry, botany and bacteriology, entomology and zoology, home economics, applied art, secretarial work and vocational education. Write for catalogue. SUBSCRIBERS OF CHINOOK Show your appreciation to those who have made possible our Chinook. Patronize them, tell them you saw their ad in Chinook. Attend the Address IIE CLASS OK 1920 WISHES TO THANK THOSE WHO HAVE HELPED TO MAKE POSSIBLE OCR CHINOOK I’aKC FiftyI 


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

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

1917

University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

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

1919

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

1921

University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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