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

 - Class of 1927

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1927 volume:

 v i I ■ f M ' » - f .-V s Ktar' V" • Jr 4 k. V M i V - n . V I L V‘ ✓ . X ;V j V . «« A ?V - . ’ tt •J WMC Er g'ish Dept0 LibraryAOZk y? Foreword In olden times when knights were bold Forth fearless they did go And conquered every obstacle That the world might better grow. Our Student Body emulates Those knights of bygone days And makes the world a better place In countless different ways. Ye Senior Class of ’27 Hath twixt these covers told The record which for courage beats The days when knights were bold.Contents Ex Libris 1927 Chinook Frontispiece Title Page Foreword Contents Page Dedication Chancellor’s Message President’s Message Dean’s Message Campus Poem Campus Scenes Faculty Seniors Juniors Traditions Activities Athletics Society Calendar Jokes and Snaps Autographs AdvertisementsChinook £ fHnl Dedication tDe, the Senior Class, do hereby dedicate in grateful appreciation the 1927 Chinook to CR. E. Albright, a helpful, inspiring, enthusiastic friend and adviser. it 1927 V V2HJ{(ew)} Chancellor’s CDessage Intellectual Integrity and Sincerity Normal youth is that period of life when energy plus is generated and released. Because of this excessive energy youth is the time of action—the time of doing and daring. It is always characterized by high hopes, ambitious dreams and consuming desires. Youth is ready “to go” but it does not always ask the question of the American Legionaires, “Where do we go from here”? Seers and prophets have recognized these appealing characteristics of infectious youthtime, hence their repeated injunctions—“deliberate carefully and surely before acting.” “make intellectual and thorough preparation before entering upon any adventure,” “accurately ascertain causes before accepting advertised effects.” These and many other words of wisdom have been written and uttered because age loves youth and wishes for it golden and gratifying returns. One might paraphrase the statement “Everybody loves a lover” to read “Everybody loves youth.” The secret of this friendly attitude toward normal youth is voiced by Sir Galahad when he said: "My strength is as the strength of ten. Because my heart is pure.” Strength and purity—aye that combination represents the twain qualities of eager, virile, dominant youthhood. Never shall I forget the hunger for strength expressed in eyes and voice of a suffering pneumonia patient who implored, “Oh, great, strong man lift me, oh, lift me up.” Always the world needs the strength and purity of youth, youth disciplined in body and mind. Youth hopeful, and above all youth intellectually sound and sincere. My message to you young comrades of Montana State Normal College is condensed in an appeal for intellectual integrity and intellectual sincerity. The supreme test in home, in business, in profession and in all human relations, private and public, is integrity and sincerity of thought, sincerity of attitude and sincerity of performance. Lacking intellectual integrity and sincerity there can be no secure credit in business, no dependable journalism, no stable commerce, no morality, no beauty of art and no religion. Lacking intellectual integrity and intellectual sincerity there can be no adequate philosophy of life and no permanent happiness. These negations are affirmed and re-affirmed by the glorious and positive lives of Washington, Lincoln and other patriots. These negations are emphasized a thousand fold by the dark as midnight records of Arnold, Burr and other traitors to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Because intellectual integrity and intellectual sincerity are the principal things, therefore I say unto you, "Get for yourself, first and always, intellectual integrity and intellectual sincerity and keep them as the constant comrades of your dally life.” Moreover, be not content with achieving that for yourself. Let me remind each of you of “Merlin and the Gleam”— ‘Not of the sunlight. Not of the moonlight. Not of the starlig.it! O young Mariner, Down to the haven. Call your companions, Launch your vessel, And crowd your canvas. And, ere it vanishes Over the margin. After it, follow it, Follow The Gleam.”‘President s (Dessage How often do the faces of the Chinook look at you to recall busy days and more to do than it ever seemed possible to finish? How many times since leaving M. S. N. C. have you wished that you had as much leisure as was yours in 1926-1927? These questions are proposed as of 1940. I hope that in such now far-off time, when you find this beautiful and worthy Chinook on a high or low shelf, it will remind you of pleasant days, of days well spent, of loyal companions and of teachers who like to be remembered because they cannot forget you. Now is your best year; may every one which follows be few of life’s grade points better. —Sheldon E. ‘Davis{(ChSnooh)) £?he Dean’s CDessage A Chinook, according to the dictionary, is a warm and gentle wind that blows down the east slope of the Rocky mountains. It comes suddenly in midwinter like a summer breeze melting the snow and thawing the ice-bound streams in a few hours, thus giving to the inhabitants of the northwest respite from the rigors of a too-long winter. So in days to come when time has drifted the snow of years upon your heads and the ice of experience has hardened your hearts, you will happen upon this old 1927 “Chinook." True to its name it will act like a warm and gentle wind and thaw your frozen memories into recalling the happy times, the real and near adventures, the dear old friends at M. S .N. C. —Angeline Smith Chinook In the ‘Heart of the ‘Rockies In the heart of the Rockies In the land of sunshine, Lies a beautiful valley With climate divine. Its winters are balmy. Its summers are rare. With the Beaverhead valley No place can compare. In this beautiful valley With its history quaint. Lived many a villain As well as a saint. Twas here the first gold rush At Bannack was made, And here the foundation Of government laid. IOducation then followed Where law paved the way, And Dillon’s State Normal Arrived here to stay. Of our fair M. S. N. W© ever will sing. From ocean to ocean Its praises shall ring.Old CDain 'Ghis building brings back memories Of battles fought and won In combat with our lessons Since school at first begun.Columns ‘Between these Gothic columns And along this self-same walk LOe’ve often passed enroute to rooms Engaged in pleasant talk.Dorm and Campus In this same building that you see Pacing the campus front IlVve had some pleasant midnight feeds And thought them quite a stunt.Chinook Campus tDalk Ghis bordered walk we love to stroll On moonlit nights, by twos ‘But we’d rather cut accross the lawn lOhen we get exciting news.Cozij Campus Corner Ghis cozy campus corner ‘By the rustic "‘Tlormal ‘Ditch” Is a favored place to strum a ”uke” lOith starlit dreams the soul enrich.Gym At last we have the good old gym It’s really very new LDe’ve all enjoyed it thoroughly IDhile at school we have passed through.LEE R. LIGHT M.S. Vice President Professor of Education LUCY H. CARSON M.A. Professor of English ROBERT CLARK .M.A. Professor of Psychology and Biology J. EORI) iMcBAIN m!a. Professor of Science —21—FRANK H. CARVER Ph.D. Professor of History and Social Science MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN n.s. Director of Teachers’ Service Division Professor of Education CHARLES HENRY M.A. Director of Training RANSOM A. MACK IE M.A. Assistant Professor of History and Education —22—ROBERT E. ALBRIGHT M.A. Assistant Professor of History and Social Science RUSH JORDAN B.A Assistant Professor of History and Social Science ELIZABETH M. SHOTWELL i:.A. Supervise!- of Primary Training JESSIE DUBOC M.A. Assistant Professor of Education Superviser of Training Grades 4 to 8 —23—JOHN B. CLULEY B.S. Instructor in Mathematics LILLIAN B. FREE Librarian Instructor in Library Economy EARL L. FAIRBANKS B.A. Instructor in Manual Training E. ELDORA RAGON B.S. Instructor in DrawingLOUIS M. SCHLEIER B.A. Superviser Junior High School Training BRUCE HOLLISTER H.S. Instructor in Science —25— 1927 LAWRENCE A. DAUGHERTY B.A. Assistant Professor of Science A. T. PETERSON Instructor in AgricultureVIVIAN KOBE B.Mus. Instructor in Music RALPH McFADDEN Instructor in Piano Graduate Dana Musical Institute Pupil of Sfgismund Stojowski MURIEL THOMAS BJL Instructor in Violin and Public School of Music ELMO JAQUETTE-SCOTT Instructor in Voice Student of Chicago and Cincinnati Conservatories —27- -MARY K. SANDS M.A. Instructor in Dramatics MARGARET M. ULRY B.S. Instructor in Physical Education HELEN MAY SMITH B.S. Instructor in Physical Education LOUISE B. FREEMAN B.S. Registrar —28— irl™ Chinook Organization The Senior Class met in September, 1926, to elect their officers. At a later meeting they elected the members of the Chinook staff. They also elected the officers of the Booster Club, which is an organization within the class to finance the Chinook. During the year class committees planned a convocation program, a Hallowe’en stunt, acts for Pan and for Carnival side-shows, and also the Commencement activities for each division of their class. Colors: Cavendcr and IDhitc Officers BOSS ROBB Class Adviser MR. ALBRIGHT .... Chinook Business Adviser MISS ALBERTSON .....Chinook Literary Adviser Tall Quarter IRENE RUDOLPH .......................President HOMER HOWE Vice-President CATHERINE HARRINGTON ................Treasurer FRANCIS THOMPSON Secretary EILEEN MURPHY ....................Yell Leader tOinter Quarter JOHN BROWN GENEVIEVE WHEALON ....... FRANCIS THOMPSON CATHERINE HARRINGTON DOROTHY HIRSCHMAN Spring Quarter JOHN BROWN C. K. McDERMAND ......... JEANNETTE JOHNSON ....... FRANCES BURKES .....President Vice-President ....Treasurer .....Secretary ..Yell Leader .....President Vice-President .....Secretary ....Treasurer —29—ELIZABETH AINSLIE Anaconda, Mont. Secretary of Gargoyles Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh "Quality Street" Baseball 1926 V. W. C. A. W. A. A. ADA BENEDICT Great Falls. Mont. House Council President Y. W. C. A. Secretary Senior Swimming Team '26 ISABELLA ANDERSON Anaconda. Mont. ALICE BENNETT Anaconda. Mont. Y. W. C. A. President Chinook Picture Editor Intercollegiate Debate '26-'27 Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. Volleyball VIOLET ANDERSON Anaconda. Mont. M. S. C. 1921-1925 ARNOLD G. BENSON Litchfield, Minn. Football 25-’26 Cross Country '26 "M" Club Lambda Chi Sigma "Peplta” '26 JESSIE LEONORA BARBER Chinook. Mont. Junior Class Treasurer Spring 1925 Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. Montanomal Reporter EUNICE BERKLAND Igiurel, Mont. V. A. A. Basketball '26 Volleyball "26 Y. W. C. A. ALDA GERTRUDE BEALS Ennis. Mont. Y. W. C. A. KATHARINE A. BIERRUM Pony, Mont. Orchestra 27 —30— MINNIE BISCHOFF Kalispell, -Mont. Chinook Assistant Picture Editor Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. DELPHA E. BROWN Jordan, Mont. DELPHIA BITONZYK Roundup, Mont. JOHN BROWN Wolf Point. Mont. Senior Class President Orchestra. ’2f . ’27 "M" Club Gargoyles Track, ’26. ’27 GLADYS BOETTICHER Melrose, Mont. Swimming Team ’26-’27 W. A. A. ALYCE E. BRUCE Helena, Mont. HENRY K. BOTCH Wibaux, Mont. Forum '24 Football ’24. ’25 “M” Club Track ’25 Lambda Chi Sigma Men's Chorus 25 GERALDINE BURKE Havre, Mont. MARGARET BRENNEN Anaconda, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Volleyball MARY BURKE Sula, Mont. —31—RUTH BURTT Townsend, Mont. EVELYN CASEY Anaconda, Mont. Y. Y. C. A. W. A. A. BERNICE CADDELL Pony. Mont. EDNA M. CHESTER Hinsdale, Mont. Intermountnin Union College. 21. ‘22 VIOLA M. CALLAHAN Three Forks, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu May Fete. 1926 ANNA CHISHOLM Augusta. Mont. V. W. A. LOUISE CAMPBELL Stevensville, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Secretary V. W. C. A. Vice President Gargoyles Chinook Staff LUCILLE CLARK Great Falls. Mont. Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH CARTER MARGARET G. CLARK Butte, Mont. Y. W. C. A. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. —32—SADIE B. CLAYPOOL Malta, Mont. GLADYS CRIMMONS Great Falls, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Swimming1, '25. ’26 Basketball, '25, '26 MRS. NELLIE CLEMENT Butte, Mont. JESSIE V. CUMMINGS Cascade, Mont. JULIA CONNELL Butte, Mont. Gargoyle W. A. A. Baseball, ’26 LURA CUSICK Butte, Mont. Baseball, ’26 Swimming. ’26 PEARL M. COSMAN Cascade, Mont. ROLLA DAUGHERTY Anaconda, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu. Treasurer W. A. A. BERTHA NICHOLS COX Miles City, Mont. Women’s Beague President W. A. A. Kappa Zeta Nu LOTTY DEVEREAUX Browning. Mont. W. A. A. Orchestra, ’27 —33— 3 MRS. BLANCHE DISNEY Wheelock, N. D. EDWINA EICHENBERGER High School at Kedfleld. S. D. Baker, Mont. ISABEL F. DORWARD Anaconda, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A.. Treasurer Montanomal Bus. Manager W. A. A., leader of Hikes NORMA A. M. ENROOTH Butte, Mont. Univ. of Minnesota. ’23, ’21 Montanomal Staff. '26 MARGARET A. DOTSETH Great Falls, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Orchestra, ’26, '27 RUTH IRENE FAIRCHILD Roundup, Mont. ALENE DUNN Livingston, Mont. Junior Class President Student Council Treas., ’24 Y. W. C. A. MAE FALKNER Kalispell. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Montanomal Associate Editor, ’26. ’27 Intercollegiate Debate. '26, '27 Chinook Literary Editor President Middle Dormitory W. A. A. HERMAN EGGEBRECHT Vida. Mont. Montanomal Athletic Editor I ambda Chi Sigma Cross Country. '26 Track, ’26 GRACE FELLOWS Allies City, Mont. —34—RUTH FENTON Bridger, Mont. ANN JONES FOX Gardiner, Mont. HELEN FOLEY Butte. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Women's League. Vice. Pres. Chinook Asst. Bus. Manager W. A. A. WINIFRED FROGGE Corvallis. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Glee Club. ’27 Junior Class Treasurer, '22 Gargoyles. '27 V. W. C. A.. '27 Booster Clu bTreasurer. ’27 Senior Swimming Team, ’27 W. A. A.. '27 GERTRUDE E. FOSTER Dillon. Mont. Glee Club. '26. '27 Y. W. C. A. Kappa Zeta Nu OLIVE GATES Billings. Mont. Glee Club Kappa Zeta Nu LEONNE FOUSSARD VERONICA GAVIN Miles City. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu ••Quality Street" MARIAN FOUTS Whitehall, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu House Council. '26, ’27 MURIEL GHORMLEY Butte. Mont. Y. W. C. A. —35—J. ALBERT GILBERT Clyde Park, Mont. Junior Class Yell Leader, 26 Lambda Chi Sigma Montanomal Advertising Manager. ’26, ’27 “Mama’s Affair” Gargoyles Y I DA GOODLAXON Outlook. Mont. “Pierrot and Pierrette” Kappa Zota Nu HAZEL GILLIES Twin Bridges. Mont. Basketball. ’26. ’27 W. A. A. Volleyball Manager, '27 VERNIE GRANT Kalispell. Mont. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. EDYTHE GILMARTIN Anaconda, Mont. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. HELEN C. GRIFFIN Miles City. Mont. GLADYS EUGENIA GLENN Corvallis. Mont. MONA M. GROGAN Powderville. Mont. MARJORIE GOLDEN Laurel, Mont. ELECTA GUINN Mossmain, Mont. —36— M. GUSSENHOVEN Havre. Mont. Holy Names Normal, Seattle. Washington, ’25. ’20 Orchestra Swimming Team, ’26 W. A. A. LYDIA HILLER Koun lup. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nil CATHERINE HARRINGTON Anaconda, Mont. W. A. A. Treasurer Chinook Staff Senior Secretary and Treas. Swimming Teams, '25. '26 Baseball Team. Captain Kappa Zeta Nu Manager of Senior Basketball Team Carnival, ’27 DOROTHY E. HIRSCHMAN Dillon, Mont. Kappa .eta Nu Gargoyles Activity Committee. '26. ’27 Montanomal Staff. '27 Chinook Business Manager “Mama’s Affair” Yell Deader, '26. ’27 Volleyball Basketball W. A. A. MARIE HARRINGTON Butte, Mont. W. A. A. FLORA D. HOLDEN Dillon, Mont. Montanomal Reporter EILEEN HAYES Anaconda, Mont. Y; W. C. A. W. A. A. EMMA M. HOLLAND Belfry. Mont. VIOLET HOPE HEWSON Rolla, N. D. Montana University Montanomal Reporter HOMER HOWE Sioux City, Iowa Basketball. '26, '27 Football. ’26 "M” Club I .a mb da Chi Sigma Chinook Assistant Editor —37—CECELIA M. HUTCHESON Great Falls, Mont. RAY C. JOHNSON Glendive. Mont. “M" Club Lamlnla Chi Sigma Football, ’25, ’26 DOROTHY HUTCHINSON Whiteflsh. Mont. ETTA MAE JONES Hamilton, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nil W. A. A. House Council Swimming Team. 26, ’27 Class Officer SALLY INDRELAND Bozeman, Mont. GLENN KIMBALL Hysham. Mont. Gargoyles Lambda Chi Sigma "Peplta" Orchestra Chinook Staff CHARLES JOHNSON Glendive, Mont. Football. 24. ’25. ’26 Football Cbptain. '26 Basketball. '27 M” Club Lambda Chi Sigma President Gargoyles Chinook Athletic Editor RAY KIMBALL Hysham. Mont. University of Denver. ’24. ’25. ’26 Lambda Chi Sigma Senior Quartette Men’s Glee Club JEANETTE JOHNSON Hamilton. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Montanomnl Staff House Council Class Officer BESSIE KITTINGER Miles City. Mont. Kappa Zeta Uu President Glee Club Accompanist Orchestra W. A. A. Chinook Staff —38— (chl"00K$ RUTH N. LAGERQUIST Hamilton, Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu VERA LUND Plentywood. Mont. Y. W. C. A. ROSALIE MARIE LAHOOD Jefferson Island, Mont. Baseball Manager, ’25 W. A. A. Chorus Baseball Varsity Team, '25 Basketball, '27 MARIE LYNCH Deer Lodge, Mont. House Council. ’25 Women's League Work Committee, ’27 GLADYS M. LEDBETTER Great Falls, Mont. W. A. A. Vice-President Gargoyles Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Officer House Council Vice-President Volleyball. ’26 Baseball, ’26 •’Quality Street’’ MARY C. MAHRT Hamilton. Mont. Intercollegiate Debate. '26, ’27 Chinook Kditor-in-Chief Kappa Zeta Xu W. A. A. MYRTLE F. LEE Clyde Park, Mont. Intercollegiate Debate, ’26 Kappa Zeta Nu Christine McCartney Roundup, Mont. W. A. A. Secretary House Council INA LODMELL Brocton, Mont. House Council Secy., Fall ’26 Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Xu IOLA M. McCOY Balnvllle. Mont. W. A. A. Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff Volleyball. ’27 Basketball, ’26. 27 Glee Club College Vocal Trio. ’26 —39—t inook)) CHARLES McDERMAND Anaconda, Mont. Gargoyles lambda Chi Sigma University of Mont., 21. 22 ”M” Club Football, '26 Track. 27 WILLIAM Y. MEEK Hardin, Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Treas. “M” Club Football, 25. '26 Basketball. '27 Football Manager, '26 ANDREW MCDONALD Glendive, Mont. Football. '24, ’25. '26 Basketball. '25. '26, 27 "M” Club ITesident Lambda Chi Sigma Track. '25, ’26 CECIL R. MILNE Richey, Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma MAYBELL McELDERRY Twin Bridges. Mont. W. A. A. Baseball. 26 Volleyball. '27 ALICE MITCHELL Missoula, Mont. MARY McENERNEY Anaconda, Mont. W. A. A. SIGURD MOE Big Sandy. Mont. Football. "25, '26 Basketball. ’27 Junior Class Secretary. '26 "M” Club “Pep it a” Lambda Chi Sigma TED McNEIL Wolf Point, Mont. Men's Glee Club and Chorus, '25. '26 "Wind Mills of Holland.” ’25 lambda Chi Sigma ••Peplta,” '26 Gargoyles "M” Club Basketball. 25. ’26 Football. '25. ’26 MARIE MOGAN Laurel, Mont. —40—KATHARINE MORRIS Butte. Mont. Montanomal Staff MARY A. MEYER Roundup, Mont. KATHLEEN MULHOLLAND Butte. Mont. W. A. A. CELENA NADEAU Great Falls. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu ANNE MURPHY Boulder. Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu MAE NEDROW Dillon, Mont. Oratory, ’26 Kappa Zeta Nu EILEEN MURPHY Anaconda, Mont. V. A. A. President Kappa Zeta Xu Basketball. '2G. '27 Baseball. '26. '27 Volleyball. '25. ’26 Yell Leader, '26 Basketball Captain. 27 LYLE NELSON Outlook. Mont. Football. ’25. '26 MABEL MAY MUSSER Kkalaka, Mont. ALICE NOE —41—ALICE NORDQUIST Armington, Mont. W. A. A. Kappa Zeta Nu VIOLET PASLEY Jeffers, Mont. Y. W. C. A. ESTHER NORRIS Fort Shaw. Mont. GAYLE O. PETERSON Judith Gap, Mont. Glee Club Gargoyles W. A. A. House Manager, ’26 M. E. OBERLANDER Madison, S. I). DOROTHY POWERS Hutto, Mont. MADELINE OGDEN Augusta. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu C. M. PRENDERGAST Hutte, Mont. W. A. A. ELEONORA OLSEN Dillon. Mont. Gargoyles Treasurer "Mama's Affair” "Quality Street” Kappa Zeta Nu MARGARET L. PRiCKETT Miles City, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. 42—AILEEN RAFFERTY Butte. Mont. House Council W. A. A. JOHN FRANCIS SASEK Heron. Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Gargoyles Football, 26 Glee Club •‘Quality Street’ Oratory LILLIAN RANTA Sand Coulee. Mont. Y. W. C. A. HELEN SCHAFFROTH Great Falls, Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu FLORA RAYMOND Helmville, Mont. Women's league Vice-President. ’27 Y. W. C. A . 27 MARGARET SCOTT Wibaux. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu MILDRED FRANCES REECE Livingston. Mont. Gargoyles Vice-President Chinook Asst. Joke Editor Booster Club President House Council, ’26 ALICE SEMAN Butte. Mont. IRENE RUDOLPH Great Falls. Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu Senior President. Fall ’26 MARION E. SHOELLHORN Billings. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. —43—OLIVE M. SISSON Geyser, Mont. Kappa Zetil Nu CLEO STRATTON Augusta. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. ROSEANNE SMITH Three Forks. Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Gasket hall, '27 MARGENE SUNDERLAND ELSA SODERSTROM Deer Ixxlge. Mont. Haskethall, '26, "27 W. A. A. Montanomal. '26 Chinook Staff CHARLOTTE SUCKOW Hillings. Mont. Intereolloglato Debate. 27 ELIZABETH SORENSEN Froid. Mont. Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. LAVINIA SWEET Dillon. Mont. BEATRICE M. STRATTON Augusta. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu GRACE E. TALBOTT Manhattan, Mont. Junior President, Fall '25, Winter '26 Gargoyle President House Council —44—ELEANOR TARL1NG Roundup, Mont. FREDA TRETHAWAY Butte. Mont. W. A. A. CHESTER TAYLOR Bozeman. Mont. Basketball. ’26, ’27 Captain, ’27 Track. ’26. ’27 Football. ’26 "M” Club Treasurer Lambda Chi Sigma Vice-President Gargoyles TERESA M. TRITSCHLER Vida, Mont. Montanoma! Reporter, '27 FRANCES THOMPSON Wolf CYeck. Mont. Kappa Zeta Xu Glee Club House Council Senior Class Seey.-Treas. “Pepita.” '26 ALMA TROLLINGER Dillon, Mont. Montanomal Reporter, '26 HARRY THOMPSON Big Timber. Mont. Football. '26 Track. ‘26. ’27 ”M" Club. ’26. ’27 LAmbda Chi Sigma M on ta nomal Ad vert Isl ng Manager. '2« Montanomal Editor. ’26, '27 "Pepita,” ’26 VIOLETTE VIEBROCK Lavina. Mont. Orchestra, '26 Glee Club. '26 Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. LOUISE E. THORNING Darby, Mont. NILE R. WALKER Richey, Mont. Lambda Chi Sigma Track. ’26 Football, ’26 —45—RAYMOND V. WALKER Scobey, Mont. Baseball, '24 Basketball. '25 Football. '26 "Popita,” '26 Gargoyles Lambda Chi Sigma SIBYL G. WELLS Billings. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. SUSIE WATSON Manhattan, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. V. A. A. ISABEL WELTE Bingham, Mont. EDITH WEBBER Big Timber, Mont. Montanomal Staff LEAH WESTERMAN Great Falls, Mont. EDITH WEBER Great Falls. Mont. GENEVIEVE WHEALON Butte, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Vice-Pres. W. W. Gargoyles Senior Class Vice-President Glee Club, '26. ’27 Chinook Staff President “Old” Dormitory SYLVIA M. WELCH Denton. Mont. Montanomal Staff LEONA WHILT Kureka, Mont. Y. W. C. A. Gargoyles Junior Swimming Team, '26 —46—|cm)} AGNES K. WICKERSHAM Mil« s City, Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A. Chinook Staff Student Activity Fund Committee MARY A. WILLIAMS l’inille. Mont. Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. EMMA YOUNG KycKate. Mont. Y. W. C. A. Woman's League MARY A1MONE Boyes, Mont. KATHERINE GRUBE Hamilton. Mont. —47—Senior ‘Platj The Seniors selected for their annual play “Charm,” by John Kirkpatrick. It is a modern drama based on the theme of a girl who is very anxious to go to New York to learn to know “people,” and who is to be kept home by efforts of her parents and sweetheart by use of the contents of a book on “charm.” Cast Veronica Gavin 1 Ray Kimball Raymond O’Laughlin Beatrice Stratton Lester Kenneth McDermond Rudolph Klein.............................................John Sasek Dr. Garfield........................................... Calvin Kusler Mrs. Paxon..........................................Margaret Prickett Mr. Paxon...............................................Albert Gilbert Miss Mildred.......................................Genevieve Whealon Babe....................................................Mary Williams Violet...................................................Julia Connell Claude....................................................John Brownf Chinook December, 1926 Adams, Grace Anderson, Violet Bitonzky, Delphia Cummins, Gladys Eliel. Elrene Haines, Keith Hanson. Marian Harrington. M. C. Hoeckle, Martha Johnson. Vivian Kelleher. F. G. Lee, Myrtle Llndseth, Dorothy June. 1927 Ainslie, Elizabeth Barber, Jessie L. Beals. Alda G. Benedict, Ada Bennett, Alice S. Benson, Arnold G. Bicrrum, K. A. Bischoff, Minnie Brennan. M. M. Brown, John M. Bruce, Alyce Ena Burdick, Martha Llndseth, Hildegard Burke, Mary Lodmell. Inn McNeil. Leslie Mitchell. Alice Murphy, Anne Ned row, Mae Rudolph, Irene Rutter. Viola Viebrock, Violette Welte, Isabelle Wicks, Thelma (Parch. 1927 Berkland, E. M. Botch. Henry K. Callaghan. Viola Clement, Nellie H. Disney, Blanche Eggebrecht, H. W. Fouts, Marion L. Golden, Marjorie Goodlaxon, Vida Hedherg, Alone Hiller, Lydia Holden. Flora D. Johnson, Charles Johnson. It. E. Kittinger. E. M. Lacock, Frances K. Lemmon. Luella McCartney, C. McCoy, lola M. McDonald. A. G. McElderry, M. A. Mahrt, Mary C. Meeke, William Y. Moe, Sigurd P. Olson. Eleanora Smith. Christine Walker. Nile It. Walker, R. V. Campbell. L. W. Chester, Edna M. Chisholm. A. E. Clark. Lucille A. Clark. Annabelle Claypool, S. B. Cosman, Pearl M. Daugherty. It. V. Cummings. J. V. 1)11 lion. Edna Mae Dorward, Isabel F. Dullenty. Fred Dunn. Alone F. Fairchild, Ruth I. Falkner, Anna Mae Fellows, Grace C. Fenton, Ruth G. Fievet. Muriel Foster. Gertrude Frogge, Winifred Gates, Olive R. Gavin, Veronica Ghorniley, Mariel Gilbert. L. Albert Gillies. L. Hazel Gil mart in. E. K. Grant, Vernie E. Griffin, Helen C. Guinn. Electa E. Gussenhoven. M. Harrington, C. Harrington. M. V. Hathaway. Helen Hayes, Eileen Hickey. Joyce L. Hirschman. D. E. Holland, Emma Houghton. Jennie •entors Howe, Homer Hutcheson. Cecelia Hutchinson, Dorothy Indreland. Sarah L. Jackson. Mollie Jackson. Astrid Kimball. Glenn I). Kusler, Calvin J. Lagerquist. Ruth Lahood, Rosalie Ledbetter. Gladys M. Lund. Vera McEnerney, Mary M. McFerran, David N. McKenty, Collette Meyer. Mary Adeline Milne. Cecil R. Morris. Katherine L. Mulholland, K. M. Murphy, Eileen C. Musser. Mabey May Nelson. Lyle C. Nervogovic. Ituth Noe. Alice Nordquist. Alice A. Oberlander, M. E. Ogden. Madeline Pelton. Ellen Porterfield. Minnie Prendergast, Mary C. Prlckett. Margaret Rafferty, Aileen Ridle, Florence Shoelhorn. Marion E. Soderstrom. Elsa E. Sorenson. C. Stratton, Beatrice M. Stratton. Cleo Suckow, Charlotte H. Sweet, Lavinia J. Sweet. Viola C. Tarling. Eleanor E. Thompson. Frances Thorning. Louise E. Thompson, Harry A. Tocher. Lorena Tretheway. Freda I). Tritschler. Teresa Trolinger. Alma Waddell, Elizabeth Ward, Helen R. Watt, Jeannette E. Welch. Sylvia M. Whealon. Genevieve A. Wickersham, Agnes K. Young, Emma M. August, 1927 Anderson. Isabella I. Boettidler. Gladys Burdick. Martha B. Burtt, Ruth Calvert, M. C. Casey, Evelyn Nora Connell, Julia Cox, Bertha Nichols Cusick, Lura J. Devereaux, I otty Dotseth. Margaret Eichenberger. Edwina Enrooth. Norma A. M. Fievet, Mereille Fitzgerald, Lucile Glenn, Gladys Eugenia Grogan, Mona M. Grube, Katherine Hewson, Violet Hope Holley, Isel Marie Johnson. Jeanette Kimball, Ray Lee, Rosina Lynch, Catherine E. Lynch, Marie McFerran, David N. Merry, Myra Day Nadeau, Celena Pasley, Naomi Violet Ranta, Lillian Sigrid Raymond. Flora C. Reese. Mildred F. Sasek. John Francis Scliaffroth. Helen Sisson. Olive M. Smith. Roseanne L. Talbot, Grace Ellen WhiIt, LeOna Weber. Edith Wells, Sibyl G. —49——50— f Chinook Org amzation The Junior class was organized in September, 1926, when they elected their officers and began their work for the year. During the year they gave a convocation program and planned stunts for the carnival side show and for Pan. They co-operated with the Seniors in observing the traditions of the school. In 1928 it will fall to this class to take the initiative and to continue the work which they began during this year. Officers HELEN MAE SMITH .................Class Adviser "Fall Quarter GRETCHEN GAYHART ....................President LEROY EMERSON ..................Vice-President GRACE CURTIS ........................Secretary GARRY ROBERTSON .....................Treasurer IDinter Quarter SAM CAPPIOUS ........................President MARGARET ANDERSON ..............Vice-President LEROY EMERSON .......................Secretary GARRY ROBERTSON .....................Treasurer Spring Quarter MARGARET ANDERSON ...................President WILLIAM WOOLVERTON .............Vice-President LB ROY EMERSON Secretary GARRY ROBERTSON .....................Treasurer 1927 —51—I. J. Ady M. Alexander M. Allen E. Andes M. Anderson N. Apple E. Armltage A. Ayres E. Babcock O. Baker S. Barrett M. Benedict D. Bergland R. Bergqulst E. Bissner H. Bockmeyer M. Botch M. Bowden H. Brandstrom S. Cappious N. Bromley E. Brown M. Brown D. Bryson F. Burks L. M. Carpenter F. Claussen F. Coll R. Cole F. Colbenson 1927 —52—D. Collins M. Collins E. Curry G. Curtis C. Deane L. Doran L. Douglas L. Duntley M. Ehrlich D. Else M. Etzel C. Faltermeyer H. Farrell E. Fellows I. Flaherty M. Flaherty G. Gay hart M. George F. Ghormley J. Glodt R. Gloyne G. Goodman J. Gordon R. Graham 8. Graven B. Gulllot F. Guta B. Hagan H. Harkln D. Hart --30---L. Ludwig A. Lund E. Malette V. Martin R. McAndrews G. McLaughlin E. Hel er L. Hepp E. Holbrook E. Hooper Mr . B. Honey J. Hughe E.Jackson J.Johnson M.Johnson T.Johnson L. Johnston L. Kampf D. Kelly Lola Kittleson A. Knowles H. Krantz E. La Bar M. Larsen M. Lauback F. Lee D. Lenk M. Lohsc L. Lowell D. Lowry —54—{(Chimk)} H. McLean M. McGee V. McPheeters E. Melchor H. Miller Z. Miller E. Milward S. W. Moore V. Morse M. Musgrove F. Murrlll G. Macklln B. Quinlin I. Quinn L. Ralphe E. Reynolds G. Peterson O. Sassman E. Nelld M. Nelson R. Nelson M. Nodson R. Ogden A. Olson C Owen E. Phillips E. Pierson L. Prelkszas F. Pue M. Pyfer —55—H. Scallon W. Scott M. Sheehy Mary Shcchy O. Shy N. Simons G. Skadson A. Sohn G. Sparrow H. Swanson G. Swartz E. Telln M. Thibadeau M. Tucker D. Tway P. Vegas D. Voerge H. Vossloh L. Wagner W. Wankel I. Watson N. Welch E. Welte E. White L. L. Wolverton M. Working T. Wyatt R. Young f Chinook —56—{(ebM)) Ady, Irving J. Adkins. Henry T. Albright. Alice Alexander. M. W. Alexander. M. F. Allan, Sadie K. Allen. Martha D. Allin. Dorris Irene Anderson, Inez Al. Anderson. M. L. Anderson. Viola R. Andes. Elsie F. Apple. Nina C. Arm it age. E. Ayers. Alice A. Babcock, Billie A. Badovinac. A. M. Bailey. M. C. Baker. Laura Baker. Olive Ballard. Helen Barnard, Myrtle Barrett. Sylvester Bassett, Mabel Bates. Mary E. Beaudry, L. M. Beley. Bona Benedict. M. M. Benson. B. C. Berglund. D. E. Bergquist. Ruth B. Berry, Cora O. Berry, Truman Binsfelt. Laura Bissncr, Eleanor Blackstone. Jessie Blair. Nolle Blakesly. Beryl P. Blannin. Barbara Bockmeyer. Hazel Bolstad. Olga R. Boyle. Mary L. IBrandstrom. Helen |Briggeman. Regina iO»- jHrown. Emily I,. NXYr I!ro'vn, Flora M. Brown. Marie Brownfield. I. M. Bruce. Alice M. Brumley. Nina H. Brumley. Blanche Bruyn, Frances M. Bryson. Dashiell Birch, Gladys R. Burger. Viola M. Burke. Cecilia A. Burke. Rosella Burks. Frances C. Cappious. Sam Carpenter, Alice Carpenter. Ix is N. Carrigan. Jewel Carter, Gladys Carter. Hazel F. Carter. Violet M. Cave. Frances M. Chellls. Annette K. Chosarek. J. Christiansen, Clarke. Ruth Cleave, Edna Coburn, Mary Cochran. W. Coil. Frances Colbensen, F. Cole. Rilla M. Coleman, Lois I . Collett. Clara Collins. Mildred I. Connelley, A. (’oop. Helen M. Cottrell. Edwina Courtnage. G. W. Cox, Gem E. Crandall. Vevie H. Cress. Edna J. I. H. H. A. E. Cronin. Nellie E. Crouse, Fred V. Crow. Fern A. Crowley. Ben C. Crowley, Elda M. Curtis. Grace L. Davis, Mae C. Deane. Catherine De Haan, Flora G. Do Haan. Maude Dell. Josephine Depew, Alice A. De Yong, Susie M. Dick. Bessie M. Dickson. Joseph L. Dimich. Dallas Dix, Lillian Donovan. F. A. Dougherty. K. H. Doran. Beta B. Dore fUnd.VS Douglas. Ix rrine Dunlap, Erma M. Durst. Khoda Eastrldge. V’. C. Edwards. Edna Eggenberger. I). E. Elsa88. Grace Else. Darlene Emerson. Beroy Enrooth. N. A. Erwin, Alice G. Etzel, Marcella A. Everson. Viola Fain. Ruth Fall. Marie M. Fanning, Reho Farrell. Helen B. Feely. Doll Feenan. Mary C. Fellows, E. M. Fenske. Emma S. Ferguson. I. M. Fiske. Isabelle M. Fitzsimmons. C. Flaherty. I. E. Flaherty. Marjorie Forsman. N. (1. Foster, B. M. Foster. Jeannette Gaud rial. Mary I,. Gates. Mabel B. Gayhart. G. B. Glem, May Gicsick. Frieda Giles. Eleanor Gilsdorf. Elsie Glimm, Helen Glodt. Josephine A. Gloyne, Rose M. Goodman. G. A. Gordon. Jessie Gormley. F. M. Graham. Rosa E. Grande, Alice C. Graven, B. A. Griffith. Lillian Guillot. Blanche H. Gula. Frances H. Habedank. E. M. Hagan, Birgetta Halverson. H. Hamilton. Sarah Hammond. I R. Hainry. Hazel I. Hane. Gladys E. Hanni. Elizabeth Hanson. Henry Hanson. Mildred C. Harkln, Helen A. Harkins. Helen M. Harlan, M. W. Harrington. M. M. Harris. Edna Hart. Dorothy Hartsock, Hazel Haynes. Cloe Heaphy, M. B. Heiser. Evelyn Henke. Lydia Henkel, Bela E. Henneberry. A. Hepp. Lillian M. Herbolshelmcr.V.E Hetland. M. A. Howes. Ruth B. Hlckethlcr, E. M. Hickman. Doris J. Hoare. Margaret Hoblitt, Julia Hoffman. Dorothy Holbrook. Grace Holley, lsel M. Holliday. T. M. Honey. Besse Hooker. Ella B. House. Alice J. Housel, M. M. Hughes. Jane Hughes, Beota V. Hughes, M. A. Hurlbart. Itubye Husted. Edith M. Jackson. Julia E. Jaquctte. E. G. Jarrett. Helen S. Jewett. Bessie A. Johnson. Juno R. Johnson. Margaret Johnson, M. I,. Johnson. Mildred Johnson. Olga Johnson, Selma J. Johnson. Tillie B. Johnston. Ix is M. Jones. Mabel E. Kampf. Estelle B. Keane, Marian Kelsey. Rosa B. Kennedy, Fern I . Klttelson. Ixda D. Knoblock. L. A. Kruntz. Ada M. KHudson. Viola C. La Bar, Elaine O. Larsen. Alice B. Larson. Beulah M. Baubnch. Annie E. Baughlin. M. J. Beach. Ethel I. Bee. Frances M. I ee, Selma Link. IT. L. Boberg, Sylvia E. Bohse. Mamie 1-owney, E. Bowney, Margaret Lowry, Anne Lowry, Debbie I aiding, I,. C. Bund. Agnes M. McAndrews. R. McCarthy. J. A. McCoy. Ba Frances McDonald. Rena McGee, Margaret McGIboney, G. McGreevey, T. B. Mclsaac. Mary V. McLaughlin, G. McLean, Helen McManigal, S. A. McNeil. Agnes McNeil. Violet Mcl’heeters. V'. M McRae, Elizabeth Maler. Dorothy Mallette. Emogene Marlow. M. M. Martin, G. M. Martin, Viola B. Marzetta. Maymo Mason. Alice R. Maynard, E. S. Mechling. M. M. Mellchor, Emily Merchant. H. W. Mihellch. V. Michels. lA ah . Miller. F. B. Miller, Harold R. Miller. Thelma Miller. Zelda M. Mil ward. Emily Misfeldt, Lulu Moffatt. Anna B. Mognn. Marie J. Mohan. A. E. Mohrlierr. Lillian Molliett, Frances Mooney. Marie C. Moore. Erma M. Morris. Violet E. Mueller, Anna M. M ungas. Emma Mummey. Rosalie Murray, David W. Murrlli, Fern L. Musgrove, M. B. Nnckling. G. J. Neild. Emma C. Nelson. Elizabeth Nelson. Marie Nelson. Myrtle Nelson. Ruby M. Xodson, Mary A. Norrlfc, Ruth J. Nystorm, Vendla O’Connor, I. E. Odden, Birgit Ogdon. Ruth H. o'Boughlin, R. Olsen, Carl Olson. Anna B. O’Neill. Irene Osburnsen. M. A. Overfelt. Ethel Owen. Clella B. Paradis. Marie E. Peak. Lucile M. Perkins. E. M. Perkins, Iva D. Perono. Jessie Petek, Rose Peterson. F. M. Peterson. Mabel Phalen. Thora Phillips. Ethel Peataet, B. H. Pierson. Edna M. Plemp. Joan C. Preikszas. Laura Price, Richard R. Prinzing. Bella Pruitt. Hazel Pue. Florence Pyfer. Mary J. Quinlan. B. M. Quinn, Inez B. Ralph. Billie M. Reynolds. A nice Reynolds. E. Ribordy. Esmond Rice. Janet Ridgway. C. W. Ridgway. H. H. Riebcr. Regina J. Riley. Margaret A. Robertson. Garry Robinson, B. A. Rodgers. Henry Roos. Elizabeth Rudd. Esther A. Ruddy. Frances A. Ryan. E. Mildred Sanderson. E. B. Sassman, Otto Scallon. Helen Schanl, Maude Schlomer, Cleora Schmidt, F. M. Schrehier. Francos Schroer. Louis E. Scott. I orrit L. Scott. Wallace Seidemann. Helen Shoehy. C. R. Sheohy, Mary Sheldon. Marion Shy. Ollimay Skadsen. Gunhible Smith, Mae G. Smith. Opal G. Sohm. Annie Soukup. Helen Sorrells. Nanle W. Soutlnvorth. Ada I. Southworth. R. i Sparrow, Grace Stevens. Bela M. Stevens. Verna A. Strecker. Lucille Strunk. Maybelle Stuart. Ruby Sullivan, Eleanor Sullivan, K. M. Swanson. Helen E. Swartz. Grace Telia. El fa Rose Temple. Alice E. Thlhadeau. Mildred Thlelmann. H. E. Thomas, Billie C. Thomas. Mary A. Thompson. Gladys Thorson, g. Threlkeld. Vera V. Tierney. Marie F. Tower. Mary B. Tway. Dorothy Tweedy. Edith E. Bugles. Gienna B. Van Wechel. R. F_x-Vegas. P. M. Vlall. Helen Ruth Vidro. H. B. Vlolett. Jessie B. Voerge, I). B. Vossloh. Helena Wagner. Ethel J. Wagner. Ix is A. Wag.v. Marion Wahlhausen. H. Walker. E. W. Walsh. Helen K. Wankel. Wynona Ward. Celeste Warila. Sliri Warner, Myrtle B. Watson, In'ola Weaver. Nile C. Webb. Mabel F. Webber. Edith B. Welborn. Edith Welch, Alice A. Welch. Nola Westerman. Beall Wheaton, Bols A. Wheelbarger. A. White, Catherine White, Edith M. Wlldman. A. F. Wilson. Hazel R. Wilson. Julia B. Woodard. Orpba Woods. Blan he A. Woods, Elizabeth Woolvorton. B. B. Woolverton, E. W. Working. M. Wyatt. Thomas Wylie. Bessie B. Young. Mary T. Zeiglor. Beta M. 1927 —57—Chinook Ghc "Go” Ready! Go! Everyone was going to the “Go.” Classes were dismissed for the day; great boxes of “eats” were prepared at the dormitory; the October day was glorious and bright. All preparations urged the students to don their hiking togs and make the traditional picnic day one of fun and frolic for all. And fun and frolic it was! Groups hiked to Dillmont park where the picnic was held. They played games of football and baseball; they raced, and before the afternoon was over a number were playing “Leap Frog.” Students furnished music in the pavilion, not only for the student dancers but for little Dorothy Elizabeth Davis who seemingly enjoyed herself as she performed. Her little dance pleased everyone, and her gracious curtsy won applause from every side. “First call for dinner,” but why have a first? No one waited for a “second call.” There was a grand rush for the line and as each one filed by, his plate was heaped high with true picnic “eats.” The one big picnic day of the year was entirely successful, and everyone wished that it would not end or that another could be held soon. The morning of October 27 found the students in their classes, still thinking of the “Go.” Ghe TW-t0ow One of the most beautiful scenes during Senior week is that of the Pow-Wow. Here for the last time the Senior Chiefs and the Junior Tribesmen meet in combat, for the Junior Warriors contend that they are supreme. After the siege they meet in truce around the campfire which has been built upon the campus. Here the Seniors surrender their happy hunting grounds and the privileges which they have enjoyed as chiefs during the year. Here the Juniors promise to uphold the standards and truths of the school and to guard the traditions and customs which have been observed by the Senior Chiefs. This is the annual “peace pipe smoking” and signifies the transfer of power from the Seniors to the Juniors who are to continue their work. This natural scene brings to mind the old Indian conferences which were held years ago in the same valley where our Normal now stands. 1927 —60—Chinook College Sing The newest and yet one of the prettiest of our college customs is that of the College Sing which is held during Senior week. The Seniors, in cap and gown, are grouped on the College steps with classmates and friends below them on the campus. All join in singing songs which have been most popular during the college year, and last, those songs of the College which bring the fondest memories of the days spent at M. S. N. C. Tiallowe’en Stunt Tlight In the College auditorium on the night of Hallowe’en were stunts of every sort to scare the timid guests. There were costumed folk from many lands and funny skits and songs. All were weird, and all were new, and some were very strange. From such a program we were guided, guided to the laundry door, and greeted by the spirits of the past. Great cold hands, skeletons, and wailing cries—these and many more were there to meet our fearful eyes. Through the darkness, past the horrors and we were greeted, greeted by the brightest light and music. Here we danced and in our costumes bright and gay, we laughed and drove our fears away. One more Hallowe’en, one more happy day, and all the witches hied away. "CD” ‘Day As a parting farewell to the great stone “M” which stands as a sentinel upon the hill, the Seniors and Juniors join each spring and spend a day enlarging and whitewashing the letter. Early in the morning they start, the Juniors carrying the necessary materials, the Seniors carrying brooms, for it is only the upper classmen who are privileged to do the actual whitewashing. Together they carry stones to make the “M” one foot larger, and together they work to make it fresher and newer to stand for another year. When all is finished and the call for dinner comes from the valley below, the students and faculty gather their tools and answer the welcome summons. At the bottom of the hill, Dean Smith and her helpers have prepared a lunch for all the workers. Here they sit to rest, to eat, and to survey the work which they have done. The “M” shows whiter and brighter against the hill which is fast turning green. 61—— ■ fcMnookl ■ — - CPatj Fete The spring festival is held each year on the College campus which forms an auditorium. The program is given here in honor of the May Queen who has been elected by the student body from the girls of the Senior Class. Dances are given by the dancing classes, and tiny tots from the College training school give folk dances and plays which they have prepared. The Queen's attendants are chosen from her classmates, and the special music is given by the music department. Each year this festival Is managed by a member of the W. A. A. and the entire evening’s program is sponsored by that organization. The members have Joined in making this spring festival the prettiest and most interesting of the outdoor programs. and they have pledged themselves to uphold this tradition of the Normal College. F?he Candle-Fight ‘Procession Seniors in cap and gown and Juniors march side by side along the campus walks, guided only by the lighted candle carried by the upper-classmen. They sing the college hymn as they march along in the darkness, and as they part and meet again the candle is presented to the Junior. He is to uphold the traditions and customs observed by the students; he is to keep them ever alive and burning as the candle; which he is to cherish for another year when he shall, in turn, present it to a Junior. The light of loyalty, the light of tradition, must never die; and as the strains of the music fade away in the distance, we know that one more class is going to continue its work in a broader field, and that another is taking its place within the school. —62—' i I  (ehinooKifa ‘House Council Officers ADA BENEDICT .............President GLADYS LEDBETTER ...Vice-President. New MAE FALKNER .Vice-President. Middle GENEVIEVE WHEALON ...........Vice-President. Old FRANCES BURKS ...............Secretary-Treasurer The House Council has been organized among the girls of the Residence Halls in order that each group may be represented on an executive council. Two girls are elected from each floor in each dormitory, and this body meets to plan the social calendar and to discuss the special problems met by the girls who live in the Residence Halls. This group co-operates with committees chosen from the Women’s League in planning the social activities. The largest party was the co-ed prom, but many others were planned in which all the girls joined in having good times together. This is the only student governing body in the Residence Halls, and it has not only succeeded in making student committees more democratic, but it has also made things more pleasant for the girls who live there. Student Activity Tund Committee The student activity fund was initiated two years ago. A fee of two dollars is paid by each student every quarter for an 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 three representatives from each class apportion the money among the various student activities. The committee this year consisted of Mr. Albright, Miss Russell and Miss Smith, representing the faculty; Harry Thompson, Dorothy llirschman, and Agnes Wickersham, representing the Seniors, and Helen A. Harken, Genevieve McLaughlin, and Dorothy Collins, representing the Juniors. rrtn —63—Chinook “Ifoung iOomen’s Christian Association Officers ALICE BENNETT .......................President LOUISE CAMPBELI.................Vice-President ADA BENEDICT ........................Secretary ISABEL DORWARD ......................Treasurer The aim of the Y. W. C. A. is to create better fellowship among the women of the Normal College. At Thanksgiving and Christmas, the organization cooperated with the Camp Fire Girls of Dillon in helping the poor. The social activities consisted of a “kid party,” a tea, and fireside in honor of Blanche Brown, the student council member of the Northwest Division, and a fireside in honor of Elsie Heller, national secretary of the Northwest Division. (Dembers Elizabeth Alnslie Isabella Anderson Margaret Anderson Violet Anderson Jessie Barber Ada Benedict Marian Benedict Alice Bennett Blanche Benson Eunice Berklnnd Dorothy Berglund Minnie Bisehoff Helen Brandstroin Margaret Brennan Alga Bolstad Evelyn Casey Louise Campbell Lucille ('lark Catherine Dean Isabel Dorward Holla Daugherty Alene Dunn Vivian East ridge Winifred Erogge Isabelle Eiske Muriel Ghormloy Edythe Gllmartin Veronica Gavin Vernle Grunt Eileen Hayes Mildred Johnson Gladys Ledbetter Olllemay Shy Myrtle Lee Freda Trethcway lx uise Ending Alma Troll nger Debbie Lowry Patricia Vegas Annie Lauboch Edith Weber Mae Martin Inola Watson vCathrelne Niles Mary Williams Margaret McGee Winona Wankle Violet Pasley Sibyl Wells Margaret Prlckett Susie Watson Elizabeth Reynolds Mary Young Lillian Ranta Emma Young Mildred Reese Agnes Lund Helen Swanson Louis Wagner Elsa Soderstrom Edna Pierson —64——65—if Chinook Jjj ‘Kappa £eta cTht Officers BESSIE KITTINOER .....................President ETTA MAE JONES Vice-President LOUISE CAMPBELL ......................Secretary HOLLA DOUGHERTY ......................Treasurer •» The Kappa Zeta Nu is a senior secret society which was organized twenty-two years ago. The sorority was founded for the purpose of furthering college spirit through social and intellectual channels. Before a candidate Is admitted to the sorority, she must have completed a year’s successful work in the Montana State .Normal College. At the close of the spring quarter juniors who are in their third successful quarter may be pledged. Each year the new members strive to carry on ideals of scholarship. friendship, loyalty to the sorority, and service to others. In November twenty-five candidates were pledged. The informal initiation lasted a week. One of the most delightful features of the initiation was an entertainment and luncheon given by the candidates for the members of the sorority. Later the candidates were formally initiated. A formal dance was given in their honor at the recreation hall. Jessie Barber Alice Bennett Margaret Brennan Viola Callahan Louise Campbell Margaret Clark Bertha Nichols Cox Gladys Crimmins Holla Daugherty Isabel Dor ward Edna Mae Dill ion Margaret Dotseth Irene Eliel Mae Falkner Helen Foley Gertrude Foster Marion Fouts Winn if red Frogge Veronica Gavin Olive Gates Vida Goodlaxon Marion Hanson Catherine Harrington Lydia Hiller Dorothy Hirschman Jeanette Johnson Etta Mae Jones Bessie Kittinger Marie Larson Ruth Lagerquist Myrtle Lee Dorothy Lindsetli Hildegarde Lindsetli Ina Lodmell Mary Mahrt Irene McFadden Anne Murphy Eileen Murphy Celena Nadeau Mae Ned row Alice Nordquist Madeline Ogden Eleanor Olson Margaret Prickett Helen Schaffroth Marlon Shoelhorn Olive Sisson Roseaune Smith Beatrice Stratton Cleo Stratton Frances Thompson Susie Watson Jeanette Watt Sybil Wells Genevieve Whealon Leona Whilt Agnes Wickersluim Thelma Wicks Mary Williams —66——67—Chinook tDomen’s Athletic Association Officers EILEEN MURPHY ......................President GLADYS LEDBETTER .......... Vice-President CHRISTINE McCartney ..Secretary CATHARINE HARRINGTON .............Treasurer traders of Sports ISABEL DORWARD ......................Hiking GLADYS CRIMMINS ...................Swimming ELSA SODERSTROM Basketball ALICE BENNETT ...................Volleyball The W. A. A. was organized in 1922 with Margaret Murphy of Anaconda as president. The association has progressed steadily and is the only national organization on the campus. It became nationalized during this year. The purpose of the organization is to promote health and sportsmanship among the women of the College. The W. A. A. purposes to create an interest in athletic activity. In order to become a member of the organization a student must have completed one successful quarter at M. S. N. C. She must have earned at least one hundred points by hiking, for which one point per mile is given, or by making a first team for which one hundred points are awarded, or a second team for which she received fifty points. When a member has received five hundred points, two hundred of which have been made by teams, she receives a felt monogram. When she has earned eight hundred points, four hundred of which have been made by teams, she receives a chenille “M.” CDembers Elizabeth Ainslee Eunice Berk land Ada Benedict Alice Bennett Minnie Blschoff Gladys Boetticher Margaret Brennan Gladys (Timmins Julia Connell Isabel Dorward Lottie Devereaux Rolla Daugherty Mae Falkner Helen Foley Hazel Gillies Catharine Harrington Marie Harrington Eileen Hayes Martha Heaphy Etta Mae Jones Mary Kalafat Bessie Kittinger Rosalie Lahood Gladys Ledbetter Kathleen Mulholland Iola McCoy Eileen Murphy Mary Mahrt Christine McCartney Mary McEnerny Gayle Peterson Eisa Soderstrom Eileen Rafferty Cleo Stratton Elizabeth Sorenson Freda Tretheway Violetta Viebrock Elizabeth Waddell Genevieve Wbenlon —68——69—Chinook “Booster Club MILDRED REESE .............................President GRACE TALBOTT .....................Business Manager WIXNIFRED FROGGE ................Secretary-Treasurer The Rooster Club, an organization within the Senior class, was organized in September, 1926, and began work immediately upon the financing of the 1927 Chinook. The President of the club acted as Carnival manager, and under her direction the entire Carnival was planned. Every Senior took part not only in making the Carnival a success, but also in giving the Carnival dance which was held in the gymnasium. This organization successfully financed the Chinook. —70—iif Chinook Jig IDomen’s £ea$ue Officers BERTHA N. COX ............................ President HELEN FOLEY ....................First Vice-President SUSIE WATSON ..................Second Vice-President EMMA YOUNG .....................Third Vice-President FLORA RAYMOND .................Fourth Vice-President The Women’s. league of the Montana State Normal College is an organization which was formed during the autumn quarter of 1926 by women students living off the College campus. The purpose of the Women’s League is to provide social recreation for all women students of the College, promote standards of college ethics, and try to solve the students’ working and housing problems. All women students of the Normal College who live off the campus are autonmicallv members of this organization. No dues are required. A president and secretary-treasurer are elected at the close of the spring quarter to serve the succeeding year. At the last business meeting of each quarter four vice-presidents are chosen to serve the next quarter. Each vice-president is chairman of a standing committee that has charge of one phase of the work of the organization. So far the League has fulfilled its purpose in providing social activities for all women students of the College, one event being held a month. On December 11 a tea-dance was given at the recreation hall for students and faculty. The League together with the Residence Hall organization had charge of the Co-ed Prom, an annual festival that has proved popular among the women students. There were many very good looking men. and every girl had a date. Favors, frills and specials helped to make this affair a decided success. On February 8 every girl had a chance to live again a few hours of her childhood by attending the kindergarten party given at the recreation hall. Many rhymes, games, and stories were enjoyed by the “children" and their grandfather. Mr. Clark. Other events were planned and were equally successful. A survey of the working and housing problems has been made with a view to standardizing conditions. Every month these problems were discussed at the regular business meeting of the League. Surveys brought about a better understanding between the student and the employer or the landlady. This organization working with definite purpose should accomplish a great deal next year. —71—f Chinook Gargoyles Officer s GRACE TALBOTT .......................President MILDRED REESE ..................Vice-President ELIZABETH AINSLEE ...................Secretary ELEANOR OLSEN .......................Treasurer MARION BENEDICT ......................Recorder MISS SANDS Sponsor “AH the world’s a stage, and all the men and women merely players.” As You Like It—II. 7. At Montana State Normal College the word “Gargoyles” stands for all that ‘'little theater” means elsewhere. The club is organized to further dramatic activities and its members are not only actors behind the footlights, but designers and builders of scenery, electricians who produce “atmosphere” with multi-colored lights, creators of historical costumes, keen business heads, directors, and always—hard workers. In order to become a wearer of the mask, a would-be Gargoyle must pass the two acid tests of ability and dependability, successfully completing one major or two minor try-out tasks assigned in any or all of the three departments of the club: acting, stage and business. The chairmen of these departments for this year have been Martha Allen. Elfa Telin and Winnifred Frogge. Three full-length public entertainments have been given by the Gargoyles during 1926-27, and the numerous laboratory plays—readings of modern dramas have been presented at meetings by club members or prospective members. The proceeds from public performances go toward the purchasing of stage equipment. —72——73—Gargoyles "CDamma’s Affair” “Mamma’s Affair." a comedy In three acta by Rachel Barton Butler, was presented on the evening of December 3. The pi„y wna ,„recte l by Miaa Sands, who was assisted by Mildred Keese. Cast Tommy Hooper ..... Henry Marchant ... Eve Orrln ........ Mrs. Marchant .... Mrs. Orrin ‘‘Mamma’ Dr. Brent Jansen Mrs. Bundy ........ ........Leroy Emerson .........Albert Gilbert .........Eleanor Olsen ....Qretchen Gayhart ....Dorothy Hirschman Charles K. McDermand .........Martha Allen "Ghe ‘Drums of Oude” A melodrama by Austin Strong. Mrs. Clayton ...............................................Winnifred Frogge Capt. MacGregor ................................................ Earl Davidson Lieut. Hartley ........................................ Earl Olsen Sergeant McDougal Tom Wyatt Steward ..Albert Gilbert Servants ............................ Helen Harkins, Dorrit Scott Jf 1927 —74—Gargoyles The Gargoyles entertained with an evening of one-act plays on Feb. 11. These plays were directed by students under the supervision of Miss Sands. "Evening ‘Dress Indispensable” A nonsensical playlet by Roland Pertroce. Directed by Edith Tweedy. Sheila Way burn .. Alice Wayburn .... Nellie ........... Geoffrey Chandler George Connaught ..Louise Campbell ..... Marie Nelson .....Julia Connell .......John Sasek .....Kay Kimball ’ ‘Pierrot’s CDother” A fantasy by Glenn Hughes. Directed by Leona Whilt. Pierrette ..............................................Mrs. Daugherty Pierrot ..............................................Gladys Koettlcher Pierrot’s Mother .......................................Vida Goodlaxon "Uhe Ghost Story” “The Ghost Story,” a comedy in one act by Booth Tar-kington, was given at convocation during the fall quarter. Glenn Kimball played the part of a harassed young lover who “had something to say” to the popular Anna, Lona Lee Wolverton. The friends who interfered and had to be scared off with a ghost story were Gayle Peterson, Julia Connell. Lillian St. John Dix, Louise Campbell, J. F. Sasek, Leroy Emerson, and Raymond Walker. —75——76—"Quality Street” A comedy in four acts by J. M. Barrie. March 11, 1927. Miss Fanny Willoughby...............................Georgia Thorson Miss Willoughby .....................................Veronica Gavin Miss Susan Throssei ............................. Elizabeth Ainslee Miss Henrietta Turnbull ............................Gladys Ledbetter Miss Phoebe Throssei ............................... Norma Simmons Patty ........................................................Martha Allen .......John Brown .Charles McDermand .......Roy Forester ......Marie Nelson A Recruiting Sergeant.......................... Valentine Brown ............................... School Children ............................... Charlotte Paratt .............................. Ensign Blades ..............................................John Sasek Harriet ....................................................Mary Thomas Spicer ..................................... arl Olson An Old Soldier ............................................ Ray Kimball Director ........................................ Miss Mary K. Sands Chinook —77—£ambda Chi Sigma V Officers CHARLES JOHNSON President CHESTER TAYLOR .......................Vice-President RAYMOND JOHNSON ...........................Secretary WILLIAM MEEKE Andrew McDonald Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms The Lambda Chi Sigma, the only fraternity at the College, was organized in 1924 in answer to the growing need of a good fellowship institution for the young men of the Normal College. During its three years of existence it has become established as one of the foremost organizations on the campus. The Fraternity has taken an active part in the social activities of the College and has been well represented in the City Basketball League. Lambda Chi Sigma stands for high ideals and standards among the men of M. S. N. C. At the beginning of the new year the Fraternity framed and adopted a new constitution by which it was governed during the year 1927. New pledges were selected at the beginning of every quarter, and when they had proved themselves worthy they became members of the Fraternity. The Fraternity dance to which the students look forward was one of the main events of the social year. F. Nau C. Olson 0. Robertson W. Ruckmnn L. Schorer W. Scott R. Smith H. Thompson N. Walker R. Walker T. Wyatt CDembers J. Ady A. Gilbert S. Barrett A. Henneberry A. Benson K. Haines H. Botch H. Howe J. Brown G. Kimball S. Cappious R. Kimball W. Chance C. Kusler A. Connelley C. Me Derma ml ! . Crowley J. Mjolsness E. Davidson H. Miller H. Eggebrecht C. Milne L. Emerson S. Moe 1927 —78——79—She "CD” Club ANDREW MCDONALD .......................... President HOMER HOWE ...........................Vice-President RAY JOHNSON ...............Secretary and Treasurer The “M” club was horn in the fall quarter of 1925 when M. S. N. C. first began taking active part in Intercollegiate athletics. With the growth of athletics under the supervision of Coach Hollister, the “M” club has become one of the major organizations of the college. Its membership is composed of men who have earned their letters in cne of the major sports and have proved themselves worthy of the membership. The club promotes the highest standards of sportsmanship and arouses the interest of the students in athletics. The “M” club dances are always well attended, and the money derived is used to buy sweaters for those who have earned their letters. At the annual carnival the club presented a “stunt” as .their part in the Booster program. During the year 1927 the “M” club has been largely responsible for developing the athletic program of the Normal College.|(Chinook)l CDembers A. Henson H. Botch J. Brown L. Emerson A Henneberry C. Johnson K. Johnson L. McNeil S. Moe C. McDermand W. Ruckman W. Scott R. Smith H. Thonm«onChinook Uhe Chinook The first Chinook was published in 1903. Since that time the Senior Class has sponsored the year hook annually and has made it an expression of the Normal College spirit. It is at present one of the most noted publications at M. S. N. C. and is dear to every student. At the last meeting of the Junior Class of 1926 a nominating committee was appointed by the class president to select candidates for the 1927 Chinook staff. The members of the staff and faculty adviser were elected at tlie first meeting of the Senior Class the following September. A contest was held to select the art editor. Gretchen Gay hart, who was chosen, submitted excellent work for the division pages. Mr. Albright, the faculty advisor, was experienced with his work and gave much of his time to the Chinook. The meetings of the staff were held every other Monday night during the fall and winter quarters. During regular Senior convocation the members of the Chinook staff showed the student body what the Chinook really means. A scene of Chinook day was presented, and the features of the 1927 Chinook were discussed. The week preceding the Thanksgiving holiday was devoted to a Chinook drive. Chinook Staff MARY C. MAHRT......................................Editor-in-Chief HOMER HOWE ......................................Associate Editor DOROTHY IIIRSCHMAN ...............................Business Manager HELEN FOLEY .......................Associate Business Manager MAE FALKNER Literary Editor AGNES K. WICKERSHAM...................Associate Literary Editor ALICE BENNETT .....................................Picture Editor MYRTLE LEE, MINNIE BISCHOFF...........Associate Picture Editors BESSIE KITTINGER .............................Organization Editor HERMAN EGGEBRECHT..................Associate Organization Editor CHARLES JOHNSON ..................................Athletic Editor CHESTER TAYLOR .........................Associate Athletic Editor GENEVIEVE WHEALON Calendar Editor LOUISE CAMPBELL ......................Associate Calendar Editor GLEN KIMBALL Joke Editor MILDRED REESE ............................Associate Joke Editor RAY JOHNSON Snap Editor IOLA McCOY ...............................Associate Snap Editor ELSA SODERSTROM Women’ Athletic Editor ATI IKK INK HARRINGTON Associate Athletic Editor GRETCHEN GAYHART Art Editor CARY ROBERTSON ...........................Junior Representative JUANITA BROWN Poet MR. R. E. ALBRIGHT Business Adviser MISS GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON .........................Literary Adviser —82——83—£:he CDontartomal The Montanomal, the student paper of Montana Normal, was first published January 26, 1923. Since 1923 many editors have come, have been graduated, and have left The Montanomal an improved paper. The staff of 1926-1927, like their predecessors, contributed their share of improvement. Under the guidance of Miss Albertson, faculty adviser and instructor of journalism. The Montanomal became a paper of which the Normal College can well be proud. The Staff enrolled in the Journalism classes and for the first time received credit for their work. The reporters, business staff, and editor are trained in Journalism. A better written paper was inevitable. Many special editions were published by the staff during the fall quarter, and after obtaining the consent of the Student Fund Committee, the paper was published each week instead of semi-monthly. Special efforts were made to improve the balance and make-up by studying the possibilities of a four-column paper for variety in headlines. A new nameplate was planned by the editor and drawn by his brother, a commercial artist of Denver. The Montanomal staff of 1927 have used the following mottoes: Boost Every Activity Equally, News About All the Students and Not for a Single Clique, The Montanomal Is Not Perfect; May the Staff of 1928 Continue Improvement. CDontanomal Staff 1926 - 1927 MISS ALBERTSON Faculty Adviser HARRY THOMPSON Editor-In-Chief MAE FALKNER, ELSA SODKRSTROM. SAM CAPPIOUS.................. .......................................... Associate Editors ISABEL DORWARD .................................Business Manager ALBERT GILBERT Advertising Manager BERTHA QUINLAN Joke Editor HERMAN EGGEBRECHT .Men's Athletic Editor IOLA McCOY Women's Athletic Editor GLADYS BOETTICHER Associate Editor FRANCKS BURKS ...............................Circulation Manager SYLVIA WELCH .............................................Briefs ADELAIDE GELHAUS .........................................Typist "Reporters Jessie Barber Grace Fellows Rosina Lee Henry Botch Helen Foley Katherine Morris Arthur Brine Katherine Grenier Katherine Niles Juanita Brown Ambrose Henneberry Minnie Porterfield Martha Burdick Hope Hewson Margaret Prlckett Dorothy Collins Edna Holbrook Norma Simons Norma Enrooth Flora Holden Teresa Tritschler Alma Trolinger Edith Webber —84—Montana State Normal College SAINTS MINERS 22-15 TEACHER puntain IsQlAD li.ASin I Xormal 0 I M Hi uj I M KKS| TWO I ! Chinook —85—fehinooR | ‘Debate This year the debate season ended without a defeat for the Normal College. There were four debates, three of which were held away from home. Normal College debaters defeated Intermountain Union College at Helena and the sophomore team of the State College at Bozeman. Two nondecision debates were held, one with the University of Montana at Missoula, and one at Dillon. The question debated was: Resolved, that the United States should adopt a uniform system of marriage and divorce laws. The Normal debaters at Helena and Missoula were Mary Mahrt and Mae Falkner. They supported the negative. At Bozeman Margaret Anderson, Inola Watson, and Alice Bennett supported the affirmative. Helen Harkins and Charlotte Suckow supported the affirmative in the debate with the University, at Dillon. Normal College debate teams have not been defeated the past two years, and the members share their honors with Mr. R. E. Albright, who has been the debate coach during that time.‘Booster Club Orchestra This organization furnished the music for the dances and programs given by the Booster Club. The members were Bessie Kittinger. John Brown. Glenn Kimball, and Billie Babcock. College Orchestra The Normal College Orchestra, directed by Miss Muriel Thomas, was really a stringed ensemble, due to the fact that very few wind instrument players reported at try-outs. The compositions studied were among the best from both modern and classical composers. Public appearances were made on Commencement programs and at various plays and concerts. A violin quartet, chosen from the players of the orchestra group, played at many affairs in town and was always well received. During the Spring Quarter several of our ambitious players studied conducting, and violin quartets, trios and sextets, as well as the whole orchestra, appeared in public several times under the leadership of student directors. The personnel of the orchestra during the Spring Quarter follows: Muriel Thomas, Director; Dan Henneberry........................ ... First violins Margaret Dotseth. Jeanette Johnson ............................. Second violins Inez Quinn, Helen Swanson.................................... ...Third violins Marguerite Gussenhoven. Sadie MacManigal ...................... Fourth violins Lottie Devereaux ......................................................... Harp Helen Katherine Ballard ................................................. Piano Katherine Bierrum .............................................. Saxophone —87—Che ‘Tlormal College Index The Normal College Index is published by the journalism class once each month and is mailed to every Montana teacher. It is the only professional teachers’ publication of the Normal College and is under the direction of Miss Genevieve Albertson, faculty editor. It is the purpose of the Index to “help teachers teach” and during the year a number of special editions were published on geography, arithmetic, history, and English. Articles in the Index are written by the journalism class, faculty members, and alumni. Every Normal student receives a copy each month. Index Staff 1926 - 1927 GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON ........ Faculty Editor S. E. DAVIS ..............Business Manager Jessie Barber Henry Botch Juanita Brown Arthur Brine Sam Capplous Isabel Dorward Mae Falkner Grace Fellows Martha Burdick Journalism Class Gladys Boetticher Herman Eggebrechi Katherine Griener Flora Holden Elda Holbrook Hope Hewson Ambrose Henneberry Kosina Lee Norma Simons Katherine Morris Katherine Niles Sylvia Welch Mary A. Williams Minnie Porterfield Margaret l’rickett Harry Thompson Alma Trollinger Teresa Trichler -88-If red Frogge. Dorothy Voerge, Thelma Holliday. Genevieve Whealon, Gertrude Foster. Iola McCoy, Gayle Peterson. Dorothy Lindseth. Frances Hurks. Mary Alexander. The Women’s Glee Club opened its season in a Thanksgiving concert given on Tuesday evening, November 23, 1926. The program consisted of seven groups, including regular glee club songs of unusually fine musical merit, a group of kidland songs in appropriate costumes and actions by two members, a difficult quartette with solo obligato, two excellent violin solos by Miss Muriel Thomas, instructor in violin, and a musical skit, “Puritan Days,” arranged by the director, Miss Robe. The Glee Club also sang two numbers on the December Commencement program. Members of the Club in First Quarter—Director, Vivian Moore Robe; First Sopranos, Frances Thompson, Winifred Frogge, Dorothy Voerge, Thelma Holliday; Second Sopranos, Iola McCoy, Gertrude Foster, Genevieve Whealon, Dorothy Powers; Altos, Frances Burks, Mary Alexander, Gayle Peterson, Dorothy Lindseth; Accompanist, Bessie Kittinger. —S9—Chinook Glee Club On May 6 and 7, the Women’s and Men’s Glee Clubs assisted by the Normal College Orchestra presented the Musical Comedy, Barbarossa of Barbary, by David Britton. Cast of Characters Barbarossa, ruler of the Algerian pirates...............Ray Kimball Tingad, Bthiopiano Slave ..............................Seley Moore Commodore Decatur, of the United States Navy........LeRoy Emerson Jim Crow, Decatur's servant ........................Will Woolverton Ferdinand, Captain of a captured Spanish Ship..........Henry Rodgers Althea, Barbarossa's daughter ......................Thelma Holliday Isabella, a Spanish slave ..................................Winifred Frogge Mulai Ahmed, Bey of Morocco ...................................Louis Schroer Algerian slave girls—Dorothy Voerge, Rosina Lee. Olive Gates. Helen Brandstrom, Genevieve Whealon, Dorothy Hirschman, Florence Ring, Mary Alexander, Catherine Harrington. Spanish girls—Etta Mae Jones, Frances Thompson. Blanche Guillot, Gertrude Foster, Marie) Ghormley, Marie Larsen. Frances Burks, Lona Lee Woolverton, Gayle Peterson. American Jackies—John Sasek, Seley Moore. Glenn Kimball. Wallace Scott, Arnold Benson, Louis Schroer. General Manager Mies Vivian Robe Stage Manager ..................................Miss Mary K. Sands Assistant ..............................................Ray Kimball Costumes ...........................................Gertrude Foster Dance Directors................Catherine Harrington. Blanche Guillot 1927 —90—=— emiwofc ------------------------- Glee Club In the winter quarter the Club presented concerts in: Prison Theater, Deer Lodge, January 28, 1927; High School Gymnasium, Whitehall, March 8, 1927; High School Gymnasium, Twin Bridges, March 9, 1927; School Hall, Sheridan, March 10, 1927; City Hall, Virginia City, March 18, 1927. These trips were undertaken with the twofold purpose of entertaining with music of merit and also in the hope of building up the music department of the Normal. The concerts were well received, proving a financial success as well as musical. Officers of the Club MARY ALEXANDER .Business Manager FRANCES BURKS ..Costume Manager The new members of the club were Olive Gates, second sonrano. and Lona l e Woolverton. alto, who took the places —91—Chinook Alumni Association Off iccrs MARY BAKER ...... MRS. T. I). OLMSTED ALICE RUSSELL .. ......President .Vice-President .....Secretary ELLA FREE ........................Treasurer The local chapter of the M. S. N. C. Alumni Association has held its regular meetings the first Monday of each month since November. They were entertained first by Mrs. R. I). Curry and Ella Free; in January by Mrs. J. Holtz and Mary Baker; in February by Mrs. F. Paul and Mrs. F. Grant; in March by Mrs. S. E. Davis and Mary Schoenborn; in April by Mrs. M. A. Walker and Alice Russell, and in May by Mrs. F. D. Willis and Mary Innes. From ten to eighteen members attended these meetings, and each member gave as much news as possible concerning Alumni members. These items were then put in the Alumni column of the Index. Part of the time was devoted to a business meeting when the question of a Ix an Fund for both Juniors and Seniors was discussed and settled. The Alumni has not a great deal of money at its disposal, but a little financial aid will often give a student a new start. At the last meeting it was decided to increase the Loan Fund rather than to give the customary banquet to the June Graduates. The officers for 1926-27 were: Mary Baker, president; Mrs. T. I). Olmsted, vice-president; Alice Russell, secretary, and Ella Free, treasurer. (Dembers 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. I). V. Erwin Mrs. Findlay Watson Mrs. Lucille S. Hartwig Mrs. S. E. Davis Miss Mrs. T. W. Bennett Miss Mrs. Lee Tower Miss Mrs. John Orr Miss Mrs. Carl Taylor Miss Mrs. J. C. Fftller Mrs. Mrs. Maynard Lovell Mrs. Miss Genevieve Mrs. Albertson Mrs. G. Albertson Josephine Erwin Alice Roe Mary Innes Alice Russell Frank Paul R. D. Curry M. Roode F. A. Sorenson m —92— f Chinook Football for the best team ever turned out at the Normal. Coach Bruce Hollister was able to spend more time drilling the team, rather than teaching the fundamentals of the game to new men, as he had to do in former years. Coach Hollister was fortunate in having seven letter men of last year's team as a nucleus for the 1926 squad. These men were McNeil. Benson. Botch, Moe, McDonald, It. Johnson, and C. Johnson. Scrimmages between two teams of equal strength marked the early-season practice. Much rivalry characterized these scrimmages and also furnished an opportunity to choose the regular eleven. After two weeks of intensive training and earnest effort the teamwork improved. and at every practice there was a promise of a good team. Ruckman, all state high school tackle, showed up exceptionally well and proved to be of great value to the team. Coach Hollister and his aggregation left on October 13 for Ricks-burg, Idaho, to meet the Ricks College team the following day. This was the third encounter between these two teams, Montana Normal having won the two previous games. This time the Teachers met a much-improved Ricks team. Several times our team carried the pigskin within striking distance, but the heavier Ricks line held. Two place kicks were tried from difficult angles but fell short. The Ricks backs could not penetrate the Normal line and never threatened the Normal goal. Taylor and Smith made substantial gains through the Ricks line, while McDermand played through the game with two broken ribs which he had received in the first quarter. Montana Normal outscrimmaged Ricks throughout the entire game but had to be content with a 0-0 tie. —93—Chinook Immediately after the Kicks game the team left for Ogden to meet the Weber College team on Saturday. The team traveled almost all Thursday night, all day Friday and nearly all Friday night. After u good deal of car trouble and much loss of sleep the Normal crew reached Ogden. Weber College, four times the conference champion, was in excellent shape to meet the Normal team. The opening minutes of play looked promising for our team when Smith got away for a long gain. The Weber eleven soon proved too much for th? tired Teachers, and the Southerners took control of the situation. Weber had a heavy and aggressive line with a fast and shifty back-field. This combination gave them a well-balanced and smooth-working team. The game ended with the Normal on tin- short end t' .1 rather large score. Although defeated, our team was determined to win the next game which was with Intermountain Union College. The Normal pigskin crew had a good rest after the strenuous trip to Weber and were in excellent shape for the Panthers from the Capital city. Intermountain received and began a march down the field which was not checked until they reached the Normal 20-yard line. When the Pedagogues took over the ball, things began to look different. The Normal line opened up gaping holes in the Panther line through which Smith and Taylor made consistent gains. Taylor carried the ball over for the lone touchdown just as the second period (©) —94—opened. In the third period the Panthers were within five yards of the Normal goal. The Pedagogues withstood the clawing Panthers, and on the third attempt to score. Benson recovered a fumble. McDonald featured in the final quarter with a long end run. When the game ended our team was within two inches of another touchdown. Every man on the team played a fine game with Ruckman, the aggressive Teacher tackle, distinguishing himself throughout the game. November 6. the crack St. Charles team came to Dillon to fight their annual duel with the Teachers. The game was played in a blinding dust storm which enveloped the players from the view of the spectators and caused many deceptive plays. The Normal put up a game fight but was outclassed by a much faster and shiftier team. The Saints, unable to penetrate the Normal line, resorted to end runs which proved successful. McNiel and Smith made successive gains through the Saints' line which was torn to pieces by Ruckman. the giant tackle, but they did not come within striking distance, except for two place kicks, which proved unsuccessful. Not until the final quarter did the Teachers get next to the purple ponies’ end runs. Again and again the Saints tried to score in the final period but were stopped by the battling Teachers. The game ended with the Saints on the long end of a 49-0 score. —95—Saturday, November 20. the Normal gridders went to Butte to meet the fast Mines team for the last game of the season. The game was played on a frozen field covered with two inches of snow which made fumbles numerous on both sides. The first half of the game was hard fought and evenly matched, with the Teachers having a slight advantage over the Miners. In the second half came the breaks, in favor of the Mines. The Teachers were forced hack to their five-yard line but held the Miners for downs. When attempting to punt back to safety, a fumble occurred, hut was recovered by a Normal player, and gave the Miners two points as a margin to work on. In the same quarter the Miners worked the pigskin down the field for a touchdown. The try for point was blocked. In the final quarter another Teacher fumble was recovered behind their goal by a Mines player: this gave the Miners their final score of 14-0. Although the Teachers lost the game, they put up a hard fight from start to finish. Ruckman, the giant tackle for the Normal, was easily the star of the game. He stopped every play on his side of the line and many on the other side. Fans who saw him in action believe that he could make any team in the state. Normal College supporters who saw the team in action all agreed that the 1926 squad was the best since the entrance of the Normal into intercollegiate football circles. —96—Coach Hollister was unable to be with the squad until the second week of the winter quarter. However, supporters of the Orange and Black were far from disappointed with the showing made by the Teachers as the season advanced. Taylor, Howe, Moe, and Meeke were the members of last year’s squad around which Coach Hollister built his team. Since there were no early-season practice games, the development of teamwork was delayed. Taylor was elected captain and proved himself worthy of the honor in every game of the season. The first game was played with the State College Bobcats on the home floor. The Normal team showed early-season form and lack of practice. This was largely due to the playing of the “Wonder Team” from Bozeman. Although outclassed and badly beaten the Normal crew forced the Rocky Mountain Champions to exert themselves for every point. The Bobcats were playing their first game on a trip and were primed and anxious to play. —97—Chinook “Basketball The Montana Miners came to Dillon to find a rejuvenated Normal team. The home team surprised not only the Miners but also their own supporters by a complete transformation since the Bobcat game. The guarding, passing, and teamwork of the Pedagogues were excellent. Montana Normal led throughout the game. The half ended 13 to 4 for Normal, and at the final gun the game stood 21 to 15 for the Normal. Robertson led the scoring while Moe, Howe, Taylor, and Meeke were big factors in the defeat the Teachers handed the Ore Diggers. Mount Saint Charles College of Helena invaded Dillon the following Monday with a fast-working combination. The Saints were ambitious and the play became rough as the game advanced. Although the Normal team were on the short end of the score they gave a good account of themselves throughout the game.‘Basketball The following week-end Coach Hollister took his hoop artists to Bozeman to play two games with the Bobkittens. The first game played on Friday showed both teams slackening speed at times. The game was slow and several Normal baskets did not count because of traveling. The second game was much faster and more interesting. Both teams displayed better floor work and passing. The Normal was able to advance the ball down the floor and made a much better showing than they did the first night. In both games Taylor was the outstanding player for the Normal. He scored a majority of the points and played good basketball. The squad then left for a three-game trip to Butte and Helena. The best basketball of the season was played while on this trip. The first game, which was played against the School of Mines, was very close and a hard game to lose. Montana Normal led 9 to 5 until the last few minutes of play. The Miners had many gift tosses which helped in defeating the Normal 12 to 15. 99—‘Basketball The following night the Pedagogues took Intermountain to the tune of 46 to 17. This was by far the best game played by the Normal hoopsters. Taylor led the scoring, while Robertson, Moe, and Meeke each gathered points for Montana Normal. Howe kept the Panther score down by the close guarding which has marked his playing in every game during the last two seasons. On Saturday night Montana Normal met Saint Charles for the final game of the trip. The game was fast and rough. The Teachers showed much better than they did on their home floor. In the second half the teams played evenly, and each gathered 10 points. The game ended 29 to 19 for Saint Charles. Intermountain forfeited the return game which was to have been played in Dillon. —100—Oolleij ‘Ball The women’s volleyball season opened with a large number of enthusiasts turning out. Practices were held once a week. In order to be eligible for teams the players had to be out for half the practices. Three games were held. In the first game the spectators were held in suspense when the score reached 14-14, but finally the Juniors were victorious. In the second game the Seniors rallied and succeeded in defeating their opponents. The third game determined the championship. Both teams resolved to win. The players were well matched and each one did her utmost to secure victory for her side. When the final whistle blew, the score was 2-1 in favor of the Seniors. Senior Geam Alice Bennett Dorothy Hirschman May belle McEhlerry Alda Beals Mildred Reese Elizabeth Ainslic Elizabeth Sorensen Iola McCoy Lura Cusick Susie Watson Hazel Gillies Mary Thomas Ruth Bergquist Mary Nod son Junior Geam Mildred Johnson “Pat” O’Connor Lona Lee Woolverton Violet Morse No la Welsh Barbara Blannin — 101 —-102- -f Chinook ‘Basketball The favorite sport for the women this year was basketball. Interest was shown by the large numbers attending practices. The physical education classes of beginning and advanced basketball were rapidly filled. After six weeks of intensive practice, teams were chosen by the coach, the class managers, and the head of basketball. Three Junior-Senior games were played, the first being held March 5. They were fast, hard-fought games, but on account of their clever passing and expert shooting the Juniors were triumphant. Senior Ueam Center Forward Alene Hedberg Forward "Ole" McCoy Forward Catherine Harrington Running Guard Hazel Gillies Guard ........................................... Aileen Murphy Guard Gladys Ledbetter Substitutes: Guard Forward ....... Roseanne Smith Dorothy Ilirschman Junior Xjcam Center Forward .................................................."Happy" Shy Forward "Pat” McAu.drews Forward Mildred Johnson Running C.uard Janet Rice Guard .......................................................Florence Schmidt Guard Winnifred Hoffman Substitutes: ('enter Forward ................................................Edith Tweedy Forward ...................................................Elizabeth Lowney Forward .........................................................Edna Pierson Running Guard ...............................................Margaret Working Guard ....................................................... Ruth Bergquist Guard Rosalie Lahood Baseball In the spring of 1926 the challenge of the training school to play the Normal team induced many baseball practices. They were held for several weeks in preparation for the game. A varsity team composed of members of both classes were finally chosen, and the game was held on the athletic field. Although the Normal team put up a good fight and showed superior technique, the hardy training school players were the winners. In 1927 the Normal girls again aimed to win from the training school on Field Day. There was an abundance of material available for class teams, for regular credit was given those registering for baseball, and both beginning and advanced classes were held by Miss Ulry and Miss Smith. 1927 — 103—Swimming Interest was shown in swimming by the great number of Junior and Senior girls who reported for practice. Teams were organized from the girls in each class and a swimming meet was scheduled. There were events in back stroke, side stroke, breast stroke, crawl, and diving. Members of each team competed in each event. Along with the regular swimming events there were individual stunts performed in the water. In the final event, the medley relay, all the strokes were used. The meet ended two to one in favor of the Seniors. Senior Ceam Etta Mae Jones Ada Benedict Cathrine Harrington Lura Cusick Gladys Boetticher M. Gussenhoven Gladys Cummins Winn If red Frogge Junior Geam Ruth Bergquist Pat O’Conner Blanche Guillot Lotty Devereaux Florence Ring Vendla Nystrom Le Ona Whilt tennis Tennis did not feature prominently in sports in 1926. No tournament was held, although the courts were frequently used by enthusiastic players. It is believed that the offering of tennis in gymnasium classes has aroused the interest of many. Tennis is a game which is not familiar to great numbers here although many desire to learn it. Both men and women participate, and from recent observations it is evident that many splendid players are developing. A tournament was held during the spring quarter, 1927, and a varsity team was chosen. —104—  Chinook Sonnet Since social graces fill so great a place On them we pause and take a brief survey. Can any boy or girl say to our face “In this, M. S. N. C. hath poor array?” Each ball, each midnight feed, each party fete, The Carnival, the Co-ed Prom, the Go, You fondly dwell upon the thrilling date, Perhaps you’ve told how it was “thus and so.” Remember how you used to hide your grill Each time you thought the Dean was nearly due? Let not these memories fail to give a thrill Unless such harmless frolics you do rue. Do not forget the kind assistance lent Each social by the Staff and President. mi — 105- gcwneoK —106— Carnival Ivirn and Queen llesvie kilfinucr John lirown Bessie Kittinger was crowned Queen of the Carnival as a grand finale to the evening’s program, and John Brown was crowned King. Both students were chosen from the Seniors, and were nominated by a popular vote of the student body. The girls nominated for Carnival Queen were: Bessie Kittinger, Roseanne Smith, and Elizabeth Ainslie. John Brown, Sigurd Moe, and Charles Johnson were nominees for King. Each person who bought a Chinook was entitled to cast one vote for both King and Queen, and in addition, votes were sold to the Carnival revelers during the evening. The electing and crowning of the Carnival King were new features of the 1927 carnival and proved to make the election doubly interesting. Both students who were thus honored have been very popular during the'r college course and have been prominent in class organizations and other extra-curricular activities.Carnival rr ii At the mention of the word “Carnival” one pictures all kinds of frivolity, and all kinds were displayed at the annual carnival given by the Booster Club. Each organization in the school was represented in both side shows and in the Pantages. Unusual variety of high class acting characterized the Pan. From the rising of the curtain until the end of the last act there were no dull moments. The special features were a minstrel act, a group of Hawaiian dancers, an acrobatic number, a pantomime act, a gondola scene, a fashion show, a mystic act, and an interpretation of Tillie the Toiler. At the close of the carnival program the King and Queen were crowned. The recreation hall, artistically decorated with streamers and spirals of lavender and yellow, was the scene of the Kappa Zeta Nu pledge dance on December fourth. This dance was given in honor of the fall quarter pledges. Punch was served during the evening and the Baxter-Tonrey orchestra supplied the excellent music. Formal dances were also given in honor of the pledges during the winter and spring quarters. These were given in the recreation hall and were among the most enjoyable of the social functions which were given during the year. —107—Chinook Fraternity ‘Banquet Ever since the Lambda Chi Sigma fraternity was organized there has been an annual banquet at the close of the winter quarter. The plans for the banquet took considerable time and debate. Some members wanted nothing but pie; “Heine” Botch wanted liver and onions; Benson voted unanimously for ice cream; Miller wanted water-cress and lobster. The only agreement that could be reached was that all wanted to eat. Accordingly the hungriest members were chosen as a committee to arrange for the banquet. The banquet was well arranged; Henneberry, the chairman, reported that the oldest rancher of Montana had just butchered the cow he had brought from Missouri tied to his covered wagon. The “frat” brothers were to have a rare treat for only one dollar a plate. The banquet was held in the Sugar Bowl basement. About forty “frat” members were present. Professors Hollister, Jordan, and Cluley were guests of honor. Everyone gave a toast, and the Glee Club sang their best songs. Finally the steak arrived, and everybody was served. The committee had forgotten to order a meat chopper and a grindstone, but everybody overlooked the error. Only the strong and healthy were able to cut the excellent steak. In spite of the dull knives the banquet was a success. Why bother with trifles when good fellows get together? j? ------ f 1927 — 108—| Chinook | 'Ghe Co-Ed ‘Prom One hundred charming young ladies took that “last lingering look into the mirror’' to be sure there was not, among a hundred noses, one shiny one; grasped one hundred arms of one hundred happy young men, and the grand march began. The College gym was decorated with baskets of roses and pussy-willows while colored balloons fluttered above the heads of the dancers. Surprise packets and rose boutonniers were distributed during the first extra and, near the end of the dance, a glorious free-for-all took place when the revelers were allowed to pull down the balloons. One hundred couples voted the dance a tremendous success and hoped the spring Prom would be equally enjoyable. ‘Booster ‘Dances The Booster Club dances, given each quarter, were well attended, and the proceeds materially aided in the production of the Chinook. The Boosters have made themselves indispensable to the College by the work they have done in promoting all activities. —109—10. A. A. CDixer Democracy came to the fore, the hatchet was buried, animosities were forgotten, and the idea that all women were created equal prevailed at the W. A. A. Mixer, when the erstwhile pledges became one with the older members and joined them in dancing and games at the recreation hall. A lunch, which concluded an enjoyable evening, was served in the dining room. Tj?he ‘Kid ‘Party Ponce de Leon gave years of his life searching for the Fountain of Youth and never recovered those lost years; the Women’s League, however, on February 12, turned the chronometer backwards and converted two hundred young ladies into “kids” again. Demure, retiring little tots gave recitations, sang songs, and frivoled merrily about the recreation hall in almost-forgotten games. Professor Clark added greatly to the evening’s entertainment and happily concluded the party by presenting the girls with heart-shaped seals representing fragments of his shattered heart.She nursed us through the smallpox scare And made our scarlet fever rare; She isolated coughs and sneezes And lessened all our cold diseases By insisting that our dress meet The roll of our hose so neat. Not only did she care for us She watched each little grade school cuss Until we thought she’d surely drop And thus her valiant vigil stop. But over work did not a jot Lessen the keenness of that Scot; She kept us well if we would or no E’en though we did not wish it so. It takes some metal we’ll admit To stay on a job and never quit. To smile when all the world is sick And never murmur a single kick. Out of her office we love her a lot. When “sick" we crave her on the spot. She’s a balm to all our physical ills. Miss McGregor certainly knows her pills. —111—Calendar ---1926-1927 Pall Quarter September 22. The doors are thrown open; we all file in. 23. We size up our teachers and begin to get acquainted. 24. Another political scandal! Seniors elect officers. Slight zephyrs are blowing; a ‘‘Chinook” is started. The Gargoyles put on their masks. 27. Our aquatic stars are chosen as “Life Guards.” 28. The Seniors trample the Juniors in the first mad rush to “Convo.” The larks and nightingales try out for glee club. 29. Call for football men. Many are called, but few are chosen. W. A. A. gets busy, too. October 1. We begin the month right—College reception. 4. Mob scene! Gargoyle tryouts! We all learn something—an interesting series of lectures by Dr. Edith Hale Swift. 6. The K. Z. N’s. get together. 8. “Frat” pledges eat—also members. 12. Columbus discovered America. We know because Mr. Albright said so. The first appearance of the Montanomal. 13. We miss our male (not mail this time). The team left for Idaho. 14. 0-0 score. Normal has more yardage! IIoo- Ray! Not so bad for a starter, eh ? 16. Our first “hop” of the year. Good time. Too bad!! 15-0 in favor of Utah. —112—18. “Bobby” entertains the treasurers. 19. Congressman John M. Evans addresses assembly. 20. Juniors have first meeting—nobody hurt. 23. Everybody plans on going to Butte for big game between Bozeman and Missoula. 27. The biggest day yet—we all “Go.” Take any pictures? 30. I was a Spaniard. What were you? Didn’t we have a keen time, though? Big masquerade! Faculty and students take part. Guess what! What? No—guess again! We beat Intermountain 7-0. Good stuff, fellows! November 2. “The Ghost Story.” Wasn’t it swell? I hope they all make Gargoyles; they deserve to! 3. K. Z. N. talks it over again. 6. “M” dance. We all go. Defeated by the Saints. Tough luck! 10. Marie Montana and Bernard Ocho in concert. 12. W. A. A. Mixer. Did we enjoy it? Ask us! 13. The Boosters start boosting again! 16. That Gargoyle laboratory play surely was a cold one—“Ice Bound”! 17. “Irish” decorated with a black eye? Which one was it this time, Irish? 18. Moroni Olsen Players present “Dear Brutus.” 20. Normal vs. Mines only 14-0. Not so bad. We turned back “time” and became “kids” again at Y. W. C. A. party. 22. Chinooks are ordered. Mad rush! Oh, my, yes! The last chance. —in—23. Glee Club sings for us. 24. Today’s the day! I mean only a half day because it is Thanksgiving and home for me! Three cheers! A big dance for the poor unfortunates. 25. Turkey? Yes! Lots of other good things! December 1. The sorority pledges are set to work. 3. “Mama’s Affair.” Eleanora, do cry for us! 4. A big day “My Birthday,” also K. Z. N. dance. 6. Scientific lecture by Dr. Dietz. I know he was flirting with me! 8. Gargoyles look for white shirts! or rather pledges do. 10. Frat gives formal dance. 11. The “town” girls showed us a good time! Thanks, heaps! Gargoyles eat in style, or rather in the Andrus. 15. The highest and mightiest of the Seniors are sent out into the world. That’s what they get for being smart. 16-17. We start studying—Exams! 17. It surely seems good to be home again. Semester grades! Missiles bearing “tales of woe.” We all try to make our mark in the world. lOinter Quarter January 3. The old bell rings again. Almost 555 answer its call. 6. “We” teachers get together in Convo. 12. Etta Mae and Ray are still happy. K. Z. N. Fireside. “New” but oh, so “nice”! 17. “Hoop” players get busy. 18. Girl “hoopsters” also out. Senior meeting. John Brown takes the chair—but brings it back. —114—|( Chinook | 19. Normal and Bobcats, 8- But why open old wounds? 22. Co-ed Prom. Whose suit have you? Look at this shirt! Who has the “tux”? 23. Glee Club still singing. 26. A g o o d night’s entertainment. Helen Waggner—Personification. 27. First tour of the Glee Club, but not the last! 29. Mines defeats us but not much, 22-15. February 2. “Quality Street” practicing furiously! 5. Regular dance—Dean, hostess. 6. Glad to see the boys, they’re home from the “cow” college. 7. College sympathized with Mr. McBain— hopes he gets better soon. 15. Dramatic class does well. 20. We’re Sure busy—Another Modern Ed. test. 28. Lowell-Patton Singers—The best yet! Oh, you “Breezin’ Along with the Breeze.” March 1. What’s up? Girls’ inter-dorm tourney— Hot Stuff! 2. Biggest dance of year—K. Z. N. and the “lucky males.” 8. 550 people discovered at convo — why? Tumbling. 11. Nothing needed for explanation — Quality Street. 13. Campus consternated—Miss McGregor out of excuses. 15. Four visitors mistake chemistry room for gas factory. We had a party. 20. Convo—A nice nap enjoyed by all, but Edith loses her $10.00 deposit. Why? Ask Miss Carson— —115— Spring Quarter 28. Registration. 30. Disappointments — grades out — Gargoyles choose new members. April 1. New ruling—All girls may accept as many dates as they want to, any night of the week (may stay out till 2:00 unless it’s 2:00 late). Joke’s on you. April fool! 4. Seniors elect King John the Lion Hearted. 13. Regular K. Z. N. meeting. 14. Gargoyle banquet—more fun — seven new pledges. 15. Art Exhibit program at training school. 19. Mr. McFadden musical entertainment. 22. Mr. McFadden on the program again. 23. College women party—Rec Hall—More fun. 28-29. Are you going? Of course. Moroni Olsen Players in “Outward Bound.” 30. Miss Smith says it with a House Dance. May 1. May Day. 3. M day—Poor Juniors—How they labored. 5-6. May queen contest. 6. Gargoyles entertain us with one-act plays. 7. May fete. 13-14. Operetta, “Barbarosa.” 21. Kappa Zeta Nu pledge dance. 27. Lambda Chi Sigma pledge dance. June 7. Dedication of “Chinook.” 9-10. Caps and gowns are issued. 12. Baccalaureate Service—Senior Sunday Dinner—Vesper Service. 13-14. Senior play. 15. Pow-Wow. College Sing. Candle Light Procession. 16. Commencement. Goodbye M. S. N. C. Home Sweet Home. —116—Such Is Life Man comes into this world without his consent And leaves it against his will. During his stay upon earth he passes through five stages. When he’s a baby he’s an angel; In his boyhood he’s a nuisance; In his youth he’s a devil; If he dies before middle age, he had a great future before him. If he lives to a ripe old age, he is only living to save funeral expenses. If he’s in business, he’s a cheat and a swindler; If not, he’s a loafer and isn’t worth his salt. If he’s in politics, he’s crooked; If not, he is not a good citizen. If he goes to church, he is a hypocrite; If he stays home, he’s a heathen. If he contributes to missionary funds, he is doing it for show; If he doesn’t, he’s a tightwad. When he comes into this world, everyone wants to kiss him; Before he leaves, they all want to kick him. No matter what man does, he’s a fool. Lois Wagner: I wouldn’t ever fight over my looks. Margaret Anderson: I wouldn’t either. Dumb Emma, buying some stamps at the postoffice window: Twenty cents’ worth of hearts, please. -117-Chinook After the “Proposal Etta Mae: Did you take father apart and speak to him? Ray; Not exactly, but he went to pieces when I spoke to him. Ray: Let’s sit out this dance. Louise: Oh! I can’t. I’ve lost my powder puff. John: Your cheeks remind me of strawberries. Bessie: Why ? John: Both come in boxes. Lois: Won’t you have some more pudding? Dave: Oh, thanks, just a mouthful, please. Lois: Fill up Mr. McFarland’s plate for him. Irate Father: I’ll teach you to kiss my daughter. Bill Woolverton: Thank you, sir, but I’ve already learned. Harold: Who was the new girl you had last night? Glen: Why, that was my old one, painted over! Lona Lee: Some one gave Gladys a ring last night— Bertha: And when will it be announced? Lona Lee (calmly continuing): But the party at the other end had the wrong number. ml —118—Chinook A Caking Girl She took my hand in sheltered nooks, She took my candy and my books, She took my words of love and care, She took my flowers, rich and rare; She took, I must confess, my eye, She took my kisses—maid so shy, She took my time for quite a while, She took my ring with tender smile, She took whatever I would buy, and then She took the other guy. today’s Query Mr. Brine: Is Baton Rouge the center of the lip-stick industry ? Gary: I wonder what Sir Walter Raleigh said to the queen when he put his coat down for her? Lyle: He might have said “Step on it, kid.” LeRoy: I have a good job at a confectioner’s. “Spud” Murphy: What do you do? LeRoy: Milk chocolates. Rastus, a thoroughly married negro, was approached one day by a life insurance agent. “Let me sell you a policy,” said the agent. “No suh,” declared Rastus emphatically, “Ah ain’t any too safe around home as it is.” — 119—f Chinook)) Davidson: I ain’t got no pencil. Miss Russell: What? Davidson: I ain’t got no pencil. Miss Russell: What? Davidson: Say, will you lend me a pencil? Bertha Cox: I heard you had a fine party last night. W’hat was it to celebrate? Mary Mahrt: The third anniversary of Helen’s 18th birthday. Mary Coburn: exam. Helen Harkins: I just barely passed my arithmetic Oh, isn’t that too bad? Lois Duntley: What a pity that all handsome men are conceited. Sasek: Not always—I’m not. O’Laughlin: What is your occupation? Kusler: I used to be an organist. O’Laughlin: Why did you give it up? Kusler: The monkey died. Louise: Don’t ever speak to me again, shameless man. Ray: Why, dear? Louise: You ask me why! And that girl over there has a class pin just like the one you gave me. -120{(Wk)} The Long and Short of It “Frederick,” observed the wife, “you were talking in your sleep last night, and you frequently spoke in terms of endearment of a certain Euphemia. Who is Euphemia?” “Why, my dear, that is my sister’s name.” “Frederick, your sister’s name is Mary!” “Yes, dear, but we always called her Euphemia for short.” The Student’s Prayer Onward, Onward 0 time in your flight! Ix)rd make the bell ring Before I recite! Quiet Neighbors TO RENT—Five rooms, all improvements, in Oak Cliff Cemetery, Derby. Glad News The Montanomal will be glad to hear of the death of any alumni. The Modern Girl POCKETBOOK—Lost in five and ten cent store, containing week’s wages and laundry. Liberal reward. Proper Ones Not Wanted The management reserves the right to exclude any lady they think proper. Completing His Tour A clerk, who had been on a buying trip to New York, wrote to the store bookkeeper back home: “Since I have been away I have seen many strange sights and hope to see you on Monday.”Jilted “Well, Eben, how are you getting on with the Widow Green?” asked the neighbor. “Huh!” said Eben scornfully, “I’ve dropped her for good an’ all an’ I told her so.” “What’s the big idea? She’s got money and ought to be a good catch.” “Well, some other man kin ketch her. I offered to marry her, last night, an’ what did she do but throw a pan o’ dishwater on me and chase me out o’ the house an’ yard with the broom, and then sic her dog on me an’ call me a lot of names. You reckon I’d tie up with her after that? Not much! I jilted her right then an’ there, that’s what I done.” Next Mother (sternly): Johnny, didn’t I tell you to come right home from the barber shop? Johnny: Yes, Ma. Then why didn’t you obey? I had to wait while grandma got her neck shaved. “Bill, who does the most good, Henry Ford or Bill Sunday?” “That’s easy! Henry Ford.” “How’s that?” “He has shaken the devil out of more people than Billy Sunday ever can hope to do.” A negro minister discovered two of his parishioners playing cards on a Sunday—and for money. “Rastus,” said the minister, “Don’t you know it’s wrong to play cards on de Sabbath?” “Yes, passon,” answered Rastus, ruefully, “but, believe me, ah’s payin’ fo my sins.” —122—Wife: The maid has just given notice; she said that you spoke insultingly to her over the phone yesterday. Husband: Great Scott! I thought 1 was speakin’ to you. Dutch: Cast your eye over yon female wreck strolling blithely down the avenue. Irish: Say, that's my sister. Dutch: No, no, I mean that skinny, bowlegged freak that’s walking with her. Irish: Hey, that’s my girl. Junior: What’s a mixer? Senior: A mixer, my boy, is where the women without any dates meet the men without any money. The boy stood on the burning deck, Poised on danger’s brink, With brow uplift, he coolly stood, And watched the kitchen sink. Genevieve W.: I wouldn’t marry him if he were the last man on earth. Alice B.: If he were, you’d be killed in the rush, dear. Conductor: How old are you, my little lady? Francis Thompson: If the company doesn’t mind, I’ll pay full fare and keep my own statistics. That’s Different Hollister: Gas is an invisible and intangible element; that is, it cannot be seen or felt. Chet: That’s funny; Dad used to say, “Step on the gas, son, or we’ll sure be late.’’ Florence Ring (in Economics): The world’s first finan- cial transaction took place in the ark when Noah watered the stock.|Chinook | The Part He Played The speaker was delivering a lecture on forestry. “I don’t suppose," said he, "that a single person here has ever done anything to conserve valuable timber." There was silence for a second and the meek little man at the end of the hall arose and replied: "I once shot a woodpecker." "Jedge," a very large and determined colored woman announced as she ushered a frightened ex-husband into His Honor's chamber, "dis nigger ain’t paid me one cent ob ali-money for sebben months." "What’s the matter, Sam?” sternly inquired the judge. "Haven’t you been working lately?" "No, suh," was the response. ‘‘Ah ain’t been able to find my dice." Oh! The next morning after the excitement, Mr. Jones encountered his next-door neighbor on the street car. "I hear your wife’s all broke up about shooting that burglar," Jones remarked. "Yes," was the reply, "she said she wouldn’t have fired, only she thought it was me." Hit His Mark A committee from the legislature was visiting the state university. They were invited to take supper at the students’ club, where most of the poor young fellows who had to work their way got board at cost. After supper the students called on the visitors for speeches. One member from a remote county, who had made his reputation "bein’ a good talker," grew very eloquent in his encouragement to the boys to go on, in spite of all difficulties. "I know what it is, boys," he said emphatically, "I had to dig for my own education, but I shore got her." Irish Walker: Where are you going? Gilbert: Chemistry exam. Irish: Going to take the acid test, eh? —124—| Chinook Mr. Albright (in economics): What is the proper method of taxation? Blanche Woods: A person should be taxed according to his population. Had Been There Co-ed: You ought to have seen Jack when he proposed tonight. Roommate: Oh, I’ve seen him. Come Out of There, Coach! Lost—A dark gray suit coat with small brown stripe. Herman Eggebrecht in inside pocket. Heredity Johnny’s teacher wrote the following criticism on the edge of the boy’s report card: “A good worker, but talks too much.” When the card was returned to her it bore, in addition to the father’s signature, this comment: “You should hear his mother.” The Language of Money Too much of the talking that money says to most of us is “goodbye.” Bantams Don’t Bant The guy who named small change “chicken” feed evidently never took a girl out to supper. On the Job To assist the police in their search for a notorious criminal, the headquarters circulated photographs of the wanted man, taken in six different positions. A few days later they received a telegram from the chief constable of a small country town: “Photographs duly received. Have arrested five. The sixth is under observation.” The lonesomest situation we can conjecture would be that of a safety razor in Russia. —125—Chinook Miss Russell: And when Lord Chesterfield saw that death was near he gathered all his friends around him and breathed out his immortal words. Who can tell me what they were? Chet Taylor: They satisfy! Prof. McBain: What is a geyser? Dorothy Tway: A waterfall going up. Ruckman: I would like to see a pair of shoes that would fit my feet. Salesman (after hurried glance): So would I. He had concrete ideas—he was a cement mixer. He had a striking personality—he was a boxer. He had his ups and downs—he was an elevator boy. He had a pull with his patrons—he was a dentist. He always needed “dough”—he was a baker. His business was rushin'—he was a Bolshevik. He believed in going to the bottom of things—he was a deep sea diver. The Cycle ‘Acquaintance, friendship, love, engagement, Marriage, quarrels, ire, enragement, Lawyers, judges, something phoney, Verdicts, scandals, alimony.” Davidson: I see by the paper that tall people live longest. Crouse: That isn’t all; they look the longest, too. How is your golf today, Mr. Clark? I made a ten on the first hole, thirteen on the second, but after that I just went completely to pieces. —126— Chinook “What would you do, dear,” asked Mrs. Dougherty, “if a burglar got in our house?” “Do?” replied Mr. Dougherty. “I suppose I’d do what I was told to, as usual.” Colored Lady: Ah wants a ticket for Beatrice. Agent (loafing through schedules and time tables): Where in thunder is Beatrice? Colored I ady: Why, over on that bench there. you Butte Traffic Cop: Come on! What’s the matter with Miss Smith: I’m well, thanks, but my engine’s dead. Joe Mjolsness: Did Miss Anderson put up a sound ar- gument at the debate last night? Harry Thompson: That was the trouble; all of it was sound. Mr. Fairbanks: I picked up a horseshoe today. Mr. Schleier: That means good luck. Mr. Fairbanks: It did, for a tire dealer. Miss Hale: How did you enjoy the voyage to Alaska? Mrs. Curran: I do not know. I made the voyage by rail. “Vial stuff,” muttered Homer Howe as he poured out the acid. Notice—Browning Club The following phases will be discussed: Browning, the philosopher. Browning, the traveler. Browning, the Thanksgiving turkey. 1927 —127—» —130——131—Evening X?' Indespcmitk Rc rot‘s Mot he say r y rums 0 air '" Iq her future hutband , I d»’n and Quality 'JBreakfast Chinook —134— 0f Chinook | Autographs —135— —136—Autographs —137—Autographs —138——139—Autographs —140—Autographs —141—Autographs—143—AutographsAutographs —145—Autographs —146—Autographs —147—Autographs —148AutographsAutographs —150— Chinook Index to Advertisements DILLON Page Anderson Market ............................................... 155 Andrus Hotel 192 Andy’s Shining Parlor ......................................... 163 Barry and Hopkins Garage ...................................... 165 Baxter-Tonrey Orchestra ....................................... 160 Beaverhead Abstract Co......................................... 170 Beaverhead Cleaning Works ..................................... 171 Beaverhead Lumber Co........................................... 158 Beaverhead Motors ............................................. 16S Best, Dr. H. F. 174 Bimrose, Dr. F. H.............................................. 174 Blue Bird 157 Bond Grocery .................................................. 183 Burfiend Drug ................................................. 159 Camel Inn .................................................... 169 Cash Meat Market .............................................. 163 City Baking Co................................................. 183 City Drug Co. 186 City Shoe Store ...................................:........... 169 Curry. Dr. It. D............................................... 174 Dart Hardware Co............................................... 169 Dew Drop Inn .................................................. 163 Dillon Bottling Works ........................................ 162 Dillon Clinic 175 Dillon Examiner 165 Dillon Furniture .............................................. 159 Dillon Implement .............................................. 190 Dillon Steam Laundry .....•.................................... 190 Dillon Tribune ................................................ 154 Electric Shop ................................................. 162 Eliel Bros................................................... 181 Elite Shop .................................................... 190 Elliot’s Cash Grocery ......................................... 159 Fairchild Studio ... 164 First National Bank ........................................... 156 Forsgren Grocery .............................................. 169 Free, Dr. E. G.... 175 Golden Rule Store .......................................... 183 Hartwig Theatre ............................................... 173 Hazelbaker. Frank A............................................ 160 Hignight, Chas................................................. 169 Huber Bros.................................................... 177 Hughes McCaleb .............................................. 184 Interstate Building and Loan Association ...................... 178 Japanese American Studio ...................................... 158 Longbell Transfer ............................................. 160 Luebben. Thomas E.............................................. 169 McFadden Bakery ............................................... 187 McFarland, Dr. A. H. it:. Men's Store ................................................... 186 Mike’s Cafe ................................................... 165 Montana Auto Co................................................ 186 Montana Mercantile iv: Montana State Normal College .................................. 153 (Continued on following page) —151—Niblack, Chas. H. ................... Normal Lunch Basket Potts, the Druggist ................. Price Real Estate Office ............ Rod Star Oarage ....... Komersa, Dr.......................... Skaggs Safeway Store Stamm, Albert ....................... Standard Lumber Co................... State Bank of Dillon ................ Tattersall Variety Store ............ Taylor, Carl ............ Terry's ............................. Terry’s Toot Owls Thomas Book Store ................... Tribune Book Store .................. Union Electric Co.................... Variety Barber Shop ................. Waldorf Co. Western Wholesale Co. White Cafe .......................... White Star Transfer ................. BUTTE Butte Business College .............. Butte Electric Railway .............. Butte Wholesale Co................... Brownfield-Canty Co.................... Chaequamegon Cafe ..................... First National Bank of Butte .......... Gamer's Confectionery Gamer Shoe Store ...................... Hoenick’s Fur Co....................... Hubert Shoo Co. ........ Jones Storage Co....................... Leggat Hotel .......................... Metals Bank Trust Co................. Middleton Studio ...................... National Trunk Factory ................ Paxton-Rockefeller Drug Store ......... Ryan Fruit Co. Sheet Powell. Jewelers ................ Simons, i.. Jeweler Symon’s Bobber Shop ................... Syinon Dry Goods Co.................... Truzzolino Chili Parlor ............... Ward-Thornp8on Paper Co. .............. Weinberg's Wein’s Clothing Store ................. ANACONDA Daly Bank and Trust Co. of Anaconda... SPOKANE Carlson Fur Co. ....................... HELENA Independent Publishing Co.............. Pago .. 154 .. 163 .. 171 .. 169 .. 157 .. 174 .. 167 .. 163 .. 168 .. 180 .. 160 ... 184 ... 163 ... 165 .. 185 .. 190 .. 168 155 155 . 154 .. 165 .. 162 167 179 166 192 192 166 192 176 189 172 165 1S7 176 187 177 186 171 176 178 179 188 1S9 165 191 182 191 182 161 1927 —152—Chinook State ‘Tlormal College of the University of (Dontana 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. —153—Chinook The enlarged facilities and greater conveniences of our new home permit us to increase our stock to meet the needs of the people of Southern Montana and students of the Normal College. We always show the newest styles in Men’s, Ladies’ and Children’s ready-to-wear goods. When in Dillon see our beautiful store. CHARLES H. NIBLACK Twinkle, twinkle, little star How I wonder what you are. Out upon the movie screen. Forty-eight or sweet sixteen. Another Party. There were 124 votes cast: 101 Republicans, 15 Democrats, and 8 women. W estern The Wholesale Dillon Tribune Grocery Co. PRINTING OF ALL Wholesalers and Importers KINDS of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Distributors of the The Daily Messenger will serve you well if you have Celebrated Del Monte lost or found articles to Canned Goods advertise. 1927  f Chinook | Anderson Market We print the “Monta-nomal,” the students’ publication. Quality Meats — — The Phone 333 Examiner Dillon, Montana Dillon, Montana Heard in History Class. 'Say, Mary, was Columbus the guy that shot the apple off his son’s head'” Waldorf Company Variety Barber Shop — Bobbing a Specialty The Busy Store of Dillon Telephone 6 OTTO ADAMS =3 1927Chinook The First National Bank We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. Established 1884 Capital and Surplus $400,000.00 1927 —156Chinook 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 “My heart is In the ocean.” cried the poet. “You’ve got me beat,” said his seasick friend as he leaned over the rail. Tourist: I suppose this rain will do the crops a lot of good, Pat? Pat: Y’e’re right, son. An hour of ut will do more good in five min- utes than a month of ut would in a week any other time. Blue Bird Service « Station Gas, Oil and Greasing Service Alemite High Pressure Air Greasing Real Service (at) Humane Prices Phone 354 Catty Cor. from Andrus Hotel ■—157—Chinook IF IT IS- BuildingMaterial Lumber and Coal —SEE— Beaverhead Lumber Co. Dillon, Montana—Better Material Cheaper—Dillon, Montana Speed Cop: Say, what’s the idea? Didn’t you see that sign hack there? Miss Ulry: I did. It said, “Fine for Speeding,” and it certainly was. Scott: It is said that clergymen and soldiers appeal most strongly to women. Chas. McDermand: By Jove! I wish I were an army chaplain. Photographing of All Kinds PORTRAIT, COMMERCIAL AND PANORAMIC (We photograph anything anywhere) Bring your Kodak film to us for the best finishing and quickest service Japanese American Studio Lives of Seniors all remind us We should strive to do our best. And departing leave behind us Advice and notebooks tor the rest. Mae Falkner: Loan me an eraser. (Iretchen Gayhart: Aw, use your neck. A Lasting Impression. He gently took her In his arms; He pressed her to his breast. The lovely color left her cheek And lodged upon his vest. Annette Chellis: Just think! This whole box of powder will sooner or later go up in a puff. Professor Me Bain: affect the tide? Kusler: No, sir. Does the moon The untied. mi —158—Chinook Dillon Elliot Cash Furniture Store Company Student headquarters for All kinds of Furniture all School Supplies, Lunch Goods, Ice Cream, Soft Drinks, Large Variety Candy Bars Kelvinators Toast and Coffee Nook Baldwin Pianos Vacuum Cleaners The Place of Good Fellowship Across from the and Easy Washers Campus Mr. Fairchild: There is too much space there. Mrs. Mahrt: I can't help it. I need that much. Hollister (in Botany): When did the leaves begin to turn? Frank Me: The day before exams. Glen: What does ‘US pluribus unum” mean? Harold: One— Glen: One what? Harold: One dollar. I guess. Sig: Are you comfortable? Dizz: Very. Sig: See the stage well? Dizz: Oh. yes. Sig: Light enough to read your program? Dizz: Uh. Huh. Sig: Then for my sake, change seats with me. .Monkey Business. Sixty guests, strung among the branches of the trees, were present. Burfiend Drug Co. 2 Doors North of Post Office mi —159—| Chinook Suitable and Attractive Gifts for Graduation, Birthday or the Home—Gift China and Glassware—Dry Goods, Notions Novelty Jewelry—Kitchenware Over two thousand articles on display in our Variety Department TATTERSALL VARIETY STORE Schenectady on the 21st. Steno. (interrupting): How do you spell Schenectady? Prof.: Can’t you spell it? Steno.: No, sir. 1927 Prof.: Tell them I’ll meet them in Troy. FRANK A. Baxter-Tonrey HAZELBAKER Insurance, Real Estate Orchestra Dillon, Montana Southern Long-Bell Transfer DILLON, MONTANA Montana Abstract Title Co. Normal Students “We are at your service” — We assure you that the utmost care will be used in the Abstracts transfer of your baggage and that you will be given prompt ].' S. Idaho St., Dillon. .Mont. Phone ." 7 and efficient service. Ask for Long-Dell Service. Office Phone 29-J—161—fcbinookl Hotpoint Electric Appliances All those whose crowded hours demand the convenient preparation of breakfast, luncheon or other meals in the shortest time, are best served by the Hotpoint. It enables you to cook two different dishes at the same time. You can use it right on the dining room table. The clean, perfect operation and the handsome appearance of the Hotpoint Radiant Grill are qualities that have brought fame to the whole big line of Hotpoint Electric Appliances Electric Shop Dillon, Mont. If They Ever Get .Mixed Up. Onyx Hosiery—Best in the long run. Otis Elevators—Good to the last drop. Klaxon—His master’s voice. Ford—I'd walk a mile for a camel. Fatima—I’se in town, honey. Ivory Soap—There’s a reason. I.isterine—What a whale of a difference just a few cents make! Palm Olive—44 years with loss to an investor. B. V. D.—Ask the man who owns one. Cunard—It floats. 1927 —162— White Star T ransfer Trunk Handling a Specialty Phone 53-W Order Your Dance Punch from Dillon Bottling W orks DILLON, MONTANA Qloniml ToasterChinook Visit Dillon’s Most Up-to-Date Market Headquarters for all kinds of Lunch Goods and Vegetables. CASH MEAT MARKET Next to Post Office To You— You will be exquisitely pleased with our fine complete selection of Wrist Watches and Jewelry. Albert Stamm Jeweler Waterman-Parker, Conklin Pens “Uncle Robert, when does your football team play?" “Football team? What do you mean, my boy?” “Why, I heard father say that when you kicked off we’d be able to afford a big automobile.” The Normal LUNCH BASKET JESSE DITTY School Supplies and Candies Lunch Goods and Ice Cream Across from the Campus Andy’s Shining Parlor Teachers’ and Students’ Trade Solicited Red Boot Shop Dew Drop Inn Board and Room Highest Class—Best Quality We Satisfy ICE CREAM Soft Drinks Candies TERRY’S j? ------ f 1927 —163-“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. £ he "Fairchild CORLISS FAIRCHILD. Prop. Everything In the Photographic Line ‘Dillon, (Dontana - 164—Jones Storage Transfer Co. Fireproof Storage, Cartage, WARD THOMPSON Paper Co. Expert Packing, Shipping “A Right Paper for Every Purpose” Off. 1 W. Broadway, Phone 97S School Papers a Specialty Warehouse Wyoming and Iron Sts., Phone 407 820-830 Utah Ave. Butte, Montana Butte, Montana Mr. Fairchild: Why are you looking at your feet? Inola W.: I was looking down to see if they were both there. An Irishman went into a jeweler’s to purchase a gold ring. “Eighteen karat?” asked the salesman. “No, you're wrong,” said Paddy, “Oi’ve been aitiu' onions.” White Cafe Known for Service Special Rates for Students Open Day and Night STI'RKllAKKK AND STAR AUTOMOBILES Barry Hopkins OARAGE Dillon, Montana Terry’s Toot MIKE’S Owls CAFE Will Toot Those Blues Away Good Service and Delicious at Your Parties Food at the Right Prices —165—f Chinook J; Established 1877 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUTTE, MONTANA Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits One Million Dollars ANDREW J. DAVIS, President J. E. STEPHENSON. Vice-President GEORGE U. HILL, Cashier A. J. DAVIS, Jr., Asst. Cashier J. F. LOWNEY, Asst. Cashier Junior: Aren't you going to study for that exam? Genius sometimes wins, but hard work always. Senior: I’ll take a chance on genius. She sits next to me. Mrs. R. McFadden: I want some lard. Clerk: Pail? Mrs. McFadden: I didn’t know it came in two shades. Butte Wholesale Grocery Co. Wholesale Grocers BUTTE MONTANA s Training—the Key that Unlocks the Door of Success! A TRA IN El) MIND IS THE BEST INSURANCE FOR KIN A NCI A L IN BE PE N I)E 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. DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL IN SESSION THE ENTIRE YEAR REMEMBER THE BUTTE BUSINESS COLLEGE IS ONE OF THE LEADING COMMERCIAL TRAINING SCHOOLS OF THE ENTIRE NORTHWEST BUSINESS EDUCATION ADDS VALUE TO ALL OTHER EDUCATION tyiuttc cnc66 Q-ol ccjc Established 1890. Write for Catalogue. Owsley Block. Butte, Mont. Inola Watson (in bed when the alarm goes off): I fooled you that time. I wasn’t asleep at all. Mr. Jordan: When was the liberty bell rung? Glen (glancing at his watch): It will ring in two minutes. Hitting the Doctor. The family physician was called and the wound was treated, so serious results are feared. Try It. Take the victim from the water. Lay him on the ground or floor in an airy place, face downward, with arms pulled higher than the level of the shoulders. Bend one of the person’s forearms, so that the mouth and nose rest on the back of the head. The Merry Ha-Ha. Policeman (to pedestrian just struck by hit-and-run driver): Did you get his number? Victim: No. but I’d recognize his laugh anywhere. Ch Skaggs - Safeway Stores STOKES WITH A PURPOSE From the beginning Skaggs-Safeway Stores have been operated with the thought constantly in mind that, to Justify their existence, they must render a more efficient and economical service than that rendered by anyone else in the grocery field. That we are living up to our ideal is shown by the fact that our average gross profit is almost one-third less than the average gross profit of retail food stores throughout the country. And, we invite you to compare the quality of our foodstuffs whenever you please. -167-Chinook Standard Lumber i Union Electric and Coal Company Lumber and all kinds of Company Heat — Light Building Material, Lime, Cement and Plaster Power Let Electricity Do Your Cooking Ask About the Automatic Dillon, Montana Electric Range John: What are kisses good for, anyway? Glen: They are face value with me. Irish: Miss Carson. I would like to ask you a question about a tragedy. Miss Carson: Well? Irish: What is my grade? United States, Seiberling, Goodyear Tires All Sizes Beaverhead Motors Company Ford Sales and Service Is a fellow that calls on his girl in a thunder shower a rainbow? lion Foolish! Little Willie: Mamma, is papa go- ing to heaven when he dies? Mother: Why, son. who put such an absurd idea into your head? When I was up In The mountains once. I came onto an old Prospector, who was Standing just outside A cave. He told me that he had just found A treasure hidden inside. “What is it?” I asked, “Quartz?” “Naw,” he whispered, “Pints.” 9 —168— ichin°°ki CHAS. W. FORSGREN HIGNIGHT GROCERY Old Reliable Trunk Man 114 N. Idaho Phone 235 Dillon, Montana R. R. Price’s Office 132 Bannack Street Real Estate. Insurance, Land Business. Abstracts. Office Phone 227-J Public Stenography. Residence Phone 137-J Houses for Rent NOTARY PUBLIC Emma: It costs twice as much to live as it used to. Helen: It’s worth it. Mary Mahrt: I am indebted to you for all the grammar I know. Miss Russell: That is all right. Don’t mention such a trifle. Three Important Elements in Our Women’s Shoes— Style. Ease and Your Money's Worth City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN, Prop. The Camel Inn Dining Room Just Like Home 25 N. Idaho Compliments of Thos.E. Luebhen Dillon, Montana Dart Hardware Implement Company Dillon Montana —169—Chinook Land Office A Reliable Service Filings Proofs M in Land Matters LBEAVERHEAD a B$TRACTCO] Oldest Set of M Pearl I. Smith Abstract K i Title Building Books in MM Dillon, County U., ,”o.slA Montana. She was a very pretty—Miss. Her name was—Del. His name was—Cal. His wealth was in—Ore. She told him to ask her—Pa. Father pronounced him—Ok. They were married at—Tenn. —Ex. trri Suggested Stationery. For the Aviator—Fly paper. For the Sheik—Sand paper. For the Motorist—Carbon paper. For the Hi Jacket—Bond paper. For the Pugilist—Wrapping paper. For the Banker—Note paper. For the Suicide—Newspaper. For the Politician—Oil paper. For the Undertaker—Crepe paper. For the Student—Copy paper. —Notre Dame Juggler. 0 —170 Kodaks Beaverheat I Eastman Films The Dependable Kind All Sizes Cleaning Works POTTS Cleaning—Pressing All Work Guaranteed The Druggist The Rexall Store ROY FORRESTER, Prop. Ryan Fruit Co Wholesale Fruit and Produce Butte Montana Sheep and Gouts. The Man (real artist): Were they all artistic people you met there? The Girl: Some of them were, but some were quite nice. “Whar did yo git dat fine hat?” “At de store.” “How much was it?” “Ah dunno. De sto’ keeper wan’t dar.” Student teacher In Junior High English: Your last paper was hard to read. Your work should be written so that even the most ignorant will be able to understand it. Harold: If you could only see my heart you would see yoMr name written there. Veronica: Yes, but it would look like a student directory. —171—A little bee sat on a tree. And then he sat on me. Oh! Gee! Nau: Do you serve shrimps here? Waitress (hard boiled): Yes, sit right down. An army surgeon was examining a cow-puncher recruit. "Ever had any accidents?” "No.” "What is that bandage on your hand?” “Rattlesnake bite.” "Don’t you call that an accident?” "Naw, The darn thing did it on purpose." H. Eggebrecht: A dog fills an empty place in any man’s life. Chuck Johnson: Yeh! Especially a hot dog. After a Hay Ridge wife had kissed her husband goodbye, she said: "Bring home a nice steak, a pound of butter, some melons, and p. loaf of bread—there is nothing in the house for supper.” "Can’t do it, dear.” he answered, "because the installment on our car is due today.” "Oh. well,” she consented, "we’ll pull through on a can of beans. Pay the installment, for we can’t get along without the necessities of life.” The Kansas City lawyer whose office was on the tenth floor of the skyscraper was expecting a client from the country. The door opened and the client entered, puffing violently. “Some walk up those ten flights,” he gasped. "Why didn’t you ride up in the elevator?” asked the lawyer. "I meant to, but goldarn it, I just missed the blamed thing,” was the answer. I«7 —172— SffOtS HUBERT SHOE CO. BUTTE, MONT.Chinook J; 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. Mr. Light: When did the revival of learning begin? John Brown: The week before exams. Sam Cappious: This article is dedicated to Philip. Miss Albertson: Philip who? Sam Cappious: Philip Space. Hollister: Why didn’t you turn out for track yesterday? Andy: I had a date, sir. Hollister: Had a date, did you? Andy: Yes, sir. I did not break training. A miss is as good as a mile, you know. Beatrice Graven: How do you like my new photograph? Isabelle Fiske: Fine; did you sit for it yourself? “Who is the tightest man in college? “The fellow who won’t take a shower because they soak him too much.” Mr. Cluley (finishing demonstration problem in algebra): And so you see x=o. Lyle Nelson: Shucks, all that work for nothing. Compliments of a Friend —173—Chinook Dr. R. D. Curry Dr.F.H.Bimrose Dentist Dentist Phones: Office, 154-J—Res., 23-R Office Hours, 9-12—1:30-5 Rooms Telephone Bldg. Suite 14 and 15 Telephone Office 355—Res. 54-W Block, Dillon, Montana A Short Story. My friend had injured me, and I itched for revenge. Two mouths later my friend was found in his office, a shrieking madman, thrashing about an enormous waste basket. I had simply put his name on every mailing list in the country.—Life. DR. BEST Dentist Dr. W. J. ROMERSA Dentist Phones: Office 64—Res. 189-J ■ Office over Waldorf Company Over Hughes McCaleb Phone 65-W —174—E. G. Free Dr. A. H. McFarland B.Sc„ M.I). Osteopathic Physician Physician and Surgeon Metlen Block Poindexter Block - Dillon Clinic Telephone 245 Dr. M. A. Walker Dr. F. M. Poindexter —■ — Telephone Block Phone 21 Dillon, Montana Marion Smith: Can you drive with one hand. Anthony Connelly (eagerly): You bet. Marion (quietly): Then please pick up my handkerchief for me. Bill: Did you have a fine vacation? Lotty: I’ll say. I have not had a dull moment since I saw you last. Mrs. Free: Where's the big bottle of red ink? Mae: I borrowed it to dye my blouse with. 1 11 bring it back tomorrow. Otto Sassman (over the phone): What time are you expecting me? Frances Bruyn (icily): I am not expecting you at all. Otto: Then I’ll surprise you. Belle Dorward: Did you see Ruckman kick off? Minnie Bischoff: No, is he dead? —175—Chinook Your Education Is Not Complete Until You Learn How to Save Money We Offer Every Inducement Metals Bank Trust Co. OFFICERS CHARLES J. KELLY Chairman of the Hoard JAMES E. WOODWARD President JAMES T. FINLEN Vice-President R. W. PLACE Cashier J. L. TEAL Asst. Cashier J. J. BURKE Asst. Cashier Resources Over $15,000,000.00 Butte Established 1882 Montana DIRECTORS: JOHN D. RYAN CORNELIUS F. KELLEY THOMAS A. MARLOW CHARLES J. KELLY J. BRUCE KREMER HARRY A. GALLWEY L. O. EVANS JOHN E. CORETTE JAMES T. FINLEN J. R. HOBBINS Interest on Savings Accounts Ollimay: Do you believe in long engagements? Chet: Surely; why shouldn’t a couple be happy as long as they can? Ceil Burke: What a lot of reading you must do. Do you ever read fiction? Miss Albertson (coldly): Well, I just finished your examination paper. Sheets-Powell Jewelers 57 West Broadway Butte, Mont. “The Sign of Good Footwear” 17 No. Main Butte, Mont. Boy: Ma, must 1 wash my face? Mother: Certainly. Boy: Why can’t I Just powder it like you do? “Mandy, may I kiss yo’?” “Piggly Wiggly." “What yo’ all mean, Piggly Wiggly? "Help yo’self.” An Essay in “Comp’’ Class: “He entered the forest prime al. where the hand of man had never set foot.” Prof. Light: If you want to make a hit. son. strike out for yourself. Don Light: Dad. your baseball is badly mixed. If you strike out you can’t make a hit. —176—GIFTS THAT LAST We invite your patronage for Foun tain Pens, Eversharps, M. S. N. C Jewelry and Gift Goods. Trunks Bags and Suitcases National Trunk Factory 105 West Broadway BUTTE, MONTANA VI ? •' v] HU15ER PROS. I 5 —177—Chinook Interstate Building Loan Association Dillon, Montana OUR PLAN— This Association issues Investors' Installment Shares at a guaranteed cost of $50.00, payable at 50 cents per share per month for a period of 100 months. WE .MAKE .MONTHLY INSTALLMENT LOANS ON IMPROVED CITY PROPERTIES “Who gave the bride away?” “Her little brother. He stood up in the middle of the ceremony and yelled, ‘Hurrah, Fannie, you have him at last’.” Our Stock Is of the Best Our Prices Are the Lowest Everything in the Jewelry Line I. Simon (Simon’s for Diamonds) 21 N. Main St. Butte. Mont. Sani C.: What is mistletoe, a vine or a tree? Hazel 13.: Neither. It is an excuse. Margaret D.: Would you believe it. In the whole dorm where I live there isn’t a soul who owns a flivver? Dorothy C. (innocently enough): Uncanny neighborhood, eh? Student (translating Latin): Then the heavily armed soldier sat on one hand and shouted with the other. —178—Chinook 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. Sig Moe. after a basketball game: "The hardest thing about that game was the floor.” Minister: Would you like to join us in the new missionary movement? Sasek: I am just crazy about it. Is it anything like the Portland Hop?—Ex. Botch: Do you eat a balanced meal? Eggebrecht: Yes. Half on the table and half on the floor. Mr. Albright: How many wars has the Cnited States had? Elaine L.: Five. Mr. Albright: Enumerate then. Blaine L: One. two, three, four, five. Miss Russell: I have some of Caesar’s coins. Diz: That’s nothing. I have some of Adam’s chewing gum. Bill M.: This Ford of mine is a funny car; it won’t even climb the smallest hill, and the salesman said it was powerful. Bertha Q.: Positively, on the level, it must be a great car. Nestle Circuline or Lanoil Permanent Wave $12 Williamson and Adlard Symons “Bobber” Shop BUTTE c 1927 —179-Chinook "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. GRAETER, Cashier 1927 —180—Chinook 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 Head)-to-Wear Footwear Hosiery—Brassieres Lingerie—Notions Toilet Goods—Gift Items Dress Goods—Silk Furnishings Outing Apparel ELIEL’S Economy Thru Quality 1927 —181— Carlson Furs Are Famous for Style and Quality All over the Northwest, you will find Carlson’s fur garments to be the acknowledged leaders of fashion and genuine worth. Hence it is a satisfaction to announce that we personally represent Mr. C. E. Carlson, in Dillon. We invite you to come in at any time and inspect our display of furs. Fur coats, jacquettes and new spring chokers are now being featured at very moderate prices. CHAS. H. NIBLACK Mr. C. E. Carlson, authority on furs and fashion, will be at our store In June, when he will be glad to advise you on any question of remodeling fur garments or the selection of advance-season styles. Watch for further announcement. A stingy farmer was scolding a hired man for carrying a lantern when he went to call on his best girl. “The idea,” he exclaimed. “When I was courting I never carried no lantern; 1 went in the dark.” "Yes, and look what you got,” replied the hired man. Mr. Clark: Did you study this chapter on the nervous system? Florence R.: Sir, I read a page, and then it said that the brain should never be forced to work when already tired, and so I followed the rule. Ruth F.: 1 11 get you some bread if you will go in the woodshed where the axe is and— Tramp (hastily): Oh, I won’t need it. lady; my teeth are all right. Harry T.: What is the matter here? Eighth Grader: He is a Boy Scout, and he did so many turns he got dizzy. Men’s Clothing WEIN’S BUTTE —182—Chinook 7? The Golden Rule Store Is the only store in Beaverhead County where goods are marked to sell for Cash Only The Golden Rule Store Dillon, Montana fresh Bread, Cookies and Doughnuts City Baking Company Helen F.: I’ll bet you can’t guess who is in the hospital. Emma N.: No; who? Helen F.: Sick people. Much complaint is heard these days about the irregularities of the mails. Uncle Si Pine says: “The fellers ain’t no worse than the gals.” The Montana Bond Grocery Mercantile Co. Company The Home of Dealers in High-Class Quality Groceries Fancy Lunch Goods a Groceries Ground Feed of All Kinds Specialty With Us 12 E. Helena St., Phone 99 1927 —183— I  (f School Days Is your boys eyesiyht normal' Is your hoy’s eyesight n o r m a 1 V Glasses mean increased efficiency and the saving of future vision. Have his eyes examined today. Dr. Carl B. TAYLOR Optometrist Dillon's Sporting Goods Store A complete line of all Standard Athletic Supplies We Carry the Goods HUGHES McCALEB The New Maid: In my last place I took things fairly easy. Cook: It will be different here. They keep things locked up. Sasek: I am never so happy as when I am breaking into song. Kimball: Why don’t you find the key; then you wouldn’t have to break in. “Sorry to refuse you, old man. but my money likes company.’ “What do you mean?’’ “It does not like to be a loan." Bill: Where did you learn to be such an expert swimmer? Bob: I used to be a traffic cop in Venice. 'What was the excitement down the street?’’ ‘Oh. a man in a reverie ran into a woman in a tantrum.’ ‘Were the machines badly damaged?” W1 —184—jemm% The Thomas Book Store Where Students Get Their Supplies Picture Framing Spalding Athletic Goods Heard in Geometry. Student: Was Euclid a trustworthy man, careful of Ills statements? Teacher: Why, yes, 1 think so. Student: Then let’s accept this proposition of his without any further discussion. First Bum: Glck, where are the cigarette butts here in Dillon? Second Bum: Hain’t none, this is a college town. She: My brother does not smoke, swear, or drink. He: Does he make all his own dresses, too? Mr. Light: Have I ever told the class this one before? One P. M. Class (sleepily): Yes. Mr. Light: Good! You will prob- ably understand it this time. Eleanor Olson: Why do you call your car the regulator? Marie Larsen: Because all the rest go by it. Miss Kobe: The burglars have been in. Miss Sands: What happened? Miss Robe: Searched my room and then gave me a dime. Miss Carson: Have you done any outside reading? Flossie: No. It’s been too cold. Ray: Do you want to marry a one-eyed man? Etta Mae: No, why? Ray: Well, you'd better let me carry that umbrella then. Early to bed and early to rise Your girl goes out with other guys. Dean Smith: Does this complete the list of those who have failed this quarter? Miss Freeman: Just a minute until I see if there are any more enrolled. Bessie Kittinger: If you lend me a dollar I shall be everlastingly indebted to you. Agnes Wickcrsham: That’s what I'm afraid of. 1927 1 OK Paxson McCracken Rockefeller Co. Bros. Druggists The Men’s Store Kodaks, Perfumes, Fountain Pens. Complete line of Elizabeth Arden’s Toilet Goods. Developing and Printing Society Brand and Griffan Clothes, Florsheim Shoes, Dobbs Hats and Caps, Wilson Bros. Shirts and Furnishings. Butte, Montana 24 W. Park 61 E. Park Everything in Boys’ Apparel and Ladies' Hole- Rexall Store proof Hosiery Mail Orders Filled Try Our Tailor Shop Agent: I am introducing a new invention. It is a combined talking machine, letter opener, and carpet sweeper. Prospect: Got one already. I am married. Montana Auto Supply Co. Dillon, Montana Montana’s Largest and Best Equipped Garage Chevrolet, Buick and Cadillac Automobiles City Drug Company For Cameras and Camera Supplies, Grafonolas and Latest Dance Records Make Our Store Your StoreChinook Thoughts of Ice Cream naturally suggest a dish of McFadden’s to those who have once enjoyed its delicious, smooth flavor. Suppose you try some just to learn why many people will have no other. You’ll enjoy the learning, for McFadden’s cream is the most delicious refreshment that ever passed your lips. McFadden Bakery Co. Dillon, Montana Kusler: Do you notice any change in me? O’Laughlin: No, I do not seem to. Kusler: Well, I just swallowed thirty cents. She: Do you believe in divorce? He: No. I favor a fight to the finish. Middleton LEGGAT Studio HOTEL ‘Portraits by Photography’ FIREPROOF European Plan, Reasonable Rates, Clean, Comfortable, Safe — Exceptionally Good Service ALEX. LEGGAT, Mgr. 206 W. Park St., Butte BUTTE MONT. —1S7Chinook A word of more than ordinary significance to the student is ECONOMY rr Al At this friendly community store lessons in genuine economy are expounded every day of the year—your every dress need and desire has been anticipated with the earnest hope and endeavor to be of service to you. Montana’s largest and finest selected stocks of reasonable merchandise awaits you at Symons where Quality and Economy are inseparably associated. =3 Symons Dry Goods Company Butte, Montana Butte, Montana —1SS-rHl i Chinook 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, Montana Kodgers: Waiter, a little bird told me that this coffee is cold. Waiter: A little bird, sir? Kodgers: Yes, a swallow. Miss Ulry: Does your Ford always make this racket? Miss Smith: Xo, only when it is running. Hoenck’s Fur Shop Repairing—Relining Remodeling Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone 803 for Storage 125 N. Main St. Butte Mr. Cluly: you a test. Mae Falkner: tation. I am tempted to give Yield not to temp- Eggebrecht: Did you know Jean- ette is fond of Shakespeare? Milne: Who's he? I’ll punch his face if I see him. Miss Ulry (to Chuck Johnson): I wonder if I could get a boy to help me move this piano. Chuck: Yes’m. just a second and I’ll get you one. Judge: What is your complaint against the defendant? Glen Kimball: Your honor, she called me a fool, and I have witnesses to prove it. 189—Chinook The Dillon TRIBUNE Implement Co. Book Store The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House of Southern Students Montana Always IVelcome Implements, Hardware, 22 S. Montana St. Harness, Grain Dillon, Montana Mr. Cluley: I thought I heard this example. Riberdy: You are mistaken, sir you talking during my explanation of I never talk in my sleep. She: What Ik love? He: Love is thinking that you and I can be an eternal picnic to each other. Dillon Steam Laundry At the End of Every Telephone 135-W The Elite Shop Correct Styles in Millinery Carlson Sisters Shakespeare. 'Twas in a restaurant they met, Romeo and Juliet, And when he left he was in debt, For Romeowed what Juliet! Employer: Yes. I advertised for a strong boy. I)o you think you would suit? Harry Thompson: Well, I’ve Just finished licking nineteen other boys out in the hall who were after this job. 1927 —190—Chinook To see far. that is one thing— To go there, that is another. —Brancusi. In money matters, a good bank can smooth the path and hasten the journey to your goal. The success of this bank is built on the success of the men and women it has helped. A Complete Financial Service Daly Bank Trust Company of Anaconda Miss Carson: Mr. Connelley. did you study this lesson? Connelley: Yes. 1 looked it over. Miss Carson: Arc you sure you did not overlook it? First Flea: Why are you so sunburned? Second Flea: Some fool clipped the dog I was summering on. WOMEN’S APPAREL “You Get the Nicest Things” at Weinberg’s Large Assortment—Exclusive Styles Weinberg’s FASHION SHOP 58 West Park St. Butte, Mont. {©} —191—p While in Dillon Stop at AL. HULTMAN, Mgr. The Phone 61 Hotel Andrus When in Butte Stop at The Old HARRY ANDRUS, Mgr. Dillon’s Only Modern Hotel Chequamegon European Plan Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 Cafe (S hay-Worn-E-Gon) Cafe and Dining Room in Connection with Hotel 27 N. Main St. Butte "Of all sad words of tongue or pen. The saddest are these ‘I’ve been stung again'." —Almost Whittier. Gamer Candy Company Brownfield Canty Company We furnish the home complete on easy terms Mail Orders Solicited — BUTTE MONTANA 48-54 W. Park St. Butte£ ■ -m 


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

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

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

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

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

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