University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1924 volume:
CHINOOK 1924RATTLE SNAKE CLIFF
Published by the
Class of 192
ana Stale Normal College
The Senior ('.lass presents the 1924 Chinook with the hope that its pages, setting forth the life of our Alma Mater may in future years recall many happy hours spent within her walls. Through its pages also may we be led to see the deeper mean-CONTENTS
Organizations ami Activities
Jokes and Snaps
To one who is always jus! and kind, I lie students9 friend. Our President, Dr. Sheldon Emmor Davis, we the Senior Class of 1924 gratefully dedicate our Chinook.
The Chancellor’s Message
TODAY THE world finds itself in a state of complex economic, social, educational, religious, and political disturbance. In view of these complications there is superlative need for clear thinking, sturdy adherence to principles of right living and acting, and a continuous expression of charity and good will. This need can be satisfied only by thorough and wide-reaching education which demands alert and effective leaders both in teaching and in administration. The challenge is so sharp and insistent that every thoughful, patriotic student in American colleges and universities must be sensitive and responsive.
Recently Mr. H. G. Wells said that the Twentieth Century is witnessing a great race—“ a race between catastrophe and education.” Amplifying his statement he would have us understand that there will be an entire overturn, unset, and subversion in the ordinary system of things unless the leaders concerned with education impart sufficient knowledge to the youth of this day, develop skill in meeting the requirements of this present complex life, and more important still aid our youth in developing staunch characters. It may seem to youthful and optimistic minds that Mr. Well’s prophecy is too gloomy and forebidding. It may be well to discount his statement somewhat, nevertheless, after making proper allowance for Mr. Wells and others who seem pessimistic, there does remain a clear and definite call for the services of able, sound-thinking teachers who possess great personality, sturdy character, and dynamic leadership. I am sure this call is heard by the students of our State Normal College. I am confident that you require no stimulation and urge from me. However, it is a privilege to remind you that curiosity and imagination are climacteric in your youth, and that yours is the greatest day and age in history. May you capitalize well your opportunities and respond effectively to your obligations. It affords me pleasure to wish you distinguished success as you seek to realize your ambitions and dreams, your aspirations and faith. May you be true to the ideals incorporated in the building of a great state and nation.
Mr riii A. Urn mumFalse and True
TO BEGIN MY greetings to the readers of the Chinook with these two words is a risky business. I will, therefore, assure you that my greetings are honest and true, and I hope you recover soon from the shock and recollections caused by the mention of these two words.
1 suppose you are still making the grade as usual. I hope so. Definite decisions without parley or delay, selecting the one correct word or action out of many possible attractions, refraining from writing the same answer or doing the same thing as the other fellow is doing, answering plain yes or no without hesitations or assistance, often unfortunately prove as difficult tasks for teachers as for pupils. If everybody else is doing it, why worry whether it is false or true? The odds are even. Why not look around a little and save yourself the trouble of thinking clearly and seeing straight. Yes or No that is the question. That all depends upon what others are saying and doing. What is true? What is false? Who is true? Who is false? Who cares these days? Why bother with such trifles. But how about making the grade? That’s too bad—
“Save me from speeches long dull and slow;
Oh, how much better plain Yes or No.”
Dean of If omem
Come out and seek to learn from ever talking trees
Who, standing high, majestic, monarchs for all time,
Look upon the canvas the Master holds above,
Painted by an Artist with hand devine.
Come out and watch the towering rugged mountains
Changed as by the powerful strokes of some artist’s brush,
Beginning the day in distant haze or somber black:
Looking upon the close of day with purple blush;
As some mighty monarch frowns upon his people
But mellowed by their attempts of human kindness Is warmed at heart and looks upon his subjects with a benediction.
Come out and watch and list to ceaseless wispering streams Rushing breathlessly on to larger waters;
Or see the waters touched by the magic wand of sunbeams; Or a lake-mirror gold-flecked with moon or twinkling stars
Silent immobile, unfathomable, all knowing body,
Which forms a perfect picture through eternity’s hours; And when you have once looked upon the Master’s art—
Snow capped mountains, skies of blue, gold, and silver, A place peopled by trees, flowers, animals, things on wings— a world apart
Which passes on through all the years, born up by wings of love
“Through your spirit’s unlit deep will blunder.
Like dusk, a hush and holiness and wonder.”
FRANK H. GAUVKR M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History and Economics
LUCY H. CARSON Ph.B., M.A. Professor of English
J. FORI) McBAIN M.A.
Professor of Science
LILIAN R. FREE Librarian and Instructor in Library EconomyEMI LI 12 PAPEZ Instructor in Penmanship
E. El.DOHA RAGON H.S.
Instructor in Drawing
LEE K. LIGHT M.S. Vice-President Professor Rural Education
JOHX H. OLULEY B.S.
Instructor in Arithmeticr«R!i r
K ATI IERINE MacGREGOR R.N.
Col lego Nurse
Professor of Psychology and Biology
MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN 11 s.
Director of Teachers’ Service Division
R. A. MACK IE M.A.
Assistant Professor of History and Education
—21—MARION LEACH A.B.
Assistant in Home Economics
linden McCullough A.B.
Director of Training
HILDA O. HENDRICKSON A.B.
Instructor in Dramatics
HELEN FINCH Instructor in Violin
__ • ___GEORGE WALLACE B.A., M.A.
Instructor in English Reader for Teachers' Service Division
NINA M. NASH B.S.
Supervisor of Intermediate
( ON ST A N ' E M A RTIN B.A.
—23—BERNICE PATTERSON B.A.
Instructor in Physical Education
EVA M. DULL House Director of Residence Ilall
TESSIE M. DKG AN B.S.
Registrar and Instructor in JournalismTraining School Faculty
linden McCullough, Superintendent
Primary— Harriet Stcere.
Supervisor Helen Sipple Mary Innes Anna Powers May Hayden Nettie Waite Carolyn White Bernice Bowers Elizabeth Fletcher Jessie Owmbey
Clara Horton Connie Martin
Intermediate—Nine M. Nash, Supervisor Pluma Tattersail Bert Shortt Sigrld Englund Sarah Dellinger Jessie Merchant
Bernice Patterson Emilie Papez Marian Leach
Grammar— Linden McCullough, Supervisor Louis Schleier Genevieve Albertson Olga Bridston Laura Hildreth Edna Pollock
Earl Fairbanks Katherine McGregorOrganization
The Senior Class organized September 28, 192:}. The constitution which had served the class the year before was revised. The class became active immediately. It appointed a Chinook Staff and worked with it and for it until the book was published. A Rooster’s Club was organized to help the book financially. Two very excellent convocations were given by the class during the year. A college song contest was begun to be carried over to the following year. With the approach of commencement days, the class was concerned with keeping the traditions of the college. We hope “The College Sing” which was instituted this year will become a tradition faithfully observed as were the traditions this year.
MOTTO "Rowing Not Drifting"
COLORS Maroon and Gold
T LOW ER Yellow Rose
Fall Quarter MARY I-IIKSHAW .President
HELEN LYLE Vice-President
STITART DF.X mNIkll
If inter Quarter JAMES MANN President
LILLIAN LODGE .
Spring Quarter JAMES MANN
VERNA WALES Secretary
FERN ROSENOW TreasurerB2BES
Willie Ma? Shorwin
Lillian V. Lodge
Xornial College. Austin. Minnesota State .Normal College. Superior, Wisconsin.
K. Z. X.
WILLIE MAE SI I ERWIN Darby High School
K. Z. X.
V. W. C. A.. Secretary
W. A. A. Board Gargoyles Montanomal Staff ('hinook Staff Senior I May
LILLIAN VICTORIA LODGE Carbon County High School
K. Z. X.
Y. W. C. A.
Class Secretary Glee Club
MA KGA RET LEX XOX Billings High School State University, Missouri Debate Team
Maude M. Appleyard Karen B. Johnson
MAUDE MORROW APPLEYARD K. Z. X.
Y. W. C. A.
KAREN BELLE JOHNSON State University. Missoula Minot Normal. X’orth Dakota Demis Business College Y. W. C. A.
OPAL SLAVEXS Gallatin County High School
MRS. R. D. CURRY State College. Ko .emun State University, Missoula K. Z. X.
Glee Club Index
Mr . R. D. Curry
28Jeanette Mayland Neva Louisa Page
JEANETTE .MAYLAND Groat Falls High Scliool K. Z. N.
NEVA LOUISA PAGE Billings High School W. A. A. Board Y. W. C. A. Cabinet K. Z. X.
Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff Index Staff Volley Ball
LEONA LAMB Billings High School Carlo!on College Senior Play
TR1WIAX SMITH Marshall High School. Minnesota State Agricultural College. Minnesota Men’s ('Iul)
Basketball Debating Team Male Quartet
Mae Toy Mary Sullivan
Leona Lamb Truman Smith
Butte High School K. Z. X. President Student Council Gargoyles Glee Club
MARY SULLIVAN Central High School. Butte K. Z. N.
EDITH STRONACH Great Kails High School K. Z. X. Vice President Y. W. C. A. Treasurer Index Staff Montanoinal Staff Glee Club
Great Falls High School K. Z. X.
Edith Stronach Opal Stone
Ruth E. Nicholls
ALICE OVERFIELD Clioteau County High School K. Z. N.
RUTH E. NICHOLLS St. Petersburg High VV. A. W. A. A.
VERL MORRISON Beaverhead County High School K. Z. X.
AGNES MURPHY Butte High School Chinook Staff Gargoyles
Mary Eileen Carroll Lenora Kane Carson
MARY EILEEN CARROLL Central High School, Butte K. Z. N.
LENORA KANE CARSON Sturgis High School. Michigan Low Primary Kindergarten T School, Toledo, Ohio K. Z. X.
EUNICE BROWN Dawson County High School Chinook Staff V. A. A. President Basket Ball
WINIFRED FRANCES Central High School, W. A. A. Board K. Z. N.
Index Staff Tennis Volley Ball Class Secretary Y. W. C. A.
■—30—Marie A. Deplazes Jeanette A. Davidson Fern Myrtle Cushman
MARIK A. DePLAZES St. Vincent Academy. Helena K. Z. X.
W. A. A.
Index Staff Volley Ball
JEANETTE A. DAVIDSON Twin Bridges High School
PERN MYRTLE CUSHMAN Chinook High School University of Michigan Y. W. C. A.
ETHEL CROWLEY Beaverhead County K. Z. N.
MARGARET ZOE ROSS Thermopolis High School. Wyoming Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Y. W. C. A.
BESSIE L. BLAIR Harlowton High School K. Z. X.
ALICE YOUNG Park City High School
RALPH WRIGHT Indianola High School, Iowa Men’s Club President Glee Club Index Staff
Margaret Zoe Ross
Bessie L. Blair
- 31June Clopton Lillian Grace Esn»ay
JUNE CLOPTON Broadwater County High School
V. W. C. A.
K. Z. X.
LILLIAN GRACE KSMAY 01 He High School
CHLOE BROWNFIELD Harlem High School Y. W. C. A.
W. A. A.
MIL LENNOX Hillings High School Valparaiso University. Iowa Men’s (’luh President
Ella Lillian Free Dclniar Edwards
Chloe Brownfield Mr. Lennon
ELLA LILLIAN FREE Beaverhead County High School Chinook Staff Associate Editor K. Z. X.
Gargoyle President Y. W. C. A.
Glee Club Senior Play
HELM Alt EDWARDS Hamilton High School
Billings High School
Men’s Club Secretary-Treasurer
STUART DES ROSIER Browning High School Men’s Club President Chinook Staff Business Manager Gargoyles Basketball Quartet Senior Play
Elwln Dell Stuart Des Rosier
32M. Hollensteiner Jennie Hetlesater Irene Hathaway Mabel Harroun
MARGARBT HOLLEXSTKIXKit Missoula County High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
Lincoln High School, Portland Is. Z. X.
Y. V. C. A.
Gargoyles Glee Club
IRENE HATHAWAY Whitehall High School State University. Missoula Y. W. C. A.
Booster Club Vice President
MABEL HARROUN Roundup High School Y. W. C. A.
BERXITA MAE ROSEXOW Billings High School Colorado University K . N Y. W. C. A.
LUCY ROHRENBACK Culbertson High School
ANNA ROARK Victor High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
MARY M. RICE Whitefish High School Y. W. C. A.
W. A. A.
Volley Ball Baseball
Bernlta Mae Rcsenow Lucy Rohrcnback Anna Roark Mary M. RiceJulia Redden
JULIA REDDEN New Rockford High School. North Dakota
HARRY HARDER Oakland City High School. Indiana Men's Club
(: KX EVIEV E POKARNEY Fromberg High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
MARY HINSHAW II y sham High School
Student Council Secretary-Treasurer Class President Index Staff Glee Club
FRED PETERSON Forsyth High School Salina Normal, Kansas Pendleton Academy, Oregon Men's Club
Pony High School State University, Missoula
EDYTHE PARKER Great Falls High School
MAE TITLOW Vincennes High School. Indiana
—34—Dorothy Lee Monroe Leonie M. Merrick
DOROTHY LEE MONROE Butte High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
LEONIE MARIE MERRICK Billings High School W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
K. Z. N.
Volley Ball Tennis
Mankato College. Minnesota
DORIS ROSS Theromopolis High School. Wyoming Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Y. W. C. A.
Helen Blair Rose Barrott
HELEN BLAIR Forsyth High School State University. Missoula
ROSE BARROTT Stevensville High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
Index Staff Volley Ball
ELSIE BEMIS Belt High School K. Z. N.
JULIA DOWNING ARTHUR Great Falls High School K. Z. N.
Basket Ball Baseball W. A. A.
Elsie Bemis Julia Downing Arthur
Alma Abramson Doris Ross
—35—Alvis Dudley Dick Ada Phillipson Tesse Kelley Louise S. Willis
ALVIS DUDLEY DICK Union College, College View. Nebraska School of Business. Lincoln. Nebraska University of Nebraska Men's Club
ADA PHILLIPSON Billings High School Polytechnic. Billings Y. W. C. A.
TESSE KELLEY Central High School, Butte State University, Missoula Orchestra
LOUISE STEVENSON WILLIS State University. Missoula W. A. A.
Baseball Index Staff
HELEN C. SMITH Malta High School State University, Missoula Glee Club
MRS. ELLA SHERMAN Baseball Volleyball Basket Ball
M A RG ARET SC 11W EITZ E R Victor High School Slate University, Missoula Glee Club Y. W. C. A.
MARY M. SCHULER Great Falls High School K. V. N.
Booster's Club Secretary-Treasurer Chinook Staff Assistant Business Man ager
Montanonial Staff Index Staff
—36—-Earl F. Rotbrock Irene Elizabeth Ross
Edna Louise Schenk
EDNA LOUISE SCHENK Helena High School K. Z. N.
V. W. C. A.
Gargoyles Secretary-Treasurer Index Staff Glee Club
Whitehall High School Montana State College, Bozeman
EARL FREEMAN ROTIIROCK Wodena High School, Indiana Marion Normal College, Indiana Men's Club Vice President Male Quartet
IRENE ELIZABETH ROSS
Stoekett-Sand Coulee High School Index Starr
W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
K. Z. X.
FLORENCE ANDERSON Anaconda High School Chinook Staff K. Z. N. Secretary Montanomal Staff Editor W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
BESSIE ALLEN Thompson Falls High School Wesleyan College, Helena Y. W. C. A.
FREDA WRIGHT Hysham High School Y. W. C. A.
CLARA JUANITA EVANS Great Falls High School
Clara Juanita Evans
Ethel Lee Ewalt
AXGELINE O. GOLUBIX Butte High School
ELIZABETH YOUNG Gallatin County High School State (College, Bozeman
CATHERINE SPENCER McXABB Chat field, Minnesota Glee Club
ETHEL LEE EWALT Custer County High School Baseball
EVA MAURER Geraldine High School Glee Club
ALBERTA McLEAN W. A. A.
HAROLD McHOSE From berg High School State College, Bozeman Men's Club
IIOLLIE STAUDAIIER Beaverhead County High School V. A. A. Secretary-Treasurer
Angeline O. Golubin Catherine S. McNabbElizabeth Klnkadc Edythe P. Kane
ELIZABETH KINKADE Columbus lligli School Gargoyles K. 7. N.
Mildred Marie Jaap Mary E. Hope
St. Peter's High School. Anaconda K Z. N.
W. A. A.
EDYTHE PATRICIA KANE Bearcreek High School K. 7. N.
MILDRED MARIE JAAP Stockett-Sand Coulee High School K. 7. X.
W. A. A.
Gargoyles Chinook Staff Baseball Volley Ball
MARY E. HOPE Flathead County High School Y. W. C. A. President Chinook Staff Editor Glee Club K. 7. X.
Alice McGreevey Helen K. McCourt
LILLIAN ANNA Ll'NDELL
Stockett-Sand Coulee High School W. A. A.
Student Council Baseball
Wilma Marsh Lillian A. Lundcll
HELEN KING McCOt'RT Butte High School K. 7. N. Vice President Baseball Glee Club
WILMA MARSH Roy High School K. 7. N.
W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A. Index Staff Basket Ball Class Treasurer
—39—Anne Pearl Morgan Ruth Bennett
ANN 10 PEARL MORGAN
Missoula County High School Student Council (1922)
K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
Booster Club President Senior Play
RUTH BKNNETT Beaverhead County High School HELEN LYLE
Helena High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
Gargoyles Sergeant-at-Anns Index Stall Glee (Muh
Student Council Chairman (Mass Vice President FERN LE FON ROSENOW Billings High School ('olorado University Y. W. C. A.
W. A. A.
Basketball K. Z. N.
Senior Clasr Treasurer
Helen Lyle Fern Le Fon Rosenow
Birdseye High School. Indiana Indiana University
JULIA JOKEXE O'NKII.I,
Havre High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
Glee Club (Mass Treasurer
FLORENCE GLEE HARDEN Havre High School K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A.
Glee Club Volley Ball
VERNA WALES Sacred Heart Academy. Missoula W. A. A. Vice President K. Z. N.
Montanonial Staff (Mass Secretary Glee Club Volley Ball Basket Ball
Senior (Mass Treasurer K. Z. X.
Fredonla Pruitt Julia J. O'Neill Florence G. Harden Verna Wales
10Verna Worthingham Kathryn Wetzsteon
Helen Marie Small
James W. Mann
Edgar High School. Nebraska State University, Missoula State College, Bozeman K. Z. N.
Class Yc'i Leader
MARIE SMALL High School
HELEN Butte K. Z. N.
Gargoyles Glee Club
Boone JFigli School, Iowa Y. W, C. A.
K. Z. N.
JAMES W. MANN Terry High School Gargoyles
Men’s Club Vice President Index Staff Montanoinal Staff Senior Class President Senior Play
V K RN A WORT 11INGIIA M La Crosse, Wisconsin Gargoyles K. Z. N.
Glee Club Senior Play
K ATM RYN W ETZSTEON Hamilton High School K. Z. N.
W. A. A.
Wolf Point High School Y. W. C. A.
BRIDGET DCSAK Stockett-Sand Coulee High School Volley BallBertha Lunceford
Leona L. Kunkcl
BERTHA LUNCEFORD Broadwater County High School Y. W. C. A.
BESSIE LIPSCOMB Sweet springs. Missouri Y. W. C. A.
STELLA LARSON Medicine Lake High School State University, Missoula
LEONA L. KUNKEL Valiev High School State University, Missoula K. . N.
Y. W. C. A.
ANGELU McGIXTY St. Peter’s High School. Anaconda K. Z. X. Treasurer Y. W. C. A.
W. A. A.
Gargoyle Vice President Basket Ball
BA It BA It A SAN I )ERSOK
St. Vincent Academy, Helena Glee Club
UNA GRAY HAGI.NS Sayre College, Kentucky Y. W. C. A.
Una Gray Hagins
—42—ADA MAIUE MORAN Missoula High School T. N. T. S. Normal School. Michigan A. O. T. Institute. Chicago K. Z. N.
Salmon High School. Idaho
K. Z. Index
MAE GEARY St. Vincent’s Academy K. Z. N.
W. A. A.
Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff
SYLVIA CATHERINE JELINEK Custer County High School K. Z. N.
Gargoyles Y. W. C. A.
W. A. A.
ADOLPH HEIKKILA Great Falls High School Men’s Club
University of Washington Valparaiso. Wisconsin
EDNA McCANNA Butte High School
FRANCES COYNE Graceville, Minnesota High School State Teacher's College, Minnesota University. Missoula University of Oregon. Eugene State Normal College, Monmouth
MANILA RICHARDSON Hamilton High School Index Staff Y. W. C. A.
Missoula Business College
JULIA RAFFERTY Central High School, Butte
Beaverhead County High School K. Z. N.
With our ambitions soaring high We venture forth into the world our powers to try, Throwing off the shackles of the Halls of Learning We step forth unawed our hearts with inspirations burning. Free, erect, our heads uplifted we stand.
Hearts filled with conquest of the promised land.
Yet still we linger and with reluctance say, “Goodbye” Thinking that this farewell will sever ever tie.
But ties are but the stronger bound And friendships but the deeper found If tested by the trials of future years.
This class, our class, can never die If loyalty and spirit we hold high;
And for these two we never need have fears Tho everyone of us his own goal must seek And everyone must trials and danger pass,
Remember that friendship scales the highest peak And dear are those we’ve formed in this, our class.
And in the broader life we shall pursue,
Present and future memory will bind.
And often school and class we’ll think of you And live again the days of Auld Lang Syne.
This year’s Junior Class has launched its ship of state upon the stormy waters of the Normal College. If the voyage ends as it has begun, then we can be assured that this Junior ship will enter Senior port flying the banner of victory.
"Climb though the rocks be rugged"
COLORS Silver and Old Rose
MARIE DALY BERNICE BABB ELIZABETH COLLINS FRANCES MYRICK
ALENE DUNN ENID EVERETT MYRTLE DUNKS MARIE EMERSON
President .Vice-President Secretary .....Treasurer
BERNICE BABB RUTH McGEE MARCELLA LYNCH AI LEEK KEANE
O. Pears R. Paris
V. Ayres E. Swanson
P. Scott F. Forsgrcn
V. Rumelhart E. wiles
N. Merrick M. Simpson L. McVeda
E. Swanson F. Roper
L. Hubbel J. Milne
A. Mitchcl L. Sheehan
V. Selene R. Coshow
R. Monahan M. McGillic
A. Bogcr M. Ellis M. Talbot R. Cosman M. Hastings C. Merritt E. Richardson F. Myrlck L. Jarussi I. Wolden
‘ . -v ' ,
N. Fuller L. Scollard B. Babb
M. Hanson P. Atkinson K. Smith
V. Brady M. Davis E. Sorenson
V. Goodlaxon F. Patterson E. L.oeppky
E. Kirby I. Cummings I.. Meusey
M. Richards M. Dell J. Brothers F. Brady E. Rogers
47 —M. O'Donnell H. Edque t J. Perona E. Foster F. Gelhaus A. DeCelJes D. Oldenburg
M. Mlchelottl T. Rafferty I. Hclland A. Helland 8. Blechschmidt A. Preston M. Dunbar
E. Stevens R. Harrington M. Heavey F. Bertrand G. Footer J. Gronlle G. Cole
D. Meyer M. Anderson H. Bergsted J. Cambron K. Larsen V. Bennett M. Dunks
G. Knelty P. Gibson A. Callaghan L. Klnkade F. Cusick M. Ross I. Quickcnden
H. Martin E. Woolverton
A. Uychok s. Hagen
V. Philbrook C. Leary
R. Funk E. Dunn
F. Lacock T. Wllmes
A. Walker A. Hench
E. Erickson M. Emerson
M. Daugherty G. Lockridge
M. Jackson D. Roberts
C. Metcalfe A. Broadbent
mmmm , •
. ■ e
E. Kraeber E. Collins R. McGee
E. Starnes O. McKee B. Rice
M. Lynch E. Tetters A. Vlckeroy
G. Glenn B. May 1. Hanson
M. Gardner F. Tait E. Town
A. Allen I . Baker
M. Benchicta it. Benedick It. Berry
B. Blais I). Blakely
K. Border S. Brennan J. Briney V. Britt
Win. Brownfield E. Campbell M. Carnahan M. Chellquist
H. Cline V. Connell E. Cook
E. Covington I). Cowie
A. Crabtree M. Cummins
M. Dauterinann I). DeHaven
F. DeVlne It. DeVries H. Dewar
N. Dugan A. Dusak I). Easton E. Egan M. Embree It. Paris
H. Fraser E. Fuller
M. Gardner It. Gatz
A. Harrington M. Harrington It. Hier
F. Hiscock M. Hoff
M. Holecek M. Ilolloran It. Jenson
E. Jones M. Kintzi
It. Keighbnum V. Lacock A. Ladenburg
K. La Rock M. Lauson
F. Lindberg M. Loftus M. Lynch
B. McCarren E. McDonough It. McGee
C. McLean Wm. McMasters M. McGee
L. Marlow C. Marsh E. Marshall
G. Martin M. Maxam A. Megee F. Mi ley T. Mital M. Moran F. Mosley M. Murrill E. Noland A. Norcutt
E. Opheini P. Orr
E. Pielaet A. Preston It. Price
F. Raymond V. Reed
F. Ring I). Rivers E. Roberts
E. Sehaack E. Seavers
E. Selway M. Shea L. Simon A. Smith A. Telin
K. Turmell A. Utley
V. Webster E. Wilcox
M. Williams A. Zelenik
-50—Organizations and Activities.....Edna Schenk
Stuart Dos Rosier Earl Rothrock
... James Mann
John Smith ......
Henry Jones ......
James Young .......
Jessica Vanderpool Togo .............
Choruses of Giesha Girls, American Girls, and Men
Girl’s Glee Clul
The Girls’ Glee Club met twice a week under the direction of Miss Connie Martin. It has had an average membership of sixty. The club took over one Convocation giving a program of negro music. The plot and organization of the playlet were entirely worked out in chorus. At each commencement, numbers are contributed by the Glee Club.
The operetta, “Miss Cherry blossom,” was presented March 7, to a crowded house. The chorus of Giesha Girls wa sespecially clever in the coquettish dances and oriental costumes. The lack of conventionality on the part of the American girls and men brought about the great contrast between our own country and that of the orient. The general opinion is that “Miss Cherryhlossom” was the best operetta ever produced here. Miss Martin deserves much credit for the splendid training of the characters.
The Boosters gave a carnival Whore each club had a show;
The Juniors presented the “Folly Girls” (They were really boys you know.)
The Sorority had a fish pond;
The W. A. A. the Dempsey fight;
At the Y. W. C. A. “Freak House”
One saw many a curious sight.
The Gargoyles in the “Melting Pot” Showed people of every nation;
A journey through the “House of Terror' Needed much determination.
After voting Tor the prettiest girl And buying a balloon and fan All went to see the main show Which was seven acts of “Pan.”
There was magic, there was music, There was fun for one and all; The evening closed with dancing In the recreation hall.
MARY SrHI'LRR.-53-r The Alumni Association
The purpose of the Alumni Association is to keep the graduates interested in, and in close touch with the Normal College. Local units of the Association have been formed in many towns throughout the state.
Meetings of the association, both business and social are held once a month, and in this way the members meet informally the graduates of the different quarters as their guests.
The annual banquet for the June graduates given under the auspices of the association was held June 7th at the residence halls.
This year the Alumni were invited to contribute to the May number of The Normal College Index which was called the Alumni Number. The alumni are scattered not only over the United States, but in many foreign fields, and the number of letters received and the general interest indicated show how loyal the Alumni are to their Alma Mater.
CLOEA THOMAS ......................President
MARGARET POINDEXTER TELLO Secretary
ALICE ROE .........................Treasurer
Members of Local Chapter
Mrs. M. A. Walker Mrs.
Mrs. T. I). Olmsted Mrs.
Mrs. C. P. Willis Mrs.
Mrs. A. L. Anderson Mrs.
Mrs. C. W. Robinson Mrs.
Mrs. Jay Holtz Miss
Mrs. D. V. Erwin Miss
Mrs. Findley Watson Miss Mrs. S. E. Davis Miss
Mrs. T. Bennett Miss
Mrs. Lee Tower Miss
John Orr Miss
Carl Taylor Miss
Margaret Tello Mrs. Maynard Lovell Mrs. Joe Faller Miss
Laura Hildreth Mrs. G. Albertson Mrs.
Josephine Erwin Miss Pluma Tattersall Mrs. Alice Russell Mary I lines
Alice Roe Cloea Thomas Margaret Roode Frank Paul Anna Powers Esther Miller R. I). Curry Mae Titlow Conklin
—54—Y. W. C. A.
The purpose of the V. W. C. A. is to give social service through Christian ideals. To aid us in attaining these ideals, lectures have been given throughout the year. Dr. Snow of Ypsilanti, Michigan State Normal College, gave a series of lectures. This year a real work has been taken up in the saving of money for a Girls’ Rest Room. Mrs. Davis is adviser of the association.
BETH HOPE President
EDITH PARKER ...................Vice-President
WILLIE MAY SIIERWIN ..........Secretary
MARGARET HOLLENSTEINER ..............TreasurerOfficers
JESSIE CAMBRON .......
EARL ROTHROCK MAE TOY VERN CONNELL FRANCKS (TSICK
.President ...Vice-President ..Secretary Treasurer ...........Critic
I lie Forensic Society
The purpose of the Forensic Society is to stimulate interest in debating and public speaking. This society meets twice a week under the supervision of Mr. R. A. Mackie. One day a week is devoted to the theory of debating; the other day is devoted to practical argumentation. The inter-collegiate teams are selected from the Forensic Society.
—56—Jessie Cambron Vern Connell Frances Cusick Mary Fowler Gladys Glenn Mildred Jackson Josephine Lindquist Katherine Larson Kathryn McCaffery Anna Moser Ruth Xicholls
Karl Roth rock Mae Toy Helen Bergstedt Stuart Des Rosier Marie Kmerson Lois McLeod Palmer Scott Mary Sullivan Truman Smith Kmma Teeters
Resolved, That the United States should adopt the English Cabinet Parliamentary system of government.
Anna Moser Margaret Lennon Vern Connell
Negative: Intermountain Union College
The Student Council
The Student Council is made up of seven representatives from the Junior and Senior classes. The Student Council plans all programs and social affairs. The chief object is to co-operate with the Dean in promoting self-government.
Officers and Members
HELEN LYLE LILLIAN LUX DELL MAE TOY
Ruth Coshow Bernita Rosenow
President Social Secretary ........Treasurer
Ruth McGee Mene Dunn
In the dean's office each Tuesday The Student Council meets To discuss the fish and soup.
The dessert, hash, and other eats.
Then all are asked for criticisms And how the Proctor System works; Everyone tells of her experience And of how nobody shirks.
Get there on time whatever you do. Promptness helps, “recommends,’' you know; Sit still, look wise, and smile.
And soon the dean will let you go.
- 59In the year, 1905, the women of the Senior class of the State Normal College, desirous of extending their opportunities for general culture beyond the study hour and the class room, arid anxious to bind themselves together by closer ties of friendship, founded with the consent of the College faculty, the Kappa Zeta Nu Sorority. The K. Z. N. has steadily grown.
This year the sorority has been very active. Shortly after the beginning of the fall quarter the members enjoyed a party at the home of Mrs. Moran.
In November new members were pledged. The initiation ceremonies began with a “rush” party. After three days of informal initiation the annual banquet was held. At this time the pledges were formally admitted to the sorority. Professor Clark was toastmaster. Mrs. Roode, the first president of the sorority, was one of the speakers.
K. . I . Officers
MAE TOY President
EDITII STKONACH ....................Vice-President
FLORENCE ANDERSON .......................Secretary
ANGKLU McGINTY TreasurerThe purpose of the Men’s Club is to unify the men students of the college into a body that will be of service in the upbuilding of the institution, to perform duties that will improve their conditions, to add to their social life, and to lend possible aid to those that may be in need of it. Membership is open to all men students.
El win Dell James Mann Stuart l)es Hosier Marion Davis Earl Hothrock Italpli Wright Harold McHose Frank Bingham Emerson Richardson
Palmer Scott David Sebastian William Brownfield Ray Jensen Byron Johnson Joel Brlney Eugene Egan Robert Funk Paul Jensen Fred Peterson
Max Embry Harry Harper A. D. Dick Francis Gelhaus Truman Smith Francis Miley Fred Talt William McMasters James Lennon
STUART DES ROSIER EARL ROTHROCK FRED PETERSON
A. I). DICK...
JAMES LENNON JAMES MANN FRED PETERSON A. IX DICK
..... S -m-tary-Treasurer
Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ..........Sergeant-at-arms
—61—The Women’s Athletic Association was organized in December, 1922, for the purpose of fostering athletics among the girls of the college. Qualifications for entrance are good sportsmanship and one hundred points earned in hiking, skating, or by participation in some sport class as: basketball, baseball, volleyball, track, or tennis. A pin is awarded to any member earning two hundred points; “M” for five hundred points; and numerals to a member making a varsity team in any sport.
During the year the principal social function of the organization was a party given in the recreation hall.
F. Anderson May Anderson Kunice Brown Winnie Bryne Agnes Callahan MU Jaap Ml Lundell Leonie Merrick Ruth Xicholls Helen Kdquest Neva Page
Mary Ilice Irene Ross Willie May Sherwin Hollic Staudaher Verna Wales Julia Arthur Bridget Dusak Marie Deplazes Elsie Fagan Judith Gronlie Ruth McGee
Mary A. Sullivan Margaret Sullivan Mrs. Ella Sherwin Gladys Ryan Chloe Brownfield Louise Willis Kmma Swanson Ebba Kwanson Stella Larson Myrtle Dunks
The college dramatic dub, better known as the Gargoyles, was organized in November, 1923, by the Seniors, for the purpose of fostering an interest in dramatics through the study of the interpretation of the drama, to afford an opportunity for practice in public speaking, and to obtain new stage equipment for the College. Membership is limited to twenty-five; admission can be gained only through tryouts.
The club this year has given two plays, “Her Own Way,” December 14; and “Peg O’ My Heart,” April 25. Both of these plays were directed by Miss Hendrickson, who is faculty adviser of the club.
ELLA FREE .....
AN’GELU MeGIXTY EDNA SCHENK
Ethel Crowley Marjorie Dauterman Marie Daly Stuart Des Rosier Ella Free Angeline Golubin Jennie Hetlesater
Mary Hinshaw Bernice Hirschman
Mildred Jaap Sylvia Jelinek Helen Johnson Elizabeth Kinkade Leila Kinkade Helen Lvle Angelu McGinty Janies Mann Bertha May
Dorothy Monroe Agnes Murphy Anne Morgan Julia Rafferty Edna Schenk Willie May Sherwin Helen Small Mae Toy
Mrs. (Parley (her mother)...........
Mrs. Steven Carley .................
Bella Shindle (the hairdresser) Lizzie (the maid)
Lieutenant Richard Coleman Steven Carley (Georgiana’s brother) Sam Coast Moles (the butler)
Angela McGinty Anne Morgan Willie May Sherwin Kenneth Cosgrove
Stuart Des Rosier
...... Ralph Wright
“Her Own Way,” a four act comedy by Clyde Fitch, was produced by the Gargoyles on December 14.
The lead was taken by Ella Free who showed marked ability and poise for an amateur. Anne Morgan as Bella, the hairdresser, created a laugh whenever she appeared. Stuart Des Rosier played his part in a very creditable manner. The children in the first act were well trained and held the interest of the audience.
Under the able leadership of Miss Hilda Hendrickson, dramatic instructor, the play was excellent. Miss Hendrickson and the entire cast deserve credit for a most successful performance.
Peg 0 My Heart
The play “Peg O’ My Heart” was presented by the Gargoyles Friday night, April 25. Miss Angela McGinty was “Peg” and kept the house in a continual uproar with her Irish wit. Miss Hendrickson directed the play.
Peg ................................................Angelu McGinty
Mrs. Chichester .................................Bernice Hirsehman
Ethel (her daughter) ..................................Helen Small
Alaric (her son) .......................................James Mann
Bennet ............................ Dorothy Monroe
Jarvis William McMastors
Mr. Hawkes (solicitor) .........................Emerson Richardson
Christian Brent .......................................Palmer Scott
jerry .....................Prank Bingham
Senior Class Play
On the evening of June 9th the Senior Class of 1924 presented “The Truth,” by Clyde Fitch.
Becky Warder .......................................... Ella Free
Eve Lindon ...........................................Leona Lamb
Mrs. Genevieve Crespelgny ...........................Anne Morgan
Laura Fraser ................................................Verna Worthlngham
Jenkins ........................................Willie May Sherwin
Tom Warder ............................... ....Prank Bingham
Mr. Roland (Becky's father)...........................James Mann
Fred Lindon ....................................Stuart Des Rosier
—67—The college orchestra meets once or twice a week under the direction of our violin instructor, Miss Helen Finch. The organization has played for numerous college and town functions and is now preparing its second annual concert to be given about June first. Mr. I. L. Tello was acting director during the winter quarter.
The following membership has been augmented by townspeople on special occasions:
Ralph Smith Enid Everitt
Marguerite David Doris Everitt
Dan Ilenneberry Aileen Keane
Martha Opp Tess Kelly
Cello Nell Blair
Clarinet Douglass Thomas
Trombone ............ Hugh Scully
Drums ........................Ted Oliver
Piano ......................Myrna Simpson
—G8—The Normal College Index, a professional paper, gives helpful suggestions and material of educational value to nearly five thousand students and teachers in the State of Montana.
Unlike the Montanomal which contains the social and athletic news of the college, the Index is largely devoted to professional subjects.
The Journalism class, which is the Index staff changes quarterly. They under the supervision of a faculty adviser are responsible for the material, appearance and editing of the paper.
Miss Degan has been the faculty editor for several years. Since her resignation Dr. Davis has had charge of the paper. Faculty members, alumni, and students contribute professional articles but the writeups of college activities are made by the staff.
- 69—Chinook Skill
Early in the fall quarter the 1924 Chinook Staff was elected by the Senior class. Soon the various departments were organized by the different editors. Mr. Light was chosen as faculty adviser. Nellie Merrick, Elizabeth Collins, and Bernice Babb were elected Junior representatives.
The financial problem was happily solved with the cooperation of the Senior class and the Booster Club.
With the graduation of the March class, the staff lost its Editor, Beth Hope. The Associate Editor, Ella Free, was asked to supply the vacancy.
Every member on the staff has worked faithfully to make this year’s annual a success.
MARY E. HOPE
STUART OHS ROSIER
MARY SCHULER ..Assoc! iate Business Manager
RUTH GRANT Organizations Editor
MILDRED JAAP Activities Editor
FLORENCE ANDERSON ..Calendar Editor
DOROTHY MONROE Poet
WILLIE MAY SHERWIN Photographer
NEVA PAGE Artist■—71—The Montanomal, a campus paper, was first published in January, 1923. The need of such a paper has been felt since the publication of the Monmal was discontinued in 1917. The Montanomal is published from October to June bi-monthly and contains news of general interest to campus students and also those who are teaching throughout Montana.
The staff has put forth effort and enthusiasm to make the paper a worthwhile publication.
At the beginning of the spring quarter a new staff is chosen from the Junior class who work with the old staff in order to become acquainted with the work and more able to publish the paper the next year.
The members of the staff are:
FLORENCE ANDERSON .....................Editor
MARIE DALY ..................Assistant Editor
ANN MORGAN Business Manager
NEVA PAGE ........................Advertising Manager
GLADYS LOCK BRIDGE Assistant Advertiser
WILLIE MAY SHERWIN Circulating Editor
MARY SCHULER .........................Scooper
BERNICE BABB Joke Editor
JAMES MANN ...................Exchange Editor
ANASTACIA BOGER........News and Alumni Editor
MARIE EMERSON .................Society Editor
Reporters: Georgiana Fisher, Frank Bingham, Winifred Byrne, and Blanche Blechsmidt
The night of the Boosters' Carnival everyone nominated his choice for the most beautiful Junior girl. The three girls receiving the highest number of votes were announced in “Pan.” The following two weeks the Juniors were to vote on the most beautiful girl, but they had to buy a Chinook in order to cast their vote. The first week each vote counted 100 points, the last week the vote was reduced to 50 points. The nominees were Marjorie Dauterman, Ceclia Leary, and Esther Kirby. Miss Leary led for some time but the last day of the first week Miss Kirby was given so many votes that she held the lead for the rest of the time and was therefor voted the most beautiful Junior girl. Seniors or Faculty members were not allowed to vote in this contest.Society
“All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.” As we look back over the past school year we find many bright spots in the way of play and amusement. Several receptions and banquets were rather formal but the parties, dances, and mixers were very informal and enjoyable affairs. Most of the entertainments were given in the recreation hall, a large attractive room which lends itself easily to decoration.
W. A. A. Mixer
The Women’s Athletic Association gave a Mixer in the recreation hall. All girls were invited, and they came dressed in bloomers and middies or hiking outfits. They were divided into groups according to the season of their birth and gave a stunt, the best being “the car ride.” Athletic games of all kinds were played during the evening and prizes were given to the groups which made the most points. At ten o’clock everybody went to the dining room for the lunch of buns, coffee and weiners.K. Z. N. Hard Times Party
Many girls wondered what was going to happen when the sorority members were borrowing clothes from their neighbors. The occasion was a “hard times” party given at the home of Mrs. Moran for the K. Z. N. members.
During the evening four tables of whist were in progress. Those who did not care to play cards found other games for amusement.
In keeping with the spirit of the party shingles were used for plates, and squares of newspaper took the places of napkins.
At the end of the evening the guests were asked to choose the “hardest up” costume. After some difficulty in deciding Spark Plug was awarded to Myrna Sympson as first prize.
K. Z. N. Rush Party
The members of the K. Z. N. dressed as men accompanied the pledges to a formal dance in the recreation hall. Punch was served during the evening and a most enjoyable time was had by all.I
Y. W. C. A. Costume Party
A costume party was given by the Y. W. C. A. for its members Saturday, November 17, in the “rec” hall.
Each girl came dressed to portray some famous character. The “Shiek” and his lady were there, as also was the mountain girl, Leslie of the “Shepherd of the Hills.” Madame Butterfly flirted scandalously with Buffalo Bill. Harold Lloyd stayed near Florence Nightingale throughout the evening. Many other characters added interest to the picturesque crowd.
Georgiana Fisher started the program with a butterfly dance, which rivaled Pavlowa. This number was followed by Katherine Adkins with the saxaphone accompanied by Irene Hathaway at the piano. Tetrazzini entertained the audience with a vocal selection accompanied by Paderewski.
A circus parade composed of the whole party led off the games. These were followed by dancing.
A grand march led to the selection of the prize-winners. Vera Ayres (Florence Nightingale) received the prize for the prettiest costume; Beth Hope (Buffalo Bill) for the most characteristic; Amanda Ladenburg (Sitting Bull) for the funniest.
During refreshments Anne Morgan gave two readings which were greatly applauded.
—78—Junior "Backward"’ Party
A Junior “backward” party was held in the recreation hall Saturday evening, December 18. It was an informal get-together, and to carry out the idea everyone came wearing their clothes backwards. Dancing was enjoyed until the crowd assembled for “community singing.” Bernice Babb, as leader broke the ice and the whole crowd entered into the spirit of the party and made it a real mixer.
At 8:30 a clever program was given consisting of the following numbers:
A Playlet—Nellie Merrick, Gladys Lockeridge, Leila Kinkade, Marie Daly and Margaret McGillick.
Faded Old Love Letters—Bernice Hirschman, assisted by a chorus of girls.
Scotch Dance—Hazel Dewer.
Drifting into Dreamland—Junior trio.
Dreamy Melody—Mabel Talbot.
Harmonic Sextet—(Hawaiian Music).
The Nightingale and the Rose—Martha Ross.
King Tut’s Jazz Band.
Dancing was enjoyed until dainty refreshments were served by the junior social committee.
The Gargoyles were entertained at the home of Mrs. Field by Miss Hendrickson, the adviser of the club and Ella Free, President. A St. Patrick’s Day color scheme was carried out in decoration and refreshments. The evening was spent in playing games.s
Senior Hard Time Party
The Senior class gave a hard time party Saturday night, March 8. Members of the faculty and their wives were guests. Members of the class appeared in tattered aprons, torn overalls, and shabby shoes.
The beginning of the evening was spent in dancing circle two-steps and the Virginia reel. At the beginning of the program Julia Arthur proposed to the president of the class, James Mann. Ruth Nicholls gave an interpretive dance. On account of Julia Arthur’s fluent powers of oratory, and her fear of losing her plighted husband, the guests had the pleasure of witnessing a mock wedding. Reverend Truman Smith presided. The bride was given away by her father, Neva Page. Her mother, Catherine Nail, wept throughout the ceremony. “Lee” Ewalt and Chloe Brownfield were trainbearers.
After the program Mr. and Mrs. Light led the grand march to the dining room, where hot tamales, cake, and coffee were served. Dancing completed the evening.
—soIt is a night of mystery; strange things whisk about And utter fearful cries and scare one when into the darkness he comes out;
It is a night for ghosts to roam And good people to stay at home;
For if into the darkness you chance to come Awful things scare you and strike you dumb;
Weird voices float on the heavy air.
And witches fly bv with streaming hair.
Going through space on their traditional brooms.
While right by your side a goblin looms.
But none of these can keep us away
When we hear of the program in the assembly hall;
And bravely we venture out merry and gay Flocking to the auditorium one and all.
Then from the rising of the curtain to the applause at its fall With alternating fear and laughter we are held in thrall.
And to Faculty. Juniors, and Seniors we cry. "Well done.
For the program you have given us—and now on with the fun.” Then—we are pitched in darkness black as ink.
And from cold and clnmy touches and terrible sounds we shrink;
While on a fearful march we are led
Down into the underworld among the skeletons of the dead.
No light save a Taint glimmer here and there
Which shows a skeleton or coffin front which wo draw with fear; And shrieks and cries rent the air.
For it seems we're in the devil’s lair.
One last howling shriek the air does rend Which makes us shiver and our hair stand on end.
And then again we greet the blessed out of doors;
And we vow we shall venture out on Hallowe'en no more.
Then in again and thru another fearsome waste
And then into a hall where we stand blinking and amazed.
While at sounds of Jazzy music we appear still more dazed.
We seize a partner and begin to dance And after eats of Hallowe’en specials.
Homeward we wend our weary way.
Convinced that Hallowe’en may have its blessing Howe’er much fright or panic to it we lay.
They call (hat hike (lie Normal Go,
The fun we have—why you’ll never know
Until you come along with us. sing a song with us.
And you don’t need a beau.
We will do the things to please you And we’ll try not to tease you.
And eat—we can’t he beat.
The Ford takes you; you needn’t use your feet.
And when you get there you will see The jolly bunch of M. S. N. C.
You ought to see the old and young forget the Golden Rule And even profs who are old and weak Hang around and want to be your shiek.
So students, here’s a welcome you know;
You’d best put on your knickers a »d go.
For a time this year we had fearful doubts as to whether we would be able to have a Go or not. The weather played queer tricks on us. Every time the day was set for the Go, we were sure to discover the ground covered with snow on the morning of the day. It seemed as though we would have to wait awhile and get out our sleighs for our annual celebration. At last we became almost desperate and set a day on which we would go, rain or shine, snow or hail.
One day in September, if we had not advertised the fact so well, people might have wondered what was happening at the College; for there was a line of cars a mile in length leading from the College to Ashbaugh Canyon. We found the place to be just right for a picnic, with plenty of opportunity for hiking. Soon after arriving we had a great campfire blazing which was heartily welcomed after the ride. Then came the eats—buns, wieners, coffee, hard-boiled eggs, fruit, and cake. With our eyes longingly on the lunch boxes, when the storm began; hail then snow. However, everyone took it in good spirits and rushed for shelter. We finished our lunch and, as the storm had not abated, turned the machines toward home. We finished the day of the “Go” with dancing, singing, and toasting marshmallows over the fireplaces in the parlors.College Days
Oh. college (lays, dear college days The years may come, the years may go; But still my heart to memory clings To those college chums of long ago.
Thru youth, thru prime, and when the days Of harvest time to us shall come;
Thru all we’ll bear those memories dear Of those college chums of long ago.
The fourth convocation of the year is set aside for College Day. College Day consists of talks by representatives of the various organizations, in college songs; in a program typical of college life. There is no other day which brings home to us how great a factor college life is. It instills in our hearts loyalty for our school and a deeper friendship for our classmates.
In carrying on traditions "M” Day we never forget.
Early some spring morning The trail to the "M” we hit.
When the “M” is filled in and enlarged.
The Junior's work is done And all are ready for eats Before the Senior's work is begun.
To the Seniors the whitewashing falls And they go at it with might and main.
At length the task is finished .
And not in vain.
After resting and playing We file down the mountain side;
What matter if we're a little tired?
We look at the "M" with pride.
Woven as If by magic, we see again the tale
Of foolish little Pandora who let the troubles out of the box.
Gnomes of envy, hunger, passion, disease, and sorrow pale;
The comfort of playmates and the approach of Hope who all these troubles mock.
Then as the tale is over, we see our Queen of the May
Approaching with all her attendants to the stately flower-covered throne;
And with the crowning of the Queen the fairies dance in their joy for this day.
Then scatter to their abodes, for the festival is done.
Playmates of Pandora and Bpimetheus. Pour Winds Family of Troubles:
Queen of the May Eight attendents May Pole Dance
....Ruth Nichols Ruth Benedict
..Natural Dancing (’lass
7th and 8th Grade Girls
3rd Grade Girls 4th Grade Girls 5th Grade Girls 6th Grade Girls
In the western town of Dillon On the Normal Hill at Dillon Once a year around the campfire ('an he seen the Indian's war dance.
Then is held a lengthy pow-wow Between young and aged Indians.
Sounds of voices raised or lowered Shadows flickering in the fire light Young brave Pleetfoot say to Wise One. 'Time for old chief move on further;
You have held these grounds long time now Let some other warriors have them."
Old Wise One stand in dignity Look scornfully at Fleetfoot.
‘You may have these hunting grounds.
Take them, for we move on further.
We know better hunting places.
Some day you too will come to them.
We leave not because we fear you.
Tho we love this hunting ground.
We must look for higher pieces;
Therefore take it; it is yours.”
Then the chiefs bend heads together And speak words of wisdom low.
Then they smoke the pipe of peace.
And again around the campfire Figures flit in feathers and blankets And the young braves take possession Of their new hunting ground.
Then is held a candle-procession Of the old braves and the young braves Fireflies darting everywhere As the old brave speak to young brave Words of counsel ere he leave.
New Traditions As we leave this dear old college We, the class of ’24 We, perhaps, will leave some memories Even as those who have gone before.
But more than this we’re leaving As we say goodbye to you We’re leaving to your guidance Two traditions new.
The Carnival and the College Sing We add to old traditions.
Take them under your wing and encourage
- s»;Last night in my bed as I silently dreamed,
My mind wandered back and again it seemed
I was back on the campus at Normal Hill
Where I had such good times spite of worry and grill.
Then, in the swift way in which dreams always soar I saw at the High School on the old gym floor The skirmish going on between Junior and Seniors,
Yells and groans fro the old side line;
And a wistful desire of my thoughts took possession To see again that Old Gang of Mine.
In swift succession the scene rolled by:
Views of the baseball diamond and the tennis court; Pictures of the boys shooting baskets high;
And at last the track tournament mid cheers and yells.
The dream is over, but the scenes remain
And the joys of these athletics we’ll never feel again.
But there’s a feeling that consoles us;
We’ve stood for nothing mean;
We’ve left an honest record, for we stand for athletics clean.Practice started when from twelve to fifteen girls early in the fall quarter began to try out for the Junior and Senior teams. Much interest was shown by the two teams, and at the first game of the tournament several people came out to see the game. The game was won by the Seniors. This good luck did not last, however, for the second and third games were won by the Juniors.
MerrickThe 1924 indoor baseball season has been one of great interest. It was a peppy season, and speculations were made as to which team would win the tournament, the Senior or Junior. The girls came out for practice every week and worked earnestly. Miss Patterson. Director of Physical Training, selected the teams and on Saturday, March 15, the tournament game of nine innings was played. With the Junior rooters putting forth their best, the end of the first inning found the score 12-2 in favor of the Juniors. In the next inning the Juniors still were in the lead, but at the end of the third one the Seniors were two ahead of the Juniors. The Seniors contrived to lead amid the rooting of Senior supporters and at the ninth inning the score stood 33-23 in favor of the Seniors. It was the peppiest game of indoor baseball that had been played at this school and was marked by base stealing feats by both teams.
Winifred Bryne Chloe Brownfield Lillian Lundell Louise Willis Leonie Merrick Julia Arthur Ella Sherman
Irene Ross Stella Larson Julia Arthur
Fern Rosenow Mildred Jaap
oc= Senior Basketball °o
oc= — ooo CT»
Senior basketball practice began the first of the winter quarter. Several of the girls who came out played on the Junior 1923 team. At the end of the winter quarter, the first and second Senior teams were selected. Most of the girls came out regularly once a week. Although they put in several hours of hard practice, they lost the first two games of the tournament between the Junior first and second teams and Senior first and second teams.
The first practice of the Junior girls showed that they were very much interested in basketball. They practiced hard the winter quarter. It was very hard to pick the team as all the material was very good. With Ruth McGee as forward they did not have much trouble in winning the tournament. Both games were won by the Juniors with a large margin over the Seniors.
Georgian.! Fisher Margaret Sullivan Agnes Callaghan Helen Edqulst
Gladys Ryan Ruth McGee Aileen Keane
— 92 -P. Jensen
McMasters R. Jensen
ScottA large number of girls came out for tennis. The courts were full every afternoon and evening. Some even managed to get in an hour before breakfast. Junior and Senior teams were chosen early in June. The tournament, which was played the last Saturday of the spring quarter, was won by the Seniors.
Because of the bad weather track work did not start until late in March. At least two days a week the girls could be found behind the College doing the high and broad jump, the running broad jump, and running relays around the campus. During the first week of June the final meet was held at the baseball park. The program consisted of 100 and 200 yard dashes, high and broad jump, running broad jump, running relays, hurdles, and vaulting.
This spring the men of the college plan to have a track team and to compete with some other schools of the state.
| Men’s Basketball C=30
A basketball team was organized during the first month of the fall quarter this year and began regular practice under Coach Fairbanks. One game, Normal versis Dillon All Stars, was played before Christmas. Immediately after the holidays practice was resumed with a larger squad out—new players having entered for the winter quarter.
The schedule included one game with Kicks College, Rexburg, Idaho, at Dillon, January 12; two games with Intermountain Union (Montana Wesleyan), one at Helena January 8, and one at Dillon February 11; two games with Mount St. Charles, at Helena January 0, and at Dillon February 29; two games with the second team of the University, at Missoula January 20, and at Dillon February 23.
The College has won no game of the season, but the boys have put up a determined and zealous fight in spite of their handicaps. They have had a gymnasium to practice in only when the high school did not wish to practice; they have built a team from men who had scarcely seen each other until the first practice which was but a few weeks before the first game.
A tournament between the men out for basketball was begun February 7 when Captain Brownfield’s team. The Brownies, defeated Scott’s team. The Shieks, by a score of 29 to 10. Gelhaus’s team, The Whiz Bangs, defeated Ray Jensen’s team, The All Stars, by a score of 32 to 21. Championship game was played February 13, victory going to The Brownies.
They have believed that the way to make a beginning is to make one. They have striven to keep alive the interest in men’s athletics which was revived two years ago. With more men to select from and an adequate place in which to practice the men are looking forward to a more successful team next year.
The first track team to represent M. S. N. C. began its training at the beginning of the spring quarter. Field equipment was purchased and a field laid out for the work. An invitation to a trio meet between Intermountain Union. M. S. C., and M. S. N. C. was the main incentive for our start.
Coach Fairbanks and Mr. Cluley both worked with the men trying to get them into good training. Cold weather and lack of gym accommodations have made the work very hard.
Several of the men have had experience in interscholastic meets and therefore have shown good form. Brownfield is no doubt one of the best men on the Normal team, lie is trying for sprints, broadjump, and javelin throwing. Mc-Masters is a sprinter and weight man. Jensen is trying for sprints, broad jump, and shot put. Harper seems to have the rest of the boys bested in high jumping. Sebastian, Funk, and Richardson all have very good form in distance runs but their ability is yet to be proved. The rest of the men are inexperienced but will develop into good team men.
Much credit should be given not only to the men who are trying out but also those who are training them. The whole school is supporting track and is hoping for its success. With such activities the Normal will have a place among the competitors for collegiate honrs in the several branches of athletics. The new activity fee will no doubt place the school in condition, financially, to take more active part in athletics in the future.
As we look through the pages of our Chinook Thinking of friends, studies, joy and cheer, Let’s pause awhile to look upon Our dates throughout the year.
We’ll refrain from tales of woe And our urgent need of dough.
And of evenings at the show Attended without a beau.
But let’s talk of college games and trips And recall each pleasure more,
With the good times and the friendships Of Twenty-Three and Four.
24. Registration Day. More girls arrive. Old friendships revived and new one are created.
25. Classes begin. Ag. says it is only struggle and strife in this life.
26. First Convocation—big audience. New students get a few hints.
27. Senior girls initiate Junior girls in Ree hall by a parade and dance after 10:00.
28. Student-Faculty reception. Faculty welcome new students (we seek a stand-in with our teachers).
29. First Senior meeting.
30. 'I'he mysterious Kapa Zeta Nu meet in a secret session in the enclosed parlors.
-98-5. First student dance. Everybody has a glorious time.
6. Old maids party in room .‘56 New. .
8. Chinook staff elected. Work begins on annual.
9. The annual “Go” held up in Ashbaugh Canyon. Did we go? I’ll say we went and had one grand time.
10. Myrna Simpson springs a new joke at her table.
11. W. A. A. hold first meeting and decide on a candy sale. More sweets for the college.
18. Gargoyles entertain the students at dinner by initating twenty new members. James Mann wins the prize as star performer.
24. College Day observed with a program and speeches at Convocation.
25. Eunice Brown develops the slang phrase “for crying out loud.”
26. First number of Lyceum course. The Patton Brothers entertain us.
27. The spookiest of all night—big Hallowe’en party at dorm.
28. —Trduman Smith forgot to study his economics.
29. Junior class meeting. Pumpkin pie served at the dormitory.
30. Volley ball practice begins. Palmer Scott develops a new case. We’re immensely interested in Palmer.
1. “Organization Day” observed at Convocation.
2. Myrna Simpson again springs that joke at her new table. This time it is old stuff.
3. W. A. A. Mixer held. Much fun.
4. Seniors begin to prepare for graduation by posing for cap and gown pictures at the Cottage Studio.
7. Seniors “put over” a big program at Convocation. Juniors envy their talent and decide to “get even” with them at Junior Convocation.
9. Another student dance. Seniors serve coffee and cake during the dance.
10. Kappa Zeta Nu “hard time” party held at home of Mrs. Moran.
11. Snow prevents Sunday afternoon walks and strolls.
12. No school from ten o’clock to twelve. We celebrate Armistice Day.
13. It wasn’t Friday the 13th, but the faculty made it seem so by handing out flunk slips generously. Much misery and suffering caused.
14. Glee club and chorus entertain at Convocation by staging a minstrel show.
15. Participation at training school begins. Neva Page informs her colleagues that precipitation begins.
16. Galoshes appear in great numbers. No social event at college.
17. Y. W. C. A. party. Our dignified editor, Beth Hope, appears as Buffalo Bill. Will wonders never cease?
18. The dean surprises us and serves chicken for Sunday dinner.
20. Big free-for-all water fight in dining room during dinner. See Miss Phillips in her office at your earliest convenience.
21. Tom Davis of Butte speaks in observance of Education Week.
22. Earl Rothrock treats girls at his table by passing a box of stick candy around.
23. Miss Phillips goes to Butte and expects to find us all drowned when she returns. We fool her and survive.
24. The Kappa Zetta Nu “Rush Party.” More handsome gentlemen at party.
27. Irene Ross falls over dog on campus.
28. Many students go home for Thanksgiving. We have more turkey.
29. Stuart goes to Butte for Chinook advertising. We eat turkey to our heart’s content.
First basketball game. Normals defeated.
—101—1. More snow and cold. Everybody shivers.
3. Another sorority meeting to plot against pledges.
4. Fate of Kappa Zeta Nu pledges announced at 10:00 in the recreation hall.
5. Peggy Kinkade begins her Xmas shopping.
8. Final sorority initiations. Banquet in the evening.
9. Juniors hold a “Backward Party.”
10. Seniors win first volley ball game.
12. Musical convocation—we all sang.
13. Juniors win volley ball tournament on Friday the 13th.
14. “Her Own Way” presented by Gargoyles.
15. Everybody takes Peggy’s advice and does his Xmas shopping early.
1( . Senior Sunday. Y. W. C. A. holds vespers in evening.
18. First exam sixth period.
19. Commencement exercises.
20. Nearly everybody goes home—Merry Xmas and a Happy New Year.
25. Lonesome Romeos and Juliets gather in dining room around huge Xmas tree to wait for Santa Claus. Did he come? Earl Rothrock says he saw and heard him.
2. Registration day again. More new boys arrive this time.
3. Classes begin—It’s Thursday but the faculty play it’s Wednesday by holding Wednesday’s classes.
4. Convocation again. Mrs. Cooke speaks about rural education.
5. Evelyn Stevens proposes to Harold. Harold rejects the proposal but sends Evelyn a box of candy.
G. County Superintendent’s reception.
7. Dr. Mabel Snow gives a series of health lectures to girls at college.
8. Students show their loyalty to Normal team by buying season tickets to basketball games.
9. Team goes to Helena to play Intermountain and Mt. St. Charles.
11. Pep rally before Ricks game.
12. Ricks College of Idaho plays Normal.
16. Boosters plan for a carnival to be held in February.
18. Team goes to Missoula to play U. Frosh.
19. Another dance. Frank Brigham develops another new case.
20. Earl Rothrock appears with a black eye. We’d hate to see the other fellow.
21. Mr. McCullough speaks about Americanization at convocation.
22. Boosters put heads together and plan for a real carnival.
23. Dr. Davis speaks to Y. W. C. A. about the Bok Peace Prize.
30. No coffee at breakfast.
31. Last day of January. We're glad.
1. Intermountain Union defeats Normal.
2. The Ground Hog becomes afraid of his shadow. Can’t be helped.
7. First game of Men’s Tournament. Who won? The Brownies, of course.
12. Lincoln Day Prgram. Compulsory Convocation attendance begins.
13. Brownies win second game because the ladies rooted for them.
14. Everybody waits for mail man eagerly. It’s Valentine
15. Flunk slips again. Faculty meant to send them the 14th for a Valentine gift, but Miss Degan saved the I ay.
10. Big Boosters’ Carnival. More fun, pep, enthusiasm, and interest this night since 1775.
19. I)r. Davis goes to Chicago to attend National Education Association. Mr. McCullough chaparones Dr. Davis.
20. No convocation. Stuart and Helen take a stroll.
21. Palmer Scott’s rival, James Kater, the famous magician, entertains at a magic show.
23. Y. W. C. A. Kiddie party. They all acted like kids too.
29. Mount St. Charles defeats Normal.
1. Men’s club gives dance for sweaters for team.
3. We sit at new tables again. Bingham and Lucille get to sit at same table.
5. Lent begins. We gave up operas, turkey and mustard.
G. Dr. Davis and Mr. McCullough return from Chicago.
8. Senior “Hard Time” party in recreation hall.
9. Scotty gets the measles from behind the scenes after play practice.
12. Cheney Orchestra Company appear as last number of
13. Juniors win basketball tournament.
14. Senior Sunday dinner.
15. Gargoyle party.
16. Mr. Mackie informs his class that major reports are due. Great use of midnight oil.
17. St. Patrick’s Day. Fern Rosenow decides that she’ll like housekeeping better than teaching.
18. Debate tryouts held.
19. Frantic work cramming for exams.
20. Those awful exams begin.
21. Sixteen graduate.
22 Some girls go home for short vacations.
24. Registration again. Thirty-five new girls arrive and one new boy.
25. Classes as usual.
26. Mr. Light informs us at convocation time that he likes to make announcements.
29. Miss Phillips has a regular clean-up day around dormitory. Parlors are all changed.
1. April Fool’s day. Miss MacGregor was the first one to be fooled.
2. All students found in their assigned seats at convocation time. I)r. Davis speaks about “Old and New Traditions.”
3. It rained today but it ain’t gonna rain no more.
9-11. Training school closed. Teachers go to Spokane to Inland Empire Association.
11. Student Council entertain at a Stunt Party.
12. Kappa Zeta Nu steak roast out at Dillmont Park.
20. Easter Sunday. Girls are all dolled up in new hats, suits and coats.
25. Gargoyles present play “Peg O’ My Heart.”
Events to follow:
Faculty and Men's Club Banquet
W. A. A. Banquet
Kappa Zeta Nu initiations and banquet Gargoyle Initiations
Senior Play Class Day Senior Sunday Alumni Banquet
Pow wow and Candle Light Procession Baccalaureate Sermon Commencement Exercises AU REVOIRThe Senior Class of 1924 of the Montana State Normal College offers a substantial sum of money to the composer of a suitable song to be officially dedicated as the college song of the Montana State Normal College. Competent judges who will be appointed will have the right to accept or reject the submitted song. The contest is open to members of the Montana State Normal College and to its alumni. Further announcement will be made in the summer edition of the Index.
SYLVIA JELINEK, Chairman of the Song Committee.
— 109Summer School
For several years the attendance of the summer quarter has steadily grown until the registration has reached the seven hundred mark. This increase in enrollment shows not only that the college is growing but also that the normal training course is reaching more teachers throughout Montana..
There are now three regional schools conducted over the state; one at Miles City, one at Lewistown, and one at Billings. These schools have full equipment, competent instructors, and receive full normal standing. They have solved to a certain extent the problem of training teachers in greater numbers and to the best advantage for all parts of Montana.
The summer quarter in Dillon proves to have not only the largest enrollment of any quarter but it offers as many pleasures and activities as the regular quarters.
There is the annual summer “Go” to one of the beautiful spots near Dillon. Everyone forgets his study for one day and enjoys the sports and picnic.
Under the supervision of Dr. Garver, our history professor, several historic expeditions are taken. The one to Virginia City follows the old Vigilante Trail and places of historical interest such as Robbers’ Roost and the road agents’ graves in Boot Hill cemetery. Bannack, the first state capital is another of these interesting expeditions. The trip is made by way of Armsted over the old Lewis and Clark trail.
— MOIll—The Order of the Bob
Hamlet has nothing on the modern girls. They tear their hair and see ghosts of their future selves even as the gloomy Dane, as they stare into the mirror with “To be or not to be," written all over their faces. With each girl, bobbed hair is an individual question. She isn’t happy until she gets it—and usually, she isn’t happy then.
The story is one without an end. “Do I look better with my hair curled or straight?” “Shall I part my hair in the middle or on the side?” “I wonder whether I’d look good with it shingled.” “Do you suppose the pineapple bob would be becoming to me?” “I wonder whether bobbed hair really is ‘out’ in Paris.” “I can never afford a hair cut if the barbers raise their rates.” “What if the schoolboards won’t take me!” “Will I have to have my neck shaved the rest of my life?”
And since bobbed hair is a serious question with the girls, let us consider it seriously. Every girl maintains that its greatest advantage is its economy in time and money. “Why you can ‘slick’ your hair down in just a minute, and my dear, nary a hairnet!” It takes just a minute to “slick" it down—true; but think of the hours spent in curling and burning it preparatory to “slicking” it down. Nary a hairnet —true; but oh, the money that has gone into marcels and barber shops! So first of all, a careful analysis shows us that it is not economy that appeals to the girls and causes them to part with the hair their mothers have guarded so carefully for many years.
A good publicity man once said, “A woman owes it to the world to look as beautiful as she can,” and women have been using that as an excuse for their vanity ever since. And since the bobbed-hair disease spread, we hear it more frequently than ever. Rut by turning your memory back and thinking of all the girls and women whom you have seen with bobbed hair, you will agree with me that many crimes have been committed in the names of beauty and art. The girls who look best with bobbed hair are the girls who looked best with long hair in every case.
There is just one person with whom all the blame rests. That person is the high priestess of almost every woman in the world from the frosty Eskimo to the heathen Chinee— and her name is Dame Fashion. When women cease to follow her blindly, their skirts will not vary in length from season to season; their feelings in a barber chair will be as unconcerned as men’s; their belts will not be worn waist high one season and hip low the next. And when that time comes, woman will cease to be the unreasonable, interesting, fascinating creature she has been, and will become the ruler of the universe. JESSIE CAMBRON.
—112—113—CHEESE, AND HASH
Said the cracker to tlie hardened cheese. “How come you get so stale?”
“You’ve naught to say," the cheese replied;
“Why are your cheeks so pale?"
Then up did speak the haggard hash “I’m eaten thrice a week.
If you are relished more than I.
I do implore you: speak!”
The c heese ami crackers hastened now The platform for to get.
"If Sunday never came once A day The girls would never fret."
The hash did grin a solemn grin A sickly grin grinned he;
“With me pure milk is always served. While you are served with tea."
Tlu cheese no sense of humor had;
He could not see the joke.
He stammered; he felt very had.
He then began to choke.
"Tis said." he vowed in mincing voice. ’’That I am very strong;
How could the girls get to their rooms If 1 were not along?”
The hash, with much reflection, said. “My friend, your thought is true;
Hut why am I received with joy If this is all your due "
The girls all groan when you appear. Their spirits sadly sink.
Now if they were so very pleased Would they act thus, you think?The cheese began to wail and cry,
Its tears began to flow,
“I cannot help that I am cheese And you are hash, you know!"
The cracker, then did join the fray.
“I'll settle this,” said he.
"By asking questions that will serve To solve this mystery."
"Who's smuggled up into the rooms In napkins clean and white?
Who's treasured in a hidden box And eaten in the night?"
"Who’s cared for lest an errant crumb From thence should chance to stray? Who else, my dears, but my own self?
I am the One. I'll say!"
The hash did sink into its pan;
Its heart was sore indeed;
The cheese had mental agony Which caused its rind to bleed.
With woeful eyes they gazed upon The visitor of the fray:
And sadly, slowly, slinking out.
Their life did pass away.
A tray was made into a hearse.
A garbage can the grave,
The flowers were but celery stalks.
The stone, a barrel I-stave.
My motto, friends, I'm sure you know Be careful not to boast;
For all of us are haunted by The hash and cheese's ghost!
— 115—WANT ADS
A seat in the senate—By Julia Arthur.
A hat like Harold's—By Opal Stone.
A class to direct in music By Bob Funk.
Another seat on Truman's bicycle Mae Toy.
Another M day—Esther Geiser.
A Normal Prom—All the Girls.
Long hair—Willie May.
A few more plays—Anne Morgan.
All our clothes laundered free Mae and Bob.
A few more hours to sleep—F. d’Autremont.
Some colored hose- B. Babb.
The follows who spilled the water at the “M" The Boys.
Myrna Simpson's musical ability Angeline Golubin.
A trip to Helena—Ella Free.
Tennis rackets—Early Risers.
Individual salt and pepper shakers—Mil and Lil.
A few more recitals—Doris Everett.
Some one to clean my room —Aileen Keane.
Another Senior Convo—Neva Page.
Some good jokes—Myrtle Dunks.
By all graduates A position.
Juniors— A team that will win next year.
By .Mr. Light A class of A No. 1 law students.
By Mr. Clark—A new skeleton.
By Agnes Murphy—A good recipe for reducing.
Dot and Marie A stretching apparatus.
A man’s tie—Lee Ewalt.
Some gum with an everlasting flavor- Julia O'Neil.
Lessons In love making—Palmer Scott.
A talking machine to speed my tongue up when talking to a lady— Byron Johnson.
Everyone to have a perfect lesson every day—Miss Phillips.
Some way to turn the clock back to 9:00 on week-ends—Truman, Dameron and Stuart.
Hats to trim (not to mention customers)—Millinery Class.
An elevator from dining room to third floor new—Maude Applevard.
"Now. my little man." said the barber to a youngster iii the barber’s chair, “how do you want your hair cut?"
"With a hole in the top. like dad’s."
Father—Why is it that you are always at the bottom of the class? Johnny It doesn't make any difference, daddy; they teach the same things at both ends.
—lit;SONGS APPLIED TO M. S. N. C.
KISS A .MISS
A GOOD MAN IS HARD TO FIND.
I LOVE TIIE LADIES......
GO SLOW AND EASY
Roth rock Dill McMasters
TWELVE O'CLOCK FELLOW IN A NINE O’CLOCK TOWN
TAXI ........................... Ruth Nicholls and Helen Edquest
WHERE SHE LEADS ME I WILL FOLLOW Jimmy Mann
THAT OLD GANG OF MINE....
LONESOME THAT’S ALL
TELL ME ........... .....
SITTING IN A CORNER WHEN CLOUDS HAVE VANISHED OH! WHAT A PAL WAS MARY
MISSOURI WALTZ ..........
YOU’D BE SURPRISED ALICE. WHERE ART THOU.
JOHNNIE’S IN TOWN
FADED OLD LOVE LETTERS
TUCK ME TO SLEEP IN MY OLD TUCKY HOME DOWN BY THE OLD SWIMMING HOLE OH! HAROLD here comes the bride
THE BEAR WENT OVER THE MOUNTAIN
AIN’T WE GOT FUN
I'VE BEEN A LONGIN’ FOR YOU
Alice Vickeroy Eilna-Helen-Mary-Marie
............ Mary Rice
Angeline Golubin Leona Lamb Marie and Emerson
Mr. Davis Mr. Light
Peggy Kinkade Jaunita Evans Byron Johnson Helen Smith
..... Una Hagins
Bertha May Leliah Kinkade Marguerite Maxam Beth Hope Economics Class Mabel Talbott
—117—HAD A LITTLE DOG NAMED FIDO ......................Tess and Ann
AIN’T GOING TO RAIN NO MORE......................Chinook Staff
FOREST RANGER ...................................Truman Smith
AND I LEARNED ABOUT WOMEN FROM IIER.................Bob Funk
AND I LEARNED ABOUT FELLOWS FROM HIM............Frances Divine
YES. YOU'LL COME BACK ......................................Juniors
THE WEST. A NEST. AND YOU.......................... Stuart and Helen
LEAVE ME WITH A SMILE............ ...................Ella Free
OUR YESTERDAYS The Seniors
BARNEY GOOGLE ................................... Violet Brady
OH! YOU LITTLE SON OF A GUN......................Bernice Babb
LINGER AWHILE ..................................Mvrna Simpson
PAL OF MY DREAMS................................Sylvia Jelenick
MY WILD IRISH ROSE...............................Cecelia Leary
PEG O’ MY HEART....................................Angela McGinty
WHEN YOU AND I WERE YOUNG. MAGGIE...........................
.................................... Mr. Cluley and Mrs. Curran
NOBODY KNOWS HOW DRY I AM...................................Faculty
WHY I)II) I KISS THAT GIRL..........................Frank Bingham
LAST NIGHT ON THE BACK PORCH.......................Lee Ewalt
I AIN’T NOBODY’S DARLING........................Harold McHosc
COWBOY JOE .....................................Ruth Benedick
MARGIE ...................................Marjorie Dautermau
SLEEP..........................Ruth Coshow and Gertrude Bolinger
IF I’M LATE FOR ROLL CALL.................. Modern Ed. Students
FEATHER YOUR NEST......................................Fern Rosenow
SWEET ADELINE ...................................Adeline Beaver
I HAD MY WAY.....................................Frances Cusik
CALL OF THE BUGLE...............................Breakfast Bell
SUNSHINE OF YOUR SMILE...............................Mil Jaap
NO! NO! NORA...... Nora Hallisey
TILL WE MEET AGAIN....................................... GraduatesAdvice to Prospective Dorm Fussers
The Dorm is the bis three-in-one brick edifice which looks like a jail or sanitarium. The windows are to look out of. not into, and they are not provided with ropes. The front porch has one wooden stairway which sneaks into the main hallway from the front, so that in case of a hurried exit, you are sure to run headlong into the cement wall which is in front. The stairway is made up of a deceptive number of odd steps. That is why most of the Dorm fussers are lame.
The front door is a ponderous, awkward structure, which prevents hasty departure and silent entrance. It Is always well guarded. Never enter too precipitously or you may knock down a bevy of the Dean’s assistants. Always ring the door bell before entering. It is not only polite, but sometimes the girls run thru the hall without their coats
on. When you enter someone takes your hat for security. They give
you no hat check; so sometimes you get hack a real good one. Always tell the girlie with the pad of paper the name of the fair damsel on
whom you would shower your affections for the evening. After the
third call this is unnecessary, for they have your number. When they ask you to have a seat, do not sit on the fireplace or on the mantle, nor on the third chair from the left—it is broken and the next one to it has been the seat of many an accident. Three engagements have been made in it. Do not be surprised about anything any of the girls may know about you or ask you. You know how news will spread, even among the girls.
Never try to steal a flower. They are made of cloth and are nailed to the table. The room to the right of the hall was built for a reception room, but has since been dedicated to Helen — — and
—120—Stuart Des Rosier. Yes, they keep such steady company that when one of them is alone, its not natural.
Don't be surprised, if. when you are ready to go. your girlie lias to write a chapter or two on that pad on the table. She's Just Riving the Dean all the evidence against you that she can think of. You know, the Dean's afraid the girls may get lost. It gets so dark some nights.
When you get down town, you had better look at your watch and start back. Maybe you've got time to see one reel of the Hartwig feature. No. they don’t pay any more attention to time at the Dorm than you and I would to a gift of a million dollars. Why. a Dorm girl would every bit as soon stay out after ten o'clock as drown. No. not ten-fifteen. Just ten. They have four clocks in the Dorm halls and one-hundred-seventy scattered about promiscuously. All of them are fast —they set them by suspicion Well, any time the Dean or any of her corps thinks its ten. or suspects its ten or knows it ought to be ten. or wants it to be ten—she approaches any fusser on the premises, showing no partiality, and favors each and all with a pretty (?) smile, and— Oh. Boy!—a sweet “good-night." “Good-night” doesn't mean that the Dean and her assistants are going to retire—Oh. No! It isn't a wish that you may enjoy a good-night either. They're not trying to flirt with you and they didn't think you said “good-night" first. "Good-night" has only one meaning, and that's "GOOD-NIGHT!" If you're green and don't tumble on the third trial, don’t be surprised if the Dean approaches you with a hat. which very much resembles your own. Its a sweet way they have of accommodating you.
Whether you're in the middle of a conversation or about to make a date, or no matter how well the evening is progressing, you have just exactly one choice. Try not to swear audibly before getting down the step. MARY CURRY. ’24.
OO VI £ S
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L. £A ije ‘i
Cl4Mathematics a la Mode
He was teaching her arithmetic.
He said it was his mission;
He kissed her once, lie kissed her twice.
And said. "Now that's addition.”
He added smack by smack,
In silent satisfaction;
Then she gave him his kisses back.
And said. “Now that's substraction.”
He kissed her and she kissed him Without an explanation;
Then both smiled,
And said. "That’s multiplication.”
Then dad appeared upon the scene.
And there was some collision;
He kicked the lad three blocks away,
And said. “That's long. Division.”
—Spotlight, .Miles City, .Montana.Choral I Slow, even time as in “My Country Tis of Thee’ Ti8 the first fly of summer Come flying all alone.
Not even a friend to forsake him:
Not even a crumb to call home, lie wanders flitting hither and yon Thinking not to do any harm;
Hut alas. Myrtle’s hair he lights upon And then sounds the great alarm.
Choral II—Fast, swift music as in "Sinking of Titanic"
A shriek, a yell, a run pell mell!
"Oh. whatever shall I do?
That fly is crawling down my leg!
He'll soon be in my shoe!
Tie’ll soon he in my shoe!
He’ll soon he in my shoe!
Oh. oh, oh. oh, what have I done To deserve this awful fate?
If you don’t catch this fly this minute,
I know it'll be too late.”
Choral III—Stealthy music as in “Indian on the Warpath” Never fear; I'll get him yet;
I'll catch him. just you bet.
There I knew I’d get Him away from your shoe;
But he’s flown in your hair!
(A shriek) Ooh. ooh!
There, there, honey, just be calm.
I’ve got him now in the flat of my palm.
Choral IV—Slow, measured time Proudly my eye now gleams With a golden luster.
Brighter the fly shines In a bloody cluster.
Hail! hall! hail! hail!
And we triumphant And we triumphantTin Ideal Roommate
Does not snore, wears her own clothes. Is tin same size as you are. Lends her clothes willingly. Uses only half the dresser and a quarter of clothes closet. Is good for a new story every day. Takes same courses as you do. Is better in them than you are. Does not turn on lights when she comes home late. Gets immense boxes from home. Has a supply of note hook paper. Wears her own shoes, and furnishes shoe polish. Selected.
How to Entertain Your Hate
1. Remember that the best and cheapest way to entertain a girl is by conversation, especially if it is her own.
2. Always prepare for the ordeal with a good stock of jokes. She must like them or she wouldn't be going with you.
3. As a rule, pick only subjects which she likes to talk about. Since she is a girl, this will not be difficult.
4. However, if you crave an original subject, you might talk about yourself. You may be sure no one else has.
5. If she starts telling you of the delightful dates she has with other men. do not hesitate. Any Jury on earth will acquit you.
6. If you suspect that she doubts what you are telling her, just dilate for a while upon her personal attractiveness. She will believe you implicitly.
7. If all else fails, take her to a show.
Money that counts for lost time—Check at the first of the month.
Cars that pass in the night—Ask the Dean’s assistants.
The Roll of Honor—Diploma.
Big Four—C. Nall. E. Geiser. B. Lipscomb. Ag. Murphy.
Time to retire—Seniors.
57 Varieties—Bobbed Hair.
It floats—Rotten egg gas from the chemistry room.
3 in one—A slumber party.
The skin you love to touch, but not often—A banana skin.
They’re famous—Hash and Stew.
Eventually why not now—Flunk slips.
Chases dirt—Mr. Lennon and Mr. MacDonald.
It sticks—Gum to the dining room tables.
Training for authorship—Journalism class.
Sunkist—Everyone after ‘M" day.
A nation wide quest—Positions for graduates.
Easily learned in seven lessons Time to get out when lights blink.
For every man—A woman.
How to improve your memory in one evening—Take government.
What is wrong with this picture—Three students in one room the night before exams.
Lucky strike The Juniors when they bat the ball.
7: :00 l . m.
S: :4f P- m.
8: :55 ! • m.
9: :00 P- m.
9: : 10 P- m.
10: :00 P- in.
11: :30 P- m.
12 : 00 P- m.
2 :05 a. m.
3 :00 a. m.
3: :01 a. m.
3: :02 a. m.
“I must become a borrower of the night."—Macbeth.
“Formal in apparel, in gait, and countenance.”— Taming of the Shrew.
“They call for dates.”—Romeo‘and Juliet.
"She did commend my yellow.”—Twelfth Night.
“Shall bitterly begin his fearful date with this night’s revels.”—Romeo and Juliet.
“Direct thy feet."—Twelfth Night.
“If you deny to dance, let’s hold more chat.”—Love’s Labour’s Lost.
“Get me some repast.”—Taming of the Shrew.
“How say you now? Is it not past two o'clock?”—As You Like It.
“You have displaced the mirth, broke.”—Macbeth.
"All our ranks are broke.”—Henry V.
"Divest yourself and lay apart the borrow’d glories.”— Henry V.
Truman—What size shoes do you wear?
Mr. Cluley—Twos and a half.
Truman—IIow do .you figure?
Mr. Cluley—Two cow hides and half a keg of nails.
Dad—The doctor says I must throw up everything and take a sea voyage.
Son—Got the cart before the horse didn’t he?
She—It was so lovely of you to send these flowers. I just got them on time, too.
Penniless He—So did I.
"Hey. mister, what do you cal lyour dog Ingersoll for?’ "He’s a watch-dog, son.”
Teacher—Helen, can you tell me who succeeded Edward VI? Helen—Mary.
Teacher—Now Alice, who followed Mary?
Alice (absent minded)—Her little lamb.
Prof—Just what grade do you think I should give you? Student—That is for you to say. sir.
Prof—Well. 1 have nothing to say.
What's In a name? Did you ever stop to think how much or how-little a name may convey to the casual reader. It was May along the when a weary traveller stopped to rest beneath the shade of a friendly cottonwood. He was near Beaver Lodge, a place of mystery, darkness, and wonder. It was the pleasant duty of the Beaver to admit visitors who came Daly to seek adventure. Beaver spied Dunks (for this was the traveller's name) and bid him ('iiminin -). He entered reluctantly for Wales could be heard beyond the Appleyard. A Small Page led the stranger through a Brown, Stone Hall to a giant (ieiser in a Fuller Brownfield, A Smith by the name of Arthur appeared and handed Dunks a Keane Ring which would enable him to pursue his Journey. Dunks became Leary. As soon as he touched the Ring a Blais appeared. a fire began to Byrne, and Redden making the scene Devine. The scene shifted to a nearby Marsh, carefully guarded by a Young Jaap. The (.ardner admitted him as the Fisher was away on the Rivers. No Marshall was necessary as the Lamb was the (Me) Master here.
The light went out. "Great Scott!” yelled Dunk. "I have lost my Keane Ring. I am in a terrible Funk. Call the Dorman for it must be found."
The Dorman refused and wanted to Bingham. You haven’t enough Mcholls. Send a Truman who specializes in Toys. You may find him under the care of a Stuart at the (Me) Court. If so, have him set Free. I)o this and you will Sherwin.
Fmerson who was a good Walker said he would Dewar. Many a Miley ran Overfield and Dell and rushed to the Bleehsmidt at Oldenburg. The Smith was at Ladenburg and the Ashburner was out so Ring was procured.
Dunks was weary and hungry but the Cook would find nothing for him to eat but Rice and a Murphy. To relieve his distress. Hairper sang a Carroll, accompained by Babb on a I.ip-comb. Before the song was finished, the Fowler came in and threatened to Lynch him for disturbing the peace of Beaver Lodge.
What was Dunks to do next? lie ( it% discouraged and branded himself a Sapp. This was about Wright. He traversed many an Aker in the darkness. He crossed a Glenn and approached the ( ntz to the Lodge. A great and good Mann appeared to lead him out. He Preston a Anil Orr something and the Ring appeared in a Blair of light. They had arrived at the entrance where the Beaver and Dunks parted company. The Beaver was kind and directed him to the M. S. N. C. as the scene of his next adventure. There is no Muxum to our story. “DOC"
—12S——129—an you put the spider’s web back in place That once has been swept away? an you put the apple again on the bough Which fell at our feet today? an you put the lily cup back on the stem And cause it again to grow? an you mend the butterfly's broken wing That you crushed with a hasty blow? an you put the bloom again in the grape And the grape again on the vine? an you put the dewdrops back on the flowers And make them sparkle and shine? an you put the petals back on the rose If you could, would it smell as sweet? an you put the flour in the husk And show me the ripened wheat? an you put the kernel back in the nut Or the broken egg in the shell? an you put the honey back in the comb And cover with wax each cell? an you put the perfume back in the vase When once it has sped away? an you put the silk back on the corn Or the down on the catkins gav? ou may think that my questions are trifling Let me ask you another one, an a hasty word be ever unsaid Or an unkind deed undone?
RIGHTING A WRONG
If in righting a wrong, you have suffered a wrong. Do not grieve about it and sulk all day long;
For the world will be sure to miss your song And you will have created another wrong.
And the wrongs will increase from day to day While you and the world your sentence pay For wronging a right after righting a wrong Because you refused to go on with your song;
Go on with the game, stare the wrong in the face.
And by and by, right will find her place.
- i:io—Say. why docs a stork stand on one foot? Well, if he pulls the other one up he'll fall.
Toss (who has just fallen downstairs)- Don’t stand there like a dumhell. Clive a yell can’t you?
Anne—Sure. Hah, rah. rah. Tess.
Hap Egan—Say. Mr. Light, have you heard about the latest in veterinary work?
Mr. Light—No. what is it?
Hap—Why, I saw a sign yesterday, saying. "Horses retailed."
Louise- What are these black specks in my soup? Pupil in Household Management—Must be vitnmlncs.
School hoard of Minnesota were arguing about Bible stories.
Why are you against Bible stories?
Well, because they are always talking about and prating St. Paul and they never say a word about Minneapolis.
B. Babb—Opal, you can’t imagine whom I saw yesterday. Opal—I can't imagine. Who?
B. Babb—Why everyone I looked at.
Question—"Why is a dog walking over a frozen river like a kiss?' Answer—"Because it is dog-on-ice.”
Helen—A man’s footmark on a road is called a footprint. Isn’t it? Helen Me—Yes.
Helen S.—Well what do you call the marks of a motor car?
Helen Me—Autographs of course.
Little Willie—Pass me the butter.
Mother (reproachfully) —If you what. Willie? Willie—If you can reach it.
Mr. Cluley (holding up wire waste paper basket —How much water will a gallon measure like this hold?
Ruth Nlcholls— Not much, all runs thru the holes.
I)r. Davis- -What great memorial have we of the Diet of Worms? Student—Spaghetti.Hobbies
Truman .................................Playing with toys
Stuart ............................................ Helen
Ella ........................................Play Practice
May ................................Walking with Truman
Myrna...........................Dameron and Choir Practice
Angie Golubin ....................................Working
Marie ........................................... Emerson
Bob ................................................. May
Ag .....................................Looking for jokes
Margie Me ........................................Library
Lucille ........................................... Frank
Neva ............................................. Hiking
Florence Anderson .............................Montanomal
Mr. Light .........................................Kansas
Ruth Coshow .....................................Franklin
Peggy ............................................. Foods
Tess and Anne........................................Ukes
Marguerite ....................................... Junior
Paul....................................High school girls
Alma DeCelles.........................Public school music
Jimmie....................................Irene and Box 7
Irene Ross.......................................Chinook, Montana
Helen Smith.............................“This hay fever”
Leona Lamb ...........................Men and more of ’em
Mr. Rothrock .................................... Singing
Sylvia ............................................... Ed
Frank Bingham ...............................Disappearing
Dorothy Roberts .............................. Dramatics
Helen Johnson..................................Blackboard sketching
Mary Rice..................................Writing to Tat
Eunice .........................................W. A. A.
Vern Connell ....................................Debating
Edna ............................................ Singing
Bernice Babb .....................................Talking
Maude Appleyard ...................................Eating
Doris Rundell ..................................Economics
Julia and Leonie..................................Playing tennis
Fern ........................................ .... Fred
Mil and Angie DancingMelissa were a Butler instead of a Gardiner. Agnes were a Room instead of a Hall.
Maud were an Orange instead of an Appleyard. Esther were a Volcano instead of a Geiser.
Celia were a Brave instead of Leary.
Ruth were a Dollar instead of Nicholls.
Mary were a Round instead of a Carroll.
Mary were Oats instead of Rice.
Mil were a Jew instead of a Jaap.
Eunice were Green instead of Brown.
Erwin were Sharp instead of Dull.
Alberta were Fat instead of (Me) Lean.
Helen were Silk instead of Lyle.
Helen were Big instead of Small.
Opal were Brick instead of Stone.
Pauline were a Butcher instead of a Baker.
Dr. Carver were a Carver instead of a Carver. Bill were a Mistress instead of a (Me) Master. Adeline were a Fox instead of a Marsh.
Francis were a Grape instead of a (De) Vine. Miss Walker were a Runner instead of a Walker. Frank should Hit ’em instead of Bingham.
Emily were a Stone instead of a (La) Rock. Evangeline were a Fire instead of a Blais.
Emma were a Balance instead of a Teeters.
Lulu were a Mile instead of an Akre.
Palmer were a Briton instead of a Scott. Truman were a Fireman instead of a Smith. Lucille were a Hotel instead of a Lodge. Marguerite were a Proverb instead of a Maxam. Kathleen were a Grate instead of an Ashburner. Neva were a Knight instead of a Page.
Miss Nash were a Ford instead of a Nash. Dorothy were a Lake instead of a River. Katheryn were a Hammer instead of a Nail.Where Hash is Featured
The girls were old-timers at dormitory Saturday lunches, and no looks of eager expectancy lit their faces as they looked down at their trays.
“Girls, I’ve developed into an amateur detective since coming over here.” murmured one sad-faced girl who was learning how to inspire the “play spirit” in little children. “Yesterday when we had scalloped potatoes and baked beans and boiled ham and fruit salad and muffins and baked apples with whipped cream all in one luncheon. I knew something was up!”
“What do you mean, up?” demanded a tall, bored girl. “I took what the gods sent in a thankful spirit and went back after more. It was Fate, that was all.”
“Fate, my eye! It was the fact that the Presbyterian ministers, meeting in Dillon for Presbytery were eating luncheon at the dorm yesterday.”
“Oh, I thought it was a preliminary meeting of the Stockmen’s Convention,” chimed in a Junior basketball heroine.
“Any observing person would have seen by their clothes that they didn’t belong to the leisure ‘clawses’ such as stock-men. They looked like toilers. And so, honorable judges, I concluded that they were ministers or school teachers. And when I ran the news down—they were ministers sure enough.”
“Oh, well, what's the argument anyway? You journalism students get grades for using your eyes, but why should it behoove me to?”
The fourth girl who had been eating her fish soup with admirable calmness now thrust her fork into a meat and gravy mixture, put it to her mouth, and groaned.
“Liver! Wouldn’t you know? And me ready to pass to the great Beyond for want of food.”“Too many boxes from home lately for you, young-feller-me-lad,” sagely observed the sad-eyed reporter.
“Well 1 don’t care! I don’t believe in camouflage—at least where food is concerned. When I’m getting ‘leftovers’ I like to know about it.”
“I do to,’ ’agreed the athlete. “No foolin’. When we have corn meal for breakfast I spend the rest of the day smelling the garlic in the hot-tamalie pie for dinner that night. When we don’t eat every bit of the roast for Sunday, I know before getting it, that we’ll have ‘schnaffle’ on Monday. I’d just like to see the bird who first remarked, ‘There’s nothing under the sun!’ ”
“Oh, come, girls,” the tall girl put in. “You sound like a convention of ‘Little Orphan Annies.’ You know that at home your mothers don’t give you banquets every meal. And you know that if anyone else said a word about the dormitory management, we’d all be up in arms. Remember, chicken-salad and mushrooms aren’t being served for twenty-two dollars a month. I think it’s wonderful!”
“Oh, we do too, when it comes down to brass tacks,” grudingly admitted the former speaker. “But, great guns, as long as we get some enjoyment out of it, and we do pay for it, and there’s nothing else to use as a conversational topic, why not talk about the food?”
“I don’t suppose it does hurt anything—except the dormitory’s reputation,” was the parting shot of the tall girl as she excused herself from the table.
The girls looked thoughtfully at each other after she was gone.
“Say, kids. I never thought of that before!” finally burst forth one of the girls. “Outsiders must think we’re starved up here. After all. this is darned good salad we’ve got today, isn’t it?”Marg. Lennon—Say, Alice. I’m going to call you Spearmint. Alice Young—Why?
Margaret L.— Because you’re always after meals.
Senior—How are you coming in history?
Junior—Fine. I got a C. C. plus, C6, and a see me.
Brownfield—Say Scotty, why don’t you join the Salvation Army? Scotty—Why should I?
Brownie—So I can play the accordian on the corner.
Ag.—Say. who’ll help me get some jokes?
Mary A.—Look at me. I’m a joke.
Agg.—You might be big but you’ll never fill twenty pages.
Neighbor (over pbone)—Mrs. Light would you please tell me the name of your gardener?
Mrs. Light—I have no gardner.
Neighbor—Well, who is that man who is always working around your place?
Comedy of Love.
Hush! you'll wake the baby.
Little bits of sawdust. Little strips of wood; Treated scientifically. Make our breakfast food.
Ella—Dot. what system of typewriting do you use? Dot—Oh, the Biblical system.
Ella—What do you mean?
Dot—Seek and ye shall find.
Mr. Mackie—What year marks the beginning of the American immigration problem?
Stuart—1492 I guess.
Our father slipped upon the Ice,
Because he couldn’t stand.
He saw the glorious stars and stripes. We saw our father land.
Voice on Phone—Hell o, what kind a crowd do you have there? Warden of the County Jail—Oh. the usual bunch of murderers, burglars, bootleggers, etc. Whom do you want?
First Voice—What fraternity Is that?
Eunice Brown—Well, for cryin out loud.
Agnes Murphy—It’s a fake.
Marie—Spi . .er intum.
Angie G.—Sufferin' snakes.
Mary R.—Tat said so.
Julius A.—Well, let me tell ya
Mary A.—Oh. dear.
Mr. Light—A word to the wise. etc.
Miss Hendrickson—Hold It! Hold it!
Bunny Hershman—Hello there.
More Bright Sayings
Willie May—See dear. It’s this way.
Mae—Well. I’d Just like to know what they think this is.
B. Babb- All right—Let's have some pep.
M. Appleyard—I'll bet Belt won.
M. Lennon—You win. Kid. Take the marbles.
Lillian L.—I’ll betcha’.
Bound Mae- My word.
Tennis Sharks—All right—fifteen love.
Mackie—Just a minute—let me say a word.
Clark—Heah's the ides.
“You ought to sec my new gun. You can shoot it five times without loading.”
“My gosh! How many times can you shoot it if you load it?”— Pelican.
John—Tough luck! Ten miles from town with a blowout and no
She—Didn’t you bring your check book?
Ange Golubin—You know the proof of the pudding is in the eating. Ag. Murphy—Yes. dear; but remember, I'm no test tube.
It is easy to find a hero for the play;
It’s not so hard to get a fellow for a picnic any day;
It really isn’t much trouble to get a man to a feed—
A word or two—no cooking—is all you’ll need.
But it isn’t very easy to find a man of whom you’re sure
Will do everything you ask him and perhaps a little more.
When there’s a need for real hard work and someone to do it cheerfully and not shirk
Well—we’ll ask the Janitor.
Those who have been responsible for the 1924 Chinook wish to take this opportunity to acknowledge their appreciation of the aid given so generously by the following:
The Independent Publishing Company of Helena.
The Buckbee Hears, Engravers of Saint Paul, Minnesota.
Miss Genevieve Albertson, one of us, a graduate of the class of 1911, who so kindly advised us.
Mr. Lee R. Light, our friend, guide, and inspire r.
State Normal College
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 e-spected 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.
The First National Bank
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, Cashier
Beaverhead Cleaning Works
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Hoy Forrester, Prop.
Opposite the Depot
Hill McMaster—Gee, I've a chance for the track team.
Frankie Hingham—I didn’t know they were going to raffle it off.
The Golden Rule Store
Is the only store in Beaverhead County where goods are marked to sell for
Goldeu R ale Store
WIIY T1IK 4.WIT0K WIT
A Janitor of a school threw up his Job the other day. and when asked what was the trouble said: “I’m honest and won’t stand being slurred. If I find a pencil or a handkerchief about the school when I am sweeping I hang it up. Every little while the teacher or someone who is too cowardly to face me will give me a slur. A little while ago I seen on the blackboard: ‘Find the least common
multiple.' Well, I looked from cellar to garret for that thing, ami I wouldn’t know the thing if I met it on the street. Last night, in big writin’ on the blackboard it said: ‘Find the greatest common divisor.’ ‘Well,’ I says to myself, ‘both of them things are lost now. and I II he accused of takin’ ’em.’ So I’ll quit.”
Eat greens and you’ll not have the blues.
Let your book of health contain vegetables.
If you digest well you won’t die —jest yet.
Eat carrots; a rabbit’s diet will give you more color than a rabbit’s foot.
Why do cats have nine lives?
Because milk is their principal food.
While in Dillon Stop at
Dillon’s Only Modern Hotel
European Plan Rates: $1.50 to $2.50
Cafe and Dining Room in Connection with Hotel.
Doris Rundell (at breakfast)—It looks like rain. Margaret McGUlick—Yes, but it still smells like coffee.
Dillon Dry Goods Go,
House of Quality
Headquarters for the Newest in Ladies'’
Read y -to- IDea?
— 14SAnderson Market City Drug Co.
Quality For Cameras and Camera
Phone 333 —
Dillon, Montana Make Our Store Your Store
Myrna— Say, May, what’s cruelty to animals? Mae-Heating them I guess.
Myrna—No, putting catsup in bottles.
Fresh Bread, Cookies and Doughnuts
City Baking Co.
Why did the salt shaker?
'Cause he saw the spoon holder.
FAITH—IIOPK— 11A KIT Y
Faith — The young man who sends flowers to a girl who has broken a date on account of illness.
Hope—The man who calls a girl for a date at eight o’clock Saturday night.
Charity—The girl who suggests we go to the Hartwig Friday night and take balcony seats.
H. D. WEENINK
Official Photographer for
Your Photo Is Your Likeness
—150—THOUGHTS OF ICE CREAM naturally suggest a dish of McFadden's to those who have once enjoyed its delicious, smooth flavor. Suppose you try some just to learn why many people will have no other. You’ll enjoy the learning, for McFadden's cream is the most delicious refreshment that ever passed your lips.
McFADDEN BAKERY CO.
Jaunita Kvans—I sceni to be falling into your waste basket.
Huth Grant—That's all right, we’ll have all the trash together then.
The Montana Mercanti leCo.
The Home of
Fancy Lunch Goods a Specialty With Us
__________ n n
Office Phone 227-J Residence Phone 137-JInterstate Building Loan Association
This Association issues Investors’ Installment Shares at a guaranteed cost of $50.00, payable at 50 cents per share per month for a period of 100 months.
Full Paid shares issued for one payment of $100.00.
WE MAKE MONTHLY INSTALLMENT LOAN'S ON IMPROVED CITY PROPERTIES
Mr. Rothrock—Say, Frankie, how efficient are you getting since you came to Normal?
Frank B.—Since .McHo.se has been doing our washing I can put my socks on from either end.
Gladys Lock ridge—Which weeds are the easiest to kill?
Mr. Light—Widow's weeds—you have only to say “wilt thou” and they wilt.
We Handle Only the Best Goods
Make the Right Prices and Right All Wrongs Patronage Appreciated
Nelson GroceryU nited States - Sei be] i n g - Goodyear
Beaverhead Motors Co.
FORI) SALES AND SERVICE
Angie—Want to buy some second hand text books?
Huth McGee—What do I want with text-books. I’m no minister.
Frank—I didn't see you in church Sunday. •
Rot brock—I don't doubt that—I took up the collection.
Montana Auto Waldorf
Supply Co., Jnc. Company
“Montana s Largest and Best The Busy Store
Equipped Garage' of Dillon
Chevrolet, Buick and
Cadillac Automobiles TELEPHONE 6DR. F. H. BIMROSE DENTIST Phones: Office, 154-J Res. 342-W Office Hours 9-12—1:30-5 Suite 14, Telephone Block Dillon, Montana Dr. R. D. Curry DENTIST
Phone 195-J Suite 1, Phillips Block
1)R. BEST Dr. Romersa
Office, 64-W Res., 189-J
Office Over Olmstead
Stenenson Phone 65-W
Sr.—I thought you took arithmetic last quarter.
Jr.—I did but the faculty encored me.
Bobby—What are you thinking of. Miss Dunks? Myrtle—Oh. nothing much—Just what you were saying.
DILLON CLINIC R. R. Price’s Office
132 Bannack Street
Dr. M. A. Walker Dr. F. M. Poindexter Dr. W. II. Stephan Telephone Block Real Estate, Insurance, Land Business, Abstracts, Public Stenography, Houses for Rent.
Phone 21 Notary PublicI
Ruth Nlcholls after School Law Quizz—Mr. Light I was absent Friday. What shall I do?
Mr. Light—I'll just deduct 5 per cent.
Ruth—Oh! that’s all right you can't take nothing from nothing.
When in Dillon Stop at Our Store and Hear Edison s Latest
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.
Economy Through Superior Quality Dillon, Montana
At tractive Style Show
For the Spring Season of 1924 will be in our Ready-to-Wear Department. You are cordially invited to see the very newest in
Coats, Di -esses and Sport Wear
New Arrivals Placed in Stock Daily
Econlwiy Through Superior Quality
—166—Answer 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?
Do you ever, while reading, find that the print suddenly "goes misty” and confused. Is it necessary for you to hold your book or 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. ’all and see us at once.
Dr. Carl A. Taylor
Now With Albert Wainni, Jeweler DILLON, .MONT.
“Oh, would I were a bird.” she sang.
And each disgusted one,
Thought to himself this wicked thought, “O would I were a gun.”
The Place to Buy Your Beauty Parlors
and Mrs. M. Collins
R. G. Corsets Apartment 8, Phillips Block
MRS. ANNA HART Phone 266-J, Dillon, Mont.
Prof.—What mental process do you receive when you look in a mirror? Student—A false perception.
Mr. Light—What are the roots of a plant for? Peggy—Root-beer.Bond Grocery Company The
Dillon Implement Company
Dealers in High-Class The Leading and Oldest Es-
Groceries tablished Implement House of
Ground Feed of All Kinds Southern Montana.
12 East Helena St., Phone 99 Harness—Grain
Graeter Grocery Company Kodaks
Complete Line of The Dependable Kind—
and GROCERIES All Sizes
POTTS Tlw Druggist
Phone 7 Dillon, Mont. The Rexall StoreF«W LOftHS-
]LOW RATES £ASV TERMS
cftBRSQMCE 1 (ABSTRACTS
i PROPERTY OF
Pennsylvania Oil Co. C E N T R A L GARAGE
Opp. City Hall
Gasoline, Lubricating Oils and Greases “Where You and Service Meet”
Phone 29-YV or 275 Fisk Tires and Tubes Automobile Accessories' and Storage
Dillon, Montana Phone 53-W Dillon. Mont.
50—40- -32—45—sighed Helen McCourt.
What’s that? A new play for the team?
No, my Household Management standings.
Mr. Clark—You were supposed to write a character sketch. What do von mean by handing in blank paper?
Jessie—I was writing about a college professor.
Did you ever see:
A stone step?
A peanut stand?
A sardine box?
A sausage roll?
A day pass by?
A horse fly ?
A brick walk?
A night fall?
A mill run?
A rolling pin?
A bed tick?
A clock run?
An ink stand?
A chicken dressing?The “Coretta” Anything
Beauty Shop There is something you need;
CORA E. HOLLAND A little gift, a Chateline fountain pen, and Eversharp pencil, or something to re-
member your school, we have
Scalp Treatments it. We carry a complete line
Shampooing' and Marcelling Manicuring Facial Massage E. Burnham Line of Toilet Requisites of goods for Normal students. Albert Stamm
Hartwig Theater Building JEWELER
Phone 59 Dillon, Montana
Myrna-—This life is like a game of checkers.
Ag—Yes, and the teachers do all the ‘'jumping.”
22 S. Montana St. Dillon, Montana
Girls who are largo, girls who are small;
Girls who are short, girls who are tall;
Girls who are fat, girls who are lean;
Girls who would classify Just in between;
Girls who are light, girls who are dark;
Girls who arc slow, girls out for a lark;
Girls who are young, or not young at all;
These are the girls for whom the men fall.KAYOKITK SAVINOS
The flivver owner—“Wouldn’t that Jar you?”
The radio orator—“I'll tell the world.” The murderer—“Well, I'll be hanged!” The Judge—“Fine.”
The flapper—“No one has anything on me.”
The telephone girl—“I got your number.”
The sausage maker—“Dog gone!” The fisherman—"I'll drop a line.”
The author—"All write.”
The seamstress—“Darn it!”
The hydro-eleetric engineer—“Dam it!”
If a Jew and an Irishman married would their children be Jew’s Harps?
THE MEN’S STORE
Where you always find the newest style in
Society Brand and Fashion Park Clothes Florsheim and O’Donnell Shoes Dunlap Hats and Caps Wilson Bro.’s and Ide Shirts
Always Something New to Show You
Western Wholesale Grocery Company
Wholesalers and Importers of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Distributors of the Celebrated
T, LEE McCRACKEN
GAINES W. McCRACKENBAXTER-TONREY
“It’s hard,” said Miss Phillips at the dinner table, "to think that this poor little lamb should be destroyed in his youth just to satisfy our appetites.”
“Yes,” replied Palmer, struggling with his piece of mutton, “It is tough.”
Women's Wear Men's Wear
The season’s smartest garments are always to be found at this store. When it is new in New York you will find it here, as our New York buyer is on the Job every minute. We Invite you to see the new apparel we always have to show, and as usual prices a little less.
Chas. H. Niblack
Highest finality VHIIon, Mont. Lowest PriceRed Boot Shoe Repairing Shop Three Important Elements In Our WOMEN’S SHOES Style, Ease, and Your Moneys Worth CITY SHOE STORE H. Schoenborn, Prop
First Class Shoe Repairing Latest Machinery Plumbing
BOB ROWLANDS Thomas E. Luebben DILLON, MONTANA
Dr. Carver—In what battle did General Wolfe cry ‘‘I die happy"? Student—His last, I guess.
Roth rock—Do you and your room-mate Mann—Yell, 1 open the window at night divide the work equally? and Frank closes it in the morning.
Mrs. H. P. Lane Julia Selway Package Outfits
DRESSMAKING Hemstitching and Pecotmg
Phillips Apartment Phillips ApartmentBooks, Stationery and Supplies
Thomas Book Store
Candies — Party Goods
Land Office Reliable Service
Filings Proofs % in Land Matters
Oldest Set of M Pearl I. Smith
Abstract % Vl'itle Building
Books in %%Dillon,
Want a Drink?
Here are some famous watering places:
Our Old-oaken Bucket.
The Tank Near the Rec. Hall.‘ ‘ There is a tide in the affairs of wen 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 month’s returns. It will work for you by drawing interest.
Consult your banker in regard to savings and investment, lie will be pleased to advise with you.
This bank has served the public successfully for twenty-five years. Its services are offered to you.
The State Bank of Dillon
A. I. Stone. Pres.
W. A. Graetor, CashierSERVICE IS OUR
Dodge Brothers Cars
Machine Shop with Lathe, Press, Welding Plant—Large Stock of Tires, Motor Accessories, Parts, Battery Rental— Batteries in Stock—Batteries Charged.
RED STAR GARAGE
W. E. LLOYD, Owner.
What Is the difference between an ordinary co-ed and a college widow?
One stays four years the other for years.
Dr. Garver—Name some production in which the supply exceeds the demand. Stuart—Trouble.
TE LEP HON E 13 5-W
TELEPHONE 13 5-W
A LL thoae vhoae crowded hour demand the com lenient preparation of breabfait. luncheon or other nrdi in the ihoctr.t time, ere beet wired by the jf of winC It eneblei you to cook two different •AOient CHU ihe win time. You e»
uw it rijbt on the dminy room teble. The clean. perfect operation end the handtome appearance of the
•vj. l . u uicraic Amuih.
Electric Shop Dillon,Mont.GIFTS THAT LAST
Jewelers and Opticians
THE STORE ON THE CORNER
Elizabeth C.—Mr. Mackie (lid you like my major report?
Mr. Mackie- Yes. the quotations from G. Stanley Hall were splendid?
Neva—Say. Ag, did you have much trouble getting up for Senior Hard times party? Ag—Sav, do you think I sleep all day?
Teacher—Can you describe a hypocrite?
Henry—Yessum. a kid what comes to school with a smile on his face.
Dillon, Montana Heller Material Cheaper Dillon, Montana
Lumber and Coal
Beaverhead Lumber CompanyThe Hartwig Shop
The heart and lungs are situated in the borax.
Infantry is a place where they keep infants.
A vampire is a man who settles baseball games.
An island is a lot of water with some land in the center of it. Ink is obtained from Red and Black Seas.
for Men and wren
Get the Habit
J. A. SOCKNESS
H. P. LANE
We cater to the TASTE of all
We serve everything in proper style and in season
We strive to please
Perhaps He Will Pc There
E. F. Sill, Proprietor
Dillon, .MontanaRuth—Mr. Mackie I haven’t slept a wink for three nights. Mr. Mackie—Better see a doctor—why tell me about it? Ruth—You're the one who requires Major reports.
Joel—I think you're just wonderful.
Elizabeth—For once we agree.
What is a cubic yard?
It must be a yard them Cuban kids play in.
Come to the
For the Best Photoplays
Matinee Saturday and Sunday You Can See a Complete Show Starting at 9:45 P. M.
Harold—May 1 have this dance?
Juanita_Yes, if you can find anybody to dance it with.
Scotty—Let's try the new elevator step. Margaret—What’s that?
Scotty—Over in the corner and no steps.Normal Students !
IF hen going to or from the Normal College, patronize the following Butte firms who have helped to make our hook possible. . . :
■= BUTTE =====
The Finest Baseball and Football Field in Montana
Butte's Great Pleasure Resort and Picnic Grounds
Butte Electric Railway Co.
“You Get the Nicest Things” at Weinberg’s
Large Assortment Exclusive Styles
58 West Park Street Butte, Mont.
.Mr. McBaln—When did Archimedes discover the principle of specific gravity? Class—Saturday night.
Paxson and Strictly Modern Steam Heated
Rockefeller Co. Telephone 2099
Kodaks, Perfumes Fountain Pens Commercial Hotel
Complete line of Elizabeth Arden’s McGlNLEY BROS., Props.
Developing and Printing Hot and Cold Water in Every
Untie. Montana 24 W. Park St. Room
Mail Orders Filled 901 Utah Are. Untie, Mont.
—171—The State Normal College Office
Exemplifies to a large extent the value of well chosen office furnishings. This office is furnished in lines which we handle.
G. F. Allsteel Files, Shelving B. L. Marble Chairs Standard Desks
Derge Howell Company
21 W. Granite St. Butte, Mont.
Burnice B.—Bill says I grow more beautiful every time he sees me. Julia—Why don’t you ask him to come oftener then?
“Everything for Human Needs"
To Wear — To Eat — For the Home
Highest Quality Always Mail Orders Given Most Careful Attention
H E N N E S SY’SYour Education is Not Complete Until You Learn How to Save Monev. We
Offer Every Inducement
Metals Bank Trust Co.
Resources Over $10,000,000.00
CHARLES J. KELLY. JOHN I). RYAN
Chairman of the Board. CORNELIUS F. KELLEY
JAMES E. WOODARD. THOMAS A. MARLOW
President. CHARLES J. KELLY,
JAMES T. FINLEN, Vice-President. J. BRUCE KREMER
R. W. PLACE, HARRY A. GALLWEY
Cashier. L. O. EVANS
J. L. TEAL. JAMES E. WOODARD
Asst. Cashier. JOHN E. CORETTE
J. J. BURKE, JAMES T. FINLEN
Asst. Cashier. J. R. HOBBINS
4% Interest on Savings Accounts
Miss Phillips- How did you come to be caught in this room after blinks? Cecalia—I didn't come to get caught. I came to borrow a book.
Notice of This Advertiseme
It will help you to set 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 W. Park Butte, Montanajust to show you that we
can print most anything
Independent Publishing Co.
P. S.—Printing like this is possible when Ruck bee-Mean of St. Paul make the engravings.Thai Ghes You a Head Start in tin Business Field Write for 1924 t 'afalogue ltk-21
This college can give you training that is both theoretical and practical— and this practical feature saves you the inconvenience of “learning all over again" when you start on some employer's payroll.
Mae Geary (half asleep)—What was that?
A whisper from the back of the room. PAUL Uevere.
Mae- John Paul Jones.
Dr. Carver—Yes, and didn’t Hip Van Winkle go with him?
Teacher Do you know where shingles were first used? Johnnie—I’d rather not tell.
In the Heart of the Shopping District. All Cars Stop at the Door—New Lobby
Steam Heated—Hot and Cold Water in Rooms—Public, Private and Shower
KICK BROTHFHS, Props.
Is One of the leading Commercial Schools of the Northwest Established IS90 Phone 1210 BUTTE Entire Top Floor Owsley Bldg.
Dr. Garverin History class—Who was the man who told the Americans the British
Hates $1.00 and Up. Phone Connections in All Rooms
ARTHUR BERRY. Proprietor
Baths Rooms Single or Kn Suite
Cor. East Broadway and Wyoming Street, Butte. 31 out.Lubin Always Sells Better Apparel for Less
Dresses, Suits, Coats, Millinery and Everything In High Grade Wearing Apparel
The House of Values 39 W. Park Butte, Montana
St. Peter—Hast thou been through Purgatory?
Student (before pearly gates)—No. but I've been thru exams this week. St. Peter—Enter!
SUITS AND TOP COATS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN Prices : $20, $25, $30
Shirley Clothes Shop
14 North Main StreetThe I 'hornton Hotel
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.
Restaurant and Cafe in Connection
W. F. LOVE, Manager Butte, Montana
Harold—That horse knows as much as I do.
Myrna—Don’t tell anyone Harold, you might want to sell him.
handsome Flexible Arch Health Shoes put the spirit of Youth in your FEET and, by so doing, keep your entire body and nervous system refreshed and youthfully vig-o rous.
Deipbin - Doney Shoe Co.
112 W. Park Street Butte, Mont.
Elizabeth—I want a gift for Joel, but I don’t know what to get. He doesn't smoke or chew or drink or—
Pauline—Is he found of crocheting?
Truman—So you don’t believe Santa Claus drives bis reindeers over the snow ?
Ruth X.—No. I don’t!
Truman—You're from Missouri, eh?
Ruth—No, Florida.The First National Bank
of Butte, Montana
Capital and Surplus.$750,000.00
Complete Banking Service, Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
ANDREW J. DAVIS........................President
J. K. STEPHENSON..... Vice-President
GEORGE U. HI El........................ Cashier
ANDREW J. DAVIS. Jr........................Asst. Cashier
W. J. FORSYTHE Asst. Cashier
Did you hear the new song “My Little Hod Wagon”? No. How does it go?
It doesn't go. It has to be pushed.
Jeweler and Optometrist
20 North Main St.
Fine Jewelry and Watches- —Excellent Optical ServiceHOENCK FURS
The Standard by Which Good Furs are Judged
Fur Storage 100'.' Protection
Richard P. Hoenck
Montana’s Largest Fur Store Butte, Montana
If it comes from Hoenck’s you can depend upon the merchandise.
He—Won’t you sing for us?
She—Oh I don’t sing after such good music as we’ve been having.
lie, gallantly—Hut I’d rather listen to your singing than to any amount of good music.
Mac- Say Ange, I've got a T. L. for you.
Mae—Somebody told me you bad acute indigestion.
Margaret Mc.G.—Say, Lois, what’s the Mayflower compact?
I.ois S.—Well it might be a new kind of powder or rouge for all I knowByron E. Cooney
Candidate for the Democratic nomination for Congress in the First Congressional District, made up of the counties of Beaverhead, Broadwater, Ravalli, Mineral, Sanders. Lincoln, Flathead, Missoula. Lake. Powell, Jefferson. Madison, Lewis and Clark, Deer Lodge, Silver Bow, Granite and Gallatin.
My policies are of that liberal character which should appeal to the new generation now on the threshold of life.
Byron E. Cooney
Editor of The Montana American
R. F. I). No. 1 Butte. Mont.
The battle cry of the faculty—"They shall not pass!”
Apparel for the Miss and Matron That is Different—
Ed Mara ns
11 N. Main St.
Mr. McBain—Dili people realize the importance of the incondescent lamp when it was first invented?
Mary Rice—Why no, they Just made light of it.
Lecturer—Allow me. before I close, to repeat the words of the immortal Webster.
New Student—Good night, let’s be moving. He’s going to start in on the dictionary.
Kdna (Checking up on bank account, taps head with index finger)—Mistake here somewhere.—1S1—Kates $1.50 and Up
Mr. Mackie—Bryan doesn’t believe that man has evolved from an animal.
Stuart—Someone ought to show him the picture of one of those football teams of twenty years ago.
Florence Anderson at teaching—Willie, where do you get sugar?
C. 0. VOWELL, Prop. The First Fire Proof Hotel in Butte
Helen S.—What would we do If we saw ourselves as others see us?
Helen Me.—You wouldn't believe it.
Mae Geary—Say, Florence, what shall I do? All these biographies are marked incomplete (Inc.)
Florence—Dumb, inc. stands for incorporated.
Paumie Parisian Dye House
French Cleaning and Dyeing Lingerie and Lace Cleaned and Dyed
60 W. Galena St., Cor. Dakota Phone 516 Butte, Mont.
We give you Quality Plus Service from llie finest equipped laboratories in the West.
Mail us your films. They receive prompt attention.
THE PHOTO SHOP
Main and Broadway, Unite, Mont.
"Butte’s Kodak and Pen Shop”
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