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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 208

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1921 volume:

 il c»oooo xhc xh}ooo0oo©ooooooooooCI)ill00U, '21oooo }oooooooc w5 This Book Printed by The Missoulian Publishing Company "LEADERS IN THE ART OF PRINTING" MISSOULA. MONTANA C X O C OOOChXmXhDO0 X : :m}O©OC OC8DDD©O C © ■ ■ — ■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ — ■■■■■—■ ■ ■ — ■—.! ■■■■ ■■ ■ ■ ■ I -■■■■■■ » Paso Two »OCO' “ Itlbnt greater or brttrr gift ran uie offer tlir iKrpuhltr than to icacb anil inetrurt its youtlf?” (Elje Chinook Oubliolfrb by tlje Mentor (Class of fHontana - tatr Normal (ftollrgr Dillon, itfontana, 1921oooooc ooc oc oc ocmx oo x o x oooooooooooooochx»c c oC' ooxooxoooxx oo xxoooooockx cxoooooxcxx xx o :' X'XOOX X XXXKXKXXKXK'tlllHOOk, ’2lx Contents Page Foreword...................................5 Dedication.................................6 Chinook Staff..............................0 Chancellor................................10 Faculty...................................11 From New to Old...........................21 Seniors...................................25 Juniors ........ 47 Specials ........ 65 Literary..................................67 Organizations............................Of) Athletics . . . . . . . .107 As Others See Us.........................116 Calendar.................................128 Commencement.............................134 Advertisements...........................135 •:-: :H XH CHXx x» o 8XH:H xxxxxHX X)X ocxHXiXHXHX oo XH:xx- x XH o Pngo Four •:iOC e« C X M X,OXOOOOOOOX»CMX 0 XaXHX CKXHX OOOOCHX OX CMX»00 X XOCXXOCMXKX CMX XCX» X Ov X'OOOX OOOC OOC'  x c : K" : wxhxmx oooooo-yyxxC f) 1110 0 k. ’21 •» x o« ooo x« ch ooooo It has been our aim to record, in printed form, the incidents and happenings that have made our past two years memorable. Where we have failed in our purpose, we ask your indulgence, and hope that the rest may make tip the deficiency. To the many people who have helped to make our book possible, we feel the deepest gratitude; particularly to Mr. Light for his ever ready consideration and invaluable aid; to Miss Ketclmm for her assistance as literary critic, which has meant so much to the quality of our book; to Mr. Wiseman for the many contributions of his camera; to the Juniors for their many helpful suggestions and various material; to our friend, tin printer, and to all who so kindly gave us advertisements, we give our sincerest thanks, and hope that pleasure from the completed book may be some small recompense for their kindnesses. P:»g Five 'ooooc Ctjtnook, ’21 XKKKfOCKtOttK To Professor J. Ford McBain who has been our patient advisor, wise counsellor and friend, who has added niueh to our good times by his participation in them, and who will always be the recipient of our best wishes and sincere regards, we dedicate this book, the Chinook of the Class of 1921. Page Six 'OOOO'OOOOOOOOOOOOCljtnoofe, ’21 Page Seven ; :M oooooooooc ooooooooo(CI) 1II00ti, ’21 x o xh ooo- ooooo ooo x ooch :«x I RlKhtCljmoofc, ’21o WW XKK hX»X hX Chinook Staff GLADYS ODSON TRESS A PAGE AGNES SCALLON LILLAII HARRINGTON META GEIIR.MANN MARY O’DONNELL MAE,EL SEI DENI OK ANNA BUSCH KATHRYNE JONES MARION DYER NELLIE SHEA GENE STRATTON ALICE HALL MARY QUINN Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Mgr. Literary Editor Assistant Literary Editor Poet Organization Editor Assistant Organization Editor Artist Photographer Athletic Editor Calendar Editor Joke Editor The Chinook Coming up tin pathway, Hov ering in the trees, I n each little corner, Not just a tiny breeze, Of course you'll feel a chill: Oh, don’t think you will freeze; Keep your spirits up; its just a CHINOOK. X X : V Paso Nino oo' x»OH oooo oo x ooooooi x oir 1) IU 0 0 U. ’21 oooo m c c ch: :o CHANCELLOR ELLIOTT. EXECUTIVE HOARD - Ex-Officio Chairman an«l Treasurer .............................Secretary SHELDON E. DAVIS PEARL I. SMITH -GEORGE P. HUGHES Page Ten ' O OOOChX'OOOO  SHELDON E. DAVIS. B.S.. A.B.. M.A. Ph.D. President and Professor of Education (MRS.) MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN, A.B. Director of Teachers' Service Division v:-c» x-:K-c y C”: XHXM :-ooooo-e- C1) 1110 0 k, ’21 ooo ff?Q CK LUCY II. CARSON. Ph.B., M.A. Professor of English ROBERT CLARK. A.B.. M.A. Professor of Psychology and Biology FttKi KleVen’21o50C (MRS.) LA FRA M. KRESS. B.L. Professor of Lot in. (Absent on leave, 1020 1021) LEE It. I.KillT, R.S.. M.S. Acting Vice-President. Professor of Rural Mot bods and Director of Rural Training vOOO X 0 0 OC X) Ci-C8Sa«C8X« MX8XM GRANT E. PIXrH. R.Pb.. M.A.. Sc.D. Director of Training and Professor of (iranunar Grade Mot bods FRANK H. GAItVER. A.B., M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of History and Economics (Absent on leave. 1020-1021) Page Twelve’OQOO EDNA W. KKTCHI’M, B.Pd.. B.L.. M.A. Associate Professor of English and Mathematics JOHN B. CU LEY Assistant Professor of Drawing and Handwork XKhXmXhXh vOOOOO X OOC 09 XhXh X «Xm x OChX OOOC hXh O XhX h 0 h oOOOOOO •i. FORD McBAIN. A.B.. M.A. Professor of Physical Science E. RAY MOSHER. A.B., M.A. Vice-President and Professor of Mathematics (Absent on leave, 1020-11)21) Page ThirteenOOOCm CmX»OOC‘O XVO 00 Xh OC OC‘C OOChXmXmX»OCKOWCK C OC m: mXK OOOOOC‘ X 0' ck xm: hX" o kk Cijutook, ’21‘ NINA M. NASH. B.S. Supervisor of Intermediate Training JEANETTE NEEDIIAM. A.B.. 31.A. Assistant Professor of History and Economies VELMA PHILLIPS. Pb.B.. M.A. Dean of Women and Assistant Professor of Home Economics LUCRETIA SNYDER Assistant Professor of Penmanship » v O •»»X vC'C CHC' 00 X XOXhX,'X»C OC hX C OvO hCm C 0 X 000 X 00,X X' Pa«o fourteen 0C O 0 X X 0‘0'ELEANOR TROXELL, B.S. Supervisor of Primary Training PAI'LINE VAN I)K WALKER Assistant Professor of Music .1. SCOTT WISEMAN. B.S. Assistant Professor of Manual Arts and Training CHARLOTTE M. BALLARD Kindergarten Pianist Page Fifteen0000000300000 CtimOOli. '21 Cn X KKKKWXhX (MRS.) LILIAN K. FREE Librarian and Instructor in Library Science MABEL HATCH Instructor in Instrumental Music and Ha rinony (MRS.) HELEN R. JOLLEY Instructor in Physical Education HARRIET M. TURNER. A.It. Assistant in Home Economics P»Ke SlxtuwiTKSSIK M. DEGAN. B.S. Registrar and Instructor in Journalism OOOOOOOOOO- Cfjtnoofe, ’21 ? »00C-'»C OOC CM X O »t M»0 Cv‘ 0 C 0 DOROTHY GEMIAUS Stenographer Pagi- Seventeenx xr’X'C vOvooo x»ocvvC“X : C"X“: oovO'X oooo c i x o:'OvC" : ovox ooovC" : c « ooC” x c vc KmX OOX X X » Training School Faculty 1920-1921 Kindergarten-primary Eleanor Troxell, supervisor Kindergarten Olive itolterts (c) Mollie Merklein (c) 1A Mary Innes (c) 1A Georgie Baillle (c) 2B Dorothy Rolterts 2A Mrs. (Jecil Cluley 3B Harriet Wemyss (c) 3A Velma King (c) Primary ungraded—Helen Buck (c) b. Intermediate— Nina M. Nash, supervisor IB Ehelene Ihlings 4 A Pluma I . Tattersall (c) 5b Mrs. Ada Enlow 5 A Bert Shortt (cl (SB Julia Norris (cl 6A Lilian Hottman (cl e. Junior High Dc| artment— Grant E. Finch, acting supervisor Arithmetic ami English ... Delia Dorchester, head teacher (cl Geography and History Faculty—Critics indicated thus (e) Geography, Physiology. Civics........ .....................E. K. Frye (c) Arithmetic and English............... .................... Laura Hildreth English History.............May Price I"pjH r ungraded.... nne Hazard (c) d. Special Supervisors Art.................John B. Cluley Health (Nurse)..Katherine McGregor Home Econoraies....Harrlet M. Turner Manual Training.....J. Scott Wiseman Music.........Pauline Van de Walker Penmanship.......... Lueretia Snyder Physical Education..Mrs. Helen Jolley e. Official Staff Director of Training....Grant 15. Finch Assistant to Director......E. K. Frye Office Secretary................Marie Roger District No. 10 Dillon District) Leonard Eliel ............President K. F. Tattersall .............Clerk Marshall Field Mrs. II. MacMillan J. H. Gilbert A. L. Stone KATHERINE J. MacGRKGOR College Nurse HARRY M. MacDONAI.D Janitor Page Eighteen19 TRAINING SCHOOL PACITL.TV V Back row. loft to right: Baillle. Ilcttman. Dorchester. Norris. Bussell. Nash, Snvder Rn..i , ... 9 Front row. left to light: Shorlt. Price, King. Wemyus, Hlklretli. TattersaJI, IblW» Alerkleln. Finch. V MacGregor, Frye. Hazard. Robert . Stufft. Enlow, Turner. 1 O vvC”jCsCh Ch m 0 C,00O00Ch 0CK 000 3 000 C 00 m 0O0C 900O00OCK 0000 s w w«w« ..... ■ --------- —- ’ w- w ‘9Q h Cw » C Ch vC Co C OC» C» »vC»C Ovv £Cm C Xm 000099 0 Xm CH20'0 WO'0090000CK Ck? Cv m OCs CKHDOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC IZi ‘S00UW32 X OOOCnX OCKkC “ , XK kOCw X» »»: Cfjinoofe, ’21 8 g 0M6C8 CKW OO- I’aw TwentyCljinoofc, ’2lc X 0 Xiaa You svc them pouring; off the train as it stops at the Oregon Short Line depot, and if yon are at all discerning you can easily distinguish them—these old and new students. The old student is loaded down with suitcases and boxes, for she always finds when she returns in the fall that for some queer reason or other that trunk doesn’t hold one-third of what it was made to last spring, so the overflow has to he brought in extra boxes. Then, of course, she has another box containing eats, because she knows that her roommate will invariably greet her with. “My, I’m glad to see you! Got any eats?” And her summer hat has to be carried in a bag—it wouldn't be fit to be seen if it were packed in the trunk ! Besides her luggage, the old student is known by the air of assurance with which she deposits her bags and boxes in the waiting express wagon and. surrounded by a group of laughing and chattering school friends, goes off up the street. Phk« Twenty-One Now for the new student. Sin is usually alone, and she glances around timidly and rather expectantly as she steps to the platform, as if daring to hope that some one might be there to meet her. Finally she finds some other poor frightened new student who is also desirous of getting up to the college but doesn’t know just exactly how to go about it. They nearly embrace each other as each discovers a fellow-sufferer. Together they grow suddenly brave enough to ask a bystander the way to the Normal, and are soon on their way to the final destination. The brakeman shouts “ ’Board!” and remarks casually to the conductor as the train begins to move. “Well, we’re rid of that mob till Christmas!” The next difficulty that the new student meets is the mystery of registration. She goes to the college and learns that she is to register in room 18. Since she hasn’t the slightest notion in the world as to where room 18 is. she wanders about in a maze of halls until she finds herself in the janitor’s store room. She is eventually rescued by a kind Senior, who is watching all the corners and ante-rooms for the hopelesslv-lost Juniors whom sad experience has taught her to look for there. The new Junior is taken to room 18. and there she Is presented with a dozen or so slips and cards, a catalog, and a program of the quarter’s work. She finds a seat, and, sitting down and spreading all her papers and cards before her. she strives vainly for some thirty minutes to find some solution to what is to her a variable Chinese puzzle. At last the instructor aids her in filling out the sheaf of cards after vain struggles on her part in trying to decide just what year she was horn in, what nationality her father is. whether her mother ever had chicken pox or not, and on what day of the month she herself entered high school. Page Twenty-Two '■XX' Now that we have tin new student ready to begin work, let us pass quickly over her first pangs of homesickness when her roommate gets five letters and she gets not even a one. her first breaking of one of the rules and the lecture from the dean which naturally follows, her wailings over the fact that ‘'regular hours and lots of fudge” are causing her to take on flesh, and go on to her first final exams, at the end of the quarter. Pa x «• Tweni.v-Tlirw Cfjinoofe, '21‘ ooooooooooooooo o woo And here we must take leave of the new student. We have seen her safely through all of her trials and tribulations; she has been initiated into the art of cramming for exams, and now she is an old student, ready to hold up her head with the rest of them and tell in an off-lmud way about “When I first came to Normal.” T. P. It is examination day. and groups of Juniors go down the hall on their way to that, most dreaded ordeal, the final. Here are some of the comments that float back as they pass: “Say—do you s’pose she’ll ask that?” “No, T don’t believe so. But listen. How do you work that 13th problem on page 156? She’s sure to give us one like that, and I know I can’t do it.” “What did you say the date of that war was? Yes. she’s pretty strong on dates. But I haven’t any idea what else she’ll ask.” “No, he doesn’t usually flunk many, they say; he just scares you awful.” And then later you see them all coming back, looking rather relieved but somewhat disheveled, and you hear more comments. “Say, what did you put for that third question? I didn’t have any idea what he meant.” “Wasn’t it awful? I know 1 couldn’t have passed—possibly.” “Oh. well, they say no one ever gets through here without flunking two or three times.” “It was pretty fair, but I didn’t know much about it.” I’jirc Twenty-Four "tCi(X XMC , 0,XvX,lt"X,lXMX'' 0 X CK h Xh X 4 0000000000000 Chinook, ’21 3Jn jftemoriam Snita tamm Class of 1921 CKX X 00 CHX OC X 000000000000' XC 00000 XHX OOvO X«XHXX« 0 viCH:H x: O OO'XOOOO P;i?c Twenty-Five  X » K" X OCKX 8 ,2l0000C KKfCKXK 00 Senior Class Organization ft J. FORD McBAIN .... Class Professor FLORENCE PATTERSON - President until March graduation VICTOR PARKER -ANNA BUSCH - - MARY O’DONNELL -ALICE WALKER LEONA HARTMAN-MARIE CLIFFORD LOUISE MacDON A LI) - President after March graduation Vice-President until March graduation Vice-President after March graduation Secretary Treasurer Sergcant-at-Arni8 until January Sergeaut-at-Arms after January MOTTO “Pluck, not luck.” COLORS Red and White FLOWER American Beautv Rose 192 1 IIow dear to my Heart are the days of my college When fond recollection presents them to view; The college, the hall, the “M” on the mountain, And every loved spot which my college days knew. The wide-spreading campus, the canal that runs through it. The hooks and professors from which came our knowledge. The walks and the hikes that we took almost daily— We’ll never forget them—those dear days at college. And now we must go with memories so dear, Out into the world as others have done, Goodbye, fond comrades, goodbye Normal Hall! Goodbye, but forget not the class of ’21. Lillian Quast. :'C 'OC-ooc H . ooooc oooooooo ooooooooooooo 1’nit Twonty-fll r 8 ooc kx ‘C m:. mx cm : c h:ckhx»oooo h oc » cmxk «x« x c oc v?; vc oc h:.o.;.o x»occ Of all the flowers, the rose most sweet Inspires when we must face defeat ; Its beauty and contour complete. So as our emblem we would choose The blossom no one dares abuse, A flower which ne’er its fame shall lose. And so whene’er the rose we see The friendships of M. S. X. C. Come back in pleasant memory. The Rose j Page- Twenty-Seven1 orothy Catherine Adami Helena, .Montana Helena High School, ’ll . Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. (2). dice Club (1. 2). Index Stuff (2). Tennis Club (1). "Hark! 'tin her chiming voice we hear: Gay with a souk « f hope anil cheer." Pauline Blomberg Poison. Montana Poison Hitch School, ’16. " ‘Tis k )o I to be sweet-tempered and w Iso." "Dot1 Teresa Mary Brucl Butte, Montana Central High School, ’ll . K. Z. N. (2). "Always iuiet and at work." Anna Marie Buscn Butte. Montana Butte Business College. ’19. K. Z. N. (2). Organization Kdltor of the Chinook (2). Vice-president of Senior class. Treasurer of Student Government (2). Y. W. C. A. (2). 'Her acts are governed by principle — and Interest, too— and that Isn’t all, either.” Tcss” Ann" Twenty-Fight OOOOOvOOvOO'X'O CmHose Margaret Carroll Hysham, Montana Hysham High School, MU. Gkc Club 2). K. Z. N. (2). y. W. c. A. (2). “Laugh ami grow fat, you IHtie rascal!" Florence Catherine Ccl'.an Butte, Montana Central High School, ■19. K. Z. X. (2). Basketball (1,. 2) Captain, Second Basketball Team (2). "I often tell myself that there is more to me than people think." 6 "Coke” Montana Margaret Crowley Butte, Montana Butte High Schorl. •18. Two years at University of Washington. EC Z. X. (2). ••jibe bidet h every- ‘ iiiir.g behind a blush". "Crow” Freda Alwllda Dudley Plains, Montana Finance Chairman. Y. W. C. A. cabinet 2). Treasurer of Junior Class Glee Club (1). Member of Student Government (2). Author of class will for the Chinook (2). "The irald with the versatile tongue." Dud' V£OOWOOOOO Chinook, ’21ochxhxh xh Grace Myrtle Dullenty Dillon, Montana Beaverhead County High School. '20. Y. W. C. A. (2). "I am in earnest, dead in earnest.” Marion Wilma Dyer Butte. Montana Publicity Chairman. Y. W. C. A. cabinet 2). Artist of the Chinook 2). "In spite of all the learned have said I still my own opinion keep.” "Mary Ann” Daisle Ella Forrest Bozeman, Montana Preparatory department of University of Arkansas. Montana State College. Montana State University. University of Chicago. "Sound sleep by night, study and case Together mixed: sweet recreation; And friendliness, which most does please With meditation." Meta Anita Gehrmann Butte, Montana Butte High School, ’19. Literary Editor of the Chinook (2). Glee Club (1). K. V.. N. (2). Y. W. C. A. (2). Index Staff (2). Tennis Club (1). "You hear that girl laughing—you think she’s all fun. But the angels laugh, too. at the good she has done.” "Mayta' Page ThirtyOlga KH .nitfth Giudiri Catherine Kvarlsta Goodwin Dillon, Montana Beaverhead County High School, ’19. "Resolved to live with all my might while I do live.” "Judy” Butte. Montana Butte Central High School, ’19. Secretary of Junior Class. Index Staff (2). K. Z. N. (1. 2). "Peppy, winsome, and sweet— She Is a girl we all like to meet.” "Cock Alice Mary Hall Corvallis, Montana Corvallis High School, •18. President of K. Z. N. (2). Calendar Kditor of the Chinook (2). Y. W. C. A. (2). Member of Student Government (2). Index Staff (2). "I would not grow too fast, for sweet flowers are slow and weeds make fast." "Shrimp” Lillah Agnes Harrington Butte, Montana Butte Central High School, ’19. Basketball (1, 2). Glee Club (I. 2). K. Z. N. (2). Assistant Business Manager of the Chinook (2). Member of Student Government (1), Chairman (2). "She made them all her mood to fit. And made all subject to her wit: She scatters happiness by being happy.” Happy” Firs' Thirty-OneFlorence Margaret Harrington Butte. Montana Butte Central I Ugh School. 19. K. Z. N. (2). "If she smile. the flowers begin to spring, The skies to brighten, and the birds to sing." “Flo" Ethu Leona Hartman Sti vensville. Montana Stevensvllle H I g h School. '18. Treasurer of Senior Class. Secretary of Y. W. C. A. 2). K. Z. X. (2). “To see her is to love her And love but her forever; For nature made her what she Is. And never made another." "Onle" Greta Lillias Hudelson Cambridge, Idaho Cambridge High School. Y. W. C. A. (2). "And on their own merits, modest folk are dumb.” Marguerite C. Hundley Houlder, Montana Jefferson County High School, ’19. K. Z. N. (2). Social Chairman. Y. V. C. A. cabinet 2). Basketball (1. 2). Class prophet for the Chinook (2). "She hath a way to chase despair. To heal all grief, to cure all care.” "Meg" - Page Thirty-TwoCfmtooU, ’21 £ O » Gladys M. Jaap Butte, Montana Butte High School, ’19. K. Z. N. (2). Basketball (1, 2). "When study interferes with a Rood time, cut out the study.” “Toro" Grace Luclle Jesmore Potomac, Montana Potomac HIrIi School, ’19. K. Z. N. (2). Basketball (2). Y. W. C. A. (2). "To those who know thee not Xo words can paint; And those who know thee. Know all words are faint." •’Lou' Kathryne Priscilla Jems Hamilton, Montana Hamilton High School, ’14. Assistant Organization Editor of the Chinook (2). "And she’s wise as she Is winsome And as r od as she is wise.” "Casey” Mildred Lawson Clemons, Montana Montana Wesleyan College. Y. W. C. A. (2). "If bad girls die young, Mildred will live to be a hundred.” Millie”c« cmx oc ooooo o:ooooooooo000‘ :Cljmook, 21ooooooooo oo c Mrs. Pearl McCormick Stevensvllle. Montana Rutherfordton II i g h School, North Carolina. One year at University of Montana. "Who mix’d reason with pleasure, ami wisdom with mirth; If she had any faults, she has left us in doubt.” "Miss Polly' .Jessie Mae McDermand Great Falls, Montana Great Falls H 1 ft h School, '18. K. Z. N. 2). "From the crown of her head to the sole of her foot she is all mirth.” "Mae” I.oulse Victoria MacDonald Phllipsburft. Montana Granite County HIkIi School, ’ll . K. Z. X. (2). Basketball (1.2). "It Is rare luck to be near a Kiri like her— For to know her is to love her.” "Ted' Mary Agnes O’Donnell Anaconda, Montana Anaconda U1k h School. ‘19. Treasurer of K. Z. X. 2). Index Staff (2). Assistant Literary Kd-Itor of the Chinook (2). Vice-President of Senior Class. Senior member of Convocation Committee (2). "If you want to know anything, just ko to Mary.” "Mary O” oooo x oooocH CH CKX 04 4 :HX X“ x 04X XH :s ; e csX)5 oooooo Page TI lrt.v-Fou: x ooooGladys Violet Odson Great Falls, Montana Great Falls H Uh School, 17. K. Z. N. (2). Index Staff (2). KdItor-ln-Chlef of the Chinook (2). "For If she will, she will. You may be sure of that. And If she won’t, she won't. So there’s an end to that." "Oddle" Tressa Arline Pane Billinas. Montana Billings High School. •18. K. 7.. N. (2). Index Staff (2). President of V. V. C. A. (2). Assistant Editor of the Chinook (2). Glee Club (1. 2). "Just a little spark of mischief.” "Tress" Victor Albert Parker Conrad, Montana Teton County High School, ’ll. President of Senior Class. "I’m on the brink of a great career— somebody push me off!" Florence Myrtle Patterson Laurel, Montana I.aurel High School, ’19. President of Senior Class. Treasurer of Y. W. C A. (2) Glee Club 1. 2). Basketball (1. 2). Treasurer of Student Government 1 ). Chairman (2). "She tells you flatly what her mind is." Pat- Page Thlrty-Fiv.Mary Ann Quinn Butte, Montana Butte Central High School. ’19. Joke Editor of the Chinook. K. Z. X. (2). " 'Tis hard to he in love, and yet l e wine.” "Qulnnle” Agnes Coletta Seallon Anaconda, Montana Anaconda Central High School. ’19. K. Z. N. 1. 2). Basketball (1. 2). Business Manager of the Chinook. Tennis Club (1). "Great Scott! What busy woman am I." "Ag” Irene Frances Seldenlek Butte. Montana Butte Central High School, ’14. "She knows she is happy when she Is happy.” "Happy" Mabel Helen Seldenlek Butte, Montana h Butte Central High School. ’13. Poetry Editor of the o Chinook. $ “A sunny disposition is half the battle." ? Page Thirty-SixCHXHX oc x- x»ooooocH ocM :Ct)in00U, 21 • c xo xxch x x : -: ‘ ; 2 Helen Marie Shea Mrs. Florence Eyre Sorenson Mary Luclle Sparrow Elsie I.ouisc Stockton V X Butte, Montana Dillon. Montana Dillon, Montana Missoula. Montana o ,S Butte Central High Great Falls High Anaconda High School. Missoula County High X School ’19. A r, School, 19. School. •18. O Banket hall (1. 2). P. I. G. Club. Y. V. C. A. (2). Meetings Chairman, Y. r. o K. Z. N. (2). W. C. A. cabinet O Q Photograph Editor of "A mile a minute is "I’d rather be bad (2). O 6 the Chinook (2). good speed, but a smile a minute gets than commonplace." K. Z. N. 2) O “An neat as a new more action.” "The keynote of sue- t' V pin.” cess is constancy of . purpose.” X 8 ■•Nell" “Vampie” “Mollle” "Eppie” X Pago Thirty-SevChinook, ’21 Ivan (lone Stratton Dillon, Montana Three years at Oxford High School. Oxford, Kansas Athletic Editor of the Chinook (2). •Til to my books; for yet ere supper time. I must perform much business appertaining.” Gene” Alice Mary Walker Alder, Montana Park County High School. ’19. Y. W. C. A. (2). K. Z N. (1. 2). Secretary of Senior Class. “The sun is rising— let us go!" Al” Gertrude Irene Walsh Livingston, Montana Park County High School, ‘18. Vice-President of K. Z. X. (1. 2). Glee Club (1, 2). Index Staff (2). “A stitch with her needle, and she needs no other talisman.” “Gerl” Martha Wills Butte, Montana Butte High School. ’19. Secretary of K. Z. X. (2). Y. W. C. A. (2). Class historian for the Chinook (2). Index Staff (2). “Why should the dovlt have all the good tunes?” Marth”Jessie Tippett Butte, Montana Butte High School, '19. Tennis Club (1). “ ’Tie the songs you sing, and the smiles you wear. That makes the sunshine everywhere." •Jess’ Mrs. Victoria Pcnwell Forsyth, Montana High School, Bendigo. Australia. "Complete absorption in one’s own business can be forgiven if tlint business is done well.” Elizabeth Mary Duffield Joliet. Montana Joliet High School, ’17 K. Z. N Ruth Virginia Reardon Anaconda. Montana Anaconda High School, ’19. K. Z. N. (2). "Which side are you going to take: i’ll take the other.” Marie Gertrude Clifford Butte, Montana Butte Central High School, 18. Basketball (1). “Hot pep all the while, got pep all the While.” •cur "Pats” Tage Thirty-Nine" oooooooooooooooooooo ooooo oCljinooli. 21 • »1 The Prophecy Name Ambition Will Finally Become Hobby Characteristics 6 Adanii To Ik an orator Second Sarah Bernhardt Looking at his picture Kmotions Blomherg Trained nurse Beauty doctor Frowning Pink hat Briie! To get along with the world Principal at Melrose Working Sleepiness o Busch To liecome a librarian Matron at State Orphanage Walking Neatness c Carroll Missionary Suffragette l.aughing Shortness Clifford To l e with Ituth Popular song writer Dolling up the girls Gum ('olian To read and sleep Private reader to President Harding Reading stories Hair g Crowley To Ik F. C.’s sawdust twin A music master Teaching do. re mi Red hair I)u l ley To Ik a Congresswoman Professor of History expressing her opinion Walk • » Y X ft Duf field To get a date I'. S. Ambassador Reading herselt to sleep Friendliness i Dullenty Advocate of woman's rights Circus rider Worrying Name § X Dyer To Ik a successor to Maxfield Parrish Cluley's successor Broadening Display B ft £ Forrest To sleep and rest Secretary of Department of education Taking constitutionals Correspondence study lessons X ft 1 Gehrmunn Judge of Supreme Court 1'. S. Attorney General Growing Length Goodwin To have a good time Mtxlel in a style show Studying fashion hooks Phone calls S : Gludlcl To he a second Miss MacGregor A homesteader Going home weekends Rosy cheeks § Hall To Ih as tall as 1.. Q. A millionaire's wife Keeping still? Eyes 1 F. Harrington To save money Critic teacher Chewing gum Puffs ; X 1.. Harrington To be manager of the Sugar Bowl Matron at Normal Hall Business Democracy Hartman To go to a co-ed college An actress Primping Glasses Hudelson To be young A plain schoolmarm Agreeing Green dress Hundley Huge family An old maid Loving Gab Jaap To vamp Mrs. Smith Talking of Melvin Stubbornness Jesmore To Ik a society queen Beauty Specialist Ringing the bell Classiness Jones To take I)r. Finch's place Su|K rintendent of Reform School Serving at the Dean's table Baby talk Page FortyI Chinook, '21555 5 333333333 ooo . Name Ambition Will Finally Become Hobby Character! Lawson To get through Someone’s better half Teaching gym Blushing McCormick To educate her family A professor Chatting Pink waist McDermowl Toe dancer Tight-rope walker Finding fault with herself Chubbiness MacDonald To be athletic coach Assistant to Palmer Swinging ovals Hood natui O'Donnell High school teacher Professor of English Chaperoning Grades Od .son To become Dean Farmer’s wife (living orders Excuses Page To be a kindergarten teacher Y. w. C. A. Secretary Singing at 0 a. m. Mouth Parker To become President of M. S. X. C. Professor of Something at Montana U. Conducting class meetings Brains Patterson To become a milliner Owner of a creamery Eating .1 list ice Penwell To finish Normal Teacher in Australia Coining to classes late Handbag Quinn To get a certificate for life Farmer’s wife IVt names Dreamy ey licardon To teach on the coast (Ioodness only knows Starting something Tinyness Sea lion To get a job in Yellowstone Park Hennessy’s Business Manager Kidding the Dean Pep I. Scidcniek To be a member of the Tonre.v-Baxter Orchestra A player piano Four o’clock ten Light shoes M. Scidcniek Same as Irene’s Whatever Irene does Writing poetry Fun Shea To l»c a vamp A polygamist Kidding the boys Dates Sparrow To live in the Big Hole Freddie’s partner Bluffing Fur coat Sorenson To be well-educated Movie star Talking Ear rings Stockton To teach in Missoula A missionary Helping Troubles Stratton To be a second Pestalozzi Ice cream specialist (■iving advice Slowness of speech Tippett To get a man Principal of Orphans’ Home Teasing Bed dress Walker To be something worth-while state Superintendent Ambition Sore feet Walsh To vamp Harry An opera singer Doing fancy work Busyness Wills To be a great The same Sunday visitors Ankles singer’s wife v. OOOOOC-C"ooooooo XHXH XK ooooiXHX ooo Cf)inOOt , ’21 oc XHX £ o-e oo The Last Will and Testament We, the Senior Class of 1921, of the State Normal College of the Fniversity of Montana, of the City of Dillon. Beaverhead County, State of Montana, of ages unknown, and being of unsound and predisposing mind and memory, and not acting under duress, menace, fraud, or undue influence of any Juniors whatever, do make, publish, and declare, this our Last Will and Testament in manner following, that is to sav: To the Faculty we leave our appreciation for the help they have given us during our two years at Normal. To the Juniors we leave our knowledge of how to lose and win. Lillali Harrington leaves her tea to Kathleen Connell. Leona Ilartman wills her loud voice to Muriel Kiley. Alice Walker wills her rapid speech to Gladys Fleming. Gladys Jaap leaves her double portion of parlor calls to the Larson twins. Kathryne Jones leaves her height and place in “gym” to Katherine Hunt. Dorothy Adami bequeaths her dramatic singing to Helen Thompson. Mary Quinn wills her drag with Miss Phillips to Olive Featherman. Marion Dyer gives her desire to recite to Elizabeth Cummings. Louise MacDonald wills her sweet disposition to Mary McNicholas. Tressa Page gives all her V. W. C. A. troubles and tribulations to Gladys Adams. Marguerite Hundley leaves her gum to Margaret Mary Lee. Meta Gehrmann leaves her room to Helen Gehrmann. Mabel and Irene Seidenick leave their nimble fingers to Mabel Anderson and Rhea Smith. Gertrude Walsh bequeaths her Sunday auto rides to Regina King. Catherine Goodwin wills her parlor calls to whomever gets them. Anna Busch wills her Buster Brown collar to Irene MacDonald. Martha Wills leaves her long distance telephone calls to Lily Beckley. Mrs. Pen well leaves her knowledge of Australia to the members of any composition class needing it for their long themes. Alice Hall gives her demure ways to Lilian Vaill. Agnes Sea lion leaves her grin to Mary Frances Casserley. Florence Cohan wills her Easter bonnet to its warmest admirer. QQCH 00O:m 0C Ck 0 00Ch» :h 1'asjr Forty-Twoooooo CtjlllOoU, 121 oo Elsie Stockton leaves her studious habits to Mary Sullivan. Jessie Tippett gives her skinniness to Betty MacXellv. Gladys Odson leaves her hooks and papers for the dormitory library. Victor Parker wills his correspondence lessons to Anna Chisholm. Daisie Forrest gives her experience as County Superintendent to the Junior who is able to make use of it. Montana Crowley leaves her position of cheer leader to Ruth Faueett. Mary O’Donnell leaves her ability to bluff to Bess Gray. Gene Stratton leaves his care of the plants to Mrs. Williamson. Mrs. McCormick wills her success in graduating while keeping house to Mrs. Condra. All our debts we leave to the Junior who has the money to pay for them. We hereby nominate and appoint Professor McBain of Dillon. Montana, the executor of this our Last Will and Testament. In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hands and seal this fourteenth day of June. 1021. Signed. SENIOR CLASS. Pas Pony•Tiire  Xm XhXhX h } mXhXh 21o0C t30aC83C8XHXH Class History Y “A NORMAL MOVIE” “6000 Feet of Thrills” Time—1919-1921. An adaptation of “Two Years on tin Campus.” Director—Fate. Cameraman—Life. Cast—Class of 1021. ft Act I Scene 1 Setting—Depot. Dillon. Montana. O. S. L. pulls in at Dillon. Seniors guide tenderfoot Juniors to “dorm.” Setting—Dormitory. Confusion— Mob scene: Greeting of old friends. Cameraman’s clicks cannot be heard above shouts of mob. Dean greets arrivals. (This scene has to be taken several times to get good effect.) Scene 2 Setting—Any dormitory room. Director shouts, “sob stuff.” Homesick girls unpack clothes and eats. F fitVOir LA t JJJJ Scene 4 Setting—Room IS. First class meeting held. Class registers interest. Director shouts. “Show excitement over election.” Scene 3 Setting—“ Rce room.” First big event in life of class of '21. Hallowe’en stunts. Audience consists of faculty and students. Cast consists of Junior class. Director shouts. “More pep there.” Audience applauds loudly. rtf Scene 5 Setting—Gymnasium. Director has difficulty in making himself heard. Click of camera is drowned in noise of rallies. Entrance of teams. Cheering from bleachers. Game begins. Everyone registers excitement. Strug- mX OOOC8SC OCK hxhx chx c ooocsxsd ch» ooo ooo xh:hx oooooo x o FaK - Kony-Kour gle for victory. Seniors make victorious score. Exit of disappointed Juniors. Setting—Dormitory. Jokes over games between two classes. Juniors bid farewell to Seniors whose places they must take. m Act II Scene 1 Setting—Depot. As 0. S. L. pulls in. the director shouts. “Now. show more dignity than you did a year ago.” Director continues. “Here, you old timers, lend these Juniors a hand.” Procession to the dormitory. Setting—Dormitory. Seniors fix rooms to suit themselves—a few nails in pennants, a wad of gum here and there to hold a picture, a hunt for a good lamp, a fight for a good rug. Second night starts “Ye Old Tyme Pudge Parties.” Dean makes en-tranee. Dean calls court session. Seniors chief offenders. No jury to be found. Scene 2 Setting—Cafeteria. Seniors go into seclusion over “IT.” Posters appear through “dorm”—“What is IT?’’ Hallowe’en night—presenta- tion of stunts. “IT” appears. Director shouts “Only one piece of pumpkin pie to each person.” Some act accordingly—some don’t. Scene 3 Setting—Gymnasium. Tournament. Grand entrance of Seniors who form arch of red and white streamers and banners, under which march the “All Star Senior Team.” Lee Williams directs town fellows in cheering for the Seniors. Director yells. “This ain’t no mob scene—keep back off the floor.” Excitement of scene resembles Hill Hart’s daredevil stuff. Director thunders. “That’s all right. Seniors, more practice and you’ll beat ’em tomorrow.” Senior team go« s on a diet—never too late to begin. Confident Seniors enter on second day of tournament. They score victory. Director grins approval—screeches, “I told you so!” ? !—Alexander knows the rest—?? 0C«Xm 0OO0 X Xh XhX Cs XhX O0 XhXhXh 0 XhXhXhXhXhX Cm Xh OO0000 Pag Korty-KiV'•OOOOOOOOO 0000000XxX 01 X O0c k00 000000000000000 C‘00'C‘000000000000000 ■ OOOOC O OOOOOCHD Climoofe, ’21' Scene 4 Setting—Trossa Page’s room. Chief performers: Lil Quasi, hypnotist; Florence Pat, victim. Many willing victims rush for room. Resembles Harold Lloyd comedy. Ghost and mice make natives move faster. it !!M Scene 6 Setting—Campus. Seniors whoop it up at pow-wow. They weep at candlelight procession. (I11 spite of water, fires of friendship burn on). Director hollers while In pulls his collar. “Nothing But the Truth for one night, Seniors.” Director Fate whispers in Seniors’ ears, “Come across with the eats for the Junior class.” Plans made night before the dinner Following Sunday. Fate directs Ju niors in giving farewell dinner to Se niors. Weeps between courses. Fare well speeches are made—not too sad Scene 5 Setting—Dormitory porch. Director says. “Get ready for Romeo and Juliet stuff.” Grabbing of kimonos as first notes of town serenaders reach ears of diligent normalites. Rush for porches and windows. Strains of “When Evening Shadows Fall,” “King of the Bungaloos,” “He Gave Her Kisses One,” echo through the Beaverhead valley. Director shouts, “Dean wants to know if your shades are down.” Scene 7 Setting—Auditorium. Friends and relatives arrive to witness the great event. A Busy Week. First: Convocation. Next: In vocation. Then: A finished(?) vocation. Fate hands out diplomas. Curtain falls on “THE END OF A PERFECT DAY.” (Written and arranged by Martha Wills, Agnes Scallon and Marion Dyer. Illustrated by M. Dyer.) r.-iKe Forty-Six |Oooo 'X»oc ooo x oooooockk,oo ch x oo:oo:o:o x C1) 1110 0 i , ’2 1 0CKK»0 hX 0OO00CKKKKK»0O hX' KK :' £ Junior Class Organization LEE R. LIGHT WINIFRED IIALL RUTH ARRISON FLOY WRIGHT RUTII MacFARLAXE GLADYS ROSS Class Professor President (until April) President (since April) Vice-President (until April) Vice-President (since April) Treasurer Secretary COLORS Purple and Gold FLOWER Yellow Rase Past Korty-SrvenBrains MABEL ANDERSON KITH AK III SOX Fussing DOROTHY BENJAMIN ('ARKIE BALDWIN BESSIE BLAKELY Page Forty-Kiglit 'Ch XkX ChX v.’ooaoactooo' x « xhx oooooooo0oooo Cljinook, ’21 M A RTIIA BLKC IIS ’ H MIDT The dancing master LENOKA BUZAKD The accent's on the last' BERENICE BOWMAN Little Big Eyes' Quietness CHLOE BROWNFIELD Brownie’s Dimples 'Sure and faith an' it's me. Casey” (JERTRUDE BRUECKMANN Able to study—ami play, too MARY FRANCES CASSERLY Verbosity Page Forty-Nine 60 hX CmXh C 0 X 000©» 0£nX h 0000000. XkX OQOO mXmX  ANNA CHISUOI.M Honesty KATHLEEN CONNELL Independence VIRGINIA CONNELLY “Don’t rush the mourners ’ VERA CELLARS Red Hair BLANCHE CIICRCHWELL She's game FLORENCE C INNOLLY “Woof! woof!" ALMA CLOYD She can make her eyes go crosswise ALTHEA COCKELL Gab?—Yes, but a good scout. 8 Paso Fiftyf)U10 0 fc, ’21 ROSENA COOK Always there five minutes late E. FRANCES DENSON MARIAN COVINGTON Dormitory rcliolar ELVA DICKSON Drollery ELIZABETH CUMMINGS Sunshine DOROTHY DUNTON Ahem!” NOVA J. DEMONEY KATHRYN EASBEY Another day. another letter. Page Fifty-One OOOvCK00 ( 0®C 0 000 C«OCh X»0«Xm »XhX C x C X C8X C 0»OOO X«Xh : oooo» xCJ)inoob. ’21 111 Til FAUSETT "Ruthie Jiine" ESTHER EIANN Puffs FREI) FONDA “All tirocl out." MARC A R ET FITZPATRICK "I'm afraid to go home in the dark.” FR El' DEN REICII Worthwhileness OLIVE MAY FEATHERMAN "I'll get five interviews today or die in the attempt.” DOROTHY GLADYS FLEMING “—and make it snappy" EILEEN FI NK Cleverness Pago Fifty-Twof MARY FI NK Black Hair CATHERINE GIUDICI "Oh. Burs" HI LARI A GEARY Happy-go-lucky KITTIE GRANGER “Kitte-e-e" HELEN GEHRMANN The bashful miss MARGARET GRAHAM "0. I thought I’d die" HELEN GIBSON “Those wonderful eyes" BESS GRAY Raving on Fifty-Throe’21 CORNELIA HAAG Another box. kids' CATHERINE HUNT Lovableness BEATRICE HALBERT Well, let me think Really?' GRACE HALBERT Honest—?' PEARL KELLER The coming teacherr K X »0etfO=0 ’21c X 00 CK OOW I MURIEL KILEY Irish wit personified— “No offense.’’ LILLIAN LARSON “I ean’t lie bothered” RFAUNA KINO “Poor old me” TJTELLA LARSON “I’m so disgusted” ELIZABETII KINKADE Orneo BELINDA LAVOT.D “Isn’t it the limit?” GERTRUDE KORTTE “It’s the hunk” MARY MARGARET LEE Quiet? Wait till you know her Pa«« Fifty-Fiveo oooooooock ’ 2 l XWOCfCKHXtoOOOOCkX W K GGO XXXXi ZAK LOGAN "Parlor call” CLAIIA MATTER “Chinook’ RUTH MaeFARLANE Hair IRENE MacDONALD Jazzing ELIZABETH MacXEI.LY Voice rose McDonnell Remember her laugh? FLORENCE MARKS “—and I in not ready yet!” MARY McNICHOLAS Classy Page Fifty-Six .‘Ch. ” Cfnnoob, ’21 I jist corned over AGNES MURPHY How do they know I'm Irish? ELSIE McXElI Laughini CATHERINE MURRAY Tol-C-phono' MARGUERITE MULHOLLAXD “Ain't tor homo tordny" MONICA O'BRIEN INEZ MT’LTCA Engaged! MARION O'SHEA Morryon Pago Fifty-SevenyCKKKX I r HELEN ROBERTS Goo l-tempore l ’21c X CH5CfC«3C8K8X) ’ ALTA PARKER Winsomeness ELIZABETH RANDALL Stick-to-it-iveness GLADYS PEARSON Diffidence BELLE REES What tales will she tell of Normal? A B LON DA PFRIMMER Dr. Isolation MARGARET KEESS Mimicry FLORENCE RAMSEY Curls I’nne Fifty-Eight vvOOOOOOOOO-•000« 000' • XK 0 KKWK 00 k:K 000C 00CK' C t)l H 0 Ofe, 21 XKKK» hXh X8XkX 00 XhXKKhXK : C KllMA HOOD Funning ALEDA SIGLER Miss Phillips’s double GLADYS ROSS Always on deck NORMA SISSON ‘Oli. I nearly croaked 1" BLANCHE SADDLER “Well. I expected—" HELEN SJOBERO Gentleness J EANN BTTE SC A N 1 )N Blushing RHEA SMITH Keeping busy j OOO X» »i0i0C 0 K O0 rCHC»O X X,O OO-OOOOOiX .OOOvOOOCnX OOvO j Page Fifty-Nine. :mx xh ooochxhx ooo : ooooc £ 1) IH 0 0 U ,21 £ § 1 i ■;( ;m;hXh»»Xh»X OC Ch»Xh:h; »;m;h;hXh;h ;h» I'ape Sixty c o x CM x,'-MXMX'vC',X'Oooo r CM 0C‘CMX MILDRED SNEDECOR "I want—" ANNA STRONG “Tank ya!” MRS. BELLE SPOHR Industrious MARY SULLIVAN “Mo change it? Why. I wasn't even in your room!” GERTRUDE STIFF Reasoning HELEN THOMPSON Lysol LOIS 8TOCKBURGER Conscientious LILIAN VAILL Vamping C'C-vvCmX QCh XhX v OC'vOCm O Cm; mX-v X vOO ;OC»0«X OOC»0« Xh:'C»C'C -;000 :vOvvOOvO«:'Xvv«:»:»X ‘ :’: cmCmx -xk hxkkk-chx-x x oooooC I) III0 0 U,1215 oooo o5owooooooo5 ! z i EDITII WAGNER FRANCISCO IB ALIO Politeness KATHRYN WEBER “Oh. fiddle!” LILLIAN QUA ST In for everything FLOY WRICIIT .lust out of a bandbox LAURA SPOGEN Cheerfulness Trills BERTHA OSBORNE “Back in Illinois—" JOEL BRINEY "I got another check" Pa re Sixty-On C" X'w:' xxx xovvv H:"X H o HXt: ocMXwCMXHXMXOoc y v J'ap Sixty-Tw8 V The Juniors Among the students that decked the train In the glowing hues of September, Were the members of the Junior class. And well do they remember. When in Dillon the train arrived, Each one seemed happy and glad. But when they thought of friends at home, Their hearts grew weary and sad. They all seemed green, afraid, and small. When to the college they came; Since, each has done her very best To earn her class a name. They set to work with all their might, All hoping to win fame. They worked and followed just one plan: To play a right square game. During this long and toilsome year. Each tried to do her best. She studied long and faithfully To try to pass each test. The joys and fears of this bright year Will soon be left behind. In later years, with many a sigh. These joys they’ll bring to mind. —Florence Connollv. Sixry-Three£ Chinook, ’21 O X K »0 K OOO MtMC CK Junior Songs from the Tournament (Tune of Tipperary) It’s a long way to Junior basket; It’s a long way to throw. It ’s a long way to Junior basket, And the Seniors are feeling low. Goodbye to poor ole Seniors, The Juniors got your eue. It’s a long throw to Junior basket. So goodnight to you. Y What’s the matter with Juniors? They’re all right. What’s the matter with Juniors? They can fight. They got the pep; they got the gall; They got the stuff; they have it all. What’s the matter with Juniors? They’re all right. What’s the matter with Seniors? They’re all in. What’s the matter with Seniors? They ean’t win. They’re losing out; they’re on the bum. We surely have them going some. What’s the matter with Seniors? They’re all in. Junior Yells Rumalaea, Bumalaea Bow-wow-wow Chiealaea, Chicahva Chow-chow-ehow Bumalaca-Chicalaea Who are we? Juniors, Juniors, I )• n’t you see ? Team, team, bully for team, Team. team, rah! Go get a go-cart, go get a hack. Go take Seniors way, w-a-v ba k. 9 Root a beggar. Root a beggar, Root—Root—Root! 1-2-3-4-Who for? What for? Who’re you going to root for? Juniors! Rickety ax, rickety ax. Baby ate some carpet tax. He got the points and so did we, Juniors. Juniors, don’t von see? i s S 1 PaB« Sixty-Four r Chinook, ’21 w LAURETTA ABBOTT "My Stars!” I-KONA HARVEY “Any mail?” ELEANOR (.’LARK “Oh, woman!” MRS. OLIVE LUCIER "The top rung of the ladder is my goal.” CARRIE COXDRA "I'm learning fast.” R. PEARL MORGAN Demure KANCHON GOODWIN "Pleasant smile." MIRIAM XATTRASS "Ix?t’s make candy." • C j fat: - Sixty-Fiv« ■oooooccoooooocM ocH oooooic »c : ooooooc» X X O4XHXH X O X C OOOOO X Cl)in00U. ’21oOOCM 0 X XK VERNA SESSIONS She changed her occupation—and name. IRENE ALLEN Aw. did you?” IJUELAII STANDI FORD Diamond ring. VERSIE OWEN Happiness ALICE SHEEN Words MRS. .1. J. GINSTE The picture man's wife. LILLIAN SHIELDS The born teacher. GAIL TIDLAXD “So fair.”I 90000 C f) W 00 k, ’21 -x ooooo oo x “ X“X- : 01’R DESTINATION’. The “Go” Ding, ding- rang the bell so sweet and clear. It was received as a joyful sound, One we were all so eager to hear. Many were restless during the night, For tomorrow was the greatest day of the year. All was astir, and dashing to and fro; Everyone was getting ready For the one grand annual “Go.” The cars were packed, all anxious to start For one whole day from tasks to depart. With a hop and skip into trucks we bound. Ne’er before in your life did you hear such sound. It wasn’t long, nor much delay, Till we were having the best of times That we had had in many a day. The faculty, students, and Dean so fair. Brought forth the tubs of “scrumptious eats.” They then began our lunch to prepare, And such a spread could not be beat By the best of cooks who took much care. I’acf Sixty-Sfvm;hX..:.1 :»o- : -OOC OOOOOO X COOOOO ‘C-00; OC OOC‘ 'X OC‘OOC OOOOOOOOvOOOOOOOOOOO »OC OOOC H OCKH CH OCH X OC 0 TIIE KYE PATCH. THAT BREAD I.INK. After “chow” to the Rye Patch we started to go, Tramping and stumbling on the wav; lint how many got there 1 don’t know. ’Twas but a few. I really think, ►Since we nearly famished for want of a drink. Ctjmoofc, ’21:,, I'ak'c SIxty-KIghf AT BAY. At five o’clock we returned to our camp. All worn out, fatigued and weary. But it wasn’t long; we were feeling good. Our minds turned back to the thought of food, And soon our plates were brimming o’er. Our day was done: it was growing dark. So ready we were from Sheep’s Canyon to depart. Everyone said it was some “Go.” So each of us. one and all. did arrive Safe at the dorm bv ten. alive! THK EAGLE’S VIEW. Ctjinook, ’21c o x :m : h: h xh x chxkh « k« o 3 6 Suddenly we heard a cry from the hill. “All come quick; we have found a still.” We bounded over rocks and stones. But it was a false report, and in vain We started a search for water again. Pain Sixty-Nine oooooooooCfjinoofe, ’21 Exaggeration of the Imagination ONE morning before exams I got tip at four a. in. to the tinkle of Big Ben. I went to the window, from which T could see nothing but choking fumes rising in large wreaths of smoke over the city of Dillon. I didn’t tell anyone. The other girls being very interested in their work did not notice this most peeulior sight. As T was leaving the dorm for school, I discovered that eight girls were sitting on the porch helpless. 1 decided at once that they were dissolving in this gas. When 1 reached the College, Miss Needham was being dissolved while she recited the “Declaration of Independence.” Miss Ketch-urn was being vaporized as she set off by commas a non-restrictive clause. Mr. Clark, not being a very soluble substance, had time to say that his apperception was wrong and his neurones were twisted. Mr. Cluley was slowly being drawn into the gas while he made a poster. Mrs. Jolley’s entire class evaporated in the mysterious substance when she called to them, “Pall in.” The substance became crystallized with Miss Van de Walker’s frozen music, the vietrola. Miss Carson was diminishing rapidly, but she managed to say, “This grouping is wrong.” Dr. Davis and Mr. Light were trying to wade out of the office. Dr. Davis seemed to take the matter very seriously, until Mr. Light suggested in a light way, “It’s only Mr. Wiseman taking a flash.” Mr. McBain dissolved rapidly as he tried to explain to his class the process of solubility. After all these exciting scenes. I realized that it was up to me to find a compound which would destroy the properties of this gas. It did not take me long to discover this compound; and finally, just when the solution was becoming super-saturated with all these people, I came to the rescue and filtered the solution. All the victims remained on the filter paper as residue, and I became known as the world’s most famous chemist. —A. S. Pain- Seventy o-o o o o o x o o oo  hX 00000 Twilight It is twilight-time. The pond over in the meadow is whispering sleepy seerets to the rushes along the hanks. The light in the west has faded; a few heavy, gray, night-clouds hang in the sky: tlie first stars are timidly peeping out. The water in the nearby creek rushes along over the rocks, and it seems to say, “Time to sleep—time to sleep!” A faint “Kill-dee! Kill-dee!” floats through the hazy air; all nature is preparing for the night. The faithful old pond ripples its surface drowsily. Its face reflects a picture: dusky clouds, wee dancing spots of brilliance—practical-minded folk would call them stars, but the pond knows that they are fairy torches—an old rail fence that looks strangely crooked in the water, and tall shadow-rushes as a border. And in the background, the hills melt away into gray-blue darkness against the lighter sky. —T. P. OCnXMXHX OCnX X OOCHXHX X X 0 XHX KXOO X X OC« XXHX XK 00000 X CH: 000 Pa :o Seventy-On ooc .x ooooch _.ooooc oo«:m;m;-ooooc00' CH 4 4XM OOOOCH X -:H X oiCtlUlOOfe. ’21 • The Chilkat Indians The Indians of Alaska are an exceedingly interesting people. Vet relatively little has been written about them, perhaps because few have discovered how novel are their customs and manners. The Chilkat tribe is one of the most powerful of the Indian tribes. Their territory is around the Lynn canal and the Chilkat river. The tribal headquarters are at Kluckwan. It is here that their great house stands, and here is also the home of the Chief. Kndinaha. The old chiefs love to tell how, many years ago. before there were any white people on the western coast, these Indians used to row in their great war canoes down into Puget Sound, and make war upon the Siwasli Indians. The Chilkats were usually the victors. The Indian villages are usually along the water front. They are notorious for their filth. The government has established schools, hut these do not seem to be able to teach the people cleanliness. The Indians have a love for bright colors. When they do paint their houses it is often a brilliant Italian blue. They have a passion for quoerly shaped windows. The fronts of the houses often contain round windows that look like great eyes. Even in the old village of Yendostucky, which is used only in the fishing season, there is a house so decorated. Nothing seems too good for these people. When they have money, they buy all sorts of luxuries. Their foods include at such times the most expensive canned goods and hams. Some of the fastest speed boats in Alaska are owned by Indians. They have a great love for silk. 1 once saw a Klootch refuse a warm coat, which she really needed, in order to buy a pink silk evening gown. Some of the native customs are very interesting. At certain times there is a “Potlatch. This is a time for general rejoicing. Everyone shares with his neighbor, even to shirts, which are torn up and given around. The people congregate at some place and have races in their great canoes, foot races, and tugs of war. just as we do at some of our celebrations. Their war dance, with its grotesque, horrible costumes, and hideous copper or woven masks, is more weird than that of the Indians of the western states. Another custom is to buy their caskets before they die so they may admire them. These caskets are kept around the house in the most conspicuous places; when a person falls sick, his casket is kept in the bedroom where he can see it all the time. When a brave dies he is well equipped for his journey to the “Happy Hunting Ground'1 OOCh OOOC X OCk h iX OOOOCm XhXsXh Xm OO Xm OOCh X 0C K C .0 OOOO0OO j -------------------------------------------- - — — . - V THIS VII.LACK OF YENDOSTUCKY. I’aKe Seventy-Two; 0 ’X 0 X O‘ 00 X»C‘ X C»C CmX OChXmX‘C C OOCw OC hXm 000 : OC'C'OOCK’ OOOOOOOChXiOOOC OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO - 0000000000oooooc oooooo c CMC c 0‘r,c,oooo rMC,,CM00 jOOOOOC Cljmook, ’21 000000 000000000 K 0 »000ooooo SKL’XDOO’S WAR CAXOK. INDIAN RANI). with food, ammunition, am! a conveyance in the shape of a war canoe. The caskets are put in houses erected for that purpose, with the totem painted on the outside. I once visited the grave of Skundo, a famous medicine man. 11 is war canoe rested not far from the house in which he was buried. It was a huge canoe, and rested on a cliff about three hundred feet above the water. IIow they ever got it up there is a mystery. These people are quite artistic. The baskets woven by the Indian women are lovely. They are woven closely enough to hold water. The dyes are fast, and are made from berries and roots. They dye porcupine quills, and embroider and bead moccasins of sealskin. The Totem Pole is the Indian god. It is made of wood, and has queer ugly figures carved on it with sharp stones. These figures are painted the most gaudy hues. The Indians also make beautifully carved silver bracelets. The method of weaving the famous Chilkat blanket is interesting. Into each one is woven tin history of a family, told through the queer figures. The blanket is made of the wool of the mountain sheep and the bark of a tree, and is woven on a rude frame. As all is done by hand it is slow to make, and is very expensive. Tourists must be very careful in buying, since imitations are now made in the states and shipped to Alaska, where they are sold as genuine. The Chilkats are fond of music. Tn Haines there is a good native band, which plays on all state occasions. Fishing is the foremost of the Indian industries. The Indians work for the big canneries and earn quite a bit of money. In connection with fishing one should speak of the making of Oolican butter. In springtime great schools of fish called Oolican come into the streams. Then the Indians migrate to these streams and catch great quantities of the fish. The fish are buried until they rot. Then the oil is boiled from them. This so-called butter is used for preserving wild berries and meats. Perhaps this account of some of the Indian customs and industries will show that three months spent in this part of Alaska will make a most interesting and profitable vacation. —L. V. c »oc oc c»c»«c ovc c»vc cw: o oooooocwx,c" x ,x oooooooo hXhXK KK 000 X 0 0000 Pane Sev nty-Thr» «  000 XH 0«X 0 XHX 000000 » »(C lllHOOU, ,21c X X O-0 W£KXK aC I his Is the Life There came a little maiden To Normal school so fine. Of English, science, mathemat She did not know a line; But of bluff she had enough To last for quite a time. The first day she enrolled In courses stiff and hard, And ere the day was ended Her bluff was melted lard This poor deluded maiden Was made to suffer hard Then thought she in the morning, ‘I must excel in class, For if I do not study However can 1 pass?” Then find we, how surprising, An energetic lass! Three quarters sped by quickly. And toil for once is o’er. We find our little Junior A-standing in the door— If she has failed, she will be A Senior? Never more. But lo! her wait is ended! The credits are passed out. She gasps—she looks—she falters— She’s a Senior without doubt. And only three more quarters! But—‘‘Wake up! The lights are out! ' —K. J. The Lunch Hour At twelve o’clock noon a loud, pounding noise was heard in the cafeteria. Was it cavalry let loose in the dormitory? No. Almost immediately the doors of the cafeteria burst open; a mass of girls thronged the room, and jumped into line. One girl at the end of the line looked anxiously around. Everyone was deeply engrossed in letters received on the noon mail. She hadn’t time to wait; she must push ahead. Slipping unnoticed out of her place at the end of the line, she lounged up to the water bucket, took a drink, and then swiftly wedged into a small gap in the line. This act aroused the rest of the group from their reverie. “Say. you have your nerve!” “What do you think this is?” and “Look who’s here!” assailed her from all sides. Nothing daunted the clever one. however. She picked up a tray, filled it with food, and proceeded to enjoy her lunch in peace. —C. H. S«»v nty-Fowebo?cw?c« soooo Cf)lno ok ,’21 ooooio=o 7 o o The “M” The Normal College “M,” which was completed this past year, occupies a place on a prominent hill west of the Beaverhead river. It is 120 feet each way. The lines are six feet wide. Its elevation makes it visible from all parts of town and from the railroad. The class of 1919 left a fund of about four hundred dollars with Dr. Finch, their class professor, for this work. Members of the class selected the place and staked out the letter. Mr. Wiseman marked out the “M ' in a simple line design. Training school boys under the direction of Mr. Frye laid most of the stones and white-washed them. A fund of more than three hundred dollars is left, which will probably be used for giving the letter a fresh coat of white-wash each year. The “M” furnishes the Normal students an objective for frequent hikes. Since its completion each of the four schools of the University of Montana is now linked to the others by a common mark of identity. Pac- Seventjr-Flvi1 ' 00 o OO OOO OOOC OOOOOOOjOOOOC OOC OOO’OOOOO C»OOOC 00 0:ChCkX C X 0 }0000 CK“ C 0 k M r K 0 XH 0CHX 0«X85CK Ctnnoofe, ’21 Hallowe’en Stunt Party The ghostly night of October thirtieth, with its annual Hallowe’en stunt-party at the residence halls, found each one’s curiosity up to tin highest pitch. For days beforehand snatches of stray gossip concerning “crepe paper dresses,” “ghosts,” and “queer examples of millinery” floated about. Halls and dining room were decorated with jack-o’-lanterns, black cats, witches, bobbing apples, and rakish mummies. One corner of the dining room contained small tables for the refreshments; yellow-shaded candlesticks furnished light for the tables. The faculty stunt, a take-off on the arrival of new faculty members in Dillon, came first. The different types of people represented carried out their characters so skillfully, yet ridiculously, that the entire stunt produced gales of laughter from the audience. JI'MOlt J5I.OSSOMS. The Juniors furnished several short stunts as their share of the entertainment. A ghost dance, a negro vaudeville act, and a singing and dancing act by a chorus of girls received their well-earned share of applause. The Seniors gave for their stunt a two-act play entitled “It.” The play was written and directed by Professor Clark. A spirit of mystery pervaded the whole play, as no one knew until the very end what “It" was. The darky janitor, the Scandinavian maid, and the Irish policeman who attended the trial of the suspected thief, Miss Montana Hill, were hnmorously-real types. The alumni added a stunt to the program for the first time. Father Time Seventy-Sixoo x : xh oooooo :‘ ooock Cbtnoofe, ’21 and a group of ghosts hold interesting communications with different members of former classes through the medium of a ouija board. After the stunts, a student's jazz band (Martha Wills, Agnes Scallon, Gale Tidland, and Florence Connolly) furnished music for dancing. Refreshments of pumpkin pie, doughnuts, apples, and coffee were served during the dancing. P; r«- Seventy-Seveno Cfjinoofc, ’21 A Dreamer of Dreams Bv day and by night this prim little Normal maiden dreamed dreams of times, places, and people far, far removed from her lessons. Once she dreamed that she sat in a little church in a forest. Somewhere the choir was singing. Faintly she heard the minister announce the hymn, but just where he and the choir were she could not possibly see. The reason—well, in front of her. row after row, were broad backs which made walls that she could see neither through nor over. Very soon the rear door opened, and many looked around. Susie, for that was her name, gasped, and murmured, “Such men!” When the closing hymn was announced, the audience—almost entirely composed of men—arose. She felt as if she were in a forest, the men were so tall. The mellow voices rang forth, and blended into a soul-moving harmony. Ecstatically. Susie clasped her aunt’s hand and murmured, “Such men!” After church. Susie stopped to talk to the group of maidens at the door; then all the maids filed off down an aisle of men. Now there were seven maids in all. and surely seventy-seven men. Every maid, at such advantage, became a country belle, and every man her knight. “May I escort you to your home?” was asked of every maid by every unmatched beau. “Not tonight,” coyly came the answers to each of the seventy-seven, except to the four selected for each maid. But our Normal girls, after saying. “Yes,” to seven, sighed and softly murmured. “Such men!” Each maid then assembled her beaux and assigned to each his portion of the journey. Susie, promptly addressing each of her seven, said, “You may go with me to the corner, you to the oak. you to the cross-roads, you to the store, you to the smithy’s, you to the creek, and you, Joe, all the rest of the way home.” With many bows the swains assented and each gladly, too. walked his share of the trip, till at last Joe found himself at the home gate. He paused and meekly said, “Good night. Miss, and may I come again?” Now what could Susie do but answer, “Yes.” and sigh to herself, “Such men!” Many other such dreams had Susie, but never once did she dream of the note which one day came from the president’s office, saying. “We are sorry to lose you, Miss Susie B----. but by failing in more than eight of your sixteen credits you have sent yourself home. Perhaps there neither the breakfast bell nor class gongs will startle you from your dreamy dreams.” But it was not a dream when Susie sighed and said. “And all for men—but such men!” —G. S. OOCtOOOCK OvOOC 0 «Wj OfOiQ'0 C OOOOOOCMTM5iOOOOO£iiOJ5!©£!QOOOCHDjOiO©OOOOOiOfOjO“CM OOO©0”05C60i F'h ; - 8ev m.v-E1ffht 0 C OOOttOO 01C » O X O0 J ! J i ) i OOOOOOO tCKKKK’Ct)U100U, 2 Ic kXKKmXKhXKhXKKKKKKKKK ' o Papo Seventy-Nine TO TI1E WATERFALLS AND EAT LUNCH AT THE SPRING? WHY NOT (SO TO— BA PRATT'S STATION000000 XXh 0 0'X 000 XmX X 0 £ I) 1110 0 , ’21 'X XMX X C K OOO 00 I Trench Supper The trench supper given at the residence hall at six p. in.. November 11. v §for the faculty and students, was very suggestive of the life in the trenches at the time of the signing of the armistice. A long line of hungry students marched through tin trench, a darkened corridor, cheering and singing war-time songs. They marched through tin kitchen into the cafeteria, where students garbed as soldiers served pork and beans, .baked potatoes, and sandwiches. Girls dressed as Salvation Army lassies g served pumpkin pic, doughnuts, and apples. § After the war-time menu had satisfied the abnormal (?) appetites of the teacher-training army a short program was given. Ruth Reardon and Marie Clifford gave a negro-Irish dialogue; Gladys Fleming, a violin solo: Alice Sheen, a reading; and Edith Wagner, several vocal selections. Agnes Seal Ion and Florence Connolly danced and sang. After the program each one washed his own dishes and presented them to the sergeant for inspection. Then a jury was summoned, and a humorous court scene followed. Mr. McBain, acting as judge, called for trial all those who had in any way violated the rules of good behavior. The culprits tried were Mr. Wiseman. Miss Ketchum. Agnes Scallon, Mr. Clark, Miss Phillips, and Miss Hazard. Those found guilty V paid the fines exacted by the judge and were released. The evening’s entertainment closed with dancing, the music being furnished bv the Jazz Orchestra. o 1 A Mayflower As 1 rambled along a shady path in a secluded wood 1 glanced down, and there beside a spreading pine I espied the trailing arbutus. It had burst forth from its winter home, peered above the dry brown leaves, shot out its pink-tinted. shell-shaped flowers, which filled the air with perfume. 1 was rejoiced. 1 reached and plucked one of the rare beauties. I breathed its freshness, marvelled at its exquisitenrss, and looking around me I beheld all nature smiling at the advent of Spring. —M. G. c o oooooooo xh oocmxhx c chx oo- : :' xhxh x o x ooo :‘Ov :-c och:m , x-x oooo I’affe HighlyOOOOOOOOCK8X OOOOOC Chinook, ’21 ■»»»•: College Dramatics Mother (loose characters brought to life by the middle dormitory in Normal Orpheum circuit. Characters in Tableaux of Life of Washington given in Senior Convocation. Scenes from “The Merry, Merry Cuckoo," given by the Y. W. C. A. under the direction of Mr. Clark. xmx c m:mx mx x,c» xk oooo ooc ooooooooochx ooov I‘aye Eighty-Oneooooo x oc x»och o-x»ooox»oooochxnx « c oooc« xh cmx o woc o?cm: oc ooooc ooooo« Pago ISIgjhtv-Two ••THE PIONEER’S PAI’OOSO) I tl 0 0 fc, ’ 21 o?XM o eC8 3C8K8XK “Nothing But the Truth” (Senior Play, given June third, 1021.) The play opens with Ralston. Dick, and Van Dusen talking over business affairs. Soon Hob enters, and. in tlie course of the conversation, he declines to sell some worthless stock. Ralston becomes indignant, and proceeds to sell part of the stock to some wealthy men. To make the sale he lies. Hob says that a business man can get along without lying. This statement leads to a bet of $10,000 that Hob cannot tell the absolute truth for twenty-four hours. Hob is betting $10,000 of the charity money entrusted to him for investment by Gwen, his fiancee, if Hob wins the bet. Ralston will have to double Gwen’s charity money, because he has promised to double any amount they raise if it is over $20,000. Heforc the bet is made two chorus girls come to the office trying to sell stock. Hob sees Ralston light a cigarette for one of the girls. The second act opens at Ralston s summer home, where the men are doing their best to make Hob lie. Their endeavors cause the young man considerable trouble, but he turns the tables on them by getting Ralston into trouble over the chorus girls. This he does unpremeditatedly, however. The girls come again ami arc persuaded to tell Mrs. Ralston a fake story. She promises them $200 if they will tell the truth. Instead, they tell a tale that makes the trouble much worse. Hob has still kept his secret. During the act Van Dusen sells the Rishop some fake stock. In the third net. Hob tells the Bishop he can regain his money by yelling. This the Bishop does with vigor and succeeds in recovering the money and $35 interest. Gwen wants to know what Hob has done with her charity money. Hob cannot tell her because they have agreed that the side that tells of the bet loses. The three men try to force Hob to tell Gwen. Finally the clock strikes four, and Hob wins. He then begins to lie, and thereby clears up all difficulties. CAST Hob Dick Ralston Van Dusen Bishop Gwen Ethel Mabel Sabel Maid Director Stage Manager Propertyman Mistress of the Wardrobe Prompter Business Manager C g g 6 | 6 O -.■OXC KXhX’OX X-X-'X-C : ; C Q kX"X ChX XwX"X mXhX ChX O X XhX v X v X,v0v Victor Parker Marguerite Ilundley Mary O’Donnell Mabel Seidenick Alice Walker Agnes Seal Ion Martha Wills Florence Sorenson Mary Sparrow Lucile Jesmore Mrs. E. J. Callaway Montana Crowley Marion Dyer Freda Dudley Alice Hall Tressa Page Pap«- Bighty-Thn •OOOjC OOOOOi• ‘ 0 X C 000 C X 0000C, »»c CllUlOOU, 21 • ooooooo r-x r-x x ooooo'oooc l A No-Credit Course X 6 Although a course in laundrying lias never been recognized in the catalog of the M. S. X. C.. the experience a girl gets in this way is valuable. “Oh! dear! Tomorrow is Saturday. I suppose I’ll have to wash, because everything 1 own is dirty,” grumbled a Junior the second Friday night. “You will have to make a grand rush for the laundry if you expect to get a tul). I am going down at 6:30 a. m.” “All right. I 'll be with you.” returned the first girl from the landing. Neither of the girls had ever done a washing before, as they were just being initiated into dormitory life. The next morning they and several others were in the laundry at the appointed time. There were two empty tubs; so they jammed the clothes in and started the hot water. “Ougli! this pesky thing is so hot 1 can’t hold it. It’s a wonder they wouldn’t have a faucet you wouldn’t have to hold.” “Here. Try this string,” put in an obliging and experienced Senior. After rushing to the office to get boards they proceeded to rub the dirt from the clothes, and the skin from their fingers. “My word! have you got your stockings in with your white clothes?” “Surely. Isn’t that all right?” After some discussion they resumed work; then they decided to make starch. The kind Senior had told them to pour hot water over the starch, so they poured hot water on the dry particles. A thick, lumpy mass appeared. “Had we better try again?” “No! 1 can’t be bothered that way. Here goes.” Everything, even towels and handkerchiefs, were starched and then hung on the line. That evening when they were gathering from the line those nice, fresh, stiff clothes they realized that they had made a mistake. “We won’t do that the next time, will we?” said one. “Not much!” returned her friend. “It is live and learn for us. Saturday washing is mighty hard work, but it won’t hurt us to know how to wash. We will probably need the knowledge when we stop teaching.” —G. E. R. Popre Kluhty-Fou:I!OOfe, ’2l OC C!0 t C8XH I The Return of the Ears There's a class in this college we love so well, Psychology it’s been named; And of all the classes given here It probably is the most famed. Now the teacher was Bobbie, whom everyone knows. And he always said, said he, “The human ear has gone, 1 fear, At least so it seems to me.” A group of maidens from Normal Hall Decided to quiet his fears. They would go to class the very next day. And all would show their ears. When he entered the class not a puff could he see. Not a puff nor a curl was in sight; And the hair that before bad been down round their face Was combed back in place nice and tight. lie looked his surprise; then he said with a smile, “Since the ears have not passed away. Instead of the regular lesson I planned. We’ll have musical sounds today. “You really don’t know the relief that it brings To know that ears are still here, And 1 must confess what 1 suppose you have guessed. That question’s been one of my greatest fears. ’ —G. P. Page Eighty-FI v-1c x x CljinooU, ’21 | School Days in Hungary I was six years old when 1 started to school the first of September in Temes % Kovasci, Hungary. The figured gingham dress 1 wore on that memorable day had five yards of goods in the skirt alone, and was starched so stiffly that it rattled almost like silk. The long sleeved waist was rounded in the back, and hung like an apron over the skirt. Over my skirt I wore a square blue apron, with the strings tied in front, and with my name and another design embroidered in the upper corners. No one was allowed to wear costly clothing, and all worn clothing had to he clean and neatly patched. Like the other little girls, I wore home-made knitted shoes. Mine were trimmed with scarlet ribbons, the same color as my stockings. My hair was parted in the middle and combed straight back. When my mother combed it she had dipped the comb in water so that when she was through my head as well as my hair was wet. y We were all at school at eight o’clock, for the younger children had the same hours as the older children, eight to eleven and one-thirtv to three-thirty. My first teacher was a tall, slender man, about thirty-five years of age. Although lie was almost bald, lie always paid special attention to his hair, as well as his mustache, before entering the school room. Most of the teachers were men, who often held their positions for life. Each one had charge of two of the six grades in the school. The oldest teacher had his choice of work, as well as the principalship. £ Each morning the teacher examined every child’s hands, neck, ears, and shoes, to see if they were clean. One little boy who was untidy had to wash £ his neck and ears before all the other children. £ The school room was divided into two parts, the hoys on one side, the girls on the other. The desks were long enough to permit three to sit in one seat. The seating arrangement allowed the teacher to walk up ami down the aisles and around the room to see what his pupils were doing. Our teacher did this nearly all day, with his hands clasped behind his back. The children were seated according to their intelligence, the brightest ones at the back, and the backward ones away up in the front. Thus anyone entering the schoolroom could immediately tell how the pupils ranked. In each room there were cupboards for school materials, blackboards. a wash stand, and hooks for wraps on each side of the room. We began our first year with writing, practicing much as we do here. I was left handed. Every time 1 took a pen or pencil in my left hand the teacher whipped the tips of my fingers with a ruler, until T finally learned to write with my right hand. In the primary grades we usually used four books; in the third and fourth we had eight; in the fifth and sixth we had twelve. Among these twelve were a catechism, a biology, and a natural philosophy. Recitations were generally half an hour long. Nearly all the lessons were committed to memory. Because of this we recited twice a week in all but grammar and arithmetic. which came three times a week. When we failed to get our lessons we were punished by a whipping or by being kept to study one or two hours after school. I remember one little girl in my room who was whipped for not having Cage Eighty-Sixc vx ooc xki ’21xwmoiowxwo her lesson, and made to kneel in front of the room for an hour. A hoy who had too many blots on his paper had to kneel up in front with the paper pinned to his back for everyone to see. Often the children were made to stay during the noon hour. Then they could neither go home for lunch, nor have any brought to them. The school age was from six to twelve. Even if a child had finished his sixth grade earlier, he could not leave school until his twelfth year. If a child had two unexcused absences his parents were notified. Often a fifty-cent fine, considered a large amount, was charged for the first offense. One of tin most exciting times of the school year in the upper grades was the coming of the state inspector. He awarded a state prize of from $15 to $20 to the one having the highest marks in each of the tipper grades. The night before he was to come 1 studied hard, for, like many others. J did want that prize. When he entered the room the next day he looked around over his glasses to size us up. Then he began to call on certain ones to recite. He happened to question me about something I knew especially well, so that, with the aid of the teacher making motions to me when the inspector’s back was turned, 1 got along famously. I certainly felt relieved when I had done my part. IIow proud we all were to hear him tell us when he left that we had done wonderfully well! The last day of each school year the teachers and the town people gave a picnic for all the school children. The children presented a program composed of declamatory pieces, debates, and songs. At the picnic pop and candy were sold, and everybody treated the school children. After the program a lunch of coffee cake, bologna, rolls, and pop was served. The band then began to play, and the school children danced. Anyone who cared to could watch, but no one except the school children could enjoy the dancing, because the day was for their amusement only. After dancing from two o’clock till six that afternoon, all assembled for a parade, the school children hading, followed by the band and the townpeople. When the procession reached the school house one of the older pupils expressed the appreciation of the good time the children had had, and then all joined in nine hurrahs for the faculty and the townpeople. —A. II. P;»x Fiifhiy-SeVfn X X O, XMC kC X C OOC X OOCMX X Cfjinoob, ’21 The Index Did you know that our c'ollojrc has at last begun to publish a real, live paper? “The Normal College Index” made its first appearance last September, and since then, due to the efforts of Miss Degan and Dr. Davis, it has been flourishing busily. The paper has a corps of reporters, just like your metropolitan newspaper, if you please. These reporters are members of the journalism class, of which Miss Degan is instructor. This class, which means a new course in the Normal College curriculum, takes up the fundamental study of journalism, but its principal undertaking is the publication of the Index. Each reporter has a “beat,” made up of members of the faculty, and woe be unto him who invades another's “beat”! The fact that this paper is sent out to every teacher in the state makes it necessary that the news be of a type which will have general, not local, interest. The greater part of the paper is given over to articles helpful to teachers. Since it is the policy of the Index not to print any quoted material, these “help” articles are contributed mostly by faculty members. From comments reported from different portions of the state “The Normal College Index” is meeting a real need in bringing new ideas and new methods to teachers—especially those in isolated country districts—and it is to be hoped that the publication will continue to be a permanent activity of the Montana State Normal College. vOO’C'OCX' • x _____J Page Eighty-Eight •: x«: oo «x« j-:- :c.c.v :--: »x- :'C :-c HXHXMXH: HX» KX oC'X xooo H o «x- 0'X'v :‘ x C' x :-ocHjOvOO ; » X'’OOWCMDOOOOOOO' f I NTKRM KDIATK HANDWORK CLASS AT THE TRAINING SCHOOL. TRAINING SCHOOL CHAMPIONS. P;« e Kiuiny-XiitiI'hese Two Years Are Done These two years are done—two years of fun and toils and fears and joys and tears. Of course I ’in glad—not at all sad. This break in my voice is there just by choice! My parents prayed and bravely paid from out their small and meagre all that I might roam awhile from home, and here prepare through life to fare. Their sacrifice did not suffice, and so I’ve worked. It seemed 1 shirked my books and plays because the days and nights refused to be abused by such long hours that taxed my powers. Mv hungry heart has learned the art of finding joy without alloy in the eager strife of daily life. And the far-off goal of my earnest soul has been brought more near and made more clear by the kindly word which oft occurred when some wise friend has seen the trend of my endeavor. Oh, may I never forget the power, in need’s sad hour, of the word or smile that’s so worth while to struggling youth; when I in truth have found my place in teaching our race. These two years are done—two years of fun and toils and fears and joys and teal’s. Of course I’m glad—not at all sad. This break in mv voice is there just by choice! —D. E. F. t f)l 11OOU, 921 ocooooooooooooooooooooooyy y ' I’hk« Ninety 0000O OOOOOOOOOOOOOCO' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO oooo oooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooo oo Cfjinoofc, ’21 Spring Aii epidemic most deadly and far-reaching in its effect has struck the Xormal College. Though the epidemic is an old one and makes an annual appearance at this time of the year, no one has ever been able to combat it. Doctors’ and nurses’ bills do not accompany it. A call from the big out doors is its best and greatest companion. To a person under its spell a story book and a shady nook is much preferred to an arithmetic text and a desk; a tennis court, to a classroom; a hike, to a class meeting. Upon a person’s not doing these things even though preferred, the epidemic seeks vengeance by making the victim sleepy and inattentive in class, and wishing for the epidemic’s companions even though he can not have them. Reports are rapidly coming in which show that not only the Xormal College is subject to tin enchantment of this monster. Tattle boys and girls fall under its spell as well as do older people. Many days does it win for the swimming pool, the ball field, and the cool dark woods. Teachers do their best to surpass its lure with smiling faces and interesting lessons, but alas, they lose, for the epidemic. Mr. Spring Fever, attacks even them, too, at last. —A. II. Page Ninoty-One •OOOOOOCOO-c oo h oc x o Cl)III00k, 2lex An Unusual Lesson Plan Date: Early Spring. 1921. Critic: Mother Nature. Grade: A-l Normalites. Subject: A type lesson on the hike. Topic: The swinging bridge. Teacher’s Aim: To develop leadership, and the ability to cross streams without getting wet. Pupil’s Aim: To cross the swinging bridge. Preparation: Recollections of former hikes. Admiration of the weather. Description of the thrills of the swinging bridge. Discussion concerning the right procedure. Presentation: MATERIALS hiking boots sweaters kodaks handkerchiefs small boys logs, sticks, and big stones another roll of films borrowed cups watches trays a ml eats V X 7 X • _» v METHOD A party of nine starts out, climbs through barbwire fences and back again, crosses creeks on wiggly logs, and reaches the bridge after many difficulties. They find that the bridge lias been overturned by high water. Problem: What are some of the disadvantages of an early thaw? Business of weeping on part of aforesaid party of nine. The course veers toward Lovers' Leap. Small boys give warning of flooded short cut. There are more differences of opinion as to what path to take, ending in each taking the one he prefers. The group divides into two parties. One party lias difficulty in crossing creeks and swampy land. Some girls fall in, in spite of efforts made to help them across. The other party appears a mile behind. Both parties join at Lovers’ Leap. The party makes observations of rock formations. A special report is given on the “Legend of Lovers’ Leap.” (Daring pupils must he watched in dangerous places.) There follows picture taking of groups draped on edge of cliff. The girls have an opportunity to play the part of heroines as the boys start sliding downward. Several race to a farmhouse for a drink. (Pupils must he cautioned not to drain the well.) Some of the party glance at their timepieces. They form a column by three’s. Homeward, march! Double quick time, one! two! one! two! (Watch hungry pupils who attempt to break ranks, going up main streets in short cut to dining hall.) Down center of cafeteria, single file! Get trays filled! Break ranks! Summary: Review of the day's events around cafeteria tables. Enthusiastic plans made for a future hike. I'nxt Nin« ty-Tw x X"XkO XMX»'X 'X 0 OX OOOOOOO X O XmX O XmX X1O 000 X X X X C 00CMX 000000 MX 0 X 00 X Let's go out along the river. Or to see Sacajawea’s Monument At Armstead. On a hike to the power plant. Pajr«- Nim-ty-Throe Training School Activities “The Lance of Kanana," given by Third Graders. Sleeping Beauty awakened again. Kindergartners act out "The Little White Rabbit Who Wanted Red Wings. Story of “Sinapah." Apple Jelly Time in Kindergarten. Kindergartners enjoy flowers of their own planting.OOOOOOO: K 21 The Passing of Pep V On Tuesday, February the fifteenth, the word Pep was summoned to appear before the district court to answer complaint made by the English teacher. It was said that he had no visible lawful means of support, that he had been obtaining a reputation for usefulness under false pretenses, and that, by forcing himself to the front on all possible and impossible occasions, he was keeping students of M. S. N. C. from using their brains. The English teacher testified that she had asked several girls about the character of Pop. Some had said, ‘‘Well. Pop is just having lots of—er—well, pep.” Others said, “When a girl has lots of fun and life, that’s pep.” Noisy, impudent, rowdy girls excused their conduct by saying that they just couldn’t help it. they had so much pep. She believed the brains of the students would be improved by use, but Pep and his friends were always ready to say. “Don’t use your brains trying to find the right word, use me, and you’ll have more time to talk.” Pep then testified in his own defense. lie said he had bt?n told he was a most expressive and popular word. lie could mean almost anything. Everyone wanted lots of Pep. If some girls thought noise, impudence, and rowdyism meant pep, that was not his fault. He was not to blame if girls sputtered around and made lots of fuss, thinking that was pep. As to keeping students from using their brains, he thought he was to be commended for that. He and all bis relations believed that people should not be required to wear out their brains by thinking of tin right words to use. Tie spoke feelingly of the great service rendered by his second cousin Dandy to a girl named Mabel, who attended a normal school in an eastern state. This poor girl had scarcely brains enough to make passing grades so that she could teach next winter. Dandy decided to help her. On one occasion several Normal students, with Mabel among them, visited a lunatic asylum just across the river. When she saw the harmless patients at work in the garden she said. “Ain’t they dandy?” In the dining room were tables set with dishes half an inch thick. Mabel gazed admiringly at those lovely dishes and remarked. “Ain't they just dandy?” When the warden indicated the part of the building where the dangerous cases were confined, she murmured happily. “Ain’t that dandy?” When one of them gave an ear-splitting yell she clasped her hands and gasped, “Ain’t that just perfectly dandy?" In many other ways Dandy helped her. When she wanted to talk, which was quite often, she didn’t have to think, she just let Dandy do it. In this way she saved her brains, and passed well enough to be allowed to teach the Hominy Hollow school on a permit. Next spring she married Ezekiel Perkin’s hired man. who was “perfectly dandy.” Pep concluded by saying that he believed he was even more useful than Dandy in helping students to conserve their brains. At this time the jury retired to consider the verdict. They returned six for conviction and six for acquittal. A new trial was ordered, Thursday. 3 p. m. A sad accident occurred early today. Pep. who was tried last Tuesday, accidentally ran a pin in his thumb. Friends rushed to his assistance, but it was too late. Without a groan, without a sound but that of escaping hot air. Pep passed away leaving not a trace. The name of his successor is not yet known, but it is thought that he will be no better and probably no worse than poor Pep. • —May Penwell. F’;ie - Ninety-Five;My yA,y x o oc k c x ox x x x x, c c ox oox ox oox c,c x»ox x kc x oo,xoxk C‘Oooooc ooo X‘ CKK OOX'X ‘XK ' X X OX (Ct)UlOOfe, 21 XKKKK OXK OO X C OOOOiX.C C •: Aunt Cinda at Home Aunt Cinda has taken the long, long journey in the “Ole Ship of Zion” of which she used to sing. I shall never again see the dear old red bandana-bound head under the June apple trees. T remember the last time f saw Aunt Cinda. ft was when our family was leaving the old plantation for our new home in the west. Aunt Cinda and Inc George, faithful old souls, did not leave the old plantation. When the plantation was sold to strangers, they in some way managed to buy at least two hundred acres. To show their prosperity they tried to model their house after the old mansion. We had sold the last acre, and the loom, spinning wheel, and other pieces of grandma’s furniture had been given to Cinda. She insisted that we eat our last breakfast at her new Ik me. It was a wonderful breakfast of fried chicken and beaten biscuits. After breakfast Inc George read from an immense Bible with heavy brass clasps. I believe he asked every saint and angel in heaven to bless us in our new home. As Aunt Cinda held me close to her ample bosom, that day, 1 seemed just a little girl again, tracking up her fancy sand patterns on the rough cabin floor, and Aunt Cinda seemed again to be weaving on the old loom, singing: “A rabbit in the tow lan’ A-playin in de san’ If he don’t mind afore day I’ll hah him in my ban’.” And there passed before me the picture of another visit, years before, in the humble log cabin after a big opossum and coon hunt. It was my first visit to Aunt Cinda’s. Mother did not know where I was until late in the afternoon, when I came in with a rabbit’s foot to keep away the “hoodoos and habits.” I can hear Aunt Cinda say, “Howdy, honey chile; what brung yo-all heah? Come right in. Yas’um, I’se porely, purely; I’se got misery in my back.’’ I told Aunt Cinda that 1 wanted some ’possum and sweet taters. for they did not have any at the big house, as Mother would not allow ’possum in the kitchen. “Lawsa, yo-all know when Ike ketches a ’possum. Hit's all done brown an’ a-swinnnin’ in de grease, and sweet taters am a-floatin’ on top,” said Aunt Cinda. She hurried Liza, Do. and Sophia away to the springhouse to bring some persimmon beer, butter and milk. Ibie George was called to say grace. 1 eoukl almost taste the ’possum as we rocked back and forth. There are many recollections of Hue George and Aunt Cinda, but the first and the last visit of my childhood seem to he the most vivid of all. I will challenge any one to roast ’possum as well as Aunt Cinda did in the old open fireplace of o the little log cabin under the shadows in “Dixie Land.’’ X —“Miss Polly.” Page Xlnoty-SIx v X":X"X X OX vQX "Xv0O0 :OX X hX v -O X hX C OX-O X CmXhX '•l."-CvOC' rvOOOOC‘CkOC C'0 OOC-CvCkCv XvCkC-C40'»OC''»C ,OOOC 00 00'rkOOC C' OCKK ' OOOOOOOOOOC80’OQOOO©OOO OO v: CM O, OOOOO C‘' O iOC y fc 0 »c »':"»»:k kk(CfjIllOoU, 2I kkk kkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkk'Ooooo Argenta Cave Argent a—maybe to you it stands for silver mines and prospectors rushing to them long ago; perhaps it brings back a smelly chemistry room and a symbol. Ag, which was lean’ of recall: or it may be but a picture of a dusty street with log houses on either side, and a black dog lying in the sun on a patch of dandelions—but to our minds, Argenta shall ever he an “Open Sesame” to a very wonderful, quite thrilling cave, bounded on the front by a long ladder which grows longer in retrospect, and on the back by a pile of muddy rocks, Fred Stratton with a railroad candle, a camera, and .Mr. Wiseman. Tt was a lovely day, but that could have been due to none of tin praying which .Mary, Reggie or Miss Degan did in church that morning, for from the guilty expression on Miss Degan’s face, she seemed to be saying, “From the people remarking on my red middy, oh. Lord, deliver me!” and from Mary’s and Reggie’s smiles, the Lord didn't seem to be delivering her very far. Finally Gene got the twenty-odd of us on the two trucks and .Jackie and Lil helped to make the departure from Dillon less sad by tunes on their ukes. We were more or less disturbed until we reached the training school. Thera Mr. Wiseman loaded on the eats and we then knew nothing could keep us from having a day to he remembered. And nothing did. The eats were brought by Mr. Wiseman and Gene with an eye to a series of great vacuums, and none of the inhabitants of Argenta were called in to help with the scraps. If Ihcre was anyone who did not got a full cup of enjoyment with that campfire coffee, it must have been someone who was attacked by a rapid fire of orange peel. After dinner, on to the cave! An Argenta man, whom Rhea Smith knew, led the way. We followed with ropes. If there were pioneer graves anywhere along the road, the spirits were probably whispering, “There goes another lynching party.” It was a long hill, but one very beautifully decorated. Lovely, C CkCK 0 X 0000000 XMXH C C8 HXK85CKK OCK8Sj8DO KKHX XHrHD )0 CKX 0000-0CH3000000 X OOC 85C 000 OOOOOOOOC1 0' XkXhX 00 : 000000000 XOOoCfjIllOOfc, 2 lx 000-0!00 XO wild shooting-stars, bluebells, violets and buttercups gave ample excuse to rest. But in no mountain side could we see a cave, so we kept trudging on while (•one and the guide smiled. Suddenly, out of our very path a large hole opened. We had readied the Argenta cave. A rope was tied to a log outside. The guide went down the ladder first, testing each round with a hatchet. He then reported it safe. Exciting journeys downward now began. Some were brave and skinned down easily ; some were afraid, but were both proud and game; some were frank but game just the same. Every hiker had the sensation of clinging to that long, cold, icy ladder while he stepped down, down toward blackness and an icy wind that made smoke of the panting breath which described the effort some were making. It was good to step once more on solid earth, even if it seemed in the center, and Hadesward. From this point Fred Fonda guided with his candle down a steep, icy slide to a second rest. I lere Lil Yaill and Mrs. Curran lighted to a large resting place below which would have been more restful if there had not been so many squeaking vermints under foot. It was really selfish of Miss Degan, however, to blow out the candle when Fred Fonda was lending her his arm so nicely, and it was too bad that Mary stepped on the guide's toe. Boor man. I am quite convinced that he will lose the nail. Everyone down, the journey through the cave was begun over muddy rocks, up hill, down hill, dodging falling water drops, exclaiming over curious formations. finding steps by flickering candles. Icicles jagged up from a jagged floor and organ pipes, some perfectly rounded, waited on the walls for a musician. Unexpected turns brought forth more cave while an exciting legend of a bottomless pit was proven false. Another much shorter ladder ended the thrills. The end of the cave was soon reached. Mr. Wiseman tried to take a picture there, but it was spoiled because Gladys Odson looked so worried about the Chinook. Back again into daylight, and a down hill tramp to the trucks where Mr. and Mrs. Bassett had waited so long, and to Dillon! Then more food, a hot bath and bed! But on Monday, there were some of us who were not singing, “Oh. you’re just as old or young as you feel—just as you smile or fret. And though you may live for a hundred years, you may be a youngster yet.” But it was a wonderful trip. —T. 1). Glee Club I '1 he (!lee Club, under the efficient management of Miss Pauline Nan de Walker, has afforded great pleasure and entertainment to the Normal College. The club has given several delightful selections at Convocation. During the year the members have appeared in two operettas, “The Rose of Savoy” and ‘ Pioneer’s I’apoose. ’ ’ The following students are members of this organization: Helen Roberts Gladys Ross Rose Carroll Edith Wagner Lilian Yaill Elizabeth MacNelly Tressa Page Lillah Harrington Gertrude Walsh Lillian Quast Pearl Keller Gladys Adams Buelah Standiford Meta Gehrmann Florence Patterson Dorothv Adami Cornelia Haag “The Pioneer’s Papoose” The opening scene of “The Pioneer’s Papoose,” an operetta in two acts, is laid in the camp of the Tomahawk Indian tribe. The chief of the Arrowheads threatens to make war on the Tomahawks if their chief does not consent to the marriage of his son. Whiteface. t Lillamush, the Arrowhead princess, who is said to be very homely. Thinking that it will unite the tribes, the father decrees that Whiteface shall marry the princess, but the prince refuses. About this time an aged pioneer and his daughter, Waltzie. arrive at the camp. The pioneer, for some unknown reason, wants revenge upon the Arrowheads and agrees to help fight tlum with his guns, 'flic chief of the Tomahawks agrees to the plan, announces that he will never consent to the proposed marriage, and begins preparations for war. The second act shows the Tomahawk Iribe again in their camp, happy and victorious after the battle. One prisoner has been taken—the princess Lilia-mush. Layemout. the medicine man. places a magic scarf over the princess, and when he takes it ff. she has become very beautiful. The pioneer tells his strange story of how years before the Arrowheads had killed his wife, his friends, and. as he thought, his baby boy. Jt develops that Prince Whiteface is the pioneer’s lost son. the Tomahawks having rescued him after the massacre. The scene closes with the choruses of Indian gir’s r.nd young braves joining the ethers in a war dame of victory. Paso Nlnoty-NIm:‘ ooc‘ ooc ‘ ooocmx oooo x c )OChx c oooooooooooooc c cm:oooooc 0' oo:o x ooch: oo : ch coo xhx )0 oo X‘« x c ooo oo': ‘: c ooooO'. »»: C1)moofc. ’21 yoaa KK)G KXfO OjOjOiOOOCK FLEMMING HALL DUDLEY L. HAK KINGTON REES SPOGENCtjinOOfe, ’21 Student Government The Student Government is a body of students elected from the different classes, who confer with the Dean concerning social activities and student problems. Membership up to April Florence Patterson Anna Busch Freda Dudley Lillah Harrington Dorothy Dunton Gladys Fleming Elizabeth Cummings Membership since April Lillah Harrington Freda Dudley Alice Hall Laura Spogen Floy Wright Gladys Fleming Belle Rees SENIORS. JFXIORS SENIORS JUNIORS Chairman Treasurer Social Secretary Chairman Social Secretary Treasurer ““ Phjtp One Hundred. One 'Ov0OOOCOC,0vCMrM OOCMC OC vv CHC,OC,OO00O C» OOC C'0C O0OO C,vC000C OC OOC'OO00Htiixlrcd, Two MORGAN MacFARLANE DUDLEY DYER HARTMAN MacFARLANE STOCKTON PAGE PATTERSON HUNDLEY cochx hX'Oo :m}c oo x oooooooc oooooooc c oo w Cfjtnoofe, ’21 X 000000C - X 0 XKK X KH : Ci)lllOOU, 21 OOOCKhX hXK h XKmXk X OOOOo' Young Women’s Christian Association Tressa Page Dorothy Adami Hath MacFarlane Leona Hartman Florence Patterson Gladys Fleming Pearl Morgan Freda Dudley Marion Dyer Klsie Stockton Marguerite Hundley CABINET President Vice- President (first quarter) Vice-President (last two quarters) Secretary Treasurer (first two quarters) Treasurer (last quarter) Chairman of Music Committee Chairman of Finance Committee Chairman of Publicity Committee Chairman of Meetings Committee Chairman of Social Committee Among the organizations of our school, the Young Women’s Christian Association ranks first in activity. There is at present a membership of thirty-two. The society was organized early in the year by Miss Zada French, town and country secretary. The following persons have visited tin organization during the year: Miss Ruth Pearson. Normal Specialist: Miss Amy Smith, tin Executive for this field; and Miss Alice Brown, Student Secretary. This organization had a representative at the student conference held at Seabeck on August 27 to September f . Friday, October 15, a party was held in honor of Miss French. A Valentine party was given in the recreation room February 18. A play. “The Merry, Merry Cuckoo,’’ given by the “Y.” was a decided success. A bazaar was held at Olmsted-Stevcnson’s during the Christmas season, which netted thirty-five dollars. A number of scrap-books and popcorn balls were made at this time and sent to the children at the different children’s homes in the state. Many helpful talks were enjoyed throughout the year. Among the speakers were Professor Clark, the Rev. Mr. Bennett. Mrs. Curran, Miss MacGregor, Miss Stufft. the Rev. Mr. MacDougal, and Miss Needham. Much of the success of the organization was due to the fact that Professor Clark was back of all its activities. The association wishes to take this opportunity to thank Professor Clark and those who have in various ways assisted in carrying on the work of the college “Y.” Officers elected for the year: Gladys Adams ....... President Ruth MacFarlane ...... Vice-President Gladys Fleming...............................................Treasurer Gladys Ross ....... Secretary X CnXn: HXHX oo oo x CH CHX» H x o x HX x x ooo : H x»c -:Hjoo MXH; c oo x oo«x : ooo P;«ic One Hundred, Threes i A ■ — One HuiiiIukI f'onr |vO »OOChC,vK'OC OOOv OOOC OC»Ov OOC Ov,OOOOOC OOOOO OOOOO.OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODC OOOOOOOCHT CK OOOOOC OOO OiQOOOOOOOCo»CK oooooooooooo M}c oooac oca e«DOO»CHXHD (Cfnnooii, ’21 C X 00'Xi K. Z. N Those letters stand for Kappa Zeta Xu. a sorority which was organized sixteen years ago. Tlie purpose of this sorority is to further college spirit, and to promote culture and good fellowship. Initiation took place February sixteenth. Much amusement was afforded the college in general by the pledgers, who carried traveling hags, wore aprons adorned with clothespins, fished in tin pails, sang the scale to all sorority members. and ascended all stairs backwards. 'Idle alarm clocks the pledgers wore suspended around their necks aroused considerable merriment when it came time for the alarms to ring. Each evening during pledge week these aspirants to membership sang original songs in the dining hall. A number of parties have furnished social enjoyment for the members. Alice Hall.................................................President Gertrude Walsh........................................Vice-President Martha Wills................................................Secretary Mary O’Donnell..............................................Treasurer OFFICERS AND MEMBERS Alice Walker Catherine Goodwin Florence Cohan Anna Busch Leona Hartman Meta Gehrmanii Tressa Page Ruth Reardon Agnes Scallon Marguerite Hundley Nell Shea Lueile Jesmore Montana Crowley Louise MacDonald Kathleen Connell Florence Harrington Rose Carroll Elsie Stockton Jessie MacDermond Ruth Arrison Teresa Bruel Versie Owen Gladys Odson Elizabeth Cummings Laura Spogen Lily Berkley Mary McXicholas Catherine Murray Mary Quinn Florence Connolly Lillah Harrington ooooocc ocm: oocc oc oocmx c x ococ - :'wooo X'C'0 '«:‘C o C’CHX« 'CH oo x c oooooooooooc 'voc t:ooo x oo .» Cl)inook. Song of the Sorority Pledgers Oh, we, oh. wo are pledgers all: Oh, look. oh. look at us now, With our hair done up in four curlers bright, And our hats pushed back from the brow. We spend twenty minutes a-fishmg each day; To the K. Z. N.’s. sing do, re. mi 's. We spend fifteen minutes a-kneeling each day. And while others look on we freeze. Oh. we. oh. we are pledgers all. We carry our bags where’er we go. Tomorrow sorority we shall make. And then we’ll not pester you so. —E. L. S. Oh. we, oh. we are pledgers all. Our clothes-pin aprons you see; We »arrv our clocks, whose alarms go off Wherever we happen to be. PaR - Out) MumirO'l -Sixr lfyr-! i ! io ck hxh -xh chx ch :h:» xkkk Cf)inOOU, 21 ‘Xh» »»»»x-: -:-:-» x xhx Basketball The basketball tournament of 1921 was held the week of .March 14. Mrs. Jolley coached the Senior and Junior teams; the Specials did not organize. On Monday, March 14. the Senior first team played the Junior first team, and the Senior second the Junior second. On Wednesday. March lb. the same teams matched. The third game of the series was never played. LINEUP SENIOR FIRST .JUNIOR FIRST M. Hundley...................r. f. G. Jaap ....................1. f. L. Quast........................c. F. Patterson ...............r. g. L. MacDonald.................1. g. SENIOR SECOND N. Shea ................... r. f. L. Harrington ..............1. f. F. Cohan A. Seal Ion .................r. g. L. Jesmore .................1. g. L. Vaill........................r. f. 0. Featherman...................1. f. M. Anderson.....................c. A. Sigler.......................r. g. G. Adams........................1. g. JUNIOR SECOND A. Casey........................r. f. C. Baldwin......................1. f. 1. MacDonald ...................c. C. Haag.........................r. g. 1’-. Ilalbert..... 1. g. TEAM SCORES FIRST GAME SECOND GAME 1st teams.....Seniors 11. Juniors 22 2nd teams......Seniors 11. Juniors 19 1st teams.....Seniors 25. Juniors 24 2nd teams......Seniors 10. Juniors 18 INDIVIDUAL SCORES SENIOR FIRST TEAM Quast ........................ 21 Hundley ....................... 9 Jaap .......................... 6 JUNIOR FIRST TEAM Anderson ...................... 16 Vaill ......................... 14 Featherman .................... 14 Sigler ......................... 2 Total 36 Total SENIOR SECOND TEAM Cohan ............................ 5 Shea ............................ «: Ilarringt-'n .................... 10 JUNIOR SECOND TEAM 46 MacDonald (Irene) ......... 10 Baldwin ...................... 6 Casey ....................... 12 Total .......................... 21 Total 37 o Fag ? Onf Hundred. S v n :-; « x oooooooooooooo ocoooc oo'oo cm ooooooooocm o ooc o:»: c»c ooooc c mx v ooc oc oc oc oo;0‘ x oo aaacCljtnoofe, ’21 ■CfjC CKKWO OOOOOOOOC C OCK Pact One Hundred. Kightcmxhxiooooo ooo-x»oooooo oooo »c c oooc •oooo.c»och ; ADAMS JUNIOR FIRST TRAM. K R A T HRIIM A N A N D E R SON SIGDER VAILL v c»o C‘C c,ooooo k»ooooo;ooc ocoooc oooooc oooch ooooock oc oooooc oc|Oooc oooooooovooooc chc oooooooo!C ooooooo,c ooooo o g 5 o o srCijmoofe, ’2lotf »XKl£ CKHX CKX85 £t) 1110 0U, 2 1c kkh:h:k oooo kkkkkkk:kkkkk: kk oc- I'aKe One Hundred, KJovenIn years past, it has been the custom to hold the May Festival on the first day of May, or. if that proved unfit, then on the first warm afternoon succeeding. The long period of training makes it possible to give the performance on any day without very spei ial notice. Ordinarily the weather about Festival time has been as unsettled as has that of presidential inauguration day. Last year, coats were needed : two pianos playing simultaneously scarcely carried the rhythm over the campus against the wind; the had weather prevented the taking of good pictures by even the three professional photographers present; and since no flowers were yet out. paper ones had to be used. This year, however, tin Festival was planned for late in May. and at nine o’clock on the twentieth. Mrs. Jolley, the gymnasium instructor, gave notice that it would occur in the afternoon. Telephones buzzed, the eleven hundred Dillon pupils carried the news home at lunch hour, and an audience was assured. At two o’clock, the Normal students joined those from the Training School at the campus gates in the grand march. The clear, melodious tones of the piano, the great circle of garlanded, marching children clad in softly tinted cost nines, and the quiet spring peacefulness made a scene which will never he forgotten. The success of the day was due in a large part to the careful training and work of Mrs. Jolley, Mrs. Ballard, ami the Training School teachers. The Mav Festival ooooch oq X) x chx oo o ?ch x:’0- : : m x h och » xh wck w h :h;hx o6 I’Age On HunJreit. Tw Jv SKXIOR ZOI AVI-: DRILL.Cljmook, ’21 »00 H CKK OOC After the grand march the following program ensued: The Sleeping Princess A Play By primary pupils in costume Singing Games ..... By primary pupils Rintintin and Ninette A duet and dan e Bv Dorothy Potter, and Roberta Roberts of the Training School in costume Miss Muffet A dance Bv four of Mrs. (Mulev’s pupils, in costume Dumb Bell Drill .... By intermediate pupils La Bellerina -.............................................A solo dance Bv Delia Hudson of the Training School, in costume Jumping Jack Dance Polk Dances Witches’ Dance Polka Dance Zouave Drill Skaters’ Dance Mav Pole Dance By Senior College girls, in costume By upper primary grades By Junior High School girls, in costume By Junior College, girls, in costume By Senior College girls, in costume By Junior College girls, in costume By Training School pupils SENIOR Jl'MPING JACK DANCE. One Hundred. Thirteen oooxmx ooc«x c ocn oc»oc ooooo'X oo-ooooooocooooooooooooc c oc oc ooc oooooc-c c oc : oO' OOOOvC1)In00k, ’21 K K KK f 00 “X X»00 M 0 »X ' S • 8 JUNIOR SKATING DANCE. - :- : hx hx hx kmxk»ochx hx XhXhXh x x JUNIOR POLKA. I’age )ik Hundred, Fourt», 1n C t)IH0 ok, ’ 2 lx MX xwrac8 Track It has long been felt that athletics should have a larger place in M. S. N. C. training. In furtherance of this idea, a track season has been added to the athletic calendar. The first track-day was held in May. The main features were basketball relay, caging basketball, basketball throw, high jump, running high jump, 100-yard dash, 200-yard dash and running relay. The training school, with Mr. Frye as director, held their track meet jointly with tin college. There was, however, no competition between the two schools. Tennis The summer of 1020 saw the three tennis courts quite alive much of the time. Though instruction was given by the special summer physical training instructor. Miss Marjorie Stevenson, no tournament was held. In the early autumn no instructor could be provided, and until this spring there has been no formal tennis activity. The lack of an instructor did not prevent the use of the courts either at the early bird’s hours or at the evening hours till dusk hid every ball. Whether tournaments are held or not. the tennis game remains a substantial part of our college recreation. O O Tape On Hundred. FifteenSubjects Library Economy Spelling Penman- ship Chorus Gym Preparation per credit 1 hr. Wt hr. 2 hr. r % hr. V'Vs hr. Preparation daily 5 hr. 8 hr. 3 hr. 5 hr. 5 hr. Total weekly preparation on subject 25 hr. 45 hr. 16 hr. 25 hr. 24 hr. Rank in order of time required the subjects you are now taking. Penmanship Gym UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE CARD Chorus iw-.M s 3' 77 Library Economy Spelling UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE ABSENCE MEMORANDUM RESIDENCE HAIJ.S DM1»J2. Q U y AFTER » 00 P M T dcflnlttly wh. ro you cxpt.t to b« I to b« V VI VII CtaMllod Katnark VV i J t.». o,, i: 13 » 0 8l»aa. Pago Ou« Hundred, Sixteen WORKING OK A “SPECIAL" ON THE PI.AVGROrXO. IMVKRSITY OF MONTANA State Normal College ESTIMATE OF OUTSIDE PREPARATION. Indicate below the estimated amount of preparation in minutes you make for each subject now on your program. Do not count the class recitation period in your estimate. Omit chorus and physical education; include all others.•ooooo; i NORMALITIES. Jokes (Catherine Callaway (aged throe)—“Now. mamma, you 'ist p’etend you are Mrs. Xelby, and I’ll p’etend I’m Annie Nelbv.” Mrs. Calloway—“Why, child, haven’t you enough to do to be yourselff” Catherine—“Xo. I want us to p’etend just once and I want you to ask me to do something and I’ll say. ‘No, I won’t!’ ’ Mrs. Dull -“Gladys, tell Mrs. Kellcher to have whipped cream on the pudding for dinner.” Gladys Firming—“Oh. Mrs. Kolleher, Mrs. Dull said to put cold cream on the pudding tonight!” 0OOOOOOoCt)in00h, 2 1cmCmC C C,OOC‘C 00 »»»»»x Page On Hundred. Seveut' n'lllOOk, ’21 xh »,» : "»: 0' :-0’ ch o x« x THREE COLLEGE SISTERS. REVERSION TO CHILDHOOD. Senior Startles Sages with Scientific Statement: “The two motions of the earth are rotation and evolution.” (From a geography examination paper.) ready, go: ADDITION TO CURRICULUM. “Please let me know what the Teachers’ Service Division is, and whether one can take it during summer vacation.” (From a letter received at the office.) :■»X" vCH:H: v ;H cn:M XMXHXHX H KXH:HXK H c.c xcM ooooocH: vvCM ox vX oc»X'C xxc■OvOOoo H::v v Mx vCM c " oO'Cfjinoofe, ’21 •» W W M M M SOME DROOP! THE CAMPFIRE MAKER. ALL ON A SUMMER’S DAY. Page One Hundrwl. NineteenARABELLA MILDRED. "MAC.’ First Junior—“Many of the rural schools have teacherages now, you know.’’ Second Junior—“Yes, but you have to have a husband to live in one of t hose, don’t you ? ’ ’ LOVERS’ LEAP? BRAND NEW. • Aoo• «x »oo K CljmooU, '215? RECLINING ON TDK DECLINE. THE MIDDY BRIGADE. Oil, YOU TWIN’S! Mr. Clark, the printer, in letter to Chinook editor- “1 am returning pictures numbers 62 and 63, as they are both the same.” I a»K« One Hundred, TwentyWHO SAII "ADVERTISE”? FRIENDS IN' NEED. MY ROOMMATE. I have a little roommate Who fights in and out with me, And how I ever got her Is more than I ean see. The only pleasing feature is. She always has some eats; And what makes her disagreeable Is all of those sweetmeats. Mr. Clulev, looking at circle Elizabeth Cummings had drawn with an ink bottle as pattern—“Miss Cummings, your circle isn’t quite round.” REAL HIKERS. Dorothy Adami, in Nome Economies class—“Miss Phillips, will this get done today?” Miss Phillips “Oh, yes. it’ll be done long before today!” MY TONGUE. I like its gentle murmur, I like its gentle flow; 1 like to wind it up. And I like to make it go. HAt L5TATC — INSURANCE CltOKC STOOl I 1 1 A4A0NOM.t ATt: I CMK "I cam?' : live stock StWKl I PMMUUKA i H5ATKXI ACTS 1 IK NO iTY Of ALL 0 05 BOUGHT.- 5CL0 Ptt« I iundred. Twenty-OneTHREE OF "SIX WHO PASS WHILE THE LENTILS BOIL." OFF TO THE MOUNTAINS. -1 vQ'Xw Pnjre One Hundred. T wi-nty-Two 0OCk XW0;O0 CmDOOOOOOOOOO C ;C 'CM O' C lO CM 0 OC OOCH C H; H C 0 C « OOOOOOC’CKX ,OCH C OCK O OOOOCKX•0 X- XM C•C KX 0 C« 0 OOCFAITH AN" IT S ME. SOU. THE LOVE CUP. Mrs. Jolley—“1 want you all to wear blaek ballet slippers laced with white » stockings.’ X I » —— — i - — — - . ., ■ —. . - —. ----——— —— IIKARI) AT T1IE CHINOOK RALEY OK JANTARY 20. Lilian Yaill, excitedly—“Oh. I didn’t get my Chinook—where are they?” AH—! ALL RIGHT. I LL BE RIGHT OVER. £l)inoofe, ’21 Pape One Hundred. Twenty-ThreeOH! EDITII. FAVORITES. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OO WHY. ARCHIBALD. MY BOY! GO-INS. ADVICE TO THE JUNIORS. I5e a live wire. Wear out, don’t rust out. Join the Don’t Worry Club. To l e funless is to be lifeless. Make fun, don’t always buy it. Every day is a fresh beginning. Study, to show thyself approved. Good ideas are quickly coined into cash. Don’t stay put. Make on. (Cafteria.) Get credits: still get credits, girls, no matter by what means. Make others do the work. PaK One Huii'J d. Twenty-Four ■X vXwXqX,vvv0CX0X'v0vvX hX C X OO ’X'00': vvv,X'Xi,X'v X OC XOOvvOC X"X,OOvOXi XO,X"vX'OC Xi‘X,'X v X'£ 0 ,C : 00' X OOOOOOOC X OOCK»O X»CKX»OCV X C X 000 OCK 00 C OC OOC O C CM OCK1 C ‘« C XK 'X OC X K ►C« OOvOOOC 00 ocmx kkkk«kk oc“ : -x-c »o kjCf) I HO Ok, ’ 2 1x«x -o hx xk :kkkhx ooo ' TAKING IT EASY. COLLEGE LAWYERS, NELL AND T.Ol MOLD ON UP HIGH. ALTHEA Pace One Hundred, Twenty-FiveCl)1110 0li, ’ 21 ICR CREAM TODAY A PART OK THE INSTITUTION Dr. Davis, giving one of his experiences at a spelling match—‘ was full, the school ho use was full, and some of the students were full Normal Girl HE’S A GONER OPR FORTUNE-TELLER. 1’lino One Hum)red, Twenty-Six v '.'v «,II Cfjinoofa, 21 GERTRUDE. SAMBO. A DIGNIFIED SENIOR FRANCES AND ELSIE. Page One Hundred. Twenty-Seven «• « £ (D)inOObt '21 kkkkkkk cv : ooo :- Calendar September Sop. 27—Goodbye, Home! Iloilo, M. S. N. C.l Sep. 28—New girls, we’re glad to know you. Sep. 29—Attack on classes. Sep. 30—Juniors got last. October Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Is this the 1— How-do-you-do, Faculty ? We’re glad to meet you. (I’m so tired of smiling that my jaws ache. 2— First hike of the season. Where? To Lover’s Leap, of course. 3— First Sunday away from home. A few weeping parties are held at the dormitory. 4— Oh ! how we hate to get up in the morning. 6— First Convocation. Wake up, girls! Don’t you know that the male attendance has increased 200%? 7— Biscuits for breakfast. Old friends of ours. New girls, you’ll soon get acquainted with them. too. church. You scream ! I scream ! Ice cream. Some enjoy both. 9 Oct. 8—Reception at Methodist Oct. 9—Who says go? Seniors say go! You Go! I Go! All day—Go! Oct. 10—Tired but smiling after the Co. Oct. 11—Skovgaard concert. Oct. 12—Columbus Day Convocation. The Rev. Mr. Bennett speaks. Oct. 1:1—First Y. W. C. A. meeting. An in-teresting talk by Miss French, town and country secretary of the northwest field. Oct. 14—Cafeteria opens. Don’t rush, girls. Stand in line! Oct. 15—First dance of the season—Y. W. C. A. party. Oct. 20—Telephone calls for Olive Featherman. Oct. 23—Esther Flynn gets a few, too. Oct. 27—Pow-wow in Convocation. Oct. 30—Hallowe’en party. Ghosts and everything! paue One IliinOreO. TwenTy-ElicMOOOCiOCuyy CKfOClCfO: Q OOC OO OOOXK Cfimoob, ’21oc«fooo«c xkkk ckkkkk h:k'Ck x ;' 9: November Nov. 3—Better Speech Play. Everyone said it was “swell ! Nov. 5—Another dance. Nov. 10—Armistice Day. Dr. Bagiev speaks in special Convocation. Trench supper with lots of fun for dessert. “Oh, dignity, where art thou?’’ Nov. PI—.Mountain Ash Singers. Nov. 15—Y. W. C. A. attend “Health Reels’’ at high school. My! Must we wear such homely shoes? Nov. 17—Children’s Book Week. Miss Roberts tells stories in Convocation. Nov. 10—Usual telephone calls—O. F.. E. F., L. J., G. W., I). D. The rest of us sigh for one. Nov. 20—Sorority party. Nov. 21—Dean leaves for Billings. Nov. 22—Oh! how we love exams! Nov. 23—Cram! Cram!! Exams! Exams!! Nov. 24—Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! Vacation! Nov. 28—Meet ns at the train at 8:30 p. m. Nov. 20—Back to work. Nov. 30—One more month gone! December Dee. I) Dee. 1—Modern Education exam! Seniors have been up all night looking for books. Junior Convocation. Nine Rahs for the Juniors! Dec. 2—Only twenty more days till we go home! Hurrah! Dee. 3—We’re just studying. 5— Something new! Left-over ice cream sold at lunch time. Most of us are “broke.” 6— Everybody’s making Christinas presents. What can I get for Him??! Dec. 11—Y. W. C. A. Bazaar. Dec. 15—Senior Convocation. Operetta. “Rose of Savoy.” Dec. 16—Aren’t you just a little worried about exams? Dec. 18—Seniors give farewell party for Dorothy Adami and Katherine Hood-win. Dee. 10—Another farewell party for 1). A. and K. G. This one occurs in the infirmary and is strictly private. Dec. 20—Senior Sunday. Dec. 21—Exams! Exams!! Exams!!! Dee. 22—New—Let’s go home. F’;tRe One Tiv«n»y-N!ii‘'o Jan. o X Jan. ft X % Jan. x o Q Q Jan. Q Jan. Jan. C Jan. 0 0 6 o Jan. o Jan. 8 Jan. ft ( » Jan. o Jan. y Jan. g Jan. x «ftooooooc ooCfiin00b, ’21 January 3— Regis t ra f ion Day. -1—Hard at work. 5—We’re forever talking about teaching!! 7—We're staying in to write lessor plans. Teacher’s Aim: To good grade. 10—Cookies for breakfast. Whose birthday is it? 13—Chinook rally. 15—Some girls go skating. They eome home minus shoes. 17—Sorority members have progressive slumber party. They didn’t progress far. 10—'J'his is the day for stew. 21—Dance. 25—Agnes Scallon,appears without ear puffs for a week. 28—Nell Shea’s name is added to list for telephone calls. 20—Dormitory talent revealed at Orpheum. 31—Pour more months of hash, cheese-and-erackers, and spaghetti. February Feb. 2—1 Feb. 4-Feb. 5-Feb. 6-Feb. 8-Feb. 11-Feb. 12- Feb. 16— Marion and Marguerite, how Feb. 17— Feb. 18-Feb. 10- Feb. 20— The Rev. Mr. MacDongal speaks at Convocation. Lure of the Outdoors.” Dance. Miss Degan entertains her journalism class. Nell Shea weeps. Three parlor calls. Which shall it be? Apricots for breakfast! Ts it going to storm? Y. W. C. A. Valentine party. Winifred Hall receives a valentine, could you be so cruel! I . Z. X. commence initiation. Pledgers appear wearing hair curlers, aprons bordered with clothespins, straw hats, and carrying fish poles. Pledgers found on knees in sun parlor. Unusual, isn’t it? Pledgers entertain at dinner. Final initiation. Pledgers do not lik. raw oysters or salts. Y. W. C. A. meeting. Miss Smith, executive of northwest field, gives interesting talk. Subject: “The PrtKO one HuihIivU Thirtyooo o ooooooooocfooCljin00U, 21 •xkkk oO'X ooooooc ch x»ch: ' :' 1 Feb. 22—Holiday—we celebrate. Feb. 23—Senior Convocation. Washington's life presented in tableau form. Feb. 24—Y. W. C. A. dinner for Miss Brown, student secretary of northwest field. Feb. 25—Y. W. C. A. tea for Miss Brown. Feb. 27—Tennis fever breaks out. Feb. 28—We're glad there are only 28 days in this month. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. March 2—Mr. Clark talks at Convocation, his subject being “Boys I Have Known.” 4— Mr. Wiseman has a party. We all attend. There’s eats! 5— Y. W. C. A. cabinet dinner at Mr. Clark’s. 6— Birthday party for Connie Haag. Mr. Clark is invited. 9—Juniors present “The Six Who Bass While the Lentils Boil" at Convocation. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. 12—K. Z. N. party. 14— Basketball tournament commences. What makes the air so blue? 15— Don’t ask me to recite; I’ve lost my voice. 16— Second game of tournament. 18— Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! Juniors!!!! 19— Y. W. C. A. presents play, “The Merry, Merry Cuckoo.” Ann Busch leaves for Twin Bridges. 20— Senior Sunday. Seven wear caps and gowns. 21— Cramming begins. 22— Exams. 23— Commencement. 24— Vacation. Miss Troxell leaves for Chicago. 25— Mr. Clark leaves for New Jersey. 28— Registration Day. 29— Some new men appear. 30— .Just one more quarter. Page Ono Hundred. Thirty-OneChinook, ’21»ooo«e iiwx April April Fool! How did the beds get full of old shoes? April Fool! Mrs. Dull gets a parlor call. April Fool! -Dance. Mr. Fonda makes dates with several girls but, alas!—he ill and cannot go! lie is comforted by a letter from Great Falls—? -Snowy weather. 11'h, ;• o V § o 8 o x V X. : Apr. i V V Apr. I I o Apr. A X § Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. April 8—Dance—strictly private. 9—K. Z. X. party. We are all there for the sherbet. 11— County Superintendents’ Convention convenes. 12— Reception for County Superintendents. Dig ladies, little ladies, fat ladies, thin ladies, tall ladies, short ladies, and three that are not ladies at all. 12—Convocation. Miss Truniper speaks. Mrs. Cluley’s room presents play, “Cinderella.” 14— Mr. Fonda is rather nervous in reading and literature class. 15— Mr. Fonda goes to the movies, but not alone. 16— Informal party for Superintendents. Proper(T) styles are displayed. 17— Mr. Fonda plays tennis. With whom? 18— Last number on the Lyceum course. “Feed me!” 22— Dance. Girls rush Mr. Fonda. 23— Goodbye, Superintendents. 30—We’re kinda Fonda this month. X OC C 0fX8X X«X KHX HX OCr0O0iX0 K‘ HX O XK8XKK OOO X« X«X«X» Phk«- One Hundred. Thirty-Twochx X"X x« x oocm X"X'vo«kkCf)lU00l , 21 May May May May May May May May May May May Mav 1—Rumors of Dr. Carver’s coming bring us to the depot. Delegation comes home empty-handed. 3— Dr. Carver arrives, but where’s the delegation ? 4— High School declamatory contestants give program at Convocation. 5— Look at the sunshine, girls! Let’s all soak our clothes! 6— And it’s raining. Oh. well, I’ll wash tomorrow. 7— Still raining. But it’s good for the crops, anyway. 11—Spring’s here for sure. We’ve been serenaded again. “Will you come back? Well, maybe I will and maybe 1 won’t.” 20—Operetta. “The Pioneer’s Papoose,” given under the direction of Miss Van de Walker. 26— Track meet. 27— May Day Fete. Last dance of the quarter. 31—Seventeen more days. Juniors start to pack. June June June June June June June June June 1—Junior convocation. Seniors, see what you are coming to! 3—Chinook play, “Nothing But the Truth,” given under the direction of Mrs. Callaway. 5— Junior Sunday. Just a year left. Juniors. 6— Walk across campus begun—Thank you, Class of ’20! 0—Senior convocation. 11— Last time we’ll use these clotheslines. Alumni dinner in the evening. 12— Our last Senior Sunday. Glad I washed all those handkerchiefs yesterday. Y. W. C. A. afternoon vespers. LI—Class Day exercises. Heap big Pow Wow—ugh. ugh! June 14—Commencement. Yes, I caught a cold at the Pow Wow. Can this really be my diploma? Candlelight procession in the evening. Shall I ever forget this loveliest of all onr traditions? June 15—We commence to take exams. Don’t worry; we already have our diplomas. Between exams we pack. Between packings we weep. Between weepings we try to rub the spots off our furniture. June 16—Same as yesterday. ’Nuf sed. June 17—We’re going home! Yes—sniff, sniff—1 11 write! XHX X?X-C"CHX CsX XHX C c XMXKK 0 MXMXMX X“X“X"XMX,v XMX,,X, X“X" XMX'C, XkO Pa«. : « •!. Thirty-Tlir » OX v, XC vXHX,vv XC v XHX OOC X"XK X X' X X X X X lOOX X 'Commencement It is Commencement time, and spring is on the campus; a soft June twilight sheds its warm coolness over all. From the willows along the canal you hear low chirps and trills as the birds call goodnight to one another. On the bridge you see a group of girls in light dresses and sweaters, which look all grav-blue in the early shadows. In the west the sky reflects the setting sun in yellow-gold above the hills, melting into pale rose and delicate blue farther up in the sky. As you breathe the fragrance and feel all the beauty, it seems to symbolize the half-sad, half-sweet memories that rush over you when you think that it is Commencement week. And above all it signifies to you the lasting richness of the friendships and joyful associations of college life which are to terminate with Commencement. c « ! Paso Ono Hundred. Thirty-Fouri ogoqogg goc 8 § MOOooeChmoob, 121 ooc": ck x cw x o oooog'l Index to Advertisements DILLON Andrus Grill ...................... 161 Andrus Hotel ....................... 153 Baxter-Tonrey Orchestra ........... 140 Beaverhead Abstract Company........ 151 Cleaning Company........ 151 Lumber Company........... 148 Milling Company.......... 136 .Motor Supply Company.... 142 State Bank............... 147 Mrs. Mary............... 159 ......................... 159 Company.—........... 161 if.................. 169 Beaverhead Beaverhead Beaverhead Beaverhead Beaverhead Bennington. Best. I r...... Burke Transfer Binit ose. Dr. F. Bond, Dr............................. 159 Bond Grocery Company................. 138 BrundaKc, E. H....................... 146 Chapman. W. E........................ '59 City Drug Store...................... 138 City Baking Company.................. 145 City Shoe Store...................... 139 Corel la Beauty Shop ................ 160 Corner Cigar Store................... I ll Crystal Laundry Company.............. 139 Curry, Dr. R. D...................... 159 Dart Hardware Company................ 137 Dillmont Candy Company............... 141 Dillon Bottling Works................ 149 Dillon Examiner ..................... 156 Dillon Furniture Company............. 143 Dillon Electric Supply Company....... 149 Dillon Implement Company............. 143 Dillon Dry Goods Company............. 157 Dillon Auto Company.................. 137 Dillon Greenhouse ................... 150 Elicl Brothers ...................... 158 Elliot Photo Service................. 147 First National Bank.................. 154 Eorsgren Grocery Company............. 143 George Engineering Company........... 157 Golden Rule Store.................... 148 BITTE Boucher's Clothery, Incorporated..... 168 Butte Electric Railway .............. 166 Butte Business College............... 164 Calkins Book Store................... 167 Colbert Drug Company................. 16S Connell's Store ..................... 165 Four Eight Medicine Company.......... 172 Gamer's Shoe Store ........ ......... 167 Gamer’s Confectionery ............... 173 Gibson Studio ....................... 172 Ground Gripper Shoe Store............ 168 Hennessy's Store .................... 164 Howard Music Company................. 172 Lcggat Hotel ........................ 169 Little place ........................ 167 Lubin Sample Store................... 173 ANACONDA Graetcr Grocory ...................... Hart's Millinery .................... J;; Hart wig Theatre ..................... Hnxelbaker, F. A...................... Huber Brothers ...................... JiJi Hughes McCaleb...................... Jii Japanese-American Studio.............. McFndden. F. C..................-.... Jjjf Metlen Hotel ....................... ’2 Montana Livestock Commission Co....... Montana Auto Supply Company.......... ‘•J” Montana Mercantile Company............ Montana Meat Market................... Montana State Normal College.......... «- Nlblack, C. II........................ 4- Olmsted-Stevenson Company............. Potts—Druggist ..................... l-); Price, J. I........................... Rath bone. Dr. R. R................... 1 " Red Boot Shoe Repairing................... Red Star Garage........................... Kob.-I ! . I '. I;..................... V Royal Cafe .......................... }’ Security State Bank........... . ....... . Southern Montana Abstract Title Co. J5 State Bank of Dillon.................. Standard Lumber Company.............. 14' Stamm. Albert ........................ H?. Stephen. Dr. W. H..................... Stone and Stone....................... Sugar Bowl Cafe....................... 15 Sullivan Brothers .................... 159 Taylor Electric Company............... {V Thomas Book Store..................... }‘H Tribune Book Store.................... ‘2 Union Electric Company................ Wedum Lumber Company.................. Weenink. H l ......................... ji Western Wholesale Grocery Company.... {» Western Motor Supply Company............ l McKee Publishing Company............ Mattingly's Clothery ............... Metals Bank and Trust Company....... Montana Power Company............... Montana Hardware Company............ Oeehsll Furniture 163 171 167 165 174 171 UCOIKII ruriuiurv .................... : •- Orton Music Company.................. ' •’ Pax son A- Rockefeller................ Sautter-Hahn Co. .................... ‘i. Silver Bow National Bank.............. Siegel's Clothery .................... {i" Symons Dry Goods Company.............. {‘9 Thornton Hotel ....................... Ward Engraving Company................ Wills Grocery ....................... 5?, Weinberg 8 Shop ...................... Jir Zubiek Studio ........................ 176 Anaconda National Bank.............. 176 Anaconda Bakery .................... 175 Arctic ............................ 176 A. C. M. Company................»... 178 Central Motor Company.............. 177 Copper City Commercial Company..... 177 Daly Bank A Trust Company......... 177 TWIN BRIDGES Bank of Twin Bridges................ 179 I.vnn Comfort ...................... Baker, E. D., Md 181 Motor Inn .......................... 1£° Blue Front Pool Hall............... 181 Nyhart’s ........................... ;5 Coxvan Seidenstlcker ............ 180 Ruby Valley Hardware Company....... ; Farmers' Elevator Company........... Grill Cabaret ...................... Fuller Drug ............................ Independent Electric ................... Lux ton. T. V.................. ........ Metropolitan Meat ..................... Jij! Main Street Garage...................... Nossell-Parker Company.................. {i Park Garage ............................ Standard Publishing Company............. 1 » Madison Merchandise Ruby Hotel ......... V 181 Twin Bridges Garage..T.....!....... ISO 179 Twin Bridges Drug Store............ 180 SHERIDAN ... 181 Thomas Ice Cream.................... 181 ... 182 Walter’s Dept. Store............... 182 GREAT FALLS McKee Publishing Company........... 183 Morris Company ..................... 182 Stanton Bank Trust............... 1S2 BOZEMAN State School ...................... 183 O ,1. Thirty-Five HumoooooooooooooooooooooooooooooiClltllOOU, 21 oooo so o K CfcCHXKXtooo0 XHXN30OO!i 'i The Secret-- as this woman explains it. of making such good things to eat. is due in great part to the use of our flour. Get a hag and try it for yourself. You will he surprised at the results you can obtain with BEA VERMONT FMH'R BEAVERHEAD MILLING S EltVAIORfe DILLON-, MONTANA m 7 “SERVICE” Is Our Motto Agency for Dodge — Studebaker Machine Shop with Lathe, Press, Welding Plant. Large Stock of Tires, Motor Accessories. Parts, Battery Rental—Batteries in Stock—Batteries Charged. RED STAR GARAGE LLOYD BLAIR, Owners and Managers The student teacher in explainin'.; the word embarrassment had said that a bashful or shy |H r-son was easily embarrassed. Third grade pupil—"I have a horse that is embarrassed. He shies at everything in the road." P.uo One !ftm li J. Thirty-SixCiimooU, 21 chxkm:h oochx »o k hx ooc OOOoo x»00. WHEN IN DILLON Stop at Our Store AND HEAR EDISON’S LATEST ACCOMPLISHMENTS Double-faced, unbreakable records. You never have to change tho needle, as tin reproducer is fitted with a diamond point. A real musical instrument that gives a real musical treat. Hughes . McCaleb Exclusive Agents Explanation of tin evacuation of Boston by the British—"After Washington had fortified Dorchester Heights, the British couldn't get out. so they had to leave." A. W. CONNOLLY. President CKO. F. DART. Vice-President CEO. W. DART. See. and Treas. Jfie TRIBUNE BOOK STOKE 0 Phone (Mi 22 S. Montana St. DART HARDWARE Dillon. Montana IMPLEMENT CO. PLKMBERS AND HEATERS Dillon Auto Company Dealers in WESTCOTT AND MAXWELL CARS HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE JOHN DEERE PLOWS Repairing. Supplies and Storage Dillon Montana Phone :UbJ 27 Helena St. a v KXHX tHX C C HX HX vO;0OOOOOOOO MCKX, ‘CK X OOOO XHX» XhChXK OCm XhXhX' X OO:0O Pace One Hundred, Thirty-Seven • 0000000 OOOCMX 0000000 50 ClmiOOb, 2 V y f. City Drug Co. FOR CAMERAS AND CAM ERA SCPPEIES 0 0 Grafonolas and Latest Records □ 0 (Make Our Store Your Store) BOND GROCERY COMPANY 0 Dealers in High-Class Groceries Ground Feed of All Kinds 0 12 East Helena St. IMione 01) .Miss Derail i in journalism) "Wliat kind of news do you find .i.-at the poliee station?" Meta Cehrmann—"Well, they keep a list of marriage licenses and thinjrs like that." Olmsted-Srevenson Company The Busy Store of Dillon 0 0 0 Phone 6-W C 000 X‘0 «X OC 0 K»OC 'C»‘X hX 0 KKmX XW100 0 K K OCh OO o-:-:-x-xx-xx :- x oo » xx x oo »(Cl)i II0 oU, 21 •» x, x »»r- :“!“ t”»» t,» M ‘ We MONTANA MARKET Dealers in All Kinds »f Fresh and Salt Meats Poultry, Oysters and Fresh Shellfish in Season Livestock Bought and Sold at All Times Phone 10 32 Fast Bannaek Street New Teacher — "What’s the matter with that tall fellow looking over the campus?" Mr. (Mark—"Oh! that’s Cy Featherle.v. lie lias a laul case of quinsy." Crystal Laundry ALL WORK BY HAND l’hone 84 Three Important Elements in Our Women’s Slmcs: STYLE. EASE AND YOl’It MONEY’S WORTH Security State Ban The Bank of Personal Service Capital, $50,000.00 Surplus, $ S.tMMUM) We Invite You to Cse the Service and Facilities of This Bank 1. Checking accounts 2. Savings accounts 4'v interest Safety I)e{H sit Boxes 4. Bank Drafts 5. Customer’s Room for your use All Business Conducted with This Bank Treated Strictly Confidential Conte In and See 1’s CITY SHOE STORE H. SCHOENBORN, Prop. C. C. THORNTON. President NKLS NELSON. Vice-Pres. MARSHALL FIELD. Cashier CmXmX'OvC X 05X X OOC X Xm X KK X XC X“X“Xm X,X X XmX- X-X‘ XhXmX,vv ' xh oooc’ x o x x c co x c c o X’C-c»vooc c kx ):’X ooovc ox x : oc o x vx C'XXwXwX v x c x x :‘ ’XmX :'-:”:-c vC’ : :''.ooooooooooooooc ocooc»oooooo- ooooc ooc»: ooooc Cijtnoofe, ’21 5 IkxterConrep (Drci)cstra Dillon. Montana STONE STONE Aiulnis Motel Building A Complete Line of: Inks Stationery Books School Supplies Candy and Party Favors Magazines—Cigars—Tobacco In reading aliout the Pueblo Indians the third grade learned that the larger girls put their hair up over their ears in rolls. The next day the question was asked as to how the girls fixed their hair. One bright little girl answered. “They fixed it up over their ears with bread." L. J. Price’s Office 132 Bannark Street REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE LAND BUSINESS, ABSTRACTS PUBLIC STENOGRAPHY HOUSES FOR RENT NOTARY PUBLIC CHXMX O HX X «0££ aX OCMX X 1 ; K - One Hundred. Fortyc oocM ooo xte oocK oc 0£ iC8X !0£ !!C x iC chx x x ch ooch x.h x.«x xk£1jtttOOk, ’21 -:» x X) X) km xhx « : ‘ xm :-voo :‘C-o Corner Cigar Store W. F. McAVOY Dillon. Mont. MAGAZINES. NEWSPAPER SERVICE A Full Line of CIGARS AXI) TOBACCOS SMOKERS' SPECIALTIES AND CANDIES Graeter Grocery Company Retail Grocers GOOD QFALITY AND SERVICE The Royal Cafe Best Place to Eat Popular Prices aiul Good Service Open Day and Night TOM YOSHI. Prop. Your Orders Will Receive Prompt Attention Phone 7-J Dillon. Montana INSIST I TON Town Boy to Normal Boy— “They can't call you a •Normal Boy What do they call you?" Normal Boy- "Oh. I haven't been baptized yet." Dillmont Chocolates Made of Pure. Rich, Fresh Cream and Coated with Best Coating Obtainable COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Made in Dillon by The Dillmont Candy Co. Pajro On« Hundred. Forty-One •X XiOOOC vvvC,OOOChC,OOOOvC vOC OvChX OOCm C C CK vOOC,C C vOC ,vC X C,XiOOOC OC 'CKhX,OvC XmX, X1'j CfjtnOOft, 21 • c «x k x xkkkkx : X“XhX” x i % § 5 FORD FACTS Over 3.000.000 Ford Cars in oiteration. Average daily output. 3.100 cars. The Detroit plant covers 3o0 acres of ground. Xumlter of employes at factory. 46,000. On February 1st the factory was 200.000 signed orders behind with deposits made on them. The Ford Motor company have assembly plants in 30 cities in the United States and two 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 Fowl dealer. That is only one way in which Ford jteople protect their customers. Beaverhead Motors Company Dillon. Montana Kathryne Jones i to Agnes, who is looking for a picture for a poster) "Don't cut my story. ‘The Wrong Twin'." Agnes (turning page and reading)—“‘Fools First."' Kathryne "(Jo ahead.” A. J. WEDUM LUMBER COMPANY llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 1 K«- Lumber Shingles Posts Brick Lime Cement Plaster PHONE 79-.J Roof Paints Prepared Roofings Building Palters Doors and Windows Nails Builders’ Hardware Wall Board 1)1 LI.ON. MONT. You’ll Always Find the Newest Styles Prices a Little Less in LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR AND FURNISH l.XdS MEN'S CLOTHING, SHOES AND FURNISHINGS C. H. NIBLACK Highest Qualify liOweot Price x-x •: x-xX"X hXhxx,‘X"X»xxxX"Xh;hx CmX"X»X‘X »: x x x sXmX.XmX c «x  KODAKS KASTMAN FILMS Tin I)ei)OiHlable Kind—All Sizes m POTTS THE DRUGGIST THE RKXALL STORE CHEVROLET For Keonomieal Transportation Western Motor Supply Co. T. I . MORAN. Prop. Dillon. Montana Forsgren Grocery Dealers in GROCERIES AM) FARM PRODUCE Try Our Frosh Roasted Coffee and Pen-nuts from Our New Roaster Phone 235 134 N. Idaho St. Mr. Clark (puffing into class) - "If I didn't have any more trouble with my Ford than Mrs. Me Bain has with hers. I'd always he on time." We Dillon Implement Company The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House of Southern Montana IMPLEMENTS HARDWARE HARNESS GRAIN Keeping Down the II. C. L. and Maintenance Is Our Motto Dillon Furniture Company FURNITURE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION GENEROUS TREATMENT G. T. PAUL, Prop. »oo X X l . § Pago One Hundred, Forty-ThreeI 00- 00000«x00CKvOCh Xh Xh XhX»C 1)1 N0ofc, '21 '• OOOOOOOOiOOOOOOiOiOOOOOOOC OO 8 H D. WEENICK OF THE COTTAGE STUDIO Official Photographer for The Chinook QOO X OCKX»OOCMX MXMX H H?-XHX :M X 00 X»v X XHXK OCH OOOC 0 OC C X OOCH X X j 1'iuce One lluiiilrtMj, Forty-FourtOOO OOOOOO' oooc Ctjmoofe, ’21 »»»» »» »»» THE METLEN DILLON MONTANA EUROPEAN PLAN Popular Prices MAIN BROTIIKRS, l rops. Klizalteth Cummings ?i (at tin postoffice)—"I want to buy a quarter’s worth of stamped envelopes addressed to Sears. Roebuck and Company.’ DILLON BAKERY FOR A (.OOP f;iKL or a good boy either, there is no better reward than some of our eandies. And a promise of such a treat will put the youngsters on their good liebavior 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 letter. F. C. McFADDEN Proprietor Fresh Bread, Cookies and Doughnuts City Baking Co. Page One Hundred. Forty-Five| Ch 1110 0 k, 21 x »oc x» x x I? A 8 I U. E. ROBERTS SADDLERY AND HARNESS COWBOY HOOTS—CHAPS North Montana Street Phone 113-M Dillon, Mont. E. H. Brundage KINEKAL DIB ECTOR AND EM BALM Ell PICTCKE FRAMING Red Boot Shoe Repairing Shop FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING LATEST MACHINERY ED. ELY Phone 177-W Katlir.vne Jones- "IIow does tin air get to Hie barograph?” Mr. MeBnin—“Through class.” Kath.ryne—“Honest ?” the SUGAR BOWL CAFE 12 Idaho St., Dillon, Montana CANDIES, BAKERY, SOFT DRINKS CABARET oOOOC►OOOOOvOOOOOv' hX mX hX C X ‘v0vmX 0,X»‘X, X, 0 I’ii i: • OOOOOOOOOCn OOOC OOOC,C ’C OC OOOOC‘OOOOOOC OOOOOOOOOOOOC,OOOOC OOCK2 OOOOC OOOOCHt OC OC OOC' t C 00 X'C ,t'OC’OC C C C C C 0 t,0 l']£ 1)111 OOU, 21 C X hX mX“X» X XmX‘v 6 AN INSTANT PROFIT If you have a sum in cash that ought to be drawing interest there is no reason for haste in choosing a permanent investment. One of 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 1 I’er (’cut Interest Paid BEAVERHEAD STATE BANK DILLON, MONTANA Member Federal Reserve Bank A 4 ' 3 What would Hollywood say? I)r. Hurley in Convocation declared that the Moran had conic into his own in i olitics and moving pictures. Portraits of Quality— Twenty-four Hour Service on Kodak Films elliott”studio MORTON W. ELLIOTT Photographer Standard Lumber and Coal Company I.umhcr and All Kinds of Building Material. Lime. Cement and Plaster Huber Brothers Jewellers 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 G I a s s. Pickard Hand-Painted China. Gorham Silver. Waterman and Parker Pens. MASONIC TEMPLE DILLON M» »NTAN A % O X X O X 0 1 g OOOOOOCfOOOOOO XxXKOvOOCMXHX X XnX 0O0 X X“vv‘X X OOOO X» X X',C» X,v'»'X li— Hundred, Forty-3 v' Png© On 1ooooc w= x«Cftinoofe, ’2 1. x oo h oc ooo : X Vs $ 00=C8X C X v s THE MONTANA MERCANTILE CO. The Home of Quality Groceries Fancy Lunch Goods a Specialty with I s 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 Little Boy (to his mother) — ‘•We have the nicest manual training teacher. His name is Mr. Smartyman." (Wiseman.) Marion Dyer (in Rural)—“Be sure to cross your i's and dot your t's." IF IT IS BUILDING MATERIAL, LUMBER AND COAL BEAVERHEAD LUMBER COMPANY Better Material Cheaper MONTANA LIVESTOCK COMMISSION COMPANY HI’YHRS AND SELLERS OF ALL KINDS OF LIVESTOCK Offices—Rooms 3 and 4 Telephone Block R. K. Foster Geo. M. Melton % C OOOChX OOOCh C ChXhXhX Page One Hundred, Forty-Eightoc : MXHXK ooo - 'X»ooc Ct)inOOU, 21 CH ;.ooocKX ta: ooo : o x S i ANYTHING! There is something you need: A little gift, a chatelaine fountain pen. an Eversharp pencil, or something to remember your school—we have it—we carry a complete line of goods for Normal students ALBERT STAMM Jeweler DILLON MONTANA Graduation Gifts Gene (sampling a domestic science piei—"So you made this in inanual training?” Leona Hartman "An aside in a play is a remark made by an actor that is not sup| osed to he heard by the audience.” The Place to Buy Your Compliments MILLINERY of A Friend K. G. CORSETS MRS. ANNA HART Dillon. Montana Lest We Forget If you like Oranges. Lemons or Limes, drink Orange. Lemon and Lime Crush. These beverages are made from tin true fruit with pure cane sugar and carlMinated water added. DILLON BOTTLING WORKS Manufacturers of All Flavors DILLON ELECTRIC SUPPLY E. L. BIBLES. Proprietor F1XTCRES. WIRING ANI) REPAIRS If Your Troubles Arc Electric. See “Buries” Andrus Hotel Bldg. Telephone 310 vo ":nXHX o XHXHX’OC MXHXMX XHXMXMX KX o ax H Pag One Hundred. Forty-NineIll0 0it, 21 6 MONTANA AUTO j Dillon SUPPLY CO., Inc. ? Y X § Y Dillon. Montana HUICK—CADILLAC Automobiles Greenhouses We carry a full line of all seasonable cut flowers. We specialize in wedding bouquets and decorating. We deliver to all parts of this city. We make a specialty of delivering orders from out-of-town customers to the girls at the Normal. Phone 187-W Mrs. Campbell—‘‘Whose birthday is it ?" Junior—"One of the I.arson twins: 1 don’t know which." SULLIVAN BROTHERS LIVKKY, FEED AXI SALES STABLES Dealers in HORSES AND MULES Coal, Baled Hay and Ground Feed for Sale Sa t isf act ion G uaranteed GIVE US A CALL Union Electric Company Dillon. Montana Cooking by Electricity Adds to One’s Comfort During the Summer Learn the Many Uses of Electricity I Y Cage One Hundred. Fifty«»»»:•'CljinooU, '2 X Beaverhead Cleaning Works CLEANING I) Y E I N G PRESSING REPAIRING ALL WORK GUARANTEED ROY FORRESTER, Proprietor OPPOSITE DEPOT Ablomln—"I always think of motoring ns the poetry of motion." (Sene "Yes. when the machine breaks down, it lieeomes blank verse." Western Wholesale Grocery Company Wholesalers and Importers of STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES Distributors of the Celebrated DIAMOND AUTO TIRES AND ACCESSORIES 1 .and Office i Filings Proofs m Reliable Service % in Land Matters wm Oldest Set of t Abstract Hooks in County Pearl 1. Smith Title Building l)illon, Y.’-.VA Montana. Y § Hundred. mX X»0C "XK-X "XKmX X 00 X (CijlllOOk, 2.1 0 0 “X KhXmXKK 00 '0 X X 0 X X •' ‘mB=: There is a tide in the affairs of men Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune. —Shakespeare. The tide of opportunity is at the floo 1 for young men and women now starting in the business of life. Start by forming business-like 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. lie will be pleased to advise with you. This Bank has served the public successfully for more than twenty years. Its services are offered to von. The State Bank of Dillon A. L. Stone, President W. A. Graeter, Cashier Pape One Hundred, Fifty-Two9 y v o : £ 5 6 X ? 8 v i V I i y : Y £tnnooU. ’21 THE SCHOOL SUPPLY STORE STATIONERY OFFICE SUPPLIES SCHOOL BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS CONFECTIONERY POST CARDS—MAGAZINES V X C. P. THOMAS WHILE IN DILLON STOP A T The New Andrus HARRY ANDRUS. Manager DILLON’S ONLY MODERN HOTEL European Plan RATES—$1.50 to $3.50 Cafe and Dining-Room in Connection with Hotel Mrs. Dull (finding some jrlrls in the luilli “Well, what does tliis mean?" Muriel—“Oh. I’m ii slumlter party.” Y 1 F'as-‘ Om1 it ui trod. Flfty-Tlirc8 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. E. J. BOWMAN, President J. II. GILBERT, Viee-Pres. Pnfte One Hundred, Fifty-Fourr RU10H0BU-E ESTOCK i f' 2,nOSS irstraCTS BONDS (ABSTRACTS ■ PROPERTY OF NJLWH1 i D LlOK' W C X)fO«C C aCeC 3 ’ 2 © a .« lieutrice Halbert "Ninety’s in Civics have to be cranked up around here, but 70’s have a selfstarter.” Southern Montana Abstract Title Co. 8 V V BONDED ABSTRACTERS DILLON. MONT. We Have the Most Complete Up-to-Date Abstract Plant in Western Montana We Specialize in Land Filings and Proofs FRANK IIAZELBAKER, President «X X'C KX'C ,vvCHt , XK00 C HXMX C MX 000C ,00iCKHCi 0v X C X»v0viX »00 Patte One Fifty-Five vnvxnon - - Monnio aidOHd dvmDij.dVd -10 saaxNidd dvmoixavd  Ct)inooU, ’21:.»:-:-» :-: Dillon Dry Goods Co. House of Quality SSgllsES s Headquarters for the newest in Ladies’ Ready to Wear Seniors (practicing drill) — "May we take hold of hands?" Mrs. Jolley—"Yes. of course. They always hold hands in military drills." Japanese American I The George STUDIO Engineering X v | I ¥ v NEW STUDIO Modern and new equipment that enables us to produce work »f exceptional quality OPPOSITE M. E. CHURCH One Block from Courthouse GEO. W. TATAR A and R. AKASHI Proprietors Company ». V. ELDER. Manager ENGINEERS DESIGNERS MAPMAKERS DILLON MONTANA X X I V V V o Y V :? Page On Humlr« l. Fifty-Sevenx: cx x x" x" c oooooc xx11)ItlOOk, ’21 I § ELIEL BROTHERS Dillon, Montana Jin Attractive Style Show For the spring' season 1921 will he discovered in our Suit and Coat Department You are cordially invited to see the very newest in EVENING GOWNS DINNER GOWNS AFTERNOON DR ESSES “Wooltex" Suits and Coats New arrivals are placed in stock every day. ELIEL BROTHERS 8 Page One Hundred. Fifty-KlRlit....1 0 1 Professional Directory BEAUTY PARLORS F. H. BIMROSE DENTIST MRS. M. BENNINGTON PHONES—Office, 154-J; Res.. 287-J Apartment 8. Phillips Block Office Hours 0 o’clock to 12—1:30 to 5 Phone 266-J Dillon. Montana Suite 14. Telephone Block DILLON MONTANA DR. BEST DR. E. W. BOND DENTIST DENTIST PHONES—Office. 64-W: Res.. 18A-.I PHONES—Office. A; Res., 100-W Office Over State Rank Building office. Poindexter Block W. E. CHAPMAN ENGINEER DR. R. D. CURRY DENTIST Phone 22-W Plume 105-J Poindexter Block Dillon. Mont. Suite 1. Phillips Block DR. STEPHAN PHYSICIAN DR. R. R. RATHBONE AND DENTIST SURGEON % C : C -'XhXhX OC 00000000000 0«XhXhX C X 000000000 : Ch Xh: c h;h;h:.,;.,;m:m:1 Page Oiu Hundred. Fifty-Nine'»c x ,ooYX“XkC‘,X‘OX x»YX x x , YY ”X K(CM x vXHX c x x oooY XKC xovYYoc « x»‘X‘ x Yx»«x ,‘ 4CMCMCkO,C'C’’"‘ M M' X ,XmXi£K‘ChX'- XmC, X,.'OY‘X'% Cfjmoofe, ’21 .XK KK WKmX C»‘X‘OXmXvX,C vv V V V V Professional Directory—Continued HAVE YOU BEEN TO The “Coretta” Beauty Shop? IF NOT. WHY NOT? Ilurtwig Theatre Bld .. Dillon. Mont. V X zt V Y X Student Teacher—‘‘Use century in a sentence." Pupil—“The new dance hall was called the Twentieth Century.” COME TO THE ARTWIG THEATER FOR THE BEST PHOTOPLAYS Entire Change of Program Every Day MATINEE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY You Can See a Complete Show Starting at 9:45 p. in. PnKi One Hundred. Sixtyo oc c oocMXvc»ooockoc oo c o x oc oc 'Ooc oc»oooc ooooo xooc c c cc c c oooC‘C ocM CM ooooc oooocoocM oc :c ooooooo oc‘;‘' 'X‘Oc ‘X'OO K O OW OOOOOOO'XHXKWHxCijUlOOU, 21 OCK Ck Xh OOCKKKKKKKKKhX'OOOOO FOR— Study Lamps Electric Irons Chafing Dishes Toaster Stoves or Westinghouse Mazda Lamps —SEE— TAYLOR ELECTRIC CO. 10 East Sebree Street Phone 74-J Meet Your Friends at gnbrus rtU The Home of Good Steaks and Chops BEST COFFEE OX EARTH Private Booths for Special Parties TOM YOSI1I. Prop. Margaret Reess — “England was protected by being an Island Iteeause the enemy had to cross the water in ships and—aw— stuff.” BURKE AUTO TRANSFER COMPANY drayaok and freighting E. A. Bl'RKE, Manager Phone 11-W DILLON, MONTANA THIS SPACE DONATED BY A FRIEND OF THE CHINOOK ■XQ X XXOOOOkXfCXOO XXOOOOOOCHXH XK K HX XrX X HXKXKKKKKKK ::0 000£ Page One Hundred. Slxty-On ■ OOC OC O OOOOOOC-XXOOOOO-CX Xm OOOC CHjCXC CX XXC CX CXCX rtXXX' XMX)XQOXCnX O:0£ XO XXC‘i OO-C XX»X 0000 000 30 € 1)1 n 0 Oli, 21 State Normal College OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA Y 8 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 tcachc rs has not been supplied in recent years; by no possibility can an adequate supply of teachers be 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 in 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 graduate are 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 located 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 The Registrar, Dillon. Montana.BUTTE MONTANA COLLEGE ANNUAL PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS embossing DIE STAMPING LADIES’ FINE STATIONERY COPPER PLATE PRINTING OFFII E FURNITI BE IND SUPPLIES RUBBER STAMPS SEALS STOCK CERTIFICATES CljlllOOk, ’21 ®be itlc ec printing ani) Cngrabtna Co. The Largest and Most Complete Printing and Engraving House in the Northwest We Make a Specialty of School Equipment and Supplies | qchx v m x oo ooooo xhx ch: xhxk o Xh xh xhx ch oc8 0' xh x :h:.«: Page One Hundred. Sixty-Thr-v8 W . %o : € )inooU, ’21 : o x io:«o i!a v A Montana Business College for Montana People Government statistics show that the Butte Business College is the seventh largest school of its kind in the United States. There is a reason for this. This big, modern business training school offers you many advantages not found in any similar institution in the state—advantages, in fact, equal to those offered by many of the country’s largest business colleges. Besides, this very successful school is right at your door; no need of going to eastern colleges for your business training. For thirty-one years the Butte Business College has been successfully training the youth of Montana for business. More Than 500 Students Placed in Good-paying Positions the I ast Year Courses for everybody! Commercial, shorthand, typewriting, and all high school and public school subjects. Our liberal terms make it easy for you to pay. Tuition rates reasonable. 1880 Rice Brothers, Proprietors 1921 Write for Catalogue I r. Davis (in Modern Education l- "How did we find out that certain berries were i oisonous? We ate them and died ! ’ HENNESSY’S Bt'TTE MONTANA THE HOME FURNISHING CLUB PLAN OF EASY PAYMENT BUYING The Home Furnishing Club Plan is a plan operated by HEXNESSY’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 since prices on the easy payment plan are the same as for cash—and no interest is charged. EASY PAYMENTS, WEEKLY. SEMI-MONTHLY OK MONTHLY For Detailed Information, ('lip This Ad and Send In HEX'MESSY 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. • One Hundred. Sixty-FourW. F. LOVE, Manager BUTTE. MONTANA chxh ch: h : oooooch : « oock Ci)iII0 oU, 21 - x o h ochx cm :": oooch ooooooo Thoroughly fire-proof and elegantly furnished. Not and cold water, steam heat, electric lights and telephone in every room. Polished hard-wood floors and rugs throughout. SIXTV-FOUR ROOMS EN SUITE WITH PRIVATE HATH Highest Quality. . . is guaranteed in all our merchandise. With forty-six years of satisfactory service behind us. we feel competent of filling your needs. Make CONNELL’S your headquarters for all lines of wearing apparel, household linens and dry goods. Light Heat Power “At Your Service The Montana Power Company Teacher "Now, children, read your geography lesson over three times.” Small boy (to himself) — " W heat—w hea t—w heat is—is— is raised—raised—raised in—in — in Minnesota — Minnesota — Minnesota.” European Plan Strictly Modem Throughout flfje Cfjornton %)ottl Pag- One Hundred. Sixty-FiveCftinoofe, ’21 S WHEN IN BUTTE Take the Street Cars to See the Sights COLUMBIA GARDENS The Most Iieaiitiful Spot in Montana See Butte in panorama from the Diamond dump, on the Centerville line See the buildings and the exhibits at the School of Mines, on the west side line Take a ride to Lake Avoca. through the most attractive part of Butte A ride to Walkerville. through the west side residence district—past the water reservoir, up to an altitude of 6,172 feet, the highest point on the line, is well worth the time and money Smooth Riding Cars and Courteous Employes SEE BUTTE It Is Well Worth Seeing Butte Electric Railway Co. ALEX BLEWETT. Cashier Pokc One Hundred. SlxXy-Six OOOCmXxjOOO-£l)inoob, KKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKK1 OOOOO Compliments of GIVE BOOKS Gamer’s Shoe Co. There is only one place in which you can find BUTTE MONTANA gifts that will please all of your friends—THAT IS A BOOK STORE Clean Things for Little Kids M POP CORN CHEWING GUM PEANUTS. TAFFY The Little Place 3 West Park Street BUTTE MONTANA B. E. Calkins Co. Butte, Montana Kindergartner (tolling what she had seen at a friend’s home during tin liolidays)—‘‘And Betty got a hope chest from Santa.” Betty- No. I haven’t! No. I haven’t! I got a cedar box for my dolly, and it ain't no hois box." Jfletate panfe QTrust Company BUTTE. MONTANA KSTA Bid SI I El) 1KK2 Capital and Surplus $500,000.00 OFFICERS Charles .1. Kelly. Chairman of the Board James K. Woodard. President C. C. Swinborne. Vice-President K. W. Phuv. Cashier J. L. Teal. Assistant Cashier I 1 UK( TORS John 1). Kyan Cornelius K. Kelley Thomas A. Marlow Charles J. Kelly J. Bruce Krenter Harry A. (Jnllwey L. (). Evans c. c. Swinborne James E. Woodard chXhXhXh c o-x :ic m ooooo x oooc och xk: kx c ' -: hxk x xkX)0 x ooo6 Png.- On Hundred. Sixty-Seven00-W CH 4XM iX 00000CM CH X 0Ctltnoob, ’21 O00G O !C« New Junior Tve been here for throe weeks, and the maid hasn’t been in to make my bed yet. I'll have to see Mrs. Dull." Home of the Golden C Remedies Colbert Drug Co. Corner Park and Main Streets Butte, Montana -QUALITY- DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES AND IVORY GOODS Mail Orders Promptly Filled For Students, Young Men AND Men Who Stay Young In purchasing apparel at Boucher's you will always receive 100% quality, the very best in styles, and the reasonableness of priees will more than please. If you are unable to visit us personally—we will use our every effort to satisfy you by mail. BOUCHER’S Inc. Butte, Montana OCh Ch QooChX'mXh»Ch»»» I l’aKe Om» UumJi -l. Sixty-NightOC»00 C »'X,CM C 0C‘C,C 0 X X C OOC '0CkC 00O ' X»OOOC OC'C C 'C'C,, C C O0C‘C,C OCkC C '0C C »0C X»00 0 0, 0000000 ,r C tjlllOoU, ’2 1 xkk xh xhxkkkk»ckkk x kk ch ooo § Paxson Rockefeller Co. DRUGGISTS KODAKS PERFUMES COMPLETE LINE OF ELIZABETH ARDEN’S TOILET GOODS FOUNTAIN PENS DEVELOPING and PRINTING 24 W. Park St. 109 N. Main 39 W. Park St. Butte, Montana MAIL ORDERS FILLED J. P. WILLS FANCY ANI) STAPLE GKOCKKIES 257 East Granite St. Phone 1936 Butte. Montana Orton JJrotfjerg 214-218 North Main Street Butte, Montana Pianos, Player-Pianos, Everything .Mtisieal Distributors Victor Talking Machines and Records Agents for the World-Renowned “Apollo” Player Piano Miss Carson “Three people sot lute . I’m not uning to say who they are. hecause if tliere’s anytliii that makes me sick it’s to see folks going around with their heads turned, and I want to keep my health for a while.” Good Service Means Good Business—Our Business Is Growing leggat i otel Butte, Montana 0. 0. VOWELL, Prop. The Only Fire-Proof Hotel in Butte FRANK WARD BUTTE vC-C X-XXmX C mXhX OC»0 XhX Xh :mX 000000 XKKmX»0000 hXh:hXK»0 »0 Par Ci,«- ffundtMl, Sixty-Kirn-500Cm X CH XM XhX 0000» »Cl)U100U, ’21 A MONTANA STOKE FOR ALL MONTANA PEOPLE Why All Montanans Should Use Symons First of all. Montana people have in Symons a store upon which they may depend entirely for everything they need in the way of wearing apparel, whether it he for a man, woman or child. Through this store’s splendid mail-order service, Symons is brought to your very door, regardless of where von live in the state. It is far more advantageous to buy by mail from Symons than it is to buy from an eastern mail-order concern, because, first of all, you are able to get the best merchandise at prices that are no higher, and in some instances even lower, than those quoted in eastern mail-order house catalogues for qualities of an inferior character. AND .11 ST THINK HOW MI CH QUICKER YOU ARE ABLE TO GET MERCHANDISE FROM SYMONS THAN IT IS POSSIBLE TO (JET IT FROM A NEW YORK OK CHI CABO HOUSE Whatever you buy from Symons is the same quality, the same in price, the same in everything as that which Butte people get—the same as if you came personally to Symons and bought it. We do not have stocks specially for our out-of-town patrons and other stocks for customers who live in Butte. Neither do we sell the low-end or inferior qualities of merchandise that so many eastern mailorder houses usuallv catalogue and send out to the public. You get the kind of merchandise at Svmons that is the most dependable and desirable —the kind that is almost wholly responsible fer the steady and healthy growth of this vast store—the kind that is going to sati.My you to the fullest—and yet. you are not asked to pay exorbitant prices for it. We go to great length to make new patrons for our store, and once we have made them, we hold them. We can only hope to make and hold customers by selling them merchandise of merit and selling it at a reasonable price—and that is just what we do. Symons Dry Goods Co. BUTTK, MONTANA PIIONE 0000 Connections to All Departments • ■ ■■ ■— n.« Hundred. Si‘X«. nty o o ooooooc(owCtjinook, ’2Lxkx o k XKKKKKKK KfO y 3) Mattingly’s O EC H S LI We will Ik glad to show you our line of goods for women, combining beauty and (OXLEY) serviceability. Indies’ Silk Hosiery, Ladies' Handkerchiefs, Ladies Sweaters A FURNITURE STOKE SI NOE VI SIX FLOORS FURNITURE —and if there is anything yon want to buy for the men folks, you will surely DISPLAY find it in our large and complete stock of men's fine furnishings. MAIL OKDKKS PROMPTLY Mail Orders Filled— FILLED We Pay the Freight Mattingly’s 42-44 W. BROADWAY 117 North Main Street, Butte BUTTE. MONTANA I)r. Davis -“Should all teacher Ik Normal School graduates?" Senior—Why. no! Ixx k at all these old teachers who have graduated from the eighth grade and have had years of exiierience.” I)r. Davis -“Oh. they’ll all die out!” Your Education Needs One Final Lesson of Success The lesson is simple but it is one of the hardest to put into effect. Resolve that out of each month’s salary a certain sum will be put in the bank regularly. When vacation comes, or some unforseen need arises, you will he prepared. Silver Bow National ” THE HANK OF COVUTKSY” 33 West Park Street - - - - Butte, Montana 8 XhXhX hX X C OC CKh X C "X C «XhXvXkXhX 0CK 0000vChX 00 Page One Hundred. Seventy-Oneoo x o oc XMX ooooooooi x o(Ci)in00k, ’21 A FOUR EIGHT MEDICINE CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS Butte, Montana FOR UP-TO-DATE PHOIOGRAPHY Visit The i()0on Studio 121 West Park WHILE IN BUTTE We cater to particular |M‘ople—always up-to-the-minute portraits GEO. C. THOMSON Proprietor Gibson Studio Phone 935 121 West Park BUTTE. MONTANA THE PIANO YOU BUY 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 STEIN WAY, WEBER. STECK. LUDWIG ami other well - known PIANOS—PHONOGRAPHS— Aeolian—Vocations and Columbia Grafonolns—Musical Sundries— Sheet Music Howard Music Co. 213 N. Main St.. Butte. Montana Alice Walker "I worried for a year about my practice teaching. ami now when I started I wasn't scared a bit. Why. when I got down there my heart didn't even Imut.” WOMEN’S APPAREL “You Get the Nicest Things” at Weinberg’s GREAT ASSORTMENT EXCLUSIVE STYLES— WEINBERG’S Fashion Shop BUTTE. MONTANA Pagt One Ilun.lt.nJ. Seventjr-TwOvC'V-'i »!"r-»»»»»»»»»»;i(Ct)inook, ’21 THE STORE FOR MEN’Sand BOYS’ —Agents— FASHION PARK CLOTHES For Men and Young Men Prompt Attention to Mail Orders APPAREL —Agents— HOLEPROOF HOSIERY Men. Women and Children Siegel's —Agents— RIGHTPOSTIRE Bovs’ Clothes Main at Granite, Butte. Montana SODA LINCHKS WHILE IN BUTTE MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT (Samcr’s “Quality Shop” We are the manufacturers of good things to eat. We give careful attention to mail orders. GAMER’S CONFECTIONERY 133 West Park Street, Hutte, Montana ICE C REAM CANDY i I v Miss Carson—“When tin girl said to the cow. Won't you stand still?' was she asking for information?" Lubin’s Sample Store “The New Apparel Simp for Women” With the Opening of This New Store We Are Show- ing a Most Exclusive and Complete Stock of WOMEN’S AND MISSES "READY-TO-WEAR’’ GARMENTS MANUFACTURERS’ SAMPLES Which Means a Saving to You of 25 to 33i Per Cent on Every Purchase—SHOP HERE “The House 39 WEST PARK STREET “The House of Values” BUTTE. MONTANA of Values ! « •• Or. Hundred. Seventy-Three‘«c oovO'X oc 'X‘00o : -»ovo xocooC"X »xxmx ooc ': cmx o x h xxx:‘Oxo xxxooooxxocmx xoooo ooooo Attention, Secretary Wallace! Dr. Finch, in Methods class— "Uncle Sam should allow people to graze on these benches and pay so much a head for their cattle.” X XX"X X XXXXXXhXK 0 CnXOO CfjlllOOU, 21 MONTANA HARDWARE COMPANY BUTTE WHOLESALE Pane One Hundr v -nty-Fourr Special Rates The Most Reliable To All High School Place Graduates To Ship Your Poultry. Neal. Pork. etc. Let Xtihick Be Your Family Photographer Our .Motto: “A Square Deal Hutricfe to the Farmer" rt g tubio METROPOLITAN Next Door to Public Library MEAT COMPANY Telephone 1843 Butte. Montana 501 East Park Anaconda. Montana Another proof of German cruelty: l r. Davis says that before the war Germany had trained teachers to burn! PARK GARAGE JOS. V. TESCIIER. Prop. 412 Hast Park Ave. Phone 314-W ANAC( )N 1) A M() NT AN A AUTO ACCE 4SORIES GOODRICH TIRES REPAIR SHOP VULCANIZING The Place Where You Get Courteous Treatment and Go»hI Service Independent Electric Co. WASHING MACHINES VACUUM CLEANERS HEATING APPLIANCES HOUSE WIRING. ETC. Telephone 22 402% E. Park ANACONDA. M( XT AN A Nossell-Parker Co. The Store of Satisfaction and Personal Courtesy AN ACC N DA. MC INTAN A Anaconda Bakery ANACONDA. M INTANA Wholesale and Retail Dealers IN CAKE - BREAD - PIES J. A. SCHROEDER. l’rou Pag On® Hundred. Seventy-Five mCm C OC X' (£f)inook, ’21« T. V. LUXTON The Leading Tailor of Anaconda A Full Lim of the Very Best Clothes—a Good Fit aud Well Trimmed MEX’S FI HMSlIINdS VERY REASONABLE 125 East I .-irk Avenue THE ARCTIC All Kinds nf ICE CREAM. FANCY BRICKS ASSORTED PASTRY CKJARS SANDWICHES. TAMALES HOT CHOCOLATE AND COFFEE Phone 400 1 is Main Street Anaeond:i. Montaun Increased Satisfaction of Owners Integrity and good intentions alone are not enough. Nor is ex| erienoe. But when all three are hacked by continuous interest in the owner cn the part of both manufacturer and dealer, the result is a different story Increased satisfaction to owners. Come in and look at our splendid line of Franklin cars. You arc always welcome. Franklin T0RGERS0N BROS. MAIN STREET OARAGE 7-9 Main Streei Phone 333 ANACONDA GOODYEAR CORD TIRES Bess Gray (making a long, rambling recitation in history)— "Hope I'm not trespassing on the time of the class." Miss Needham—"There is a difference between trespassing on time and encroaching on eternity." Choosing Your Bank— J T takes men as well as money to make a strong bank. It takes a Board of Directors who actually direct—men of large business experience and mature judgment, who meet regularly and often, and who have the knowledge and the power to safeguard their institution on every important transaction. The directors of this bank are men of that character. They conduct the affairs of tin institution in a way that secures prosperity for it, and they look also to the best interests of tin depositors. Make this Your Hank. Start an account here TODAY and lay the foundation for financial independence ® )t Inaconha Rational J3ank ANACONDA. MONTANA X Y Page One Hundred. -Sixc 0Ch?oo0Oooooo0o oClimooU. ’21 THE MONEY YOU EARN In building up a surplus for use in later life, remember Hint it is not so much the amount of money you earn that matters, as the amount you set aside regularly n « Savings Account. Even a small amount when deposited systematically, will in a comparatively short time grow to a very satisfactory total. We welcome deposits of any amount, pay c, compound interest and afford you the protection of tin largest and oldest bank in Anaconda. DALY BANK TRUST COMPANY OF ANACONDA, MONTANA Heard Before Spelling Class. "Wliat does commensurate mean?” (Doubtfully)—“I think it’s somethin : you do for the dead." IF YOC WANT Something-Anything For Yourself or Your Home You Can Find It Here at a Price You Will Be Pleased to Pay COPPER CITY COMMERCIAL CO. AXACC NDA. M NTANA When Better Automobiles Are Built. Buiek Will Build Them Buick DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES Central Motor Co. 201 E. Commercial Phone Id Anaconda. Montana X Y I 00 X OCHX» HXK 0 X»0’XHX 0000 X cXH 000 0000000 X■CHjCH x C■0 : v' , K C , Past On Hundred. Seventy-SevenjC“ ?v - X OC OtC C X X'Ctjmooh, ’21ckh ock c««« c«3o SERVICE QUALITY PRICE Over Our (’omiters or by Mail Try Us With a Small Mail Order DRUGS DRUGGISTS’ SUNDRIES CANDIES ANSCO CAMERAS Lot Us Develop and Print Your Next Film COLUMBIA GIIAFONOLAS AND RECORDS Fuller Drug Co. The Rexall Store Phone 57 415 E. Park Ave. Anaconda. .Mont. COOK BY WIRE SAFE AND SANITARY With Coal at Present Prices, the Electrical Wav Is the Economical Way OUR STOCK OF RANGES HOT PIRATES TOASTER STOVES GRILL STOVES BREAD TOASTERS PERCOLATORS TEA KETTI.ES ETC’. IS COMPLETE YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Ask For Demonstration Electric Light Dept. ELECTRIC A. C. M. CO Phone 50 ANACONDA. MONT. New Girl—“Do you live here. Miss Hazard?” Miss Hazard—"Yes, I’m the •lean.” Sttacotiba Urtanbarb “Montana's Leading Daily Sewspaper” Full Associated Press—Special Leased Wires Good, Clean News for All the Family DON’T FAIL TO SEE The Gumps Appearing in strips daily and full page colors every Sunday o ? 0 -C C X"X K X"X»X»X X X hX hX X hX KhX 0 X C X C K v X 0 Pime One Hundred. Seventy-Bllfhtxx x » ex “X K“X" x x Cltmoofa, ’21 Ruby Valley Hardware Co., Inc. Hardware and Groceries TWIN BRIDGES M( )NTANA (grill Cabaret W. II. FALLS Phone '.I Twin Bridges, Montana Training School Pupil (giving a vivid description of Bull Run) "The Northerners were so sure of success that the congressmen came down from Washington in automobiles to watch the battle.” BANK OF TWIN BRIDGES TWIN BRIDGES, MONTANA Capital Paid in, $50,000.00 Established in 1898 COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE OFFICERS A. J. WILCOMB. President LYMAN II. BENNETT. Vice-President J. C. SEIDENSTICKER, Vice-President MYRON W. MOUNTJOY, Cashier V o 1 w h: xk o k c x x -x X"X x-c X"Xh:nx»ch: oo ':. page Oru Hundred, Hev«nty Nlno££C 50i©fOiO C 0 » :€fjinook, ’21 niiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiin The Motor Inn Ascii ts for FORD AND OVERLAND CARS Wo Arc Giving tin Rost Service in the Best Little Town in Madison County Day and Night Service Phone 57 Twin Bridges. Montana llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll DRY GOODS, MILLINERY AND NOTIONS Cowan Seidensticker TWIN BRIDGES If-You Want I N S U It A N C K that will pay any loss promptly and in full, consult Lynn Comfort Twin Bridges, Montana The Seniors were discussing the Economics text book. Esther—“Isn’t Ely Wicker that new high school kid?" Miss Ketchum (calling the roll)—“Mr. Fondant.” Twin Bridges GARAGE The Largest Garage in the Largest Town in Madison County Agents for FORD AND BITCH MOTOR CABS Telephone No. 58 When in Twin Bridges Try The Twin Bridges Drug Store FOR CHOICE CANDIES AND COOL DRINKS U The Twin Bridges Drug Co. Prescription Druggists Twin Bridges. Montana OOWChX OOOC OOOOCh OC C- w‘: HXK Mt‘0,X 000000000 X Page One Hun Jr»d. Eightyq CHC»ooocMtK ' oc oc‘0| oc oooooooc oooooockCkooo x ooooooooo OOOOC OO Cm OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO- OOOC 0000000000000000000 OvCHXKHXKWHCHX-CHCHX KHtK w XJoCfjinOOU, 21» KKcXtOOCt1 Blue Front Pool Hall LEW R. POWELL. Mgr. Cigars. ToImicco, Candies and Soft Drinks Twin Bridges, Montana Mrs. Nyhart’s For Millinery HATS MADE TO ORDER Old Ones Made New Twin Bridges. Montana Farmers’ Elevator Company U. S. F. A. No. 000722-EY Twin Bridges, Montana Dealer in FEED SEEDS COAL and FLOCK Miss Baillle—“Does anyone know who Quakers are?" l’upil—“Sheepherders." Dr. Davis "The chief industry in Denmark is raising butter and other dairy products.” E. D. Baker, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Twin Bridges, Montana Office 2nd Door South of Postoffice Phones: Office. 40: Res., 45 Thomas— Sheridan. Montana For HIGH-GRADE CANDIES ICE CREAM EASTMAN KODAKS FOOTWEAR OF FASHION J. M. Maddison Sheridan. Montana EVERYTHING IN MERCHANDISE Page One Hundred. Eighty-One c-o : '0 |C'Xcc'Oo x cxoovoc ooooQjXtx c o x»ocH :H oocHX x CHXK,ocoocH:.oo x oooooo x oocHX ooc-' x ooo« :‘iJlllOOU, 21 V ? 6 y Y a Charles Walter Sheridan, Montana Departments: GROCERIES HARDWARE DRY GOODS FURNISHINGS DRUGS SHOES A Complete Stock in Every Department Ruby Hotel Under New Management All Modern Improvements MRS. E. E. HYNDMAN Sheridan. Montana Chas. E. Morris Co. Great Falls. Montana ROOKS. MAGAZINES. SPORTING GOODS AND FISHING TACKLE We keep a full line of toys the whole year around If It is used in an office, we supply it. Send us vour mail orders we have it. Kindergartner (to student teacher wearing spats) "Miss McDermond. you look just like Maggie Jiggs." Miss Degun (in Journalism) — "Why is the president’s wedding interesting?" "It's an old problem.” Supplied by a Patron A Bank Account You are invited to make use of our facilities in starting yours. No account loo small to receive our most courteous attention. STANTON TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Second and Central GREAT FALLS. MONTANA Compliments of a Friend ? i Case One HuuJo-i. Eighty-Two' c »c o- :k ox»ov x»ocm: c»o- 0‘Xhxhxk ooo oooooooo chxk x oochx oooo oo wo k ck ooc ’ 21 -x o»x »»»»:- EVERYTHING FOR THE SCHOOL AND OFFICE iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii McKee Stationery Co. COMPLETE OFFICE OFTFITTERS Great Falls. Montana Junior (in composition class) —,,Cnlin ami collected, he took a lantern to examine tlie leaking gas laup.” Miss Carson—“He was calm hut not collected." We Suggest That MEN AM) WOMEN WHO HAVE COMPLETED A FOLK YEARS COURSE IN HIGH SCHOOL SHOULD ENTER MONTANA STATE COLLEGE Courses are offered, leading to the Dachelor of Science Degree, in Agriculture Architectural Engineering Chemical Engineering and Industrial Chemistry Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Botany and Bacteriology Bio-Chemistry Entomology and Zoology Applied Art Applied Scienre Home Economics Secretarial Work THE SUMMER QUARTER WILL BEGIN JUNE 20, 1921 FOR INFORMATION WRITE THE REGISTRAR AT BOZEMAN. MONTANA Pa« Or. • Hundred. Rljflay-Thiee IWfOQG (CtjinooU, ’21 CKKKKKKKiOOOOOC | Rest Even the business man stopped the speed of his motor, attracted by the atmosphere of the place. He noticed that the ivy seemed satisfied with its work when it had shaded the porch, and only a few ambitious tendrils crept on upward. Windows in the second story were guarded by green shutters. Although the gate stood open nature’s tall sentinels warned the irreverent intruder. A tiny figure in blue danced after a butterfly; hut his progress was interrupted by one of the flagstones. In a few minutes, he was up again sobbing softly. When he had nearly reached the porch a white-haired woman after laying aside a bit of needle-work stepped forward. The child nestled into her arms and pointed in the direction of the butterfly. When the motor started humming again, the only other sound was a crooning lullaby, and the only movement was that of the chair and its occupants rocking to and fro. On 1 Hundred. Blghty-Four


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

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

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

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

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