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

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1926 volume:

c Vt5i1926 Chinookour Chinook has weathered all storms and survived all ambushes. Che trail has been arduous but pleasant in all. t3he "Chiefs” have guided well. Uhe "IDarriors” have been untiring in their efforts to record your college activities. (Day these and the work of our pioneers prove an inspiration to those who follow us .Contents Ex Cibris 1926 Chinook frontispiece title ‘Page 'Foreword Contents Page ‘Dedication President’s CDessage Dean’s CDessage (Don tana Cewis and Clark Scenes traditions faculty Seniors Juniors Activities Athletics Society Calendar Jokes and Snaps Autographs Advertisements‘Dedication In the dedication of this 1926 Chinook to John ‘B. Cluley, we, the Senior Class, express our appreciation to him for his friendship, loyalty, and helpful advice.‘Presidents CDessage As I reminiscently study the old Chinooks, the students and faculty of yesterday look out at me from their pages. Five, ten, twenty years ago the seniors were making this book an expression of Normal College spirit. Their alertness has preserved a world of pleasant experiences we like to remember. The loyalties which made yesterday’s Chinooks possible are well and faithfully represented in the Class of 1926, and their school spirit has expressed itself in this worthy volume. When you and I enjoy this Chinook in reminiscent mood, a pleasant, wholesome, keen, and sturdy influence will be with us. May the now and the tomorrow of every senior be the best. — S. E. ©avis Deans (Dessage After many tomorrows You will, perhaps, Wipe the dust from I his volume And turn its pages. Each picture, Each line. Each autograph Will arouse a thousand Memories, Thoughts And feelings. And,— If you happen To have A patient listener— You will hold forth with. “I remember we used to..........” "One time this girl and I . . . "In Miss Blank’s class one day........' “John always.........” And other Like thrilling tales, Until your listener Sleeps or runs away. May such rememberings All be pleasant, And the friendships Made here Be loyal And lasting. -Angelina Smith(Dontana Hail for Montana, the Queen of the West! Hail for the state that is always the best. And hail for the heroes that blazed the trail. That trod through the wilderness, but never said, “Fail.” Lewis and Clark were our outstanding men; Their deeds are related by both tongue and pen; They were friends of the Indians and leaders of whites, But only true men could retain such rights. Peace was their password as they struggled on, Building a foundation to set our state upon; Soon came the settlers their homes to build But the Indian revolted and many he killed. Not only these settlers came to this land. But hunters and miners both took a hand. Together with those who were traders and trappers Making the first step for other migraters. The brave Indian fought for his land and his rights, But now there are left the commemorable sites Marking his stand of last battles in war. Which we shall remember forever more. Now we can praise our two heroes so true. And be proud that they worked for the red, white, and blue. For heroes start states and states formed a nation. And that one is ours, the best in Creation. Now we all live in blessed freedom and peace. Which is sweetest of all and hope will not cease; For we want Montana to be always the best; The Star of our hopes and the Queen of the West. CD. E. GravenBeaverhead River Main BuildingGhe "Go” Why the sudden rush for overalls by all Normal girls? Why the appearance of so many •‘eats” in the college kitchen? The "Go” had been announced for October twenty-first. The first pleasure afforded by this outing was the cancellation of afternoon classes. We hiked, or rode in cars supplied by the Dillon Rotarians to Dill-mont Park. During the afternoon we played football, baseball, or hiked to Lover’s Leap. Even the most enthusiastic player kept a vigilant eye on Dean Smith, however, as she guarded the fires and huge kettles of coffee. And when dinner was announced what a mad scramble there was to get in line! At last all were served with a dinner that Dr. Davis was heard to remark was “decidedly plus in calorie con- tent.” After dinner we went into the pavilion where a huge fire blazed in the fireplace. There we danced till nine o'clock when Rotarians again generously supplied cars to take the weary picnickers home. The traditional semi-annual "Go" that affords a never-failing day of enjoyment was over.—another pleasant memory for students of M. S. N. C. -19-College ‘Datj Convocation The second general assembly of the fall quarter was set aside for what is known as College Day Convocation. The above title brings to mind a day in which the spirit of the student body is aroused to more patriotism and loyalty for our institution. But College Day means more than this. The program of the general assembly is especially arranged with reference to all newcomers. New members of the College can not be familiar with the customs and traditions of M. S. N. C. Therefore, on this day the Seniors present the customs and traditions of the College. This year several students gave short talks on each annual festivity of the year. The speakers were dressed in keeping with their traditions. —20—‘Hallowe’en Stunts Many and varied were the strange sights we saw in the College auditorium Hallowe’en night. But we were to vision even more frightful apparitions in the “corridors of horrors” leading to the recreation hall. Skeletons poked us; ghosts wailed and shoved soft, gruesome bundles in our paths; a guillotined head stared down at us. Yet all these were forgotten in the orange and black-decorated hall. Everyone was in costume, artistic or grotesque. Confetti helped to make the dance very enjoyable. —21—"CD” ‘Dai( After much suspense, on the part of the students, “M” day arrived. The weather was favorable; the eats were ready; nothing else mattered. On this day. theoretically, the Juniors work and the Seniors play. Many Juniors were introduced to regular mountain climbing before they reached the “M.” The first task was to enlarge the “M” one foot on each side. The Seniors armed with brooms and whitewash with which to whiten the "M” appeared on the scene. It will probably always remain a mystery where all the brooms come from. A high wind did its best to remove all traces of the Seniors. The work done, the weary participants slowly descended the hill to the valley below where Dean Smith was waiting with the lunch. Then the halting procession made its way back to town. “M” day has been an annual event at the Normal College since the “M” was built. It is the duty of the Seniors to give the “M” a coat of whitewash. —22—Uhe (Day Fete With the coming of spring the Normal campus is Dillon’s favorite auditorium. For this reason it is an ideal place for the May Festival. This celebration is in the form of a program staged by the Normal Students and the training school pupils. The May Queen, who is a Senior, is elected by the school. She is escorted to her throne by a procession of attendants, who strew her path with flowers. After the crowning ceremony a program is given for her pleasure. —23—£?he Vow-Wow As the name suggests, the Pow-Wow is an annual “peace-pipe smoking” between the Senior Chieftains and the Junior Tribesmen. The Junior warriors are endeavoring to take the hunting ground from the Senior braves. A war is averted by a compromise. The Seniors decide to give their hunting ground to the Juniors, only after the latter promise to uphold all traditions and customs hitherto observed. The significance behind this ceremony is the annual transfer of power from the Seniors to the Juniors. The ceremony itself is impressive. A campfire is built on the campus; around this the chieftains and braves assemble. The scene thus presented is a beautiful one. It has a natural effect and brings to one’s mind pictures of Indian conferences which probably took place on the site not so many years ago. —24—Z3he Candlc-£ight ‘Procession This event is a traditional practice which has much beauty and meaning attached to it. Closely allied to the Pow-Wow it signifies the transferring of the school duties from the Seniors to the Juniors. The night before graduation the Seniors, in cap and gown, march slowly down the darkened walks carrying a lighted candle. This lighted candle is transferred to a Junior whose duty it is to guard it and carry it on. The Seniors and Juniors continue their walk about the campus singing— “Oh, college chums, clear 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.” Colley SinS Although one of the newest of our customs the College Sing has become very popular. It was originated by the class of 1924. One evening during the Spring Commencement week the students gather on the steps of the main college hall and sing. The Seniors in caps and gowns lead the singing in which every individual is urged to take part. College songs that will always bring fond memories of M. S. N. C. are the ones selected. I —25— LUCY H. CAItSON Ph.B., M.A. Professor of English FRANK II. GARVER M.A., Ph.D Professor of History and Political Science ROBERT CLARK M.A. Professor of Psychology and Biology J. FORD Me BA IN M.A. Professor of Science —27—linden McCullough a.b. Director of Training MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN A.B. Director of Teachers’ Service RANSOM A. MACK IE M.A. Assistant Professor of Education JESSIE DUBOC Supervisor of Intermediate Training —28— ELIZABETH M. SHOTWELL A.B. Supervisor of Primary Training It. E. ALBRIGHT M.A. Assistant Professor of History and Economics JOHN B. CLULEY B.S. Instructor in Mathematics LILIAN R. FREE Librarian and Instructor in Library Economy —29—EARL L. FAIRBANKS A.B. Instructor in Manual Training E. ELDORA RAGON B.S. Instructor in Drawing FLORENCE M. LEWIS B.S. House Director and Home Economics KATHERINE J. MacGREGOR R.N. College Nurse —30— ALICE E. RUSSELL A.B. Instructor in English LOUIS M. SCHLEIER B.A. BRUCE HOLLISTER B.S. Instructor in Science M A RG A R ET 11UNTI NOTON A.B., M.A. Instructor in English —31—VIVIAN ROBE Instructor in Music RALPH McFADDEX Instructor in Piano MILDRED H. PLUMB A.B Registrar MARGARET M. ULRY B.S. Instructor in Physical Education MARY K. SANDS A.B Instructor in Dramatics —32— draining School linden McCullough....... JESSIE DUBOC............ ELIZABETH M. SHOTNVELL GEN E VIE V E ALBERTSON. IVA M. BAILEY........... LUCILLE J. BAKER........ RUTH BEERY.............. BERNICE BOWERS EDITH M. CRANDALL....... SARAH S. DELLINGER...... MART r. EGAN ........... JOSEPHINE ERWIN......... ELLA FREE ........ ETHEL A. HOFFMAN........ MARY L. INNES........... MAE LOWE ............... JESSIE MERCHANT......... AGNES V. REID........... LOUIS M. SCHLEIER....... BERT SHORTT............. FRANC' es c WHITE MRS. L. M. SCHLEIER..... ..Director of Training Intermediate Supervisor .....Primary Supervisor .........Grammar Grades ............Third Grade ...........Fifth Grade ...........First Grade ...........Third Grade .........Grammar Grades .......... Sixth Grade ...........Fourth Grade ..........Fourth Grade ...........Second Grade ...........Second Grade ............First Grade .........Grammar Grades .........Grammar Grades ............Kindergarten .........Grammar Grades ...........Fifth Grade ..........Second Grade ............Sixth Grade imIy! Special Instructors MARY BAKER...........................Art and Penmanship EARL L. FAIRBANKS........................Manual Training MRS. BLANCHE MENKE.......................Home Economics VIVIAN ROBE.......................................Music MARGARET M. ULRY.........................Physical Training —33—Scni mors There came to our campus in twenty and four A strong looking group of a hundred or more; Some came from the farthermost parts of the state, Arriving in Dillon a day or two late. They named themselves Juniors and straightway began To vie with the Seniors, the resident clan. Who were crafty but old, declining in strength, And not well prepared to fight at great length. In the course of a year the Seniors moved out; The Juniors remaining without the least doubt That they now completely controlled Normal Hall, Neither having to murder, nor having to kill. But Autumn again brought wandering tribesmen Full bent upon winning a home in our glen, So Juniors were called upon now, as Seniors, To conquer or die 'gainst hard-fighting warriors. During the year the duties were strenuous; Some days were dark and the clouds hovered o’er us; But our chiefs were all strong and our warriors brave Who labored together our pathways to pave. Our campus duties are now about ended; Our wandering ways, we hope, are all mended; New duties await us. as teachers, afield, With friends not so near us, to comfort and shield. The pleasures we've had have paid for the sorrow; The friendships we’ve made we’ll cherish tomorrow; May God speed us all. ever keeping us true To those whom our love and our honor are due. C COATES  Organization The Senior Class organized September, 1925. The class became active immediately. They elected the remainder of the Chinook staff and sponsored the Chinook until it was published. It organized a Booster Club to help finance the Chinook. An excellent Senior convocation was put on by the class each quarter. Colors Warding ‘Blue and American Beauty 'Flower American Beauty ‘Rose Officers MISS CARSON 1 MR. CLULEY Chinook Adviser Fall Quarter ETHEL QUINLAN President ELLEN WARE Vice-President MARY CASSUN Secretary CATHERINE THOMAS Treasurer EVA ZACKARY Yell Leader tDinter Quarter MARGARET PI MPERTOX President MARION LUND .Vice-President TED BAIR Secretary CATHERINE THOMAS Treasurer GEORGIA HARTMAN ..Yell Leader Spring Quarter GLADYS ALEXANDER President CLOYDE CROOK Vice-President ANNA HENCH Secretary DOROTHY WEBBER . Treasurer MARION LUNI) Sergeant-at-Arms —35—Hutto. Mont. Montunomal Staff EMMA ACKER Manhattan. Mont. Cornell University University of Ilontana MARGARET ADAIR Suffolk. Mont. Chinook Staff Debate Windmills of Holland MILDRED ALDEN Big Timber. Mont. GLADYS ALEXANDER Peer Lodge, Mont. W. A. A. V. W. C. A. Gargoyles Basketball Baseball. •23 23 STELLA AMUNDSEN Blair, Wisconsin Basketball. ’23 Baseball, '23 Tennis. '23 W. A. A. KATHLEEN ASHBURNER Ollie, Mont. VERA AYERS Denton. Mont. uenivi.. ----- ... picture Chinook Staff y. W. C. A. EODORE BAIR uden nji.-r Chlnoc y BAKER chall. Mont. VatJI MlCATHERINE BARBER Chinook. Mont. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. House Council MARGARET BIEN Deer Lodge, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. Basketball, 25 VIOLETTE BENNETT Billings, Mont. MRS. C. I. BERG Linsay, Mont. ADA BERRY Kirksville, Missouri v. w. c. a. W. A. A. RITA BLACK Great Kails. Mont. W. A. A. DAN ALLEN BOCK Laurin, Mont. Football. '25 Track, '25 Basketball. 25. '26 Cross Country. '25 Captain Basketball. 26 Lambda Chi Sigma. Tr. Chinook Athletic Ed. President 'M' Club Gargoyles Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh Student Activity Fund Debate, 26 Oratory, 26 EDNA BOOHER Manhattan, Mont. MAE BOUCHER Roundup. Mont. Y. W. C. A. JOHN BROWN Wolf Point. Mont. Gargoyles Cross Country. '25 Orchestra —37—WILLIAM BROWNFIELD Harlem. Mont. Track. 24. 26 Basketball. ‘24 Lambda Chi Sigma “M” Club CAROLINE CAREY Butto. Mont. W. A. a. Glee Club MYRNA CARLSON Roundup, Mont. MARY CASSUN Black Ragle, Mont. MOLLIE COOK Columbus. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A., Secretary Y. W. C. A. Varsity Baseball Basketball Volleyball Track House Council JESSIE CORN Superior. Mont. LUCY CRARY Butte, Mont. NELLIE CECIL Bozeman. Mont. Glee Club "Peplta" MARY CRAIG Outlook. Mont. LULU CRISWELL Hysham, Mont. .IS—MARION DAVIS Dillon, Mont. I itmbda Chi Sigma MV RLE DANIOTHY Lewlstown, Mont. Gargoyles W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Windmills of Holland Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh BLANCHE DISNEY Wheeloek. X. IX SYLVIA DEVITT Hillings, Mont. CATHERINE DOWD Butte. Mont. W. A. A. Glee Club, 26 HANNAH DRAGSETH Knowlton, Mont. ALBERT DULLENTY Dillon, Mont. MABEL DUNBAR Culbertson, Mont. V. W. A. W. A. A. Volleyball. '25 Glee Club. ’26 ALICE DUNCAN White Sulphur Springs. Mont. Chinook Feature Kdltor Montanomal BERNICE DUSSCHEE Butte. Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu Pres. Gargoyles Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh W. A. A. —39—if 4 ALMA DYGERT Hardin, Mont. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. ELVA ELLIS lied Lodge, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. FLORENCE EVATZ Hutto, Mont. CLEONE FAIRBURN Columbus, Mont. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Volleyball, ’25 Baseball, ’25 MARGARET FEENEY Butte, Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu ELIZABETH FOWLER Scobey, Mont. ELVA FUHS Townsend. Mont. Y. W. C. A. HAZEL GARVEY Dillon, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Gargoyles Montanomal llus. Mgr. Windmills of Holland Mr. I’im Passes By ANGELO GEARY Ovando. Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Gargoyles Forum Debate, ’25. '2C Chinook, Hus. Mgr. Oratorical Society MARY GIST Dillon. Mont. Gorgoyles Kappa Zeta Nu —40—CATHERINE GRAVES Poison, Mont. DOROTHY GRAHAM Butte, Mont. ELIZABETH GRAY Clackamas. Oregon IRENE GREGIER Hutto, Mont. Kappa Zola Nu Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. MARIE HAGGERTY Glondivc, Mont. BENNIE HAINES Helena. Mont. KEITH HAINES Sheridan, Mont. Chinook Snap Kditor Lambda Chi Sigma AGNES HAMILL Anaconda, Mont. W. A. A. M. J. HANSON Forsythe, Mont. GEORGIA HARTMAN Kalispell. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. Treasurer Chinook Athletic Kditor Montanomal Athletic Kditor House President Booster Club Bus. Mgr. Baseball. '25. '26 Basketball. ’25 Volleyball. ’25 —41—LOUISE HARVEY Wise River, Mont. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer W. A. A. MARGARET HASTINGS Great Falls, Mont. IRENE HOLLINGSWORTH Helena, Mont. AGNES HOVEE Inverness, Mont. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. CONSTANCE HULS Corvallis. Mont. Gargoyles Glee Club ALICE HASTINGS Great Falls. Mont. W. A. A. ANNA HENCH Stevensville. Mont. Oratory and Debate Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. GRACE HOBLITT Corvallis. Mont. Y. W. C. A. CLARA HOUGARDY Roundup. Mont. Chinook Art Kditor Y. W. C. A. URBAN ISAACS Camps Pass, Mont. Debate. ’2CMYRTLE JEVNAGER Scobey. Mont. JENNY JOHNSON Whitebait. Mont. RAY JOHNSON Glendive. Mont. Football. 25. '26 Lambda Chi Sigma "M” Club VIVIAN JOHNSON Great Falls, Mont. HELEN KANE Fast Helena, Mont. BLANCHE KEPHART Lodge Grass, Mont. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. GLENN KIMBALL Hysham, Mont. FLORENCE KINDER Fort Benton, Mont. IRIS KLAWITTER Shelby, Mont. THERESA LaROCK Harlem, Mont. —43—  HELEN LARSON Dodson. Mont. HILDEGARD LARSEN ALICE LEVI Havre. Mont. GLADYS LIPPERT Townsend. Mont. Y. W. C. A. ELSIE LOHMAN Helena. Mont. BERYL LOGAN Billings. Mont. House Council MARION LUND Minneapolis. Minn. Gargoyles Lambda Chi Sigma Index. ’25 Senior Class I May. ’25. ’2G Cross Country, '25 Mrs. Bumpstcad-Leigh MARGARET LYNCH Butte. Mont. HELENA MAIER Butte. Mont. LURA MATLOCK Hllger, Mont.LILVAN McCANNA Butte, Mont. helen McCarthy Anaconda, Mont. KITTY McGARVEY Phillpsburg. Mont. Basketball. ’25 W. A. A. Kappa Zetn Nu WILLIAM McMASTER Helena. Mont. Gargoyles __ LESTER McMILLEN Sidney, Mont. Laminin Chi Sigma Track, ’25 MARY McNEELY Brady. Mont. Mrs. Bumpstead-Lcigh KATHRYN MEAD Livingston, Mont. Gargoyles Kappa Zetn Xu Montanomal Editor, 2G Windmills of Holland Mrs. Humpstead-Leigh IRENE MENGON Columbia Falls, Mont. MARY LOUISE MERKLE Butte, Mont. Chinook Org. Editor Kappa Zeta Xu LOTTIE MERRITT Virginia City. Mont. Montanomal Assoc. Ed.. W. A. A. Gorgoyle President ’26 —45—STELLA MILEY Lc wist own. Mont. ANNA MILLER Columbus. Mont. W. A. A. President Student Activity Fund Kappa Zeta Xu Y. W. C. A. Varsity Baseball Varsity Basketball Varsity Volleyball Track RACHEL MITCHELL Missoula. Mont. HELEN MOORE Livingston. Mont. Y. W. C. A. M A RGU E RITA MORRIS Anaconda. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. ANNE MURPHY Boulder. Mont. CHARLES B. MURRAY Sheridan, Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma President Basketball. Capt. '25 Football. '25. apt.C '26 "M" Club ••Pepita” Track. ’25, ’26 MADGE MURRAY Stevensville. Mont. W. A. A. FRANCES MYRICK Great Falls. Mont. V. V. C. A. Kappa Zeta Nu MELVIN NELSON Scobey, Mont.DORIS PEARS Deer Lodge, Mont. Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Xu Montanomal JESSIE PETERS Belt, Mont. CORA PERRY Boulder, Mont. LELA PETIT Havre. Mont. Y. W. C. A. MARGARET PIMPERTON Belt. Mont. Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Xu W. A. A. Windmills of Holland Class President Carnival Queen PAULINE NELSON Lewlstown. Mont. GLADYS NOBLE Townsend. Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu Y. W. C. A. Basketball. ’23 MARY O'CONNELL Butte. Mont. Booster Club Secretary GENEVIEVE OLEARY Butte. Mont. JUNIOR PANKEY Virginia City, Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Gargoyles Basketball. '25 Track, '25 Chinook Staff Montanomal StaffMARGARET PINGS Augusta, Mont. ETHEL QUINLAN Deer Lodge, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Montanomal Editor, 25 Gargoyles Senior President, '26 LOUISE RANK Miles City, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. Montanomal Chinook Staff Volleyball, '26 Varsity Basketball Baseball, ’25, ’26 MARGARET REECE Dillon, Mont. Chinook Staff Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. VERNA REED Victor, Mont. H. RIEKKI Red Lodge. Mont. ALICE RORVIK Circle. Mont. A. GEORGE RUDOLPH Sturgeon Bay, WIs. I imbdu Chi Sigma Football, ’25 JACOB RUPPEL Twin Bridges, Mont. BETTY GAY SANDERS Glasgow, Mont. W. A. A. Varsity Baseball Volleyball Track —48— OREN SASSMAN Dillon. Mont. LILLIAN SCH El DECK ER Laurel, Mont. RUTH SCHUETTLER Geneseo, Illinois PALMER SCOTT Outlook. Mont. Basketball. ’21 Baseball. ’21 • M” Club I )ra mattes LOUISE SIMONI Butte. Mont. ROSE SKEEN Harlowton, Mont. CYRIL SOLACE Richey. Mont. Football. 25 Basketball. 25, ’2C • M” Club Lambda Chi Sigma BERNICE SOMERVILLE Livingston. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. Montanomal Assoc. lid., 2.» Baseball Varsity Volleyball Y. W. C. A. Chinook Ed.-in-Chief RUTH SPENCER Livingston, Mont. Y. W. C. A.LOIS SWIFT Great Falls, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Monlanomai MARY SULLIVAN Butte, Mont. CATHERINE THOMAS Butte, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu, V.-ITes. Class Treasurer, ’20 Mont a noma I W. A. A. ELLA TRIOL Columbus, Mont. MARGARET TUTTLE Great Falls, Mont, v. W. C. A. MAE VALK Butte. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. MARGARET WALEN Havre, Mont. A. JEROME WALL Frazier, Mont. KATHERINE WALSH Boulder, Mont. ELLEN WARE Bark City. Mont. NV. A. A. —50—DOROTHY WEBBER Butte. Mont. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club Windmills of Hoi land Peplta, ’26 CLYDE WEBSTER Dillon. Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Chinook Staff VELMA WEBSTER Laurel, Mont. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. HELEN WHITE Inverness. Mont. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. VIOLET WHITE Inverness. Mont. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. EARL WIGGINS Choteau, Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Football, ’24, '25 Track “M” Club LUCILLE WILLIAMS Cascade, Mont. EUNICE WINTER W. A. A. Basketball. '24 DELPHENE WOLFE Glasgow. Mont. EVA WRIGHT White Sulphur Springs. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Basketball, '25 Booster Club Pres. V.T£V « NORA WYNN Great Falls. Mont. Index Staff Montanoinal BURTON YORK White Sulphur Springs, Mont. Gargoyle, Sec’y-Treas. Class Secretary. '25 Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh Forum, ’21 Debate. ’26 Student Activity, ’25 EVA ZACHARY Bridgcr, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A.. V.-Pres. Varsity Basketball Yell Deader House Council, Sec’y Baseball Student Activity Fund ROSE ZELENKA Galata, Mont. ALBERT ZWEIFEL Bozeman, Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Seniors ‘December, 1925 Mrs. C. I. Berg K. Asliburner A. Berry R. Benedict M. Bien R. Black I). Bock M. Carlson M. Boucher M. Cassun C. Carey J. Corn M. Cook J. Cushing M. Daniothy H. Larson M. Davis L. McCanna C. Dowd R. Monahan H. Dragseth E. Quinlan A. Duncan H. Slanger B. Dusschee N. Snyder E. Ellis E. Ware Mrs. A. Ely E. Woolverton P. Evatz C. Fairburn (Darch, 1926 E. Fowler M. Alden E. Fulls T. Bair M. Fullford N. Baker H. Garvey C. Barber E. Gray V. Bennett M. Greenshields L. Criswell M. Haggerty M. Dunbar B. Ilaines A. Dygert A. Hamill C. Graves L. Harvey I. Gregier A. Hasting W. McMaster M. Hasting W. Passey A. Hench M. Nelson G. Hoblitt L. Scheidecker C. Hougardy R. Scliuettler A. Hovee B. Somerville C. Huls C. Thomas U. Isaacs E. Triol M. Jevnager M. Valk H. Johnson E. Zachary H. Kane R. Zelenka B. Kephart June, 1926 F. Kinder I. K la witter A. Abt E. Acker T. La Rock M. Adair H. Larson G. Alexander B. Logan S. Amundson E. Loll man V. Ayers M. Lund K. McGarvey L. Craig L. McMillen C. Crook V. McMillan S. Devitt L. Matlock A. Dullenty K. Mead S. Edwards M. Merkle J. Funk L. Merritt A. Geary A. Miller II. Grass R. Mitchell M. Griffin H. Moore A. Jackson M. Morris B. Hammerness F. Myrick M. Hanson G. O’Leary K. Haines J. Pankey G. Hartman M. Paulson E. Hoi ling worth D. Pears M. James J. Peters R. Johnson L. Petit V. Johnson M. Pielaet E. Kraftenberg M. Pimperton A. Levi L. Rank C. Lyon M. Reece H. McCarthy M. Reid M. McNeely G. Rudolph H. Maier J. Ruppel E. Miley B. Sanders C. Murray 0. Sassman M. Murray P. Scott P. Nelson L. Simoni G. Noble R. Spencer M. O’Connell M. Tuttle V. Reed I). Webber II. Riekki C. Webster A. Rorvik V. White R. Skeen L. Williams C. Solace I). Wolfe E. Stewart E. Wright M. Sullivan B. York L. Swift A. Zweifel A. Thompson E. Waddell August, 1926 M. Wahle E. Berk land M. Walen W. Brownfield V. Webster N. Cecil H. White L. Col eg rove E. Wiggins M. Connelley E. Winter I. Cosman N. Wynn —53——54— Organization The Junior Class of 1926 have displayed a great deal of school spirit and although they do not lead in the social, athletic, and scholarship field they show a promising future. They are a class that can well be proud of their spirit and loyalty. Colors Calender and tDhite Class CDotto XOc have reached the hills; the mountains are in view. Officers Tall Quarter DR. CARVER.........................Class Adviser GRACE TALBOTT......................President GORDON BERRY Vice-President SIGURD MOE Secretary RAYMOND WALKER.........................Treasurer JOHN M1KSLE.....................Sergeant-at-Arms IDinter Quarter GRACE TALBOTT......................President CHET TAYLOR.......................Vice-President JENNETTE JOHNSON.......................Secretary RAYMOND WALKER.........................Treasurer JOE MJOLSNESS...................Sergeant-at-Arms GOLDIE SMITH, JOHN BROWN. DOROTHY HIRSHMAN........................Yell Leaders Spring Quarter BESSIE KITTINGBR President GOLDIE SMITH...................Vice-President ETTA MAE JONES Secretary LORNK LADDER ......................... Treasurer -55——56—57—5$——59 Cl - T v EH X —60—61——62—M. Aabergo l Abbott G. Adams M. Aimone 1C. Ainslle IC. Anderson I. Anderson I. Anderson M. Anderson ’. Anderson V. Anderson M. Arndt B. Aspengren A. Ator C. Babcock I'. Barker A. Beals IC. Beckstrom A. Benedict A. Bennett A. Benson IC. Berkland c. Berry J. Berry L. Bettens IC. Bingham M. Bischoff I). Bitonzyk A. Black G. Bloomer G. Boetticher n Botch I. Bowen K. Brady M. Brennan B. Brockman M. Bromley A. Bruce T.. Brumfield M. Burko C. Buries It. Burn B. Caddell . Callaghan B. Campbell B. Campbell B. Carey IC. Carlson K. Carroll V. Case IC. Casey B. Cosper 1C. Cavanaugh I . Chapin W. Chance M. Cheatham M. lark T. Clark S. Cla.vpool N. Clement J. Connell G. Coolen A. Cosman H. Crawford G. Crimmins E. Crowley J. Cummings li. Cusiek B. Daugherty D. David M. Davis fC. Denslow B. Devereaux Juniors .1. Devine F. Hultin G. McVay B. B. Disney A. Immel M. -Maint M. I. I )orwa rd S. Indreland M. Martisak I. H. Doyle P. Irwin M. Mashino IC. M. I oyle M. Jacobson , . Mathews IB F. Dullcnty O. Jenkins 1C. Medsker O. M. Duncan J. Jensen W. Meeke D. F. Dwyer V. Jensen D. Meyer G. L. Edwards IC. Johnson IC. Middleton V. H. ICggebricht J. Johnson J. Mikcsell E. II. ICkedahl A. Jones H. Miller A. G. Elliott IC. M. Jones C. Milne A. T. Elliott G. Jones J. Mjolsness B. U ICIlis M. Kalafat S. Moe H. A. Ellsworth M. Kan tola M. Mogan J. 1C. Ensign B. Kaufman A. Moliar E. A. Eschc I). Kelley J. Moore H. C. ICvinson M. Kelt lily K. Morris E. It. Fain F. Kelleher M. Morton c. It. Fairchild A. Kenney K. Mulhollniul I. M. Falkner II. Kessels A. Murphy B. G. Fellows G. Kimball A. Murphy C. It. Fenton W. Kimball B. Murphy I . M. Ferry M. Kinneburgh M. Musser M. M. Fievet A. Kipp 1C. Nacey M. M. Flanigan 1C. Kirsch ('. Nadeau N. II. Foley B. Kittiuger M. Ned row B. X. Foreman M. Klelnschmidt B. Nelson V. G. Foster B. Koffman B. Nelson IC. M. Fouts A. Kramer s Nelson G. It. Fonts C. Kusler K. Niles F. M. Fowlie It. Bagerquist G. Norris C. V. Fulton It. Bahood M. O her lander J. B. Garr G. Baipple M. Ogden IC. o. Gates J. Bari me r IC. Olsen F. A. Gel ha us M. Barsen 1. Ostium II. M. Ghormley B. Ixtuder W. Overturf IC. J. Gilbert D. Beaveils B. Owen F. II. Gillies G. Bedbetter M. Owings A. IC. Gilmartin M. M. Bark IC. M. Golden S. la e B. Paul M. V. Goodlaxon 1C. la-onard W. Paulsen I). B. Gordon O. Bind berg S. Beck IC. K. Graham D. Bindseth 1C. Peterson V. V. Grant H. T.indseth G. Peterson IC. M. Graven M. Blnn F. Platts E. IC. Greenwood B. Bin son B. Potter .1. K. J. Greiner Griffin M. Bloyd H. Bockhart C. Prendergast B. Briehe 1C. N. K. Grube I. Lovik M. Priekett R. IC. Guinn I. Byndes A. Rafferty T. 1 Hadley V. Bund 1C. Redwing F. M. Haggerty M. Buthje M. Reese S. 1C. Hammerness C. Bynch’ A. Reynolds K. A. G. Hansen Hanson C. Byons V. McBroom I). Roberts O. Rock IC. Rogney A. Itoseoe V. J. E. C. I,. Harmon c. McCartney C. M. Harrington Harrington I. McCoy C. McCracken E. Hawbaker IC. McCurdy 1C. Rost ad J. IC. Hayes I. McCurdy M. Rouse G. A. Hed berg A. McDonald I. Rudolph B. Helgeson M. McICnerney M. Russell IC. K. Higgins IC. McGonigle V. Rutter P. I). Hill M. McGovern A. Saby B. D. Iiirschman M. Mclsaac C. Saterlie M. M. Iloeckle C. McKenty 1. Sawby T. I. Hafdahl M. McKinnon A. Sclilechter c. G. Hofrelter B. McBane A. Sehrupp M. I. Hopp F. McBaughlin A. Schultz D. IC. Holland IC. McMillcn P. Scott A. F. Howard B. McNeil G. Sederholm B. II. Howe S. McNeil A. Seman B. Shay Shepard Shoemaker Siggelkow Shaw Sisson Smith Smith Smith Soderstrom Spalding Spaulding Staff Stalk-op Staniford Stelzig Stevens Stewart Stokan Stowell Straarveit Stratton Suddith Sullivan Susott Swartz Sweet Sweet Tabasinski Talbott Tali f son Taylor Taylor Tel In Thompson Thompson Tocher Tretheway Trolinger Turmell Ueland Vance Viebroek Viebroek V'incent Waddell Waggoner Walbert Walker Walker Wel her Wedeberg Welch Walsh Walter Watt Webber Wells Welsh Whealon Whllt White Whit ford Wick land Williams W limes Wollan Wolenetz Womack Wort man Zaknriason Ziegler[mItI1 « • . tOfficers GEORGIA HARTMAN......................President CLARA HOUGARTY..........Secretary and Treasurer MAE VALK..........................New Governor MARGARET WALEX.................Middle Governor MOLLIK COOK.......................Old Governor There has been an entirely new organization of the Council this year, which we believe has made it more representative and democratic than it has been. Two representatives are chosen from each floor of the dormitories. The girls of each dormitory elect a governor. All the girls in the hall vote for the house president. Altogether the Council consists of twenty-six members. The members this year made a constitution and set of rules by which the dormitories are governed. Besides this, the Council makes out the social calendar for the school year. Another of its duties is to discuss and try to solve problems closely connected with the dormitory life of the girls. This organization is very new but with the beginning it has made this year it promises to be a means for solution of many problems. —65—Rioting LOomens Christian Association i- W — _ w-Se I «ri' SaE Mu . . A B»9HnHr Officers IRENE GREGIER...............President MAE VALK...............Vice-President CLEONE FAIRBURNE............Secretary LOUISE HARVEY...............Treasurer rhrti The Y. W. C. A. is an organization to promote good fellowship and Christian ideals among the women at the Montana State Normal College. This year a “big sister” movement was initiated. Every Junior girl was given a Senior "big sister.” whose duty it was to help her younger "sister” get acquainted. This year the Y. W. C. A., with the K. Z. X. and W. A. A., started to solicit and earn money for the Girls’ Rest Room, in the new library building. This added comfort will be appreciated by all the women in the school, for whose use the room is to be furnished. K. Attains M. Reece A. Jones M. Dunbar V. Anderson M. Tuttle L. Matlock B. Dor ward M. Boucher V. Webster K. Morris E. Fulls X. Baker H. White F. M.vrlck V. Grant K. Barber 1). Bitonzyk J. Peters A. Hench Crimmins V. Ayers R. Spencer P. Irwin A. p. N. M. I ygert Evats Foreman (Jhormley A. Benedict R. Black A. Bennett L. Campbell M. Valk E. Wright V. White B. V. E. Kephart McBroom McGonfglc C. Hougurdy M. Dnnlothy B. Sanders K. Niles ;. Jones B. Donslow E. Ainslee I.. Petit G. Ledbetter C. Falrburn M. Blschoff B. Somerville II. Moore 3. Foster A. Berrv V. Viebrock A. Miller 1 Harvey F. Brady E. Waddell I. Oates A. Hovee M. Cook T. Webber —66—‘Kappa Zeta Thi Officers BERNICE DUSSCHEE.........................President KATHERINE THOMAS....................Vice-President ELVA ELLIS...............................Secretary LOUISE RANK..............................Treasurer The Senior Class of 1905 founded the Kappa Zeta Nu Sorority to promote friendship among the women students of the College. This has been handed down to succeeding Senior Classes. Kappa Zeta Nu is the only sorority on the campus. At the end of the fall quarter and the beginning of the spring quarter the K. Z. N. pledges new members. Informal initiation is conducted for a week previous to the night pledges are formally initiated into the sorority. A formal dance is given in honor of the new members at the Residence Hall the evening of their formal initiation. This year the K. Z. N. endeavored to carry out the ideals set for it by the class of 1905. (Dembers Bernice Somerville Bern Ice I hisscheo Irene Greiger Violet MacMillan Louise Rank Margaret Reece Katherine Thomas Mary Louise Merklc Dephlne Wolfe Mollle Cook Mae Valk Edna Booher Bennie Haines Georgia Hartman Eva Zachary Margaret Blen Ruth Halsey Mary Cassun Elva Ellis Helen Wood Johnson Helena Kane Doris Rears Eve Wright Margaret Rlmperton Kitty McGarvey Kathryn Mead Margarita Morris Margaret Lynch Margaret Keeney Gladys Noble Pauline Baker Anne Miller Iyois Swift Josephine Cushing Mary Gist —68IDomen’s Athletic Association Officers ANNE MILLER.............................President EVA ZACHARY Vice-President GEORGIA HARTMAN.........................Treasurer MOLLIS COOK Secretary The Women’s Athletic Association of Montana State Normal College was organized here in December, 1922, and since that time has been growing steadily in membership and athletic ideals. A number of new ideas have been suggested and initiated by its members this year. Various awards are made by the W. A. A. Two hundred points entitle a member to a pin; a Varsity team in any sport entitles one to numerals; the "M” is awarded for five hundred points, and a sweater is given to one who “makes” eight hundred points. (Dembers A. Honed let K. Higgins A. Hovee M. Falkner J. Welsh C. Stratton M. I’lmperton H. Garvey K. Zachary P. Hadley A. 1 ledberg A. Miller It. Skeen A. Jones V. Johnson M. Sullivan L. Matlock G. Alexander V'. Grant J. Peters M. Hien C. Thomas C. Harrington M. Mahrt K. McGarvey A. Honch B. Sanders M. Blschoff E. Kirsch B. Kephart G. Ledbetter A. Dygert F. McLaughlin A. Hayes C. Hougard.v M. Danlothy II. Gillies E. Hollingsworth E. Ainslee I). Wolfe M. McElderry A. Murphy E. McMIllen M. Murray E. White H. Kessels M. Dunbar S. Amundsen A. Berry M. Hastings B. Somerville C. Carey 1. McCoy L. Bank E. Waddell G. Orimmins E, Winter I. I orward M. Morris I. Helgeson A. Hastings M. Kalafat A. Hamill EL White 1 . Irwin I. Gregier M. I’ings J. Moore C. c. A. It. McCartney Fairborn Bennett I aughert v It. Hulsey M. Merkle F. Brady H. McCarthy B. Dusschee L. Edwards V. White K. Wright B. Staff M. Valk L. Harvey G. Noble F. Howard c;. Bloomer E. Berkland B. Gray C. Dowd F. Evntz M. McEnerney M. Cook G. Hartman V. Webster V. Goodinxon G. Whealon V. Smith —70—?1—‘Booster Club Officers EVA WRIGHT..........................President MARY O’CONNELL......................Treasurer GEORGIA HARTMAN Business Manager All Seniors are automatically members of the Booster Club, the aim of which is to obtain money to finance the Chinook. The Booster Carnival, given in the winter quarter, is one way of raising money. The Booster Carnival of 1926 was a decided success. The Senior and Junior Classes and every organization of the school put on a side show. “The Shooting of Dan McGrew,” given by the Lambda Chi Sigma; the K. Z. N. kitchen-cabinet orchestra, the Junior dance hall, and all of the other stunts were well attended and enjoyed. The Pantages was the climax of the whole Carnival, and here the Carnival Queen was crowned. —72—Officers MARY LOUISE MERKLE..............President DORIS PEARS.................... Vice-President BURTON YORK............... Secretary-Treasurer In 1923 the Seniors organized the Gargoyles, the College dramatic club. This club was organized for the purpose of encouraging dramatics in the College and furnishing new stage equipment for the College. Membership is limited to twenty-five. Admission is gained in the fall and spring by tryouts. Those chosen in the spring are Juniors so that they may carry on the work the following year. ‘‘Mrs. Bumps tead-Leigh” was presented December 4. Two one-act plays were presented March 5. They were “The Valiant 9 and “The Wonder Hat.” This year the club has conducted open meetings at which one-act plays were given. The club adviser is Miss Sands. Elizabeth Alnslee Gladys Alexander Dan Rock Edna Booher John Brown Clyde Crook Josephine Cushing Myrle Daniothy Bernice Pussoheo (Dembers Angelo Geary Mary Gist Dorothy Hlrshmnn ('onstance IIuls Charles Johnson Helen Wood Johnson Marion Lund William Mc.Masters Mary McNecly Leslie McNeil Kathryn Mead Mary Louise Merkle Junior Fan key Doris Fears M argaret 1 ’i mperton Ethel Quinlan Florence Wedeberg Furton York —74——75—CDrs. Bumpstead-£eigh “Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh,” the only three-act play of the year, was given December 4 by the Gargoyles. It was directed by Miss Sands, who was assisted by Mary Gist. Justin Kawson.................................Marion Lund Miss Rawson.................................Myrtle Danfothy Geoffrey Rawson..................................Dan Bock Anthony Rawson.......................................William McMaster Stephen Leavitt............................Charles Johnson Mrs. Stephen Leavitt.................................Bernice Dusschee Peter Swallow................................Junior Pankey Kitson........................................Burton York Mrs. DeSalle..................................Kathryn Mead Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh..........................Mary McXeely Violet DeSalle Elizabeth Ainslee Nina Edna Booher Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh —76— Senior 'Plau This year the Seniors selected for their annual play “Only 38” by Augustus E. Thomas. It was presented June 14 and 15. A feature of the play was the using of different leads the second night. Mary Gist and Nellie Cecil played leading parts the first night. Kathryn Mead and Lucille Williams took the same parts the second night. Mrs. Stanley...... Mrs. Newcomb...... Mrs. Peters....... Mr. Sanborn........ Robert Stanley.... Lucy Stanley....... Mary Hadley........ Sydney Johnson..... Professor Giddings. Alice............. Cast .....Mary Gist. Kathryn Mead ...............Pauline Whitford ....................Lela Petit ................Junior Pan key .................Angelo Geary Nellie Cecil. Lucille Williams ..........Mary Louise Merkle ..... Earl Wiggins ...............Charles Murray ............. Frances Myrick —77—Lambda Chi Sigma Officers CHAHLKS Ml! K It AY................ President ANDREW MCDONALD Vice-President JUNIOR PANKEY........................Secretary DAN BOCK Treasurer JOHN B. CLULEY Faculty Adviser The Lambda Chi Sigma, the only fraternity at the College, began its second year of active existence with a good record for the previous year. “Rush Week” was held the third week of the fall quarter, and sixteen men were selected from the new students. The fraternity dance which was given November 26 was one of the main events of the fall quarter. Lambda Chi Sigma was well represented in the Commercial Basketball League. Although the fraternity did not take first, it succeeded in defeating the League champions. The fraternity came into existence because at the Normal College there were young men of like interest and ideals; Th aim of the organization is to help enforce and uphold the standards of the school, also to promote good fellowship among the students. CDembers p. unii Crook O. Johnson I.. McMillen J. Ituppel Benson A. Geary It. Johnson V. Meeke O. Snssman H Botch M. GreenshleUls M. l.und J. MlkescU ( Webster W. Brownfield K. Haines K. McCurdy S. Moo I-:. Wiping !• . Cavanaugh J. Jensen W. McMaster G. Rudolph A. Zweifel —78—"CD” Club Officers DAN HOCK..........................President WILLIAM McMASTERS............Vice-President CHARLES JOHNSON.........Secretary-Treasurer The “M” Club was organized during the fall quarter of 1925. All men who make Varsity teams are voted upon by old members of the “M” Club. The men who in the opinion of the club have earned their letters in one of the major sports and who otherwise represent the ideals of the organization and have the welfare of the College at heart are voted into membership. The club promotes interest in athletics and clean sportsmanship among the students. It also takes charge, under the guidance of the coach, of the tennis, handball, and other tournaments participated in by members and the student body. The club is doing everything in its power to make for better, cleaner athletics, and to make Montana State Normal College synonymous with true sportsmanship. CDembers Hock Solace Taylor Brown Brownfield Howe McDonald McMaster Pankey Johnson. C. Sawby WiKKins Johnson. II. Moe Scott Murray McNeil Greenshlelds —80—Chinook In 1903 the first Chinook appeared at the Montana State Normal. That first little book was the beginning of a book which today is looked forward to by the entire student body. Its growth every year has been in keeping with the growth of the College, and it is a true representation of the spirit of Montana State Normal College. Che Chinook of 1926 The 1926 Chinook editor-in-chief and business manager were elected by the Junior Class in May, 1925. This was done so that the editor and business manager could start to work on the 1926 Chinook. The other members of the staff were elected at the second class meeting the following September, after a nominating committee had decided on candidates. An assistant was elected for each department. The division pages for tills Chinook were chosen by means of a contest held by the Chinook staff. The pages submitted by Miss Gretchen Coates and Miss Sylvia Devitt were chosen. Mr. Cluley was Chinook adviser. He helped the staff organize and carry on the work. Meetings of the staff were held every Wednesday night during the fall and winter quarters. Chinook Convocations Two convocations were given over to the Chinook. At the winter quarter convocation the editor-in-chief explained in detail the 1926 Chinook. The business manager gave a statement of finances. The chorus composed of Seniors and Juniors gave several College and Chinook songs. Immediately Chinook drive began. following the convocation the In the spring a convocation was devoted to the dedication of this 1926 Chinook. —82—Chinook Staff BERNICE SOMERVILLE Editor-in-Chief THEODORE L. BAIR Associate Editor ANGELO GEARY .. .Business Manager MARGARET REECE. .. Asst. Business Manager MARGARET ADAIR Literary Editor ALICE DUNCAN Asst. Literary Editor VERA AYERS Editor CLYDE WEBSTER Asst. Picture Editor LOUISE RANK Editor MARY LOUISE MERKLE Asst. Organ. Editor DAN A. BOCK.. . Athletic Editor GEORGIA H A RT M AN.... Editor CLARA HOUGARDY Art Editor MARGARET PIMPERTON Editor KEITH HAINES Asst. Snap Editor CLOYDE CROOK Calendar Editor Helen McCarthy Asst. Calendar Editor JUNIOR PANKEY Joke Editor CARRIE BURLES Junior Representative EDWARD CAVANAUGH JOHN B. (UTLEY Adviser”Ghe CDontanomal The first College campus sheet, the Montanomal, was published in January. 1923. Since that time it has been published every two weeks in the fall, winter, and spring quarters. The Montanomal now contains news items and articles of interest to Normal students, alumni, and their friends. This has been the second successful year of the Montanomal under the expert guidance of Miss Russell as faculty adviser. During the winter quarter a number of Juniors, who were outstanding in literary ability, were chosen to work with the staff and to become acquainted with the work of publishing the paper. The members of the staff during the year 1925-1926: ETHEL QUINLAN, DORIS PEARS...................Editors LOUISE RANK, MARY LOUISE MERKLE Associates MARY GIST.........................Business Manager KATHERINE MEAD...............................Feature Editor CLOYDE CROOK...................Advertising Manager VERA AYERS................ Circulation and Expense ALENE ART............Asst. Circulation and Exchange CATHERINE THOMAS................................Joke Editor JUNIOR PANKEY........................Men’s Athletics GEORGIA HARTMAN.....................Girls’ Athletics —84——85— IB) ‘Debate The Women’s debating team was very successful this year. Two of the debates were open forum and non-decision. Rut on the one occasion where decision was made the vote was in favor of Montana State Normal College. The question debated was: Resolved: That the Child Labor Amendment as Pro- posed and Defeated by the Several States Should be Accepted. Cream Negative Mary Mahrt Anna Hencli Alice Bennett Affirmative Myrtle Lee Mae Falkner Margaret Adair Negative Mary Mahrt Anna Hench Alice Bennett Debates Affirmative State University Negative State University Affirmative State School of Mines 86— Debate Tryouts for debate were held the evening of November 30, at seven. Although each speaker was allowed five minutes for his speech, nineteen candidates barely finished by nine o'clock. The judges were Dr. Garver, professor of history; Mr. K. A. Mackie, assistant professor; and Mr. R. E. Albright, debate coach. The Normal College debating team won from the Montana State College Sophomores of Bozeman Wednesday evening, January 20. in the College auditorium in the first inter-collegiate debate of the year. The question debated was: Resolved: That the Constitution of the United States should be amended so as to give congress power to regulate child labor. Ceam Debates Negative Affirmative Dan Bock Urban Isaacs Montana State College Angelo Geary -87-Orchestra The newest organization of the College this year is the orchestra. This organization is filling a long-felt need, by furnishing music for our dances and programs. The members are Irene Rudolph, Bessie Kittinger, John Brown, William Doak, and Albert Dullenty. -88—Tjhe Index The Normal College Index is a paper published by the journalism class once every month. Its purpose, as stated in one of its issues, is “to help teachers to teach” and “to pass to its readers the best which skilled teachers have done.” The journalism class consists of members specially gifted along literary lines, under the supervision of Miss Angeline Smith, who is faculty editor of the Index. Contributions are made to the Index by faculty members and alumni. The paper is a valuable help to the five thousand teachers and students who receive copies. Faculty Editor...........................Angeline Smith Business Manager............................S. E. Davis Staff—Journalism Class: Alene Abt, Elizabeth Bingham. Laura Colegrove, Alice Duncan. Elizabeth Fowler, Hazel Garvey. Louise Harvey, Alice H. Kramer, Beryl Logan, Eleanora Olsen. Alvina Schrupp, Dorothy Webber. Delphine Joy Wolfe. Student Activity Fund Committee The student activity fund initiated last year has proved very popular. A two-dollar fee is paid by each student every quarter, and for this fee each student is given a Student Activity ticket which entitles him to attend all College entertainments and to receive the Montanomal. A committee, consisting of three faculty members, who are appointed by the President of the College, and representatives chosen from each class apportion the money among the various student activities. The student activities which are given money from this fund are athletics, Lyceum, Montanomal, debating, oratory, and whitewashing the “M.” During the past year the committee consisted of Mr. McBain, Miss Russell, and Miss Smith, representing the faculty; Dan Bock, Eva Zachary, and Anne Miller, representing the Seniors; and Gladys Crimmins and Harry Thompson, representing the Juniors. —90— Alumni Association Officers PEARL WARD ROBINSON.............President ELLA FREE............................Secretary MARY CURRY...........................Treasurer The Alumni Association of the Montana Normal College was organized for the purpose of keeping graduates interested in and in close touch with the Normal College. Local units of this association are formed throughout the state. The local unit in Dillon holds business and social meetings each month, where graduates become better acquainted. It has been the custom of the Dillon unit to give a banquet each spring for the June graduates of the College. A suggestion has been offered that instead of the banquet each member contribute a dollar which shall go toward augmenting the alumni loan fund. We hope this plan may be perfected in the near future. CDembers of the Dillon Unit Mrs. M. A. Walker Mrs. T. I). Olmsted Mrs. F. I . Willis Mrs. A. L. Anderson Mrs. C. W. Robinson Mrs. Jay Holtz Mrs. D. V. Erwin Mrs. Findlay Watson Mrs. Lucille S. Hartwig Mrs. S. E. Davis Mrs. T. W. Rennett Mrs. Lee Tower Mrs. John Orr Mrs. Carl Taylor Mrs. J. C. Fuller Mrs. Maynard Lovell Miss Genevieve Albertson Miss Josephine Erwin Miss Alice Roe Miss Mary Innes Miss Alice Russell Mrs. Frank l’aul Mrs. R. D. Curry Mrs. M. Rootle Mrs. F. A. Sorenson —31—Glee Clubs The Women’s Glee Club met twice each week, under the supervision of Miss Robe. The Glee Club was divided into the Girls’ Chorus and the Girls’ Glee Club. The Chorus, made up of eighty-five girls, furnished excellent music at commencement exercises, convocation, and the teachers’ convention. One of the attractions at the Western Division of Montana Education Association was “Her Blanket,’’ a one-act Indian operetta arranged by the Glee Club. The Glee Club was composed of Margaret Pimperton, Gladys Scott, Josephine Funk, Mary Gist, Iola McCoy, Margaret Walen, Dorothy Webber, Dorothy Lindseth and M. Kintze. Dr. Walter Stephan sang the male role. Scene from Pepita Oratory The oratorical contest for College students was established about 1908. In 1918 it was discontinued and was not renewed until 1924. The Normal College was a member of the association before 1918, but joined this year for the first time since it has been renewed. The record established by Normal when a member was exceptionally good. In the seven years during which the contests were held we won first place for three years and second place for three years. All the divisions of the Montana University are members of the association. The meetings rotate from school to school. This year it was held at Missoula. May 8. Our representative was chosen at the local contest held in the auditorium March 22. The contestants were Marie Larson, Mae Nedrow, Margaret Adair, Anna Hench, Dan Rock, and Angelo Geary. The judges were Mrs A. L. Anderson, the Reverend C. Knudson, the Reverend E. L. Hurley. Anna Hench was awarded first place and Dan Bock was given second in the local contest. In the state contest, held in Missoula, the contestant from Mount St. Charles College, Helena, won first place; Missoula, second; and Bozeman, third. Summer Schools Each year the summer school enrollment grows larger. Dillon has a larger enrollment than the summer schools at Hillings, Miles City, and Lewistown. During the summer quarter there are more instructors and a greater variety of subjects offered in Dillon than during any other quarter. Many more students are taking advantage of this and attending school during the summer. There are a great many amusements for Dillon students in the summer time. Hiking becomes even more popular than in other quarters. The “Go” is attended by all, and there are numerous picnics. Many classes have field days in connection with their regular lessons. There are always dances at the recreation hall as well as teas and lawn parties. Dillon is a very pleasant place to attend summer school. Oarsitij Football Last September found Normal College beginning her second year in Varsity football. Several of the stars of last year’s team were back in school and with the addition of the new and promising material that turned out for practice, a successful season for the orange and black was looked forward to by the student body. The team had only two weeks’ practice before its schedule opened at home. Under the skillful guidance of Coach Hollister and able leadership of “Chick” Murray the team was whipped into shape for its opening game with the School of Mines. Although the team lost its first game, it was only because the breaks of the game went against us and because two weeks were too short a time to teach the new material, many of whom had never played football, the fundamentals of the game. —95— The next game was with Intermountain Union College at Helena. The Teachers were outweighed nearly twenty pounds to a man as Intermountain had one of the heaviest teams in her history. The game was, however, hard fought and generally very even in spite of the weight handicap our team was under, hut again the jinx appeared and a series of intercepted passes gave Intermountain the victory. The Teachers met Ricks College of Rexburg, Idaho, in a game played at Dillon. At first it looked like another defeat; Kicks started a march down the field, which made the issue look doubtful, and was only stopped on the Normal twenty-yard line. From then on, however, the visitors were unable to make any headway. For the first time in the season the Normal team really hit its stride and easily won the game by crossing Ricks’ goal line three times. —96— The following week the Normal team journeyed to Bozeman for a game with the State College Freshmen. The Normal team entered the battle confident of victory, and scored in the opening minutes of play. This seemed to startle the Bobkittens, who immediately bared their claws and in their turn crossed our goal line. The Bobkittens from then on never faltered in their attack and won the game by a large margin. To finish the season our team met the strong Brigham Young College of Utah in a game played at home. The Normal team outplayed their heavier opponents in every part of the game, making twice as much yardage as their opponents. But again the breaks went against our team for by intercepting a pass and recovering a fumble B. Y. C. established a lead which the Normal was unable to overcome. The game ended 18-6 in favor of Brigham Young. —97—All the games were marked by clean, fast playing, and true sportsmanship. The College is proud to have a team that plays the clean brand of football that this team does. A great deal of the credit for this brand of football is due to Coach Hollister, who has done everything in h!s power to improve the sportsmanship and ability of the team. Normal College is proud of her coach and team. 1926 Pootball ‘Prospects The prospects look good for a winning football team in 1926. Several of the stars of this year’s team are going to return, and with the addition of new material a strong team is expected to defend the Orange and Black in 1926. —98—felling At the beginning of the school year yelling was disorganized. An onlooker would see one bunch of students here, another bunch over there, yelling whenever they pleased. Later it was organized by the classes under the direction of a competent leader. The credit for this splendid backing that our team had during basketball season must be given to Mr. Cluley and the class yell leaders. Not satisfied with the ordinary methods employed by most cheer leaders, ours devised ingenious methods of their own to give the team courage and to keep that old fighting spirit at a high pitch. Before games pep rallies were held in the recreation hall and at convocation. Everyone was given a typed sheet of yells and urged to learn them before the games. The yell leaders stood at the door of the gymnasium and directed all students to the section reserved for them. The yelling and singing were so well managed and so “peppy” that many of the onlookers involuntarily joined. As a result of all this activity, combined with school spirit that one always finds at M. S. X. C.. teams were given the best support —99—‘Basketball The Teachers' hoop squad of 1926, composed of several of last year’s stars with a number of new men, developed considerable speed under the guidance of Coach Hollister and the leadership of Dan Bock. The Teachers found a powerful stride, and it was only a matter of hard luck that kept them from winning many close games. Murray and Taylor, as forwards. Solace as center. Bock and Howe as guards, and McNeil as utility man, made a hard-working and fastgoing squad. The season opened at home against the Bobcats, one of the crack teams of the Rocky .Mountain Conference. During the opening few minutes of play the Teachers secured a lead, but the Bobcats soon hit their stride, and the Teachers, though outclassed, showed a fight and spirit that won the admiration of the crowd. The Bobcats won by a score of 40-13. —100— January 22 and 23 the Teachers met Idaho Tech, at Pocatello, in two fast games. The first game ended 19-24 in Idaho’s favor, but a rally by the Teachers in the last quarter made the issue doubtful until the final gun. In the second game the Teachers started with a rush and at half time led. 9 to 12. In the second half Idaho Tech converted enough points on fouls to win. 19-14. The Teachers showed improvement in their next two games against Mount St. Charles of Helena, but were off on shooting form the first night and lost, 14-18. The second game opened with a rush, our team leading at half time. At the opening of the second half the “Saints” netted several long shots and regained the lead. Fighting until the end. the Teachers lost the game by the narrow margin of two points. February 7 and 8 the Miners came down for two games. The teams maintained a terrific pace all the way, and at the gun the score was tied. In an overtime period the Miners won by a score of 33 to 31. The second game was closely contested all the way. but the Mines salted the game away, 23 to 17. by scoring 4 field goals in the closing minutes of play. -101—February 12 Idaho Tech stopped, during a northern trip, for a return game and it seemed uncanny the way every man on their team found the basket, while the Teachers were unable to score. The final score was 35 to 7 in favor of Idaho Tech. February 17 we met the Miners in a return game in Butte. At half time we led, 12-S. In the second half Murray and Howe left the game by way of personal foul route, and the Mines made enough points on fouls to overcome our lead and win the game. February 27 and 28 we journeyed to Helena for the last two games of the season. The first game against Mount St. Charles College was played at top speed, but they won. 37 to 21, because of their success in making long baskets. Intermountain won the last game by a score of 17 to 14. Five field goals made by the Teachers from center were not counted, the referee calling our men for traveling and double dribbling. Three of this year’s team. Captain Bock, guard; Murray, forward, and Solace, center, graduate. The other members of the team will be back in school and should form a nucleus around which Coach Hollister can build a strong team in V927. —102—t?rack Track practice began in March with many out for the different events. After a month of practice an inter-class track meet was held. This track meet enabled Coach Hollister to place each man in the position for which he was best fitted. A four-man team was selected and sent to the Intercollegiate Track Meet at Missoula. On May 7 a three-mile cross-county run was held at the College with forty men competing. Greenshlelds took first place. The Normal cross-country team met the Bozeman team at Dillon May 15. Handball The handball courts were completed during the winter quarter. Although handball is a new sport at Normal, a great deal of interest was taken by the men students and especially when they learned about the tournament. Swimming Everyone on the campus eagerly awaited the completion of the swimming pool. Some were so eager to swim that they did not wait for the official opening. For the first time in the history of the school Normal students have an opportunity to learn to swim. Several classes in swimming were organized by the instructors of Physical Education. Many students were unable to get in these classes because of the large number out for swimming. Although new at M. S. N. C. swimming promises to be a favorite sport. —103—tennis This year tennis has taken its place as an important sport at Montana State Normal. It has more followers than any other sport. Men and women alike practice the serving and returning stroke long before the courts are ready. Just as soon as the courts are repaired they are in use from early morning until late at night. An elimination tournament in both singles and doubles was held both for the men and women students. This created a great deal of interest, and many students went out for tennis. The men’s tournament was sponsored by the “M” Club under the direction of Coach Hollister. The winner’s name of the singles was engraved on a silver cup which is kept in the gymnasium trophy case. —104—Oolleij ‘Ball The Seniors won over the Juniors by u very close score. It was a hard-fought victory from beginning to end. The stalwart Junior team kept the Seniors fighting every minute to win the battle. The rooters on the side lines encouraged with loud cheers their players whenever they made a score. The Seniors lost the second game to the Juniors by about the same margin they had won in the previous game. Both teams worked hard and the crowd was kept in suspense till the final whistle blew. The two teams entered the final game knowing it would take hard fighting to win. The motive of the Seniors seemed to be the stronger. They had to win to keep the Juniors from becoming athletic champions, because the Juniors had already won the baseball tournament. The final game ended with the Seniors five points ahead. -105—‘Basketball Women’s basketball practices began early in the winter quarter. Practices were held three times a week under the supervision of the W. A. A. officers. Miss Ulry, instructor of Women’s Physical Education, was coach. One point an hour was given by the W. A. A. to each one coming to practice. These points were recorded by the secretary of the W. A. A. because only those out for three-fourths of the practices were eligible for a team. The teams were chosen by a committee composed of the coach and the class sports managers. The Varsity team was chosen from both the Junior and Senior teams. —106— Junior - Senior Game The final Junior-Senior basketball game was held March 18. The Seniors went into it with the idea of breaking the record of Juniors always winning. The Juniors decided to keep their reputation. At the end of the first half the Seniors were ahead and stayed there. The score was 26-14. Some say this was the fastest game ever played in Dillon. It wasn't the Juniors fault that they lost. Che Cine Up Miller Seniors Bradv Juniors Took McCoy Rank McMillan .. Garvey .... Crinimins . Sanders Center Murphy Guard Pings Sub. Subs Alexander  Indoor ‘Baseball A groat deal of interest in baseball was shown by Juniors and Seniors. Many of the students even went to the practice games to yell for their teams. With so much interest shown the games could not be other than interesting. The Junior hard-hitting batters won the first game by a close score. Had luck shadowed the Seniors. They had formed the bad habit of stepping outside the box when they were put to bat. They were called out; consequently, several scores were lost. In the second game both teams showed good form. Time allowed three innings only. The game closed with a score of IS to 12 in favor of the Juniors. When the autumn quarter ended girls athletic honors were equally divided; the Juniors were winners of baseball, and the Seniors of volleyball. —108—o Pi Society at 03. S. T2. C Are you interested in society? At Normal you will find every type from the formal Fraternity and Sorority dances to the birthday parties in the kitchenette and forbidden grill suppers in the rooms. Are the formal dances fun? They are. Even your grandchildren will not be bored at these when you are reminiscing fifty years hence. And the evenings at the recreation hall. They are always very successful affairs, for our College orchestra supplies very “peppy" music, and everybody knows everybody else, and—well, you have a good time. Society at Normal has given us many happy memories. Long after we have forgotten term papers and all such monstrosities we will remember a certain banquet, a certain dance, a certain party, and remembering, will in our hearts give three cheers for M. S. N. C.Carnival Carnival! What a riot of fun that word suggests: And the annual carnival sponsored by the Booster Club passed all expectations. Every organization in school displayed its particular talent. Every frivolity since our grandmothers’ day was brought to us in the stunts. After everyone had gone to all the side shows, had his fortune told for the nth time, and fished the fish-pond empty, he went to the auditorium to the Pantages. The features were a Charleston demonstration, an old maid chorus, freaks of all sorts from the Wild Man from Borneo to the Butterfly Twins, songs ranging from “Sometime” to “Patches,” and violin and harp solos. Then the Carnival Queen was crowned. Carnival Queen Margaret Pimperton was chosen Carnival Queen by the students this year. The contest was open only to Seniors, but any one buying a Chinook could vote. All during Chinook Week, when the annuals were sold, nominations were made for queen. Each person who bought a Chinook made his nomination and was given a ticket with which to vote at the Carnival. The three highest candidates were Margaret Pimperton, Dorothy Graham, and Georgia Hartman. Margaret Pimperton was elected, and after the Pantages was crowned Carnival Queen."She Kid ‘Party” The Friday evening before Christmas vacation the Y. W. C. A. gave a “Kid Party” for its members. The dormitory seemed suddenly changed into a kindergarten. Everyone was excited about the party, the Christmas tree, and Santa Claus. After several hours of games Santa Claus came pouncing in, loaded with lovely presents, candy, fruit, and popcorn. She Annual ‘Reception The first social event of the year was the annual reception held at the residence halls. The purpose of the reception is to bring all students and faculty together. As usual no one decided to attend until the last moment, but then all were present and enjoyed a very pleasant evening. CDontanomal ‘Banquet After the last Montanomal was published the Monta-nomal staff took an evening off for enjoyment. They attended a banquet at the Andrus Hotel and then went to a theater party at the Hartwig. Miss Russell, faculty adviser for the Montanomal, was guest of the evening. ID. A. A. Banquet In the spring quarter the W. A. A. held its annual banquet at the Andrus Hotel. All members of the W. A. A. were invited to attend. Toasts were given on athletics and W. A. A. by various outstanding members and the Presidents of 1926 and 1927. All awards, such as sweaters, letters and numerals, were awarded. Several W. A. A. songs were sung by the old members. —112—Gargoyle 'Banquet The Gargoyle Dramatic Club entertained their pledges at a banquet at the Andrus Hotel. Immediately after the banquet all adjourned to the parlors, where the formal initiation was held. Mr. Clark, an honorary member of the Gargoyle Club, was a guest. Yes, of course, every girl attended the Co-ed Prom; every girl had a date. The dormitory sheiks went down to the office and put in a parlor call for their best girls. Before the dance began the parlors were crowded with the most enthusiastic group ever gathered there. The grand march, which gave every one a chance to see the new dates and new gowns, started the dance with unusual enthusiasm. The Prom proved so successful that the girls gave three cheers for Miss Smith who had suggested it. On December 9 the Kappa Zeta Nu gave its formal pledge dance. In sharp contrast to the weather outdoors was the recreation hall in which King Winter was reigning. Frosted windows, long icicles, snowflakes falling from the ceiling and snowladen pines made one bow to King Winter. A large yellow moon shining through the pines smiled down upon the dancers. Co-ed ‘PromC. C. S. ‘Dance Frat dances have always been exceptionally pleasant. For this reason every girl’s heart gave an extra leap when she heard it rumored that there was to be another Frat dance. The recreation hall decorated in the Frat colors and the Frat insignia was very attractive. ‘Booster Dances The Booster Club gave a dance each quarter for the purpose of obtaining funds for the Chinook. The recreation hall was attractively decorated with balloons. These dances were noted for their pep and were well attended by students and down-town visitors. "CD” Club Dances Once during every quarter the “M” Club gave a dance at the recreation hall. These dances were always well attended because everyone was anxious to help the club. The proceeds from these dances were used to buy sweaters for the boys who had earned them in athletics. ‘Donnal Tollies One of the most enjoyable evenings of the school year was in the spring quarter when the “M” Club put on the Normal Follies. A program in which every organization of the school took part was given under the direction of the club. —114— ID. A. A. Initiation “Have you enough points?” No, they are not studying American History outline, but they are wondering if they will be eligible to join W. A. A. You would think that after a girl had hiked one hundred miles she would be eligible to join W. A. A. Well, she is; but that one hundred miles is only half of it. Now comes initiation: sweeping sidewalks at 5:30 A. M. when it feels like 50 below zero, and taking hikes at the same hours when she is so sleepy she has only one eye open at a time. The old members said this year’s initiation was easy; but it is not necessary to agree. 1C 2. CT7. Initiation She was standing at the door with her suitcase in her hand, and a “becoming” hat perched upon her head; and it was two weeks before school closed. I scratched my head in amazement. Was she leaving so soon? She walked sedately toward the College and strolled right into ihe Economics Class! Then I awoke. This was K. Z. N. initiation. The initiation was concluded by the regular pledge dance. Everyone enjoyed the dance, even “Mr. Winter,” who was a prominent character. Senior Convocations For some time it has been the custom to have a Senior Convocation once each quarter. The programs vary. Music, one-act plays, and reading, made up this year’s programs. —115—Gargoyle Initiation Gargoyle tryouts were held the first part of the autumn quarter. These tryouts were open to everyone desiring to become a member of the Gargoyle Club. All during the week on the campus there was heard a most unusual question, “Who are the lucky thirteen?'’ Thirteen may be an unlucky number to some, but not to the thirteen people who are initiated into the Gargoyle Dramatic Club. After a week of initiation a banquet was held at the Andrus Hotel......Speeches! Junior Convocation The Juniors furnished one of the most interesting convocation programs. The musical numbers were entertaining, and the one-act play displayed originality and skill. IP. A. A. Entertains "CD” Club The W. A. A. entertained the “M" Club at a Thanksgiving party. After games and contests, they all went back to their kid days and pulled taffy vigorously. Judging from the amount of apple pie the boys ate, they can vouch for the cooking ability of the W. A. A. girls. —116—Calendar —1925 -1926 Pall Quarter September 21. Registration. 22. School struggles begin. 24. Girls’ Mixer. 25. Reception for faculty and students. 27. Rush for dates. 28. K. Z. N. reorganized. 29. W. A. A. reorganized. 30. House meeting. Juniors must remember to sign out and in. October 2. Students welcomed by Dillon Churches. 3. Normal vs. Mines. A good start. 5. Senior meeting. Men’s Mixer. 6. Gargoyle meeting. 9. First issue of Montanomal. 10. Student Council dance. 14. Mrs. Curran’s party for office forces. 15. Senior meeting—Caps and gowns; question. Y. W. C. A. reorganized. 16. Gargoyle tryouts. 17. W. A. A. Mixer. Intermountain vs. Normal. 18. Mr. Hollister tells physiology class that 75% are going to fail. 19. House meeting. Watch your step! Normal vs. Ricks.20. Opening Chinook contest for borders and division pages. 20. Gargoyle initiation. College Convocation. 21. “Go ' Good time? I'll say so. 22. Gargoyle Banquet. 23. Doris returns Junior's pin. 27. 40 demons published by “Bobby." Get your copy. 28. House cleaning at Dorm. Why? 29-30-31. Alumni Home Coming. Teachers’ Convention. 30. Normalites concede honor of dances to visitors. 30. Normal vs. Aggies. 31. Hallowe’en program and dance. November 6. K. Z. N. dance. 9. “Pygmalion." 10. Initiation of Frat pledges. 11. W. A. A. meeting. Frat pledges initiated. 12. K. Z. N. meeting. 14. Boosters dance. Game B. Y. vs. Normal. First Lyceum. 17. Gargoyle Convocation. Mrs. Oakley’s telephone—Duncan Sisters. 20. “M" Club dance. 21. W. A. A. Mixer. 24. Initiation of W. A. A. pledges. 25. Lambda Chi Sigma dance. 26. Thanksgiving Day. --118—December 3. Lyceum. 5. Recital—Mr. McFadden’s pupils. 6. K. Z. N. dance. 12. Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh. 13. Booster dance. 18. Vacation. 19. De Molay dance. U)intcr Quarter 1926 January 4. Registration. 5. Classes begin. 8. Normal vs. Bobcats, 21-13. 11. Moroni Olsen Players present “The Ship." 12. Convocation. Dr. Garver tells us “What Others Think of Us." 14. Normal vs. Idaho Tech. 28-19. 15. Co-ed Prom. 16. Introduction of Charleston. Did you learn it? 19. Auditing committee meets—Do your books balance ? 20. Bozeman-Normal Debate. Our men win another victory! 22. Normal vs. St. Charles. 21-13. 25. Convocation. Dr. Davis asks, “Are You Acquainted with Yourself?" 26. Normal vs. Mines. 30. House dance. February 1. Chinook and Pep Convocation. Can M. S. N. C. yell? I’ll say so! 2. Chinook campaign begins. 3. Junior class meeting. 4. Normal debate with State University. 5. Lyceum—Zellner, the Impersonator. 6. Booster Club Carnival. 9. Miss Smith leaves for East.10. Convocation. Talk by Mrs. Best on Parent- Teachers’ Association. Songs by Men’s Glee Club. 12. Normal-Intermountain. 23-21. 13. “M” Club dance — Normal-Intermountain game. 23-14. 14. New Dorm vs. Middle. 21-5. 16. Convocation—“The Pot Boiler.” 17. Lyceum—“The Appolo Duo.” 18. Frat meeting. Spring has come—Bill-Chuck-Wiggins-Dan pledge their pins. 19. “Opera Matinee”; Gargoyle Openhouse. 24. Senior Convocation. 25. “Psych” class surprise “Bobby” at his house. 26. W. A. A. dance. March 3. Convocation. Boy Scouts and Campfire Girls. 4. W. A. A. initiation. 6. Booster Club dance. Dramatics class present “The Valiant” and “The Wonder Hat.” 7. Sunday. No “Comp” for Monday! Let’s Hike. 8. Music recital. 9. Junior Convocation. Good! The Seniors said so. 10. Miss Smith returns to Dorm. 12. Music recital by Mr. McFadden’s pupils. 13. Junior party. 17. St. Patrick’s Day. A party at kitchenette. Who were there? Loyal daughters of Erin, of course. 19 and 20. “Pepita,” the operetta. 21. Operetta Breakfast. Senior Sunday. 24. March graduation. Exams—again. 29. Spring quarter opens. —120— Spring Quarter 1926 April 1. Moroni Olsen Players present “Friend Hannah.” 4. Easter Sunday — All dressed up and no place to go. 17. Masquerade—Costume Party—Girls only. 22. Play “Whiskers” by Gargoyles. 23. House dance. 28. Club-room tea. 30. “M” Club dance. 1. May Day. May 5. “M” Day. The mud slingers were busy. The Micks mixed. 7. Normal Follies. Good house. 8. Gargoyles play “Speak to Father.” 9. New Dorm tea. 10-12. May Queen contest. 13. May Fete. 14. Fraternity dance. 15. Track meet with Bozeman. 15. Cross Country with Bozeman. 19. Girls’ Swimming Contest. 21. House dance. 23. Middle Dorm tea. 25. “M” Boys awarded sweaters. Who wore them first? 28. Dual meet with Butte Mines. 28. Kappa Zeta Nu dance. June 1. Club Girls dance. 2. Dedication of Chinook. 6. Old Dorm tea. 10-12. Style Show—Caps and gowns. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. Baccalaureate Service. Senior Sunday Dinner. Vesper Service. Senior Play, “Only 38.” Play repeated. Pow-Wow, College Sing, Candle Light Procession. Commencement. Final Farewells. Homeward Bound. —121—Che Collegiate’s ‘Dream I wore a silken Robe And walked the streets of Light, As I looked upon the College From a most stupendous height. The campus was Albright and green, The wind was blowing Free; Away upstairs the chorus Sang “My country ’tis of thee.” The leaves on the trees did Russell, A Curran ’cross the path; A Junior discussed Cluley As he tried to do his math. McBain cranked up his Ford— It didn’t even Frazer, But it sure went fast when Hollister passed Wearing a checkered blazer. St. Peter tapped me with his keys And pointed to the Clark— “You’d better quit and study your Lit Before it gets too dark.” —M. GRAVEN. -V‘Phantasu How would you like to go down to the Dorm, the boys’ dorm, I mean. And there put in a parlor call just to see how it would seem. You’d ring, and then say to the boys’ dean, as she inquired your preference tonight, “Oh, Chuck, if she’s in, or Sig, or Chick, and if they’re not then any is all right.” And you say to her in a friendly way and smile as you tell her how, you are sorry for them because the girls are scarce and it is hard for the boys to get dates just now. And when your man comes down the stairs and smiles, you say, “Hello,” you step right up, take his arm and say, “Well, dear, shall we go?” Late that night you’d bring him back and tell him you hope that he don’t get kicked out of the dorm because you’re later than you should be. So you’d go home and dream sweet dreams of another guy you think you’ll rush and then you’d sigh and close your eyes, and give up the terrible fuss. —123— A Dorm Teed A "feed” was on in room ten For it was Friday night. And Mary Lou and Sally Ann Were borrowing left and right. Cheese (hey borrowed from Gladys. Sugar they "swiped” from June, Phyllis promised to bring cups, But each guest brought her spoon. Bee made the chocolate, Jennie told all the news, Mary made "Welsh Rarebit,” Sally Ann related her blues. Bee raved over Harry, June had news from home, Billy rattled the dishes And bawled—“All Alone.” But Mae came rushing in "The Dean’s out in the hall,” Under the bed and in the drawers Went chocolate, bread and all. Then Lil came strolling in, “Hello there, kids,” she said, "What in the world has happened? What’s that under the bed?" Mae explained to the wondering How Lil looked like the dean. So they restored the "feed” to sight And laughed at the little scene. Morning found the room a sight With crumbs upon the floor; Chocolate on the dressers And "Welsh Rarebit” on the door. —CARRIK BURLES. —124— One ‘Horn tOith the COise That Shingle Hob! “May I kiss you on your forehead?” Said the gallant from the south. “No, indeed,” the maiden warned him, “You might get a bang in the mouth.” Automotively Speaking Nashes to Nashes Stutz to Stutz, If the Buicks don’t get you, The Chevrolets must. “Doan yuh start no fight with me, black man, Ah’s been decorated in de war.” “Mebbe yuh wuz, nigger, but in mah opinion it’s time yuh got redecorated.” “Catch me, Clarence, I’m dizzy.” “Wassamatter?” “I been readin’ a circular letter.” Do you know who I am? I’m the guy that sold the round trip ticket to the man who came back. Shakespeare. Miss Carson: What is wrong with this sentence: “The treaty of Peace was signed Versailles on November 11, 1918?” Julia Connell: “The Armistice was signed on November 11, the Treaty of Peace was signed July 4, 1776.”Tlothin Else ‘But “What kind of store is that fellow Haines over at Toad Rock running?” asked the motorist. “Well, he has Ford parts for sale,” replied the attendant in the filling station at Ten DeGrees, “buys butter, eggs and poultry, deals in real estate, paints houses, marries folks in his capacity as justice of the peace, runs the postoffice, sells stamps, hams, molasses, etc., and takes boarders upstairs. I reckon you’d call it a drug store.” Heard at the Training School Student Teacher: “Pretty busy?” Mr. Schlier: “No, not very.” Student Teacher: “Well, will you go out on the play- ground and take my Physical Ed. class? I have some papers to correct.” Small Enough Mr. Hollister: “What is a molecule?” Andy: “A molecule is something so small that it can not be seen through a microbe.” Benson: “Father, do the big fishes eat sardines?” “Yes, my son.” Benson: “How do they get them out of the tins?” Driving with one hand is bad business. Sooner or later you are bound to run into a church. “I may be down but I’m not out,” as the shirt confided to the collar.Who Ever ‘.Heard of Ghis ‘Happening at Dillon? “Hello Jack, this is Helen; I’ve been calling you all day long. Will Friday be just as good as Sat.? I’ve got my dates all wrong. “No, I can’t see you on Wednesday, Thursday? No, I have a Psyc. exam. Why of course I do, don’t be silly Why no, there’s no other man—” “Hello Bill, this is Helen; I got rid of Jack just fine I can hardly wait now until Sat. Now Bill, don’t start that line. “Of course I like you to call me Tuesday? Yes, ’bout ten past eight Why of course I do, don’t be silly Yes, yes, no,—I won’t be late.” —127— 'Necessities for a normal •Room 17 penants (various kinds) 5 movie sheik pictures (autographed) 1 True Story 1 Smart Set 1 Photoplay 1 roommate (borrowing kind) 1-3 grills (in case Dean finds the other two) 3 Kewpie lamps 9 hats (nondescript) 1 can opener 1 alarm clock 19 pictures (male) 2 pans (to cook in) 8 forks and spoons (not from dining-room) 3-4 good substantial boxes (to hide things in) 10 pillows (substantial kind) Text books add atmosphere but are not essential. —128— ‘Heard at Staff CDeeting Bernice: We want a moonlight picture of the campus. Peg is going to take the picture and Junior says he will help her. Mr. Cluley: Who will furnish the moon? Margaret Adair: A lot of us do work that we don’t get credit for. Mr. Cluley: Yes, and a lot of times you are given credits for which you do not work. Wootie: I don’t believe we will have a write up on the teachers’ convention. Do you think it necessary, Mr. Cluley? Mr. Cluley: What’s the use? I wasn’t there. Vera: Is that clear? Clyde: Oh, yes, that’s as clear as mud. Vera: Then that covers the ground. Diz: If the snow keeps up, it won’t come down. Eva: Where’s the Flathead? Georgia: Probably your head from all the intelligence you show. Ted Bair in Chinook meeting discussing experience of photographer: “All summer I’ve had him out for several Sundays.” Ted Bair to Bernice Somerville: You want a deer? Well, how about the Bear (Bair) ? Cloyde Crook: Do you know that one about the sea? Mary Louise: No. Cloyde: It’s too deep for you. Junior: Have you harvested your crops? Peg: No, they’ve winter killed. —129—T2ormal ‘Ravings Trying to sell a Junior a Chinook. “Aren’t you going to help hold up and support the Chinook?” Bill Chance: “It has a staff, hasn’t it?” McNeil: Do you know what they do with men con- demned to hang? Ada: I’ll bite. What do they? McNeil: They hang them. Admitted The life of a college man is a great one. The landlady takes your rent. The roommate takes your ties. The co-eds take your cash. And the dean takes your name and address. Eva Z. (9:30 A. M.): Wouldn’t it be fun to go and wake the Dean? Georgia: No, I want to stay on the good side of her. Bernice S.: I wouldn’t have one of these boys around here. Miss Ulry: Why? Are you particular? ---------: Women do change their minds. Yeah, psych is interesting stuff. We attend lecture every day. We never miss a lecture period. Naw, she’s not a blond, she’s a brunette. Dumb Dora says a baseball fan is a cooling device. George: “Why are fishermen so tight with their money ?” Irene: “Their work makes them sel-fish.” —130—Paradox I love college! I hate exams I abhor blue books I can’t stand Dorm rules I curse eight o’clocks I dread private “conferences” The no cut rule disgusts me I loath Saturday lunches I detest afternoon classes In fact, I haven’t time to study, but— I love college! Ole McCoy: Is Fanny out for athletics? Goldie: No, athletes. We all agree with Goldie. Geraldine: Say, is a nightmare a dream? Keith: No, a nightmare is a milk man’s horse. Eva Zachary to John Jensen: “Say, John, Bernice had the nerve to call me a Swede.” Georgia trying to compliment a child who has come to school on time for a change: “Ah, Lewis, you are early here of late. You used to come behind before, but now you are here at last.”3-tave a Laugh Laugh and the teacher laughs with you, Laugh and you laugh alone; The first when the joke is the teacher’s, The last when the joke is your own. History courses oft remind us, We can help if we but try, In passing on we leave behind us, Major reports for the other guy. Mary: “A penny for your thoughts.” Burton: “Say, what do you think I am, a slot ma- chine?” Miss Carson: “Who was Homer?” Earl W.: “The guy Babe Ruth made famous.” ‘What are the greatest nations on earth?” ‘Examinations.” Margaret Haggerty: Myrle Daniothy certainly has a strong voice. Marie Haggerty: No wonder. She is singing with both chins. Diz: What do you think of a man who gets up in the middle of the night to go for a horseback ride? Elva: He’s crazy; who did it? Diz: Paul Revere. —132—tennis On A bobbing up and down of brightly clad figures,—frequent displays of vanity cases,—much chatter about “him, he, his, him, he, his,—an occasional ball flying through the air,—Yes, it is the girls playing tennis. Ted McNeil: without brains? Mr. Clark: Say, Mr. Clark, how long could I live That remains to be seen. In Agriculture Class Mr. Peterson: Give the results of the invention of the cotton gin. Mickey Greenshields: Before the invention of the cot- ton gin a negro could pick one pound of cotton a day. But after he drank cotton gin he could pick over a thousand pounds a day. Elva Fuhs: Chick was held up last night. Peggy: Oooh where ? Elva Fuhs: All the way home. Logic A poor lesson is better than nothing. Nothing is better than a good lesson. Therefore, a poor lesson is better than a good lesson. Angelo says: “The only time that a woman's not dan- gerous ain't.” Myrle Daniothy: I spilt some sulphuric acid on my hand and it made it smart. L. Rank: Then you ought to drink some. —133—If- If she knows that you know, that she knows, that you nose around too much, why, you know, that she knows, that you know, not to believe her don’ts and her won'ts and her can’ts. Miss Duboc: “Now, tell me, what is the opposite of ‘misery’?” “Happiness,” said the class in unison. “And of ‘sadness’?” she asked. “Gladness.” “And the opposite of ‘woe’?” “Giddap,” shouted the enthusiastic class. Bill: “Who gave you the black eye?” Sig: “No one gave it to me, 1 had to fight for it.” Junior: “I answered a question in class yesterday.” Mary: “What did you say?” Junior: “I said, ‘Present’.” Mr. Albright: “When did the drink habit originate?” Chick M.: “With monkeys cracking cocoanuts.” —134—Oh Gee! Oh, Gee! Dear me! How I wish that I were thee! You got “A” and I got “D” Oh! Gee Poor me! Oh, Gee! Poor thee! Pve got a date, Don’t you wish you were me? Oh! Gee Poor thee. Strange Sights A person making his own Major Report. Friday dinner without fish. An unstuffed ballot box. A meeting of the “entire Senior Class.” K. Z. N. vaudeville stunts without men. A studious stude. A football game with only pink tea, and no other beverage.Oh CDan! tOhat a ‘Difference! They talked of profs and classes, Of books and magazines, Of movies and the masses, Of horrible dope fiends. They talked of school athletics Of teams both good and bad; For Meg’s on a vacation And she’s talking with her Dad. They talked of springtime evenings Of stars so bright above. They talked of moonlight streamings; They even talked of love. They talked of one another, As only young folks can; Cause Meg’s back at Normal On a date with her best man.—137——138—The Harps of the Normal College —139——140——141——142——143—Autographs—146——LH——149——150—Autographs—Z91——153—sijdeaSojny—991— State Normal College of the niversity 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. —157— Montana's Finest Hotel New Hotel Finlen FIREPROOF Maurice S. Weiss, Mgr. - - - BUTTE, MONTANA ROOM RATES With Toilet - $2.00, $2.50 With Bath $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 All Outside Rooms Club Breakfast 50c-C0c-75c Luncheon ... 75c Dinner ... $1.35 158—“Faces fade. and the people we once knew, some of them, are gone forever. Children grow up and go away. The old house is torn down. The pets die or disappear. The time to take the picture is when you see it. The historic value of things, fixed in the form of a picture, is beyond price.” —Elbert Hubbard. €f)e CORLISS FAIRCHILD, Prop. Everything in the Photographic Line Dillon, Montana This is the Fifth Consecutive St CHINOOK 9? Printed by the Independent Publishing Co. OF HELENA, MONTANA Printers and Blank Book Makers —160—ELIEL'S Extend an Invitation to All The Normal College Students To make our store your headquarters— Just make yourself at home. Be Sure and See Our Complete Lines Men’s Clothing Shoes Shirts Sox—Neckwear Haberdashery Sweaters Hats—Caps Outing Apparel Women’s and .Misses Ready-to-Wear Footwear Hosiery—Brassieres Lingerie- Notions Toilet Goods—Gift Items Dress Goods—Silk Furnishings Outing Apparel ELIEL’S Economy Thru Quality —161—“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-seven years. Its services are offered to you. The State Bank of Dillon A. L. STONE, President W. A. GKAETEK. Cashier —1G2The First National Bank We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. J. H. GILBERT..............................President W. G. GILBERT.........................Vice-President W. C. JENNINGS...............................Cashier —103— 2? Dillon Dry Goods Company HOUSE OF QUALITY Headquarters for the Newest in Mens'1 and Ladies’ Ready 4o-Wear The dumbest girl in Normal couldn’t be convinced a telegram was from Archie because it simply wasn’t his writing. What's That? Many a young man has been called a cake-eater because he wore collegiate clothes. What shall we call the girls? Womens’ Wear Mens’ 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 —1G4— Come to the Hartwig Theatre For the Best Photoplays Matinee Saturday and Sunday You Can See a Complete Show Starting at 9:45 P. M. Advice from the Collegiate If you want to know what a college is the dictionary will tell you. but we would advise you to come and find out—it’s far more interesting. Preps—Notice Never talk back to an English instructor—she might hear you. —Ames Green Gander. 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 PKOPKKT1KS -165— GIFTS THAT LAST We invite your patronage for Fountain Pens, Eversharps, M. S. N. C Jewelry and Gift Goods. HUBER BROS. [y- ■■■ 1 N Jvy-i 'V •i. ——i I must quit cramming for finals. It takes too much time. I must quit cutting classes. I need the sleep. I must quit buying cigarettes. I’ll borrow them. I must not use a pony. I may get caught. I must quit borrowing my roommate's clothes. 1 11 try someone else. There are jokes that make us laugh. There are jokes that make us groan. But the jokes that seem most funny Are the jokes we call our own. —Ski-U-Mah. —166—The Thomas Book Store Where Students Get Their Supplies Picture Framing Spalding Athletic Goods Tell me not in mournful numbers X and Y doth equal Z, For in class I get my slumbers. As it leaves my evenings free! —Michigan Gargoyle. 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, MontanaYour Eyes-and Your Education Education comes chiefly through Eyesight. Even a slight visual defect may cause sufficient nerve strain to interfere with concentration of the mind. How much better it is to KNOW the exact condition of your eyesight, than to neglect it, for any cause. The cost of eyesight care is trivial compared with its importance to one’s daily welfare. This is my specialty. Dr. Carl B. Taylor Optometrist Newsle: “Wanta paper?” Student (truthfully): “No, I can’t read." Newsier “Well, turn ’er upside down and laugh.” 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, MontanaYour Education Is Not Complete Until You Learn How to Save Money We Offer Every Inducement Metals Bank Trust Co. OFFICERS: DIRECTORS: CHARLES J. KELLY Chairman of the Board JAMES E. WOODWARD President Butte JAMES T. FINLEN _ uii Vice-President Established 1882 R. W. PLACE Montana Cashier J. L. TEAL ---------------- Asst. Ciashier J. J. BURKE Asst. Cashier Resources Over $10,000,000.00 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. HOBBINS Interest on Savings Accounts Some of the girls around the dormitory must have been horn in a fog because everything they touch is mussed. Eve: “Bill says my dancing is like a poem.” Bo: “Yes; punctuated with dashes and periods in the parlors.” 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. HUBER T S Exclusive Distributors BUTTE 51 West Park Street MONTANA —169—Suits and Pop Coats for Men and Voung Men Prices, $20, $25, $30 Shirley Clothes Shop 14 North Main Street Heard in Kconomics Class Dr. Carver: What determines the price of shoes? Doris P.: The size. CLARK PARK BUTTE The Finest Baseball and Football Field in Montana Columbia Gardens Butte’s Great Pleasure Resort and Picnic Grounds Butte Electric Railway Co. —170— The Dillon GRAETER Implement Co. Grocery Company The Leading and Oldest Established Implement Complete Line of House of Southern Kitchen Equipment Montana and Groceries Implements, Hardware, — Harness, Grain Phone 7 Dillon, Mont. Cloyde Crook (in barber shop): “( ’ould you cut my hair without tak- ing collar and tie off?” Barber (after one look at the long shiny locks): ‘‘Sure, I could cut your hair without taking your hat 3ff.' TRIBUNE Dillon Book Store Steam — Laundry Students Always IVelcome — 22 S. Montana St. At the End of Every Dillon, Montana Telephone 135-W I —171—Greens BUTTE Cafe GRILL DAVEY MARGEL Oldest Established Restaurant in Butte why? The Place for (Only one guess) Men to Eat 27 E. Broadway Butte Elva E.: I passed Shakespeare today. Fanny: Did he speak? What is more useless than a tire pump on a canoe? A life preserver in a forest fire. Proof Magistrate: "When you arrested him. what was he doing?” Constable: “He was having a heated argument with a taxi driver, yer Worship.” Magistrate: "But that doesn't prove he was intoxicated.” Constable: "But there was no taxi driver, sir.” — 172—Middleton FIREPROOF Studio — — LEGGAT ‘Portraits by Photography’ HOTEL f European Plan, Reasonable Rates, Clean, Comfortable, Safe. Exceptionally Good Service ALEX. LEGGAT, Mgr. 206 W. Park St. Butte BUTTE MONTANAHoe nek’s W. j. Sewell Fur Shop Repairing—Relining Harchvare Company Remodeling The Sporting Goods Store Agents for Draper-Maynard Company Satisfaction Guaranteed Baseball Goods Phone 803 for Storage Phone 956 125 N. Main St. Butte 221 East Park St. Butte “When two people like the same thing their married life is bound to be happy.” sighed the engaged girl. “Well, you and Fred ought to be happy, then,” remarked the girl who had wanted Fred but didn’t get him. “I know you love him. and I notice he is fond of himself." We Have ever Tried To drink tea with a shoe-horn. To understand a prof’s Joke. To stay awake a full Mod. Ed period. To be collegiate. To live on our allowance. To believe a co-ed. To kick a Normal sheik. That Boy Again! Marion stood on the burning deck Whence all but him had fled. The flames that lit the battle wreck Shone round him o’er the dead. But ne’er a move made he to go. "I have no fears,” said he. “It's part of the scenario— I'm rescued in Act Three!" —W. P. Rowley. If You are Normal You will insist on having Blanchard Brand Products Manufactured and Distributed by Henningsen Company BUTTE MONTANA M. D. O'Connell Building Contractor Cor. Mercury and Clark Ave. (rirl Phone 3653-J Butte The Prudential Insurance Co. OF AMERICA Incorporated under the laws of the State of New Jersey Edward D. Duffield, President Home Office Newark, New Jersey Merkle Bros. Managers BUTTE MONTANA —175—AL. HULTMAN, Mgr. Phone 61 Gamer When in Butte Stop at Shoe Company The Old New Spring Styles Chequamegon Cafe Gamer (Shay-Wom-E-Gon) Candy Company Mail Orders Solicited 27 N. Main St. Butte BUTTE MONTANA here. Mr. Mackie: Are you Miss Morris? Irish: Uh-huh. Mr. Mackie: You can say uh-huh outside of class, but don’t say uh-huh Irish: Uh-huh. Modern Methods “Is it true that the church is the house of Clod?” asked Johnny. “Why, yes. dear.” answered his student-teacher. “Well, don’t you think it would be a better business proposition if they’d split it up into apartments?” 0. K. in Practice "So you haven't proposed to your girl yet, eh?" asked Bill. “The trouble with you is you’re self-conscious.” “Nonsense!" retorted Chet. "I'm conscious of her. You ought to hear my line when I’m alone!" —176— Brownfield Canty Company We furnish the home complete on easy terms 48-54 W. Park St. ButteThe Golden Rule Store Is the only store in Beaverhead County w here goods are marked to sell for Cash Only The Golden Rule Store Dillon. Montana fresh Bread, Cookies and Doughnuts City Baking Company Ciuley: What is a polygon? Dan: A dead parrot. The Rond Grocery Montana Company Mercantile Co. Dealers in High-Class The Home of Groceries Quality Ground Feed of All Kinds Groceries Fancy Lunch Goods a Specialty With Us 12 E. Helena St., Phone 99 —177— Dillon’s Sporting Goods Store Films Developed By Professionals We give you Quality Plus Service from the finest equipped laboratories in the West. A complete line of all Standard Athletic Supplies Mail us your films. They receive prompt attention. We Carry the Goods The Photo Shop Main and Broadway Butte, Montana Hughes McCaleb “Butte’s Kodak and Pen Shop” Doris Pears at training school (catching frisky youngster by the collar): "I really believe the devil has got a hold of you.” Pupil: “I believe she has. too-” Showers, Public and Private Baths Paxson and Phone Connecting All Rooms Rockefeller Co. Modern, Fireproof Druggists Everything New Kodaks, Perfumes, Fountain Pens. Complete line of Elizabeth Arden’s Toilet Goods. Grand Hotel J. M. Boyd, Prop. Developing and Printing Butte, Montana Phone 1090 24 W. Park 61 E. Park 124 West Broadway Rexall Store Butte, Montana Mail Orders Filled —178— Me Cracken Bros. The Men’s Store Society Brand and Griffan Clothes, Florsheim Shoes, Dobbs Hats and Caps, Wilson Bros. Shirts and Furnishings. Everything in Boys’ Apparel and Ladies’ Hole-proof Hosiery Try Our Tailor Shop Western Wholesale Grocery Company Wholesalers and Importers of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Distributors of the Celebrated Maxwell House Coffee Del Monte Canned Goods Explaining Prof. McBain appeared worried and his wife was anxious. "Please tell me what’s the matter, dear,” she begged. "Matter, my love.” explained the professor absently, "is that of which the entire universe is composed, made up of molecules, atoms and electrons." Montana Auto Supply Co. Dillon, Montana Montana’s Largest and Best Equipped Garage Chevrolet, Buick and Cadillac Automobiles if it is— Building Material Lumber and Coal —SEE— Beaverhead Lumber Co. Better Material Cheaper Dillon, Mont. Lima, Mont. —179—mu Better Lkjhti nq Brings quick decisions Don't blame the shop per for hesitating. The color, finish and quality can only be seen where the lighting is correct. For expert advice on lighting, consult— Electric Shop Dillon, Montana City Drug Company For Cameras and Camera Supplies, Grafonolas and Latest Dance Records Make Our Store Your Store i —ISO—To You- You will be exquisitely pleased with our fine complete selection of Normal Pins and Jewelry. Albert Stamm Jeweler Waterman-Parker, Conklin Pens — 1S1—Standard Lumber Union Electric and Company Coal Company Lumber and all kinds of Heat — Light Building Material, Lime, Power Cement and Plaster Let Electricity Do — Your Cooking Ask about the Automatic Dillon, Montana Electric Range Any (ilrl's Choice Will you go for a walk?” asked the Sheik. "Certainly not,” replied the Normal girl. "I’d rather ride part way . • • at least. Money Saving Cash Stores S K A ti ii S United Stores “Distribution Without Waste” No "Shelf Warmers” Allowed On the shelf, and off the shelf, and into waiting grocery baskets—merchandise in a Skaggs store is not given much time for “rest.” You hear this speedy moving of commodities called "rapid-turnover." Skaggs has it! And this means freshness and best-ness and low cost to you. If you want a practical illustration. buy marshmallows, for instance. Soft, fluffy, delicious and fresh! You’ll never find a weazened-up little old lady of a marshmallow in a Skaggs store. They don’t last long! And everything else is just the same. United States, Seiberling, Goodyear Tires All Sizes Beaverhead Motors Company Ford Sales and Service —182—Kodaks Eastman Films The Dependable Kind All Sizes POTTS The Druggist The Rexall Store R. R. Price’s Office 132 Bannack Street Real Estate, Insurance, Land Business. Abstracts. Public Stenography. Houses for Rent NOTARY PUBLIC Parker’s Tailor Shop (Opp. Montana Mercantile Co.) Cleaning and Pressing Altering and Repairing Suits Made to Measure $23.50 to $65.00 All Work Guaranteed Tired business man to elevator operator: “Hey you indoor aviator, let’s go up!" Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow there may be a dorm rule against it.—Non-Council Members. Fine Millinery. Silk Underwear Hemstitching and Picoting Compliments Addie R. Baldwin Thos. E. Lubin Dillon Montana Dart Hardware Three Important Elements In Our Implement Co. Women's Shoes Style, Ease and Your Money’s Worth Dillon. Montana City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN, Prop. —183—Land Office Filings Proofs Oldest Set of Abstract Books in County Reliable Service in Land Matters BEAVERHEAD ABSTRACTCO. Pearl I. Smith Title Building Dillon, Montana. NOT GUILTY We hold ourselves not guilty. We insist we are not guilty. We are not guilty for anything that is suggested in it. We are not guilty. We do not favor policemen. They are bad, naughty people. They should be driven from the streets of Dillon. Pupils should be able to walk down the streets waving guns and shooting coeds right and left. Policemen are such rough, unkind gentlemen. Once a college professor called them all “flat-footed morons." We do not think that all policemen are flat-footed. But we think that they should all be abolished. And we are not guilty. No, not guilty. Not Guilty —1S4— TRAINING The Key That Unlocks the Door oj S U C CE S A TRAINED MINI) IS THE BEST INSURANCE FOB FI N A NCI A L IN BE PE N BE NCE A most cordial invitation to enter our school is extended to all forward-looking young men and young women. The business world is greatly in need of trained helpers—those whose basic educational preparation is broad enough to enable them to rise in the scale of service. REMEMBER THE BUTTE BUSINESS COLLEGE IS ONE OF THE LEADING COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS OF THE NORTHWEST BUSINESS EDUCATION ABBS VALUE TO ALL OTHER EDUCATION COURSES FOB EVERYBODY ENROLL NOW! Your inquiries are solicited and will be promptly answered—Write, phone or call. Butte Business College Established 1890. Write for Catalogue. Owsley Block, Butte, Mont. —1S5— Forsgren Dr. Rornersa Grocery Dentist 114 N. Idaho Phone 235 Dillon, Montana Phone 65-W Sol Says Liniment will make you smart. A kitchenette is where domestic science graduates open cans. All reckless driving isn't wrecking. K-r-revenge! “What are you laughing at?” snarled the gutter to the banana peel. “Do you think it’s funny to be stepped on and cause people to fall into me?” “Ha, ha. ha!” roared the banana peel. “That last fellow, you see, was one of these joke writers!” The Latest Sport. The Afro-American Annual Social Ball was in full swing when George Washington Jones appeared in the center of the floor ominously displaying a razor- "Boy. what yo'-all gwine do wif dat thing?” asked Ulysses Grant Brown apprehensively, for he happened to be dancing with Mr. Jones's girl. "Ah done heard.” replied Mr. Jones, “dat dis am one of dem cut-in dances.” Dr. R. D. Curry Dentist Phone 355 Telephone Block —ISC—Dillon Jk Clinic Dr. M. A. Walker Dr. P. M. Poindexter Your Beauty Accented! I-ct us help you accent your best j features. Priceless suggestions may come from consultation with our experienced operators, trained to carry out your beauty wishes with modish correctness. For appointments, phone: Corretta Beauty Parlor ► Telephone Block Phone 21 IF Useless An ambulance driver, answering a hurry call for an auto accident, found nothing worse than an exasperated motorist and a car stalled in the mud. “Say.” said the driver. “I thought you said you wanted a pulmotor?” “I did,” returned the car owner, “but how in the deuce are you going to pull me out with that?” Trunks, Bags and Suitcases National Trunk Factory 105 IVest Broadway Butte, Montana —1S7—Beaverhead Cleaning Works Cleaning—Pressing All Work Guaranteed ROY FORRESTER, Prop. The Camel Inn Dining Room Just Like Home 25 N. Idaho Hortense I took Hortense To a basketball game, I knew she was dense. But dense is no name. She said: “They’re thick. Or full of corn; The ball can't stick. For the basket’s torn.” —John Culnan. The reason that some of our boy sheiks do not eat peanuts is because they’re not in cages. Prelude A college sheik was sitting by a hole in the ice when a curious chap came over. “Aren’t you cold?” asked the newcomer. “Nope.” "Caught any fish?” “Nope.” “What are you waiting for?” “My partner. He’s down under the ice looking things over.” It Was Although Micky Didn’t know it, She had mumps— Didn’t show it— Rut her very Latest mash Called and got ’em. Which was rash! —Edgar Daniel Kramer. Dr. Best Dentist Phones: Office. G4—lies., 189-J Office Over Waldorf Company —18S—SERVICE IS OUR MOTTO 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 Taxi Service Phone 314 The Professor Who Bought a Memory Course Mrs. Prof: “Jerry, you’ve been studying too hard. You look so pale, and worried. What is the matter?” Prof.: "I’ve been working out a memory system. I'll never forget anything, now that I've trained my mind.” Mrs. Prof.: “Prove it! What’s Uncle Jeffery’s ’phone number?” Prof.: “Cheese! That makes me think of Swiss, see? And Swiss leads to mountains, understand? And mountains remind me of the ocean. Do you follow me?’’ Mrs. Prof.: “What’s all that got to do with that ’phone number?" Prof.: “The ocean reminds me of sailors. Sailors remind me of Colum- bus. Now, Columbus discovered America in 1492. and half of 1492 is 746. Seven, four, six—that's his ’phone number. See how simple it all was?” Mrs. Prof.: "In what year were we married?” Prof.: “That’s easy. Balloons! That makes me think of hot air, and hot air makes me think of your brother George—now don't get sore! Your brother George makes me think of that ten bucks he borrowed from me the day we were married. He’s owed me that for 11 years, so we were married in 1915.” Mrs. Prof.: “That’s right, exactly. It sounds like nonsense, but there must be something to !t. Why—what's that sticking out of your pocket?” Prof.: “That’s—er— Mrs. Prof.: "Those letters I gave you to mail! And you forgot all about them! Do you know what that reminds me of? Moving picture comedies! And moving picture comedies make me think of custard pies, see? Pies make me think of pie crust, and pie crust makes me think of rolling pins. And a rolling p'n makes me think of the black eye you’re going to get in about two minutes!” —1S9— While in Dillon Stop at The Hotel Andrus HARRY ANDRUS, Mgr. Dillon’s Only Modern Hotel European Plan Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 Cafe and Dining Room in Connection with Hotel Beauty Parlors Mrs. M. Collins Apartment 8, Phillips Block, Phone 266-J Dillon, Montana The Elite Shop Correct Styles in Millinery Carlson Sisters Ruthlessly Ruth and Johnny, sideby side. Went out for an auto ride; They hit a bump, Ruth hit a tree, And John kept going, Ruthlessly. —N. H. R. Words to Kat. • Ellin (ordering): “Well, to start off I think I’ll have n mixed fruit cocktail; a little celery and some radishes will do for a relish: Just plain chicken consomme will be all right, and I think I’ll have trout for the fish course. The full roast spring chicken is OK for the roast, with a lettuce and tomato salad with mayonnaise dressing: for dessert I’ll have lemon meringue pie. and then Just plain American cheese and crackers with mustard. And—oh, yes—a pot of coffee with cream. That’s enough for me. considering my weight, don’t you think?” Herbert: "You said a mouthful!” Dr. F. H. Bimrose Dentist Phones: Office, 154-J—Res., 23R Office Hours 9-12—1:30-5 Suite 14, Telephone Block Dillon, Montana —190—To the Class of 1926 — Here's success to you. May you perpetuate the good name of your Alma Mater, be of patriotic service to your community and state, strengthen all worthy institutions and promote human welfare. May your lives be filled with sunshine and never shadows; happiness and never regrets. JENSEN, THE DRUGGIST 401 S. Montana St. Butte, Montana A Lady to Her Love I love the things you tell me. dear; The way you whisper in my ear That I’m the only girl for you And that you always will he true. I love to hear you praise my eyes, And tell me it is Paradise When I am cuddled in your arms. And you’re a slave to all my charms, But. darling. I am at a loss To know if it is applesauce. —Robert D. Little. Lockwood Mens Sandwich Clothing Shop Home Cooking WEIN’S West Broadway BUTTE BUTTE 191 We Are Selling It by the Carton Where Only One Sold Before WATCH THE "BIG FOUR 99 Cherry Blossoms America’s leading beverage tested and approved by the Good Housekeeping bureau of foods, sanitation and health, conducted by Good Housekeeping Magazine. Sold in bottles only. IT’S A GREAT DRINK— Silver Spray The genuine Extra-Dry; has the snap and sparkle of champagne Lift the glass and drink a toast with this champagne of Ginger Ales Celebrate Spring High Life Dry The new kind of Ginger Ale; not so hot. Revel in its refreshing, cool content. Reflect how it sets you tingling—buoys the spirit— lures the lagging appetite—sends you away from the table feeling keener, fresher, brisker. Zang's Snappy Select Made from Old Style Lager; makes a Dutch lunch famous XT? ALWAYS SERVE COLD What could be better for the party, afternoon callers, during meal time, on auto trips and picnics? Buy Your Selection in the Carton ONE-HALF DOZEN OR ONE DOZEN. FAMILY PRICES Dillon Bottling Works, Dist. PHONE 106-J DILLON, MONTANA —192—

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

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, 1925 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


University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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