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

 - Class of 1923

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1923 volume:

 1 JOE C. RYBURN MEMORIAL COLLECTION k d EXLTBKT7CHINOOK 1923 RATTLE SNAKE CLIFFTHE CHINOOK Published by the Class of 1923 Montana State Normal College Dillon, Montana FOREWORD Here within the 1923 Chinook will be found a record of the college year. May it, with the passing of time, be of increasing interest and value. May its writings bring back pleasant memories and its pictures resurrect the joyful events during your college life. THE STAFF PRANK H. GARVEIt NETTIE PORTER MARY SCHOENBORN LORA EVANS MILDRED SYMES REBECCA CAREY JUDITH MURPHY OAKEL NELSON MARY HIBNER MAUDE WEBBER OUBRI PHELPS ALICE DAVENPORT RUTH DANIELS MARGARET MURPHY MARJORIE GILLICK GENEVIENE WARD MAE GEARY ELSA ALBRECHT HELEN HARRINGTON ALICE MABBOTT Staff Advisor Editor-in-chief Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Manager Photographer Assistant Photographer Art Editor - Assistant Art Editor Features Editor Assistant Features Editor Activities Editor Assistant Activities Editor Athletics Editor Assistant Athletics Editor Calendar Editor Assistant Calendar Editor Poet Joke Editor Assistant Joke EditorDEDICATION To our librarian who, during her long years of service, has gone about her work courageously, efficiently, cheerfully, and yet so quietly, we pay sincere tribute. We dedicate our nineteen twenty-three Chinook to Mrs. Lilian R. Free.Pr esident’s Message To Readers of 1923 Chinook THE CLASS of Twenty-three greets you in this book. Their spirit made this work a success in spite of puzzling problems. The Normal College idea is not to run away but to fight and win. This Chinook wins. In its pages you will find fun and pictures and seriousness. All the frolics, events and traditions are faithfully recorded. New events appear and added departments offer themselves this year, for the College is growing. There are more chances to make funny notions. But what would a school be without students who made funny mistakes and faculty folk who never do, or vice versa? The students whose cooperation gave us this annual will soon be doing good service in Montana’s schools; the best wishes of the College follow them. Those who take their place at the College will have their fine example of attainment and service. Montana Normal College students have good times and an opportunity to demonstrate their right to leadership. Read and enjoy the Chinook which so well speaks our language. 5. E. DavisThe Dean’s Word IN AN American Bible I found this proverb: “I would have every man have a college education in order that he might see how little the thing really is worth.” When I greet you, readers of the Chinook, with the above, I know that you, graduates and alumni, will appreciate its truth while you, students with us, will still place first value upon the college education instead of upon your own usefulness. “That man is best educated who is most useful.” Whether our college sinks into oblivion or not depends upon the usefulness of its students and graduates. The alumni of a Normal College have unusual advantages coherent in public education. Consider the worthlessness of college educations, diplomas, degrees and academic standings when compared with character, personality, efficiency, service and usefulness. Velma PhillipsCONTENTS The College Traditions Faculty Classes Organizations Activities Features Calendar Jokes and Snaps Advertisements1 •diuoij dSdjjoo mo purmS sjvjjid jCpjojs asv ? jrI SHEEP CANON Scenes along the way we go, In summer and through winter snow. The Go In "An Old Fashioned Lizzie" the students and faculty leave early in morning of the second Saturday of the fall quarter on the “Go.” The night before the chef and the "eats" are transplanted to the camping grounds. When the second truck of merrymakers arrives at its destination, it finds a bread line well started. After the feast the pic-nicers hike, play ball or engage in various other sports. Supper is served just before leaving when the tired but reluctant crowd returns to the dorm.  College Da) The fourth convocation or the fall quarter is set aside as College Day. After this day no student can be seen wearing his high school pin or ring. This year talks about college life were given by the students and faculty members. Other numbers of the program were college songs, yells and the University hymn. College Day was instituted by the class of ’23. —20—“Witches dance and goblins prance” in the Hallowe’en stunts given by the Faculty, Juniors and Seniors each Hallowe’en in the auditorium. Darkness and mystery, merriment ami fun characterize this occasion. These stunts mark the beginning of the friendly rivalry between the classes. After the stunts Hallowe'en refreshments are served at the dorm. Dancing closes the fun. Hallowe'en Stunts —21 M” I); ay Spring weather wins over die College rules one day each year. On this day the students are confronted with a sign: “So school today. Faculty need a rest. The “M“ on the hill is getting dull.” Down go the books, and up go the students, whitewash in hand, to the "M.” The chef wondering what has become of his daily boarders settles his difficulties when he discovers them by field glasses devouring weiners and buns on the neighboring hill. Maybe the campus needs a cleaning. That is attended to after the “M” has its yearly bath. -22 May Festival The college campus is a scene of spring brightness each year at the May Festival. This year it was celebrated with a Nature pageant presided over by a May Queen. Spring was heralded by the dance of the gentle warm breeze who awoke the sleeping flowers. A dance of the rain drops followed, introducing the rainbow, causing the sunbeams to join them. The Queen attended by a gorgeous train of followers was entertained. The final feature was the winding of the May pole. , .'x •■ ; •S. ' •• . - 23■■■■■ Pow-wow A Pow-wow regularly held one evening during the last week of the spring quarter characterizes the last days of the senior class. Rehind the main hall at rival's distance each class has a war dance around its huge bonfire. A senior chief seeks peace between the classes. The seniors then surrender their camping grounds to the juniors with instructions that they protect them with equal care. To seal the compact they smoke the pipe of peace and bury the hatchet. In the candlelight procession following the Pow-wow each senior in cap and gown gives to the junior his lighted candle of knowledge. The evening is closed by the singing of “College Days.” . -24— LUCY H. CARSON Ph. B., M. A. Professor of English ROBERT CLARK M. A. Professor of Psychology and Biology FRANK H. GARVER M. A., Ph. D. Professor of History and Economics NINA M. NASH B. S. Supervisor of Intermediate Training kcfi —25—J. FORI) McBAIN M. A. Professor of Science LEE R. LIGHT M. “S’. Vice President Professor of Rural Education .MRS. MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN B. S. Director of Teachers’ Service Division JOHN B. CLULEY . B. S. Instructor in Arithmetic -26-PAULINE VAN DE WALKER Instructor in Music LUCRETIA KNUDSON Instructor in Penmanship ELEANOR TROXELL B. S. Supervisor of Primary Training KATHERINE MacGREGOR R. N. College Nurse —27—CHARLOTTE M. BALLARD School Pianist TESSIE M. DKG AX B. S. Registrar and Instructor In Journalism J. S. WISEMAN B. S. Instructor in Manual Training 0. ELDORA RAGON B. S. Instructor in Drawing —28—MRS. EVA DULL House Director Residence Hall MRS. MARGARET TKLLO Instructor in Instrumental Music and Harmony R. A. MACK IE M. A. Assistant Professor of History and Education MARIAX LEACH A. B. Assistant in Home Economics —29—ADELAIDE MILLER B. S. Instructor In Physical Education —30— ALICE E. KISSEL 13. Pd., A. 13. Instructor In English HILDA O. HENDRICKSON A. B. Instructor In Dramatics —31—■ While we often think of the faculty “on the hill" as being move closely connected with the student life ami activity, we do not overlook the fact that the training school and the training school faculty represent to us a very vital part of our normal training. It is there that our ability and knowledge are weighed in the balance of actual experience. It is from them that we get our helpful criticisms which will mean so much to us in our coming years in the teaching profession. Superintendent—Linden Primary- Eleanor Troxell Helen Sipple Mary Innes Marguerite Schick May Hayden Loretta Spellman Dorothy Roberts Mabel Noel Julia Norris Elizabeth Fletcher Grammar Grade ('lark Frasier Delia Dorchester Genevieve Albertson ('leila Stufft Laura Hildreth McCullough Intermediate—Nina M. Nash Kbeline Iblings Pluma Tattersall Sigred England Bert Shortt Josephine Durham Edna Pollock Specials Adelaide Miller Marian Leach Lucretia Knudson O. Eldora Ragon J. Scott Wiseman Pauline Van de Walker Katherine MacGregor Nurse - —32—The Senior Class of 1923, since its organization in October, 1922, has endeavored to faithfully uphold all traditions and encourage all school activities. CLASS FLOWER Lilac CLASS MOTTO ' Out of school life into life's school’’ Officers OUBRI PHELPS -RUTH BLUMER MAUDE WEBBER REBECCA CAREY - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Phelps Blumer Webber CareySCHOENBORX, MARY ELIZEBETH Beaverhead County High School, Dillon Chinook Staff Index Staff K. 7. X. (1-2) Glee Club (1) Booster Club. President Dramatic Club, Secretary Basketball (2) LIVINGSTON, THELMA ELAINE Butte High School Vice-President of Class (1) K. 7. X. (2), Secretary Athletic Association Basketball (1-2) SULLIVAN. ALICE EILEEN Central High School, Butte K. 7. N. (2) Basketball (2)—35—gsnsBEsm KEANE, KITTY Contra! High School, Butte Glee Club (1-2) Debate Club Dramatic Club Athletic Association Basketball (1-2) THORNE, RUTH MARGARET Alberton High School State University, Missoula Index Staff Athletic Association BLAIR. LYNBTTE Fergus County High School. Lewistown Index Staff Glee Club K. Z. N. (2) PHELPS, GEORGIA OUBRI Missoula High School Class President (2) Chinook Staff Index Staff Montanomal Staff Glee Club (1-2) K. Z. N. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1) Dramatic Club Athletic Association Orchestra -37—HARRINGTON, HELEN MARIE Central High School. Butte Chinook Staff Index Staff Montanomal Staff . Glee Club (2) K. Z. N. (1-2) Rooster Club. Vice-President Dramatic Club Athletic Association Baseball (2) ANDERSON, PEARL EUNICE Granite Co. High School. Phillipsburg Montana State College. Bozeman Western Illinois State Normal Index Staff K. Z. N. (2) Y. W. C. A. (2) Athletic Association TURI, TEKLA AURORA Carbon County High School, Red Lodge Y. W. C. A. (2) EVANS. LORA BLANCHE Stevensville High School Chinook Staff K. Z. N. (2) Dramatic Club Athletic Association Volley Ball (2) —38—RAFFERTY, JULIA ISABEL Central High School, Butte State University. Missoula Basketball (2) Athletic Association HALSE. JULIA Sheridan High School K. . X. (2) GELHAUS. MARY LORETTA Beaverhead County High School, Dillon K. Z. N. (2) DAVENPORT, ALICE CLAIRE Butte High School State University, Missoula Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff Dramatic Club, President (Spring) Athletic Association Basketball (2) -:»,!)— -40-GIBSON. HELEN MARIE Helena High School K. Z. N. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1) Athletic Association Basketball (2) WHITWORTH. DOROTHY Presbyterian College of Montana. Deer Lodge State University. Missoula Sargent School of Physical Education, Mass. University of Columbia. New York Montanomal Staff Dramatic Club. President (Fall, Winter) K. Z. N. (2) BILILE. ZELDA MAY Big Sandy High School Williamette University. Salem. Ore. Y. W. C. A. (2) DESTER. AMELIA EMMELINE Stanford High School Glee Club Y. W. C. A. (2) Dramatic Club Basketball (1) —41 ——42—WEBBER, MAUDE ANITA Plains High School (Mass Secretary (2) Chinook Staff Index Staff Montanomal Staff K. Z. N. (1-2) Dramatic Club CLARK, ELEANOR Minnesota School of Agriculture. St. Paul Winona Teachers College, Minn. DUNSTER, CORLIE Hayward High School. Wis. Wisconsin University (Summer) Agriculture College, Brookings, S. 1). Stout Institute, Menomene. Wis. State University, Missoula HEALEY, MARY Butte High School K. Z. N. (2) Y. W. C. A. (2) Dramatic Club ft BURNHAM. MARJORIE BIRRRLL Salmon High School, Salmon. Ida. K. Z. N. (2) Index Staff DANIELS, RUTH LILLIAN Anaconda High School Student Council Chairman Chinook Staff K. Z. N. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1) Dramatic Club BLAKE, DOROTHY Torre Haute. Ind. Indiana State Normal Debate Club Athletic Association KING. T. REGINA Plenty wood High School Minot Normal, N. D. Athletic Association —44——45— POUTER, NETTIE ELIZABETH Stevensville High School Chinook Staff Index Staff K. Z. N. (2) Dramatic Club Athletic Association Volley Ball (2) HARBERT, DORRIS DORSEY Poison High School State University, Missoula Glee Club (1-2) V. W. C. A HANSEN, RUTH Billings Polytechnic Institute Index Staff K. Z. N. (2) Y. W. C. A. Treasurer Dramatic Club Volley Ball (2) KIEHL, RIETA MABEL Park County High School, Livingston —46——47— EMHOFF, LORA Stevcnsville High School K. Z. N. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1-2) FRANKS. I LA MARIK Stevcnsville High School K. Z. X. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1-2) GRAMLING, GISELA LEONA Central High School, Butte Index Staff Glee Club (2) K. Z. X. (2) Dramatic Club Athletic Association SUNDERLAND, CLARA JOSEPHINE Badger High School, Badger, Minn K. Z. N. (2) Y. W. C. A. (2) Athletic Association css —is— PILLEP, DOROTHY IZETTA Granville High School, N. I). Minot State Normal, N. I). Glee Club (2) Y. W. C. A. (2) Athletic Association Index Staff LARSON. LI’ELLA IRENE Poplar High School K. Z. N. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1-2) Dramatic Club LARSON. LILLIAN JUNIS Poplar High School K. Z. N. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1-2) Dramatic Club SYMES. MILDRED GRACE St. Johnsburg Academy, Vt. f'hinook Staff K. Z. N. (1-2) Treasure! Dramatic Club -49——50—CARLSON. JENNIE V. Jefferson County High School, Boulder K. Z. N. (2) Athletic Association T1NXEY. VERA LUCILLE Saco High School HIGGINS. I DELLA GRACE Winona High School, Minn. K. Z. N. (2) Y .W. C. A. (2) G1LLICK, MARJORIE HOPE Butte High School Class Sergeant-at-arms Student Council (Spring) Chinook Staff Index Staff Glee Club (2) K. Z. X. (1-2) Y. W. C. A. (1) Dramatic Club Athletic Association Student-Faculty Convocation Committee —51——52— SLOAN, MARY MONTANA Missouri Christian College WILLIAMSON. EVA Butte High School Columbia University (Summer) Washington University (Summer) STEVENS. IRENE ANASTACIA Glenco High School. Minn. Minona Normal, Wis. WILLIAMSON. EMMA Butte High School Columbia University (Summer) Washington University (Summer) Winona Normal. Minn. (Summer) REID, MARIE Flathead County High School. Kalispell Bellingham Normal College Student Council (1) Y. W. C. A. (1) DAVIS. ALICE Oahu College, Honolulu -5.1-—54—Commencement Week This week belongs to the Seniors; it is really Senior week. It also should mean a great deal to the Juniors. They are parting with old friends and receiving an introduction to what they must expect and plan for the next year. It is the last time the classes will be together. Graduation is an event that will dwell in the hearts of the Seniors long after school days are past. Program Wednesday.................................Senior Convocation Sunday Baccalaureate Sermon Senior Dinner Vesper Services Monday....................................Senior Play Tuesday...................................Alumni Banquet Wednesday................................. Class Day Pow-wow Candle Light Procession Thursday.................................. Commencemen tClass Poem Out from the halls of learning: Into the world untried. Forth with the thought of serving And helping mankind; On with the banner Courage, They launch upon Life’s sea— To seek success through knowledge For golden years to he. Promise to those enduring. Who lofty heights aspire, World glamor not alluring Ambition leads them higher; Seeking place amongst the throng. And ne’er their duties shirk. Truth upholding—not the wrong— Belief in men and work. Success will bring remembrance To whom the honor’s due— To school, to class, to friendships, Their teachings, they've been true; And when the race of Youth’s run. Then dear the memory Of records made, surpassed by none, The class of twenty-three. ELSA ALBRECHT.Juniors Organization This year’s Junior Class has furnished the majority in numbers and their share of the pep. With this good beginning, we shall expect them to “carry on” in good style next year. CLASS FLOWER Yellow Rose Officers First Quarter Second and Third Quarters President .....................Truman Smith Beth Hope Vice-President ..........Florence Nicholas Florence Nicholas Secretary ...............Florence Anderson Helen Small Treasurer ..................... Beth Hope Julia O'Neill Smith HopeHope L. Marsh W. Marsh Hinshaw FitzSImmons •Special Stronach Page Holland Lundell Des Rosier F. Anderson V. Sullivan McKnlght Ross Jaap Amundsen Monroe Kallgren C. Anderson Deplazes f. -58- Toy McCourt Schuler Phillips Small Sabo Shugard Shaw Lyle McDermand Riley Gee McGreevey M. Sullivan Bemis Granger Corrigan Edwards McFaddcn Heckeroth Sherwln Richardson Stannard Wales Garvey ♦Special Karlstrom Rives Free Kimball Thayer -59-•or.-. m 4' Simpson Harden Barber Becker Plourde Hyatt Davidson Wetzsteon Sutherland Kearful Engle Wicks McGinty O'Hare Alexander Moran Carney Klnkade Rice Hyle Watson Noble Huls Heltemes Schenk —60—Holley Jelinek Bair Lodge Sanderson Moon Carroll O’Neill Overfleld Haderll Hollensteiner Murdo Benson Morton Linn Byrne Croughan Morrison Golubln Staudacher Staudaher Vidro Dirks Smith Tuttle —61—Buckner Grant Hibner Nicholas Magee Opheim Hetlesater McCanna McGinnis Crowley Swanson Lucier A. Murphy Lunceford J. Sperling 'Special Brown Roark —62—L—64—3SOIntroduction We take this opportunity to explain the makeup of student activities at the Montana State Normal College. The classes constitute the whole, while the various academic, religious, and social organizations are parts of the classes. Functions of these organizations depend in a they exercise a great influence over campus life, they are second in importance to the classes. —65— A course in debate was offered in the fall quarter under the supervision of Mr. Mackie. As a result of the great interest shown in forensics the Debating League made its appearance. The League meets once of week for the purpose of perfecting the art of forensics. Debate tryouts are held to choose the inter-collegiate team. Officers RICHARD PRICE ........................... President MARGARET BETTLH .....................Vice-President SYLVIA JELINEK ...........................Secretary EDYTHE NELSON ......................Parliamentarian TRUMAN SMITH ......................Sargcant-at-arms Members Margaret Bettle Dorothy Blake Fern Canty Rebecca Carey John Ginste Mary Hibner Alma Nicholls Richard Price Truman Smith Eileen Sullivan Sylvia Jolinek Kitty Keane Margaret Lennon Irene McFadden Mary Alice McKittrick Edythc Nelson Mary Moran Anna Roark John Thayer Carl Turner —66—Intercollegiate Debates Resolved that the United States should adopt the English cabinet-parliamentary form of government. 2-1 in favor of the Normal College. Negative Edythe Nelson Mary Moran Sylvia Jelinek Affirmative Wesleyan Decision: Team: Resolved that the United States government should enforce compulsory arbitration in strikes occurring in the railroad and coal mining industries. 2-1 in favor of the Normal College. Negative Edythe Nelson Mary Hibner Truman Smith Affirmative Gooding Moran Jelinek Nelson Hibner Smith 67—The Glee Club meets once a week under the direction of Miss Van de Walker. To belong to this organization one must also be a member of the Choral Society. The Glee Club has entertained at many convocations and in operettas and has contributed numbers to each Commencement program. Members Director Miss Van de Walker Pianist—Oubri Phelps Helen Harrington Mae Toy Myrna Simpson Gisela Gramling Kitty Keane Mary Holland Dorothy Monroe Helen Small Edna Schenk Verna Worthingham Constance Huls Mary Gelhaus May Karlstrom Margaret Hollensteiner Jennie Hetlesater Mary Hope Dorris Harbert Marjorie Gillick Ella Free Leona Carney Inez Martin Lynette Blair Alice Haderli -68-A college orchestra has once more been organized after a silence of nearly four or five years, under the leadership of our violin instructor, Miss Helen Finch. The organization made its initial appearance at the December Commencement, and since then has been heard at a number of college and town functions. This organization will give a concert during the June Commencement, and it is hoped that this may become an annual event at the college. The membership is as follows: Director .......................Miss Helen Finch First Violins ... ..............Irene McFadden Dan Henneberry Martha Opp Second Violins .................Anna Guadino Oubri Phelps Mary Alice McKittrick Marguerite David Clarinet .......................Douglas Thomas Trombone .......................Hugh Scully Piano ..........................Myrna Simpson Cornet .........................Francis Cashmore Drums ..........................Ted Oliver —65»—1 The Dramatic Club was organized in November, 1922, by the Seniors for the purpose of fostering an interest in dramatics through the study and interpretation of the drama, of affording an opportunity for practice in public speaking, and of obtaining new stage settings for the college. Only members of this senior class are charter members. The membership is limited to twenty-five. Membership can be gained only by tryouts, which are given the second week of each quarter. Juniors may try out only in the spring quarter. In the fall quarter the Dramatic Club gave a one act play, “The Kleptomaniac’' and a pantomine, “He Didn’t Know She Had a Sister,” originated by Mr. Clark. Miss Hendrickson is the faculty advisor. Officers DOROTHY WHITWORTH ...................President (fall, winter) GENEVIEVE WARD ..................Vice-President MARY SCHOENBORX ...........Secretary-Treasurer Members Elsa Albrecht Ruth Hansen Edythe Nelson Ruth Brittain Marjorie Gillick Oakel Nelson Ruth Blumer Gisela Grand ing Florence Noble Catherine Carroll Mary Healey Alfred Parker Rebecca Carey Helen Harrington Nettie Porter Ruth Daniels Mary Hibner Oubri Phelps Alice Davenport Kitty Keane Mary Schoenborn Dorothea Dawe Lillian Larson Clara Sunderland Amelia Dester Luella Larson Hi hired Symes Delia Easton Elsie Mack Maude Webber Lora Evans Judith Murphy Dorothy Whitworth A, 11 i —70—I —71— From the personnel of the junior and senior classes seven representatives are elected each fall to be members of the Student Council. These girls discuss with the dean the general problems of the school in the light of the student’s viewpoint. The Student Council plans all programs and social affairs. Officers RUTH DANIELS ..........................Chairman INEZ MARTIN ...................Social Secretary MARGARET MURPHY ......................Treasurer Members Ruth Blumer .................. Ruth Daniels .............. . . Inez. Martin ................. Seniors Margaret Murphy .............. ) Helen Lyle ................... Mary Hinshaw .................." C Juniors Mary A. Sullivan .......... Daniels Martin Blumer Murphy era Lyle Hinshaw Sullivan —72— The Alumni Association is the organization that binds the graduates to their Alma Mater by keeping alive their interest in the Normal College. Several cities boast of M. S. N. C. Alumni Chapters, which meet regularly. Vice-Presidents are appointed in different parts of the state for the purpose of keeping graduates in touch with the Normal College, and they serve as mediums for obtaining alumni news. In Dillon, meetings, either of a social or business nature or both, are held the first Monday of each month at the homes of the different members. Different graduates have expressed themselves to the effect that their affiliation with the Alumni Association means more than with any other, church organizations being excepted. Officers IVY DAVIDSON TAYLOR...................President MARGARET POINDEXTER TELLO......Treasurer DOROTHY POINDEXTER ...................Secretary Vice-Presidents Florence Stipe ..........................................Missoula Bessie Brainard ..........................................Bozeman Ida Berg Bliss .......................................Deer Lodge Lenore Buzzard ............................................Hardin Rath Carmichael ................................ Portland, Oregon Theo Smith ................................................Helena Ina Street Roberts .........................................Butte Mayme French Allen .......................................Seattle Anna Scallon ............................................Anaconda Valborg Hendrickson .....................................Billings Florence Goodson ......................................Livingston Anna Selway ........................................... Harlowton Winifred Hall ......................................... Glendive Members of Local Chapter Mrs. M. A. Walker Mrs. Margaret Tello Mrs. T. I). Olmsted Mrs. Maynard Lovell Mrs. C. P. Willis . Mrs. Joe Faller Mrs. A. L. Anderson Miss Laura Hildreth Mrs. C. W. Robinson Miss Dorothy Poindexter Mrs. Jay Holtz Miss Loretta Spellman Mrs. D. V. Erwin Miss Genevieve Albertson Mrs. Finley Watson Miss Josephine Erwin Mrs. S. E. Davis Miss Pluma Tattersall Mrs. T. Bennett Miss Alice Russell Mrs. Lee Tower Miss Mary Innes Mrs. John Orr Miss Alice Roe Mrs. Carl Taylor Miss Cloea Thomas —73— A large proportion of the student body is represented in the membership of the Y. W. C. A., an organization open to all women stuionts. It affords to all an opportunity to work in one or more of its activities to promote the general welfare of the body, mind and spirit. FLORENCE NOBLE ...........................President REBECCA CAREY .......................Vice-President RUTH HANSEN ....................Secretary-Treasurer Elsa Albrecht Florence Anderson Pearl Anderson Margaret Bettle Zelda Bilile Ruth Brittain Ruth Blunter Fern Cushman Ruth Daniels Dorothea I)a we Amelia Dester I la Franks Marjorie Gil lick Florence Hardin Mary Hinshaw Both Hope Estella Hayward Members Mrs. Higgins Mary Healey Marion Kearful Rita Kiehl Alberta Linn Thelma Livingston Helen Lyle Mae Toy Frances Vidro Genevieve Ward Thelma Wicks Lillian Larson Luclla Larson Alice Mabbott Elsie Mack Angela McGinty Evelyn Mc.Hose Florence Noble Florence Nicholas Catherine Nail Oubri Phelps Cheryl Pierce Dorothy Pillep Manila Richardson Mary Schuler Edna Schenk Willie May Sherwin Mary Sloan Jessie Staudacher Clara Sunderland Myrna Simpson Jennie Tuggle Tokla Turl Margaret Tuttle Noble Carey Hansen -75-The Booster Club originated with the class of nineteen twenty-three in November of nineteen hundred and twenty-two. It was organized to give support to the senior class whenever needed. It soon made known its existence by announcing its purpose of raising enough money to buy a frontispiece for the Chinook. To do this candy and pie sales were given. Its membership boasts one hundred per cent of the senior class. Officers MARY SCIIOENBORN ...................President HELEN HARRINGTON ..............Vice-President GENEVIEVE WARD ...........Secretary-Treasurer EDYTHE NELSON ...........................Yell leader —76——77—Kappa Zeta Nu, the college sorority, is the one social organization for girls on the campus. It fulfills its democratic aim by creating genuine college spirit and under- standing among the students. New members are admitted each quarter after a period of probation of one week, during which time they perform various tasks assigned to them. Qualifications for entrance are the completion of two successful quarters at the Normal, high ideals and good sportsmanship. Officers REBECCA CAREY .......................President RUTH BLUMER ....................Vice-President HILDRED SYMES .......................Treasurer THELMA LIVINGSTON ...................Secretary Elsa Albrecht Carrie Anderson Pearl Anderson Ruth Blunier Margaret Bettle Lynette Blair Ruth Brittain Thelma Benson Marjorie Burnham Rebecca Carey Elizabeth Cummings Catherine Carroll Mildred Croughan Jennie Carlson Ruth Daniels Members Lora Evan 8 Lora Emhoff I la Franks Helen Gibson Gisela Gram ling Marjorie Gillick Mae Geary Ruth Gibler Julia Halse Helen Harrington Mary Healey Alice Haderli Mary Hinshaw Mary Hibner Ruth Hansen Idella Higgins Kitty Keane Olga Konarski Lillian Larson Luella Larson Thelma Livingston Alverta Linn Elsie Mack Inez Martin Margaret Murphy Leah Marsh Wilma Marsh Ann McCarthy Evelyn McHose Florence Noble Edythe Nelson Oakel Nelson Oubri Phelps Nettie Porter Ramona Quackenbush Mary Schoenborn Mary Sullivan Hildred Symes May belle Sparrow Eileen Sullivan Clara Sunderland Maude Webber Dorothy Whitworth Q I 1 . I Ca a i Carey Blumer Livingston Symes —78—I —79—The Fratres Hominum was organized on January 5, 1922. Its purpose is to bring the men of the Normal College into a body that will be of service in the upbuilding of the institution, to perform duties that will improve conditions, add to the social life, and lend aid to those who are in need of it. On January 18, 1923 the club was reorganized. Membership is open to all men students of the college. During the winter quarter of each term a beef-steak dinner is given. Officers ALFRED PARKER ....................... ..President THEODORE BAIR .....................Vice-President STUART DES ROSIER.............Secretary-Treasurer JOHN HILDRETH ...................Sargeant-at-arms Members John J. Ginste Truman Smith John Hildreth Wilson MrDermand Clemens Heltemes John Thayer Ted Bair Carl Scadsen Alfred Parker Stuart Des Rosier Carl Turner -80— Athletics The goddess of sports has, this year, received more tribute and adoration than ever before in the history of the school. Athletics has taken an active part in school affairs, and its sports have held a prominent place in the Normal schedule. Basketball, volleyball, tennis, track, and dancing, each has held sway during its respective season. The high rung to which athletics has climbed on the ladder of success has been due to the pep and spirit with which the whole student body has backed it, the efficient instruction of the coaches, and the unfailing cooperation of the Athletic Association. The Editor of Athletics.Officers MARGARET MURPHY ...................President GENEVIEVE WARD ...............Vice-President JOSEPHINE SPERLING ................Secretary 1IOLLIE STAUDAMER .................Treasurer Members Carrie Anderson Florence Anderson Pearl Anderson Elsa Albrecht Gladys Alexander Meda Rocker Dorothy Rlake Eunice Brown Ruth Brittain Winifred Byrne Jennie Carlson Leona Carney Mildred Croughan Alice Davenport Emma Dirks Beatrice Engle Lora Evans Esther Flynn Ella Free Hazel Garvey Nan Gee Mae Geary Helen Gibson Marjorie Gillick Freda Goldman Giscla Gramling Helen Harrington Pearl Heckeroth Mary llilmer Mary Holland Isel Holley Dorothy Hyatt Sylvia Jelinek Kitty Keane Marion Kearful Regina King Thelma Livingston Lucille Lodge Tyyni Mackie Leah Marsh Wilma Marsh Ann McCarthy Alberta McLean Angelu McGinty Alice McGreevy Edythe Nelson Ruth Nicholls Gladys Noble Mary O'Ha re Julia O'Neill Alice Overfield Neva Page Velma Parish Oubri Phelps Kathryn Phillips Dorothy Pillep Nettie Porter Julia Rafferty Florence Ronan Mayme Rives Teresa Riley Irene Ross Ann Sabo Bob Sanderson Harriet Schad Willie May Sherwin Verna Shugard Myrna Simpson Josephine Sperling Veronica Sullivan Clara Sunderland Hollie Staudahcr Monita Stien Ruth Thorn Mae Toy Frances Vidro Verna Wales Genevieve Ward Thelma Wicks Murphy Ward Sperling StaudaherCoach Clu ley M. S. N. C. owes a great deal to Coach Cluley. Our boys were few and inexperienced, but Mr. Cluley, having had considerable previous coaching experience, in a short time put out a team of which Normal is justly proud. Miss Miller Miss Miller who came to us last fall has created considerable interest in physical education. She has introduced many new activities which under her supervision have occupied an important place in school life. This department promises interesting features for the coming year. Manager McBain Manager McBain deserves his share of credit. His never failing encouragement and optimism were as valuable to the team as his excellent services as manager. The boys like him and have already planned on his services for next year. —83Rah! Rah! Queen Edythe Nelson P-e-p spells "pep.’' It also spells “Edythe Nelson,” our rah! rah! queen. Before the bleachers filled with howling rooters and at the rallies, she leads the yells and songs and keeps the cheer-producing machinery at work. “Fifteen for the team, kids!” and we answer her with all that’s in us for the orange and the black. She is there with the megaphone, with action, pep, and good, old Montana spirit.--85-Although not a single victory was won by the hoys of the Montana State Normal College throughout the 1923 basketball season, a certain material satisfaction resulting from the team’s heroic struggle was felt by both team and students. On account of the inexperience of all players except Hildreth who played here last year, the lack of weight, and the high class competition, the Normal boys were at a great disadvantage. The outlook for next season, however, is more encouraging, for we hope to retain our now seasoned players. Here’s to our boys, then! We'll back them to the finish! -86—SMITH ..................................................Center BA I It ..................................................Left Forward HILDIIETH .........=.............................Right Forward HELTEMES .................................................Left Guard OBLHAUS ....................................... Right Guard DES ROSIER..............................Right Forward (Sub) THAYER ....................................Left Guard (Sub) SKADSEN ................................Right Forward iSubi Schedule of Gaines January 6 ..........................State College at Bozeman January 18 ...........................State College at Dillon January 26 ........................Wesleyan College at Helena January 27 ...................... Mount St. Charles at Helena February 6 ..........................School of Mines at Dillon February 17 ......................Mount St. Charles at Dillon February 21 .......................Wesleyan College at Dillon Clem Heltemcs John Thayer Girls’ Basketball The 1923 basketball season has been an especially interesting one. The season was peppy, and hopes ran high for each team, both being so evenly matched. However, at the final tournament which was held Thursday, March 8, the Juniors were the victors after a thrilling and hard-fought contest by a 13 to 11 score. The preliminary game staged by the second teams of both classes was also a Junior victory with a score of 18 to 5. While the teams were fighting the house vibrated with the noise made by Senior and Junior rooters. Edythe Nelson directed the purple and white banners, while Neva Page led the Juniors. Linc-uit Senior 1st Junior K. Keane ............P. Heckeroth M. Murphy ...............A. Cloyd L. Marsh ...............M. Rives (Forwards) E. Albrecht ..........M. Sullivan W. Marsh ................H. Garvey J. Rafferty .............M. O’Hare (Guards) T. Livingston ...........D. Hyatt H. Schad ................E. Brown (Centers) Senior 2nd Junior H. Gibson .....................M. Jaap E. Sullivan ...........A. McGinty E. Flynn .............. G. Noble (Forwards) A. Davenport ..........L. Lundell E. Mack ............G. Alexander G. Ward ...............A. McLean (Guards) M. Selioenborn ...............I. Ross S. Amundsen (Centers) —88Volleyball First attempts to form volleyball teams here were made this year when over twenty enthusiasts came out to practice until a successful season was ended. Only one game was played, the Seniors being victorious. The Juniors played a good game but lacked speed and accuracy in returning the ball to their opponents. The line-ups were as follows: Senior Junior L. Evans I. Holley N. Porter V. Wales 0. Nelson N. Page R. Hansen B. Hyatt A. Mabbott P. Anders A. Haderli P. Vidro P. Anderson Mabbott Haderli Anderson Hansen Evans Nelson Porter —S9—Baseball Signs of spring vary in different places. Down at the training school it’s marbles—up at the Normal it's baseball. Baseball this year was one of the most popular sports among the girls. Much credit is due to Miss Miller, who is responsible for the increased interest in the sport, and the enthusiastic endeavor of the girls to become more proficient in the use of the ball and bat. Put It Over It is said that no girl is supposed to be able to throw a ball or handle a bat in as capable a manner as a boy. Anyone with such an opinion should have seen the baseball game between the Regular and Independent teams, played Monday evening, March 20. After a hard-fought contest the game was won by the Independents. Strike Three Regular Harrington Rice Sabo Byrne Murdo Ward McCourt Line-up Independent Albrecht Murphy Livingston Whitworth Wales Sullivan Garvey i Got itTrack Day after day passed by after the opening of the spring season, and still gray clouds hovered overhead giving evidence of not the faintest intention of dispersing. At last, we found to our great delight that no matter how dark the clouds were they always had a silver lining. The track work started late in March, each class sending out splendid material. Because of the keen competition raging between classes during previous tournaments. all looked forward to the final field meet which was held the first part of June. The track program consisted of 100-200 yard dashes, high and broad Jump, running broad jump, basketball relay, running relay, hurdles and vaulting. Tennis “Come on, kid, get up. You'll never get thin lying there.” These words could be heard in almost every room in the dormitory this spring. Many of the girls struggled out to the tennis courts at thfe wee small hours in the morning to reduce. Then. too. there was another reason. What was it? Why, they wanted to make points in the Athletic Association. Skating The skating season was short but sweet this year. Old Jack Frost played slacker, hut while he did work we skated to our hearts’ content The pond was crowded mornings and evenings and especially moonlight evenings. Many amateurs saw stars, but all had a good time. —91—Play in Education Its meaning we’ve studied in chapters so dry. Written dozen of reports ’nough to make one cry; Now let us explain how we interpret this phase. And you shall be wise the rest of your days. In our eight o'clock classes we're often asleep, Why say mean things to us when you know we will weep Far wiser 'twould be if the teacher would say: “A game of tennis you may play for today.” When sometimes we look with a most vacant stare. And "profs" well know that our thots aren’t "all there," Why then bawl us out and make us feel cheap? Why not: "Take a walk and benefit reap.” A wise teacher it is whose own student he knows. Remember he should how the old saying goes; Burden with work with no time for play. Dull will he be today and for aye. ALBRECHT. AA AAA AA iiiiiiinaii1—— uuUiiiiu ilM111 jrn I lit 1 k_iJSince the last issue of the Monmal in 1917 the Normal College has been without a campus paper. The Index published monthly furnishes excellent professional news for the students in the college and the teachers in Montana. It contains, however, no news of the society and happenings of the campus. The students attending the college this year felt the need of such a paper, and taking advantage of the school spirit they started the Montanomal. The staff chosen put forth all its efforts to start the paper on the road to success. The enthusiasm and ability of the juniors have given assurance that the Montanomal will continue. The editor, Oubri Phelps, has worked hard and faithfully to make it a worth-while publication. Other members of the staff are: FLORENCE ANDERSON .. DOROTHY WHITWORTH EDITH STRONACH ... HAZEL GARVEY ..... TRUMAN SMITH ..... HELEN HARRINGTON ALICE DAVENPORT .. JUDITH MURPHY EDYTHE NELSON .... MAUDE WERRER ..... .........Associate Editor ..........Society Editor News and Alumni Editor ............Sports Editor ..........Exchange Editor .............Joke Editor ................ Scooper ........Rusiness Manager ....Advertising Manager .....Circulation Manager —93— Chinook The publication of the Chinook is the pressing and vital question of every senior class. Every student wants an annual, but who will do the work? One who has never helped to publish such a book cannot realize what an undertaking it is. Each editor is given a responsibility he cannot shift. He is responsible to the entire student body. The staff is elected early in the fall quarter by the senior class. Never for one moment can those elected forget their duty. Beside the work of each editor there is the financial problem. Every member of the class is held responsible for it. It is not only the duty of the business manager and the staff but also of the entire student body to make it a financial success. The Chinook is the coliege annual. This year each one has worked untiringly and faithfully in its publication. Beth Hope and Ella Free were the representatives chosen from the junior class to be at all the meetings of the staff. -94—-95-The Index The Normal College Index is the professional paper edited by the College. From October to April inclusive, the issues are specialized and the material of each number is largely devoted to a definite subject. For instance, in the year of 1922-192,‘J, the topics were: November, Book Number; December, Games and Plays; January, Seat Occupation and Study; February, Silent Reading; March, Community; April, Educational Progress. Five thousand of these professional issues are distributed to Montana teachers and students. The other numbers of the Index carry general college news of interest to the Campus students and to boys and girls graduating from high schools around the state who may be prospective students. Contributions for the professional issues are made by training school and college faculty members while write-ups of college activities are made by the staff composed of Miss Degan, faculty editor, and the journalism class which changes quarterly. The staff is responsible for the make-up, appearance and editing of the paper.One of the popular courses offered this year at the college is dramatics. Miss Hendrickson of the University of Wisconsin is the instructor. Up to the time of her coming Mr. Clark coached all activities of this kind. "Kleptomaniac " Scene: Home of Mrs. John Burton, after a hotel recital. Plot: Two fur coats and a missing purse. CAST: Mrs. John Burton (Peggy)..................................Inez .Martin .Mrs. Valerie ('base Armsby (a young widow)........... Rebecca Carey Mrs. Charles Dover (Mabel)..............................Edythe Nelson Miss Freda Dixon........................................Judith Murphy Mrs. Preston Ashley (Bertha)............................Nettie Porter Miss Evelyn Evan's (a journalist).........................Lora Evans Katie (Mrs. Burton’s maid)...........................Helen Harrington "And He Didn 't Know She Ilad a Sister " Plot: Twins and love-making. CAST: Lillian Larson ..................................................First Twin Luella Larson ..................................................Second Twin Alfred Parker ................................................ SuitorJunior Convocation One of the good Convocations was given by the Juniors. The program was as follows: “Not a Man in the House'’ Scene: Room of Mrs. Mariah Ring's home. Plot: Mrs. Mariah Bing refuses to let a man enter her home, but the parlor calls of Miss Lucy and Jessie and the policeman sweetheart of Kate heat her at her own game. CAST: Mrs. Mariah Bing (widow of a cruel husband...........Angeline Golubin Miss Lucy Ryder (her timid sister).........................Ella Free Jessie Ray (her pretty young neice visiting her) Angela McGinty Aunt Belinda (elderly lady who sympathizes with youth)........... .................................................. Peggy Kinkade Kate (a servant).......................................Agnes Murphy “Daughters of Men” Scene: Home of young lawyer. Plot: A clean-up raid of a gambling house and the daughter of great political boss. CAST: James Mitchell (young lawyer)................................Truman Smith Mrs. Mitchell (his mother).................................Beatrice Engle McQuade (corrupt political boss).......................Stuart Des Rosier Helen McQuade (McQuade’s flapper daughter) Marjorie Marchesseau James (a butler).................................................Ted Bair Senior Convocation "Letters” Scene: Kbbsmith's home. Plot: The old story of the family triangle. I C U It A J G — P I) Q CAST: Mr. Zachery Ebbsmith.................... Rebecca Carey Felicia Ebbsmith......................................Edythe Nelson Robert Clmrteris....................................Dorris Harbert Jenkins ..........................................Helen Harringtonf Junior Convocation Junior convocation, Wednesday, March 7, was a variation from the regular assembly in that it showed the program in the making. The scene was laid in a dormitory room where the committee was assembled to work out the program. The visitors kept the committee busy with jokes and suggestions. Serenading by the college boys attracted the attention for the next few minutes. Soon the committe was at work, and those selected for the junior program rehearsed their part. “Blinks” had no effect on the party. Suggestion for a “take off’ on the Fratres Hominum was immediately put into effect, and the “camels” were brought in. At the psychological moment from Miss Phillips was heard—“Do you think they do this at Smith College?” The east was: Willie Mae Sherwin liertha Ain ley Isel Holley The convocation committee was: Me la Rocker Gladys Shaw Helen McCourt Pearl Heckeroth Edna Schenk Mayme Rives —99—"College Days” “College Days” was the operetta given by the Glee Club. The vocal parts were directed by Miss Van dc Walker and the dramatics by Miss Hendrickson. The scene is layed in a portion of the campus on which a score board has been erected to show the happenings of the baseball game. The Brinkdale College nine play the Fair-view College team. “Davy” Carson wins the game for Brink-dale by knocking a home run. The cast follows: David Carson ................. Dorothy Smith ................ Helen Jarden.........-........ William Dean Coles ........... John Harris .........!........ Chauncey De Forest ........... Jim Fox (Foxy Grandpa)........ Professor Horace Greeley Smith Martha Baldwin Teale.......... Fred Swift ................... Charles Sweet ................ Don Jeweth ................... Chorus ....................... ..Stuart Des Hosier ........Inez Martin .....Dorris Harbert Wilson McDermand ...Clemens Heltemes ...........Ted Bair ........Carl Turner .....Truman Smith ...........Ella Free ...Francis Gelhaus .......John Thayer ......Carl Scadsen ...College Glee Club Daddy Long-Legs " The charming comedy, “Daddy Long-Legs,” by Jean Webster, was given by the senior class under the direction of Miss Hendrickson, June 11, 1923. Following is the cast: Jervis Pendleton ............. James McBride ................ Cyrus Wykoff ................. Griggs ....................... Walters ...................... Judy ......................... Miss Prichard ................ Mrs. Pendleton ............... Julia Pendleton .............. Sallie McBride ............... Mrs. Sample ...... Mrs. Lippett ................. ....Truman Smith Stuart Des Rosier ..John B. Cluley Stuart Des Hosier ..........Ted Bair Mary • Schoenborn Rebecca Carey Judith Murphy ....Nettie Porter Helen Harrington .....Margaret Bettle .....Ruth Hansen Orphan Children at the John Grier Home: Sadie Kate ...........................................Alice Davenport Gladiola Ruth Thorne Loretta ..............................................Alice Cosgrove Mamie ..........................................................Janet Carson Freddie Perkins ....................................Kenneth CosgroveThe events mentioned in the following pages touch upon a few larger social events of the term. They consist of school and class parties, mixers, and dances. Each played its part in furnishing the year’s entertainment. The new recration hall has been a great incentive for us to have a good time this year. Japanese Tea A pretty Japanese tea was given by the Y. W. C. A. January thirteenth, in honor of its new members. The dormitory parlors were artistically decorated with Japanese lanterns, morning-glory vines, and chrysanthemums. The guests wore Japanese costumes. The program consisted of Japanese solos and readings after which tea and wafers were served. Sorority Banquet One of the most charming functions of the entire social season was the banquet given by the members of the Kappa Zeta Nu for the incoming members. The faculty of the Normal College and alumni members were guests of the sorority. Rebecca Carey, the president, presided. Between courses Inez Martin entertained with a vocal solo, and Mary Schoen-born gave a piano selection. Mrs. Taylor representing the alumni told of the origin of many of the traditions. Miss Russell speaking on “What the Sorority Means to Its Members,’’ made the old members as well as the new. feel a closer bond of friendship. —101The Junior Mixture At the close of the third week of the winter quarter the Junior class mixer held sway. It was announced that “no Sunday-go-to-meeting clothes” would be allowed. The girls, therefore, came in aprons or plain ginghams and the boys in overalls. The recreation hall was cleverly decorated in the class colors, maroon and gold. It is claimed that women are the world champions at talking, but it was a man who broke the record. Arnold Peterson won the prize for talking to the most people in five minutes. After several stunts in which the entire class participated, Meda Becker led in the singing. Then doughnuts and cider were the “main show.” Sylvia Jelinek, Emily Buckner, and Stuart Des Rosier composed the committee that made possible this royal good time. Junior Carnival At eight o’clock in the evening, February ninth, the college faculty and members of the senior class, dressed in coveralls and kitchen aprons, rushed noisily to the grounds of the Hunky-Dory carnival, located in the recreation hall. A committee at the door distributed confetti, colored-paper fool’s caps, ticklers, and whistles among the pleasure-seekers. Sideshows featuring the “Swimming Match,” the “Red Sea,” the “Freak Family,” the “Dance of the Five Veils,” and the “Fish Pond” furnished amusement to a goodly number of spectators throughout the evening. Dancing was the popular entertainment. Other features were a Spanish Dance and burlesque, a Chinese character reading, several original dances, and a song by the college quartette. No carnival is complete without popcorn, “hot dogs,” and pink lemonade. The Junior Carnival lacked no detail. Senior Mixer The Senior masquerade party given during the winter quarter proved a thorough “mixer.” A prize was offered to the winner of the most beautiful, most humorous, and most original costume. A well chosen but “snappy” program was staged between dances. The stunt receiving the loudest applause won the trophy. Refreshments in the St. Patrick’s color scheme brought the party to a close. 102 - The Dramatic Club Banquet The Dramatic Club known as the Gargoyles gave their first initation banquet the last week in April. On this occasion twelve new members, chosen by tryouts from the junior class, were formally admitted into the club. As a part of the initiation ceremonies, stunts were performed by the candidates. Bouquets of flowers carrying out a red and white color scheme made the tables attractive. Following the banquet the club held the final initiation ceremonies in the parlors. Each pledge after receiving an emblem of the Gargoyles was enrolled as a member. k. Z. N. Steak Roast They’re off! The members of the K. Z. N. in various kinds of hiking clothes started for Dillmont Park at five o’clock. Those who had more audacity than the rest secured rides from kind-hearted motorists. The others walked the railroad track “a la hobo.” While the steaks were roasting they played ball, rode horse back or found other ways of entertaining themselves. Both riders and hikers were ready for supper, judging from the number of steaks which disappeared. -103- I ilS Chinook Drive The morning of January 10, finally came. Some time during the night or early morning a small table had been placed in the main corridor. On the bulletin board just back of the table two large thermometers were hung. As the hands of the clock reached the hour of eight, a prim Senior took a seat at the table. She was soon followed by a jolly Junior, and after friendly greetings the Senior-Junior Chinook drive was on. “Come on, Seniors. Start your thermometer upwards!’' “Come on, Juniors. Boost the Junior thermometer upwards!” “Where’s your three dollars?” “The Juniors are above the freezing point!” “Don’t be a piker. Buy now.” These and similar exclamations could be heard all over the building. Then as the thermometer began to rise slowly and rather evenly, the rivalry became more intense. A fine spirit of loyalty to class and to school prevailed throughout the contest. Just after convocation it was announced that the Juniors had won. The Chinook boosters were: Stuart Des Rosier, Truman Smith, Winnifred Byrne, Florence Anderson, Verna Shugard, Florence Harden, Beth Hope, Ella Free, and Neva Page. —104 —Men’s Quartette “Plunka! Plunka! Plunka!” is sounded off the stage in harmonious tones. In the audience there is a craning of necks in every direction, but nary a person is in sight on the stage. A hush falls over the audience and “Plunka! Plunka!” gets nearer. Then a stalky fellow appears singing second tenor impersonated by Mr. Ginsti. The next in line is a long shadow in the midst of a second bass role. This is none other than Truman Smith. The next is a light-headed fellow, Wilson McDermand, strumming in a tenor voice. The other member of the quartette is a short fellow whose head always makes him a shining light, Stuart Des Rosier. His singing is so low that it’s bass. By this time all are singing to some particular member in the audience. No need to mention here to whom each is singing. The encore to “Kentucky Babe,” and “The Charge” is so loud that “Mellow Moon” is now being reflected from the Normal College quartette; and this is the end of our program. —105—Summer School The summer quarter opened June 18, with a registration of six hundred plus. The increase in summer enrollment shows the growth of the college. The summer school movement was just getting under way when the college was established in 1897; and small summer schools were maintained until 1904, the enrollment never reaching the sixty mark. From 1904 until 1910 no summer terms were conducted. Although interested primarily in scholastic attainments summer students took great pleasure in the outside activities, which were many and varied. ✓ The “Go” was chief among these. At ten o'clock, July 4, a special train bearing three hundred seventy-five “Nor-malites” left for Glen. Dr. Garver took up a collection of chewing gum for the faculty who should at all times be kept occupied. No bell was needed to call the “Goers” to eat as two lines were formed. Hikes, baseball games, playing quoits, fishing, wading, and dancing were the chief sources of amusement. The final event was the big dinner before leaving Glen. The annual expedition to historic Virginia City was made Saturday, July 15. About twelve cars made the trip. Following the road past Beaverhead Rock, the Salt Lake stage route, the Vigilante Trail, the party arrived at Robbers' Roost. Other features of the trip were: the searching for rubies, viewing the dredge boat, inspection of gold mine sites, Montana's first “seven story hotel,” the American Express Office, and the graves of the road agents in Boot Hill cemetery. A geography trip was made to Argenta Cave which is interesting for its stalactites and stalagmites. The second of the historic expeditions was a visit to Ban-nack, the first state capital. Chief among the things of interest were: Lewis and Clark’s trail, Sacajawea's monument at Armstead, the Indian's head and the circus parade formed by rock and sage brush on a hillside, the gold camps, Hangman’s Gulch, Plummer’s Grave, the site of Plummer’s scaffold, and Road Agent’s Rock. Many week-end trips to Elkhorn Springs and Birch Creek I akes were made where hiking and swimming proved welcome deviations from the routine of the week.First Impressions September 29. Student-faculty reception held in Recreation Hall. New acquaintances made. An enjoyable evening. October 1. The students were entertained at dinner in various Dillon homes. If you had heard the comments of the girls that night, you would have known how they appreciated it. October 2. Senior class organized. October ». Receptions held for Normal students by the different Protestant churches. Entertainment was offered by short talks, games and music. —107 — November 1. Seniors organized Into a Booster Club. Well, I’ll say we can boost. November 2. First Chinook Staff meeting! November 4. Butte Central football team entertained at the Dorm for dinner. Big feed and dance. November 6. The peaceful quiet of the New Dorm violently disturbed by the appearance of a wee, timid, innocent mouse. Help! Help! November 7. Seniors organized Dramatic Club. Great acts like great people will be heard of in future history. Stuck Up November 8. Book Week observed at Convocation. In the future we hope to be excellent judges of the worth of books. November 9. Why so many sad, forlorn countenances today? Some one has reported that the "flunk” lists are posted. November 10. Another dance at the Kec Hall. November 15. Booster Club and Candy Sale. A big "boo" was made in Convocation about the proceeds being for a worthy cause, the Chinook; therefore all should patronize. It was such a success, however, that every sack had been sold before Convocation. November 17. Card Party and Taffy Pull at the Dormitory. Apparently some of the bunch seemed to be very much "stuck up.” November 21. Entire (less) Euthenics class turn out for their daily walk before breakfast. November 22. Senior Convocation consisting of mock graduation program. We were highly honored by the model presence of Dr. Davis, Chincellor Elliot, Miss Van de Walker and her chorus. Booster Club candy sale. More successful than the former if such could be true. November 23. Y. W. C. A. Recognition Service for the new members. November 26. The proctors who have been appointed are on initial duty tonight. Lights out at 10:30. You should be in bed! November 27. More "proctorship." Sh—Not so much noise please! Company, girls? Don’t you know this is study hour? November 28. Several of our teachers are at Helena attending the State Teachers’ Convention this week. For fear we would get lonesome for them, they left us many reminders in the form of tests, book reports, quizzes, examinations, term papers, outside readings, problems, and an additional lesson for each day. November 29. The Y. W. C. A. gave a “Kiddy" Party in the Rec Hall. We had quite an assortment of children, ranging from our little “nigger friends" to “Huckleberry Finn.” By the appearance of the list of packages, we are not going to have a thankless Thanksgiving. Senior ConvoNovember 30. Thanksgiving! nig turkey dinner! A real sure nuf holiday! December 1. Back to school again except those who had too many spreads. Frequent calls for the nurse. December 6. Initial appearance of the Debating Club in Convocation. First roll call for the Sorority pledges. They were bare(ly) present. December 7. Initiation of Sorority members begins proper. Apparently earrings have suddenly grown in popularity, also length. Fishing seems to be a great indoor sport. December 8. Initiation continues. New members show great skill in the art of masonry by building a stone wall. Excellent program rendered in Rec. Proceeds for new Victrola records with which to entertain our “company” in the parlors. December 9. Pledges bid farewell to straight hair, puffs return. Sorority banquet is held. December 13. Foods class serve first of a series of dinners to faculty members. December 17. Senior Sunday. December 19. Inventory of brain capacity begins. December 20. Commencement for December graduates. The diplomas head the list of Christmas presents. December 21. Exams completed. Suitcases packed. Tickets bought early. Train arrives late. But all are happy. Merry Christmas! January 1. New Year here again ! New resolutions made to be broken. January 2. Registration. We come straggling back. January 3. Several pay late registration fee. First Convo of 1923. Dr. Davis introduced three speakers, two of whom proved to be himself. January 5. Student-faculty reception held in parlors of dormitory. January 6. Boys’ first basketball game of season played at Bozeman. Normalites trimmed. January 7. Girls on Second Floor New invented indoor ball tennis. January 8. What a shocking surprise at lunch—no soup! January 10. Chinook contest! Thermometers waver! Juniors victorious! January 13. Japanese tea given by Y. W. C. A. in honor of new members. Prize Winner January 15. Dr. Brannon assumes his duties as Chancellor today. Junior popularity contest. January 1G. First noun test. Many new nouns invented. Old nouns slighted. January 17. Skating is the most popular sport nowadays; but the Normal girls were not asked to clean the ice. Good time! Good Cleaning the Ice January 19. Junior mixer, eats! Good night! January 2G. First issue of our college paper. The Montanomal. Such a jim-Jam as the girls elbow in to get their copy Senior popularity contest. January 31. Women’s Athletic Association organized. Do you want to see some “rea! athletes?” Come to M. S. N. C. February 1. Radio concert in Rec or rather radio minus concert February 2. Peppy basketball game! Girls vs. boys. Hoys, you didn’t do so badly. February 3. Pictures for Chinook! Who hasn’t his mug in yet? February 4. Program at auditorium. Proceeds to buy plants for the dining room. February 7. Rooster Club sale! Mince pie and coffee! Yum! Yum! February 9. Juniors entertained Seniors and Faculty by a Hunky Dory Carnival. Even the faculty forgot their dignity. The Juniors are royal entertainers. February 10. The Ilominum Fratres celebrate annual beefsteak dinner. Many mock radio messages heard. Among others. President Harding sent his regrets. February 14. Senior Convo. Humorous playlet and other numbers. Style show in clothing class. Quite a range of style. February 17. Junior and Senior girls’ teams play a preliminary game of basketball. Victory for Juniors. February 18. Flu and tonsilitis invade classes. February 20. Many go to infirmary. “Nowhere to go but to bed. if it weren't for Bobby’s grapefruit. We might just as well be dead.” February 21. Chancellor Brannon addresses faculty and students at assembly. Washington’s birthday program by Primary department of Training School. Second preliminary game between Junior and Senior girls’ basketball. Senior victory. All excitement for tournament. February 22. Attempts to make a Brown girl white by a tub of cold water. ‘‘Saturday’ Child’ —110—February 27. Why the Modern Ed class suddenly so punctual? Sh!—take a glance at the bulletin hoard. February 28. Idaho Glee Club entertains with delightful concert. March 7. Junior Convo. A clever dorm room scene March S. Basketball Tournament. Keen the players! Peppy the rooters! Intense tnc excitement! Close the score! Juniors the victors! Homeward Bound March 10. Senior Masquerade party. Clever characters portrayed by clever costumes. March 15. Volleyball Tournament. Seniors win the day! March 16. Debate with Montana Wesleyan. Judges decide in favor of Normal. March 16 and 17. Operetta "The Land of Sometime” at Training School. March 18. Senior Sunday. March 19 and 20. “College Days" at Normal auditorium. Wonderful success! March 20. Exams! Same old story with variations. March 21. Graduation exercises. March 22. Many girls leave for short vacation. Joy and peace go with them— we can't. March 22. A “quarterly cleanup" at dorm. March 26. Seniors starting the homeward stretch. March 28. Serious epidemic is raging at Normal. Spring fever! March 30. Oh! the Joys of practice teaching. April 1. Easter Sunday! We didn’t fool you. April 3. No practice teaching for three days. Let’s celebrate. April 6. Co-ed Prom. April 16. Chinook goes to press. Events to follow: Walk-out. May Festival. Pow-wow. June 10. Senior Sunday. June 13. Diplomas. June 14. Homeward bound. At the Normal College who sees that the college halls and rooms are kept in neat order? Who mends the broken chairs and ironing boards? Who opens the door for us after the college is locked for the night? Who will blow up the volley and basket balls? Who will find us a box and straw board to ship Chinook copy in? Who is a regular customer at the candy and pie sales? Who helps everyone who asks for it? THE JANITOR. —112—Reid Emhoff In the little town of Worthinglinni. high in the mountains where he could look Overfield and Dell, Monsieur Paquette built himself a Lodge, which he named Gelhaus. Here the wind blew terrifically, and the Frost and snow came early, and here the Holley thrived and the Quacken hush covered the Stone. Animals such as the Martin and the Itair roamed La Hocks while a family of Sparrows made their home near by. Monsieur loved to lie on the ground in summer, which he said was better than any Davenport, to watch the Moon shed its Light on the Keids and to let it Carey him to Holland, Knglund and La Frail , which he Hoped to visit when his works became Hetter (s) known. Here did he Terry with a Jaap servant, whom Monsieur called his iaithful Coldman, for he waited on Monsieur as though he were the Prince of Wales: knew how Hrown to Frey his Sehad; knew the times Monsieur watched the fire Byrne; knew Depla es Mounsteur liked to roam; and was Kearful by ever telling him he yearned to have his sweetheart Ming Toy. Many years had passed since Monsieur’s cousin, Des Hosier had heard from him. so he came to visit him. When he arrived he found the Jaap and his wife at their noon day meal of Bice; but Monsieur was not to be seen. The Jaap would not say a word about his master's disappearance; but his face did Harden and his eyes became Dull as a Wetzsteon. Des Hosier said not a word but had the Jaap summoned to (Me) Court. A. King was the prosecuting attorney, with very Keane insight of human nature. He did Phillip the Jaap with so many threats of severe punishments that the Jaap did say: "My master send his painting Kaston it no come back, no money either. He say me, ‘Goldman, no money; no fame; no picture. I put Albrecht ambitions in that my masterpiece. I either get fame Orr I Kclhl myself.' One day when I see him walking past the lower Cat toward the Marsh, my heart stand still. I have TInney suspicion what he going to do. I Mack my voice Maurer Hiatt so it carry, and I call for him to come back; but my voice so Small he not hear. Then he disappear in the Marsh down Thayer where no bird will Carroll for fear he will die. I Turn(cr) my steps there and see trace of him. I try to Free him from his grave. I do so. Me all Black. 1 Carey him where he like to lie and there make grave for him. I go back and find picture at house. Near it lay a Page of paper, part he Byrne In lampWick(s) so it Sliortt; but I Held, “Noble thought but- ” the rest was gone. I Tello Frank(s) my heart hurt like a Thorn pricking it. No able to Healey it ’til I marry Ming Toy. We happy; but all the time save our Mcliolls to make nice place for my master's picture.” He sat down engrossed in his own thoughts. “You are certainly White, said Des Hosier. “Forgive my accusation." never to make him Hlley—114—Click! It’s All Over How can I possibly make it? I’m due at the studio this very minute. I never saw my hair look so terrible, but I didn’t expect it to look any better. I didn't have time to press my dress. Really I like the way middies take In a picture; I’ll just wear mine as I have it on. Here I go. I honestly resemble a streak of lightning these days. I think I can walk it in ten minutes. The walk to the training school has kept me in practice. This door. Is It locked? I’ll shake it down. Now that I’m in 1 might as well be outside. If 1 had known so many were here I would have had time to put on my other dress. This middy looks so common. I simply can’t have my picture taken until I fix my hair. Half of the pins are gone to say nothing of the curl that has departed from my naturally straight locks. I wonder if it never occurs to those girls that some one else would like to see in that glass. I look a fright. What can I do without hair pins? My nose would put a reflector to shame. I must have left my powder puff in my room. Maybe I can slip out of here and come again tomorrow. Were you speaking to me? Yes, sir. I came to have my picture taken. What kind of folders have you? What size do I want? Oh. I don’t know—not so very large because I know the pictures won’t be good. Am I to sit on this piano stool? Why all these white screens? Wonder if he thought I would like to put on another dress? I’ll not smile because I hate those pictures one sees which advertise tooth paste. I won’t tilt my head either. It will make my mouth look on crooked. Here he comes. He pulls me over by my shoulders; he places my chin at a fearful angle; my eyes are fastened on a flower near the ceiling; and he commands me to smile. Horrors, my lips are cracking, my teeth are shinning through. He is coming back. Now he has smoothed my ruffled hair and tilted my chin a few more degrees. He is ready to press the bulb. “Hold it! Hold it! A little more sunshine in your smile. Now, fine and dandy, fine and dandy.” Click. It’s all over. I know I'll look Just terrible. I certainly won’t order any pictures.—116—"Working” Her Way Through School Looking up from her books the registrar saw a girl neatly attired in a tailored suit. She was there for a definite purpose—any one could see that as she stood there with her business like air. “I would like to register. Miss Degan," she said. "It will cost you two dollars for late registration. You people know—” “I am fully aware,” interrupted the girl, “of the inconvenience li causes you and I truly am sorry. Miss Degan. but I just couldn't help it. The train from Madison was late. You know Just the time you are most anxious to arrive on time that is when the train is sure to be late. I knew you would understand so perfectly. Miss Degan. you are so sympathetic.” She kept step down the hall to the jingle, jingle in her pocket. A few days later the young woman was approaching I)r. Davis by request. "I am sorry to have had to exclude you from class because of tardiness. Do you intend to make up that work?" he questioned. “Indeed I don't intend to make it up! Work, work, work, that is all I know. The day isn't half long enough for me now. I tried to be at that class.” She made a good grade. Later in the quarter she. with a crowd of girls was viewing a wardrobe newly arrived. Every girl admired herself in the mirror as each new garment was tried on. “Oh, this dress is perfectly adorable! I have been trying all over to get an appropriate dress for the play. This would be just the thing! It is quite the prettiest dress I have ever seen." That dress was greatly admired in the play. She was so tired after the play that she could not study, so she did not prepare her lessons. The next morning her questions took up so much time that the period was safely passed without her being called upon. She spent her week-end with friends in a neighboring town. She had Instructions to be back at a definite time, but was having too good a time to heed them. When she arrived, the dean was on her trail. Before the dean could speak, the girl said. Oh. Miss Phillips. I had the funniest experience!” and she proceeded to tell it. The incident was forgotten. That night she was starved, so she tiptoed down to Mrs. Dull's room. "How do you do. Mrs. Dull. You look so much better. Mrs. Dull. I am simply starved! Mrs. Dull, could I please buy some cake from the kitchen?” Mrs. Dull went to the kitchen and cut her a quarter of a cake. "Did you make that cake, Mrs. Dull? It is delicious. Your cakes taste more like Mother's than any one's cake I have ever eaten. How much will it be?” “Five cents," smiled Mrs. Dull. The following morning dawned gray and cold. "Young lady, you will catch your death of cold going out with silk stockings. Go back and put some woolen ones on." "But Miss MacGregor—” “Don't "but” me. Do as I told you.” Work Miss MacGregor? It isn't being done.The Teacher’s Conclusion There’s Johnny and Mary and Billy and Sue, And twenty more others to look at you too, It isn’t so easy to face all this class, Especially when you’re just an amateur lass. Now there Is Johnny, a wee bundle of pranks. He will not behave, not even in ranks. He smiles at you sweetly but Just can’t be good. And sometimes you wonder if ever he could. But Mary’s a charming and sweet little miss. I sometimes would love to give her a kiss. She sits there and listens and works, oh so hard While Johnny just gazes out into the yard. But they’re dear little kiddies, I love them all so. And will never forget them wherever I go. I'll always remember that first little class And think of the time I was an amateur lass. —I. M. A. NORMAL. Lesson Plans Did you ever write a lesson plan? Well, it isn’t very funny To stay up hours and write and write Till morning dawns so sunny. But now I’m very thankful To have learned that little art Of getting smoeone else’s To give you a good start. —I. M. A. NORMAL. So They Do! A jovial individual saw an announcement in an ironmonger’s window the other day. It read “Iron Sinks,” and he went In and told the man that he knew iron sank. “Yes," said the smart shopkeeper, “and time flies, but wine vaults, grass slopes, but music stands, Niagra Falls, moonlight walks, sheep run and holiday trips, scandal spreads, India rubber tires, the organ stops, the whole world goes round and trade returns.” The jovial one bolted. Then he returned, put his head in the door, ami remarked: "Yes. I know, and marble busts.”Miss Pep’s Diary [With Apologies to Samuel Pepys and "Life”] April 1—Lord’s Day Debated long whether I should go to early service and escape the long sermon or flash my Easter glory on the larger congregation at a later service. The glory won. Spent the day in promising myself to do Monday’s lessons. but visited with talkative neighbors instead for which I shall pay dearly on the morrow. April 2 Monday again and nothing done. Rose betimes that I might study but my room mate’s mighty snores would not allow me to concentrate. April 3 Slept late, missed breakfast as well as every question put to me in classes. It is unspeakably rude of the instructors to take advantage of one’s ignorance. I verily believe they delight in doing so. April 4 Read on the bulletin board “No convocation” for which I am thankful. Went to town instead and bought many things for which I neither had use nor could afford. April 5 Slaved mightily at lesson plans for which I received no word of praise which I so richly deserved. I shall profit by this incident. Honest endeavor does not pay. I shall govern myself accordingly. Heard today the Dean wished a word with me. This is the first time she has realized the pleasure she would derive from conversing with me. I am complimented. April 6 Am not so complimented. The conversation was not pleasant. It was distasteful in the extreme. She will never convince me of my error in arriving in the Dorm at 11 p. m. on a study night. I am well able to take care of myself altho it is kind of her to wait until I get in. Could not decide to go to the Co-ed party for I had nothing to wear. My friends told me any old thing which is not so very satisfactory. However, I attended and disported myself joyously. April 7 Left orders to be called early but was left to sleep later for which I berated my room mate soundly. She said she always accomplished more when I slept. Queer person, my room mate. Just recalled I have a date for tonite with a High School boy, poor wretch. I do not anticipate much but I have ceased to be particular. Accompanying myself to the Hart wig does not appeal to me. 119— Limericks There was a young lady named Winnie, Who always did crave to he skinny; She ate pork and beans, Then wondered, it seems. Where she got her double chin-chinny. We have with us one Tekla Turi, And she's certainly not from Missouri; She don’t have to be shown, Rut goes on her own. And works like a regular fury. I knew a Miss Olga Konarski, Who at argument shone as a starskl; She talked a great deal, Each thought did she spiel, Until she gave us all a big jarski. There was a young lady named Evans, Who worked on the ads till—good Heavens! Then everything was at sixes and sevens. There was a young flapper who wore 'em Every time she stepped out of the Dorm; Those galoshes gay. They flapped all the way; But she said they kept her feet warm. There was a young lady from Maine, Who said lesson plans gave her a pain; So she tried to go one better. But the critic wouldn’t let ’er, So now she writes ’em with might and main. She got a pain in her head, And took to her bed.- bestie r n.i ftks w, e n €' (r 4-Vm 3u.(nrn©» H2.1 otn la tfftinini 1?o6miY % S —121—"Say, Des Rosier, have you ever wondered what goes on between the time you say "Call Miss MacCourt, please," and the time she says. "Why, hello. Rosy,” like a spring breeze, you know. I’ve got some dope straight from the sisters—no, they don't call ’em that at the Dorm—but what's the difference? They wear each others clothes— all In the family, you know. When whoever answers the phone calls "Helen MacCourt! Parlor call!” about six girls take up the cry, yelling "Oh Helen's got a date!” First she powders her nose. Then she opens the closet door and surveys her wardrobe. Then she calls in the House for advice. "What’ll I wear?" then—"Ob not that one! I wore it last time!" "Oh. can I have your brown one? Thank you. you're a darling!” Then she yells (maybe you bear her and maybe you don't) "Say Dot! Won’t you curl my hair? Make it snappy—Rosy’s waiting!” Then she borrows all the earrings in the bouse—tries them on —then decides to wear her own. Then she powders her nose, pats her hair, borrows a hat. shines her nails, powders her nose, and trips into the parlor like a spring breeze, as I said before. But that isn’t all. The House, which she has assembled for advice, continues to shout until the front door closes behind them. "Be sure to be in by ten o’clock. Helen!” Famous Last Lines “I flunked J” "Dad, I’m broke." "The following please see me in my office at twelve o’clock.” "No mail for you.” "Eliminated!” "So long.” Ads FOR SALE- Truman’s line. Although badly worn it is still in excellent conditions. LOST—A heart. Finder may keep until she is tired of same. —John Thayer. FOUND—A nickel. Owner may have by identifying same and paying ten cents damages. A Week Tale The year had gloomily begun For Alfred Parker, a poor man’s Sun. He was beset with bill and dun And he had very little Mon. “This cash," he said, “won’t pay my dues I've nothing here but ones and Tues.” A bright thot struck him and he said. “The rich Miss Nugget I will Wed.” But when he paid his court to her She lisped and said, “No thank you, Thur." “Alas,” he said, “then I must die. I’m done. I’ll drown—then stew and Fri.” They found his gloves, his coat and hat, The coroner upon them Sat. Beth’s Contidential Mail Dear Beth: A strange man has been following me home from town every day. How can I prevent him from following me? —MARIE. M. R.: Let him catch up with you. Dear Beth: A girl told me she could not study after she had seen me in the library. Do you think she means this? —CARL TURNER. C. T.: I could tell better if you had enclosed a photo. Dear Beth: I have a room mate who keeps me awake everv night telling me about her love affairs. What shall I do? —AG MURPHY. A. G.: Treat her violently. Tell her about yours. Dear Beth: What shall I wear to the Firemen’s Ball at DillmoDt Park? —RUTH DANIELS. R. D.: Don’t worry, the dean only permits people to go to Twin Bridges. DUlmont is entirely too far. Dear Beth: My instructor in European History talks so much that I don’t have any chance. —A. M. MORAN. A. M. M.: Strong measures are necessary. Screem loudly next time you wish to talk and he will either give you the floor or the door. Either is better than suffering in silence. 123—To Those Who Will Serve the Food Class Dinners Next Year The most heart breaking of all human experiences is the expectation of and preparation for making a good impression and then—falling utterly and miserably. Examinations are demoralizing enough, but practical examinations wherein the subject is tested by severe critics and, when not to the queen’s taste, is commented on severely are to be avoided. Days ahead the menu and marketing for each dinner was planned. Many gastronomical delights are picked out and then discarded because they cost too much. The object is to get everything for practically nothing. It is even advisable to beg your more portable delicacies so that you may not have the bills too high and still have a very presentable banquet on twenty-four and one-half cents. (The instructor likes it to come out with the half cent, it shows accuracy.) Aside from the food there must be decorations and very artistic ones at that. It is better not to gilt nut baskets just before the meal because the gilt gives the nuts that peculiarly tasty tang of kerosene. While some people may enjoy that, it takes away from the dinner a trifle. Some parts of the dinner in all probability have that delightful burned flavor or perhaps a flat taste from forgotten seasoning. A charming-effect can be obtained by decorating profusely with crepe paper in purple and red. It blinds the eye to the deficiencies in the food. Always have the waitresses well trained. Whenever the conversation is becoming dis-spirited bring on new dishes, it will give them something to talk about. As a final bit of advice to those of the foods class who will suffer next year invite the faculty member who have given you the lowest grades and who has made your life a path of cactus plants. It is a remarkable and unsurpassed method of getting even. And revenge is sweet!Can You Imagine? Mr. Clark ...................................... married? Miss Phillips ............................... speechless? Miss ('arson ............................using slang? Mr. Light ....................not talking about Kansas? Mr. Garver ...............................taking it easy? Miss Van le Walker ................. as a wall flower? Miss Miller ...................... loafing on the job? Mr. Mackie .....................as a dancing teacher? Mr. Davis ....................................stuck up? Mr. McBain .................................... giggling? Miss Itagon ................... .........being bossy? Mr. Cluley .......with light hair and a sandy mustache? Mrs. Dull ........................refusing a cup of tea? Miss Troxell .............................getting angry? Miss Russell .............................getting fused? Mrs. Knudson .............................teaching gym? Mrs. Free ...............................being giddy? Miss Hendrickson ........................not on time? What’s in a Name? Judith Murphy .... Oubri Phelps Rebecca Carey Julia Halse ...... Thelma Livingston Gladys Alexander Beatrice Engle.... Alice Davenport Edna Schenk ...... Dorothea Da we .... Ruth Brittain .... Truman Smith Agnes Murphy Myrna Simpson ... Mae Toy .......... Mary Schoc-nborn Angeline Golubin . Alice Haderli .... Dorothy Monroe ... Wilma Marsh ...... Carl Turner ...... .....Jazzey Motorist ...Obliges Pleasantly ........Raises Cain .....Jelly Hungry .....The Livewire .....Going Always ....Beaming Ever ..Always Darling .......Ever Smiling Dandy Damsel .....Ready Bluffer ..Truthful Sinner Always Mischievous .....Mostly Smiles .....Merely Timid .....Mighty Sweet Always Gossiping ..Always Hurrying Does Mathematics Winsome Maiden .....Clever TalkerEvery Man His Just Desserts The orator eats tongue we hear, The Sultan, turkey lunch. The undertaker drinks his bier. The pugilist his punch. The acrobats spring water drink, The banquet man eats toast. Surveyors eat their stakes, we think, And editors a roast. Shoemakers have filet of sole. The printer, pie and sweets. The hungry actor eats a role, Policemen munch their beats. A Toast to Laughter Here’s to laughter, the sunshine of the soul, the happiness of the heart, the privilege of purity, the echo of innocence, the treasure of the humble, the wealth of the poor, the sparkle of the cup of pleasure. It dispels dejection .banishes blues, and mangles melancholy, for it is the foe of woe, the destroyer of depression, the enemy of grief; it is what kings envy in the peasants, plutocrats envy in the poor, the guilty envy in the innocent; it is the sheen on the silver of smiles, the glint of the gold of gladness. Without it humor would be dumb, wit would wither, dimples would disappear, and smiles would shrivel; for it is the glow of a clean conscience, the voice of a pure soul, the birthcry of mirth, the swan song of gladness. Laughter! "No Rest for the Wicked” A little girl once called for mail. A note she did receive; "At 7:30 do not fail To interview with me." With shaky voice and trembling knees She lived the whole day through; She could not put her mind at ease Her imagination flew. "I wonder what she wants of me, Perhaps the class I skipped. Maybe she saw the dishes three I took date pudding whipped.” “It may be ’cause I’ve stayed up late, Asleep I should have been; Perhaps she’s heard about my date. Home late, she thinks it’s sin.” The hours drag, then down she goes To interview the Dean; "Oh yes. Miss Blank. it’s you I chose For my new style show scene.” —ELSA ALBRECHT. —126—127Isn’t It the Truth! A Normalite will greet week eiul With many weary sighs. A million things she must attend. She knows how time does fly. After dinner goes to room To work on lesson plans. Those lesson plans soon meet their doom. She joins the movie fans. Then Saturday at ten o’clock. Finds Normalite in bed; “Don’t care for toast; it's hard as rock. I need a rest," she said. She .trudges to the laundry room And finds a mob is there; “There isn’t even a mop or broom.” Complains the cross old bear. She vows that she will study hard. So then she locks her door; She tries to urge unwilling heart To get her lessons four. She hears her friends while she’s at work, “A batch of fudge we'll make.” She’s almost tempted then to shirk And consequences take. She sleeps but oh those horrid dreams! Professors scold and whip! She cannot move a step it seems To dodge the clubs and sticks. Relief then comes with wakening, IJut conscience sorely troubled; A set of books arc beckoning. The work, it seems, has doubled. So on and on the hours roll, Sunday is bright and cheery. Further from grace falls this poor soul For church she is too weary. Then says again a careless voice: “You know you’re young but once. Your books forget, play be your choice. Just bluff, you’re not a dunce!” So out into the hall she goes. With only thought for play; Later we hear her tale of woe When called for pranks too gay. The next day Normalite’s in school, With not a lesson done; She learns that it is Just a fool Who thinks the world’s all fun. "Work while you work, play while you play,” She’s found that maxim true. Will power paves success's way. Rewards the studious few. —ELSA ALHRECHT.Dorm Dictionary Apples they feed us by the peek; Baked beans, too. till we want to shout "Oh Heck!' Clean is what we do on Saturday, Dig Is what we do every day. Elmer is our only little boy; Friends make college life a Joy. Gayly(?) we smile as we sit down to eat Hash, which is served to us six times a week. Industrious, hard-working people arc we; Jolly and fun-loving, also, you see. Knowledge we cannot get by dreams; Lesson plans we’ve written by the reams. Mail is what we never get, and Normal girls just stew and fret. Office girls are worked to death Pushing us mail till they’re out of breath. Question marks adorn our themes; Razzing is the style, it seems. Sign out we must when we go to the show. Tell the dean you’ll be back in an hour or so. t’nited our efforts to get A or B; Vain is the effort; we get I) or (’. Worried, harrassed looks appear, when Xamination time draws near. Yellow slips we dread to see. Zealous workers of M. S. X. C. Ten Commandments of the Dorm 1. Thou shalt not burn the midnight oil. 2. Thou shalt not crowd around the mailman when he comes. You won’t get your mail any sooner. 3. Thou shalt not collect in crowds and stare when friend roommate entertains her best beau in the parlor. 4. Thou shalt comb thy hair before coming to breakfast. 5. Thou shalt not attempt to catch the mice which frisk about thy room at all hours. It can’t be done. 6. Thou shalt never lose thy temper when the dean bawls you out. You won’t get recommended if you do. 7. Thou shalt not disregard thy parlor calls. S. Thou shalt eat thy daily soup without making noises. 9. Thou shalt be quiet during study hours. Let the poor proctors sleep. 10. Thou shalt not use the laundry except after seven o’clock on Saturday nights. —129—Senior Troubles 6:30 A. M.—"Say, I'll be glad when I get home and can sleep as long as I want to.” 7:00 A. M.—“Well. I never will get to breakfast on time. I’ll bet they rang the bell early. 7:30 A. M.—“Say roommate you roll out first this morning, will you? I crawled out first yesterday." 7:50 A. M.—“Hurry up. kid. Button my dress. I’ve got to wash yet before breakfast. As usual I’ll have to dash down to breakfast looking like a wreck.” 8:00 A. M.—“I don't see why seniors have eight o'clock classes. Oh. where’s my notebook?” 9:05 A. M.—“How I hate to teach this morning! That class doesn't know anything. I’m not going to teach school! I’ll get married this summer if I can find the man.” 12 M.—“I wonder if we are going to have anything decent to eat this noon.” 12:30 P. M.—“Get out of my room. I’ve got to write my composition.” 1:10 P. M.—“What do we need principles of teaching for? We can teach good enough.” 2:00 P. M.—“That awful track! It’s so much trouble to dress half a dozen times a day.” 3:00 P. M.—“We’re never going to use general science. I think that it is positively nonsense to study it.” 4:00 P. M.—“Why can’t the critics come up here for conferences once in a while? I'm tired of trotting to the training school twice a week. They are not so very busy when we do their teaching.” 5:00 P. M.—“A senior meeting now, and I'm half dead. Guess I can drag myself there, though.” 6:00 I M.—“What! Baked apples for dessert again? What are we coming to?” 7:00 P. M.—“I’ve so much studying to do I don’t know where to begin.” 7:15 P. M.—“That’s my ring. Hello! Sure. Count me in. I’ll get my studying done after I get back from the show.” What Is a Girl to Do? If she goes with the boys, she’s”a” coquette. If she doesn’t and prefers a “steady.” she couldn’t get any one else. If she triples in general science and school admin., she’s queer. If she doesn’t, she’s looking for snap courses. If she Is athletic, she loses her maidenly charms. If she isn’t-—well, girls can’t do much anyway. If she belongs to a club, she’s frivolous. If not. she couldn't get in. If she doesn’t wear a diamond, she couldn’t get one. If she does, she’s running a bluff. If she asserts herself in class she is trying to get a stand in. If she doesn’t, she hasn't any brains. If she doesn’t talk much, she is uninteresting. If she does, she’s tiresome. Now what is she going to do? She Pierced Her With Her Glance —no—Tta Lafeat in hose. Harem Squirrel? Trachea fl Lemon —131—The Seven Deadly Sins 1. Sweeping your rugs in your rooms, in the hall, on the roof. 2. Staying out later than 10 P. M. without permission. 3. Visiting In a friend’s room after eight on study nights. 4. Unlocking any door but your own in the dormitory. 5. Screaming, yelling, whistling or calling from your window. 6. leaving the college without paying board and room. 7. Spending the week-end at Twin Bridges unknown to the dean. The Influence of Literature When a Normal girl ends her letter quite simply with: "As ever,” —then I suspect she has been reading a romanticist of the old school. If she concludes with :"Goodbye, dear, and love.”—then I suspect she has been reading Peter B. Kyne. Should it be: “You are sweet to me. lover, so sweet,”—then I suspect she has been reading F. Scott Fitzgerald. And if she ends with: “Oceans of love and a kiss on every wave,” then I suspect she has been reading the Cosmopolitan. But if she ends with: “Well. I guess I’ll have to close now.”—then I KNOW that she doesn’t read at all! Ode to the Dean In history we read of all the great and honored names. Whose deeds have won the love of world, achievement brought them fame. Not always those deserving most will find their names in books. Find we will most loyal serving in world’s remotest nooks. A personage we have with us. more capable but few. A tactful mind deciding Just whate’er is right to do; The services she renders with an effort so untiring Calls forth an admiration for a spirit so inspiring. The charming personality which does her person grace, Possessed with stately dignity; beauty in soul and face. We may esteem the names of all whose deeds have won them fame. But in this little world of ours, we honor here her name. —ELSA ALBRECHT. —132— —15W—Aii Appreciation With the close of our college year comes the ending of our year book, hut before we yield the pen we wish to thank all those who have made our book possible. To the Independent Publishing Company and to the Bureau of Engraving we wish to express our appreciation for their prompt ami efficient service. To Miss Albertson, who so willingly and untiringly gave of her time and advice to bring our literary efforts up to standard, we owe our sincere gratitude. And to Dr. F. H. Carver— We’d call unfinished our Chinook To leave unmentioned how it took The conscientious efforts of Our class advisor, whom we love. Knowledge of history made his name; He's human, kind, always the same. So unassuming, firm, and just. And not above the least of us. He’s won esteem and confidence. A man he is of prominence; His work with purpose undertakes. Success of every task he makes. —THE STAFF. —134——137——138—JJlDQtt INDEX TO AI V Dll Anderson Market ...................162 Andrus Hotel ......................159 Beaverhead Abstract ...............143 Beaverhead Cleaning Works...........153 Beaverhead Lumber Co................160 Beaverhead Milling Co...............16S Beaverhead Motor Co.................156 Beauty Parlors ....................157 Best, Dr. F. II.....................155 Bimrose, Dr. F. H...................155 Bond Grocery ......................151 Brumlage E. H.......................160 Brown, Paul .......................144 Central Garage ....................160 City Baking Co......................150 City Drug Co........................150 City Shoe Store ...................150 Coretta Beauty Shop ...............163 Curry, Dr. R. D.....................155 Dart Hardware Co....................144 Dillon Auto Co......................159 Dillon Dry Goods ..................143 Dillon Furniture Co.................157 Dillon Green house ................164 Dillon Implement Co.................143 Electric Shop .....................153 Eliel Brothers ....................149 First National Bank ...............147 Forsgren Grocery ..................150 George Engineering Co...............153 Golden Rule Store .................14S Graeter Grocery ...................142 Hart’s Millinery ..................143 Hartwig Theater ...................151 Hazelbaker, F. A.................. 154 Hignight, Charles .................163 Huber Brothers .......-............458 Hughes McCaleb...................145 Interstate Building and Loan........154 BU Bouchers ......................... 176 Butte Electric Railway Co..........169 Butte Optical Co...................177 Connell’s .........................177 First National Bank ...............171 Grand Hotel .......................176 Ground Gripper Shoe Co..............174 Hoenck, R. P. .....................433 Leggat Hotel ......................130 Lubin’s Sample Store ..............175 ANACONDA Anaconda National Bank..............173 Arctic .............................473 Dunlop, Dr.........................174 TWIN BRIDGES Northern Grain Wholesale............177 Twin Bridges Drug...................431 Twin Bridges Garage.................4S1 GREAT FALLS McKee Stationery Co.................132 EltTISEMENTS. LON Japanese-American Studio ..........161 Lane’s Barber Shop ................164 Leader Cash Grocery .............. 166 Leubben, T. E......................161 Magnus. C. T.......................158 McFadden. F. C.....................152 McLaren. J. B......................158 Men’s Store .......................157 Molleur, Dr....i...................155 Montana Auto Co....................150 Montana Meat Market ...............161 Montana Merc. Co...................162 Montana State College .............140 Nelson Grocery ....................162 Niblack, C. H......................145 Pennsylvania Oil Co................165 Phillips Battery Co................154 Potts, Druggist ...................151 Price. R. R........................152 Rathbone, R. R.....................155 Red Boot Shop .....................156 Red Star Garage ...................142 Roberts. W. E......................148 Security Bank .....................141 Stamm, Albert .....................163 Standard Lumber Co.................143 State Bank ........................146 Stephan. Dr. W. H..................155 Sugar Bowl ........................166 Taylor, Carl ......................164 Thomas. C. P.......................144 Tribune Book Store ................157 Union Electric ....................165 Viel’s Cash Store .................159 Waldorf Grocery ...................165 Walker. Dr.........................155 Ween ink Studio ...................167 Wedum Lumber Co....................142 Western Wholesale Grocery..........156 White’s Cafe ......................165 TTK Metals Bank and Trust Co...........172 Murphy-Softly Co...................172 Paumie Dye House ..................171 Paxson Rockfeller Co.............170 Photo Shop ........................172 Sewell, M. J.......................171 Symond’s Dry Goods Co..............178 Thornton Hotel ....................179 Truzzolino Chili Parlor............170 Weinburgs .........................180 LOS ANGELES Allen, T. V., Co.......................183 STEVENSVILLE Farmer’s Co-op ....................173 Porter Bros........................181 HELENA Independent Publishing Co..........1S4 Placer Hotel ......................183 MINNEAPOLIS Bureau of Engraving...............185 —139—State Normal College of the University of Montana High School graduates may well look upon teaching as a favorable field for a life career. Working conditions and salaries are improving. The demand for trained teachers has not been supplied in recent years; by no possibility can an adequate supply of teachers 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 the training is the teacher’s prospect. The State Normal College of the University of Montana offers superior facilities for professional training. Its graduates are eagerly sought. If after the 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 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. -—140—SECURITY STATE BANK Established 1917 The accounts of Normal students and instructors cordially invited. All business conducted is treated strictly confidential. Frank Landon, President Marshall Field, Cashier A. F. Waldorf, Vice-Pres. B. N. Stevenson, Asst. Cash. T. J. Mullany, Vice-Pres. F. H. Bramsman, Asst. Cash. —HI—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, Owner. Many a pretty little chicken acts like a goose. A. J. Wed urn Lumber Company Lumber Shingles Posts Brick Lime Cement Plaster Roof Paints Prepared Roofings Building Papers Doors and Windows Nails Builders’ Hardware Wall Board Phone 79-J Dillon, Montana Graeter Grocery Company The Best Luncheon and Fresh Cookie Goods Always on Hand. Phone 7-J Dillon. Montana Land Office Filings Proofs Oldest Set of Abstract Books in County BEAVERHEAD ABSTBACT CO Reliable Service in Land Matters Pearl I. Smith Title Building Dillon, Montana. GI KSS WHO! There was a young fellow named Truman, Who went to a school with but few men; He fell for a girl with a little spit curl. Then acted the part of a true man. Standard Lumber Coal Company Lumber and all kinds of Building Material, Lime, Cement and Plaster. The Place to Buy Your Millinery and I{. and G. Corsets MRS. ANNA HART Dillon, Montana The Dillon Implement Company The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House of Southern Montana. Implements—Hardware Harness—Grain —143—School Supply Store Stationery Office Supplies School Books School Supplies of All Kinds, Confectionery Post Cards and Magazines C. P. Thomas - - Dillon Said Snapper the flapper as she powdered her nose; "Clothes. I'm going down town, if you want to come a'ong, Just hang on. A. W. CONNOLLY, Pres. GEO. F. DART, Vice-Pres. GEO. W. DART, Sec. Treas. Dart Hardware and Implement Co. Plumbers and Heaters Dealers in Heavy and Shelf Hardware John Deere Plows Dillon, Montana It Pays To have your clothes built to your own measurements by a Ad as ter Tailor Consult One Who Has Proven His Ability. Paul Brown Dillon, MontanaWhen in Dillon Stop at Onr Store and Hear Edison’s Latest Accomplishments Doubled faced, unbreakable records. You never have to change the needle, as the reproducer is fitted with a diamond point. A real musical instrument that gives a real musical treat. 1 Hughes McCaleb O } Exclusive Agents Rosie—“A kiss always reminds me of a bologna in the refrigerator.' McDermand—“Yeh. I'll bite.” Rosie—"Both are doggone nice, you know.” You’ll Always Find the Newest Styles Prices a little less in Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear and Furnishings, Men’s Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings. C. H. Niblack Highest Quality Lowest Price —145—‘‘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 flood for young men and women now starting in the business life. Start by forming business-like habits. Intelligent saving leads to 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 months returns. It will work for you by drawing interest. Consult your banker in regard to savings and investment. He will be pleased to advise with you. This bank has served the public successfully for more than twenty years. Its services are offered to you. The State Rank of Dillon A. .. STONE, Pres. IV. A. CRAPTOR, CastiecrThe 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. H. GILBERT, Vice-Pres. W. C. JENNINGS, CashierDillon Dry Goods Co. House of Quality Headquarters for the Newest iti Ladies ’ Ready -to - PFear Helga: "Do you like codfish balls?” Bertha: “Why—I never attended any." W. E. ROBERTS The Golden Rule Store Saddlery and Is the only store in Beaver- Harness head County where goods are marked to sell for Cowboy Boots CASH ONLY and Chaps NORTH MONTANA STREET Golden R ale Store RHONE 113-W DIEEON Dillon, MontanaELIEL BROTHERS DILLON, MONTANA An Attractive Style Shoiv For the Spring Season 1923 will be discovered in our Suit and Coat Department. You are cordially inuvited to see the very newest in Evening Gowns Dinner Gowns Afternoon Dresses Woohex Suits and Coats ELIEL BROTHERS NEW ARRIVALS PLACED IN STOCK EVERY DAY —149—Montana Auto Supply Co. Inc. City Drug Co. For Cameras and Camera Dillon, Montana Supplies—Grafonolas • and Latest Records Buick— Cadillac — Automobiles Make Our Store Your Store Miss Phillips: “What was that noise 1 heard in your room last nite?” Dot Whitworth: .“That was me falling asleep." Forsgren Grocery Dealers in Groceries and Farm Produce Try our fresh roasted coffee and peanuts from our new roaster. Phone 235. 134 N. Idaho St. Three Important Elements In Our Women's Shoes Style, Ease, and Your Moneys Worth CITY SHOE STORE H. Schoenborn, Prop.Come to the Hartwig Theatre 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. M. Voice over the telephone: “Hello, is that you. dear?" Eileen Sullivan: “Yes. Who is this speaking." KODAKS Bond Eastman Films Grocery The Dependable Kind— All Sizes Company Dealers in High-Class Groceries POTTS Ground Feed of All Kinds THK DRUGGIST The Rexall Store 12 East Helena St., Phone 99 —152—Beaverhead Cleaning Works CLEANING PRESSING All JVork Guaranteed—- Roy Forrester, Prop. Opposite the depot Senior: “How do you know (here’s a baby in the moon?" Witty Junior: “Cause I saw the sky rocket." The George Engineering Company G. V. ELDER, Mgr. Engineers Map Makers Designers Dillon, Montana£1 I Interstate Building Loan Association Dillon, Montana OUR PLAN This Association issues Investors’ Installment Shares at a guaranteed cost of 350.00, payable at 50 cents per share per month for a period of 1(K) months. Full Paid shares issued for one payment of $100.00. IPc make Monthly Installment Loans on Improved City Properties. Some Definitions of a Kiss. A Kiss is a peculiar proposition. Of no use to one. yet absolute bliss to two. A small boy gets it for nothing. A young man has to steal it. An obi man has to buy it. The baby’s right. The lover’s privilege. The hypocrite’s mask. To a young girl Faith. To a woman— Hope. To an old maid—Charity. Goodrich Tires Willard PHILLIPS ’. A. Hazel baker Dillon, Mont.DR. BEST Dr. R. D. Curry Dentist Dentist Phones: Office, 64-W Res., 189-J Office Over Olmstead Phone 195-J Stenenson Suite 1, Phillips Block Dr. M. A. Walker F. H. BIMROSE Telephone Block DENTIST Phones: Office, 154-J Res. 98-VV Phones: Office Hours 9-12—1:30-5 Office 21-YV Suite 14, Telephone Block Residence 21-J Dillon, Montana Truman: “Oh, I don't like these proofs. I’m going to have ihem taken over.” Lit Lundell: “Why, they look just like you.” Truman: “Yes. tlint’s what’s the matter with ’em.” Dr. Stephan Physician and Surgeon Phone lf 8 Office Over Waldorfs Dr. Molleur Physician and Surgeon Office in Telephone Building Phone 299 Dr. R. R. Rath bone DentistWestern RED BOOT Wholesale Grocery Company Shoe Repairing Shop Wholesalers and Importers of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Distributors of the Celebrated First Class Shoe Repairing Latest Machinery DEL MONTE ED. ELY Canned Goods Phone 177-W Bobby Clark: “A grown person's economic value is $4 000. Miss Simpson, what are you worth?” Myrna: ‘‘You’ll have to take me at face value." I hear Ila is engaged. Who is the happy man? Her father. United States Royal Cords ALL SIZES Beaverhead Motors Co. Ford Sales and Service The Men’s Store Where you find Society Brand Clothes, Dunlap’s Hats, Florsheim Shoes, Wilson Bros. Furnishings and Holeproof Hosiery for men or women Andrus Hotel Building T. Lee McCracken James W. McCracken Prospective Employer: "What salary do you expect?” Student Teacher: “At first just enough to live on I . E.: "You expect too much. I can’t use you. Beauty Parlors The Tribune Mrs. M. Collins BOOK STORE Apartment 8, Phillips Block Phone 66 22 S. Mont. St. Phone 266-J, Dillon, Montana Dillon, Montana Willie was almost thru his reading lesson when he came to a word he couldn’t pronounce. “Barque.” prompted Oubri Phelps. Willie looked at his classmates and laughed. "Barque, Willie.” she insisted. Finally Willie looked up at her and cried, "Bow wow." Dillon Furniture Co. Goodwin T. Paul. Proprietor, Dillon, Mont. THE HOME OF THE HOME Our line is complete to make the home comfortable —157— HUBER BROTHERS Gifts That Last The Store on the Corner Mrs. Free: "Ella, what did you do with that book entitled. ‘Planting Christianity?” I've looked all through the section for religious books, and 1 can’t find it." Ella: "Oh. I put it in with the agriculture books.” J. B. McLaren Insure with Magnus in the MUTUAL LIFE of New York Blacksmithing "Oldest Company in America” Assets. $673.714,293.S3 Dillon - - Montana Dividends paid 1919, $21,958,050.61 Did You «et Yours I A M;iii Aiiioim; Men. ‘‘I beg your pardon, but are you girls going north?” said a nice looking young man as be leaned on his Cadillac in front of the dormitory. "Oh. yes!” gurggled one of the Co-eds as she reached a daintily galoshed foot for the running board. "Thank you so much. 1 never can keep my directions straight in Dillon.” And the Cad glided away. —15S— -Dillon Auto Co. Distributors Nash Cars—Fours and Sixes Pennsylvania Tires Shop Equipment are of the Best Miss Phillips: “Well, how many times have you beta up : « fore me this year?’ Helen Harrington: "I don't know. What time do you get up?” McDermond: “What would you say if I threw you • kiss?'' Mary: "I'd say you were the laziest fellow I ever met.” While in Dillon Stop at Vie Viel’s New Andrus Cash Store Harry Andrus—Manager Dillon’s Only Modern Hotel Quality Groceries For European Plan Kates: $1.50 to $3.00 LESS Cafe and Dining Room in Klein Block Connection with Hotel. Phone 341, Dillon, Mont. icyIF IT IS Dillon Building Material Lumber and Coal Beaverhead Lumber Company Better Material Cheaper Montana Itaudoni Shots. I shot an arrow into the air. It fell in the distance. I know not where. Until a neighbor said it killed his calf And I had to pay him six and a haif. I bought some poison to slay some rats. And a neighbor swore it killed his cats; And rather than argue across the fence I paid him four dollars and fifty c-.-nts. One night I set sail a toy balloon. And hoped it would soar till it reached the moon; Hut the candle fell out on a farmer's straw And he said I must settle or go to law. And that is the way with the random shot; It never hits in the proper spot; And the Jokes I spring, that I think are smart. May leave a wound in somebody's heart. E. H. Brundage CENTRAL GARAGE Opp. City Hall "Where You and Service Meet" Funeral Director and Embalmer Picture Framing Fisk Tires and Tubes Automobile Accessories Storage Dillon Montana Phone S3-W Dillon, Mont. —160—The Montana Market Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry, Oysters and Fresh Shellfish in Season. Livestock Bought and Sold at All Times. Phone 10-W 32 East Bannack It's easy enough to be pleasant When thru the class you skin. But the girl worth while Is the girl who cat. smile When her final grades come In. Turner: “I want a copy of the Mon- tanomal for a week back.” Truman: “Hadn’t you better try a porous plaster’” Japanese American Stadia Opposite the Methodist Church All Kinds of Photography Kodak Pictures Finished Thomas E. Jm ebb eti Plumbing Dil on Montana Why School Teachers o Cm .)'. Poise is the way a Dutchman says boys. Equinox is a wild animal that lives in the Arctic. Etiquette teaches us how to be polite without trying In the Stone Age all men were ossified. Buttress is a butcher's wife. Conservation means doing wi t h o u t things we need. If Ponce dc Leon hadn’t died before ho found the fountain of youth he wouldn’t have died. Dillon, MontanaWe Handle Only the Best Goods Make the Right Prices and Right All Wrongs Patronage Appreciated Phone 349 Nelson Grocery She: “What has she on her mind now?” He: ‘‘Nothing that I can see but a marcel.” Miss Russell: “Well, how were your examinations?” Bobby: “A complete success. Everybody flunked.” Mrs. Free: "Mr. I)es Rosier, leave the library.” Rosie: “Well. I wasn't planning on taking it with me. The Montana Mercantile Co. Anderson Market The Home of Quality Meats Quality Groceries Phone 333 Fancy Lunch Goods a Speciality With Us Dillon, MontanaAnything There is something you need: A little gift, a Chateline fountain pen. and Kversliarp pencil, or something to remember your school— we have it—we carry a complete lino of goods for Normal students. Albert Stamm Jeweler Dillon, Montana The “Coretta” Beauty Shop CORA E. HOLLAND Scalp Treatments Shampooing and Marcelling Manicuring Facial Massage E. Burnham line of toilet requisites Hart wig Theater Building Phone (I Dr. Davis in Modern Ed.: "When did the revival of learning take place?" Margaret Murphy: “Just before the exams.” Charles 1C. Hignight Old Reliable Trunk Man Thrilling. They stood together on the edge of Inver's I ap They were conscious of only one thing—the ocstacy of the other’s nearness. She knew that she was going to be kissed. She slipped her arms around the great bulk of his shoulders, lifted her face and closed her eyes. She knew that he was looking at her. “Dear.” he said. She waited breathlessly. "Dear.” he continued, “your nose is shiny.” She kicked off her shoes and leaped into the abyss. Business Phone 227-J House Phone 137-JAnswer These Important Questions Have you ever had cause to doubt that you enjoy perfect vision? Do your eyes feel sore after a spell of close work—aching, smarting, or feeling as if sand or grit was lodged behind the lids? I)o you ever, while reading, find that the print suddenly “goes misty" and confused. Is it necessary for you to hold your hook cr newspaper further away from the eyes than formerly—or do you need a stronger light? Do you find that reading or sewing for an extra hour or two causes headaches? If you have noticed any of these peculiarities with your eyes you should have them carefully examined. Call and see us at once Professor McBain: "What is ordinarily used as a conductor of electricity?” Margaret Murphy: “Why-er-" Professor McBain: “Correct. Now tell me what is the unit of electric power?” Margaret Murphy: “The what, sir?" Professor McBain: “That will do. Very good." Advice (o New Students. If you want a good grade, spend the first third of your time studying the teacher— Mr. Clulcy. Optometrist Now With Albert Stamm, Jeweler 1)11,LON, MONT. GREENHOUSE II ART WIG THEATER BUILDING Dillon. Montana We carry a full line of all seasonable cut flowers. We specialize in wedding bou quels and decorating. The Seven Ages of Woman, We deliver to all parts of the city. Safety-pins Whip-pins Hair-pins Frat-p»ns Diamond-pins Clothes-pins Rolling-pins We make a speciality or delivering orders from out of town customers. to the girls at the Normal Phone 1.17-WUnion Electric MSaldorf Company Billon. Montana Company Cooking by elect Hetty adds to The Busy Store one's comfort during the summer. Learn the Many Uses or of IMHon Electricity — Light - Heat - Power' Phone 6 Radio. I called my love by radio In hopes that she would hear, I asked her if she’d marry me, And closed it. "Billy dear.” Oh sad is my predicament. Indeed a sorry mess; When I turned in my receiver I heard forty answer, “Yes!” —McDEKMAND. Pen nsylvania The White Cafe Oil Co. Daintest Relishes Gasoline, Lubricating Oils Toothsome Viands and Greases We cater to the TASTE of all We serve everything in proper style and in season — We strive to please Phone 29-W or 275 K. F. Sill, Proprietor Billon. Montana Billon. MontanaLeader Cash Grocery Co. We carry a full line of Staple and Fancy groceries, all new stock, all right prices. Come in and convince yourself that we can save you money, by paying cash. We buy all farmer’s product for cash or trade. Professor: "What does Darwin’s theory say?” Student: “Darwin says that our ancestors came from monkeys but my mamma told me that mine came from Wales." Doing business without advertising is like winking at a girl in the dark. You know what you are doing, but nobody else does. Corner Montana and Center St. Phone 22(i Dillon, Montana Cafe 12 Idaho Street, Dillon, Mont.H. D. WEENICK OF THE COTTAGE STUDIO Official Photographer for The ChinookCleanliness and Quality THE HOUSEWIFE’S HANDS are the very first to touch Beavermont flour. No other hands touch it from the cutting of the grain to the final fastening up of the sack. Every step in the preparation of Beavermont flour i3 done by machinery. This means absolute cleanliness. Think of the cleanliness of Beavermont when you need flour again. Beaverhead Milling and Elevator Co. Dillon - Montana Silvia Jelinek stopping at a table in the library: "What, Stella, reading Emile?” Stella: "Yes. but I’d a good deal rather be eating a meal." Fat man at the Hart wig to little boy behind: "Can’t you see. young fellow?” Little Boy: "Not a thing.” P. M.: "Then keep your eyes on me and laugh wh?n I do.” Turner: "You taught before you came here, didn't you?" L. Blair: “Yes, but how did you know?" Turner: "The first time I looked into your eyes I saw your pupils Man wants but little here below. He is not hard to please. But the Normal girl—bless her soul Wants everything she sees.When in Butte Take the street cars to see the sights and to pay your business visits. Don’t fail to visit Columbia Gardens, the most beautiful spot in Montana. Our street car service is always on tap for your use. Use it when ever you can. Keep your machine to go where the street railway cannot reach. It will save you money. The cost of running an automobile less than a mile is more than riding several miles on one of our street cars. Use our street cars during the Fall and Winter months and buy new tires with what you will save. Il I.s Well Worth Seeing Butte Electric Ry. Company, J. R. WIIARTON, Mgr.Take Notice of This Advertisement: It will help you to get acquainted with the best eating house in the City of Butte. We Specialize in Mexican Dishes and Fine Merchant Lunches Pay us a visit—You will be pleased with our food and Service Open from 8:00 A. M. until 12:30 A. M. Truzzolino Chile Parlor 120 V. Park Butte, Montana Man to Normal girl who Christinas shopping: “That bracelet, mariame. is unique. It was given to the Empress, Josephine, by Napoleon Ilonaparte. We are selling a great number of them this season.” Paxson and Rockefeller Go. Druggists Richelieu Brand Foods Kodaks Perfumes Fountain Pens % Complete line of Elizabeth Arden’s Toilet Goods Developing and Printing Are the 24 W. Park St. 109 N. Main 39 W. Park St. Butte, Montana Rexall Stores Mail Orders Filled World's Best —170—The First National Bank of Butte9 Montana Established 1877 Capital and Surplus.................$750,000.00 Complete Banking Service, Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent ANDREW J. DAVIS .................................. ..President J. E. STEPHENSON................................ Vice-President GEORGE U. HILL Cashier ANDREW J. DAVIS, Jr................................Asst. Cashier W. J. FORSYTHE ................................. Asst. Cashier Butte, Montana Helen Small: “Say. can I borrow your hat again?” Mary Rice: “Sure, but why the formality?" H. S.: “Oh, I can’t find it.” A little fellow, after his first (lav at school while walking home with Marjte Burnham, proudly announced that he could write; and to prove it he made some scrawls in her notebook. “But what does it mean, dear.” she asked. “How do I know,” he said. “I haven’t learned to read it yet.” Sporting Goods M. Paumie's Plumbing and Electrical Parisian Supplies Dye House IV. J. Sewell Hardware Co. French ('leaning and Dyeing Phone ! ’ »■ 221 East l’airk Sf. liii'te, Montana 60 West Galena St. Corner Dakota! Butte, MontamaiYour Education is Is Not Complete Until You Learn How to Save Money. We Offer Every Inducement Metals Bank Trust Co. —Established 1882— Butte Montana OFFICERS: CHARLES J. KELLEY. Chairman of the Board. JAMES K. WOODARD, President. C. C. SWINEBORNE, Vice-President. JAMES T. FIN LEX, Vice-President. R. W. PLACE Cashier. J. L. TEAL, Asst. Cashier. J. J. BURKE, Asst. Cashier. DIRECTORS: JOHN D. RYAN CORNELIUS F. KELLEY THOMAS A. MARLOW CHARLES J. KELLEY J. BRUCE KREMER HARRY A. GALLWEY L. O EVANS • CHAS. C. SWINBORXE JAMES K. WOODARD JOHN E. CORETTE JAMES T. FINLEN UNSOLICITED LETTER TO THE EDWARDSBURG CORN SYRUP CO. Montana State Normal College, Dillon, Montana. March 1, 1923. Dear Sirs: Though I have taken six cans of your corn syrup my feet are now no better than when I started. Yours truly, TRUMAN SMITH. Murphy-Softley Co. Specialists in Clothes for Women ami Young Women The Store of Quality, Reliability, and Perfect Service. 2 2 West Park St. Billie, .Montana Home of Print . Coats. Suits and Dresses Have Your Films Developed By Professionals We give you Quality Plus Service from the finest equipped laboratories in the West. Mail us your films. They receive prompt attention. T1IE PHOTO SHOP Main and Broadway, Butte, Mont. "Butte's Kodak and Pen Shop"JVould Ton Pick 0 t a Partner IVho- Could Not Save Money. Would you want to go into business with a man who spent all his money as fast as he earned it? We doubt very much if you would. But, have you ever thought about yourself? Maybe there are a dozen men watching you right now. Can you prove to them that you can save money— that you are a personal success? Don’t you think that the very next thing you should do is to— Open a Savings Account The Anaconda National Bank Anaconda Montana Dr. Davis wrote on back of Modern Ed. paper: Tleise write more legibly. Student next day: “What is that you wrote on my paper yesterday?” Ruth B.: How do you like your proctor? Alice: Aw gee, she won't even allow a racket on the wall. Junior: "Can you string beans?” Senior: "No, but I can bull frogs and kid gloves." The Arctic For Reliable Merchandise, Prompt Courteous Service Trade at All Kinds of Ice Cream, Fancy Bricks, Cigars, Sandwiches, Tamales, Farmers' Co- Operative Hot Chocolate, and Coffee Association StevensviUe. Montana Phone 100 118 Main St. Anaconda, Montana Phones 66 and 48 Geo. F. Boldt, Mgr. —173—You Can Counterfeit Youth You Can Imitate Health You may accept shoes that someone claims will give the comfort of Ground Lr RIPPER IV'liking Shoes But you'll never get the real thing in a “nature’s own” flexible shank, straight, inside-line, muscle developing Health Shoe until you wear genuine '‘Ground Grippers.” Imitated But Never Duplicated GROUND GRIPPER SHOE STORE BUTTE 112 WEST PARK BUTTE This Way Out. There’s a certain little phrase That the traveller obeys. “This way out.” It’s the phrase the trainman yells When a station he foretells. "This way out.” I've been thinking, sister mine. It would certainly he fine If we all could use the line. "This way out." I know people, so do you I would like to say it to. “This way out-." Life would be just twice the Joy If that phrase we could employ, "Tills way out." I would like to show the door And to yell to three or four Five or six or maybe more, "This way out.” There are others I could state I would like to show the gate. “This way out.” There are nuisances galore I would like to show the door. "This way out.” But I readily can see If my song too long should be You might even say to me. "This way out.” Dr. L. G. Dunlap Specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Anaconda, Mont. In Dillon livery Other Thursday -174—Lubins Sample Store New Apparel Shop For Women Opening at the new season, showing a complete line of Women’s and Misses’ Dresses, Coats, Suits, and Hats Manufacturer’s Samples—which means a saving to you of 25 to 33% on every purchase—Shop Here. The House of Values 39 West Park Street Butte, Montana .More Fiction Than Truth. Tell me not in mournful numbers College is but waste of steam; For although they make some blunders, College girls have got the “bean.” All enjoyment and no sorrow Is the student’s life today; Work put off until tomorrow Gives new hope and time to play. Art is long and science tedious. And our hearts though brave and stout, Like muffled Fords are beating When exam reports come out. Lives of graduates all remind us, We can throw away our time; And some day can leave behind us College life, the all sublime.OUAI Clolhfs ATY APPAREL For Young Hon, and Men Who Sl.iy Young It's a policy of (his store to carry those articles most fitting to the man who they arc intended for—each fairly brimming over with quality-at-reasonable prices. “Exclusive Agents for Spaulding Athletic Goods” BOUCHER’S A. M. HOBBS, MGR. 29-31 IVest Park Butte, Montana “I'll raise the ante.” said Francis Gelhaus as he boosted his mother’s sister into the car. Mackle: "That explanation is about as clear as mu l.” Ramona: “Well, it covers the ground doesn’t it?" .Miss Phillips: “Why, Helen, what on earth made you hide in the clothes closet?” Helen Gibson: “Well, Miss Phillips, I-I really didn’t intend to, but I must have fallen in there unconsciously." Showers, Public and Private Baths. Phone connecting all rooms. Modern. Fire-Proof Everything New Vacuum Cleaned Sample Room Phone 1090 Grand Hotel J. M. BOYD, Prop. 124 West Broadway Butte, Montana For Nearly Haifa Gentury We have served the people of Montana with Highest Quality Merchandise —Lowest Consistent Prices and Most Efficient Service Gomplete Stocks - Ample Varieties CONNELL’S BUTTE MONTANA Julia Halse: “Did you ever hear of a person killed by n deadly glance?" Irene Ross: "No. but 1 know of a guy who got a broken arm due to an empty stair.” Mary: “John is a nice chap, but he is too tight.” Jane: "He isn't tight. He’s simply saving for a rainy day.” Mary: "Rainy day nothing! He's saving for a flood.” BUTTE OPTICAL CO. Northern Grain Warehouse Company Portland, (Oregon Manufacturing Opticians 101 W. Park Butte, Mont. Grain Merchants and Exporters Our Specialty, Examining Eyes Elevator Department Helena, Montana and Fitting Classes We Duplicate any Broken Lens Or. J. L. Han ii it in Or. J. E. Lorenz Twin Bridges It ranch —177—MONTANA’S GREATEST MERCANTILE INSTITUTION "Quality and Economy Inseparably Associated " Retween You and Hitfh Prices Stands Greatest Assortments, Best Quality at Always Lowest Prices Shop by Mail the Symons Way and Save Butte, Montana Foolisliinent. Where can a man buy a can for his kn'»e? Or a key for the lock of his hair? (’an his eyes he called an academy Because there are pupils there? In the crown of your head What jewels are found? Who travels the bridge of your nose? If you want to shingle the roof of your mouth Would you use the nails of your toes? Or heat the drum of your ear? Can the calf of your leg eat the corn on your toe? Then why not grow corn on the ear? Can the crook In your elbow be sent to jail0 If so. what did it do? How can you sharpen your shoulder blade? I'll be darn.d if I know, do you?The Thorton Hotel EUROPEAN PLAN Strictly Modern Throughout—Thoroughly Fire-Proof and Elegantly Furnished—Hot and Cold Water, Steam Heat, Electric Lights and Telephone in Every Room. Polished Hardwood Floors and Rugs Throughout. Sixty-four Rooms en Suite with Private Bath W. F. LOVE, Manager Butte, Montana The color left her checks. Hut on the shoulder of his coat It showed up plain for weeks. “Where is old Petroleum?” "Kerosene him last week, and he ain't benzine since.” I’d walk a mile for a Camel.” said the Arab, los» on the desert. I)o you hear the ocean moaning? Moaning soft and low; 'Tis because a fat old bather Stepped upon its undertow. DARNATION. I know it’s nothing, but it chafes And wounds my spirit more’n a knock It cut me deep, so I must stop And darn that hole in my left sock.— ISO—PORTER BROTHERS Staple and Fancy Groceries Hay, Grain and Poultry Carload Shippers of Apples and Potatoes Phone fil STEVENSVILLE MONTANA “Have you a match?” “Yeah, I'm your match.” "Oh! But I’m looking for one with a head on it." Miss Russell: "Where is your grammar?” Student: "Oh. she’s home with grandper." When in Twin Bridges Try T ie Twin Bridges Drug Store Twin Bridges Garage For Choice Candies and Cool Drinks Prescription Druggists Twin Bridges, Montana The Largest Garage in the Largest Town in Madison County Twin Bridges Agents for Ford and liuicI Motor Cars Drug Co. Phone 58EVERYTHING FOR THE School and Office McKee Stationery Company Complete Office Outfitters Great Falls - - Montana Miss Tattersall: “Can anyone name another corn product besides corn meal and corn flakes?" Hugh: "Teacher. 1 can. teacher.” Miss T.: "Well?” Hugh: "Corned beef.” “You discharged your new salesman?” "Yes. he's not suited for the automobile business." "Why not?" "He tried to sell a seven thousand dollar car to a school teacher." "Is her town a lively one?” "I should say not. It's so dead that every time the wind blows it moans.”What Are We Coming- Tof Teachee, teachee All day teachee; Papers niarkee Nerves all creepee No one kissee No one huggee Poor old rnaidec No one lovee. —EXCHANGE. The Placer A. R. Dankworth Wishes tin; Seniors Success Helena Representing: Where The T V. ALLEN COMPANY, SI 2-11-11 Maple Avenue, Los Everyone Stops in Angeles. California. Montana’s (Mass Pins Class Rings Capital Commencement City Announcements Modern In Every Book Diplomas Detail Juniors, Wail For Me WMWmKMBmmBmi: Bitter Boot Brand School Papers “The Flower of the State” Sold Only 'Through Independent Publishing Company oj He ten a : : MontanaM one. The new and unusual—that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year—is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delight' ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses They are class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC “COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS" MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA Tht ffOicol uJt of Amomol awmotrmrnl. ix ujmg nlhof. orfimitotiom and fimomtt. o com-lOitrrd m o icntt of Editonol W Bmiotu Monofcmml Nxxk tofUA m A .m al ltm!Aiog, furnnkcA frtr to Annual Exnmlntt S«mrt co-oftrotion. Wt imtil foot corrnpon- dtnet.  ■» I


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

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, 1921 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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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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