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

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1925 volume:

THE CHINOOK  THE CHINOOK 19 2 5 □ □ □ Published by the CLASS OF 1925 YEAR BOOK of Montana State Normal College Dillon, MontanaI he Staff JESSIE CAMBRON RUTH LANDERS FRANCES FORSGREN FRANCIS GELHAUS BERNICE HIRSCHMAN ELIZABETH COLLINS GEORGIANNA FISHER RUTH BENEDICT MARGARET ARTHUR MARIE EMERSON LEO DE CELLES RUTH McGEE ETHEL SEAVER IDA HELLAXD MARGARET McGILLIC RUTH COSHOW ELSY JOHNSON A1LEEN KEANE MARGARET SULLIVAN BEATRICE ENGLE NELLIE MERRICK Kditor-in-Chiel: Associate Editor Business Manager Associate Business Manager Photographer Associate Photographer ..............................Artist Associate Artist Organizations and Activities Editor Associate Organizations Editor Athletics Editor Associate Athletics Editor Features Editor Associate Features Editor Calendar Editor Associate Calendar Editor Joke Editor Associate Joke Editor Snap Editor -Associate Snap Editor Poet 2 4561 NOV 1 1035 IForeword With the hope that every graduate of the Normal College who goes out into the teaching world will be conscious of the pioneer spirit that led the early settlers into Beaverhead Valley, we, the Senior Class, present to you this 1925 Chinook.Dedication To "Bobby” Clark, able teacher, wise counsellor, Christian gentleman, students' friend, we, the Senior Class of 1925, dedicate our Chinook.The President’s Message With summer days, commencement, the diploma, and “good-byes” comes the CHINOOK. It is the result of hard work, devotion to an unselfish cause—of idealism. It is a worthy embodiment of the class spirit which has made it possible. It will carry that spirit when its pages are opened in after days. The earnest, honest faces which look out from its pictured groups will bring back old friends when locks are graying and fashions have changed. The Chinook speaks for our graduates—our best friends and advertisers. May they ever achieve the success and happiness which real worth brings. Sheldon E. DavisThe Dean's Word “No one can acquire for another—not one, No one can grow for another—not one. “The song is to the singer, and conies most back to him, The teaching is to the teacher, and comes most back to him, The love is to the lover, and comes most back to him, The gift is to the giver, and comes most back to him—it cannot fail.” — Walt VhitmanCONTENTS Scenic Traditions Faculty Classes Organizations and Activities Athletics Features Calendar Jokes and Snaps AdvertisementsA Winter Scene The True Beaverhead RockCratnttonsIt is traditional that the Normal College have a "(Jo" twice each year. One is held in the summer, and the other early in the fall. On these occasions the students and the faculty get together and go outside the city, usually to one of the canyons around Dillon. Here, climbing up among the many-colored rocks in the narrow canyons, they have an opportunity to enjoy Beaverhead's beautiful scenery. The weather as well as the "Go” has become traditional. It always snows or rains, but it takes more than that to spoil a good time for a lot of Normal College students. This year's autumn "Go" was unlike others that had gone before in that the students did not “go.” The place chosen was Dillmont Park. Cars furnished by the Dillon Kotarians took the students to the park where a huge bonfire was blazing to greet them. Some of the students and faculty played football, baseball, and volley ball to keep warm, while others sat by the fire. The best time of the afternoon was when every one got in line for his lunch box and hot coffee. Later, every one gathered around the fire and sang until the orchestra, furnished by the Kotarians, arrived. Normal graduates of earlier years can scarcely believe that for once "Normal” girls danced at Dillmont Park and were not interviewed by either the President or the Dean. —19—The fourth convocation of the year is set aside for College Day. The purpose of this convocation is to instil in the students a greater loyalty for the school and to show the new students the college traditions. The traditions were depicted this year in shadow form. Shadowy students could be seen toiling up the hill to whitewash the "M”; Indian chiefs and braves dancing around the campfire; enthusiastic students starting on the “Go”, and tired ones returning; ghosts and witches flitting across the screen, and finally a graceful dance to portray the May Festival.i i The Hallowe’en frolic is one of our most lookcd-forward-to parties. It is a get-together affair for the students and faculty. They all put away their dignity and dress in any costume that suits their fancy. The first big attraction is the program given in the College auditorium. There, stunts are put on by the senior and junior classes, new members of the faculty, old members of the faculty, and other groups. When the program is over, all the students form in line. and. guided by ghosts, go through the laundry door of the old dormitory into the dark halls. Here a cold hand takes hold of the students; weird cries and moans are heard; dry leaves are crunched underfoot. As the students walk through the passageways, a skeleton blocks the path. At last the escape is effected from the ghosts in the lower regions, and the final destination—the “Rec" Hall—is reached. Sacajawea forgets herself and flee-hops with Little Boy Blue. The colonial dame with snowy curls remembers that she is a sister beneath the skin with the modern flapper and tears herself away from a hilarious game of "Three Deep” with Peter Rabbit to "strut her stuff” with a Sir Walter Raleigh. In these days of democracy, king drinks down with beggar the cider or the punch. .Merriment reigns until the stroke of twelve. Ghosts beckon. Within fifteen minutes the “Rec” Hall once more is quiet. —21—"M” Day Another day, which like the “Go” starts out with pleasureable expectations and ends with painful backs and sunburns, is “M” Day. It is something more delightful to look forward to than to look back upon. Spring fever proves too much for the students, and excitement and enthusiasm reign supreme when it is announced by a senior committee that whitewashing the “M” and not studying is the order of the day. To the assembled students in hiking clothes, a few simple laws and directions are given. Policemen are appointed to detect and report any violation of these laws. The hike to the foot of the “M” hill is a pleasure, the climb is work, and the process of restoring and beautifying the “M" is very near drudgery before it is finished. The juniors carry rocks and water, while the seniors do the actual whitewashing. At noon all activities cease while the hungry workers form the “grub line.” In the evening the tired, sunburned, blistered students assemble on the College steps to see the Kangaroo Court mete out punishment to the unfortunates for every possible offense. A —22—( The May Festival The May Festival, one of the most beautiful of our college traditions, is held each year on the campus in the middle of May. The May Queen, who is a senior, is elected by th school. She is escorted to her flower-decked throne by her pages and flower girls, who strew her path with flowers. Here she is crowned "Queen of the May.” For her pleasure a program, consisting of dances, is given, in which the gymnasium classes of the college and the children from the training school take part. Last year the program was woven about the theme of Pandora, who let the trouble out of the box. This year's festival had as its theme. "Spring.” Nf A ( i i The Pow Wow Every year the junior squawmen and the senior tribesmen hold a pow wow around the campfire preparatory to the squawmen being admitted into the tribe and acquiring the seniors’ hunting grounds. Those taking part are painted and dressed in Indian robes. They dance around the fire which has been lighted by flames brought down from heaven by the medicine man. The squawmen then go through ordeals to prove they are worthy of taking over the senior grounds. The chief of the squawmen addresses the tribesmen, saying. "You have had these grounds a long time, Give them to us. We are brave and can hold them.” The chief of the tribesmen answers: “We will move on. We are old. but we are not afraid of you. There is a better and larger place for us so we will leave this place. Guard it as we have.” The Indians sit around the fire and smoke the peace pipe. Upon leaving they throw a peace offering Into the fire, and the seniors go off to a new place. ; —24—f= ( ( I : c=zjC«y. "The College Sins' V o The “College Sing" Is the newest of our customs and is a popular one among the students. It was originated hv the class of ’24 and was so much enjoyed that the present student body decided to have it again this year. In the spring, at commencement time all the students gather on the steps of the front entrance to the college hall to sing. The seniors wear their caps and gowns and stand on the steps, while the juniors gather around them on the walk. Every one joins in singing the college songs that will always bring fond memories of M. S. N. C. Candle-Light Procession One of the most beautiful and impressive of the college traditions is the Candle-Light Procession. This tradition symbolizes the passing on of the traditions and duties of the seniors to the juniors. One evening during Commencement week the seniors, in cap and gown, march slowly down the darkened campus carrying lighted candles. Each senior passes his glowing light on to the junior who is to guard it and carry it on. The seniors continue their march down the dark campus, their singing voices carrying on the song: “Oh. college chums, dear college chums. The years may come; the years may go; But still my heart in memory clings To those college days of long ago. Through youth, through prime, and when the days Of harvest time to us shall come; Through all we’ll bear those memories dear Of those college days of long ago.” —25——93—cnQjc 25 LUCY H. CARSON Ph.B., M. A. Professor of English ROBERT CLARK M. A. Professor of Psychology and Biology LEE R. LIGHT M. S. Vice-President Professor Rural Education FRANK H. GARYER M. A.. Ph. I). Professor of History and Economics ctQ 0 —27—2 5 pprrrj Qar J. FORD McBAIN M. A. Professor of Science MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN B. S. Director of Teachers' Service Division linden McCullough A. B. Director of Training RANSOM A. MACK IE M. A. Assistant Professor of History and Education i ctQ nr; NINA M. NASH B. S. Supervisor of Intermediate Training MAY T. HAYDEN B. A. Supervisor of Primary Training JOHN B. CLULEY B. S. Instructor in Mathematics D LILIAN R. FREE Librarian and Instructor in Library Economy —2D— T Dr=3 O. ELDORA RAGON B. S. Instructor in Drawing CONSTANCE .MARTIN NEWMAN B. A. Instructor in Music ALICE E. RUSSELL A. B. Instructor in English HILDA O. HENDRICKSON A. B. Instructor in Dramatics —30—BERNICE PATTERSON B. A. Instructor in Physical Education EMI LIE PAPEZ Instructor in Penmanship LOUIS M. SCHLEIER B. A. Supervisor of Grammar Grade Training EARL FAIRBANKS A. B. Instructor in Manual Training and Physical Education D aQ —31 —  CTcrc BRUCE HOLLISTER B. S. Instructor in Science RUBY WYATT Instructor in Instrumental Music FLORENCE M. LEWIS B. S. House Director and Instructor in Home Economics FRANCIS HOWARD McKAY Instructor in Violin CTQ —32— jiqTTSTTtrxCTcr 25 pprm RALPH McFADDEN Instructor in Instrumental Music K ATM ERIX E Mac GREGOR R. N. MILDRED H. PLUMB B. A. Registrar aQ c College Nurse —33—vDU=3 Ocrc 25 a Grammar Intermediate Primary LOUIS M. SCHLEIER Supervisor Genevieve Albertson Edith Crandall Mae Lowe Jessie Merchant NINA M. NASI! Supervisor Mrs. Lucilo Baker Sarah A. Dellinger Mary U. Egan Elizabeth Shot well Althea Stuart MAY T. HAYDEN Supervisor Ruth Beery Bernice Bowers Ella Free Ethel Hoffman Mary Innes Jessie Owenby Agues Held F. Caroline White SPECIALS Iva M. Bailey Connie Martin Newman Bernice Patterson Emilie Papez Mrs. Blanche Menke Earl Fairbanks Katherine MacGregor DDCn ffQ C 84ClassesOrganization The Senior Class organized September 30, 1924. The constitution which had served the class the year before was revised. The class became active immediately. It elected a Chinook staff and worked with it and for it until the book was published. A Booster Club was organized to help the book financially. The expansion of the College seemed to result in a “bigger and better” movement in connection with both the Chinook and the annual Booster carnival. During the year, one very excellent convocation was given by the class. MOTTO "Climb though the rocks be rugged " COLORS Blue and Gold FLOWER Lilac OFFICERS MR. CLARK .........................Class Adviser DR. GARVER ......................Chinook Adviser Fall Quarter MARIE DALY ....................President NELLIE MERRICK ...........Vice-President ANNA HELLAND ..................Secretary jean brothers ................ Treasurer Winter Quarter RUTH HIER LEO DE CELLES DORIS BLAKELY JEAN BROTHERS .....President .Vice-President .....Secretary .....Treasurer Spring Quarter LEO DE CELLES ............................President BERNICE HIRSCHMAN ...................Vice-President MARCELLA LYNCH ...........................Secretary JEAN BROTHERS ............................Treasurer —35— DX r=3 £ ar.rT.T T.faClass Poem What does the future hold For the Class of Twenty-Five? Will it bring us fame and gold, Or things for which we strive? The years we've spent in training For the life that is to be, Will count for what we’ve made them, As each alone can see. Sometimes we’re glad we’ve finished. But our work is just begun. With faith, and hope, and courage. We go forth one by one. Not with the friends we cherish But each in his separate sphere Assumed the tasks before him With ideals, true and clear. We know we have the trust. And love and cheer we find, In friendships where no rust Can warp the heart or mind. Today we say, “Farewell—” The path lies straight ahead. The future soon will tell If some we’ve left unsaid. Our hearts hold some regret— But friendships still will thrive; We go—but glad we met As the (Mass of Twenty-Five. N. MERRICK.25 MARIE DALY Butte II. S. K. Z. N. Y. V. C. A. Montanonml Staff ('lass President MARIAN BENCHICH Butte H. S. Glee Club Windmills of Holland ANNE DUGGAN Butte H. S. K. Z. N. IRENE WOLDEN Butte H. S. LEO DE CELLES Jefferson Co. H. S. Class President Treasurer Damda Chi Sigma Chinook Staff Mr. Pint Passes By Windmills of Holland SARAH M. BRENNAN Anaconda H. S. Y. W. C. A. K. Z. N. ELIZABETH COLLINS Manhattan H. S. K. Z. N. Y. W. C. A. Chinook Staff Index Staff RUTH HIER Plymouth H. S., Indiana Class President K. Z. N. Debate Team Forum —37—£-5 CJor DDCZP ENID EVERETT Wolf Point H. S. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club THELMA WICKS Billings H. S. K. Z. N. DORIS EVERETT Wolf Point H. S. Y. W. C. A. Orchestra GRACE WHITE Joliet H. S. BEATRICE ENGLE Hillings H. S. K. Z. N. DAVID SEBASTIAN Richey H. S. "M” Club FRANCES FORSGREN Beaverhead Co. H. S. Chinook Hus. Mgr. K. Z. N. THERESA WALOCH Sacred Heart Academy. Fargo. X. D. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. aQ —38— nr.fT.TJffTMAUD W. BROUGHER Cuxtana U. S.. Iowa Iowa State Teacher’s College University of Minn. MARIE C. EMERSON Butte II. S. Chinook Staff ESTHER BERTRAND St. Vincent’s Academy Helena ARY MICHELOTTI I utto H. S EUGENIE ZABELL Malta H. S. University of Montana ELVA COVINGTON I odge Grass H. S LYDIA VAN HYNING Fergus Co. H. S. Treasurer. Forum Debate Team CALLAGHAN Three Forks H. S V 25 ' p r—l Qcrc WM AGATHA BYRNE Butte Central H. S. JEANETTE McDOWELL Terry H. S. BLANCHE BLECHSMIDT Butte H. S. K. Z. N. GLADYS MAY LOCKRIDGE Stevensvllle II. S. Y. W. C. A. President K. Z. N. Secretary Montanomal Staff Student Council RUTH BENEDICT Beaverhead Co. H. S. University of Montana Chinook Staff KATHERINE LARSON Custer Co. II. S. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer EDITH BURBRIDGE Fergus Co. II. S. AILEEN KEANE Butte Central II. S. K. Z. NT. Vice-Pres.. W. A. A. Chinook Staff Junior Basketball Forum —40—CTcy 25 T DC=3 IS MRS. MARCIA WELLS La I'Orge H. S.. WIs La Crosse Normal Col Y. W. C. A. HELEN FRASER Park Co. H. S. Pnlverslty of Montana Glee Club MARIE RIORDAN I. rsuline Academj Great Falls PEARL SWANSON Saco H. S. LULU AKRE Glasgow H. S. K. Z. N. BLANCHE MOYER Billings H. S. EDNA STUMPF Cagle Grove H. S Iowa ANN MURDO Red Lodge H. S. K. z. N. Gargoyles mm- n rQ —41—= ■0 MARGARET HARRINGTON Butte H. S. Glee Club OLIVE PASSEY Kalispell H. S. SYBIL HAGEN Sumatra H. S. W. A. A. RUTH RUSSELL Joliet H. S. State College Greeley Colorado State Teacher's Col. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. WINIFRED PASSEY Kalispell H. S. INEZ HANSEN Anaconda II. S. HELEN W. JOHNSON Billings H. S. K. Z. N. MARTHA ROSS Custer Co. II. S. Y. W. C. A. K. Z. X. —42— —43—MARY HOFF Clyde Park It. S. University of Montana ELSY JOHNSON Great Falls H. S. K. Z. N. Gargoyles Cliinook Staff ANNA HELLAND Butte H. S. Gargoyles K. Z. N. Y. W. C. A. PAUL JENSEN Fromberg H. S. IDA HELLAND Butte H. S. K. Z. N. W A. A. Chinook Staff TEKLA KRAFTENBERG Belt Valley H. S. Y. W C. A. MARY HEAVEY Beaverhead Co. H. S. K. X. N. ,J D D LEILA KINKADE Columbus H. S. Vice-Pres.. Gargoyles K. Z. N. Treasurer Sec.-Trcas. Booster's Club [Offc —44—25 ALICE I. ALLEN Iiutte H. S. Glee Club NELLIE FULLER Dawson Co. H. S. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. MABEL ANDERSON Twin Bridges H. S. MARY FOWLER Grand Forks H. S., North Dakota University of Montana RUTH ANDREWS Teton Co. H. S. W. A. A. MABEL ERICKSON Butte H. S. MARGARET ARTHUR Great Falls H. S. W. A. A. Debate Team Forum Varsity Volley Ball Chinook Staff EMERSON RICHARDSON From berg H. S. I,amda Chi Sigma Basketball Bus. Mgr. "M" Club Gargoyles —46—WINNIFRED G. MIKESELL Hear creek H. S. Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH H. DUSAK Stockett-Sand Coulee H. S. MRS. VIETTA MAHR Middlebury H. S.. Indiana MARJORIE M. DAUTERMANN Sacred Heart Academy, Utah K. Z. X. Gargoyles Montanomal RUTH McGEE Butte H. S. President V. A. A. Vlce-Pres. K. Z. X. Chinook Staff S. A. P. Committee Montanomal Staff MYRTLE DUNKS Butte H. S. K. Z. X. Gargoyles Senior Play Montanomal elfa mcdonough Sacred Heart Academy, Missoula K. Z. X. Glee Club T D —46—OaT 25 I S ALMA DE CELLES Jefferson Co. H. S. K. Z. N. Glee Club DOROTHY OGDEN Augusta H. S. Coe College. Cedar Rapkls, Iowa HAZEL DEWAR Havre H. S. K. Z. N. MARY MORAN Sheridan II. S. Debate Team Forum RUBY GRANT Helena H. S. K. Z. X. Basketball PAULINE GIBSON Manhattan II. S. K. Z. N. BERNICE KNOEPKE Fergus Co. II. S. MARCELLA LYNCH Butte Central H. S Sergeant-at-Arms. K. Z X. Class Secretary L —47—JESSIE SOMERVILLE Park Co. H. S K. Z. N. Sheridan H. S. University of Montana MARY A. SULLIVAN Butte Central H. S Student Council K. Z. N. W. A. A. Gargoyles MYRNA SIMPSON Butte H. S CORA SELIN E Anaconda H. S K. Vs. N. Glee Club CHRISSY KIVILIN Big Sandy H. S. University of Montana W. A. A. Volley Ball Basketball Fergus Co. H. President K. Z Chinook Staff —48— EDITH FREEMAN Carbon Co. H. S. MARY CUMMINS Dawson Co. H. S. Hunt's Normal. Pittsburg, Penn. Union College. College View, Neb. Nebraska State University, Lincoln JOSEPHINE FLANAGAN Columbus H. S. W. A. A. MURIEL CLARK Fairview II. S. META GRIFFIN Fergus Co. II. S. REA BERRY Havre H. S. Gargoyles K. Z. N. Cherry Blossom ruth gribble Butte H. S. K. Z. N. LOIS G. CADE Worden Central H. S. CT y 2S —49—m 2 5 l 9 EBBA SWANSON Anaconda H. S. V. W. C. A. W. A. A. Baseball HELEN BERGSTEDT Dawson Co. H. S. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. EMMA SWANSON nacomla H. S. W. A.A. Y. W. C. A. Junior Baseball Glee Club ADELINE BEAVER Hound Butte H. S. ADA TOWN Malta H. S. AGNES BARRETT Stevensville II. 8. NINA THOMPSON Scobey H. S. JUNE F. BLAIR Beaverhead Co. H. S. K. Z. N. r»oOct So .25 pDrrra -■v FLORENCE RONAN Hillings H. S. W. A. A. Y. V. C. A. ABIGAIL CHRISTOPH ERSON Joliet H. S. Y. Y. C. A. RUTH REED Stockton II. S. RUBY CAPLE Corvallis II. s. ELEANOR SULLIVAN St. Ursuline's Academy. Neb. JESSIE CAMBRON Harlowton H. S. President Forensk Business Manager Montanomal Secretary S. A. F. Committee Gargoyles K. Z. X. Chinook EdUor-in-Chief HESTER STEVENSON Hobson H. S. Y. W. C. A. LENA DRAGSETH Custer Co. H. S. K v: a X, . m i am C=3CTG —51—CTcrc ctQ DDCZT3 BERNICE HIRSCHMAN Beaverhead Co. H. S. President Gargoyles Senior Class Play K. Z. N. DOROTHY GODDARD Butte H. S. ARMIN J AH R Stout Institute. Wis. President I,amda Chi Sigma Football Captain Basketball GLADYS GALVIN Sacred Heart Academy. Missoula University of Montana W. A. A. Varsity Baseball Team Forum K. Z N. CLARA GODDARD Phillipsburg H. S.. Kansas University of Montana Glee Club FRANCIS GELHAUS Beaverhead Co. -H. S. Treasurer La ill da Chi Sigma Football Basketball Chinook Staff EDYTH FULLER Dawson Co. II. S. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. JOSEPHINE HYLE Inverness H. S. —52—IRENE QUICKENDEN Fergus Co. H. S. Forum FERN LINES Flathead Co. H. S. Y. W. C. A. PAULINE NELSON Fergus Co. H. S. Kimjl ZAE LOGAN Billings H. S. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. AVIS MEGEE Gallatin Co. H. S. Glee Club Y. W. C. A. RUTH LANDERS Great Falls H. S. Glee Club Chinook Staff K. Z. N. MARGARET McGILLIC Butte H. s. K. Z. X. Chinook Staff ALVERTA LINN Big Sandy H. S. Y. W. C. A. K. Z. X. —53— Ocr £«5 DO GEORGI AN N A FISHER Sacred Heart Academy. Missoula Booster President K. Z. N. V. A. A. Convocation Committee Montanomal Chinook Staff Basketball MARY DOUGHERTY St. Peters H.S., Anaconda K. Z. X. dice Club LUCILLE FISHER Sacred Heart Academy. Missoula W. A. A. K. 55. X. FRANCES McNAIR Mayville State Xormal, X. D. Y. W. C. A. MYRTLE MURRILL Augusta H. S. MARGARET SULLIVAN Butte Central H. s. Treasurer W. A. A. K. Z. X. Baseball Basketball Volley Ball LILA CONKLIN Wadena Normal, Minnesota W. A. A. Junior Volley Ball ALICE PRESTON Thompson Falls H. S. an n ivr—» —54— £5 DORIS BLAKELY Missoula Co. H. S. VV. A. A. Secretary Senior Class K Z. N. MARIE SMITH St. Vincent Academy. Helena State College. Mo- .email State University, Missoula Gargoyles BERNICE BABB Great Falls H. S. Montanomal Staff Class President K. Z. N. Gargoyles GLADYS SHAW Terry H. S. K. Z. N. W. A. A. HAZEL BRAITHWA1TE Roundup H. S. Manhattan H. S. Glee Cluh K. Z. N. Y. W. C. A. Helena H. s. Gargoyles LOIS SCOLLARD FRANCES STAMM linker H. S. K. Z. N. FRANK BINGHAM —55—:„X. MARY FUNK Sheridan H. S. State Collefte, Bozeman Y. NV. C. A. ROBERT FUNK Sltcrldan H. S. Lunula Chi Sigma Track MRS. GRACE HUNTER Durand H. S.. WIs. HELEN BATES Madison Lake H. S. State University, Missoula MRS. LETHA OLSEN Joliet H. S. MARTHA COBB Custer Co. H. S. University of Montana University of Minn. Y. W. C. A. ANNIE CELINE FREY Helena H. S. MARION DONELLY Ursuline Academy. Great Falls University of Calif. Gargoyles —56—Ocy z Dc=J ,1 CAMILLE CHRISTIANSEN Weiser H. S.. Idaho IDA MEYER Roundup H. S. RUTH COSHOW Park Co. H. S. K. Z. N. Gargoyles Student Council Mr. Pim Passes By NELLIE LOUISE MERRICK Hillings H. S. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Varsity Volley Ball Varsity Baseball Vico-Pres. Senior Class Debate Team Forum Chinook Staff K. Z. N. ELEANOR WOOLVERTON Whitehall H. S. HELEN MEYER Roundup H. S. CTQ —57— snuiiLHAZEL GRINDROD Butte H. S. LOUISE SIMONI Butte H. S. Glee Club EVELYN BORDER Gallatin Co. H. S. State College, Bozeman ELSIE CAMPBELL Salix H. S.. Iov —58— OcTC L. Akre A. Allen B. Allen R. Andrews M. Appleyard M'. Arthur B. Babb A. Barrott H. Bates A. Beaver M. Bencbicb IT. Bergstedt R. Berry E. Bertrand F. Bingham J. Blair D. Blakely B. Blechsmldt A. Boger G. Bolinger E. Border V. Brady S. Brennan G. Bright J. Brothers M. Brougher E. Burhridge A. Byrne L. Cade J. Callaghan J. Cambron R. Caple A. Christopherson M. Clark J. Clopton M. Cobh E. Collins L. Conklin R. Coshow E. Covington M. Cummins P. Cusick M. Daly M. Dautermann A. Davidson B. Davis A. DeCelles L. DeCelles A. Dennison If. Dewar M. Dougherty Ij. Dragseth A. Duggan M. Dunks E. Dusak M. Emerson B. Engle D. Everett E. Everett G. Fisher Seniors L. Fisher J. Flanagan F. Forsgren If. Fraser A. Prey E. Fuller N. Fuller M. Funk R. Funk G. Galvin F. Gelhaus P. Gibson J. Gits C. Goddard 1?. Goddard R. Grant I. Gregier R. Cribble M. Griffin IT. Grindrod f. Hanson M. Harrington M. Heavey A. Holland I. Holland R. Hier F. Hill B. Hirschraan M. Hoff J. Houle G. Hunter J. Hyle A. Jackson A. Jahr I . Jensen E. Johnson If. Johnson A. Keane T. Kelley R. Kindschy L. Kinkade B. Knoepke T. Kraf ten berg L. Kunkel R. Landers E. La Rock K. Larsen C. Leary P. Lines A. Linn G. Lock ridge f. f»dmell T. Logan M. Lynch V. Mahr B. McCarren E. McCurdy E. McDonough J. McDowell R. McGee M. McGUllc F. McNair A. Megee N. Merrick I. Meyer M. Michelotti W. Mikesell R. Monahan M. Moran V. Morrison B. Moyer A. Murdo M. Murrill D. Ogden L. Olson M. Olson O. Passey W. Passey A. Preston I Quickenden T. Rafferty R. Reed D. Rees E. Richardson •M. R Jordan F. Ronan M. Ross F. Russel R. Russell L. Scollard E. Seaver C. Seline V. Selene G. Shaw A. Slevert M. Simpson H. Slanger X. Snyder J. Somerville F Stamm H. Stevenson E. Sullivan M. Sullivan M. Sullivan E. Swanson E. Swanson P. Swanson E. Thibadeaux X. Thompson A. Town F. Vidro V. Wales T. Waloch M. Wells G. White I. Wohlen E. Zabell CTG —59——60—Organization This year’s Junior Class has started well on the road to attain better standards of scholarship and activities and to maintain these as a heritage to be handed down to the future students of the Normal College. The noteworthy beginning of the juniors is indicative of their success as seniors. COLORS Harding Blue and American Beauty FLOWER American Beauty Rose OFFICERS MR. CLULEY .....................(’lass Adviser Fall Quarter HUGH 8CULLEY ........................President MARY GI ST......................Vice-President BURTON YORK Secretary SLY VIA JOHNSON......................Treasurer Winter Quarter .Mary GIST...........................President JUNIOR PANKEY ..................Vice-President BURTON YORK..........................Secretary FRANCES MYRICK.......................Treasurer Spring Quarter ETHEL QUINLAN .......................President . ANDY MCDONALD..................Vice-President GWENDOLYN BOWMAN.....................Secretary JESSIE BARBER ..................... Treasurerx Dc=J 25 OtT B. Parrick G. Shaw L. Thorning H. Carr G. Old H. Larson N. Pasley M. Shepherd E. Booher B. Carr A. Hovee K. McGarvey J. Patton R. Skeen H. Botch A. Nordqulst H. Johnson M. Meeke M. Pimperton H. Slanger M. Blen E. Dozols K. Kirk K. Mead 0. Proctor J. Somerville M. Council M. Fitzpatrick 1. Lodmell I. Mengon O. Sassman R. Stevens C. Crook J. Gits E. Lohman B. Mock —62— xriTTTTtr DDCZ3 R. Hannon A. Geary A. Duncan C. Corcoran D. Brown M. Berry A. Hamlll E. Fuhs E. Drotts M. Cave M. Boucher L. Bcttcns V. White R. Halsey L. Fowler S. Devltt M. Cook G. Bowman I. Welte M. Haggerty T. Ferris A. Cummings M. Cassun M. Boehm D. Webber M. Haggerty V. Fa I res M. Crum M. Carlson M. Blum G. Hartman F. Graham O. Egeland L. Criswell D. Brydon R. Black —63—OCTC Dprru H. Moore D. Powers L. Harvey J. Stark E. Weller B. York L. Petit M. Reece M. Sallee H. Spencer E. Williams E. Zachary M. O’Connell M. Rltschel L. Scheidecker V. Tate D. Wolfe R. Zellnka J. Peters L. Rank H. Sculley E. Truber C. Webster R. Johnson J. Patton M. Sullivan A. Sievert M. Valk M. Wilson I. Chope M. Paddock 8. Sanders C. Solace 7.. Ware E. Wiggins L. McCanna 7Q c he —64—M. Adair H. Hathaway E. Horstman V. Kokkcler Matlock M. Norllng E. Anderson A. Hayden C. Hougardy M. Lund I. Mengon J. Olson M. Alden E. Eklund K. Holloran G. Marnlc D. McMullln M. Nordwlck ■■■■■■■ J. Barber A. Abt M. Henton W. Hull H. McCarthy R. Miller M. Baeschlin C. Falrburn G. Hoblltt S. Johnson L. McMillan A. Miller M. Anderson F. Evatz M. Wright R. Kindschy V. McMillan R. NerbovigM. Hughes C. Crook B. Med hurst B. Carey A. Carmichael A. Hedburg V. Smith E. Selway M. Wagner E. Wright K. Elmer G. Crlmmons T D Ocy C. Johnson A. McDonald M. Wahle J. Pankey D. Pears R. Monahan L. Crandall M. Daniothy 2 5 C. Thomas K. Evans M. Donohue W. Rafferty B. Meeke E. Quinlan M. Sullivan M. Konesky —66—A. Abt M. Adair M. A Idea G. Anderson E. Anderson E. Anderson S. Andrews V. Ayers M. Boehm J. Barber M. Berry S. Berry M. Bien It. Black M. Blum E. Booher H. Botch M. Boucher G. Bowman D. Brown B. Brydon B. Carey C. Carey M. Carlson F. Carr H. Carr E. Carroll M. Cassun M. Cave 1). Chase I. (’hope E. Colarch ie M. Cook C. Corcoran M. Council L. Criswell C Crook M. Crum A. Cummings S. Devitt G. Dornbos C. Dowd E. Dozois E. Drange E. Drotts A. Duncan B. Dusschee D. Edghill O. Egeland A. Eklund T. Elliott E. Ellis K. Elmer J. Evans Juniors P. Evatz C. Fairburn V. Faires M. Feeney T. Ferris M. Fitzpatrick W. Fogarty A. Fonk L. Fowler E. Fuhs A. Geary M. Gist •T. Gits F. Graham M. Greenshields A. Hagen M. Haggerty M. Haggerty B. Haines H. Halsey A. Ham ill It. Hannon M. Harrington G. Hartman L Harvey H. Hathaway A. Havden L. Heberle M. Hen t on 0. Hoblltt M. Holecek K. Halloran A. Horne E. Horstman C. Houeardv A. Ilovee M. Hughes W. Hull D. Hutchison I. Jerrow S. Jevnager C. Johnson G. Johnson H. Johnson R. Johnson S. Johnson W. Johnson H. Kane B. Kephart F. Kinder K. Kirk 1. Klawitter V. Kokkeler H. Larson G. Lincoln P. Lines E. Livingston H. Lloyd T. Lodmell E. Lohman M. Lund M. Lynch M. Lyon L. McCann a H. McCarthy A. McDonald C. MacDonald M. McElderry K. McGarvey W. McMaster V. MacMillan W. MeMillen I) McMullin L. Matlock K. Mead B. Med hurst M. Mceke I. Mengon M. Merkle A. Miller R. Miller B. Mock M. Mollette It. Monahan H. Moore K. Mulholland C. Murphy C. Murray F. My rick R. Nerbovig Z. Norcutt A. Nordquist M. Xordwick M. Xorling M. O’Connell u. Old J. Olson M. Paddock J. Pankey B Parrick X. Pasley lb Parrick J. Patton D. Pears J. Peters C. Perry L. Petit M. Pimperton I). Powers O. Proctor H. Prince E. Quinlan L. Rank M. Reece M. Ititchel G. Itorvik J. Ituppel A. Ryan M. Sallee B. Sanders 0. Sassman L. Scheidecker H. Scullev G. Shaw M. Shepherd It. Skeen H. Slanger L. Smith C. Solace B. Somerville It. Spencer .T. Stark E. St.Clair R. Stevens M. Sullivan V. 'l ate R. Tinney C. Thomas L. Thorning E. Truber T. Tufts M. Valk L. Van Hyning M. Wagner M. Wahle K. Walsh X. Walter H. Ward E. Ware D. Webber C. Webster E. Wellcome E. Weller 1. Welle h. West V. White E. Wiggins E. Williams M. WMliams M. Wilson D. Wolfe IT. Yaeger E. Zachary R. Zelenka.JUNIOR e d « J CttlERS auam .matt «-«» f»ltwu au i » Ofcl -- k «urr —68—Student Council Officers RUTH COSHOW .........................Chairman ETHEL QUINLAN ...............Social Secretary PAULINE GIBSON .....................Treasurer Eight representatives chosen from the junior and senior classes compose the student council. The council makes out the calendar of social events for the school year. It meets with the dean to plan social affairs for the college and to discuss problems closely connected with the interests of all the girls. This year more stress than usual was put on social activities. The three dormitories entertained quite extensively with teas and lawn parties. One new place was created on the student council. Recause of the graduation of Mary A. Sullivan and the departure from school of Emma Colarch ic, two vacancies were made. To fill these places Caroline Cary, Gladys Lockridge, and Helen Hathaway were chosen. First Row—Coshow. Sullivan. Gibson, Quinlan. Second Row—Lynch, Colarchlc, McGee. Mock. jm.l7.TJ.frr —69—£«5 1 y ; )( Young Women’s Christian Association Officers GLADYS LOCKRIDGE ...................President BLANCHE BLECHSMIDT ............Vice-President MYRTLE DUNKS .......................Secretary KATHRINE LARSEN ....................Treasurer The Y. W. C. A. is organized to promote good fellowship and Christian ideals among the women at the Normal college. The Y. W. C. A. members act as “big sisters” to the new girls of the school. In our new library building the Y. W. C. A. will fit up and maintain a rest room for girls. Such a rest room has been needed for a long time, but lack of space has prevented having one before this. This added comfort will be appreciated by all. Gladys Lock ridge was sent by the college Y. W. C. A. as a representative to Bozeman for the state-wide meeting of the organization. Miss Elsie Heller, district superintendent for California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, and Montana of of the Y. W. C. A., was in Dillon for two days. While she was here a tea was given in her honor. She gave several interesting talks to the organization, setting up many worth while aims to be worked toward. Ruth Andrews Lulu Akre Mary Cassun Abby Christopherson June Clopton Helen Bergstedt Lenora Bettens Mildred Berry Gwendolyn Bowman Violet Brady Marie Daly Myrtle Dunks Doris Everett Enid Everett Edith Fuller Nellie Fuller Members Pauline Gibson Frances Graham Irene Gregler Sybil Hagen Ruth Halsey Louise Harvey Helen Hathaway Ann Helland Ida Helland Austrld Jackson Tekla Kraftenberg Katherine Larsen Fern Lines Gladys Lockridge Nellie Merrick Elizabeth McCurdy Winifred Mlkesell Ann Murdo Myrtle Nordwick Opal Proctor Florence Ronan Marie Shepherd Henrietta Slanger Ruby Stevens Hester Stevenson Ebba Swanson Emma Swanson Mae Valk Ellen Ware Grace White Thelma Wicks —70—Kappa Zeta Nu Officers MAUDE APPLEYARD .........................President ETHEL SEAVER ................................First Vice-President RUTH McGEE .................................Second Vice-President GLADYS LOCKRIDGE ....................... Secretary LEILA KINKADE ...........................Treasurer Wishing to better promote good fellowship among the women of the college the women members of the senior class of 1905 founded the Kappa Zeta Nu Sorority. It is the only sorority at the Montana State Normal College. At the end of the fall quarter and beginning of the spring quarter, the K. Z. X. admits new members. There is always the "rush" party to open initiation. This may be in the form of a dance, a tea. or a luncheon. After several days of informal initiation the new members are formally admitted to the sorority. In the fall the annual banquet follows formal initiation. A tea is the special feature of the spring initiation. While the W. A. A. represents athletics; the Forum, debating; Gargoyles, dramatics; Y. W. C. A.. Christian ideals; the K. Z. N. strengthens itself by promoting social friendships among the girls. This year the K. Z. X. has done much toward accomplishing its aims. It has been one of the most active socitles. After the graduation of Maude Appleyard in December, Ethel Sea-ver, first vice-president, automatically became president for the remainder of the year. Jean Brothers Anna Helland Ida Helland Jessie Cambron Leila Kinkade Gladys Lockrldge Bernice Babb Marie Daly Verna Wales June Clopton Marcella Lynch Tess Kelley Marie Emerson Marjorie Dautermann Ruth Coshow Violet Selene Cecelia Leary Beatrice McCarren Alma De Celles Ruth McGee Members Ethel Seaver Pauline Gibson Violet Brady Mary Dougherty Rosemary Monahan Sadie Brennan Blanche Blechsmidt Beatrice Engle Thelma Wicks Ann Murdo Maude Appleyard Myrna Simpson June Blair Margaret Sullivan Anne Duggan Rea Berry Elsy Johnson Margaret McGillic Myrtle Dunks Bernice Hirschman Mary A. Sullivan Ruth Hler Helen W. Johnson Frances Stamm Theresa Rafferty Jessie Sommervllle Gertrude Bollnger Ruby Grant Cora Sellne Frances Forsgren Mary Heavey Lulu Akre Lois Scollard Elfa McDonough Martha Ross Ruth Gribble Gladys Shaw Alleen Keane Hazel Dewarro s £5 Ocrc Women’s Athletic Association Officers RUTH McGER .................................President A1LEEN KEANE ..........................Vice-President MARGARET SULLIVAN ..........................Treasurer MOLLY COOK .................................Secretary The local Women’s Athletic Association was organized in December 1922. The purpose is to arouse interest in athletics among the girls of the college. The W. A. A. makes various awards. A. member is entitled to a pin for earning 200 points. Numerals are awarded for “making” a varsity team in any sport; the "M” is awarded for 500 points; and a sweater, for 800 points. Members Margaret Plmperton Ruth McGee Doris Blakely Nellie Merrick Alleen Keane Verna Wales Edith Fuller Henrietta Slanger Lila Conklin Blanche Carr Ida Helland Opal Proctor Ruth Andrews va ac ?ry Rosalie Monahan Margaret Arthur Mary A. Sullivan S” g T Mildred Ritche. Margaret Sullivan Myrtle Dunk. Ann Mllfer Fiorence Ronan Beatrice Engle Kathrlne Larsen Georgia Hartman Pauline Gibson Nellie Fuller Helen Bergstedt Molly Cook Helen M. Johnson Eugenia Zabcll Georglanna Fisher Ellen Ware Mary Cassun Alleen O’Neill Ebba Swanson Emma Swanson Louise Rank IOQ 72——73— Officers GEORGIANNA FISHER .................President LEILA KINKADE ...........Secretary-Treasurer The Booster organization is a twin sister to the senior class, since all seniors are automatically members. The aim of the Boosters is to obtain money to finance the Chinook. Toward this end all Booster energy is devoted; and as a climax to the year’s activities, a carnival is given in the winter quarter. The Booster carnival of 1925 was a huge success. Each organization together with the junior and senior classes, put on a stunt. We wandered with the gypsies in the Gargoyle stunt, saw many nations in the K. Z. N. stunt, and visited the underworld in the W. A. A. stunt. The Pantages given after the stunts was the best that had ever been presented. The outstanding features of this were the telephone chorus and the astronomy class. The Booster president for the fall quarter was Tess Kelley. After her graduation in December, Georgianna Fisher was elected to serve as president of the Boosters for the rest of the year. Much of the success of this year’s carnival was the result of the untiring efforts of Georgia. —74—The Gargoyles, the College dramatic club, was organized in 1923 by the Seniors for the purpose of encouraging participation in dramatics and to furnish new stage equipment for the college. New members are admitted in the fall and spring after tryouts. Membership is limited to twenty-five. Three nights are devoted to plays given by the club. “On the Hiring Line” was presented on December 12. Three one-act plays were presented on March 21. They were “Between the Soup and the Savory,” “Trifles,” and “A Happy Pair.” On April 1, “Mr. Pirn Passes By” was given by the Gargoyles. The club is under the general supervision of Miss Hendrickson. Members Bernice Babb Rea Berry Jessie Cambron Frank Bingham Ruth Coshow Marie Daiy Marjorie Dautermann Myrtle Dunks Alice Eklund Angelo Geary Mary Gist Ann Helland Elsy Johnson Helen W. Johnson Robert Kindschy Leila Kinkade Bernice Hirschman William McMasters Katherine Meade Ann Murdo Emerson Richardson Martha Sallee Hugh Sculley Mary A. Sullivan Burton York’ Marion Lund Margaret Pimpjrton Ethel Quinlan Marie Smith Marian Donnelly Myrl Danlothy John Brown Mary Louise Merkle Doris Pears —76——77—ramatics On the Hiring Line “On the Hiring Line,” a three-act comedy by Harvey O’Higgins and Harriet Ford was presented by the Gargoyles on December 12, under the direction of Miss Hilda 0. Hendrickson. The play dealt with the servant problem and the desire of a tired business man to get "back to nature". The scene was laid at the Fessenden summer home in New Jersey. THE CAST Sherman Fessenden .....................................Frank Hingham Dorothy (his daughter) ....................................Mary Gist Steve Mack (Stephen MacDonald, Pansy’s chauffeur). William McMasters Rosalind (Fessenden's wife).............................Myrtle Dunks Ronald Oliver (a leading man).........................Robert Kindschy William Capron..........................................Hugh Sculley Pansy (his wife)........................................Martha Sallee Ritchie (the butler)....................................Burton York Mrs. Ritchie (the cook)................................Anna Holland Evening of One-Acts Three one-act plays were given by the Gargoyles on March 21. “Between the Soup and the Savory” by Gertrude Jennings and “A Happy Pair” by T. Smith were directed by Miss Hendrickson. "Trifles”, the third of these plays, by Susan Glaspell, was directed by Miss Free. CASTS Between the Soup and the Savory The Cook............................................Anna Helland The Parlor Maid.....................................I eila Kinkade The Kitchen Maid..............................................Rea Berry Trifles George Henderson, County Attorney..................Kenneth Evans Henry Peters, Sheriff................................Burton York Lewis Hale, a Neighboring Farmer....................E. Richardson Mrs. Hale..................................................Myrtle Dunks Mrs. Peters...................................................Ann Murdo A Ilappy Pair Mr. Honey ton..............................................Frank Bingham Mrs. Honeyton......................................Martha Sallee —78— Qerc Mr. Pirn Passes By “Mr. Plm Passes By” was presented by the Gargoyles April 17 In the College auditorium. This three-act English comedy by A. A. Milne was one of the best productions ever given at the College. Miss Hendrickson directed the play. THE CAST George Marden. J. P....... Olivia (his wife)......... Dinah (his niece)......... Lady Marden (his aunt).... Brian Strange............. Carraway Pim............... Anne ...................... .....Leo De Celles .....Ruth Coshow .........Mary Gist .....Elsy Johnson ......Arinin Jahr ..Robert Kindschy ...Katherine Meade Gargoyles Entertain Shakespeare Club Two one-act plays were presented by the Gargoyles at the annual of the Shakespeare Club in the evening, May 8, with Miss Hendrickson, a member of the Shakespeare Club, directing. Gordon ...... Laura ....... Mrs. Sheffield Mrs. Johns ... CASTS Thursday Night .....Marion Lund .......Rea Berry Elsy Johnson ...Bernice Herschman Monsieur Bol Madame Bol Rosalie ..... Rosalie ...Robert Kindschy .Jessie Cambron ..........Ruth Coshow —79— Oar- Senior Class Play Why Noty The senior class presented its annual play on June 15. It was a three-act comedy, “Why Not”, by Jessie Lynch Williams. The cast was chosen after tryouts, open to any senior, had been held. Miss Hendrickson directed the play. CAST Mary Chadwick..................................Bernice Hirscliman Leonard Chadwick ...............................Robert Kindschy Molly Chadwick ................................. Alice Cosgrove Churchill Smith .................................... Paul Jensen Jane Davidge .......................................Jean Brothers Evadue Thompson ....................................Myrtle Dunks Billy Thompson ...........................................Kenneth Cosgrove Bill Thompson ......................................Arinin Jahr —SO—ROBERT KINDSCHY ..........................President ARMIX JAHR ..........................Vice-President FRANCIS GELHAUS ..........................Secretary LEO L)E CELLES ...........................Treasurer The Lambda Chi Sigma, the only fraternity at the college, was organized by some of the men last fall. Its chief aims are to promote good fellowship among the men of the school and to uphold the standards of the college. The fraternity is working for a frat house, and hopes to have one next fall. It is a social organization and does for the men of the college what the K. Z. N. does for the women. Members Clyde Crook Paul Jenson Kerneth Evans Charles Murray Marcus Duffy Robert Kindschy Angelo Geary Oran Sassman Leo De Celles Decatur Rees Charles Johnson Elmer Selway Robert Funk Emerson Richardson Marion Lund Clyde Webster Francis Gclhaus David Sebastian Andrew McDonald Arlie Tallfson Armin Jahr Cyril Solace Lester McMillan Dan Bock Ray Johnson Keith Haines —SI—Montanomal In January, 1913, a few students published the first Montanomal. Since then it has been published bi-monthly from September to June. The Montanomal, our only campus paper, contains news items and articles of interest to Normal students, graduates, and their friends. This year the Montanomal has been especially fortunate in having as faculty adviser, Miss Russell. Under her guidance the members of the staff have worked hard to increase the size and quality of the paper. During the winter quarter the staff chose from the junior class students to work with them and become acquainted with the work. In the spring quarter the staff for next year was elected from the group. Bernice Rabb was editor until she graduated in December. The members of the staff during the spring quarter were: JEAN BROTHERS ...........................Editor BERNICE SOMERVILLE » J......Associate Editors DORIS PEARS f JESSIE CAMBRON...............Business Manager GLADYS LOCKRIDGE..........Advertising Manager ELSY JOHNSON......Assistant Advertising Manager ETHEL QUINLAN..........Circulation and Exchange CATHERINE THOMAS.........................Alumni Editor MYRTLE DUNKS ..............................Joke Editor ROBERT KINDSCHY.................Men's Athletics RUTH McGEE......................Girls' Athletics MARIE EMERSON...................Social Writer MONTANOM ITATH I'lie Stud crivjt —83—Chinook Staff The Chinook staff was elected by the senior class at the third class meeting in the fall, after the nominating committee had decided on candidates. An assistant was elected for each head of a department. One new department, the snapshot department, was added. This work was taken from the joke department in order that each editor could devote more time to his individual work. The activities and organizations were put into the hands of one department. Vera Ayres and Margaret Reece were elected junior representatives by their class. They kept notes of all the proceedings which they will turn over to the Chinook staff of next year. Dr. Carver helped the staff organize and carry on the work. Meetings of the staff were held every Monday night during the fall and winter quarters. Each member of the staff has done his best to make the Chinook a success, and has presented it to the school with that knowledge. Members JESSIE CAMBRON ...................Editor-in-chief RUTH LANDERS ...........................Assistant Kditor-in-Cliief FRANCES FORSGUEN...............Business Manager FRANCIS GELHAUS.........Assistant Editor-in-chief LEO I)E CELLES...................Athletics Editor RUTH McGEE ............Assistant Athletics Editor MARGARET ARTHUR...............Organization Editor MARIE EMERSON ... .Assistant Organization Editor ETHEL SEAVER......................Features Editor IDA HELLAND........... Assistant Features Editor GEORGIA FISHER...... Art Editor RUTH BENEDICT Assistant Art Editor BERNICE HIRSCHMAN ...................Photographer ELIZABETH COLLINS ....... Assistant Photographer ELSY JOHNSON .........................Joke Editor AILEEN KEANE ..............Assistant Joke Editor MARGARET McGILLIC ................Calendar Editor RUTH COSHOW ...........Assistant Calendar Editor MARGARET SULLIVAN ................Snapshot Editor BEATRICE ENGLE ....... Assistant Snapshot Editor NELLIE MERRICK ..............................poet—85—The Index The Normal College Index is a monthly professional paper published by the journalism class. Its purpose as stated in the first issue which was published in September, 1920, is “to help teachers to teach” and to “pass to its readers the best which skilled teachers have done.” Students superior in composition are invited to become members of the journalism class. They are under the supervision of the journalism teacher, Miss Angeline Smith, who is faculty editor of the Index. Besides the articles written by students the Index contains contributions from faculty and alumni. The paper is sent to nearly five thousand students and teachers in Montana.Ocr 25 I 9 r Drr—i Glee Clubs The glee clubs met twice a week under the supervision of Mrs. Newman. The girls' glee club had a membership of about sixty, while the boys' glee club was composed of about fifteen. For the first time in the history of the school there was a men's glee club. The members were: Frank Bingham, John Brown, Robert Funk, Arinin Jahr, Robert Kindsch.v, Marion Lund. William McMasters. I ester McMillan. Melvin Nelson. Junior Pankey, Decatur Rees, David Sebastian, Arlie Taltfson. and Karl Wiggins. A double quartette composed of members from both glee clubs entertained at convocation many times, and furnished the commencement music each quarter. The members were Margaret Pimperton and Thelma Adams, sopranos; Mary Gist and Dorothy Webber, altos; Earl Wiggins and Robert Kindschy, tenors; Melvin Nelson and Decatur Rees, bass. "Windmills of Holland", an operetta, was presented February 27 and 28 by the two glee clubs. Mrs. Newman. Miss Patterson, and Miss Hendrickson worked long and faithfully to make it the success it was. Cast Mynheer Hertoglnbosli ................................Robert Kindschy Vrow Hertoginbosli .................................Margaret Pimperton Hilda Hertoginbosh ..........................................Mary Gist Wilhelmlna Hertoginbosh .................................Nadine Snyder Hans ...................................................Kenneth Evans Franz ...................................................I eo De Celles Bob Yankee. Decatur K • First Chorus: D. Blakely, E. McDonough, G. Fisher, A. Keane, K. Mead. M. Sallee, D. Webber, F. Myrick, M. Daniothy, T. Adams. Second Chorus: H. Dewar, G. Galvin, L. Cade, V. Selene, A. Allen, M. Arthur, H. Braithwaite, M. Benchich. M. Ritchel, M. Carlson, P. Gibson, M. Sullivan. M. Nelson. A. Talifson. E. Wiggins, C. Johnson. J. Brown, L. McNeil. A. McDonald. -87-Student Activity Fund Committee The student activity fund is the newest and one of the best institutions of the college. Each student pays a two dollar fee for each of the three quarters, fall, winter, and spring. For this two dollar fee, each student is entitled to attend all college entertainments, including all athletic games, free of charge; also to receive the Montanomal. A committee is chosen to apportion this fund among the various student activities. Three faculty members are appointed by the President of the College, and each class elects three members to serve on this committee. The members are chosen to serve for one year. The student activities which are given money from this fund are: Athletics, Lyceum course, Montanomal, debating, oratory, and whitewashing the “M.” Each receives a sum in proportion to the amount needed to carry on its work. The committee on athletics works in close harmony with the Student Activity Fund Committee. Dr. Davis acts as treasurer of the fund, and Georgia Matthews serves as bookkeeper. During this past year, the committee consisted of Mr. Light, Mr. McCullough, and Miss Smith, representing the faculty; Jessie Cambron, Leo De Celles, and Ruth McGee, serving for the senior class; and Rose Skeen, Delphene Wolfe, and Burton Yorke, representing the junior class. Mr. Light was elected chairman of the committee; Leo De Celles, vice-chairman; and Jessie Cambron, secretary.—89— Officers MARTHA SALLEE ..........................President JEAN BROTHERS .................... Vice-President ENA ST. CLAIR ..........................Secretary LYDIA VAN HYNING .......................Treasurer The debating society was organized from the class in debate. They chose the name of Forum instead of re-adopting the name used last year, Forensic. The Forum admitted all members outside of the class, who wished to belong. The society met once a week to debate and discuss current topics. Mary A. Sullivan Zae Logan Jean Brothers Ena St- Clair Blanche Blcchsmidt Martha Sallee Wlnnifred Fogarty Members Marie Emerson Aileen O’Neil Lydia Van Hyning Margaret Arthur Nellie Merrick Angelo Geary Lester McMillan Burton Carey Junior Pankey Henry Botch Mary Moran Richard Price Irene Qulckenden Verna Wales CTcy isZlrizs I DX=3 ■r Forum nro J D 23 OcTC I B Debate and Oratory The oratorical society was revived this year and was under the direction of the Forum. The society is under the direction of R. A. Mackie, coach of debate of the college. After tryouts, a debating squad was chosen to debate in the inter-college debates. The question debated this year was: Resolved, That Congress should have power by a two-thirds vote to override decisions of the Supreme Court which declare Congressional action unconstitutional. Teams Affirmative Ruth liter Lydia Van Hyning Angelo Geary Debates Negative Intermountain Union College Negative Mary Moran Nellie Merrick Margaret Arthur Affirmative Intermountain Union College 1st Row: Merrick. Hier, Van Hyning. 2nd Row: Arthur, Geary, Moran. OQ —90— The Alumni Association Officers ALICE HOE ........................President JOSEPHINE ERWIN ..................Secretary GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON ..............Treasurer In many towns throughout the state, local units of the Alumni Association of the Montana State Normal College have been formed. The purpose of this Association is to keep graduates interested in, and in close touch with the Normal College. Every month the local unit in Dillon holds business and social meetings, and new and old graduates learn to know each other. The Association gives a banquet every spring for the June graduates. The banquet is always appreciated by the seniors and is looked forward to as one of the pleasures of graduation. Members of the Local Chapter Mrs. M. A. Walker Mrs. T. D. Olmsted Mrs. C. P. Willis Mrs. A. L. Anderson Mrs. C. W. Robinson Mrs. Jay Holtz Mrs. I). Erwin Mrs. Findley Watson Mrs. S. E. Davis Mrs. T. Bennett Mrs. Lee Tower Mrs. Joi n Orr Mrs. Carl Taylor Mrs. Maynard Ixjvel'. Mrs. Joe Fuller Miss Genevieve Albertson Miss Josephine Erwin Miss Alice Russell Miss Mary Innes Miss Alice Roe Mrs. Margaret Roode Mrs. Frank Paul Mrs. R. D. Curry Miss Teresa Pago—92— ♦ Football Review The Normal College lias made a decided leap forward in the athletic line during the past year by the introduction of football into the regular athletic program. An increase in the enrollment of men students at the college has justified the introduction of football and the employment of an expert coach to give these men proper instruction and training. The entire school may well feel proud of the team which Coach Hollister has made through his serious efforts, aided by the team's attitude toward the game. Although we realize that there are better teams in larger schools, we may proudly boast that there are few of them which are chosen from as good men. The entire student body was loyal in their support of the team whether it was winning or losing. The following schedule was played: one game with Hicks College. Rexburg, Idaho, at Hexburg; one game with the Montana State College Freshmen “Bobklttens” at Dillon; one game with Intermountain Union College “Panthers” of Helena, at Dillon; and one game with the Beaverhead County High School "Beavers” at Dillon. The scores of the games were: M. S. X. c 0 “Bobkittens” M. S. X. c 0 "Panthers” M. s. X. c 6 Hex College M. s. X. c 12 “Heavers” I ARMIN JAHR Full-Back (Captain) Bruce E. Hollister Coach "Chick" Murray Tackle (Captain Elect) —93— Lack of experience may account for the score of the first two games; however, the Normal eleven were outweighed by the opponents. The scores of the last two games probably indicate what experience did for the team. All the games were marked by fast clean playing, and none of them were lacking in fury and fighting spirit backed by a grim determination on the part of both team to win. 1925 Football Prospects Prospects look good for a winning team for the season of 1925, since most of the old players will return, and more football material is gradually entering the College. Training will be begun early and a very interesting schedule has been promised to the defenders of the black and gold during the coming season. Ruth McGee Yell Queen ar.rr.'ff.fpr- —94—19 S3 MAC” McMASTERS Guard LEGS" SOLACE Center • “RAY" JOHNSON End FROSTY” REES Tackle “SLIP” SELWAY Tackle —95—OcTC IB t DC=J 25 "CHUCK” JOHNSON Quarter-Back "BOB” KINDSOHY End “ANDY” MCDONALD Half-Back •MONK” SEBASTIAN Guard tQ D sx=) KENNY” EVANS Half-BackcznOor, “JEN” JENSEN Tackle (Sub) “HEINE” BOTCH Guard (Sub) "WALT” JOHNSON Half-back (Sub) "KELLY” GELHAUS Guard (Sub) “MICKEY” GREENSHIELDS End (Sub) —97—2.5 Oct Dpi—3 I 3 Men’s Basketball The Basketball squad of Montana State Normal College began practice in the middle of December with some twenty men turning out as contenders for positions on the first team. One game was played just before the end of the quarter, but very little was accomplished until after the Christmas holidays. The new gymnasium was ready for use with the opening of activities in January, and Coach Hollister soon had practices going in a businesslike manner. Competition was keen for positions on the team, for there was a large squad of men turning out during the entire season. The first game to be played at home came on January ninth when the “Teachers” met the team from the State School of Mines. This was the first game to be played in the new gymnasium, and a large crowd of enthusiastic supporters filled the large building. The high school band was in attendance, and the new gymnasium was opened in royal style. The orange and black hoopsters played a schedule of sixteen games during the season on which they broke even, winning eight of the games and dropping eight to their opponents. Two games were played in Helena, one in Bozeman, one in Butte, one in Anaconda, one in Sheridan, one in Twin Bridges, and the remaining nine on the home floor in Dillon. Some very good games were played, and the team received the hearty support of the student body and townspeople throughout the season. After the regular schedule, Coach Hollister conducted a tournament with men from the physical education class and the basketball squad participating. The contestants were divided alphabetically into seven teams, and twenty games in all were played. Scores were counted on a percentage basis, and the tournament provided an opportunity for lining up material for next year's squad. As a whole the results of the hoop season were gratifying and were better than the records established during former years. Conditions for the sport are gradually improving at the college, and indications are there will be a good season next year. Some excellent material is developing, and a number of this year’s basket tossers will be out again next season to form the nucleus for the strong team which Coach Hollister expects to have in action in 1926. 1st Row: Hollister, Rafferty, C. Johnson, R. Johnson, Meeke. Cluley 2nd Row: Sebastlon. Solace. Selway, McDonald 3rd Row: Pankey, Evans, Jahr, Murray. laQ —98-Men’s Track The Montana State Normal College has reached the front rank of success in track and field activities during its second year of this work. Several hundred dollars' worth of track and field equipment has been purchased; a one-half mile track has been constructed within a short distance of the gymnasium; the track men have been supplied with entirely new outfits; and excellent training has been given by Mr. Hollister, formerly a Montana State College track man. Coach Hollister led his men to the field, April 1 The men were tried out, and each was placed in the position for which he was best fitted. On April 18. a three-mile cross-country run was held at the College with seventeen men competing. This run was won by Dan Hock, with Dave Sebastion. a close second. The remaining fifteen participants ran the entire course, and all finished in good time. A team of ten men was taken to Bozeman on April 25 to compete in a cross-country run there. Dan Bock made this run of three miles in sixteen minutes and took fifth place. The “Teachers” upheld their record in all events at a meet held in Bozeman on May 13. The Montana State College. Mount St. Charles, and Intermountain Union College were also represented in this meet. The entire team was given a chance to compete against the Intermountain Union Team at a meet in Dillon on May 16. With a new track, a modern gymnasium, and new equipment, the prospects look bright for a winning team in 1926. Most of the track men will return for next year's season, and as Coach Hollister will know the material with wnich he has to work, training will be started during the winter quarter. Men’s Baseball The Montana State Normal College baseball team will be whipped into shape some time during the month of June. Baseball equipment has been ordered, and a schedule is being planned for a series of twilight games during the summer quarter. If possible a schedule will be arranged for games with some of the other Montana colleges.Volley Ball The seniors upheld their record by winning the best and closest volley ball tournament that has ever been played here. Keen interest was shown by the loyal rooters. Both teams were represented in the rooting section. The juniors won the first two games of the series in the tournament, 15-14 and 15-6. The second night marked the climax. The seniors rallied and defeated the juniors, 15-14. The final game of the evening was again won by the seniors, 15-14. The third night saw the seniors with little opposition, and they walked away with two successive victories, winning the tournament. —100—£5 CTcr Z DCZZ3 Indoor Baseball The 1925 indoor baseball season was one of more than usual interest. The seniors bad won the 1924 season, and the juniors vowed to break the senior luck and get vengeance. It was a difficult matter to make any kind of prediction. Two games of five innings each were played. It looked as though the Juniors were going to win at the end of the first inning, for the score was 10-2 in their favor; after that their luck changed. The juniors made only five runs during the remaining four innings. The seniors picked up the Juniors’ luck and ran wild, making ten runs during the second inning. The game ended 23-15 in favor of the seniors. The juniors seemed a little afraid of the seniors in the second game. The senior pitcher held them down to no hits for two innings. The junior pitcher pitched good ball, but the seniors hit hard, and the game and the tournament were won by the seniors. The score of the final game was 32-6. The game was marked by the ability of both teams to steal bases, and the fielders did good work catching flies. 1»t Row: Merrick. Arthur, Wales. McGee. Galvin 2nd Row: Zabell, Sullivan. Blakely 7Q ■DPCTT? —101—25 Oc7 Senior Basketball Yea, seniors! The senior team broke a ‘•jinx" of many years standing when they won the 1925 basketball tournament. It was a repetition of last year’s victory and a final sweep of all records for the year, the seniors having won both volley ball and baseball. The two forwards, Margaret Sullivan and Ruth McGee, were the only two on the championship team of 1924 who were back. The juniors won the first game and the seniors the second. The deciding game was the real test. The seniors came to the front and displayed excellent teamwork and accurate playing, winning the game 11-4. Mention should be made of Margaret Sullivan. She was graduated on Wednesday and stayed until Friday to play the first two games. She had to go home Sunday but thought enough of the senior honor to come back the following Saturday to play the final game. pDnn 1 t Row: Grant. Sullivan. McDowell, Zabell, O’Neill 2nd Row: Galvin. McGee, Barrett ICQ —102—i 'i ! Junior Basketball When the call for basketball was issued, about twenty junior girls turned out. After two or three practices, however, the number dwindled to about fourteen. It was very difficult to pick the team, because all seemed to be equally good. The first game was won by the juniors, 10-7. It seemed from this favorable beginning and the strength of the junior team that the tournament would be theirs, but the seniors came back the second game, winning it 19-16. “Who'll win the tournament?” “How’re the junior chances?” was heard on every side. The seniors gave the final blow to any junior chances in the third game when they won it 11-4. —103—Girls’ Track Track practice did not start until the first week of May. Two days a week were set aside for track practice. It seemed as though every one was interested, because about fifty girls showed up for practice. Competition was keen, both classes being represented by girls of athletic ability. During the first week of June the final meet was held at the baseball park. The events scheduled were the 100 and 200 yard dashes, high and low hurdles, high and broad jump, running broad jump, and relays. Tennis Long before the tennis nets were up and the courts ready for use, one could see enthusiastic tennis fans practicing serving and returning on the unfinished courts. Some could not wait for the outside courts, and the gymnasium was turned into a tennis court. Because the volley ball net was convenient, it was used for a tennis net. Unusual interest was displayed in tennis this year. The tournament was one of the best ever staged. It brought out many individual stars such as Nellie Merrick and Margaret Arthur.jfeatures NBeauty Contest The first Beauty Contest was held at M. 8. N. C. last year in connection with the Chinook sales campaign. Only junior girls were included, and only juniors were allowed to vote. This year, however, the contest was open to every girl on the campus—junior and senior. The week before the carnival was “tag week.” A junior and a senior sales committee managed the Chinook sales. The junior committee consisted of Ethel Quinlan, Martha Sallee, Mary Gist, Angelo Geary, and Ebba Anderson. Those composing the senior committee were Elsy Johnson, Doris Blakely, Gladys Galvin, Myrtle Dunks and Margaret Arthur. The junior saleswomen and salesman won the contest by selling the greatest number of Chinooks. Whenever a person bought a Chinook, he made his nomination for the beauty queen. The ticket was checked in at the Booster carnival, and he received one hundred votes for it. Extra votes could be purchased for ten cents a hundred. Many were nominated, but few were chosen. When nominations closed Mary Gist, Margaret McGillic, and Bernice Hirschman were the leading candidates. The night of the carnival votes were sold in the Chinook booth until the “Pan” began. At the close of the carnival the president of the Booster Club announced that Bernice Hirschman had been chosen 1925 Queen of Beauty.-107—r t i ! | ) Ocy Society In looking back over the crowded and colorful school year behind us, a few social events stand out with more than average brightness, and these are the events herewith recorded in our “memory book’'. Every graduate carries away in his heart a warm glow at the thoughts of numerous kitchenette parties, picnics with weiners and “ukes“ as the principal attractions, teas with lemon and formal smiles in evidence, Friday-night “hops” in the “Wreck” Hall, hikes to Baratt’s and Lovers’ Leap, I)e Mol ay dances, proms, lawn parties, receptions, theater parties, Legion minstrels, convocations; and it is to keep this glow alive that we have set a few of the events down. Senior Convocation The senior class gave an interesting program for general assembly during the fall quarter. The program of five acts was arranged by Georgianna Fisher. The first act was a dance by Miss Fisher and her “Chicken Chorus.” Elsy Johnson was next, giving one of her "Swede pieces.” A hotel scene, cleverly worked up, showed many of the juniors as they will appear in 1935. Several musical numbers were given by the musicians of the class. The “Ford stunt" completed the program. Gargoyle Initiations In the fall quarter, the Gargoyles took in fourteen members. The pledges were informally initiated in the “Rec” hall before all the students. They were called upon to do many stunts amusing to onlookers, but embarrassing to them. As a climax to the “Rec” hall initiations, the entire group gave a stunt which was a take-off on the Gargoyle members. The scene was a schoolroom where Bernice Hirschman. president of the club. Avas having a hard time keeping order among her pupils, who were Gargoyle members. In the spring quarter nine members were initiated. To display their talent to the club, they acted out “A Jazz Wedding anda a Jazz Divorce.” ( —108— ! Gargoyle Banquet The Gargoyles entertained their pledges in the fall quarter at a banquet at the Andrus Hotel. After the banquet, the formal initiation was held in the parlors of the hotel. The guests of the club were Mr. Clark and Miss Free, 1924 president of the Gargoyles. In the spring quarter, they had initiations and dinner in the dormitory dining room. The formal initiations were held in the enclosed parlor. W. A. A. Initiations In the fall and spring quarters the W. A. A. took in new members. The pledge® were informally initiated for a week preceding the formal initiations. The committee called roll at six o’clock every morning, and the pledges were made to report. Upon meeting a W. A. A. member, they had to go on their knees and recite a nursery rhyme. Kappa Zeta Nu Luncheon The Kappa Zeta Nu gave a luncheon at the Andrus hotel, October 14. to discuss plans for making the work of the Sorority more vital in the school. Among the plans suggested were the establishment of a sorority house or hall, a sorority room for meetings, and a sorority loan fund to be supplied by Kappa Zeta Nu members for the purpose of helping any sorority members who might need it. The guests were Miss Carson. Miss Russell, Miss Albertson, and Miss Smith. Interesting and helpful talks were given by them. Miss Carson, in her talk, stressed the idea that the sorority should be a social organization. Qacn —109—Kappa Zeta Nu Banquet The annual sorority banquet given in the fall after the initiation of new members was held this year in December. The guests included members of the faculty and graduate Kappa Zeta Xu members. Mr. Clark presided as toastmaster. Miss Albertson, Mrs. Appleyard, and Mrs. liter, as speakers. The K. Z. N. Rush Dance The K. Z. X. entertained their pledges during tbo fall quarter by giving a formal dance. This was the first social event of its kind ever given at the Normal College by the sorority. Hitherto all sorority dances had been “Adamless Eden" affairs. Cozy corners with soft lights and davenports were fixed at each end of the "Rec” hall. Even though these corners looked very inviting, few couples had the courage to ostentatiously "park" themselves there, in view of the others. Because of the success of this dance the sorority decided to give a dance for the members and their pledges each quarter. Lambda Chi Sigma Dance The Lambda Sigma fraternity gave an informal dance in the recreation hall on February 21. It was the intention of the organization to use that means of announcing their formal position among the organizations. The hall was decorated elaborately in red. royal purple, and silver grey—the colors of the fraternity—with their crest placed at the end of the hall. The Lambda Chi Sigma, the Xut, and the Kiss dances were special numbers on the dancing program. £)DC=1 —110—Kappa Zeta Nu Dance The second sorority dance of the year was held March 14 in the Residence Hall. About forty couples attended. During the evening, there were two favor dances, the "hat dance” and the "pig dance.” Tho hall was decorated in honor of St. Patrick, and the green color scheme was carried out even to the punch. Carnival Dance The carnival over, the beauty queen elected, and the night still young, the merry-makers from the carnival surged into the recreation hall for a typical bowery dance. Walloons in gay colors were suspended from the ceiling, and during each dance tickets were collected from the dancers in a roped-off space. The proceeds from the dance, with those from the carnival, were given to help finance the Chinook. Pajama Party Everybody getting ready for bed at 7 o’clock! What’s the reason? A pajama party, of course. On Saturday night. April 11. the Y. W. C. A. entertained all the girls at a pajama party In the “Uee” hall. They all came, dressed in their own or their neighbor's pajamas. First, came the grand march, in which all the girls took part. It might very well have been considered a pajama style show as all the latest cuts and shades appeared. Later in the evening, the girls were divided into groups according to the month of their birth, and each group put on a stunt characteristic of that month. The best stunt "Attempting to Skate,” was put on by the January group. After the stunts, the girls went to the dining room. While drinking to the health of the Y. W. C. A. with cups of chocolate, the girls sang melodies of long ago, and it was long after twelve before the hummed strains of "Annie Laurie” and "Love’s Old Sweet Song" died down in the dormitory. ICTQ XfCmTTtrt —111—Summer Schools Last summer, the enrollment of the Montana State Normal College was eleven hundred. Six hundred of the students attended the Normal College at Dillon, and five hundred attended the regional schools at Miles City, Lewis-town, and Billings. Of the regional schools, Billings with an enrollment of one hundred and eighty-two had the largest attendance. The tendency, however, seems to be toward an increasing attendance in Dillon and a decreasing enrollment in the regional schools. The summer quarter in Dillon has the largest enrollment of all the quarters. It offers a greater range in choice of subjects and instructors. The summer students have opportunities to enjoy as many or more pleasures and activities than students in other quarters. They may always attend the summer “Go” to one of Dillon’s beautiful picnic grounds. There are numerous trips made by Montana history and geography classes to spots of historical or geographical interest. Dances, lawn parties, and teas are given at the residence halls. Horseback riding and hiking are freely participated in. «=3CTQ —112—Calendar Calendar 1924-1925 20. 21. 23. 26. 31. 1. 4. SEPTEMBER 22. Registration—beginning of cross word puzzles. 23. First day of school—campus greener than usual—number of juniors increased. 24. Faculty Student Reception — stiff smiles worn by all. 29. Juniors come out tonight—junior and senior get-together dance in Rec Hall—10:00 to 10:30. OCTOBER The “Go”—everybody going. Housemeeting—prospective dinner gossip. Chinook staff and senior officers elected. Gargoyle banquet—Church dinners. K. Z. X. luncheon—The Maiden's Prayer: “God send me some golashes.” Episcopalian party—light dinner for all the Normal girls—why? M. S. C. Freshmen vs. Normal—Football—hearts are trumps for the giants both in war and in peace! First student dance. First Lyceum number—“The Ghost Between” haunts us all. College Day convocation— performance for Chancellor Brannon. Intermountain vs. Normal. W. A. A. Mixer. Hallowe'en party — more ghosts! NOVEMBER Normal vs. Ricksburg—Victory! ! ! Senior convocation — "The tired business man’s convo." [OQ —113—10. Mystery of the torn up “M". 11. College beats the “Beavers.” Armistice program at city hall featuring Normal girls as girls of many lands. 14. Student dance—men are as precious and rare as gold bricks. 17. Football men have picture taken on campus—Ruth gets autographed copies. 21. Musical program given by music department. 22. K. Z. X.—rush dance. 27. Thanksgiving—students sincerely are thanks-giving. 2S. Student dance—praises be! Fewer girls present. DKCK.MBKK 1. Mr. Hollister decides to flunk the Botany class. 2. K. Z. X. initiation begins—much misery dealt. 3. Another Lyceum number—Mr. Mackie is encored. 5. Miss Wyatt's pupils have a recital. 6. K. Z. X. initiation and banquet. 12. Dramatic club presents “On the Hiring Line”. Normal vs. Twin Bridges. (Basketball not marbles.) 13. Booster Club dance. 14. Forty girls ill. “As usual all the girls over-eat at an exceptionally good dinner.” 17. Commencement exercises. 18. Exams—battle cry of the faculty: “They shall not pass!” 19. Exams continued—flunkers carried out on stretchers- not all of them in Mr. Hollister’s botany class. Christmas vacation begins at noon—much confusion and rush for the train. % -114—JAM ARY 5. Registration—Cross word puzzles puzzle beginners. 9. Mines vs. Normal—we did win after all! 10. Mines vs. Normal—they fooled us—anyhow it isn't nice to take everything from visitors. 14. Dr. Carver snowballed Bobby Clark—no decision made. 15. Lyceum. 17. Normal Reserves v«. Sheridan—great wailing and gnashing of teeth on the part of the Sheridonites. 18. White trousers come into vogue—initials figure prominently. 20. Chinook convocation—a few zephyrs but no hot air. 21. Nominations for beauty contest. “Have you got your tag?” 24. Twin Bridges vs. Normal—Normal is improving. 30. Mt. St. Charles vs. Normal—oh. you good-looking men! KKBRl’ARY 2. Mr. Fairchild saw one of our male college teachers take a Normal girl's picture from his studio—maybe it is a hidden romance. 6. Normal vs. Intermountain—a good loser is better than a bad winner. 7. Normal vs. Lima—if rooting wins the game. Lima won. 12. Normal vs. School of Mines in Butte—Normal didn't win, but they showed pluck. 13. Normal vs. Anaconda Athletic Club. Carnival—“Be my valentine, and come with me to the Booster’s Carnival." 15. Leila. Margaret, and Anne take off the stripes and come out of quarntine—barbers do a good day’s work. nr.VTIIJ tr —115—16. Ted McNeil originates his famous saying. "There are 400 girls in the dormitory, 395 of them are goofy and would go to the frat dance with me if I would ask them”—I love me—isn’t conceit wonderful! 19. Bozeman vs. Normal—Dillon boys on Aggie team fill the house. 20. Lyceum. 21. Lambda Chi Sigma gives a dance—shaded lights with punch to it. 24. Flunk slips come out—many fail to "get the point." M A K(’H 26. Debate—Intermountain Union vs. M. S. N. C.—no decision. 27. Girls basketball tournament starts—hurrah! What’s the matter with the seniors? They’re all right! They slipped one over on the juniors and beat them! Legion dance for Minstrel cast—general exodus of Normal girls out back door of the Sugar Bowl as the Dean enters the front door. 28. First rain—damp spirits in more ways than one. 30. Registration—new faces seen on the campus. 31. School begins—the old grind is again resumed. APRIL 3. Dinner dance at Andrus—what's your hurry? 4. Pajama party—girls only present—many new pajamas make their debut. Third basketball game between juniors and seniors—seniors break the tradition and win the tournament. Gibbons saves the day by helping the seniors do it. 10. Play practice on Friday night—who ever heard of such an outrage? Mr. Hollister’s Wedding Dinner. 11. “M” dance—everyone had a good time, and another one is in great demand. 12. Master Sunday—some were pleased because it was so chilly—I wonder why? Dean returned from her trip to Spokane. 13. Blue Monday—everyone called up. but all are innocent. 15. Senior officers elected—pay day for a few of the lucky ones. 17. Gargoyles present "Mr. Pim Passes By”-explaining the preoccupied air of some of the cast for the past week. 18. High School dance—no. it wasn’t in the Uec Hall, but it might as well have been— both the high school girls were there. 19. Too much excitement—Angelo Geary steps out. 20. Mr. McKay’s night music class meets. 21. Idaho Glee Club concert given—Bunny is happy at last—Dot vamps a real singer. 22. Lyceum—Girls get caught up on their sleep through a lecture on "Personality." 24. High School play—"The Admirable Crichton’’—serenaders perform. MAY 1. Operetta—“The Brownies’ Whisper" by the training schools. 2. Junior Prom at high school—both the Normal girls were there. 8. Recital—Miss Wyatt’s pupils. 10. House Tea—Members of the new dorm do their duty. 15. "M" club’s "Follies"—may be taken both ways. 16. Party for high school seniors—what’s the attraction? 18. "M" Day—everybody happy but sunburned. 22. Track Meet—cold feet are better than sunburned faces. 23. High School Alumni dance at Dillmont—here’s our chance. 24. House Tea—members of middle dorm try to outdo new dorm. 28. May Fete. 29. Recital by Mr. McFadden’s pupils. Sorority Dance—not a bad way to end up a strenuous initiation. 30. Memorial Day. —117— 7 ! 1 i I JUNK Events to follow: Lawn party House tea given by girls of old dorm. Senior Sunday Senior play—“Why Not?” Tea by Dean for seniors, faculty and friends. Class Day Pow Wow and Candle-Light Procession Baccalaureate Sermon Commencement Exercises S I ) D»c= [J —118—Kofees anti g naps - Qa ddDctj The Editors'1 Lament Before we send more jokes to press. One thing we’d like to know, What does the public read The joke or the name below? We asked the faculty for jokes. We thought it would be well To let each prof and prophetess Tell the joke he likes to tell. It seems there is a lack of humor Among our teachers dear; So the only faculty jokes we got Are the few which now appear. We know it true and know it well To find a joke is hard. Because the really clever ones Are the ones that will get barred. We hope these jokes have made you smile, To laugh would be too much; But take these jokes as best you can And let them pass as such. Sometimes a joke is not a joke Except at the time it’s told. You’ll often find a joke is stale The minute it gets cold. E. G.. we laughed at play practice When Bob so coyly said, “Oh. dear. I broke the nose,” When he meant the news instead. Again we laughed and laughed quite hard One day at convocation. When on the stage all scared and white Leo De Celles caused a sensation. You see it takes the time and place. As well as the conversation To make a joke a real good joke. And not a recreation. Then read these jokes with a grain of salt, We really did our best. As to the point, though clear or dim. We leave to you the rest. taQC —119—-MRS. FREE Faculty Jokes The kindly doctor felt the pulse of the dying librarian and said, "Poor woman! Circulation is very low." But weak as she was she summoned strength to murmur before she breathed her last. "You’re mistaken! It’s 8V per capita.” mr. McCullough Mali! Jongg! not so popular nowadays but look out it may come back in the shape of a Chinese cross word puzzle. MR. CLULEY One of our students of last year who is teaching this year had been talking to his school about tardiness. The following conversation took place at recess: Johnny: Teacher, I’ve been tardy three times; ain’t I? Bill: Yes. Johnny, you have. Johnny: That’s too bad; ain’t it? MRS. CURRAN’ Guess Who? One evening two of our college girls were on their way down town. They met a couple of men. One of the men lit a match and held it up to the face of one of the senior girls and said, "Hello, good-looking.” She hail seen him, too. by the flare of the match and so she sarcastically said. "I’m sorry I can’t return the compliment.’’ He had gone half a block before he recovered enuf to speak; then he called back. “Well, you could if you were as big a darned liar as I am.” MR. MACK IE Two young employees of a florist were recently startled by the appearance of the proprietor while they were engaged in a game of checkers in the back of the shop. Justly indignant the proprietor roared, "How is it that I hardly ever find you fellows at work when I come back here?” "I know,” volunteered one. "It’s on account of those rubber heels you wear.” DR. CARVER The difference between Esau and Israel (Jacob) was this: Esau saw what he saw, while Israel saw what is real. — 120—A One of the members of the faculty was asked to “hand in” some jokes. The following is the response. (We do not give his name for these Jokes will he recalled by his pupils. Editors.) There are two classes of jokes that should he barred out: Personal ridicule and stinging sarcasm. The lowest form of a Joke is the pun—it is popular with children, the feebleminded, and college students. Its value often rests upon sound only. Some persons punish every word—even the heavens are not too far above their efforts. When a punster was told he couldn't pun on the signs of the Zodiac he replied, “By Gemini I Cancer.” Akin to puns are spoonerisms—such as .that of the professor who said to one of his students at the end of the quarter: "You have Tasted the full Werni.” or the lecturer who asked his audience: “Have you never felt a luilf-Warmed Fish struggling within you!” This interchange of letters is common in connundrums—as: The difference between a young woman and an old woman is—"One is careless and happy th( other is hairless and cappy." Or—the death of Joan of Arc was preferable to that of Marie Antoinette because a hot steak is preferable to a cold chop. There are school Jokes—often times simply humorous mis-associa-tions such as that of the pupil who wrote: "Achilles' mother dipped him into the river Stynx which made him intolerable.” Then there are topical jokes. One of the earliest jokes on the automobile was: Two animals (sometimes mistaken by city folk in rural districts for kittens) were by the side of a country road. A horseless carriage passed by. They turned away in disgust as one remarked to the other. “What's the use!” (This is the type of Joke I like best—generally—where the completion, or the "point", is left to the listener.) For example: Morris—“Beesness is no goot. It vas vierce.” Abe—"Veil! Vy don't you?” The next auto joke was of the man who drove so fast past alternate fields of corn and beans they appeared to him as succotash. Considering first Jokes (what a pity that the best jokes like the biggest fish always get away from us!)—I recall the first joke of the West I ever read. It was during my "Grades” days; the book was a paper covered miscellany of a thousand and more “Useful Facts" and was additionally precious and interesting because a dear girl friend was the donor. The "Joke” was like this: It was at a dance out in the West. The cowboy approached the young woman and asked: (I even now remember the name): ".Miss Beetlecrusher is your program full?” “Well, I should say not,” she replied. “I ain't had but two ice creams and three pieces of cake.” None of these jokes are especially funny for the humor of a joke to a reader or listener depends, to a large degree upon the time, the place, and the physical condition of the person. A joke is more humorous after a good meal than it is to the same person who, hungry, is waiting for something to eat. —121——122S ( Is We or Is We Ain’t? Summer students; some are merely sojourners. Summer dumbells; but they don't even develop muscle Summer men; others are merely walking signboards. Summer stately; others are like bungalows in that they are painted in front, shingled on top. have much attic but nothing in it. Summer full of pep; others not being built for speed run in low all the time. Sumeer nice; summer not. But we all go in the melting pot and issue therefrom—Teachers. Normal Newstand Woman’s Home Companion ..............................Slip Selway Judge .....................................................Maude Appleyard Saturday Evening Posts .................Myrna and—(no swearing) Harper’s ...................................................Miss MacGregor Youth’s Companion ........................................Winnie Fogarty The Bookman ..............................................Burton Carey Love Story ........................................Dick and Kate Time .......................................................Miss Smith -123—! ; { Advice to New Students 1. Don't walk through the halls; run; it makes more noise. 2. Don't whisper in the library; talk out loud as it is easier to follow’ your conversation. 3. Don’t call the professors by their last name; they enjoy familiarity. 4. Don't borrow matches for sealing wax or incense without explaining. 5. Don't spend any time on your lessons; they are just a habit with the instructors. "Love seldom brunts the heart where learning glows” and who doesn’t prefer love? 6. Don’t come back to the dorm without eating downtown. (The Sugar Howl is recommended.) It saves the dorm from feeding you 7. Don’t go to class without your chewing gum; it gives your mouth some exercise. 8. Don't pay any attention to "blinks"; they are just given to see if the current could be turned off. 9. Don’t use the dictionary; it Is simply to hold the table down. 10. Don't take advice; read this and leave it. A Wooden Line She—Why are you like a tree? She—Because I’m bored? He—Xo. because you’re woo’d! She—Why are you like a tree? He—Because I have a heart? She—Xo, because you’re sappy! She—Why are you not like a tree? He—I don’t know. She—Because trees leave sometimes and make a bough. ; —124—px Dr—) I I { Dorm’ Days My roommate takes my powder puff, My rouge, and lipstick too. I think that is about enough For a separation to ensue. She even took my “thrill” away (That caused by blood to boil.) I hope she gets confused some day And takes my castor oil. Frank "May I kiss you good-nite?’ Dorothy—“I should say not.” —But did she? Mr. Clark’s recipe for being popular: 1. Use listerine. 2. Send $2.9S for a book on etiquette. The two B’s—book and bottle. “He gets on my nerves,” said Marie Wahle, as the dentist began to fix her tooth. “Ruth, I know the name of the fellow who called on you. I heard you call his name lots of times. You called him, ‘Ted, Don’t.’” We’ve Heard Tell—Grace Marnic is so thin she went out in a rainstorm and her new spring hat and didn’t even get wet. She walked between the drops. Rose Skeen—“Have you your Principles?" Doris Pears—"I sure have—just as good as new because I never use them.” ANOTHER SUCKER Why do Normal girls always have dates on Friday night? Because that's the day for fish. Isn't it? OUR IDEA OF NUTHIN’ “Would you like to go to the show this evening?” "I am sorry but I have a date.” “Would you please call your roommate to the phone?” —125—Girls Don’t Have No Fun They can’t Jump and skip and run Down to Terry’s pool ball, Where men tarry—one and all, Where they sit or stand and smoke, And on each Normal girl who passes Tell a stale but clever Joke. They can’t loll in the Andrus lobby And discuss their newest hobby. Who she is and where she’s from. Also learn the price of rum Which they imbibe. Oh, yes, quite some! Oh, pshaw! Girls don’t have no fun! What’s in a Name? Grandma says we’re right in style A-sittin’ in our automobile. Grandpa says we're fit to kill A-ridiif in our automo-bill. Mft says we ought to feel Grateful fer our automo-beel. Pa says there ain’t no other man Kin run an auto like he can. Aunty preaches near and far ’Bout our lovely touring car. Uncle Bill says he ain’t seen Nowhere such a good machine. Brother Jim he keeps a-braggin’ ‘Bout the speed of our new wagon. But. oh, it sounds so grand and noble When sister Sue says automobile. It’s even better than our horse. Buck, I mean, of course, our new Ford truck. CDC=J ihCJhti —126—2 Gar V I ( ! "In the Spring EASY ENOUGH Marcella Lynch—“Andy, 1 am sick. I know that I flunked that agriculture test.” Andy McDonald—“Why?” Marcella—“I couldn't draw a floor plan of a chicken coop.” Andy—“That’s easy, why didn't you draw a floor plan of the dorm?” Jessie Somerville ‘‘Dave, what are you going to be when you finish school ?” Dave Sevastian—“An old man. m'dear, an old man.” John Brown—Didn’t you seo me down town last night? I saw you twice?” Marcella—“No! I never notice people in that condition.” Kate Meade—“My, Dick, that is a loud shirt you have on.’ Rees—“Yes, but I am going to put a muffler on it.” Mr. Clark in Principles—“Miss Blair, what are you afraid of?” June Blair—“I don’t like to stay at home alone.” Mr. Clark—"Haven’t you a telephone?” There are times when “June” weddings occur in May. "Hey. Reynolds, where’s your moustache?” “Shaved it off. All the girls set their faces against it.’ B. Hirschman at Gargoyle: Shall we have snaps taken or shall we use our heads? Paul Jensen—“A great poet met an ironical fate, the other day.’ Violet Brady—"How?” Paul—“Starved to death with a volume of Bacon in his lap.” —127—Garden of Eden Located in Montana Several years ago a book of 400 pages was written to prove that the Garden of Eden was located at the North Pole. Some of the arguments in favor of the contention were as follows: The surface of the earth cooled off first at the poles. There is more land at the North Pole than at the South Pole. The remains of countless animals and plants which now thrive in the Torrid Zone are to be found embedded in the ice in the Arctic Zone. Interesting as theory Is there is much more proof that the Garden of Eden was located within the boundaries of the present state of .Montana. The evidence in favor or this contention Is varied, but this article will limit itself to one line of investigation only: namely, that produced by the place names of the state. Reference to the map of our state shows the names of Adam. Eve, Eden. Paradise. Helena. Hell Gate, and so on, enough to raise a powerful presumption in favor of the theory that the Garden of Eden was located here, probably in the western half of the state. Paradise is located this side of Hell Gate; Eden this side of Trouble. Other place names reminiscent of the Garden of Eden are numerous. Accord. Content, i ovejoy, Honor, and Pray show that all was happiness in the garden, at least at first. Pleasant Valley and Sunnyside prove that the climate was agreeable. Homepark, Glacier Park. Deer Park, and Elk Park, indicate that summer resorts were numerous. The first male child was born at Manrock; the first female child at Maiden Rock. Kidd. Fairchild, and Rocker show that the Adams Family gradually increased. The garden was surrounded by a wall in which were many Gates. The front entrance was called the Gateway and could be closed by Highgate. The rear entrance was Hell Gate. It was padlocked for a time and its use forbidden to Adam and Eve. Rut there was more than a trace of the “old Adam” in the first man, and he found a side gate through which he was wont to slip when he spent a night out with the boys. This was Itycgate and led to Halfmoon, Brewer, the Casino, and the Racetrack. The garden was full of animals, fruits and grains. It is not certain whether the serpent that tempted Eve was an Anaconda or a Moccasin. It may be taken for granted that the apple she ate was a Macintosh. There are many evidences of the expulsion of our first parents from the garden. Apparently they moved out in a Van. Crossing the Wise River they started for Wisdom, but missing the road arrived at Trouble. Ever afterward they referred to the garden of Eden as their lost Heritage.Can You Imagine Gib Sullivan as Schunian-Heink? Every girl wearing her own clothes? Martha Cobb weighing ninety-eight pounds? Ethel Seaver and Bob Kindschy frivolous? Isabelle (’hope not devising some scheme to get home for the week-end. Nellie Merrick without some low down? Marion Lund a la Valentino? Gas burners enough for the Foods Class? An elevator in every dorm? Dumb waiter service in the dorm? The Swansons staying in bed on Saturday morning? A dance without Oren Sassman? Dillon with a traffic cop? The Chemistry class in love with the subject? Mr. Mackie’s class doing enough work to suit him? Austrid Jackson and Florence Ridle driving the One Moss Shay? Being in love with waiting a half hour for dessert?Any Time; Any Place; Anywhere IS IT BETTER TO GIVE THAN TO RECEIVE? (Not Hamlet.) To kiss or not to kiss—that is the question. If you don’t you are slow and he doesn’t call you again. If you do you are easy and find yourself undated on Sundays! There’s a Jolly Saxon proverb that is pretty much like this: That a man is half in heaven if he has a woman’s kiss. But the thing that perplexes when his cap he almost tips.—should you offer him your lily hand, or just your rosy lips? Elsy Johnson—“What do you think of my last joke?” Jessie Cambron—“Glad to know that it was your last.’ Stude—“Which is the butt end of a cigarette?” Gent—“The left end!” Same Stude—“Have you a cigarette?” Same Gent—“Sure, want to see it?” “The lights go out at ten.’ “Good! I’ll call after ten.' Ruby Stevens: “I don’t have to take a bath any more because I’m in hot water for an hour every day in composition.” Late to bed and early to rise Makes a college student sleepy—but wise. Yacob—"I see your heel is better.’ Tillie—“What do you mean?” Yacob—“I see it is able to be out." Mary Dougherty, teaching gym—“Now watch your backs and heads closely.” “This must be a radio bug.” said the girl when she found a cockroach in her earphone. Sadie Brennan—“Who vaccinated you. Luclle?” Lucile Fisher—“A doctor in Missoula. Why?” Sadie—"Well, I was just thinking he must have used a phonograph needle.’F2 t i i ( ! | i Qcrc We Admit These Pages Are Flat—But What Pages Aren’t? ANOTHER FAVORITE SONG •The Old Rusty Mill Is a Still. Maggie.” OVERHEARD AT A DANCE The cuff: “Wilt thou?" The collar: “I wilt There’s a lot of fish in the river that don’t care a whoop about your line. The average Normal student usually thinks he’s above the average. Never love in a buggy Whatever else you do. Cause horses carry tails And they might tell on you. We cry for education although this is a Normal college. “This is the last straw,” said the Hawaiian dancer as she backed into the lawn mower. I haven’t been on time since I last sat on Frances Forsgren’s wrist watch. HEARD IN CLASS A notary is a girl who works in the office and does the swearing for the faculty. CH LORI DA ASKS If mud has the power ascribed to it by beauty culturists, why aren’t pigs nature’s most beautiful creatures? —132—Our Joke Editor’s Own Little Corner YE EDITOR'S TRIALS Elsy Johnson—“I wish someone would give me an inspiration or tell me a joke.” Francis Gelhaus (blushing)—"I know a good one. I'll tell you after Chinook meeting.” Oh! the Legion with your minstrel I love your classic shades Where flit the fairy figures Of soft-eyed Normal maids, Where the chorus boys are singing 'Mid the songs so newly born. Where the corn is full of kernels And the colonels full of corn. 'Tis funny things that happen Our careworn hearts to gladden; One day in convocation Myrna Simpson was Ralph McFadden. Blue eyes mean you’re true, Grey eyes mean you’re gracious. Rut black eyes merely mean you’re blue In several other places. It’s not your talk. It’s not your walk. It’s not your face at all. It’s what you’ve got and how you spend That makes the wise girls fall. (Ask Reynolds T.; he has a Studebaker.) We strolled all through the shredded wheat The grapenuts were in season; I asked her why she looked so sweet. She answered, “There’s a reason.” CHINOOK ZEPHYRS We tease our friends and torment our enemies, therefore, Jess and Leo are dear enemies. GC7 WANT ADS Wanted: Dates enough to go around. Dorm girls. Lost: Many voices after the basket ball games. Wanted: Some printers’ ink to make permanent designs on the boys’ corduroys. Wanted: A permanent peace treaty: Kenneth Evans and Elfa McDonough. Wanted: True Story magazines new or old. best prices offered— Mary O’Connell, Isabelle Chope, Sis Sullivan. For Sale: Costumes, best prices offered. Only slightly used. See Gladdie Galvin. Wanted: Somebody to hold my tongue. A. Waggin. Wanted: Several “No Parking” signs in the corridors especially at night. Wanted: A man with a wooden leg to mash potatoes—also ex- perienced in biting holes in doughnuts. Apply Dormitory. BEAUTY TALKS BY BIJTTE, MONTANA “Beauty", said the ancient philosopher, "is the rarest thing in the world,” but that was before it could be bought by the box. In speaking of acquiring social beauty and physical ease, we might say there is no time like the pleasant. For freckles on the the face we suggest nitro-glycerine. You will be surprised how the freckles will disappear, taking the face with them. For short eyelashes, don't pull them out any longer. Paris hints that we must let the hair grow. We would like to know how we can stop it. —134—-—135—OH, SCISSORS. LET S CUT UP Now. women kiss whene’er they meet. This Job they do not shirk; 'Tis then that all men are agreed Women should not do men’s work. Once I heard a mother utter To her daughter. “Shut the shutter!” “The shutter’s shut!” the daughter muttered, "And I cannot shut it shutter.” A Dillon deacon has taken a Job as a waiter He must feel at home the plate. Does M. S. X. C. mean Montana State Necking Company? We doubt it because two is a company and here it is at least ten to one in favor of the one I left behind me. We miss breakfast on Sundays not because we like to eat less, but because we like to sleep more. It's a bargain to give a penny for one’s thoughts because even a letter requires two cents. The moon gets full before it spends its last quarter. aQ —136— nc.dicJHere and There SIGNS IN FAIRCHILD’S STUDIO “There will be no more pictures of Marjorie Dautermann or Hugh Sculley displayed on this table. If you didn’t get yours, you are out of luck.” This is another evidence in the change of times. It used to be that many pictures of the opposite sex was a sign of popularity— now it is merely an evidence that one has taking ways. Mrs. Newman to chorus boys in “Windmills of Holland”—“Are all you boys on the same foot?” John Brown—"No. I'm on my own." One of our Normal graduates sent a boy with a note telling his mother to give him a bath. The mother replied, “I sent Aloysus to school to be learnt, not to be smelt—He ain’t no violet.” “Sonny, how do want your hair cut?’ “With a hole in the top like daddy’s.’ Dr. D.—“I spent four hours on my arithmetic last night. Mr. Cluley—“Did you have it under the mattress?” 1st girl—"Where are you going?” 2nd girl—“To the bank.” 1st girl—“What for?" 2nd girl—"To draw my breath, of course.” Mr. McBain—“Miss used?” Miss—“I'd rather not tell.” -, do you know where shingles were first He (at the movies)—“What is she playing?” She—“Oh, that’s “The Bubble Song from Lux.’ He—“Frothy little thing, isn’t it?” Alice—“My brother plays on the college football team.’ May—“What is he, a fullback?" Alice—“No, a drawback.” Miss Russell—“How would you punctuate this sentence: Ethel is going up town alone.” Bob Kindschy—“I’d make a dash after Ethel.” Miss Carson—“What were Chaucer’s chief works?’ Bright Student—“Tanglefoot Tales." —137— ( ) Normal Nonsense Where are you going to get Lit? When do you take Gym? Do you know where my granuner is? What is our composition? I). Rees—“Hey, Bingham, is Francis Geihaus galvanized?” Bingham—“Not that I know of.” I). Rees—“Well, he’s been taking Gladdie out.” Father—“Why are you so far behind in your studies?” Son—“So that I may pursue them.” THAT’S THAT. Professor—"What Is the greatest labor saving device you know anything about?” College Student- "My Father.” The way two of our instructors were heard greeting each other. “Why. hello, old Sweetheart?” “Hush, you fuss me to death?" McKay—“I don’t know how to describe a clarinet solo." Gibbons Sullivan—“I do. it is like a clock that needs winding.” Mr. Clark—"Don't cry, little boy. I’ll play Indian with you.” Little Boy—"But you won’t be any good; you’re scalped already.” She (star gazing)—“What effect does the moon have on the tide?” He—“Don’t know what effect it has on the tide, but it has an awful effect on the untied." 1st—“Here is a story about a boy who got a piece of ice lodged in his throat and choked to death.” 2nd—“Another case of death from hard drink.” Mr. Thomas—“This book will do half the work for you.’ Student—“I'll take two of them." "Do you really love the girl you are going with. Bill? “I sure do, as much as she will let me.”MBnon CTcrc dDC3 Vv -6 ('iiddzip Sparky EverSrcem Ail Us Fellers E Jfjihdr in Hn wadi ' Drunk Ajain Out of Season Knee Dec-p in ‘June Gcitin' the Low down 'Miss Grace a0 D -139— False or True? If John Brown is White is Rita Black? How much is Woodworth? Is Edythe Fuller than Nellie? Has Dorothy Powers? Is Eva May Wright? Has Jean Brothers? Are Lucille and Georgianna Fishers? Is Louise Rank or Rose Skeen? If Wilma Winters does Mr. Light? Is Emily Wellcome? Does Agatha Byrne? Is Beth Williams or Jessie Peters? Do Jessie Corn and Martha Cobb go together? Are William and Mamie Meeke? Why is Frances Q. Sick? Is Margaret James? Is Marie Emerson or Doris Pears? Is Margaret Arthur or Katherine Elmer? Does June Blair or Bernice Mock? Can Burton Carey? Has Very Ayers? -140—Just Go to the Classroom Mr. Cluley in Physics Class—“Have you ever been in physics before?” Hazel Braithwaite—“Yes. but 1 went through it in the dark so I didn’t see much of it.” “Oh! 1 get the point.” said Kdna Booher in American Literature as she dropped her hand on her pen. First Student—"I think I will sue Miss Russel for libel. Second Student—"How's that?” First Student—"Well, she says my relatives are bad and my antecedents are very poor.” Armin Jahr, in music, introducing “Old Black Joe."—“This is a song about an old man who had lost all his friends and was about to die himself." Hazel Braithwnite—“If he was already black what did he dye himself for?” Mr. McBain—“Where will we find the trade wind belts?" Miss Harrington—“Near the coast.” Mr. McBain—“Which coast?” Miss Harrington—“The coast where there’s water.” IN COMPOSITION. 0elhau8—"Revise this sentence. ’He was insolent and lazy.’ Elfa McDonald—"He was lazy and insolent.” Belhaus—“Why?” Elfa—“It is of greater importance." tielhaus—“That’s right!” Mrs. Newman in music—“Are the rests bothering any one?” V. Brady—“That’s the only part that doesn’t bother.” Mr. McCullough- "Wake Mr. Greenshields, will you. Miss Haines?" Bennie Haines—“Do it yourself. You put him to sleep." Mr. Schleier after drawing test tubes containing water, on the board— "Now suppose you blow on the one which is two-thirds full, what will you get?” Klsy Johnson—"Water in the eye.”I Care Famous Sayings of Famous Folk 1. Reynolds Thompson—“I’ve already dated out thirteen girls, and I could date any of the rest. (Careful, Doc, thirteen is an unlucky number.) 2. Ted McNeil—“Of the five hundred girls at Normal, four hundred ninety-five are goofs, and 1 could take any of them to the Frat dance." (Hirds of a feather flock together.) 3. Arlie Talifson—“The Normal girls are all right. We need more of them.” (What are you, Arlie. a sultan?) 4. Grace Mar nick—"Vinegar adds much to my meals but not to my weight.” (Change your diet.) 5. Decatur Uees—-“This is the last time absolutely.” (Is that a threat or a promise?) 6. Paul Jensen—"When I was in High School—" (We-e-11, we’ve all been to High School.) 7. Duffy—“Evidently you didn’t get the joke.’ little stoic?) (Aren’t you the 8. Hass—”1 don’t know what to think about the women around here?” (Why think of them at all?) itxu —142—CTcy 19X25 z Dczn CrexA C oitef Con-in' fhru. the Ryxz The One in Front is John Hula Lou j - Pit rro 77 the. Front Porch PcAchts in Januzry C30Q D 5»ncidTi —143—Heart Trouble Nobody likes to have heart trouble, but it comes just like a true and false, when one is least expecting it. Any ailment is bad enough, but somehow you dread most of all signs of disturbance In this most vital organ. Under ordinary circumstances you never know that you have a heart (neither does anyone else). In fact, it is quite a secret until all of a sudden you receive a mental earthquake. Then you realize that you’ve been living in a paralytic state of joyful contentment. Now you have an all-gone feeling—not quite pleasant—just like when you sleep through the rising boll and the breakfast bell, too. Perhaps you’ve been going too fast—like a shooting star or you have been using too much tobacco and this is the climax. Perhaps your roommate isn't familiar with the commandment which says. “Thou shalt not vamp thy roommate’s caddy.” Your heart becomes all “palpity” when you realize that you are once again on the golf course of life. Your caddy has gone where all good caddies go—to some one else. You can’t cry "Fore.” because some one is before you. All the sport is gone from the game. Instead of being fast your heart may be slow, but this is nothing to worry about and lose a few pounds or scruples over. All these disturbances are due to conditions which can be changed. All one needs to do is to avoid all excitement which includes dancing, moving pictures, flunk slips, examinations, and so on; eat simple foods such as the dormitory provides; get plenty of sleep—which means never see the blinks at 10:30 nor hear the rising bell at 6:30; in other words change your diet and your caddy and “Be careful!”We Wonder If a burglar got into the cellar would the coal chute? No, but the kindling wood. If the glass eyes and the wrist watches, whom does the inland sea? If the cement walks and the arrow quivers, whom does the Golden Rule? If the eye levels and the manila papers what makes the basement stair? If the ceiling beams and the lead pipes, does the window pane? If horses neck and teachers pet where does the pen point? If the tomato can does the cracker box or the raspberry Jam? If Graeter’s Grocery has any more of the dormitory dates? If there are any more children in the Smith family for instance the Smith boys? Crosseyed Puzzles Why do girls kiss each other while men don’t? Because girls have nothing better to kiss, and men have. If a grass widow married a grass widower would their children be grasshoppers? What can detect all the odors there are? No one nose. Why is it certain that Shakespeare was a broker? Because no other man has furnished so many stock quotations. Why is it dangerous to keep a clock at the head of the stairs? Because it sometimes runs down. Why do women always turn to the last chapter of a book? Because they always Jump at conclusions. lc=3orQ —145— A Normal Girl First of all. to he normal, one much have bobbed hair. A girl has no more, chance today in Normal without a boh than a cottonwool cat in Vesuvius. Most Normal girls have not merely bobbed their hairs,—they have busted them out; they have exploded them. They have made them frizzle out to an 80 degree angle so they look like a piece of asparagus topped off by an inverted young cabbage. They look like an explosion of poison gas. There is something tropical and “wonderful’ ’about a bobbed haired girl. This is wonderful used in the modern sense. Everything is wonderful from flea-hopping to Minuet in B, and that would be wonderful! The Normal girl is wonderful. She is tropical. Underneath the aureole of busted, torpedoed hair is a pair of bright eyes, a pair of lips, sweetly lip-sticked, or is it stick-lipped? a powder patch on the nose, a half yard of skirt, a pair of cobwebby hose and a few pieces of leather for shoes and off she trips—the Normal girl. God bless her! P. S. Maybe the girls would like to hear the latest in coiffures from France. Paris decrees that one must wear her hair in two braids, sweeping to the waist, if possible, and that she is to show a pathway about two inches wide from her brow between her eyes down to the nape of her neck. This is so that she may scratch her scalp when it is itchy and also to show that it is not made of solid ivory. —146—t D«=n Normal Times 1990 Every seat in the Clark Stadium was filled, and the overflow of the howling mob of football fans was packed around the side lines. From opposite sides of the gridiron came the blares and blasts of brass bands. Ten thousand lusty voices let roar the notes of “Fair Harvard”, and twenty thousand lusty voices answered them with "Beautiful Montana Normal.” Never before in the athletic history of the world had there been so much world-wide interest created as there had been over this gigantic battle between the East and the West Harvard vs. M. S. X. C.—and gridiron enthusiasts were present from every continent on the face of the globe. The whistle blew and the game started. Up and down the field the two teams fought, giving an exhibition of football science and tactics, the like of which had never before been seen or dreamed of. The first half passed with the score a tie—zero to zero. The third quarter ended the same way. Many times the Montana Teachers fought and struggled until they had the ball almost over the enemy’s goal line, but each time their adversaries managed to muster sufficient strength to repel them. But every story has a climax: this has two. In the last moments of the game, one of the valiant Teachers recovered a fumble and raced —Mercury like—down the field until Harvard’s goal line was behind him. The crowd went mad; men wept and women cursed. Little infants bit their finger nails and in the most distant outposts of civilization could be heard the lamentations of the supporters of John Harvard as well as the laughter and joyful shouts of M. S. N. C. alumni. The whistle blew; the game was over; the crowd became as still as death as the referee (a Harvard Man) came upon the field to announce the final score. "S-c-o-a-h—nothing to nothing! ! !” Paul Jensen, a former graduate of old M. S. X. C., had neglected to tally the lone touch down. The crowd at first demanded his blood, but when learning that he was to be married the next day at high noon, they decided that that would bo more than sufficient punishment. laQ —147——150—-151—1 —152——153—Appreciation The editors of the 1925 Chinook wish to take this opportunity to express their sincere thanks and appreciation for the services so generously given by the following: Miss Genevieve Albertson, a graduate of the class of 1911, who aided us not only with her time and knowledge but with the inspiring quality of her aid. Dr. F. H. Garver, Chinook adviser. Our Advertisers. The Independent Publishing Company of Helena. Buckbee-Mears Engraving Company of St. Paul, Minnesota.8t bertt0tnsState Normal College of the University of Montana High School graduates may well look upon teaching as a favorable field for a life career. Working conditions and salaries are improving. The demand for trained teachers has not been supplied in recent years; by no possibility can an adequate supply of teachers be trained in the near future. No one prepared to teach is without remunerative employment. Professionally trained teachers need not seek positions; they receive offers. Sure employment in a highly respected occupation with compensation in proportion to the training is the teacher’s prospect. The State Normal College of the University of Montana offers superior facilities for professional training. Its graduates are eagerly sought. If after the completion of the two year course a graduate wishes to teach, a position is waiting. If it is desired to continue in school, full credit for Normal College work is given in the University of Montana institutions or in universities not located in this state. In the usual four years of a college course a Normal diploma and a University degree may both be secured, no loss resulting from transfer of credits. For bulletins or information address The Registrar, Dillon, Montana.CTcrc The First National Bank DILLON, MONTANA We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. Established 1884 J. H. GILBERT, President. W. G. GILBERT, Vice-President. W. C. JENNINGS, Cashier. I arQ C —156—Beaverhead The Golden Rule Cleaning Works Store Cleaning Is the only store in Beaverhead County where goods are marked to sell for Pressing CASH ONLY All Work Guaranteed The Golden Rule Store ROY FORRESTER, Prop. Dillon, Montana Bob—-Is skating hard on the feet? Ethel—No—not on the feet. “Would you like to take a nice long walk?” “Why, I'd love to," said the young gentleman caller joyously. “Then don’t let me detain you.” Anderson Market Quality Meats Phone 333 Dillon, Montana DORMITORY PESTS The girl who gets up at five o’clock on Sunday morning. The girl who wakes her roommate by calling down the hall at 6:30. The girl who types in her room until 1:30 on exam nights. The girl who takes her hath and does not observe the "do unto others as you would be done by" regarding washing the tub. The girl who makes Ferdie call ma” every night at 10:00 and talks until 10:30. The girl who sweoos her dirt in front of your door. The girl who borrows the dress you have Just finished pressing. The girl—aw, well—you know the girl as well as I do. ‘ma- then Mr. McBain—What do you know about the Caribbeans? Hose S.—Hoe ’em Vnd water ’em regularly. —157—“There is a tide in the affairs of men which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune.”—Shakespeare. The tide of opportunity is at the flood for young men and women now starting in the business life. Start by forming business-like habits. Intelligent saving leads to thrift and eventually leads to prosperity. A Savings Account should be started in a bank and into it should be put a definite portion of each month’s returns. It will work for you by drawing interest. Consult your banker in regard to savings and investment. He will be pleased to advise with you. This bank has served the public successfully for twenty-five years. Its services are offered to you. A. L. STONE, Pres. W. A. GRAETER, Cashier.City Drug Fresh Company Bread, Cookies For Cameras and Camera and Supplies - Grafonolas and Latest Dance Records Doughnuts Make Oar Store Your Store City Baking Company THINGS TO LIVE FOR The hope that John Brown will stick to one musical instrument until he masters it. The farewell of Kate and Dick. Final exams. The sight of Martha Cobh and Vyolette Faires dancing the flee hop. The Montana Mercantile Co. The Home of Chas.W. Hignight Old Reliable Trunk Man Quality Groceries Fancy Lunch Goods a Office Phone 227-J Specialty With Us Residence Phone 137-J—160Dillon Dry Goods Company HOUSE OF QUALITY You’re wrong, not Normal girls, but Norman (Sites. Six letters meaning two names on a little boat—Hoi Nel. Five figures to look out for—57895. Five letters meaning coal dust in the parlor— S 1 a c k. One letter it takes us all to make—M. Four letters, a lady ruler—King. Headquarters for the Newest in Ladies’ X WOHI) PUZZLE Two words meaning one who goes to school—N------ G I don’t like my prof at all. In fact I think he's punk. He sharpened his pencil with my knife To mark me down a flunk. We always carry a complete line of all kinds of fresh meats and seasonable vegetables. Archie was a liar. He lied in myth and song. Home Made Sausages our Specialty E’en when he was a-dying, He lied abed too long. He somehow got to heaven. Slipped in beneath the wire. But when he joined the angels, They handed him a lyre. Give Us a Trial We Can Please You MONTANA MARKET The tightest man in the world is the Scotchman who shot off a pistol outside his house on Christmas Eve and then came in and told the children that Santa Claus had committed suicide. Quality Price Service Oty 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. DILLON, MONTANA ‘—FOR SHE WAS A GRAMMAR TEACHER’ lie is no more my “Charley dear”; His postal said: "Wish you was here." I. Waldorf Company The Busy Store of Dillon TELEPHONE 6 IKYING BERLIN TAKES CAMBISTRY Now "Mary” said "I’m All Alone,” I wish I’d see “My Man.” When down "Memory Lane” rush forth Both “Sam” and “Dapper Dan.” Not far behind trailed "Sally”—Looked Like "The End of a Perfect Day.” "Stumbling” "Down That Long, Long Trail” For "Her Sweetie Went Away.” Then up rode "Ray in His Little Chevrolet” To call on "Sally Lou." She was mad but he made her glad With "No Other Girl But You.” On “The Way Up Broadway” I saw "Irene” “Playing Tag” And "Mammy” washing windows With that favorite "Twelfth Street Rag.” Then someone emptied “The Old Oaken Bucket” It was "Night” and started to pour, But "Every Cloud Has Its Silver Lining.” So “It Ain’t Gonna Rain No More.” —Ohio Sun Dial. taQc —162— ( Care Dr. Romersa DEMIST Phone 65-VV DR. F. H. BIMROSE DENTIST Phones: Office, 154-J Res. 23R Office Hours 9-12—1:30-5 Suite 14, Telephone Block Dillon, Montana A SIDEWALK TRAGEDY Voice from the Coupe: Hello, kiddo, tired walking? One of us: Yea, verily. Voice: Then try sitting on the curbstone for a while. DR. BEST Dr. R. D. Curry DENTIST DENTIST Phones: Office, 64 Res., 189-J Office Over Waldorf Phone 195-J Company Suite 1, Phillips Block I { Violet: Paul took me to the Hartwig last night. We left before the show was half over. Bernice: Yes, those gallery seats are uncomfortable, aren’t they? Dillon Clinic Dr. Lawrence S. Morand Dr. M. A. Walker Osteopathic Physician Dr. F. M. Poindexter Dr. W. H. Stephan Telephone Block Metlen Block Phone 21 Telephone 152 Dillon, Mont. —163—Bond Grocery Company Dealers in High-Class Groceries Ground Feed of All Kinds 12 East Helena St., Phone 99 The Dillon Implement Company The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House of Southern Montana. Implements—Hardware Harness—Grain The Visitor—“Your boys are leaving college very late. What kept them back so long? Are they delicate?” The Proud Father—“Delicate? On the contrary, they're athletes.” GRAETER Kodaks Grocery Eastman Films Company The Dependable Kind— All Sizes Complete Line of KITCHEN EQUIPMENT POTTS and GROCERIES The Druggist Phone 7 Dillon, Mont. The Rexall StoreWomen’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 Quality Dillon, Mont. Lowest Price “Huh! Your papa is a shoemaker and you haven't any shoes!” “Huh yourself. Your papa’s a dentist and your little brother’s only got three teeth.” BOARD BY WEEK OR MONTH Special Rates on Lunches to Teachers and Students at The Dew Drop Inn Cor. Idaho and Glendale Streets TRIBUNE BOOK STORE Students Alivays Welcome! Beauty Parlors MRS. M. COLLINS Apartment 8, Phillips Block 22 S. Montana St. Dillon, Montana Phone 266-J Dillon, Mont. IF IT IS Building Material Lumber and Coal —SEE— Beaverhead Lumber Company Dillon, Montana Better Material Cheaper Dilon, Montana Weiner: What did you say? Wurst: Nothing. Weiner: Of course. But how did you express it this time? “I knew this was going to be a hard spring,” the girl murmured as the Ford went over a bump. Fine Millinery Silk Underwear Hemstitching and Picoting Addie R. Baldwin Metlen Hotel Diningroom in Connection MAIN BROS. For Beauty’s Sake Shampoo, Scalp Treatments, Hair-Dyeing, Hair Dressing, Marcel Wave, Hair Bobbing Eye-Brow Shaping, Round Curling. Facial Treatments Toilet Requisites Massageiug, Manicure Hair Goods. Coretta Beauty Shop Cora E. Holland Phone 59. Hartwig Theater Bldg.Dillon Steam Laundry At the End of Every TELEPHONE 135-W Cooks 1Two Things at Once, ALL tho«« v ko»t crowd ) kour drmind tke «xv venicnt preparation of brrakfait. luockien or ©»W m l. in tk tkortrit tim . ut beat Mrrrd bjr Ik jfyof tfHnt II ruble. jtni L cook two di fereot radiant CRIU- ,t the um tim . You can ut it ri{Kl0 1 tkedrnin room UbJe. Tke dean, p r-fret operation and the lundioiM appearance of lk rr£?=££ st ■MaUfUltf IttCTRIC AffUANCl Elect ricShop, Dillon, Mont. Does Winnie carry roller skates so that she won't have to walk home? Martha, how do you study when your roommate is typing? Oh, that’s easy—I read a chapter between clicks. The Elite Shop Correct Styles in Millinery CARLSON SISTERS ELLIOTT’S CASH STORE The Students’ Store All kinds of sweets for the sweet and School Supplies The The Ladies’ Shoppe George Engineering to and Dressmaking G. V. Elder, Mgr. Engineers, Map Makers, Designers Dillon, Montana Dillon. Montana Mrs. Emma RohinettStandard Lumber and Coal Company Lumber and all kinds of Building Material, Lime, Cement and Plaster. Dillon. Montana Western Wholesale Grocery Company Wholesalers and Importers of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Distributors of the Celebrated DEL MONTE Canned Goods IT HAPPENS IN NORMAL TOWNS Teller at Bank—‘Tm afraid you'll have to be identified before I can cash this check for you.” Normal Girl—“I have a letter froni Algernon which describes me perfectly if you really insist on seeing it.” Forsgren Grocery 134 N. Idaho Phone 235 Dillon. Montana THIS WNT LOVE—IT’S COLLEGE “Love is really a serious affair. Dear.” “Don’t be foolish. Percy.” “My name isn't Percy—” “Oh. I keep thinking this is Friday." Why is Sunday the strongest day? Because the rest are week days. Dart 1 lard ware and R. R. Price’s Oftice 132 Bannack Street Implement Company Real Estate, Insurance, Land Business, Abstracts, Public Stenography, Houses for Rent. Dillon, Montana NOTARY PUBLIC( 1 Qcrc ELIEL’S Economy Through Superior Quality Dillon, Montana An Attractive Style Show For the Spring Season of 1925 will be in our Ready-to-Wear Department. You are cordially invited to see the very newest in Evening Goivns Dinner Gowns Afternoon Gowns Coats, Dresses and Sport Wear New Arrivals Placed in Stock Daily ELIEL’S Economy Through Superior Quality Ttr.rf.YJtr —169—Si ( ! { I ) { A Owe Come to the HARTWIG THEATRE For the Best Photoplays MATINEE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY You ('an See a Complete Show Starting at 9:45 P. M. Stude—That recitation left me exhausted. Mr. Clark—It ought never have left you at all. Sheba: The Dean said if you came tonight I must not see you. Sheik: Oh that’s all right—turn out the light. The Men’s Store Sugar Bowl McCracken Bros. Cafe Fashion Park Clothes, Florsheim Shoes, Dunlap and Dobbs Hats and Caps, Under New Management Wilson Bros. Shirts and Furnishings. We Cater to Special Everything in Boys’ Apparel and Banquets and Luncheons Ladies’ Holeproof Hosiery Try Our Tailor Shop Baxter Clark 17DThe Thomas Book Store Quality Supplies for the Students' Every Need. Spalding Athletic Apparel THE HEIGHT OP OPTIMISM A 90-year-old man buying a new suit with two pairs of pants and a watch with a 20-year case. X: Nelson has a passion for learning. Y: Isn’t that a rather strange name for a girl? The Green Lantern The 'lea Room Hartwig Shop 603 South Atlantic for Men and Women Get the Habit Continuous Service from 7:30 a. m. - 10 p. m. J. A. Sockness H. P. Lane Light lunches, ice cream, candy, pop, cigarettes, school supplies. Three Important Elements In Our WOMEN'S SHOES We Cater to Special Style, Ease, and Your Moneys Worth Parties and Picnic Lunches CITY SHOE STORE Phone 304-W. H. Schoenborn, Prop. hen in Dillon-- Stop at Ottr Store and Hear Edison’s Latest Accomplishments Double faced, unbreakable records. You never have to change the needle, as the reproducer is fitted with a diamond point. A real musical instrument that gives a real musical treat. HUGHES McCALEB EXCLUSIVE AGENTS A minister preaching on the evils of liquor said, “In conclusion I might say if I had my way I should have all the liquor poured into the river. We will now sing. ‘Shall Wo Gather at the River?’ ’’ 1 o YouI You will be Exquisitely Pleased with Our fine Complete Selection of Normal pins And jewelry Albert Stamm, Jeweler W aterman-Parker,Conklin Pens HALITOSIS. I used to love Mary But lost the poor kid; Her best friend wouldn’t tell her. So I went and did. Hl'KOKH English Prof.—Tomorrow we will take the life of Tennyson. Please come prepared. The Camel Inn The Home Dining Room 25 N. Idaho 5GIFTS THAT LAST We invite your patronage for Fountain Pens, Eversharps, M. S. N. C. Jewelery and Gift Goods We Test Eyes HUBER BROS ,1 1 ' - V ." • r“ 25 Oct x Dczn Montana Auto Supply Co. Dillon, Montana Montana’s Largest and Best Equipped Garage Chevrolet, Buick and Cadillac Automobiles HER FIRST TRIP ABROAD. Monday—Everybody came down to see me off. Kverything is lovely. Tuesday—Am having a fine time. Met the Captain of the ship. Wednesday—Captain tried to kiss me. I indignantly refused. Thursday—Captain is wild with anger. He says that unless I consent, he will blow up the ship. Friday—I saved the lives of 500 passengers. Julia Selway Royal Society Package Outfits Hemstitching and Picoting Phillips Apartment — 173—AGENCY FOR 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. First lab student—Look at Mr. Hollister on that ladder. He's losing his equi librium! Second ditto—If you were a lady you wouldn’t notice such a thing! While in Dillon Stop at The Hotel Andrus Harry Andrus—Manager Dillon’s Only Modern Hotel European Plan Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 Cafe and Dining Room in Connection with Hotel. Carl Taylor. Optometrist. Dillon —174-2 IS Interstate Building Loan Association Dillon, Montana OUR PLAN— 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. WE MAKE MONTHLY INSTALLMENT LOANS ON IMPROVED CITY PROPERTIES Fond Mother—And how is your police protection in Dillon? Native of the Village—Police protection? Humph, our police is protected all right. They carry pistols. UNION ELECTRIC COMPANY HEAT—LIGHT—POWER Let electricity do your cooking Ask about the Automatic Electric Range Bo.—We had jellied salad for lunch today. Ot.—Oh, molded? Bo.—No, it was perfectly fresh. Visitor—Jimmie, do you get good marks at school? Jimmie—Yes'm. but I can’t show 'em. White Star Transfer Trunk Hauling a Specialty PHONE 5 3-W —175—United States—Seibeling Goodyear Tires All Sizes Pennsylvania Oil Co. Gasoline, Lubricating Oils and Greases Phone 29-W or 275 Dillon Montana Beaverhead Motors Co. Ford Sales and Service Compliments Thomas E. Luebben Dillon Montana KILLING TIME “Where shall we go?” "Let’s go to the show.” “Which one—the Hartwlg?” "Heck no! 1 saw that show. It’s the weeds. I et’s walk to the Greenhouse.’ "Who’s so dead that they want flowers? Let's hike to Lover's Leap.’’ "Who’s so lovelorn as to want to jump? I et’s go to the Hot I)og stand.” "Yes, I et’s go!” They all agreed, and so they went to the dogs. ’How old is France Russell?” ‘I’m sure I don’t know. I hear she used to teach Caesar. Do you reckon If I beckon To yon lady fair She would take on For a second Just a neck in Or give me the air? Thirsty days have September, April, June and November. All the rest are thirsty too. Except the ones that have home brew -—176—Norn nil Students! IVhen going to or from the Normal College, patronize the following firms who have helped to make our hook possible. SONG OX EXAM NIGHT Backward, turn backward, 0 Time In thy flight. Make me a stude again Just for this night. CLARK PARK B U T T E The Finest Baseball and Football Field in Montana Columbia Gardens Butte's Great Pleasure Resort and Picnic Grounds Butte Electric Railway CompanyWomen’s Apparel “You Get the Nicest Things" at Weinberg’s Large Assortment Exclusive Styles WEINBERG'S FASHION SHOP 58 West Park Street Hutte, Mont. CRITICAL MOMENTS (Outline of History on our Campus) 1. Just before the door Is opened to the hungry mob on Sunday night—“Cheese or raspberries?” 2. As the car pulls up to the curb—“Do I dare hike a pick-up ride?” 3. Blinks—“Stop it! Here’s the Dean!” Paxson and Rockefeller Co. Druggists c. o. d. Steam Kodaks, Perfumes Fountain Pens Laundry Co. Complete line of Elizabeth Arden’s Toilet Goods Phone 410 Developing and Printing Hutte, Montana 24 W. Park 61 E. Park Rexall Store Mail Orders Filled Hutte, MontanaA word of more than ordinary significance to the student is ECONOMY At this friendly community store lessons in genuine ecom omy are expounded every day of the year—your every dress need and desire has been anticipated with the earnest hope and endeavor to be of service to you. : : : : : Montana’s largest and finest selected stocks of seasonable merchandise awaits you at Symons where quality and Economy are inseparably associated. Symons Dry Goods Co. Butte. Montana“Everything for Human Needs" EVERYTHING —to wear —to cat —for the borne Highest Quality Always Mail Orders Given Most Careful Attention Hennessy’s 4. Just before saying good night—“Will he ask me for another date?” 5. The day the grades come out—“Whadja get in grammar?” 6. Dormitory teas—“Shall I take lemon and be stylish or be myself and be comfortable. 7. Upon entering the rec’ hall—"Am I gonna get any dances?” Take Notice of This Advertisement It will help you to get acquainted with the best eating house in the City of Butte. We Specialize in Mexican Dishes and Fine Merchant Lunches Pay us a visit—You will be pleased with our food and service Open from 8:00 A. M. until 12:30 A. M. Truzzolino Chile Parlor 120 W. Park. - Butte, MontanaHoenck Furs! The Standard by Which Good Furs are Judged Chokers, Scarfs, and Coats The Largest Stock Shown in the State. We Specialize in Repairing. Relining. Remodeling. Gleaning, Glazing and Storing Your Furs. Richard P. Hoenck Montana's Leading Furrier 125 No. Main Butte, Montana Ship us your raw furs to he made into garments or fur scarfs 8. Failing to hear the alarm clock—“Mi Gawsh! Wot time is it? I've got an eight o’clock. 9. A letter from home—“Will it have any money in it?” She: Say something soft and sweet to me. dearest. He: Custard pie. INTENSIVE TRAINING That Gives You a Head Start in the Business Field Write for 1921 Catalogue BK-121 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. RICE BROTHERS, Props. Is One of the Leading Commercial Schools of the Northwest Established 1S90—Phone 1210 IIITTE Entire Top Floor Owsley Bldg. ctQ WiTIfftn.' —181Showers, Public and Private Baths Lubin Phone Connecting All Rooms Always Sells Better Modern, Fire-Proof Apparel for Less Everything New Dresses, Suits, Coats, Millinery and Everything (grant) ftotel In High Grade Wearing Apparel J. M. Boyd, Prop. Phone 1090 Lullin' s The House of Values 124 West Broadway Butte, Montana 39 W. Park Butte, Mont. DORMITORY TYPES Rose—Talks baby talk—wears her hair bunched in curls on the top of her head—talks baby talk—thinks instructors are "mean hateful old cats”—talks about "her man”—wears organdie party dresses —talks baby talk—is going to teach kinder- garten because she “Just adores the kiddies” will probably tell the people in the next incarnation that she was Mary Pickford—talks baby talk. PHONE 1500 FILMS DEVELOPED Central Cab BY PROFESSIONALS Company We give you Quality Plus Service from the finest equip- Larry Weir ped laboratories in the West. 7-Passenger Cadillacs Mail us your films. They receive prompt attention. THE PHOTO SHOP Day and Night Service Main and Broadway Stand, 25 East Broadway Butte, Montana Butte ‘Butte’s Kodak and Pen Shop’Your Education is Not Complete Until You Learn How to Save Money. We Offer Every Inducement Metals Bank Trust Co. OFFICERS: CHARLES J. KELLY, Chairman of the Board. JAMES E. WOODWARD, President. JAMES T. FINLEN, Vice-President. R. W. PLACE, Cashier. J. L. TEAL, Asst. Cashier. J. J. BURKE, Asst. Cashier. Resources Over $10,000,000.00 Butte Established 1882 Montana DIRECTORS: JOHN D. RYAN CORNELIUS F. KELLEY THOMAS A. MARLOW CHARLES J. KELLY J. BRUCE KREMER HARRY A. GALLWEY L. O. EVANS JOHN E. CORETTE JAMES T. FINLEN J. R. DOBBINS Interest on Savings Accounts DORMITORY TYPES II. Rita—Shinglo bob—chiffon hose-nothing athletic about her clothes and weekend dates—library closes ami week-night-rides terminate at the same hour—“cuts” is one of the few words she knows the meaning of—should have been born in the dark ages because the light cramps her style—raves about this “hick joint” but hasn’t packed her bags yet for New York—prefers a certain dark blue Buick coach to a Ford roadster but usually walks—her favorite lights are the electric and the match. Siveet Bros. INC. Wholesale Fruits Exclusive Agents Blue Goose Products This space is paid for by a friend of ‘The Chinook' —183—CANTILEVER FOOTWEAR Cantilever Shoes today stand before buyers as the greatest value ever offered in scientific shoe construction. They make comfort an economy, not a luxury. Wear Cantilever Shoes—for comfortable feet are the foundation of good health. BUTTE HUBERTS EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS 51 West Park Street MONTANA DORMITORY TYPES III. Rachel—Tennis courts at six in the morning—straight bob—sunburned neck and freckles—frightful in an evening gown—dust under the bed. tennis balls on the dresser—knickers on the table—ribbed cotton stockings—never overburdened with clothes—worries over basketball championship a lot. honor points a little, and dates not at all. When in Butte go to Compliments Gamers of Corner Park and Montana a Friend ♦ Dainty Rats Refreshing Drinks SUITS AND TOP COATS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN Prices: $20, $25, $30 Shirley Clothes Shop 11 North Main Street DORMITORY TYPES IV. Ruth—Takes life seriously—has taught a rural school for nine years—doesn't take an instructor's word for anything—says “eyethcr” and “neyether”—you just know she wears ’em (woolens in winter and long cottons in summer) -regards the College office as the root of all evil and looks suspicious of the whole office force every time she enters—will teach upper grades—dancing or any literature later than Tennyson cause her to discourse on “The sinful youth of America”—would die if caught with a "College Humor”, "Whiz Bang", or a copy of "The Plastic Age". Rates $1.50 and Up Leggat Hotel Butte, Montana C. 0. VOWELL, Prop. Fireproof Hotel On Display Every girl is happy indeed to wear a diamond ring. And with her elation she shows it to her many friends. It is something that must undergo the discerning scrutiny of her world of acquaintances, and, therefore, demands Perfection in Setting and Jewel Our Diamonds are Perfection, Superbly Mounted We Offer Extended Charge Accounts Fred P. Young American Theatre liutte —185—' I ( ! MONTAN A’S LARGES T M E N’S STORE WmM i. 33-35-37 EAST PARK ST. Money’s Worth o B IT T T E THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES A REVIVAL OF THE OLD TRAGEDY IN THREE ACTS 1. Algy met the bear. 2. The hear was bulgey. 3. The bulge was Algy. Western Constantly Hardware Co. We are Dyeing for the Trade Also do all Kinds of Pleating Cleaning of Any Description Sporting Goods City Cleaning Auto Accessories Dyeing Works Fishing Tackle 115 West Broadway Tools Phone 1286 Butte, Mont. Mail Orders Attended to Butte Montana Promptly CTQ —186—MY GIRL Leys Jeweler and Optometrist 20 North Main St. Butte, Montana Fine Jewelry and Watches Excellent Optical Service She is so knock-kneed that she has to roll her stockings to keep from wearing them out. She thinks a baseball fan is a cooling device. She knows that the only reason she was eliminated was because some of the darned instructors talked so deep that it wasn’t possible to "get the points." She says that it doesn’t make any difference to her whether she has any supporters in a debate; she can always roll her own. She wonders why they’re always connecting the word “mor-on" with her for; she knows that she wears more clothes right now than any other girl in the school. But she does know the difference between a choker and a necker. Eve: What are those holes in that fence? Bill: Why, they are knotholes. Eve: Why, those are too holes. "Hell—Yes,” said the Devil as he took down the telephone receiver. “Dam!” said the beaver to the tree. "Suit yourself!” said the smokestack. We Fill Mail Orders Promptly BOOKS, FOUNTAIN PENS, STATIONERY EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT McKee Stationery Company Great Falls, Montana — 187—{ ! I I A ( Thrift is the intelligent control of money. It means planned spending, careful investment, regular saving. Each is important. Our facilities are at the service of thinking, thrifty people. Daly Rank Trust Company OF ANAC O N D A REMOTE CAUSES FOR MV QUITTING SCHOOL Too many kitchenette parties. Too many cuts. Too many notebooks to keep up. Too many dates. Too many courses at “sleepy" hours of the day. Too many hard courses requiring study. Too many brains to waste ’em being a school teacher. Dr. L. G. Dunlap SPECIALIST Eye, Ear, Nose and 'Throat Anaconda, Montana In Dillon Every Other Thursday Oh. the Roman was a rogue— He erat was. you bettum; He ran his chariots And smoked his ciragettuni. He wore a diamond studdibus. And elegant cravattum, A maxima cum laude shirt And such a stylish hattum. SEIDEN Drug Company The Kexall Store Lewistown, Montana —188——189—Oarc IB Everything A Complete Mail- Trade for Order Supply House Here Teacher in Eastern Montana! by and Scholar Mail Text Books Library Books A. N. Palmer Penmanship Supplies Primary Materials Kindergarten Supplies Desks School Furniture Maps Playground Equipment Globes And Everything Used In A School Buy These in Miles City and Save Freight and Postage SEND FOR OI K BIG CATALOG Independent Printing Company MILES CITY MONTANA IMMEDIATE PAUSES FOB MY QUITTING SCHOOL Flunked out. Elsy: You poor fish. Don't fold your napkin in a restaurant. Dot: I gotta to get it In my pocket. Hart-AI bin Co. Montand s Greatest Dry Goods Store Hillings • Complete Line of Reasonable Hats Will Be Found at THE HAT SHOP at All Times Second Avenue North Fratt Bldg. Exclusive, but not Expensive! No. Dottie, I can’t write you poetry Nor rondels, Betty, to you Or amorous jingles to Rosie For a time with the rhymes I am thru; I gotta’ turn all my efforts to studies “Or.” the Dean says, "out you will go.’ So if you don’t get a rhyme For a long, long time You’ll surely forgive me, I know. Emily—“What was that she spoke?’ Greg—“No, I never smoke.” Git fer home, Bruno. ur.rT!T .fr» —190—r i l Clare il Index to Advertisements DILLON Anderson Market Andrus Hotel Baldwin, Addle R........... Beauty Parlors ............ Beaverhead Cleaning Works Beaverhead Lumber Co....... Beaverhead Motors Best. Dr. H. F...... Him rose, I)r. F. H. Bond Grocery Co. ... Camel Inn .......... City Baking Co...... City Drug Co........ City Shoe Store .... Coretta Beauty Shop Curry. Dr. R. 1).... Dart Hardware Co. . Dew Drop Inn ....... Dillon Clinic ..... Dillon Dry Goods Co.... Dillon Implement Co............... Dillon Steam Laundry ............. Electric Shop .................... Eliel Bros. Elite Shop Elliotts’ Cash Store Fairchild Studio First National Bank Forsgren Grocery George Engineering Co. ... Golden Rule Store ....... Graeter Grocery Co....... Green Lantern Tea Room Hartwig Theater Hignight, Charles Huber Bros............................ Hughes McCaleb ..................... Interstate Building Loan Association Ladies’ Shoppe ....................... Lane Sock ness, Barbers .... Luebben, Thomas E. McFadden Bakery ... Men’s Store ....... Metlen Hotel ...... Montana Auto Co. Montana Market Montana Mercantile ........... Montana State Normal College Morand. Dr. Lawrence S........ Niblack, C. H. Pennsylvania Oil Co. Potts, the Druggist .... Price Real Estate Office Red Star Garage ........ Romersa, Dr. Selway, Julia ....... Stamm, Albert ....... Standard Lumber Co. State Bank of Dillon Sugar Bowl Cafe Taylor, Carl 157 174 166 165 157 166 176 163 163 164 172 159 159 171 166 163 168 165 163 161 164 167 167 169 167 167 160 156 168 167 157 164 171 170 159 173 172 175 167 171 176 162 170 166 173 161 159 177 163 165 176 164 168 174 163 173 172 165 158 170 174 I —191— Index to Advertisements Continued Thomas Book Store Tribune Book Store Union Electric Company .... Waldorf Co ..... Western Wholesale Grocery White Star Transfer ....... BUTTE Butte Electric Railway Co..... Butte Business College ....... Central Cab ('•». City Cleaning Dyeing Works C. O. I). Steam Laundry ...... Gamers Grand Hotel .... Hennessy’s ..... Hoe nek Fur Co. .. Hubert Shoe Co. Leggat Hotel ... Leys Jewelry Co. Lubin’s.......................... Metals Bank Trust Co........... Faxon and Rockefeller Co........ Photo Shop ...................... Shirley Clothes Shop ............ Sweet Bros. Inc. Symons Dry Goods Co. Truzzolino Chile Parlor Weinberg’s ........... Weills Clothing Store ... Western Hardware Co........ Young. Fred P. ANACONDA Daly Bank Trust Company of Anaconda Dr. L. G. Dunlap ...................... BILLINGS Hart-Albin Co........ Hat Shop............. McKee Stationery Co. GREAT FALLS Independent Publishing Co. Seiden Drug Co. HELENA LEWISTOWN MILES CITY Independent Printing Co............. 177 181 182 186 178 184 1S2 180 181 1S4 185 187 182 183 178 182 185 183 179 180 178 186 186 185 18S 188 190 190 187 189 188 190 r rQ —192—

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

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


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


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


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


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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