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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 202

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1929 volume:

E X £ I 'B R I S  T3 he 1929 C 'HI-n 0 O K OOorttana State ‘Dermal College ytsm- ircwnooic! l________i Foreword We offer to you this Chinook with the hope that we have attained to some degree the goal toward which we have striven. We have tried to express those ideals which you have upheld faithfully during your sojourn here. We have tried to preserve the spirit of the traditions which you have respected and supported. We have tried, too, to embody those associations which set this school year apart from any preceding or future year. If this book helps you to relive the school year 1928-1920, we feel that our efforts have not been made in vain. I------1 i 1929 i______i(r ( «■»( )«■»()•«■»■ H ["c-XMlOOKj con'G b cn c s ••• Ex Libris Title Page Table of Contents Chancellor's Message Dean's Message Campus Poem Faculty Juniors Athletics Traditions Frontispiece Foreword Dedication President's Message College Song Campus Scenes Seniors Activities Society Calendar Advertisements (---------1 ----------------------------1| | [0)00) ( i___IT____i"■—»"—► t C'.KMlOO'lv i i_____________i ‘Dedication AV'Ve dedicate the 1929 Chinook to the vA Honorable Prank Bliel of ‘Dillon, CDember of the State ‘Board of Education. As a member of the Legislature, of State Boards and Committees, as a public-spirited citizen, (Dr. Bliel has been and is a loyal friend of the Dorm a I College and its students. rCHHlOO’Kj — Chancellor’s Message The students, alumni and friends of the State Normal College of Montana are exceedingly fortunate in the inheritance of the name “Chinook” which was given to their Normal College annual. The name suggests the warm, foehnlike wind that removes quickly and quietly the frost and the snow. I extend to the students and to the alumni of Montana State Normal College my warm and sincere good wishes and my hope that each and every one of you may feel that your excellence has been augmented and your intelligence has been increased as a result of the training during the years spent in your Alma Mater. Cordially yours, MELVIN A. BRANNON, Chancellor.rCftHlOOK j ♦ ‘President’s Message The Chinook book looks good—too good to do without. I took off a day not long ago to look over the nine Chinooks which I know best. They are a gallery full of the finest associates— students and faculty—one ever has the good fortune to know. The Class of 1929 adds many new faces to that hall of Normal College fame which means so much in the today and tomorrow of your life and mine. May the years bring realization of fondest and largest hopes to the classes of 1929 and 1930 who have made this worthy Chinook book which looks too good to do without. SHELDON E. DAVIS. I------1 I 1929 I______ir CKMlOO lv i —= I________i ‘Dean’s CDessage Always in the history of a nation or an individual there is a golden age. Never is it the present. Always it is in the past, when time has dimmed the clear outlines of reality. So, as now for the theme of this book, you scan colonial days for glamorous deeds and graces, later, when you have reached maturity, will you inevitably recall your college life as “the good old days.” May your dreams be realized, your hopes reach fruition. ANGELINE SMITH. (------1 i 1929 i L _____i O' •O' i CMmOQK i i_______i X llil ■ B»| ) COLLEGE 50f1G V iu«an M. x u - S . -4- r c7 o _o o cc: R dip h M-Fadder H. % N i' — N 3 . v 3 . •! r % a. a • — =S 77 V rr 7 N SI. ► 71) 3 »• S • • 77 ' -St- 77 ✓ 777 • -Tb ? s r ■ «i N Ss •, . % . • -v. .-V -V - • v - i'f if 7 7' 77V ■ ¥3 • 7 7 7 1 "5 i %id ■ 1 -sTu ,Tt 7 7 7' at fjjf 1 M t o M 5- ! 7 c o -7 OJ - 1 ' 7- J 7 V - i nttrf 1 2 li . • . 7j r L £j ? y.% - v f QTJfft T°‘ i i Thjy 7' ?r 7 • i «A tou-ers jVShHfl up - ward Guide us iin our way, ’ 'TIijj grew bun ni-linf W 9 -Si r 7 7 U fe! V N « ■ r -5 ■» n - • I - N " . , ■ : % ' e •— r.5. -jjl %. ' iiut-Uia Holdt» thru-out He dqf; foch rntmirji in%t will Ofjiu-en K : • Is 1' z To d v U 31 Y r i i:o: A 9 £ H ' i jifs up on the lii ’ In ffon-tdD- dfs fiir-eit vdi - lejj,wte wr inrts At dl- ) . - 1 W. - v o 75 F - = % ' ' v- s xC 71 i 7 . . ' . ? 71 v 7 7 V N • d ? w ,f cP 0.1- 7 - , 7- 7 7 w 7 r« 7 3 ' • • 5? V n } u' flor-mal col-lefe, here's - to I------1 1) I iqoq j L - - J i cmnooK ».«■» »—-p-—»« —» i________________i % 5 % ° -s 7 !¥I Sr 7 p s? F3? ' V .'. s 17 . Tor -to jjou lie'll all :-;be true.tho we're N. N%i %» •I-'' , - S ?f =3 I +T ' '7 7 77 f 77 ' . — J %t. J. v [V Oyou; %W %fj t- ?r N tf- t 2.= 77 ' J 7 | s V r 77 IT 77 V 9' •- v +• ■ J N V- J. At t ' • idr 'd-wajj dt work or plat jl f, out iohrc %s — . ••. i, ' • 7 - -• v s. N v .V V ' -v f - ' V.? 53.-F ‘ =a. r 77 T V 77 V vV y 5 7 ‘ C 5 7 fljf-inTj ifiiiv l|Ql). • Sv ' ,4-n.;- . | 'ttAf - i -rt ass I V 7! rr 7 So on- ward thru -the =u • 77 7 77 »TT ■?. „ • 7 'i , 1 = ■ • £ h a? I f- ff 7 77 V 7,7. " ' 7 f - - 77 v 71 r ' 7 w t I: % - '4 ky $.f %% 1 ! —■ . N ' V ' 4 « f « ,77 yh7 1 t N = 77 - 7 n « rsi «r- ■% •r, Ar?.s . •%- -»- V • =», I !gt. fr w 77 • 77 M Y7 V ' H % o no, for were Trinj-mf to fame that dear old name-1' ' c • « 77 11 V £ ilvBi i1 r I { i v r 4 r i flor-mil col- le e,here's -to jjou % o o. s-. I I fc") I % I-------1 ( 192 i I_______l «■»() ________ I } ______ | C HITIOOTC l i____________• C he College bg (Doonlight High in the sky the Moon, Hanging there; Waiting—Waiting; Waiting for the dawn to .shatter the silence of the night. Silen t—M ajestic; Touching the earth with silvery fingers; Guiding the student homeward on his way; Queen o’ the Night.—hanging there— Wait ing— Waiting. The towers of old Main Hall Thrust their sharp spires into The shimmering orb— Silhouetted against the sky; Waiting and pointing to that new day For those who create—and plan—and dream— The Teacher. The College—Youth—the Moon All waiting and dreaming For the dawn of the morrow. Memories of Our Yesterdays And all the years to come Are moulded into that crystalline picture of unforgotten years. Forgotten Faces—Times—and Places? No! For how can scenes like these be forgotten so? —Hugh 1). Mosier.fcwnooTo L______IrCHroOOlc]  I--------( i S ! I vO | t________i ■n wmmm £ TACU£G X VLIBRARY UniYcrsitij of MontanairC:HB!00'Kj LEE R. LIGHT M.S. Vice President Professor of Education ROBERT CLARK M.A. Professor of Psychology and Education X r LUCY H. CARSON M.A. Professor of English J. FORD Me BA IN M.A. Professor of Science —23— rC I-TIOOIC I i-----------1 CHARLES HENRY M.A. Director of Training ROBERT E. ALBRIGHT M.A. Associate Professor of History and Social Sciences RANSOM A. MACK IE M.A. Assistant Professor of History and Education —24 — ♦rC'KMlOOKj RUSH JORDAN B.S. Assistant Professor of History and Social Science JESSIE L. DUBOC M.A. Assistant Professor of Education Supervisor of Training Grades Four to Eight ELIZABETH M. SHOTWELL B.A. Supervisor of Primary Training —25—rcxmooicj JOHN B. CLULEY B.S. Instructor in Mathematics KARL I,. FAIRBANKS B.A. Principal Upper Grade Training and Instructor in Manual Training LILIAN R. FREE Librarian Instructor in Library Economy O. ELDORA RAGON B.S. Instructor in Drawing « —26—r i Cjiinoo 1C i ALICE K. RUSSELL B.A. Instructor in English M ARC’. A R ET H U NT I NGTC ) N M.A. Instructor in English r FLORENCE M. LEWIS B.S. Instructor in Home Economics LAWRENCE A. DOUGHERTY B.S. Assistant Professor of Science I------1 i 1929 i I______I —27— i CftMlOOK i A. T. PETERSON B.A. Instructor in Agriculture VIVIAN »I. ROHE B.Mus. Instructor in Music MARY K. SANDS M.A. Instructor in Speech and Dramatics —28— ♦ RALPH McFADDEN Instructor in Piano Graduate of Dana Musical Institute Pupil of Sigismund Stojowski MARY HARRIET RAKER B.A. Instructor in Penmanship O. KAY MOE B.A. Instructor in Physical Education and History —29—CONSTANCE BLEGAN B.S. Instructor in Physical Education LOUISE B. FREEMAN B.S. Registrar KATHERINE .1. MacGREGOR R.N. School Nnurse i-------1 — | [QOO | —' 1 L _) I —30—SENIORS uu I A I_________ Seniors Keeping- up with the spirit of initiative and prompt response for which the Seniors of 1929 were commended as Juniors, they elected officers in the second week of the fall quarter. Responsibilities were accepted readily and Senior activities were given an early start by the immediate election of Chinook staff and the Booster Club. The efficiency displayed throughout the year has given the Seniors the leading role in campus activities. Officers KAY LANG ....... VIRGINIA LAUGH LI X .. VIRGINIA WALD BN ........Vice President ...Secretary-Treasurer .. President Pall Quarter I ULANY TERRETT ............. President .........Vice President Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES DAVIS ... VIRGINIA WALDEN lOinter Quarter GWENDOLYN MITCHELL CHARLES DAVIS ..... VIRGINIA WALDEN ... President .....Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Spring Quarter MISS RODE ...Class Adviser MR. ALBRIGHT Business Adviser, Chinook MISS HUNTINGTON . Literary Adviser, ChinookII i cmoo‘K MARY FRANCES ALEXANDER Lambert, Montana (•lee Club. ’27. '2S Kappa Zeta Xu “Barbarosaa of Barbary” MARY E. BATES Butte, Montana Y. W. C. A. Chanticleer Club Montanomal DORATHEA ARPS Augusta, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. MILDRED BEAUDOIN Havre, Montana LILLIAN ANN BARRETT (•rent Falls, Montana Debate, 28, 29 LEONIE M. BEAUDRY Bainville, Montana W. A. A. House Council, ’21 Basketball. 2!» Volley Ball, '29 ROY HENRY BASS Bonita, Montana Basketball, '29 MILDRED CAROLINE BECK Charlo, Montana Varsity Hockey, 28 W. A. A. ♦ —32—rc‘Xicnooxj MILDRED SYLVIA BERRY Whitehall, .Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Modern Sports, '29 JULIA BRANDER Kallspell, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. SIGRYD BJORKLUND Superior, Wisconsin Superior State College W. A. A. Y. V. C. A. Chinook Staff, ’29 Ilockey, '29 Basketball, ’29 REGINA BRIGGEMAN Deer Dodfro, Montana W. A. A. Senior Volley Ball, ’2S Manager Modern Sports, ‘29 NELLE BLAIR Dillon, Montana ARTHUR LAVYRNE BROWN Dillon, Montana Kappa .eta . u Glee Club, ’28. 29 "Lelawala” "Once in a Blue Moon GWENDOLYN BOWMAN Belt, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu V. YV. A. Class Secretary, ’25 Vice President Dramatic Club, '21 INEZ MARIE CALKINS Charlo, Montana Senior Ilockey, ’2S Mouse Council, '27, '28 YV. A. A. —33—♦ i c moo'Kj MILDRED CARLSON Dillon, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu MARY E. CLEMOW Jackson, Montana Gargoyles Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, ’29 l?a.so ball. '28 “Old Lady 31” House Council. '2S W. A. A. Chinook Staff, ’20 HAZEL MAE CARPENTER Poplar, Montana Chanticleers ALICE CLINE Great Falls, Montana Hockey. '27, "28 Baseball, ’27 Chinook Staff. ’29 Hiking Chairman W. A. A., ’29 "Lelawala” Y. W. C. A. Kappa Zeta Xu GLADYS THAYER CHASE Great Falls, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu WANDA COCHRAN Dillon, Montana Gargoyles Chanticleer Club Kappa Zeta Xu Comedy Night ••Old Lndy 31" VERSIE CLARK Dillon, Montana BESSIE COCHRANE Butte, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu V. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Secretary •’Lelawala” "The Other Wise Man’ —34—TcHITIOO’Kj ELLA LORRAINE COLE Groat Palls, Montana Glee Club, ’28-’29 “Ijelawala" Y. W. C. A. FRED CROUSE Jackson, Michigan "M” Club Football. '2S Track, ’2? “Lclawala” HUGHLUN EDWARD COLE Deer Lodge, Montana University of Montana, '27 basketball, '28 Track. '28 Football. ’2S ’’Lelawala’’ ”M” Club AMBER CURNUTT Dillon, Montana MORRIS A. COLE Hysham, Montana Montana State College Basketball, ’28, '2!) Football. ‘2S Track, '28 ”M” Club President, 2I» Gargoyles Treasurer, ’29 Mon tan omul “The Pot Boiler” GRACE LYLE CURTIS Eureka, Montana NORRIS E. COLE Hysham, Montana Montana State College Basketball, ’28, ’21 Football, ’28 Track, ’28 ”M” Club Booster Club Vice President Chinook Staff, ’29 HELEN LOU DAVIS Butte, Montana Student Activity Committee, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ’27 Y. W. C. A. President, ’28 Gargoyles House Council, ’28, ’21 Chinook, ’28, ’29 "The Other Wise Man’’ ’21 ()■ I i i i i i i i i i i i j i i i i i i i i i i —35—rcwnooivl i________i ALICE DEATHERAGE Harlem, Montana V. W. C. A. JOHN DOVER Buffalo, Montana “Lelawala” WINIFRED DERRY Butte, Montana Orchestra, '27, '28, '211 Glee Club, ’2S- 29 Band, '2 . Kappa Zeta Xu XV. A. A. "Lelawala” House Council, 29 CLARA ANN DOWNING Butte, Montana Y. W. C. A. JOHN DONALDSON Wolf Point, Montana Student Activity Committee, ’21) Gargoyles "Old Lady 31" "Lelawala" "Once in a Blue Moon" "The End of the Trail" "The Unseen” “The Managers" “The Pot Boiler" “The Purple Dream” "Wisdom Teeth” Basketball. ’29 "M” Club BERDENE EATON Joliet, Montana W. A. A. Volley Ball, ’27. ’2S House Council. '2S, '29 Gargoyles Chinook Staff, '29 Kappa Zeta Xu "Old Lady 31” CATHERINE DOORNBOS Manhattan. Montana CLARA EVINSON Vananda, Montana —36[cwtiookJ JANE FABRICK Bozeman, Montana Gargoyles Chinook Staff, '20 Glee Club, '20 Kappa Zeta Xu House Council, '28-’29 "Wisdom Teeth" "Lelawala" JERRY J. FOGARTY Wilsall, Montana University of Montana, '22 FRANCES R. FEENEY Butte, Montana House Council, '28 Kappa Zeta Xu Gargoyles Vice President, '2S-'20 WINNIFRED FOGARTY Wilsall, Montana MARIAN AGNES FERRY liearcreek, Montana FRANCES FORGY Helena, Montana W. A. A. V. W. C. A. Varsity Hockey, '27 Chinook Staff, '20 ISOBELLE FLAHERTY Willow Creek, Montana BLANCHE FOUSEK Great Falls, Montana Glee Club, '28, '20 Chanticleers Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Xu Orchestra, 28, '2D May Fete, '28 Chinook Staff "Lelawala" "Once in a Blue Moon’ House Council, '28 —37—j wnoo'K I MYRTLE GRACE FULLER Great Falls, Montana VERONICA HARRINGTON Butte, Montana President W. A. A.. ’2$- 29 President Booster Club, ’2S-'29 Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Xu Basketball, ’28, ’29 Hockey captain, ’28 Varsity Hockey, ’29 Varsity Baseball, ’2S Volley Ball. ’28 • The Pot Boiler” PAUL GOLLER GHdford, Montana FERN HENDERSON Dillon, Montana Gargoyles Chanticleers Comedy Night GRACE MARIE HANSON Monarch, Montana VERNA MARGERY HIGGINS Conrad, Montana RUBY HARRINGTON Broadus, Montana W. A. A. Y. V. C. A. ELIZABETH HOUSE Livingston, Montana Gargoyles W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club, '2S-'2» "Lelawala" “A Flower of Yeddo” "The Other Wise Man" Chinook Staff, ’29 ____ |-1 o-—j [QOQ j I_J ()■ I i i i i i i i i i i j t i t i i i i i i j —38—j-C'.KHlOO'lvJ FRANCES MILDRED HOWARD Stevensvllle, .Montana Ku) ] :i Zeta Xu Y. W. C. A. VESPER KELSEY Moorhead, Montana HELEN JARRETT Deer Lodge, Montana Kappa Zota Xu CECIL KERNS Augusta, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu House Council, 2$-'29 ALMA JOHNSON Ph i I ipsbu rg, M on ta na Kappa Zeta Xu W. A. A. Chanticleers Y. W. C. A. Modern Sports, ’28 ROSEMARY KING Dillon, Montana Glee Club. ’2S. 29 Student Activity Committee, 2S Gargoyles "Old I«idy 21” "The Plying Prince” Kappa Zeta Xu President, ’28-'29 Chinook Staff. '2S-’2;» "The Other Wise Man" EDNA L. JOHNSON Corvallis, Montana Y. W. C. A. Chanticleers ELVA KLIGORA Richey. Montana W. A. A. Hookey. ’28 Y. W. C. A. Kappa Zeta Xu I-----1 --------------- I 192 j lJSL J i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i j —39—rcwnoooc I HELEN KIRSCH Great Falls, Montana W. A. A. V. w. c. ESTHER LYNNE KROEGER Saco, Montana Y. W. C. A. SVERRE J. KNUDSEN Deer l o lgc, Montana Football, ’27 Basketball, '2$, 29 Track, -28 “Once in a Blue Moon’ "Lelawala" “Wisdom Teeth” EVELYN JOSEPHINE LaHOOD Jefferson Island, .Montana Varsity Baseball, 28 W. A. A. DELLA E. KOSKINEN Butte, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Baseball, ’28 ."The Other Wise Man" KAY R. LANG Wolf Point, Montana Football. ‘27 Basketball, ‘2S Basketball Captain, ’29 "M" Club President. ‘27, ’28 Senior Class President, '28 "Once In a Blue Moon" "Lelawala” Tennis, ‘28 HELEN MARIE KRANTZ Salt Lake City, Utah Lombard College, Galesburg, III. Kappa Zeta Nu VIRGINIA LAUGHLIN Miles City, Montana Gargoyles President, '29 Kappa Zeta Nu Class Vice. President, '27, ’2$ Chinook Staff, ‘28. '29 Secretary-Treasurer Booster Club, ‘28 House Council, '28 May Fete, '28 "The Pot Boiler" "The Unseen” Comedy Night —40—------------------------------ I-------------------1 ------------------------------------- I_________________J DOROTHY GRAYCE LEE Miles City, Montana State Normal, Dickinson, X. D.t '27 (Chanticleers Y. V. C. A. “Old T,ady 31" "The Other Wise Man" MADGE MARSTON Powdervllle, Montana ALICE LILLIE Great Falls, Montana W. A. A. Kappa Zeta Nu Gargoyles House Council, "27 Y. W. C. A. "The rnseen” LEONE McCOY Twin Bridges, Montana W. A. A. Treasurer Hockey, ’27, ’2S Basketball, '2» Chanticleers President, ‘2S-‘29 House Council, '2!» Y. W. C. A. Montanoinal Glee Club, 21 "Once in a Blue Moon" "Lelawaia” MARGARET LUCKE Valier, Montana Cniversity of Montana mary a. McDonald liutte, Montana HILJA CATHRYN LUOMA Sand Coulee, Montana Y. W. C. A. Kappa Zeta Xu IRENE McFADDEN Butte, Montana f CftlTlOO'K ! I----------- —41I I i i i i i i i i i i i i i i I i i i i i i i i ___________ r i ________ MARGARET McGEE Hutu , Mont nun MARY MENSING Havre, Montana House Council, ’2S Vice President W. A. A. V. W. C. A. Basketball. '2S, '29 Volley Ball, ’27. '2$ Hockey, "28 Chinook Staff, ’2D MARGARET McKAY Lee, Montana Y. W. C. A. LULU E. MISFELDT Malta, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Y. W. C. A. “Old Lady 31“ Gargoyles MERIWYN MCKINNEY Helena, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Hookey Manager, '27 Hockey, '27, '2S Basketball, '28 Volley Ball, '2S Sports, '28 Senior Representative of Athletic Committee GWENDOLYN M. MITCHELL Hutto, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Chinook Staff, '29 Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, '29 class Secretary, '28 "The Other Wise Man" Class President, '29 IRENE MENGON Columbia Falls, Montana ANNA MARIE MOHAR Harlem, Montana I-------1 I 1929 I I_______i —12— rC'KMlOOKj MARJORIE MONTGOMERY Sheffield, Montana Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Gargoyles LEONARD B. NELSON Deer Lodge, Montana Football, ‘27. 2$ Basketball, ’2S Track, ‘2S "M" Club "Once in a Blue Moon" "Lelawala" Gargoyles HUGH D. MOSIER Whitehall, Montana Montana State College Football, "27, ’2S "M” Club Chinook, '2S Montanomal Gargoyles Chanticleers Student Activity Committee, 2S-'2!) "Lelawala” VIRGINIA A. NELSON Lewis! own, Montana “Lelawala" FERN L. MURRILL Wolf Creek, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Glee Club "Barbnrossa of Barbary" "Lelawala” MIRIAM NEWTON Missoula, Montana W. A. A. SARAH MYERS Conrad, Montana W. A. A. House Council, '2ft RUTH H. OGDEN Augusta, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Secretary Ga rgoy les Sec rota ry "The Pot Boiler" "Wisdom Teeth” —43— |L r CM1T100KJ FRANCES B. O’NEIL Havre . Montana ALBERT PERRY Hamilton, Montana ELIZABETH C. PARRICK Kalispell, Montana University of Montana, 23 Y. W. C. A. Chanticleers CLAUDIA PETERSON Three Forks, Montana University of Montana, “27 PHOEBE PARSLOW Hyshain, Montana Gargoyles Y. W. C. A. Chinook Staff, ’2S Chanticleers Montanoinal Comedy Night FRANKIE MAE PIERSON Graham, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Y. W. C. A. House Council, ’2S Gargoyles •Old Lady 31” “The Flying Prince” MRS. STELLA CLAYPOOL PECK Malta, Montana MARY PROVO Butte, Montana Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Nil I------1 i 1929 I i______i J —14—rc ITlOO'Kj s 1% LILLIAN M. RALPH Valier, Montana Kappa Jieta N’u W. A. A. Basketball. ’21 Hockey, '2S Glee Club, '29 President House Council, '2S-’29 "Lelawala" Chinook Staff, ’2S-'2» Modern Sports, '29 OLGA RUCKDASCHEL Ophelm, Montana Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. ELLEN RIEMER Saco, Montana Glee Club. '28-'29 "Lelawala” Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH SALLEE Great Falls, .Montana Basketball, ’29 Kappa Zeta Nu "Hearts” “A Flower of Yeddo” HARRIET ROME Stevensville, Montana W. A. A. Secretary Varsity Hockey, ’28 Hockey Manager, '29 Varsity Volley Ball. '2S Basketball, '2! Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ’28, '29 Chanticleers Chinook Staff, ‘20 Montanomal Modern Sports, '29 ESTHER SCHERLIE Harlem, Montana GENEVIEVE ROSS From berg, Montana Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. '28 O. LOUISE SEDER Sand Coulee, Montana Y. W. C. A. —45—1 cwnoo'K ! i________i GERALDINE AUGUSTA SMITH Virginia City, Montana Y. W. C. A. Glee •Club, 28-’29 "Lelawala” ERSEL SHARPLES Chinook, Montana Y. W. C. A. RUSSELL L. SOMMERS Deer Lodge, Montana Track, 28 Football. ’28 "Lelnwala" EMILY MAE SHERMAN Butte, Montana Kappa Zcta Xu Chinook Staff, '28-'29 W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Hockey, '27 RUTH SOUTHWORTH Roscoe, Montana ELEANOR SELWAY Dillon, Montana DOROTHY LUE SMITH Culbertson, Montana Gargoyles Y. W. C. A. Glee Club, '2S-'29 "Lelawala” "Old Lady 31” KATHRYN SPRUNGER Livingston, Montana Chinook Staff, '2D W. A. A. Tennis, '28 Manager Tennis, 28 « —46—rCKMIOOlv ] •—==» LOIS STEPHENS Livingston, Montana Y. W. C. a. W. A. A. LILLIE MAE TABER Ovando, Montana Modern Sports, '21 CATHERINE V. SULLIVAN Butte, Montana DULANY TERRETT Miles City, Montana Editor Chinook, ’28-'2» class President, ’2Ji Gargoyles Chanticleers •old Lady 31" •Tadawala” "A Flower of Yeddo" KATHLEEN SULLIVAN Unite, Montana JULIA THOMPSON Ryegate, Montana MELINDA SUSOTT Shepherd, Montana GEORGIA THORSON Big Timber, Montana Gargoyles "Quality Street" —47—i cwnooic I I________I DOROTHY VERRY Shoo, Montana Gargoyles "Old Lady 31" ••l.elawala” "The Flying rrince” Y. V. A. Vice President, '2S ELECTA WALLS Corvallis, Montana House Council, '28-’2!) Y. W. C. A. VIOLET VON DER VOR Croat Falls, Montana W. A. A. Glee Club, '28, '29 Orchestra, '28, '29 EARL O. WATTS latdge Grass, Montana ■'M” Club President, '29 Football, '27, '28 Basketball, '28 Gargoyles "Once in a Blue Moon" "Lelawala" “Rich Man, Poor Man" VIRGINIA DENI ESE WALDEN Helena, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Vice President, '29 Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer, '29 Chinook Staff, '29 Montanoinal Staff Chanticleers Glee Club, '28. '29 "Once in a Blue Moon" "Belawala” JEANNETTE WELSH Wibaux, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Varsity Hockey, '28 Volley Ball, '28 Moderate Sports, '29 ELIZABETH WALL Roundup, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu HELEN WENDEL Butte, Montana Montanoinal Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Chanticleers Varsity Hockey, '28 —4Sfr ( «■■»- )•«■»( •«■» H i cjimooic] t) '••■I r r Ml MARGARET WICKHAM Boulder, Montana Chanticleers Kappa Zeta Xu MARY IRENE WILLIAMS Bozeman, Montana Montana State College, '27, '2$ W. A. A. Glee Club. '20 Volley Ball, '2S Basketball Manager, '2S Vice President House Council, "Lelawala” "Old Lady 31” '20 ALFREDA BLOOM Miles City, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Montanoirial, '20 ‘ Chanticleers Y. W. C. A. Modern Sports, '29 CHARLES C. DAVIS Butte, Montana Xorth western Uni vers 11 y "M” Club Football, '27 Basketball, 2S Class President. '28 Gargoyles President, '28 Class Vice President, '20 "Lelawala” "The Purple Dream” "The Patsy” “Old Lady 31” Comedy Night • The Pot Boiler” WILLIAM KOSTKA Gingham, Montana Orchestra, '27. '2S, '20 Band, '28, '20 Track '28 "Once in a Blue Moon" "Lelawala” CHARLOTTE YOUNG Great Falls, Montana !■■»•( ■» •«■» «■»()«■»()«■»■ 1--------1 i 1QOO j I________I «■■»- • ■» -«■»-( «■» «■» —49— 1 I CHINOOK L | -mam- J 1 i i 1 Second ‘ilear Students 1 1 1 1 Abbott, Florence J. Francesla, Vera Morgan, Geraldine 1 A Ady, Irving J. Fuller, Myrtle Mosler, Hugh I). Alexander, Mary F. Goller, Paul Murrill, Fern Arps, Dornthea Hanson, Grace Myers, Sarah Bakke, Ruth Harrington, Ruby 1,. Ned row Florence A Barrett, Lillian Harrington, Veronica Nelson, Leonard A Bass, Roy 11. Hedges. Dorothj Nelson, Virginia I Bates, Mary 1C. Henderson. Fern Newton, Miriam Reamer, Martha Higgins, Verna Niehols. Muriel ft Beaudoin, Mildred Hoey, Caroline Noble, Ida A Beaudry. Leonie Hooker, Ella B. Norris, Ruth ¥ Beck. Mildred House, Elizabeth Ogden, Ruth Berry, Mildred Howard, Mildred O’Neil, Frances Rjovklnnd, Sigryd J arret t, Helen Opp, Martha Blair, Nolle Johnson, Alma Parrick, Bess ¥ Bliler, Ruby Johnson, Edna Parslow, Phoebe I C Bloom, Alfreda M. Johnson, Evelyn B. Peck. Stella C. I Bowman, Gwendolyn Kelsey, Vesper Perry, P. Albert ft Brady, May K. Kerns, Cecil Peterson, Claudia H. ¥ Brander, Julia L. Kerr, Floy Pierson, Frankie f Rriggeman. Mary F. Kerr, Marie Potter, Lois 1.. 1 Brlggenian. Regina Klcrstead. Maryon Provo, Mary 1 Brown, Lavyrne King, Rosemary Ralph. Lillian M. Calkins, Inez. Kirsch. Eva Helen Rlemer, Ellen f Cappious, Hazel Kligora, Elva Rome, Harriet Carlson, Mildred K. Knudsen, Sverre Ross, Genevieve Chase, Gladys ’. Koskinen. Della Rostad, Emma Clark, Versle ( . Kostka, William Ruckdasehel, Olga A t’lemow. Mary K. Krnntz. Helen Marie Sallee, Elizabeth Cline, Alice Kroeger, Esther Lynne Sassman, Otto 1 Cochran, Wanda ItaHood, Evelyn Scherlie, Esther J. Cochrane, Bessie Bang. Kay Scott, Dorrit A Cole, Blla l . Baughlin, Virginia Seder, (Uga A Cole, flughlun Bee, Alvina Selway, Eleanor f Cole, Morris Bee. Dorothy Sharpies, Ersel Cole, Norris Bight foot. Frank Sherman, Emily Mae Coleman, Lois L. Billie, Alice Smith. Dorothy Lue A Crouse, Fred Eloyd. Dorothy Smith, Geraldine • Cullen, Crate Lovell, Esther Sommers, Russell I Curnutt, Amber Lucke, Margaret Southworth. Ruth | Curtis, Crace Lnoma. Hllja Sprunger, Mary K. ft Daily. Emma L. MacDonald. Mary A. Stephens, Lois f Davis, Charles C. McCoy, Beone Sterry, Norman » Davis, Helen I m McFadden, Irene Stewart, Ida M. I Deathcrage, M. Alice McGee, Margaret Sullivan. Catherine Derry, Winifred McGIffin, Helen Sullivan. Kathleen ¥ Donaldson, John E. McGrade, Isabel Susott, Melinda ¥ 1 oornbos. ’atherine McKay, Margaret Taber. Lillie Mae Dover, John W. MeKinney. Merlwyn Torrett, Dulany Downing, Clara Mallette, Emogene Thompson. Julia Dunbar, Bonna Mare inkowski, Adele Thorson, Georgia ¥ Dutcher, Aura Marcycs, Gwendolyn Verry, Dorothy Baton, Mary Berdene Marston, Madge von dor Vor, Violet 1 Bnseleit, Esther Matson. Ethel Walden. Virginia D. Evans, Gwen Mead, Catherine Wall. M. Elizabeth A Hvinson, Clara Mena pace. Olive Walls, Genevieve Electa A Fabrick, Jane Mengon, Irene Watts, Earl . Full. Marie Mensing, Mary Wells. Catherine Feeney, Frances Misfeldt. Bulti Welsh, Jeannette Ferry, Marion Mitchell, Anna Mae Wendel, Helen A Flaherty, Isobelle Mitchell. Gwendolyn Wickham, Margaret 1 Flick, Norma Mogus, Helen M. Williams. Mary Irene I Fogarty, Jerry Moliar. Anna M. Wyatt. Thomas ft IV ga rt y. W Inn if red Montgomery, Marjorie Yarlett, Hilda Forgy, Frances Moran, Mary Voting, Charlotte 1 1 Fousek, Blanche A. 1 1 i t i 1 1 i | lOOQ | (_______i ♦ —50—JltfllORS ✓ % ' x LIBRARY University of Montanaa':KM100'K i I i i t i i i i i i i i i Juniors In the early part of September, 1928, the Junior Class announced its existence as an organization. Throughout the year the class has been exceptionally active and progressive. Much talent and ability have been contributed to stunts, programs, and athletic activities. If it continues its work next year with equal ability and enthusiasm, great success awaits the class of ’30. Officers Tall Quarter WILLIAM BACKUS .......................President BESSIE STOUT ....................Vice President PAUL GOLLER ................Secretary-Treasurer Winter Quarter JOB LUCIER President ARTHUR DESONIA .............................Vice President .JOE RYBURN ................ Secretary-Treasurer Spring Quarter WILLIAM ANDERSON ......................President JOSEPHINE MICHEI............................Vice President GENEVIEVE MYERS ............ Secretary-Treasurer MISS BLEGAN ......................Class Adviser I-------1 • 1929 i I_______I —51—0. Aasheim R. Adams W. Anderson M. Barlow M. Barner B. Berger M. Berglund H. Berry G. Blair H.'Brost 1. Bryan H. Bucklin C. Christopherson D. Clark B. Comer R. Cooper C. Cowman E. Curtis C. Cusker M. Dntres A. Desonia L. Dolven F. Orost J. Emerson H. Engbcrg r C HI OO'K] I_________I L J —52—rC-KMlOOKj N. Erickson J. Farr E. Fausett M. Getts E. Gordon M. Hall H. Hendrickson R. Hunter E. Johnson M. Johnson W. Jondrow G. Kappel L. La Rock E. Larson M. Larson E. Folsom D. Frost A. Halverson J. Hayes M. Johnson O. Johnson E. Kennedy E. Lanoue E. Lewis N. Littlefield 53—r MZflMlOOICj V. Lovell F. Morse C. Nylcs M. Peck G. Price J. Lucier I. Morse F. Ogden D. Peppard J. Redpath M. Menge E. McCarren M. Opheim U. Peterson E. Metzinger L. McConkey T. Opheim G. Platt M. Richardson E. Roehr L. Morin A. McDonald B. Pace W. Poppie S. Rodgers —54— ♦! C’KMIOO’K i N. Sisson B. Stout E. Tayne D. Watt i E. York J. Ryburn R. Shaw f H. Stanton A. Stephens I B. Stewart O. Swanson I Z. Vanover M. Walker I Wemple V. Wilkerson B. Wilson A. Rudolph M. Smith E. Strand V. Tollefson Webster M H. Ross A. Smith S. Stout M. Thompson G. Webber Nr C‘KicnooK i i----------1 n! First ear Students Fall and LDinter Quarters 1928—1929 Aashcim, Olaf A da m u, Kuby Alexander, William Allison, Arlene Anderson, Helen Ida Anderson, William Andrews, 1,averna M. Backus, William Hailey, Elizabeth M. llaker, Jeannie C. Bullard, Alary V. Barkonbus, Mrs. B. Barken bus, Dorothy J. Barlow, Alargarot Barnard, Flora Barnard, Somers Bell, Jeanette E. Benbrooks. Frank H. Bennett, Gertrude Bergland, Muriel A. Bergmann, M. L. Borno, Beatrice Berry, Helen AI. Berry, Truman A. Bertrand, Geraldine Blair, Gyme Bloomer, Sylvia Blowers, Kudo Boland, Alary E. Bonner, Alary Bostian, Benia Botzenliardt, August Brock way, Edna Brookline, Alary A. Brost, Anna Alarle Brost, Harry It. Bryan, K. Irene Bucklin, Helen Burger, Bernice Burns, Dorothy i.urns, Violet A. Oarkeet, Bernice AI. Carpenter, Hazel AI. Cave, Frances May Chrlstofferson, C. A. Clark, Anna Dorothy Colliton, .Marguerite Comer, Blanche Conley, Cora Connell, Margaret Connolly, .Margaret Conry, Beatrice Cooper, Ruth E. Copeland, Goldie Cowman, Clara J. Curtiss, Ethel Cusker, Clyta Darling, Grace Darlington, Florence Datres, Marie Davidson, Lola Desehamps, Collette Desonia, Arthur Dohony, Irene Dolven, beoiin Dougherty. Alary A. Drost, Fern A. Dwyer, Mary AI. Dyrdahl, Hattie Edens, Nellie W. Eide, Signora T. Emerson, June Engberg, Harriet Erickson, Norma E. Ewing, Grace Farr, Jessie Farrell, Burnice Fausett, Emma Ellen Flanigan, Alarlon Flick, Madeline Folsom, Edith Ford, Alary Louise Fordyce, Lucy G. Forsgren, Wallace O. Foster, Gertrude L. Francisco, Belle Frost, Doris Garlinghouse, Elsie Garr, .Maude Getts, .Mildred Gill, Alary C. Glcisner, Viola E. Gordon, Edith AI. Grant, Alary Frances Gugler, Ethel AI. Ilail, Marion Halverson, Aimer J. Hansen, Alice Hansen, Eleanor Hartman, Eudora Hayes, Julia Anne Heuphy, Alary Ellen Hendrickson, Hannah Hildreth, Naomi Hinman. Marian 1 ioare, Kose Hunter, Ruth 1 lusted, Grace Irwin, Hah J acQues, Helen Jamison, Airs. Violet Jensen, Esther A. Johnson, Minnie E. Johnson, Opal Johnston, -Margaret Jondrow, Winifred Jones, Lenore Kane, Nell Kappel, Gertrudo Keane, Ruth Kelly, Loretta Kelly. Nelly Kennedy, Emma Kennedy, Alary F. Kephart, Kenneth Kins, Kenneth Knudsen. Alargaret Kodalen, Eillie Krantz. Ada Krause, Afabel .Maud Kurtz, Luster lgme, Evelyn Lane, Mabel Eangdorf. Edith 1). Eanoue, Eva E. EaPalme, Camille EaRock, Lyalus Larsen, Elny I arson, Alveda Larson, Garda Larson, Marguerite Eehtt, Eileen Lemmon, Ruth Lewis, Eva E. Liebig, Frances Eindseth, Gunhild Eindstrom, Helen Littlefield, Norma Lough n ane, Ma rgii re t liovell, Viola Lowney, Anastasia Ivowney, Julia Eucier, Joseph Lynch, Anna Lynch, Margaret AIcCarren, Effie .McCarthy, Mary AIcConkey, Lucille McDonald, Alex. B. McDonald, Anna U. All-Donald, Irene AIcFadgen, Anna E. McKay, Alarjorie AlcNelis, Alary .Madden, Ruby Malek, Sylvia Alast, A Idea Alather, Dorothy Maurer, Doris McGuire, Cath. AI. Menge, .Marguerite Mentz, Kose Alerriam, AI. A. Metzlnger, Eva Michel, Josephine Michelloti, Alary K. Aides, Cora E. Morin, Euella Morse, Frances E. Morse, Ivy Myers, Genevieve Myles, Katherine Noble, Thom O’Brien, Bonnie O’Connor, Eleanor Ogden, Fern Olson, Evelyn Opheim, .Martha Opheim, Tlllle Otis, Florence Pace, Bessie Palmer, .Marian Pasley, Joseph II. Pnvey, .Myrtle Peck, Alary R. Peppard, Dorothy Persha, Joseph Peterson, Unda Phillips, Evelyn Plchette, 11a A. Pipal, Blanche Platt. Gilbert I’oncclet, Margaret E. Popple, Wilford Posey, Jean G. Prestrud, Hazel Price, E. Gertrude Reardon, Alary J. Kedpath, Jane Began, Marian Richardson, Alargaret Robinson, Olive G. Roehr, Esther Rogers, Sadie E. Roobol, Darrel Ross, ilelen E. Rudolph, Alvin Russell, .Mildred Ruud, Afabel Ryburn, Joe Sensney. Grace Shaw, Rosie AI. Silk, Genevieve Sisson, Nina AI. Smith, Ada Smith, Murtland Stanton, Ilelen Steiner, Louise J. Stephens, Amy Stephens, ffaille Stevens, Arvllla Stewart, Bessie Stewart, Edna Sticka, Blanche I). Stlckley, Alary Stokan, Clara N. Stout, Bessie Stout, Sadie Strand, Evelyn Sullivan, Dorothy M. Swanson, Olga Tacke, Leona AI. Taylor, Dloris Taylor, Edna II. Tavne, Emma Tees, Geraldine Thomas, Harriet Thomas, Alyrhl Thompson, Kula AI. Thompson, Lillian Thompson, AI. A. Thompson, Tamsy Thompson, Veda Tillman, Alarlon Tollefson, Valborg Vance, Anna E. Vanover. Zella Walker, .Mildred C. Watson, Viola P. Watt, Dorothy IVeast, Virginia K. Weber, Grace Webster, Neta Wemple, Alary T. Wentworth, Crystal White, Alta AI. Wlgtil, Adelaide Wilkerson, Virginia Williams, Edythe Wilson, Blanche Wolverton, William Woodend, Alyrtle W. York, Edwin Zelezny, Anna J. mm-1 « •«■■► o v■mam- mm- I-------, j 1929 I i_______I —56—ft AColl'lc-rES X library University of MonUBA!!_____________ J C:he ‘House Council LILLIAN RALPH CECIL KERNS ... .............President Vice President “New” MARY WILLIAMS ........... Vice President “Middle” VIOLET VON DER VOR..........Vice President "Old” The House Council is the name given to the executive body of the Residence Halls. Two girls are elected from each floor in each dormitory as representatives. The Council meets to plan the social calendar of the year and to discuss the special problems of the girls who live in the Residence Halls. This year many parties and social affairs, in which all of the girls joined in having good times, were held. The most prominent affair was the Co-Ed Prom, given February 2. This is the one and only governing body in the Residence Halls. It has succeeded not only in solving the special problems of the three dormitories, but also in providing social activities for the men and women of the college. The student activity fund is made up of a two-dollar fee paid quarterly by each student, who is then entitled to admission to all college entertainments and to the quarter’s issues of The Montanomal. Three faculty members appointed by President Davis, and three representatives from each class, are appointed to budget this money. This year the committee consisted of: Professor Mc- Bain, chairman; Miss Russell, Miss Smith, faculty representatives; John Donaldson, Hugh Mosier, Earl Watts, representatives of the Senior class; Maxine Andrews, June Emerson, Joe Ryburn, representatives of the Junior class. Student Activity Fund Committee I j CHITlOOTC j »( «■»( • i Terrett Ralph Davis Clomow Che Chinook The Chinook staff members wore elected at the beginning of the fall quarter, and the associate members at the next meeting. The art contest, which proved to be extremely popular, resulted in the election of Sigryd Bjorklund as art editor and of Virginia Laughlin as assistant. Although no position on the staff was offered as a reward, the literary contest conducted later in the year also called forth a considerable display of talent. Of the material submitted. “The College by Moonlight,” a poem by Hugh I). Mosier, was judged most worthy of being printed in the Chinook. "Order your Chinook now” has been the annual slogan of every staff since 1903, when the first annual was published. This ear two drives for the sale of Chinooks were held, both of which were quite successful. Chinook Staff DULANY TERRETT .......................... Editor LILLIAN RALPH ......................Assistant HELEN LOU DAVIS ............ Business Manager MARY E. CLEMOW.......................Assistant SIOKYI) B.IORKLUM) Art Editor VIRGINIA LAUGHLIN .....................Assistant KATHRYN SPRUNGER ............. Literary Editor HARRIET ROME ...........................Assistant BLANCHE FOUSEK ................ Picture Editor FRANCES FORGY Assistant GWEN MITCHELL .................Activity Editor VIRGINIA WALDEN Assistant EMILY SHERMAN ............Organizations Editor ROSEMARY KING ...................... Assistant HUGHLUN COLE .............Boys' Athletics Editor ALICE CLINE . Girls’ Athletics Editor JANE FABRICK Calendar Editor BERDENE EATON . Assistant ELIZABETH HOUSE .................. Snap Editor NORRIS COLE Assistant MARY WILLIAMS .....................Joke Editor MARY MENSINC ....................... Assistant WILLIAM WOLVERTON. ALVIN RUDOLPH ....................... Junior Representatives R. E. ALBRIGHT ............... Business Adviser MARGARET HUNTINGTON Literary Adviser •«■» «» •«■ • -«■»( ) mm •«■» I-------1 I 1929 ! I______i —58— «■» -«■»- «■» j CHMlOO'K ! M. Huntington BJorklund Fabrick Eaton House Mitchell Sherman Sprunger Cline H. Cole N. Cole Forgy Fousek King Laughlin Mensing Rome Rudolph Walden Williams R. E. Albright —59—rC'KITlOO'K j Lnughlin H.irrington Cole ‘Booster Club An organization whose membership includes all students at Montana State Normal College is the Booster Club, with sponsorship of the traditional Carnival, or Vaudeville, as it was called this year, as its prime purpose. Booster Club officers were elected at the time Chinook stuff members were chosen, in September, 1928. OFFICERS VERONICA HARRINGTON .............President NORRIS COLE ..................Vice President VIRGINIA LAUGHLIN .....Secretary-Treasurer die Booster Club Uaudeville The Booster Club Vaudeville, February 23, drew the largest crowd of the year. The entertainment consisted of nine stunts and the crowning of the queen. Six organizations, the Senior class, the Junior class, and the training school faculty each contributed a stunt. An unofficial curtain raiser was provided by a group of instructors and members of the office staff when they swept down the aisle in costumes of the nineties. Between the first and second acts, the audience voted for the queen. Since this was the last chance for voting, the excitement became intense. In due time the result was known, and Nelle Blair of Dillon ascended the stage to the throne. The “M” Club stunt, “A Night in Edinborough,” was judged the best by vote of the audience. It consisted of singing by Aimer Halverson, who impersonated Harry Lauder, and Scotch repartee between him and Alexander MacDonald. Chanticleer members, dressed as newsboys, sold copies of the Vaudeville Slap, the scandal sheet which they prepared and had printed as their stunt. “All the dirt on the campus,” disclosed in deftly-written articles and features, kept the audience laughing until time for the first curtain.rCKMlOOKj M" Club stunt was awarded first place Vaudeville Night, Feb. 2'.i. 1020. ‘A NIGHT IN ED1XBOROUGH” The program of the stunts was as follows: 1. Chinese Cabaret ...................................Senior Class 2. Ye Okie T me Whoopee....................Training School Faculty 3. Klever Krashes ........................................W. A. A. 4. Why RI. S. N. C.T Y. W. C. A. 5. A Night in Edinborough.................................“M” Club 6. The Flirtation ........................................Gargoyles T. The Story-Book Ball Junior Class n. Gypsy Life ..................................... Glee Club 0. Grotesquerie .....................................Kappa Zeta Nu 10. Crowning of the Queen. Derry Blair Walden Harrington THE CROWNING OF THE QUEEN —61—Chanticleer Club ___________________ r- “ "i ______________ " -r-rC-rJ McCoy Wendel 1'he newest, but one of the most active organizations on the campus, is the Chanticleers, organized in 1927. You’ll hear them crowing the most up-to-date news on the campus. The purpose of this club is to promote an interest in journalism and to aid in the publication of The Montanomal, the students’ paper. It also has held several memorable social functions. Officers LEONE McCOY ...... MARGARET WICKHAM HELEN WENDEL ..... President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Barner Mary Bates AI Freda Bloom Hazel Carpenter Wanda Cochran Arthur Desonia Blanche Fousek Kern Henderson CDembers Alma Johnson Edna Johnson Margaret Knudscn Dorothy Lee Leone McCoy Mary McNelis Hugh Mosier Bess Parrick Phoebe Parslow Harriet Koine Esther Koehr Evelyn Strand Dulany Ter ret t Virginia Walden Dorothy Watt Helen Wendel Margaret Wickhami C'KMIOOk"! Barner Bates Carpenter Henderson Mosier Rome Cochran A. Johnson Parrick Strand Bloom Desonia E. Johnson Parslow Tcrrctt Fousek Lee Roehr Watt —63—i cKmooac • • i_■_______f CDontanomal A students’ paper of news, features, bits of humor, and side lights on college life is The Montanomal. The first issue appeared January 6, 1923, and since then several important changes and improvements have been made. The Montanomal this year is under the supervision of President Davis, faculty adviser and instructor in journalism. A two-credit course now offered in journalism has drawn considerable talent in the writing of newspaper articles. This paper is published weekly. One of its main features this year was a special issue dedicated to Charter Day, or the birthday of our Normal College, February 23, 1893. Journalism Classes 1928-1929 Tall Quarter Alfreda Bloom Wanda Cochran Blanche Fousek Hugh Mosier Advertising Managers: Virginia Walden Helen Wendel Leone McCoy Arthur Desonia. Morris Cole. U)inter Quarter Alfreda Bloom Mary Bates Phoebe Parslow Bess Parrick Maud Carr Hazel Carpenter Harriet Rome Entire class advertising managers. Spring Quarter Helen Wendel Gwen Marcyes Entire class advertising managers.rC'KI nOOKj V to Marcyes Bates Walden Bloom Parrick Rome Mosier Parslow McCoy Howard Wendel Fousck Carpenter Cochran I i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i I I i i i i i i —65—rCKI-TlOOlCj (3he Tlomal College Index The Normal College Index is the professional teachers’ publication of the Normal College. It is under the direction of President Davis, faculty editor. The Index has for its motto: “Help Teachers Work.” It has, therefore, treated certain professional subjects in each issue. Index articles are written by members of the faculty, alumni, and students of the journalism class. The Index is published monthly and is mailed to every grade school teacher in Montana. Each student also receives The Index every month. I-------1 i 1929 i l-------1 —60—r CHINOOK j Barrett Berry R. E. Albright Peterson Dougherty Pipal ‘Debate The question upheld by the Normal College debate teams this year was: “Resolved, That a substitute for trial by jury should be adopted.” The debate season was opened in March when the negative team, Unda Peterson and Mary Dougherty, met the sophomore women’s team of the State College at Bozeman and the School of Mines at Butte. In April, the affirmative team debated with the Intermountain Union College at Helena and the Eastern Montana Normal School at Billings. Debate letters were awarded the members of the two teams. Much credit is due to Mr. R. E. Albright who has coached the Normal College teams successfully for the past four years. —67—1 Gargoyles Laughlin Feeney Ogden Cole Provo Officers VIRGINIA LAUGHLIN ....................President FRANCKS FEENEY ................... Vice President MORRIS COLE ..........................Treasurer Ri'TH ogdkn ............. Secretary MARY PROVO Recorder MISS SANDS .............................Sponsor The Gargoyles, the dramatic club of the Montana State Normal College, was organized in 1922 for the purpose of stimulating and furthering dramatic activities. It is divided into three departments: acting, stage, and business. All work connected with productions is carried on by members. Students wishing to become Gargoyles are given tryouts under the direction of a tryout committee. Meetings and laboratory plays are held in the Gargoyle club room which is at the disposal of members at all times. The Order of the Jeweled Mask, an honorary society within the club, chooses its members from Gargoyles who have distinguished themselves by outstanding dramatic work. A jeweled Gargoyle pin is awarded to any member so honored. Virginia Laughlin, Phoebe Parslow, and Charles Davis have attained membership during the past year. (Dembcrs William Anderson Aimer Halverson Leonard Nelson Jean Ballard Veronica Harrington Fern Ogden Mary Clemow Mary Heaphy Ruth Ogden Wanda Cochran Fern Henderson Marion Palmer Morris Cole Elizabeth House Phoebe Parslow Charles Davis Rosemary King Frankie Pierson Helen Lou Davis Virginia Laughlin Mary Provo John Donaldson Alice Lillie Dorothy Smith Berdene Eaton Esther Lovell Dulany Terrett Jane Fabrick Adele Marcinkowski Georgia Thorson Francis Feeney Josephine Michel Dorothy Verry Wallace Forsgren Lulu Misfehlt Earl Watts Blanche Fousek Marjorie Montgomery William Wolverton Hugh Mosier !■»( )«■» )M»i )«■» ea» I-------, j 1929 i I_______I —68— 4B»i «■» «■» ) ■» )«»(ia»o JTckmiook 1 I_______i Anderson Clemow Cochran C. Davis H. L. Davis Donaldson Eaton Fabrick Fousek Halverson Harrington Henderson House King Lillie Misfeldt Montgomery Mosier Nelson Parslow Pierson F. Ogden Smith Tcrrett Thorson Verry Watts ___________ r i ___________ «■» _. I C H NIOOIC I I—____________( Old Lady 31 Old Lady 31, a comedy by Rachel Crothers, was presented November 9. The production was a period play, the settings and costumes being most appropriate and attractive. Miss Sands, assisted by John Donaldson, directed the play. The managers were as follows: Wanda Cochran, costume manager; Mary Clemow, property manager; Blanche Fousek, publicity manager; Berdene Eaton, business manager; Virginia Ballard, stage manager; Kathryn Sprunger, art director. CAST Angie, Dorothy Smith; Abe, Dulany Terrett; Nancy, Dorothy Verry; Mrs. Homans, Dorothy Lee; Sarah Jane, Frankie Pierson; Mike, Aimer Halverson; Abigail, Mary Williams; Blossy, Lulu Misfeldt; Mary, Rosemary King; John, Alvin Rudolph; Samuel Darby, John Donaldson. The Pot Boiler The Pot Boiler, a clever satire by Alice Gerstenberg, was presented at convocation September 25, by Gargoyle members. CAST Thomas Pinkies Sud, William Wolverton; Miss Wouldby, Virginia Laughlin; Mr. Ivory, Charles Davis; Mr. Ruler, Morris Cole; Miss Ivory, Ruth Ogden; Mr. Inkwell, John Donaldson; Mrs. Pencil, Veronica Harrington. ltcMiting Jimmy Renting Jimmy, a two-act comedy by Lillian Stoll, was presented February 26, at convocation. CAST Carol, Fern Ogden; Madge, Mary Heaphy; Jimmy, Wallace Forsgren; Georgiana, Marion Palmer; Mildred, Josephine Michel; Leita, Belle Francisco; Jeanne, Margaret Connell; Evelyn, Ruth Cooper; Katherine, June Emerson. (------------1 | [OOO | ► «■» «■•» «■■»• )«■■»() L - -T- J —70—I i i i i i i t f i i i i i i i I i i (L T C ‘.K I'■'HOOK 1 i PROLOGUE—OLI) LADY 31 ACT ONE—OLD LADY 31 ACTS TWO AND THREE—OLD LADY 31 r—71—1 chmiootc ! (__________) A FLOWER OF YEDDO (iargoyle Comedy Night was an evening of one-act plays presented on January 25. The student directors were Alice Lillie. John Donaldson, and Virginia Laughlin. The managers were as follows: Mary Gill, publicity manager; Berdene Baton, business manager; Mary Provo. Jean Ballard. Phoebe Parslow. stage managers; Elizabeth Sallee. Frankie Pierson, Jean Ballard, property managers; Fern Henderson, Wanda Cochran, costume managers. A Flower of Yeddo. a with its artistic Japanese stage. CAST Kami. Dulany Terrett; Musme, Elizabeth House; Sainara, Frances Feeney. bright and fantastic setting, brought an love story by Victor Mapes, oriental atmosphere to the Sallee: Taiphoon, Elizabeth Wisdom Teethan exceptionally humorous comedy by Rachel Lyman Field, convinced the audience that love at first sight is possible. CAST Henry Wellington Hall. Sverre Knudson; Miss Pierson, Bessie Stewart: Aunt Henrietta. Jane Fabrick; Attendant. Ruth Ogden. WISDOM TEETH ‘2 - »rcArnooKl L________I THE FLYING PRINCE The Flying Prince, by Peggy and Eugene Wood, introduced an American aviator into the medieval castle of the Sleeping Beauty. Beautiful costumes, medieval furnishings, and skillful acting made this an outstanding production. CAST Henry Wadleigh Prince II, Princeton '26, American aviator, Wallace Forsgren; H. It. H. Paule Marie Aurore, Princess of Yvetot, Rosemary King; Henri IX. King of Yvetot, Aimer Halverson; Clotilde, Queen of Yvetot, Frankie Pierson; Annette, Dorothy Verry; M. de Boulingren, Minister of State and Finance, Hugh Mosier. The Flirtation, a pantomimic comedy by Frank Forrester, was presented by the Gargoyles at the Booster Vaudeville on February 22. CAST Pierrot, Charles Davis; Pierrette. Dorothy Verry; Columbine, Georgia Thorson; Harlequin. William Anderson. Music was supplied by Jane Fabrick. THE FLIRTATION —72— M3Wn001 i Tlormal College Glee Club Calendar of Activities Tall Quarter 1. Parent-Teacher Association ......................September IS 2. Hallowe’en Stunt—Cemetery scene ..................November 3 3. Convocation .................................... November 13 4. Commencement .....................................November 2S LOinter Quarter 1. Operetta—“Lelawala" ..........................February 7 and S 2. Vaudeville act—“Gypsy Life” ......................February 23 Spring Quarter 1. Parent-Teacher Association Orpheum ..................March 15 2. Convocation .........................................April 9 3. Concerts at Dillon and Butte...........................May 7-8 4. Commencement ..........................................May 29 (Dembers of the Glee Club First Sopranos Second Sopranos First Altos Second Altos Jane Fa brick Lavyrne Brown Dorothy Bnrkenbus Mary Alexander Marie Fall Klin Colo Winifred Derry Lois Potter Naomi Hildreth June Emerson Elizabeth House Lillie Ralph Rosemary KIiik Leone McCoy Adele Marcinkowski Virginia Malden Fern Murrlll Ellen Rlemer Geraldine Smith Adelaide Wlgtil Mary J. Reardon Hallie Stephens Mary Williams Dorothy Smith FINALE OF LELAWALA—ACT IIIrCM nOO‘Kj '()■ Fabrick Hildreth King Murrill D. Smith Drown Cole Emerson McCoy Riemer Barkenbus Derry Marcinkowski G. Smith Stephens Alexander House Ralph Walden Williams Fousek at— r C'.HMIOO'K i !____________I KLOLO WAR’S DEATH SCENE. ACT ONE LELAWALA L ELA WALA An Indian Operetta in Three Acts, with Overture Presented by the Montana State Normal College Glee Clubs February 7 and S. 1929 CAST OF CHARACTERS WO-KO-MIS (Great Heart) Chief of the Oniahgahrahs Dulanv Terrett KLO-LO-WAR (The Singer) his Son............. Kenneth Kephart LE-LA-WA-LA (Falling Waters) his Daughter: Maid of Niagara .......................... Winifred Derry MAR-PEE-TO-PAH (Four Skies) Medicine-man.......Charles Davis HIN-TO-LA (Blue Hair) Grandmother of Lelawala...Hallie Stephens SO-WAN-AS (South Wind) Ia ver of Lelawala.......Alvin Rudolph SHUN-GE-LA (The Fox) Rejected Lover of Lelawala........ ......................................... William Anderson WA-COO-TAY (The Shooter) An Oniahgahrah Brave... Hughlun Cole WAM-BE-BE (The Eagle) An Oniahgahrah Brave ..............Hugh Mosler WAN-YE-CA (The Firefly) A Romantic Widow..............Dorothy Verry NA-PA-NEE (The Brook) who loves Klolowar.......Lavyrne Brown EAGLE EYE, a Famous Scout ....................Aimer Halverson MAJOR WALLACE, Commandant of a Fort......... Russell Sommers MABEL, his Daughter June Emerson CAPTAIN BLISS, Lover of Mabel............... Kenneth Kephart CLARINDA BOND, who admires tin- Sergeant Jane Fabrick SERGEANT BILKS, who admires himself ............ Earl Watts LORD TATLER. who admires witticisms ..........John Donaldson INDIAN MAIDS: Dorothy Barkenbus, Alice Cline, Bessie Coch- rane, Ella (-ole, Naomi Hildreth. Elizabeth House, Leone McCoy. Fern Murrill. Virginia Nelson. Lois Potter. Ellen Ricmcr, Dixie Smith. Adelaide Wigtil, Mary Williams. INDIAN BRAVES: Sverre Knudsen. Alvin Rudolph. Leonard Nel- son. Fred Crouse, Joe Lucier. WHITE MAIDENS: Virginia Walden, Geraldine Smith. SOLDIERS: Arthur Desonia. Kay Lang. John Dover, Frank Ben- brooks. —7f rc mooKj Halverson, Fabrick, Donaldson Stephens, Derry Kephart, Emerson Anderson Terrett Derry, Rudolph t C-JHHIOOK • Doung lOomen’s Christian Association Tl Dnvis Verry Cochrane Mitchell Off! „ jicers HELEN LOU DAVIS ......................... President DOROTHY VERRY .......................Vice President BESSIE COCHRANE ..........................Secretary OWEN MITCHELL Treasurer MISS LEWIS. MISS BOOTH. AND MRS. DAVIS ............................Sponsors The Young Women’s Christian Association has been one of the most active organizations of the Normal College this year. Its aim is to promote a closer relationship among the women of tlie college, and its membership is open to all college women. During the year bimonthly meetings were held at which topics of interest were discussed. The club was honored in having three members of the faculty give most interesting talks upon special occasions. Miss Ragon gave a resume of her trip to Europe. Miss Russell gave a talk on “Books.” and Professor Clark talked on “Credo.” Miss Seeber, the National Secretary, visited the association in the fall quarter. Among the various activities of the year was a “Shipwreck Party.” given in the recreation hall. A novel act was given at the Vaudeville. The most outstanding activity was the presentation of the beautiful and well-known Biblical play, The other Wise Man. y. ID. C. A. (Dembers Florence Abbott Dorathea Arps Mary Bates Helen Berry Alfreda Bloom Dorothy Clark Bessie Cochrane Mary Clemow Ella Cole Margaret Connell Clara Cowman Helen Lou Davis Emma Daily Alice Deatherage Clara Downing Ellen Fausett Marie Fall Jessie Mae Farr Mary Louise Ford Frances Forgy Julia Hayes Elizabeth House Ruth Hunter Alma Johnson Edna Johnson Esther Johnson Winifred Jondrow Rosemary King Helen Klrsh Elva Kligora Della Koskinen Lynne Kroeger Dorothy Lee Eva Lewis Alice Lillie Viola Lovell Hilja Luoma Ruby Madden Ethel Matson Leone McCoy Lucille McConkey Margaret McKay Meriwvn McKinney Lulu Misfeldt Gwen Mitchell Marjorie Montgomery Til lie Opheim Martha Opheim Marian Palmer Bess Par rick Claudia Peterson Frankie Pierson Blanche Pipal Jane Redpath Ellen Riemer Harriet Rome Helen Ross Olga Ruckdaschel Mildred Russell Ersel Webb Sharpies Emily Sherman Geraldine Smith Dorothy Lue Smith Lois Stephens Zella Vanover Dorothy Verry Jeanette Welsh Helen Wendel Adelaide Wigtil Myrtle Woodend Viola Watson Grace Darling Marguerite Menge Georgia Thorson Doris Frost  i cxmooK i House Lee Rome Barrier Wcndcl A. Johnson Clcmow Arps McCoy Welsh Farr E. Johnson Deathcrage Stephens Sherman Walls Misfeldt Riemer Cole Howard Montgomery Kligora Bowman McKay Mensing Berry —79— I CHINOOK i i_________i =n ‘Kappa Zeta '’11 u King Walden Ogden Fousek Off icers ROSEMARY KING VIRGINIA WALDEN RUTH OGDEN BLANCHE FOUSEK Vice President President Secretary Treasurer The Kappa Zeta Nu, a sorority whose purpose is to further college spirit through social and intellectual channels and to make stronger the ties of friendship, was organized, by consent of the college faculty, in the year 1905. Since then this society has grown steadily until it now holds a prominent place among the extra-curricular activities. New members are admitted at the end of the fall quarter and at the beginning of the spring quarter. A candidate must have completed two successful, successive quarters at M. S. N. C. before she can be pledged. In the fall and in the spring the pledges are given a formal dance. These are the loveliest social events of the year. This year the sorority gave A Modernistic Doll Shop as its act on Hallowe’en Stunt Night, and Grotesquerie on Vaudeville Night. (Dembers Mary Alexander Dorothea Arps Xelle Blair Alfreda Bloom Gwen Bowman Lavyrne Brown Mildred Carlson Gladys Chase Alice Cline Bessie Cochrane Wanda Cochran Winifred Derry Berdene Eaton Jane Fabrick Marie Fall Frances Feeney Blanche Fousek Veronica Harrington Mildred Howard Helen Jarrett Alma Johnson Vesper Kelsey Cecil Kerns Rosemary King Elva Kllgora Helen Kranz Virginia Laughlin Alice Lillie Esther Lovell Hilja Luoma Adele Marcinkowski Lulu Misfeldt Fern Murrill Gwen Mitchell Florence Nedrow Ruth Ogden Martha Opp Frankie Pierson Mary Provo Lillian Ralph Harriet Rome Elizabeth Sallee Emilv Sherman Elisabeth Wall Virginia Walden Margaret Wickham «■» j-------1 I 1929 i I_______i -80- •«■► ■» •«■»■( »Blair Cline Feeney Kligora Pierson Bloom Brown Bowman Carlson Chase Cochran Derry Cochrane Eaton Fabrick Howard Jarrett Harrington Johnson Kerns Lillie Misfeldt Laughlin Mitchell Murrill Ralph Rome Provo Sallee Sherman Wall —SI—o o -mm - o ■ rc'Ki'-noo'Kj tOomen’s Athletic Association Harrington Mensing Rome McCoy Officers VERONICA HARRINGTON MARY MENSING LEONE McCOY .... HARRIET ROME ....... ALICE CLINE Vice Hiking President President Treasurer Secretary Chairman One of the most outstanding organizations on the campus, noted for its unexcelled enthusiasm and progressiveness, is the Women's Athletic Association. It takes pride in being the only national organization on the campus, this honor having been achieved in 192G. The W. A. A. endeavors to create interest in women’s athletics. Each student aspiring to membership must earn one hundred points, only ninety of which may be made by hiking. Additional points may he earned through other W. A. A. activities, one hundred points being given for a place on a first team and fifty points for that on a second team. A candidate also must have successfully completed one quarter’s work at M. S. N. C. A felt monogram is awarded when five hundred points have been earned, two hundred of which are team points. A chenille “M" is given when eight hundred points are earned, five hundred of which are team points. Class numerals are also awarded by making a Varsitz team. The W. A. A. Mixer, the initiations, the Christinas party, the playlet in convocation. and the banquet were activities of the year. (Dembers Margaret Burner Leonie Beaudry Mildred Beck Margaret Bergman Helen Berry Mildred Berry Sigryd Bjorklund Regina Briggeman Inez Calkins Mary Clemow Alice (’line Marguerite Colliton Blanche Comer Clyta Cuskcr Lois Coleman Winifred Derry Emma Daily Berdene Eaton Norma Erickson Frances Forgy Veronica Harrington Bess House Verna Higgins Alma .Johnson Gertrude Kappel Elva Kligora Della Koskinen Maryon Kiersted Evelyn L a Hood Lyalus LaRock Alice Lillie Alvina Lee Adele Marcinkowski Mary Mensing Leone McCoy Meriwyn McKinney Marjorie Montgomery Genevieve Myers Sarah Myers Miriam Newton Evelyn Olson Bessie Pace Hazel Prestrud Dorothy Peppard Lillian Ralph Helen Ross Harriet Rome Mildred Russell Olga Ruekdaschel Jane Redpath Emily Sherman Kathryn Sprunger Lois Stephens Violet von der Vor Zella Vanover Mildred Walker Helen Wendel Jeannette Welsh Mary Wemple Mary Williams |L i-----------! 1 | J OOO | -mm+n-mm- «■» S2—CO % LOomen’s Athletic Association rCKMlOOKj ► o -mm - )■«■» )•«■■»■« « "CD” Club Cole Poppie Desonia The “M” Club, an organization of four years’ standing, has realized marked success this year. Its objectives are to promote athletics and to encourage school spirit. The revision of the club’s constitution has brought about new and definite requirements for letters and numerals. Proceeds from “M” Club dances have gone to buy sweaters for the members. A basketball tournament, won by the Seniors, was sponsored by the club at the beginning of the season. Orange and black caps, sold by letter men, made their first appearance at the Mount St. Charles game. With the cooperation of the W. A. A., the “M” Club greatly stimulated attendance at games. Officers Tall Quarter KAY LANG ...... LEONARD NELSON ............President ..Secretary-Treasurer lOinter Quarter EARL WATTS .... HUGH MOSIER LEONARD NELSON NORRIS COLE ...........President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Spi ring Quarter MORRIS COLE President WILFORD POPPIE ................... Vice President ARTHUR DESONIA ...............Secretary-Treasurer PRANK BKXBROOKS ................Sergeant-at-Arins (Dembers William Anderson Somers Barnard Frank Ben brooks Truman Berry Hughlun Cole Morris Cole Norris Cole Fred Crouse Charles Davis Arthur Desonia John Donaldson Burnice Farrell Aimer Halverson Kenneth Kephart Kenneth Kins Kay Lang Frank Lightfoot Joe Lucier Alex .McDonald Hugh Mosier Leonard Nelson Hallie Pasley Wilford Poppie Earl Watts I------1 i i oo j i______I —84— =D  chitiooicJ Alumni Association MRS. LAMBERT ELI EL .............. President MRS. RALPH Me FAD DEN.........Vice President MISS MARY H. BAKER.:..............Secretary MRS. FRANK LASICH ................Treasurer The membership of the local alumni association of the Montana State Normal College totals twenty-eight. A second chapter of the association is being formed by graduates in and about Red Lodge. The regular meetings of the Dillon association are held the first Monday of every month, and it is at these that the true spirit of the alumni manifests itself. Both social and business sessions are held at this time. The association is justly proud of its Student Loan Fund which totals eight hundred dollars. This fund owes its growth to dues, to life memberships, and to yearly donations of one dollar each by the members of the association. Alumni (Dembers Mrs. S. E. Davis Mrs. R. D. Curry Mrs. J. C. Faller Mrs. Carl Hart wig Mrs. Jay Holtz Mrs. D. E. Erwin Mrs. Frank Lasich Mrs. T. I). Olmsted Mrs. Frank Paul Mrs. Carl Taylor W. D. Tovey M rs. Lee Tower M. A. Walker Mrs. Maynard Lovell F. I). Willis Mrs. Walter Stamm John Orr Miss Josephine Erwin 0. K. Moe Miss Oakel Nelson M. F. Allen Miss Alice Russell A. L. Anderson Miss Mary Shoenborn Lambert Eliel Miss Montana Gilbert W. J. Romersa Miss Mary limes Ralph McFadden Miss Mary Baker ()■ ■■»- •«■»' --mm •«■»• I-------1 i 1929 i I______I —S6— ■mman -«■»o AE‘H£EEICS V ! eA 5ft » j C'.KMIOO'Kj Football Montana State Normal College entered upon its fifth year of intercollegiate football with prospects of the strongest team it had yet put in the field, in spite of the fact that only two lettermen, Hugh Mosier and Earl Watts, remained from last year. Out of the twenty-two men that reported for football, only two linemen had ever played. In the backfield we were more fortunate, inasmuch as we had four experienced men. The pivots for our line were Somers Barnard and Alex MacDonald, the latter of whom also played guard. Ably assisting the center were Frank Benbrooks and Fred Crouse. Truman Berry and Hughlun Cole worked efficiently at tackles, and with the aid of the twin ends, Morris and Norris Cole, proved formidable to I-------i i 1929 ! I_______I —87— i Chinook i »»»"— Barnard Berry Benbrooks Crouse any line play. The backfield unit was built around Wilford Poppie, Earl Watts and Hugh Mosier playing alternately at quarterback and halfback. Aimer Halverson, Kenneth Kephart, and Kenneth Kins worked at half also. Arthur Desonia served the entire season as manager. Other men who deserve special mention are William Anderson, Roy Bass, Harry Brost, Karl Christofferson, Joe Lucier, Russell Sommers, Leonard Nelson and “Chuck” Davis. Coach Moe’s first problem was to build a football machine out of green timber. In order to give his men an opportunity to see how football was really played, he accepted a challenge from Butte Central High School. The Bulldogs, who had only two previous scrimmages, were easily outwitted and outplayed by the shifty Central team which ran up a score of 43 to 0 the first half. Then the Normal players found themselves and tore the Central offense to pieces. The Bulldogs, although unable to score, carried the ball down the field only to lose the —88— i C'KMlOO'Kj -«■»- -4aa» •«■»( Tl a iixu Nelson H. Cole M. Cole McDonald ball on fumbles, because of their excitement when they neared the goal line. The next game was with the Southern Branch of the University of Idaho. The team left Thursday, October 4th, for Pocatello. The bus was so crowded that everyone was at the point of exhaustion by a late hour of the night when the team reached Pocatello. The weakened condition of the team showed against the fresher and heavier Tigers. The score of 58 to 0 does not tell all of the game. Halverson and Mosier completed several long and short passes, and Poppie was a consistent gainer for the Normal. The Bulldog line was unable to check the onslaught of the Tigers, most of the opponents’ yardage coming from line bucks and off-tackle plays. On October 19, the Bulldogs, thoroughly refreshed from their long rest, determined to carry into camp the Bobkittens’ pelt. The Bulldogs started the game at a disadvantage, since they had to face a wind which was almost a gale, and which was continually kicking up dust storms. The Normal team received the ball on Desonia I-------1 I 1929 i I_______I S9— o—• —o -« —| ctHITlOOK i Kephart Hnlverson Poppie Anderson Watts their five-yard line. Almost on their own line the Bulldogs were forced to punt. Against such a gale the ball carried only ten yards. The Kittens were in a position to score and made a touchdown. A try for the extra point succeeded. The wind slowly died, and the rest of the game was the Bulldogs’ from beginning to end. Early in the third quarter Hughlun Cole intercepted a pass and, assisted by Norris Cole and Chuck Davis, ran 80 yards for a touchdown. Poppie tore through tackle for the extra point. Under the new ruling the Bulldogs won the game on yardage. The Normal yardage was 197 against 141 for the Kittens. In a sea of mud the Intermountain Panthers won M. S. N. C.’s first Homecoming game November 3. The Bulldogs, displaying better groundwork on both the offensive and defensive, gained eight more yards from scrimmage than did the Panthers. Intermountain opened an aerial attack, and the game became more spectacular and open. Poppie intercepted a pass !«■■»-( •«■»- •«■»- ■«■»• -«■»( I-------, i 1929 i !_______I —90—j C .H MIOOlv i N. Cole Kins Christofferson and ran 28 yards for the Bulldogs’ first touchdown. A pass from Mosier to N. Cole annexed another point. Intermountain tallied again on passes, and then Nelson intercepted a pass and crossed the goal for the Normal’s second touchdown. In the third quarter neither team scored, even though aerial attacks brought both teams within scoring distance. The fourth quarter saw both teams resort to punting. The final score was 29 to 13. Although the Bulldogs fought their way through the season with only one victory, and that on yardage, we must still give them due credit for the manner in which they played the game, for their never complaining against bad breaks, or playing the grandstand. Sacrifice and teamwork were outstanding points of pride in our team. Every game was brightened by flashes of brilliant teamwork and individual starring. The prospect of the 1929 football team is even better than that of this year, for only six men will be lost through graduation. Mosier —91—‘Basketball Having bade farewell to football in the Homecoming game, the athletes of the college turned to basketball before the fall quarter was finished. The “M” Club tournament, in which class teams were matched in two games, may properly be said to have started off the basketball season. The Senior team defeated the Junior team in both games. The Twin Bridges High School team met the Normal College here, December 8, in a practice game which was one-sided from the beginning. Coach Moe gave every man who had turned out for basketball a chance to play. The final score read: Normal, 59; Twin Bridges, 18. Since the coach was unable to schedule a collegiate game satisfactorily before the holidays, he arranged to play the Butte Exchange Club a game on December 15. The game was fast and in doubt until the very last. Robinson and Johnson, all-state forward and center, respectively, kept piling up baskets for the visitors, while the Lang-Cole combination starred for M. S. N. C. The final score stood 48 to 41 in favor of the Bulldogs. A throng of rooters spirited by the first appearance of the Normal band, and arrayed in orange and black caps, sawLang Benbrooks M. Cole » CHITIOOK ! the Normal College lose their first intercollegiate game, January 8, to the fast St. Charles quintet. The game was fast and exciting but packed with many slips. Lang started the scoring with a couple of baskets; but Sweeve of Mount St. Charles came back in return, and the Saints soon led the Bulldogs. During the second half our fellows found their pace and led the scoring until the last five minutes. Then substitutions were forced, and the team seemed unable to pick up speed again. St. Charles, taking advantage of the situation, piled in baskets from everywhere, and won by a 47-23 score. On January 23 the Brigham Young University Cougars, on a triumphant march from Utah, piled up a score of 77 to 25 in a spectacular game with the Normal College. Norris Cole, suffering at the time from a sprained ankle, was unable to play. The team proved unable to cope against the larger, heavier team from Utah. The Bulldogs played their next game January 28 at Pocatello, Idaho. The Tigers of the University of Idaho, Southern Branch, ran up a score of 48 to 14 against our men. With Norris Cole out and Morris Cole limping from a sore knee, the team was unable to do its best. Benbrooks and Kay Lang split honors in this game. Kins I_________! —93— f M II i Moe! CXMIOO'K ! • o N. Cole Donaldson Farrell Halverson The Bulldogs, after a fierce battle, defeated the Panthers of Intermountain College by a score of 42 to 38. The game, played February 1, was fast from the start, and the Normal offense worked to perfection. The second team started the game and played almost a half on even terms with the visitors. Then the first team went in and made the score 24 to 16. During the second half the Panthers staged a comeback as only a fighting team can and kept the Bulldogs hustling to retain their lead. The second team finished the game. The Eastern Montana Normal School team was defeated here February 9, by a score of 66 to 12. The game, which was slow and uninteresting, was filled with fumbles on both sides. On February 14 the Bulldogs lost a hard-fought game to the Butte School of Mines. The teachers could not break the Mines team’s defense, because of the guarding of Matlock. The Cole-Lang combination lacked fire and pep. The game was fast and full of excitement, but the Ore Diggers held a two-point lead through most of the game. Morris Cole was replaced by Pasley early in the game. Lang and Farrell were stars in this game. It was a fighting team of Bulldogs that met for the second time the University of Idaho, Southern Branch, on February 22, and won the most exciting and the fastest game of the season by a score of 53 to 44. The College mascot, “Old Rip,” adorned in an orange shirt and black trunks, made his first appearance at this game. Thursday, February 28, the team left for a three-game trip to Butte and Helena. That evening they again played the State School of Mines at Butte. The game was fast. Both teams shot well and covered well; but Matlock, Mines guard, proved a nemesis. The final score was: Mines, 38; Normal, 29. Friday, March 1, the squad lost a hard-fought game to Intermountain. Poor eyes for the basket nullified the furious I---------------------------1 i 1929 i I__________ - _j —94— ’ • o- oo—. •—-o—.« — i c Kicnooiv i —— Lucier MacDonald Pasley Barnard pace set by the Normal team. The final score stood 52 to 27 in favor of the Panthers. The team lost again, Saturday, March 2, this time to St. Charles. Our men proved unable to keep the heavier, more experienced team in check. The score was: Mount St. Charles, 54; Normal College, 38. The 1928-1929 basketball season brought forth the strongest team in the history of the College. Although three of the members of the first team are of the May graduating class, prospects are favorable for a good team next year.i cxmooK. • Senior Hockey Team Jtockeu Hockey, a comparatively new sport, was organized in 1927. The interest shown in it is growing each year, and it is becoming one of the important branches of women’s athletics at Montana State Normal College. Before the opening tournament the W. A. A. bought enough red jackets for one team. The Seniors were given the privilege of wearing them the first game. The tradition is that the winning team be given the honor in the next game. The Seniors managed to keep the jackets during the entire season. Also, new balls and sticks were purchased. The Seniors first defeated the Juniors 3-1 in a very interesting game. The Juniors, who were handicapped somewhat by the flu, rallied for the second game with all their fighting spirit. The result was a tie during the first half, 1-1, but the Seniors, by gaining one more point in the second half, became the champions in the inter-class hockey tournament. Cineup Seniors Meriwyn McKinney •Harriet Rome (Mgr.) Veronica Harrington •Alice Cline •Jeannette Welsh Elva Kligora •Slgryd BJorklund •Helen Wendel Lillian Ralph Winifred Derry Inez Calkins •Mildred Beck .1 n n tors •Blanche Comer Lyalns La Rock •Bessie Pace (Mgr.) Norma Erickson Margaret Burner Marguerite Colliton Margaret Bergman •Helen Berry •Clyta Cusker Veda Thompson Hazel Brest rud Zella Vanover •The names starred indicate those who — i------- L _ _ 1_J made the varsity team. —96— rc HmOO'Kj Junior Hockey Team (Doderate Sports Moderate Sports were introduced into Montana State Normal College last year. The games that were played were: German bat ball, Philadelphia kick ball, captain ball, horseshoes, and hand ball. An elimination tournament was held for horseshoes, Kathryn Sprunger and Norma Erickson being the winners. Teams were chosen for the other games. Twenty-five W. A. A. points were given each player. (------1 i 1929 i I 1J —97—r j C'KMIOO'K i • L J ‘Basketball Basketball for women during the 1929 season was one of the most colorful and exciting sports of the year, as was proved by the large number of girls who came out for it. As usual, an inter-dormitory tournament was held, “Old” winning first place and “Middle” second. Class teams were chosen from the outstanding players in the dormitory games. The second inter-class game was played as a preliminary to the boys’ game with the University of Southern Idaho. In the two inter-class games the Juniors were easily victorious because of their superior playing. Seniors Juniors Leone McCoy •Harriet Home Mary MensiiiK Lillian Ralph Leone McCoy (sub) Leonie Beaudry (sub) Elizabeth Sallee Violet von der Vor •Genevieve Myers •Helen Stanton Mildred Walker •Helen Anderson Evelyn Olson •Zella Vanover Viola Gleisner (sub) •Those starred made the varsity team.rCHMIOOKj Senior Basketball Team Junior Basketball Team —99—I--------------------------------------------------------1 i CHINOOK i L_______) Senior Volley Ball Team Uolletj ‘Ball The enthusiasm shown for volley ball by the girls this year made the sport a great success. An inter-dormitory tournament was held first to give all those interested an equal chance for teams. “Old” dormitory won the tournament. Later inter-class games were played. In the tournament the Juniors succeeded in defeating the Seniors 3-0 in clean-cut, hard fought games. Lineup Seniors •Mary Williams (Mgr.) •Harriet Koine Leonie Beaudry Meriwyn McKinney Veronica 1 larrington Jeannette Welsh Berdene Eaton Mary Mensing Marjorie Montgomery (sub.) •Those starred made the varsity team. I------------! i IQ? -' i (____________I Juniors •Genevieve Myers •Clyta Cusker •Lucille McConkey •Camille LaPalme (Mgr.) •Mildred Russeli •Mildred Walker •Zella Vanover Helen Koss Anna Vance Margaret Bergman t —100Tc KMiOOKj Junior Volley Ball Team ‘Baseball Baseball is the most popular sport for college women during the spring quarter. An unusually large number of girls came out for practice last season. As a result a very successful and exciting inter-dormitory tournament was held, in which “New” dorm remained undefeated and “Middle” won second place. The weather was exceptional throughout the entire season. After the inter-dormitory games were played, the Junior and Senior teams were chosen. Two games were played. Although the scores of both games were rather one-sided, the Juniors put up a plucky fight. Cineup Seniors •Ruth Bergquist •Edith Tweedy •Ollienmy Shy Elizabeth Lowney •Dorothea Grill •Mildred Johnson •Meta Bartels Isabel O’Connor Frances Lee Ethel McMillan Dorothy V'oerge •Those starred made varsity team. Juniors •Lois Chamberlain •Alvina Lee •Veronica Harrington Alice Cline Evelyn La Hood Della Koskinen •Evelyn La Casse Hazel Duntley Gwen Matkin May Clemow •Meriwyn McKinney 101— •«■» ) ■»( •«■■»- » C'KMIOO'K i (__________i H Swimming Team bwimmi ng Instead of the usual swimming tournament which is held in the Spring quarter, a swimming carnival took its place last year. Many Juniors and Seniors participated in the meet. Those outstanding were Emily Wilcomb, who won the meet by earning seventeen points, and Maryon Kier-stead, who won second place with fifteen points. Each event was counted a certain number of points. tennis Tennis, although new to many students, created a great amount of interest last spring quarter. In the class elimination tournament Kathryn Sprunger won for the Juniors and Ruth Bergquist for the Seniors. The Junior and Senior singles was a very evenly matched game; Ruth Bergquist easily won the first set but had a hard fight in the second set, the score being 7-5. She also won the championship for her class and college the year before. For these events W. A. A. points were given. The four contestants playing in the finals were considered the two first teams and received one hundred points. Those who played in the semi-finals constituted the second team and received fifty points. faaa»- •«■»- ■■»- «■»( «■» «■»■ I---------1 i 19 29 I i_________i —102— »•«■■► )«■»• •«■» LIBRARY diversity of MontanaTcKI'-'HOOKj Vaudeville Queen The election and crowning of a queen is a most interesting feature of the Rooster Club Vaudeville. Candidates for election this year were: Nelle Blair, Winifred Derry, Veronica Harrington, and Virginia Walden. Excitement became very intense as the stunts drew to a close, for the final results of the election would then be known. The crowning of the queen, Nelle Blair of Dillon, was the grand finale of the evening’s program. The queen, with her attendants, ascended the throne amid the applause of a well-pleased audience.rcxr-noo'K! i_________i nl Gargoyle Initiations The scene of many delightful entertainments was again selected for a Gargoyle banquet. On the evening of November 25, cars whisked thirty-four club members and pledges to the Country Inn, northeast of town. After a delicious dinner, the club’s honorary member, Miss Carson, presided as toastmistress. The theme of the program was the explanation of the Gargoyle symbol, the Mask. After the toasts, the fifteen pledges went through the impressive formal initiation ceremony. On the evening of the presidential inauguration, March 4, the Gargoyles were assembled for a second time at the Country Inn. Nine pledges took the solemn oath of membership. Then the beautiful rites of the initiation to the Jeweled Mask admitted Phoebe Parslow, Virginia Laughlin, and Charles Davis to that exclusive order. A refreshing buffet supper made a fitting conclusion to a most memorable evening for the Gargoyles. (--------1 i 1929 i l________l — 104— -«■► )•«■» «■»-( «■»• «■» )'«■»( Ir CKMlOOlvl L________I Chanticleer ‘Parties The Chanticleer Club has had a number of social activities during the past school year. These began with autumn quarter initiation services and a party at the home of Dr. Davis in November. Just before the holidays the members enjoyed a Christmas party given at the Reamy home. In February initiation was held, followed by a banquet at the Andrus hotel. Professor Clark acted as toastmaster, and the pledges presented a program of music. The members of the club were entertained at a fireside at the home of Professor Clark immediately following the business meeting, March 1. During the spring quarter another banquet was given for the new initiates, and shortly before commencement the members enjoyed their last social gathering, which was in the form of a picnic. «■»()•«■» ••■► ■«■► ■«■► I------1 ! 1929 ! (______I —105— Annual ‘Reception The annual reception was held Friday evening, September 14, at the residence halls. After the new students had been presented to the faculty in the parlors, all went to the recreation hall. A most interesting program was presented; it consisted of a piano selection by Mr. McFad-den, a very interesting talk on “Foreigners’ by President Davis, and a violin solo by Violet von der Vor with Blanche Fousek as accompanist. Following the program, the guests danced. This year’s reception had an unusually large attendance. W. A. A. CDixer To arouse the enthusiasm of the new students in the W. A. A. as well as to promote social activity, the association held a Mixer in the recreation hall. The guests came dressed ready for various athletic games. Group relays were arranged, and prizes awarded to the group having the most points. Besides games, the girls enjoyed an evening of dancing. Refreshments consisted of apples and Eskimo pies. Many left the Mixer with the resolution to work toward membership in the W. A. A. L _________I ‘Kappa Zeta Tin Dance Kappa Zeta Nu entertained its pledges of the fall quarter with a formal dance in the recreation hall, November 16, 1928. Rosemary King, president, led the grand march. Miniature flash lights had been provided as favors for the men. Punch was served in the sun parlor. Good music was furnished by a student orchestra. A similar formal was given in honor of the pledges of the spring quarter. The Kappa Zeta Nu dances were without doubt among the year’s most enjoyable parties. During the year the “M” Club sponsored two well-attended dances. The first was the Homecoming dance. The members of the football team of Intermountain Union College were our guests. The college orchestra provided the music for the evening. The second “M” Club dance was given February 1, after the Panther and Bulldog basketball game. By a coincidence, the Intermountain players were again our guests. For this occasion large orange M’s were hung from each window. Punch was served in the sun parlor. A very large crowd enjoyed the evening.! cwhook] L______I y. U). C. A. Shipwreck ‘Partly On Saturday night, October 13, 1928, the good ship “Y. W. C. A.” was wrecked near the “Island of M. S. N. C.” After some exploration and with the consent of the natives, the voyagers settled in a corner of this island known as the “Rec Hall.” The gay costumes of the people of many lands sc delighted the natives that they resorted to their various musical instruments to entertain the sad, forlorn travelers. The music was so enchanting that the people took to dancing and soon forgot that they were ill treated by Dame Fortune. After a few hours all were rescued, but each guest declared herself glad to have had such an experience. St. Patrick s Pay Dance What a hilarious time we had at the St. Patrick’s Day Dance, March 23! It was a masquerade dance, the only one of the year. The costumes were very clever, and the unmasking at ten o’clock brought many surprises. There were families, couples, and old maid school-teachers. The first prize for the prettiest costume was awarded to Dorothy Langdorf; the second prize was given to Frances Feeney. The first prize for the funniest costume was awarded to Mildred Howard, and the second prize to Mary Reardon. The evening was pronounced one of the most enjoyable of the year. I-------1 I 1929 i I_______I —10S— Co-Ed ‘Prom The Co-Ed Prom was proclaimed the most successful social event of the year. Never had the parlors been so honored by such a great number of handsome couples. From the recreation hall came strains of music furnished by the Baxter-Tonrey orchestra. Each young lady grasped the arm of her partner, and the grand march began. Prizes were awarded during the evening. The prize for the best fox trot was given to Mary Williams and Myrtle Fuller; that for the waltz, to Lillian Ralph and Bessie Stewart. Lucy Fordyce was judged the best-looking “man,” and Ruth Ogden the best-looking woman. For favors the women received miniature jumping-jacks, and the “men” enjoyed toy cigars. Refreshing punch was served in the sun parlor between dances. A cheery blaze in the fireplace added much to the coziness of the room. The couples assembled certainly “expressed themselves” when they stated that they had enjoyed a most successful Co-Ed Prom.—on—  ‘RADrcicmsLIBRARY University of Montana)M •«■»- H rc KIcnOO‘K"| «■» I- Hi Che "Go” The first big picnic day of the year is the traditional “Go.” Classes are dismissed for the day; lunch is prepared; hiking clothes are donned; for everyone is going to “Go.” Where did we “Go”? To Barratt’s. How? By auto, if we were fortunate enough to catch one; by train, if we possessed the necessary forty-four cents; by hiking, always good. September weather proved highly satisfactory, for a bright, sunny day was enjoyed. The morning was spent in exploring the cliffs around Barratt’s and in taking pictures. In the afternoon some indulged in various sports, and others rested. At one o’clock there was a grand rush for the food line. A delicious lunch of true picnic eats, prepared at the dormitory, was heaped high on each plate by Dean Smith’s helpers. All good things come to an end, as did our picnic. Yet everyone declared the “Go” a grand success, and only hoped that the one next year might be as successful. “CD” Day Classes are dismissed for the day. Our “M” must be enlarged and whitewashed. Thus the M. S. N. C. faculty and students prepare for “M” day, the birthday of our large white “M,” which is a symbol of the Montana University. Carrying the necessary materials, they start out early in the morning, and together they accomplish the work of making the “M” look newer and fresher for the ensuing year. After the morning’s exertion, all file down the hillside to partake of the lunch which Dean Smith and her helpers have prepared. Here, while eating and resting, we survey the “M” with pride. ■■» «■» «■»( I------I I 192 i L_____I •«■» «■»( «■» —111—| C'KI'TIOO'K • —- The annual Hallowe’en party took place on the night of Homecoming, November 3, 1928. The stunts were put on by the College classes, the various societies, and the new faculty. The program was as follows: Junior Class ................The Baby Show W. A. A......................Turn-Over K. Z. N......................The Doll Show Y. W. C. A...................Mine, All Mine Senior Class.................Lord Ullin's Daughter Gargoyles....................Silhouette Picture New Faculty..................We Don't Glee Club....................The Graveyard The stunts were very clever and were greatly appreciated by the audience. After all had enjoyed more than an hour of foolishness, they went to the recreation hall for the Homecoming dance which was sponsored by the “M” Club. The annual pow-wow, as the name suggests, is a conference between the Seniors and the Juniors. The warriors of the two tribes don their feathers and war paint in a final struggle for supremacy. The Junior chief declares war on the Senior braves, but war is averted by a truce around a campfire. This ceremony, in true Indian fashion, signifies the transfer of power from the Senior braves to the Junior warriors. The latter promise to uphold all the traditions, customs, ideals, and the good name of the college during the coming year. This scene is very beautiful and impressive; it is one which is long remembered, and one which lingers in the minds of M. S. N. C. students as one of the finest traditions of the school. ‘Hallowe’en Stunt flight ■ •o L 112 t ClDatj Pete The annual spring festival of 1928 seemed to be the signal calling for truly representative spring weather. A sudden storm soon after the performance was begun made it necessary for the audience and the participants in the festival to seek shelter. The ceremony was completed the following afternoon, Spring having decided to display her better phases of weather. Under the direction of the W. A. A., Edith Tweedy of Butte was chosen May Queen, with Mary Mullins as Maid of Honor. Upon the Queen’s coronation, an entertainment was presented on the campus by a group of College students and training school pupils. The program, the theme of which was Health, consisted of three parts. First, the interpretative dancing class, under the direction of Miss Helen Mae Smith, presented several delightful sylvan dances, which were made more effective by the formal setting of the campus. Next, the Queen of Health and her helpers, represented by training school pupils, portrayed very dramatically the pleasing aspects of health and the drastic results of disobeying health. The ceremony was concluded with more interpretative dances given by the college students and training school pupils. Uhe College Sing An evening of songs which has been most popular is one of the newest customs observed during Senior week. The two classes with their friends gather on the college steps for group singing. Songs of the college which bring the fondest memories of the days spent at M. S. N. C. are sung for the last time during the year.! CHINOOK » »__________) •oy vV Candle-£ight ‘Procession Of all the traditions of our college, the candle-light procession is perhaps the most impressive. Each black-gowned Senior selects some Junior to take his place the following year. Marching side by side around the familiar campus, they sing, “Oh college days, dear college days, The years may come, the years may go, Hut still my heart in memory clings To college chums of long ago.” As the Juniors sing, their minds are busy with thoughts of friendships yet to be formed and deeds yet to be accomplished. To the Seniors the song brings memories of carefree days, of new-found friends whom they may never meet again, and of neglected opportunities. The Seniors pass on to the Juniors their lighted candles as symbols of the responsibilities which the Juniors must assume. The last notes of the song fade into silence, for the procession is over. The Seniors remain silent for a short time, grateful for the kindly darkness which hides their faces from the gaze of the spectators. Commencement This college is somewhat unique in that it has commencement exercises four times a year. The repetition, however, makes the ceremony no less impressive. Each time the audience is inspired by the solemnity of the occasion as it watches the processional. Each time it listens in reverence to the invocation, and is moved with emotion by the commencement address. The friends, classmates, and relatives watch with admiration while the diplomas are awarded, and then flock to the library to bestow congratulations, hand-clasps, and farewells. It is these things which make commencement a ceremony never to be forgotten by any graduate. ■■» '-mm i---------1 j lOOC) I I_________I —114— J —511— ■«■» )•«■»! '«■■» -«■»( 4 1“ 7.---! ! 636T i I_______i i__ r— i h 7 ]_i• ()■-OM o. rC-XMlOOKj n-mmm-n- a t- HOLD ’EM (u . 5(NG rOR YOUR 5UPPER £ « I DIAMONDS POSED HEARTS V? u s 1 WHOA! GET TOGETHER 2 '•■M .1 VICE VERSA FATHER DEAR FATHER - HAPPY THOUGH - 6 ' 7 THE FOUfITAIfl Of YOUTH dUG°r' IJ)£ HB I---------------------------1i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i t i IC'HHIOO'K I 1----------1 Over ihe fence is out Idol Crossing ihe Deliwi'e Huh Yip!Yip! Cowboy ,b He- Man J)u$t pan Brigade V' ilan+e —117—r cxmooic! i________I FOOTBALL — i is—I I--------1 i MOOiUKOJTr u Tcnr rvir 1rCTOlOO'Kj 1 22 CAEFHOMl tniftww0 'I I ___________ CHITIOOK. i — Calendar—1928-1929 'Fall Quarter September 9. Registration. Big Sisters strut their stuff. 13. First Gargoyle meeting. Another big platform planned. 14. Student-Faculty reception. We all get acquainted. 18. Junior-Senior elections. Hurrah for politics! 19. The W. A. A.’s get together. 20. We all “Go” to Barratt’s. 22. W. A. A. Mixer. A good time for everybody. Menu: Eskimo pies and apples. 25. Mr. Mahelone, native of Honolulu, speaks and demonstrates. The Y. W. C. A. initiates. October 1. Chinook starts with a bang. 2. Miss Carson reviews Expressing Willie. I i i i i t i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i irCKM!001 j 3. House elections. Hoover wins with overwhelming majority. 4. Moroni Olsen Players entertain with Expressing Willie. 13. “Shipwrecked.” Everything was represented from chocolated South Sea Islanders to English noblemen. 16. Senior Assembly. Juniors are given sidelights on College life. 19. Bobkitten-Bulldog game. We win by yardage! 23. Mr. Traggitt speaks on development of peonies. 24. K. Z. N. pledges announced. The back door becomes popular. 29. Y. W. C. A. Fireside for Miss Seeber, National Secretary. 30. Hallowe’en program by Training School children. November 3. Homecoming Game. Hallowe’en Stunt Night. “Won’t you look Alvin over? Tell me, don’t you think she’s fine?” 6. Citizenship program by Mr. Albright and Mr. Jordan. 9. Old Lady 81. The Gargoyles show us an old ladies' home. 10. Chanticleer initiation. The white roosters in town lose their tail feathers. 13. Glee Club Assembly. 15. Volley Ball Tournament. The Juniors win. 17. “M” Club Tournament. Big run on the gym. 17-24. Hockey Tournament. Seniors swing the meanest sticks. 20. The Unseen is given at assembly. 24. Gargoyle banquet and initiation. 25. Senior dinner. 28. Commencement. We wish you success. 28-29-30. Thanksgiving vacation.j CftFnOOK j IDinter Quarter December 12. W. A. A. initiation. More Waa Waa’s. 13. Debate tryouts. “Ladies and gentlemen, unaccustomed as I am to public speaking—1” 14. Pajama Party. Ladies exclusively. 18. Y. W. C. A. gives a colorful Christmas program in presenting The Other Wise Man. January 3. Brigham Young game. The Bulldogs get a few bites. 8. Dormitory dance. 15. Miss Ragon takes us to Europe. Moroni Olsen Players present Autumn Fire. 25. Gargoyle Comedy Night. The Flower of Yeddo meets the Flying Prince and they discuss Wisdom Teeth. 26. Dean’s dinner. The dormitory culinary art displayed for the benefit of the faculty. 30. Junior Assembly. “Come back, Nanny, to your simple Sandy.” Sniff! Sniff! February 1. Intermountain Union Game, now—nine for the team! Altogether, I-------1 i 192C i I_______j —125— —» —»! CftHlOCVK i __________i 2. Co-ed Prom. “Pardon me, haven’t I met you before?” 5. Musical program. Dillon’s musical talent delights assembly audience. 7-8. Lelawala. A dramatic operetta presented by the College Glee Clubs. 9. Billings-Bulldog game. Dr. Davis dons rah-rah cap! “Hurrah for our side!” “M” Club Dance—more hurrah! 12. Lincoln assembly. Mr. Light gives interesting talk on the great American president. 13. Chanticleer banquet. The Roosters get corn at the Andrus. 14. School of Mines-Bulldog game. The miners do some hard digging, but the Bulldogs get the bone. 16. House dance. Dean Smith entertains. 19. “Gym Jerry” given at assembly. Not Jim and Jerry, but Gym and Jerry. 22. University of Idaho-Bulldog game. Buy a rah-rah cap! 23. Carnival. Normal College celebrates thirty-sixth birthday by making “whoopee.” 26. Renting Jimmy, a Gargoyle tryout play. 28. W. A. A. Basketball Tournament. The Juniors get the red jackets. March 1. Exhibit room is opened. We are proud of our school talent. Mr. Clark entertains Chanticleers at his home. 3. Senior dinner. 4. Gargoyle initiation. The Gargoyles discover new talent. 6. Commencement. Goodbye and good luck. Spring Quarter 12. The new quarter begins. The same old thing in the same old way. I--------1 I ]»20 i I________i —126—  i i I i i i t i t i 22. Training school operetta. The Stolen Flower Queen takes us back to fairyland. 23. Come, all ye jolly normal friends, and join in the masquerade. 25. W. A. A. Initiation. “If I had known it was going to be like this—” 28. Intermountain-Normal debate. Intermountain gets decision. 29. We hear the Cornish Trio. 31. Last day of March. Hoorah! April 1. April Fool’s Day. More people led astray. 2. Lieutenant Governor Hazelbaker explains the process of passing a bill in the state legislature. 9. Students in special classes take notes while Montana State Normal College debates Eastern Montana Normal School. Others sit back and enjoy. 12. Recital by Mr. McFadden’s pupils. 13. Children of Dillon almost crawl onto the stage in their excitement over The Pin Prince and The Bubble Peddler. Us artists leads a hard life! Kappa Zeta Nu dance. M. S. N. C. sorority entertains. _____________________________________ I---------------1 ---------------- i _L j •O' ■—127—i CKM100K. ' 16. College students have a chance to see the children’s plays. Loud huzzas for Miss Sand’s Children’s Theatre. 19. Another recital by piano pupils of Mr. Mc-Fadden. 20. “M” Club entertains at its first banquet. 23. Chancellor Brannon speaks at Convo. 27. The Moroni Olsen Players present Barrie’s What Evern Woman Knows. 30. Glee Club concert. May 2. Glee Club broadcasts from Butte. “KGIR. the voice of Montana, at Butte. This evening, ladies and gentlemen—” 4. Children’s Theatre entertains with its third play. Three Pills in a Pottle. Chanticleers entertain their pledges at a banquet. 25. Gargoyles hold spring banquet and initiation. 26. Commencement week starts off with the Senior dinner. 27. The Sea Urchin, Senior play, is second event in commencement week. Gargoyles entertain the cast on the stage, after the last curtain falls. 28-29. That old bugbear, examinations. Whoopee! We’re rid of ’em! 29. Caps and gowns in the morning. Suitcases and the “grand jam” at the station platform in the afternoon. Other May events (dates to be determined later) : May fete. Track meet. Tennis tournament. “M” day. Pow Wow. Candlelight Procession. W. A. A. Initiation. Outdoor baseball.—129—________ I—-----------i _________ . i C‘KIcnOO‘K i Senior ‘Play Performance of this year’s Senior Play was given Monday night, May 27. The play was The Sea Urchin, most recent play of John Hastings Turner. The plot of the play centers about a long-cherished quarrel between the Wynche-beks and the Trebarrows. Love of Guy Trebarrow for Fay, the young girl whom he has rescued from the sea, breaks down the barrier that has separated Sir Trevor, Guy’s father, and Miss Minnie Wynchebek. Having rid themselves of the imposter Sullivan, Fay and Guy find their way clear and elope. Mary reconciles herself to the belated marriage of Minnie and Sir Trevor. Cast Mary Wynchebek ...................................Dorothy Verry Minnie Wynchebek ................................Rosemary King The Reverend Richard Penny.........................Karl Watts Trevor Trebarrow ...............................Dulany Terrett Guy Trebarrow (his son) ........................William Kostka Fay Wynchebek ..................................Georgia Thorson Augustus Sullivan ..............................John Donaldson Polpert (maid at Wynchebek farm)................Elizabeth House Reach (manservant at Trebarrow House)...................Charles Davis A maid at Trebarrow House..................Marjorie Montgomery % ADUEttGISECDETCGS ' fc V « Ir rcwnooKj ‘Patronize Our Advertisers The merchants who have generously supported this publication have made this Chinook possible. The class of 1929 expresses its appreciation to the advertisers. Our Advertisers The following have, in a very real manner, helped to make this 1929 Chinook the book that it is. Their loyal support is certainly appreciated: DILLON Anderson Market ......................................... 170 Andrus Hotel 156 Andy s Shining Parlor 162 Atkeson Dairy ....................................... 175 Baldwin’s Millinery ....... Barry Hopkins Garage Beaverhead Abstract Co. Beaverhead Auto Sales Co. . Beaverhead (Meaning Works 167 137 15G 163 136 Beaverhead Lumber Company ..................................... 142 Best, Dr. H. P. 165 Bimrose, Dr. F. H................................................ 165 Bond Grocery .................................................... 163 Burgcson Motors, Inc............................................. 173 Camel Inn 160 Cash Meat Market ................................................ 143 City Baking Company ............................................ 172 City Drug Company 158 City Shoe Store ................................................. 143 Curry, Dr. R. D. 165 Dart Hardware Company ........................................... 144 Dickey’s Cash Store ............................................. 147 Dillon Bottling Works ........................................... 143 Dillon Clinic ................................................... 149 Dillon Examiner ................................................ 169 Dillon Furniture Store ........................................ 160 Dillon Implement Company ........................................ 170 Dillon Steam Laundry ............................................ 158 Electric Shop ................................................... 147 Eliel Bros....................................................... 13S Elliott’s Cash Store 174 Fairchild Studio ............................................... 161 First -National Bank 140 Free, Dr. B. 167 Gosman Drug Store ............................................... 144 Graeter Grocery ................................................. 157 Hanson’s Cafe ................................................... 156 Kartwig Barber Shop 171 Hartwig Theater ................................................. 142 Hazelbaker, Frank A.............................................. 163 Huber Bros....................................................... 164 Hughes and McCaleb 164 Interstate Building and Loan Association......................... 153 Japanese American Studio ........................................ 150 Luebben, Thomas E. 149 McFadden Confectionery .......................................... 150 McFarland, Dr. A. II............................................. 167 Men’s Store ..................................................... 162 Montana Auto Supply Company ..................................... 144 Montana Mercantile Company ...................................... 158 Montana State Normal College .................................... 133 Niblack, Chas. II............................................... 136 I--------1 I 19 9 | (__'___;„j —131 I---------------------------------------------------------1 I A ■»( i l. wrizuuiv i L J 1 Normal Lunch Basket 174 1 Penney, The J. C. Company 14! Red Boot Shoe Shop 153 A 167 1 Square Deal Grocery 160 139 Standard Lumber Company 139 i State Bank of Dillon 152 Sugar Bowl Cafe 147 I Tattersall Variety Store 137 1 Taylor, Dr. Carl B 139 Terry’s 162 Thomas Book Store 169 I Tribune Book Store A Union Electric Company 160 Walter's Garage 144 f Western Wholesale Company 147 A White Cafe 136 I BUTTE Beehive Candy Shop 171 | Butte Business College 135 Butte Electric Railway Co. 166 Butte Motor Truck Co 141 I Butte Optical Co 146 I Chequamegon Cafe 159 Columbia Floral Co 172 First National Bank 154 f Gamer's Confectionery 145 A Gamer's Shoe Co 145 Hoenck’s Fur Shop 159 I Home Baking Co 171 A Hubert’s 159 Leggat Hotel 151 f Lockwood 175 172 j Metals Bank and Trust Co 157 f Middleton Studio 157 | Mudro Grill 170 National Trunk Factory 146 f 166 i Orton Brothers 162 Paumie Parisian Dye House 145 Paxon and Rockefeller 154 i 173 i Shirley Clothes Shop 173 146 i Symons 14S v Symons Bobber Shop 145 Thornton Hotel 154 | Truzzolini Chili Parlor 155 8 Ward Thompson Paper Co 151 . Weinberg’s 155 1 Wein's 151 1 Young. Fred P 135 j ANACONDA i Daly Bank and Trust Co 168 A HELENA I Helena Independent Publishing Co 176 ST. PAUL, MINX. I Buckbee Mears Engraving Co 168 i i 1 »()«»()«»()«»( )•«•■ 1 i go o i I____________________________I —132—o State formal College of the University of CDontana 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. 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. chwiook I ———— BUCKBEE-MEARS COMPANY Designers and Engravers of SCHOOL ANNUALS ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA We specialize in cuts for SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS "Our College Travel Department announces special Collegiate Tours to Europe, visiting England, Bel-gium, Holland, The Rhine, France —$3K5.00 complete. Also tours to Honolulu, Alaska. South America. Mediterranean Cruises. around the world cruises. Accommodations on the best steamers afloat and stopping at excellent hotels." I--------1 i 192°) i I________I —131—rC'KI'-'nOOKj Misleading! Brown and Smith were telling stories about large families with whom they had come in contact. Brown happened to remark that he was a member of a big family himself. “Indeed!” said his friend. “How many of you are there?” “Well, there were ten of us boys,” said the other, "and each of us had a sister.” “Good gracious!” exclaimed Smith, “Then there were twenty of you?” “No, only eleven,” was the answer. Where's Bill?” ‘S. 0. L.” ‘What’s that?” ‘Sleeping or lounging.” Fred P. Young Congratulates the Graduating Class of ’29 and Wishes Them Success in the Commencement of a New Career Butte’s Busy Jeweler 21 W. Park St. "Do you know,” beamed the lecturer to his class, "as I came into the room this morning I read a single word on this door without which not a single one of you could dream of success in the scientific world!” “Pull!” shouted the class in unison; and the instructor knew that he had taken his motto from the wrong side of the door. Training—the Key that Unlocks the Door of Success ! A TRAINED MIND IS THE BEST INSURANCE FOR FI N A SCI A1. IN DKPKN HENCE 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 Established 1890. Write for Catalogue. Owsley Block, Butte, Mont. II______________________i--------i i 1929 I I_________I —135—__________________ r'mnoo‘F I ____________________________________ i___________________i DILLON'S GREATEST Ready-to-Wear Store takes this opportunity to thank the people of Southern Montana and the students of the Montana State Normal College for their patronage which has made our past year a great success. It is our aim to bring to you the best of merchandise, give to you the best of service and always try to please. We extend to you a cordial invitation to visit our store when in Dillon. Chas. H. Niblack Highest Quality Lowest Price Overheard “I like my house all right,” stated Dr. Davis, ‘’except for one thing, and I must get you to put that right. Several times lately I’ve nearly broken my neck reaching for another step at the head of the stairs; so I think you'd better put another step there.” Beaverhead White Cleaning Works Cafe Known for Service Special Hates for Students Cleaning—Pressing All Work Guaranteed Open Day and Night ROY FORRESTER, Prop. E. F. SILL, Proprietor Dillon, Montana■o—»•—■ —. r c :h mo ok ! n'-mmm-a-mmm-mam-'t-mmmt-ni Gift Novelties Attractive and Inexpensive Gifts for Graduation Tattersall’s Variety Store In Chinook Meeting Dulany: “Can Lenny write athletic news?” Slim Ralph: “I don’t know about the athletic news, but he surely can write the other kind.” Studebaker and Star Automobiles Barry Hopkins Garage Dillon, Montana Overheard at the Training School 1st Young Boy: My dad’s got electricity in his hair. 2nd Ditto: That’s nothing. My dad’s got gas on his stomach. Another thing—Washington never played golf. Any A Student (just before flunk slips are issued): Oh. dear, I just know I’m going to get some flunk slips. They don’t, and it’s a pleasant surprise. Wyn: Oh, Daddy, what is your birthstone? Father Derry: My dear, I’m not sure, but I think it’s a grindstone. •«■► « I-------1 i 1929 I i_______I —137—  rC’KITiOOK ! !__________I CORRECT STYLE Wearing Apparel for All College Students Within the Reach of Every Pocketbook The Right Style for Every Occasion To Fit Both Men and Women Regardless of FIGURE ELIEL’S Dillon Phone 400 Montana -mam n» —» I--------1 ! 1929 i I________I —13S— J  School Days, Is your boys eyesight normal? Is your boy's eyesight normal? Glasses mean increased efficiency and the saving of future vision. Have his eyes examined today. Dr. Carl B. Taylor Optometrist B. Farrell: “What’s a digit?” Collette: “It’s a figure.” B. Farrell: “Gee, you've got a keen digit.’ “Which of the parables do you like best?” said the minister to a boy in the Sunday school. “I like that one where somebody loafs and fishes,” was the unexpected answer. Not Big Enough Dora: "Why do her people object to him?” Doris: “There are seven in her family and the car holds only six.” Prof, tin economics class): Take all the profits and all your losses, and what have you got? From the Class: Magnolia. To You— You will be exquisitely pleased with our fine complete selection of Wrist Watches and Jewelry. Albert Stamm Jeweler Water man-Parker, Conklin Pens Standard I ami her and Coal Company Lumber and all kinds of Building Material, Lime, Cement and Plaster Dillon, Montana -------, I 1929 I —'I I-------1 —139— L J First National 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 Dillon, Montana!CJ(I‘nOO‘K"j The 1929 Oldsmobile is FINER THAN EVER LOWER IN PRICE • —and now it is winning greater and greater public favor in every section of the country. now With all its desirable improvements . . . with all its additional smartness, luxury, comfort and performance ... the 1929 Oldsmobile is lower than ever in price only $875. The 1929 Oldsmobile provides even more gratifying and dependable performance. Its big high - compression engine now develops 62 horsepower. Typical of its fine car design, oil is forced directly to the piston pins through rifle-drilled connecting rods — a feature heretofore characteristic of high-priced cars. Oldsmobile was a remarkable value before. Now that it is finer than ever—and lower in price—it is the outstanding value of its class. Come and see this finer Oldsmo- LOWER PRICE DCompare°Uit with other cars. Know why it is winning greater and greater public favor in every sec- TWO DOOR SEDAN $875 f. o. b. Factory, Lansing. HunuSslSinu T‘ro! n l tion of the country. Oldsmobile PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS Butte Motor Truck Co. 120 S. Montana St. Butte, Mont. i-------1 i 1929 t •_______i —HI 1 ■» •» «■•. r niT)nnic i » i i i i t I COME TO THE 1 i 1 1 HartwigTheatre i i i A FOR THE BEST PHOTOPLAYS i 1 1 Matinee Saturday and Sunday 1 1 1 i You Can See a Complete Show Starting at 9:45 P. M. 1 i i i A. Lynch: “I take aspirin to clear my head.” M. Connolly: “Oh, I see—a sort of vacuum cleaner.” I i I i History Prof: “Your trouble, my boy, is remembering dates.” I ! A Stude: "You’re wrong there. I never missed a date in my life.” 2 1 1 IF IT IS— i i 1 1 Building Material 1 i 1 ft I Jim her and Coal i i 1 1 —SEE— i j f 1 Beaverhead Lumber Co. i 1 Dillon, Montana—Better Material Cheaper—Dillon, Montana t i 1 1 ! i 1 ( I«»I )«» )4M»|'«»(1 jOOO 1 ■»• •«■»• •«■»• mm? i • • ■ I__________________I I —142— rCiKmOOK i I L .H1 IZUU K I I_____________I I TRIBUNE Visit Dillon’s Most Up-to-Date Market Book Store Headquarters for all kinds of Lunch Goods and Vegetables Students Always Welcome Cash Meat 22 S. Montana St. Market Dillon, Montana Next to Post Office A Junior girl rushed breathlessly into Slim Ralph's room. Her eyes were glittering with excitement; her hair was all mussed up. She grabbed Slim frantically around the neck and cried. "Oh, Slim, just as I came up the steps a man grabbed me and kissed me.” "Humph.” said Slim, "musta been Lenny. Don't let me catch you wearing one of my dresses again.” Three Important Elements in Our Women’s Shoes— Style, Ease and Your Money’s Worth City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN. Prop. Order Your Dance Punch from Dillon Bottling Works Dillon, Montana “Desonia is what you might call an athletic opposite.” "How's zat?” "An athlete is supposed to have big shoulders and taper down to nothing, but he has big feet and tapers up to nothing.” Mr. Mackie once said in Principles, "There are a few things I don’t know." Q: "Why do boys wear big watches and girls wear little ones?” A: "Because the boys like a big time.” Miss Blegan: "Always remember the unchangeable truth: If you want to learn anything always start at the bottom.” McKinney: "Does that go for swimming, too?” i-------1 i 192° i I_______) —143—  5 - » v- n I'uuu -rr——-—| • t I i i i i Montana Auto The Best 1 A i Supply Co. in drug store service and merchandise 1 ( ( Dillon, Montana 1 i One of Montana’s Largest i i and Best Equipped Garages 1 GEO. M. GOSMAN i i Chevrolet, Buick and Druggist i i i Cadillac Automobiles The Rexall Store 1 i j Mr. Albright in Econ.: “Name something In which the supply exceeds j the demand.” i M. Montgomery: “Quizzes.” I i Miss Duboc recently stated in Methods class that a person should not i ! dance while teaching. (At least not at the same time.) I We Have ’Em and We Sell 'Em Benbrooks: “Whv do you call her I 1 ‘Silent Hell’?” A WHIPPET Watts: “I kissed her and she A WILLVS-K NIGHT never tolled.” ▼ GKAHAtf-PAIGE ¥ | USED CARS Morris Cole: “Supposing there i i J. W. Walter’s were five hoys sitting on a fence and one decided to jump off. How many ¥ i I Garage would there he left?” It. Ogden: “Why. four of course.” 1 D Dillon Mont. M. C.: “Wrong; he only decided a 1 to jump off.” l i Dart Hardware He: “How do you account for the i I i excessive length of girls’ necks in this day and age?” She: “It’s all due to that economic principle, the supply increasing in proportion to the demand.” i i Implement Co. i Dillon Montana Teacher: “When did the revival i of learning begin?” A Stude: "The night before exams.” A I I r . ' : i — 1 w ■ 1 w 1 JV.1WV.I | i _ . ” , i 1929 i I______i —144—i__________‘_____________________________________i WHEN IN BUTTE Established 1S87 Paumie Parisian Dye Make Your Headquarters House, Inc. at French Dyeing and Cleaning Gainers We Insure Our Customers’ Goods No. 60 West Galena St. Corner Dakota Phone 516 Confectionery BUTTE, MONT. Dinners, Lunches, Trade at Ice Cream and Candies DREIBEEBIS Largest and Best Equipped Corner Park and Montana Streets Music Store in Montana 77 West Park St., Butte M. McKinney: “Only fools are positive.” Mr. Mackie: “Are you sure?” M. Me: “Positive.” A. Lillie: “How do you like mushrooms?” B. Cochrane: “Don’t know. I never slept in any.” Teacher: “Do you understand the difference between liking and loving?” A. Halverson: "Sure. I like my mother and father and I love pie.” “Where does steel wool come from?” “Off the sheep on the Iron Mountains, of course.” “Thora has just returned from the sea shore.” “Did she get brown?” “No—I think his name was McKenzie.” First Stude: “That teacher car- ries her years lightly.” Second Stude: “Why shouldn’t she? She drops so many of them.” “The Sign of Good Footwear” 17 No. Main, Butte, Mont. Be Convinced—Not Persuaded “DICK” The Pioneer Permanent Waver SYMONS BOBBKK SHOP Phone 6000 For Appointmentsfr ► • ■•" '-mm .'- rC-KITlOOKj Trunks, Bags and Suitcases National Trunk Factory 105 West Broadway Butte, Montana Tact is the ability to describe others as they see themselves. Blanche Wilson (in furniture store): "I would like to buy an easy chair for my boy friend.” Clerk: “Morris?” Blanche: "No, Norris.” Butte Optical Co. BITTE’S OKIOIXAL OTTO.M KT1MSTN Dr. J. L. Hannifin Dr. Win. J. Sullivan ARTIFICIAL BYES Our Stock Is of the Best Our Prices Are the Lowest Everything: in the Jewelry Line Terms if Desired Mosier to Coach Moe: “How much longer do you need me. coach?" Moe: "Oh, about two feet.” The longer I live the more I am inclined to think that the earth is used by other planets as a lunatic asylum. . Simon (Simon's for Diamonds) 21 N. Main St. Butte, Mont. I-------1 ( 192o i I_______I —146— ™—»—— fcKmooKj DICKEY’S CASH STORE Quality Groceries for Less Klein Block East Glendale St. One Dozen South Idaho Phone 341 I love its gidgy gurgle, I love Its fluent flow, I love to wind my mouth up, I love to hear it go. Electrical Western Appliances Wholesale For the Home Grocery Co. The Electric Shop Buries Taylor Wholesalers and Importers of Staple and Fancy Gro- Dillon, Mont. ceries. Distributors of the Celebrated Del Monte Canned Goods r — i 1909 1 I—... J.1 j —147— ■«■»( )«■» «■» hL _ J A word of more than ordinary significance to the student is ECONOMY 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 await you at Symons where Quality and Economy are inseparably associated. Symons Dry Goods Company Butte, Montana Butte, Montana| c rnooKj T! Our Selling Policy Is This: We hold no so-called sales of any kind nor do we name comparative prices of any kind. Goods are always sold at the lowest possible prices consistent with prevailing market conditions, and when the price of some article is marked down to its replacement value, the former price is never mentioned. We aim to give the same fair, square treatment to you every day. Bobby Clark: “Ha-wa-ya-?” K. Lang: “Go on, Bobby, this is Dillon, not Hawaii.’ A professor says that sedentary work tends to lessen endurance, other words, the more one sits, the less he can stand. In Dillon Clinic Dr. M. A. Walker Dr. F. M. Poindexter Telephone Block Phone 21 Girls are like salad—it all depends on the dressing. Mr. Cluley: divisor of—” G. Foster: lost again?” “Find the common ‘Is that darn thing We hear Alec MacDonald is going to quit school because he has to pay attention. Compliments of Thos.E.Luebben Dillon, Montana i-------1 i 1929 i I________i -mam- ‘ mmi mmm 149—_________ ' c Ki nooic _________ McFadden’s Dillon's Most Popular Ice Cream Parlor Candies—Ice Cream—Pastries—Hot Tamales—Lunches What do you do to get white hands? Nothing. PHOTOGRAPHING of all Kinds PORTRAIT, COMMERCIAL AND PANORAMIC (We photograph anything anywhere) Briny your Kodak film to us for the best finishing and quickest service Japanese - American Studio ! cja-nooK i LEGGAT HOTEL Fireproof European Plan, Reasonable Rates, Clean, Comfortable, Safe Exceptionally Good Service ALEX. LEGGAT, Mgr. Butte Mont. Fein’s 33-35-37 East Park St. Montana’s Largest Men s Store Prof. McBain: “What shape is the earth?” Mert Smith: “Round.” McBain: “How do you know it is round?” M. S.: “AH right, then! We’ll say it is square! I don’t want to start an argument.” He: “Can I kiss you?” She: ‘I don’t know. Most fellows have been able to.” Smear K. (describing a fish): "The trout was SO long—I tell you I never SAW such a fish.” Freddie J.: “No, I don’t suppose you did.” “How dare you swear before me?” cried the indignant young lady. Bill W.: “Excuse me. I didn’t know you wanted to swear.” Teacher: “Order, please!” Absent-minded Student: “Egg sandwich.” “What does your sister like, Sparky?” “Most everything I got.” WARD THOMPSON PAPER CO. —“A Right Paper for Every Purpose” School Papers a Specialty This Annual Is Printed on Dill and Collins Black and White Enamel S20-S30 Utah Ave. BUTTE. MONTANArC,KIcnOO‘Kj “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-nine years. Its services are offered to you. The State Bank Trust Co. of Dillon A. L. STONE. President W. A. GRAETER, Cashier I--------1 i 1929 » l________I —152— » 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 IMPHOVEI) CITY PROPERTIES Mr. Clark (in Psychology): “What is child delinquency?” 1). Pace: “A person who owes small taxes.” S. Barnard: “Why does your girl always write to you with green ink?” B. Bass: “Just a little hint of how jealous she is.” 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 i----1 L _V_ J —153—► «■» • ■» - CHINOOK ] Established 1877 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUTTE, MONTANA Capital. Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One Million Dollars ANDREW J. DAVIS, President A. J. DAVIS, Jr., Asst. Cashier GEORGE U. HILL, Cashier J. F. LOWNEY, Asst. Cashier Bessie Stewart: “I just adore dark men.” M. Connell: "You’d have a big time in Africa.” Prof (in History Class): "In what battle was General Custer killed?’ Bright Stude: "His last one.” THORNTON Paxson HOETL Rockefeller Co. Druggists W. F. LOVE Proprietor Kodaks, Perfumes, Fountain Pens. Complete line of Elizabeth Arden’s Toilet Goods Developing and Printing 59 East Broadway 24 W. Park Butte, Montana Rexall Store Butte, Mont. Mail Orders Filled «■» i-mam-' -«■■» I--------1 i 1929 i I________i —154—  I TJ n 1 1 1 ( 1 f 1 WOMEN’S APPAREL 1 i “You Get the Nicest Things” at Weinberg’s j ! 1 1 ( 1 Large Assortment—Exclusive Styles 1 i 1 I Weinberg’s FASHION SHOP 1 i j i 1 58 West Park St. Butte, Mont. ( 1 1 Bass: “What’s the technical term for snoring?” K. Kinz: “Sheet music.” i 1 i Miss Russell: “Why don’t you talk louder when you recite. Evelyn?” Evelyn: “A soft answer turneth away wrath.” i I i Take Notice of this Advertisement I i 1 i It will help you to get acquainted with the best eating house in the City of Butte. I I i We Specialize in Mexican Dishes and Fine Merchant Lunches j i Pay Us a Visit—You Will Be Pleased With Our Food and Service j i 1 Open from 8 A. M. until 12:30 A. M. 1 i i • Truzzolino Chile Parlor 1 i i A 120 W. Park Butte, Montana 1 1 i i 400 1 i »()4M 1 M)«■►( «•( «■►()«» | j C)0 O | 1 X i__________________i —155—TchitookJ Land Office Filings Proofs Oldest Set of Abstract Books in County ft Reliable Service in Land Matters BEAVEPHEAD ABSTRACT CO. 7T B B CONOCO JHBVabstractorsVHA Pearl I. Smith Title Building Dillon, Montana. For convenience of its students free fountain service is maintained by M. S. N. C. It is hoped that next fall automatic cliin-wipers will be installed. “And who be you?" our boy friend cried, As at a Co-ed he stared. “Tis I,” his flapper girl replied “I've had my face repaired." The oyster is a silent thing, 'Tis nature’s happy law. For were the oyster talkative, Its sayings would be raw. While in Dillon Stop at For Light Lunches and The HotelAndrus HARRY ANDRUS, Mgr. Good Dinners Try Hanson’s Cafe Dillon’s Only Modern Hotel Dinners and Parties by appointment. Suggest your own menus. European Plan Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 Cafe and Dining Room in Connection with Hotel Andrus Hotel Bldg. i--------1 i 1929 I I________I —156—► •«■» X r :iHicnoo,K] ) ■■► )«■► Your Education Is Not Complete Until You Learn How to Save Money We Offer Every Inducement Metals Bank Trust Co. OFFICERS: CHARLES J. KELLY Chairman of the Board JAMES E. WOODWARD President JAMES T. FINLEN Vice-President R. W. PLACE Cashier J. L. TEAL Asst. Cashier J. J. BURKE Asst. Cashier B. F. STRANAHAN Asst. Cashier Butte Established 1882 Montana DIRECTORS: JOHN D. RYAN CORNELIUS F. KELLEY THOMAS A. MARLOW CHARLES J. KELLY J. BRUCE KREMER HARRY L. GALLWEY L. O. EVANS JOHN E. CORETTE JAMES T. FINLEN J. R. HOBBINS Interest on Savings Accounts Member Federal Reserve System Hypnotist: ‘‘I have this college student in a deep sleep and I can't bring him out of it. What will I do?” Assistant: “Ring a bell.” “Why don’t you boh your hair, Beaudry?” “’Cause 1 can’t decide whether to make it look like a whisk broom or ! a feather duster.” i GRAETER Middleton i Grocery Co. Studio ! Photographs Tell the Story i j Retail Groceries i 1 Kitchen Hardware — —- 1 A Dillon, Montana 206 W. Park St., Butte 1 i r ■mm —I I 1929 i !_______I —157—M !«■»! ■■» «■»! 4 ! C.HM100K I I ______ i =n Dillon City Drug Steam Company Laundry For Cameras and Camera Supplies, Grafonolas and Latest Dance Records At the End of Every Make Our Store Telephone 135-W . Your Store B. Wolverton: V. Harrington: couldn't pass." ‘That Intermountain football team was counterfeit.” “All the halves were full of lead and the quarters Mr. Albright in Sociology: "People can tell the Chinese and African races by the smell.” Bright Student: "Does that apply to foot races also?" The Montana Mercantile Co. The Home of QUALITY GROCERIES Fancy Lunch Goods a Specialty With Us Mr. Light: “Clive us a definition of density. Miss Wemple." M. Wemple: (Silence.) Mr. Light: "I said a definition, not an illustration. M. Clulev (explaining a problem): "Now watch the board carefully while I go through it." “Say, Mr. Albright, what school do you go to all your life, study hard, and then never get a degree?” "I'm afraid you've got me.” “Sunday School. Mr. Albright.” V. von der Vor: “Last night I made an awful mistake. 1 went to take my cough medicine and drank a bottle of gold paint by mistake.” F. Feeney: “How do you feel?” V. v. d. V.: "Guilty.” ------------------------------------------ i--------------1 1| i I--------1 I 1929 i I________i —158—fr rCKMIOOlvj n) AL. HULTMAN, Mgr. Phone 61 When in Butte Stop at The Old Chequamegon Cafe (Shay-Wom-E-Gon) 27 N. Main St. Butte Hoe lick's Fur Shop Repairing—Relining Remodeling Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone 803 for Storage 125 N. Main St. Butte “That’s a new one on me,” said the monkey as ho scratched his head. K. Lang: “I'm ofr that girl. She insulted me.” J. Donaldson: “How?" K. Lang: “She asked me if I danced.” J. D.: “What’s insulting about that?” K. L.: “I was dancing with her when she asked me.” B. Wolverton: “I just saw a horse with a wooden leg.” Thora Noble: "Where?" B. W.: “On a merry-go-round.” O «■» ) )■«■» O O D. Taylor: "I have some Caesar’s coins.” M. Heaphy: “That’s nothing. I have some Adam's chewing gum.” A. MacDonald: “Could you tell me in round numbers what I made in the test?” McBain: "Yes, without any trou- ble—zero.” Norris C.: faults.” Benbrooks: “My girl has two ’You and who else?” A1 Rudolph: “I’ve been around with girls, and girls, and girls—” B. Wolverton: "Where? On a merry-go-round?” M A T R I X Shoes for Women Beauty is deftly fashioned into the Matrix Shoe that fits the hoftom of the foot. And it needs no breaking-in—is comfortable from the very first step. HUBERT’S Shoes and Hosiery 51 West Park St. Butte. Montana I------1 i 1929 i i______i —159— ! CKinOOK i t _______• )«■» «■»'()•«■»( M } Dillon GROCERIES Furniture Company SQUARE DEAL All Kinds of Furniture Kelvinators Baldwin Pianos CASH STORE Telephone 303 Vacuum Cleaners and Easy Washers Dumb: "I believe this school is haunted; they’re always talking about the school spirit.” What the flapper doesn’t know isn’t worth knowing, and likewise what she does know isn't worth knowing. Union Electric The Camel Inn Company DINING ROOM Just Like Home HEAT LIGHT 419 S. Dakota POWER Let Electricity Do Your Cooking Editor-in-Chief to Herdene Eaton: “You are just like an electric button —never accomplish anything unless you’re pushed.” Ask About the Automatic Electric Range “So Veron is out for athletics?” “No! Athletes.” (r x o «» )• rc.KMIOOlvj Photographs Live Forever )) The photographic work of this annual was furnished h The Fairchild Studio CORLISS FAIRCHILD, Prop. Dillon Montana 1-------------1 | [Q90 | «»• «■»■ •«■■► ■■► •«■»• )• 1 1 f 1 j | i j Call-- McCracken 1 j i i Terrv’ s' Bros. 1 1 j M. v i i y %j The Men’s Store | j Society Brand and Clothcraft i i j PHONE 284 Clothes; Florsheim Shoes; Lanpher Hats and Caps; Wil- 9 1 i son Bros Furnishings. Every- I i thing in boys’ apparel and la- I i dies’ Holeproof Hosiery. 1 i Perhaps He Will Be There Try Our Tailor Shop f 1 j What it costs to attend college. Plenty! 1 i Requirements for admission to M. S. N. C.: Any person who has patience enough to stand in registration line and possesses 27 bucks is admitted. No questions asked. i ( A Our idea of a wise man is one who never argues with women. 1 1 j 1 Andy’s Shining Parlor Red Boot i i 1 1 Teachers’ and Students' Trade Solicited Shoe Repairing i i 9 j Red Boot Shop Shop 1 1 i Orton Brothers First Class Shoe Repairing f I i Butte—Bozeman Latest Machinery i j Anaconda i I i Montana's Largest Music House BOB ROWLANDS i i i iL= ! A r i •«■ ■ i J O O O | -mm t-mm+o-mm J • I » I______________________I —162— F roaTzooKj Frank A. Franklin, Chrysler, and Hazelbaker Gen. Electric Refrigerator Insurance—Real Estate Atwater Kent and R. C. A. Southern Montana Abstract Title Co. Abstracts Radio Beaverhead 15 S. Idaho St. Phone 57 Auto Sales Co. Dillon, Mont. Mr. Albright: “What was the earliest type of American architecture?' Alice Cline: "The wigwams.” p. Jondrow: "What do you think counts most?" D. Clark: “The adding machine.” H. Cole: "What a beautiful statue. It's alabaster, isn't it?” V. Walden: "No, Aphrodite.” The student who says he is going to the library to study reminds us of the fellow who went to Vancouver to buy an overcoat. After he arrived at his destination he forgot what he came for. Athlete—a dignified hunch of muscles unable to split wood or carry ashes. Hug—roundabout way of expressing affection. Heredity — the cause of all our faults. Veranda—an open enclosure often used as a spoon-holder. Bond Grocery Company Dealers in High-Class Groceries Ground Feed of All Kinds Appendicitis—a modern pain costing $200 more than the old fashioned stomach ache. 12 E. Helena St., Phone 99 i--------1 • 1929 i I________i —163—GIFTS THAT LAST We invite your patronage for Fountain Pens and Pencils M. S. N. C. Jewelry and Gift Goods We examine eyes and fit glasses Benbrooks: “What did you think when I first made love to you?” A. Cline: "I was afraid you were In earnest.” Mr. Jordan: “You say that they sat through your speech in open-mouthed astonishment?” Miss Ragon: “Yes. But I learned afterwards that most of the students sleep with their mouths open.” D. Verry: "Why do they always call ships ‘she’?” Chuck IX: “Because the rigging is so expensive.” Miss Sands (in speech): “There cannot possibly he anything in your head, Margaret.” M. Barlow: "Where’s the evi- dence?” Miss Sands: “Nothing has ever come out.” HUBER BROS. . • . : Dillon s Sporting Goods Store A complete line of all Standard Athletic Supplies We Carry the Goods Hughes McCaleb I'M j j Dr. Best Dr.F.Il.Bimrose ! 1 i i Dentist Dentist 1 1 A Phones: 1 j 1 Phones: Office 64, Res. 189-J Office, 363—Res., 334-W 1 i Office Hours, 9-12—1:30-5 i 1 j Office over Waldorf Company Suite 14 and 15 Telephone Block, Dillon, Montana i i Absence makes the marks grow rounder. Mr. Mackie: “This is the worst lesson we’ve had, and I’ve done nine- tenths of the reciting myself.” B. Clark: D. Clark: ‘How many ribs have you?” ‘I don’t know. I’m so ticklish I never could count ’em.” Dr. R. D. Curry Dentist Rooms Telephone Bids:. Phones : Office 335—Res. 54-W Frankie Pierson, whose critic is Miss Hedrick, heard humming in her second grade room the other day. Immediately, she assumed her severest and most teacher-y aspect. “There’s someone humming in here. I want it stopped at once.” All the children shriveled, but soon a slow, sheepish smile crept over one little boy’s face. Frankie turned to him. “Well, was it you?” “No.” “Who was it then?” “Miss Hedrick.” At dress rehearsal of “Old Lady 31,” Lu Misfeldt had just collapsed on the piano keyboard after singing a sentimental song. Her costume parted in back just as Dorothy Verry snapped out her line, "I call this an indecent exhibition.” Practice was interrupted for five minutes. I------1 ! 1929 i I______i ■mam • «■» «■» •«■► «■»( —165—IF I c-xi-tiook ! I____________i 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. Too much make up is a sign of unrefinement. In fact it leaves a had taste in one's mouth. E. Sallee: “Did you ever have to kill a hear?” B. Backus: “Yes.” E. Sallee: “What did he do?” B. Backus: “He died.” Quick Service New York Cafe Steaks and Chops All Kinds of Sandwiches Lunches Butte, Mont. P. Feeney: “What a pity that all handsome men are conceited.” A1 Rudolph: “Not always; I’m not.” Miss Van Noy: "The students whose names I have read are to report at three-thirty for misconduct.” Training School Pupil (at three-thirty): “Who is Miss Conduct?” “Is she a good driver?” “Yes, she just drives me crazy.’ "Have you heard the story that’s going around about VI?” it.’ ’Heard it? Why, dearie, I started !«■»( I-------1 i 1 29 i I_______l —166— ■mtm-i. «■»( «■» •«■»( - ■» i-mmm iF • )«»i «■» -«■»- « rC-KMlOOKj »( '«■» ;•«■■»( 4mu+- Dr. A. H. DR. W. J. McFarland ROMERSA Osteopathic Physician Dentist No. 12 Telephone Block Telephone 245 Over Hughes McCaleb Dillon, Montana Phone 65-W The height of ignorance is to copy the name of the fellow sitting close to you in a written quiz. She must be a Bolshevik now ’cause she turned red when he kissed her. “What delightful manners your daughter has.” "Yes, you see she’s been away from home so much.’ Edna: 'Bye, Daddy. I’ll write be- fore the end of the week. Daddy: My gosh, Edna, you must make that check last longer than that. Sparky: Chuck has an iron con- stitution. D. Verry: How is that? Sparky: He always bolts his food. B. Alexander: Why is love like a canal? E. Taylor: Because it is an inter- nal transport. E. G. Free B.Sc., M.D. Physician and Surgeon Poindexter Block Baldwin Millinery Shop Cadet Hosiery with "Van Dyke" Heel and Toe “To Beautify the Ankle" i-------1 i 1929 ! i_______i —167— ■■► )•«■» • ■» (r rc mOOKj ►( )«■»( «■»( '«■»( M 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 and Trust Company of Anaconda Mert Smith: “I hear you made the football team.” H. Mosier: "Oh, the other boys helped a little bit.’ I’d surely like to smack the clown Who insists on shouting. "I faw down.’ At the Soda Fountain Alva K.: Why don’t you use that other straw? Harriet H.: I haven’t emptied this one yet. "Why do they call those Indians ’braves’?” "Haven’t you ever seen their squaws?” "When was Adam born?” "A little before Eve.” Mr. Albright: Tell us about the election of 1S32. Miss Silk. Miss Silk: Ah—It was after the election of 1S2S. I------1 i 1929 i I______I 168- rCKMIOOKj t; We print the “Monta-nomal,” the students’ publication. The Examiner Dillon, Montana We use the term “etc.,” to make we really do. Children at training school, singing Columbia the (iem of the Ocean: “His banners make tears, and he trembles.” Mr. Jordan: Have you heard the story of the pair o’ tights? Mackie: No. Jordan: It seems there were a couple of Scotchmen— Mackie: Well, go on. Tell us the rest of the story. Ah: Them’s mighty fine pigeons up there. Ick: Them ain’t pigeons. Them’s gulls. Ah: He them b’ys or gulls, them’s mighty fine pigeons. people think we know a lot more than “Abie, your shirt tail’s out.’ "Vere iss it out?” "Out vere de vest begins.” We have just received a very large shipment of stationery direct from the factory which will enable us to give you a better price than ever before. Come in and let us show you our line. Thomas Book Store Dillon, Mont. i-------1 ! 1929 I I_______I —109—i COT001 1 !________I ()«■»() The Dillon Implement Co, The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House of Southern Montana I mplements, Hardware, Haim css, Grain JOE CHARLIE The Mudro Grill Unexcelled Cuisine 43 W. Park St. Phone 432 Butte, Montana Mrs. King: “Daughter, do any of your friends tell questionable stories?” Rosemary: “No, mother, I understand them all perfectly.” K. Lang: “Say, coach, I want bigger shoes.” Moe: “Those fit, why do you want bigger ones?” K. Lang: "So I can cover more ground in the same amount of time.” Kay L.: Do you believe in clubs for women? Hughlun: Yes, if kindness fails. Provo: Do you know, only two things prevent your becoming a wonderful dancer. Sassman: Indeed? What are they? Provo: Your feet. Dorm Girl: Do you ever play any- thing by request? M. Reardon: Certainly. Dorm Girl: Then, I wonder if you’d be so kind as to play a game of dominoes? Anderson Market Quality Meats k I--------1 i 1929 I i________I -170- Phone 333 Dillon, Montana r c.hmiookI I_________i nt Home Baking Beehive Co. Candy — Shop Telephone 2107 — — Home Made Candies Telephone 846 107 Olympia St. 146 West Park Butte, Montana Butte, Mont. You may be the Lincoln Highway to your mother, but you’re only a little detour to me. We know a man so lazy that when he had the seven year itch, he got six months behind on his scratching. Hartwig Barber Shop Ladies’ Bobs a Specialty Hartwig Theatre Bldg. College Student writes some letters to the family. Dear Mother—I’ve got a dreadful headache from studying—the teachers have it in for me, I guess. About that exam you asked about, I didn't get that paper back, but I know I got an A. Love, (The whole letter) Dear Dad—Thanks for the ten. I needed it to get some note books and stuff. It took all 1 had and I still haven’t got all I need. Do you suppose you could send another one? Affectionately, Dear Sis: Thanks for the tie. I only wear it on special occasions as I want to keep it nice and clean. (He sold it to his room mate for 50c.) If you can find any more, I wish you would send them. They sure come in handy—. Don’t tell Mother what you heard about me because it isn’t so. Well, it's nine-thirty, I guess I’ll go to bed. Have you got an extra dollar or two? I met the nicest girl and I asked her for a date. Write soon. Brother Sap: Hawaii? Say, don’t try to tell me about dates. I’ve had all kinds of them. Over there you don't know what a good time is. You just kid yourself. Come on over here and I’ll show you the time of your life—. Can you spare a ten? I haven’t heard from home for so long I think they took the post office out. The last date I had took every shekel I could scrape up—. Say, don’t tell me about your grades. I can guess what they are—. Well, I’m going to quit. Don’t forget the ten. (A five will be better than nothing.) So long. And he went to bed. t-------1 i 1929 i L_______I —171—rCfllTOOOTC j ()«■»( 4 “Say It With Flowers” frp v h from J f K fiS Columbia Floral Bread, Cookies and Company Doughnuts 47 W. Broadway Butte, Montana Phone 1923 City Baking A. C. Wilhelm N. F. Leonard Company We Telegraph Flowers Dillon Mont. Everywhere B. Pousek: “What are you going to do when you graduate?” J. Donaldson: “Clean up Wall Street with a broom.” B. Stewart: “I’ve been out every night this week with two exceptions.’ M. Palmer: “Who were they?” "Time will tell,” said he, as he rolled in. But it didn’t, and he missed his eight o’clock. Miss Gregory became serious. "Well, I’ll tell you what the apperceptive basis is. Simply stated, it's the background—" And the conference laughed again. Miss Carson, toastmistress at a banquet, said: "The Lord gave His command, ‘Let there be light.’ And lo! It was Albright." (It must be read for Literature Class.) Fern Ogden, to Librarian: May I take out John Brown’s Body? The man with a very large nose turns the other nostril instead of the other cheek. Another way to express “I'm going to faint”: “I feel myself growing white and flabby as a table napkin." Smart Apparel S----- _ _? Pay Cash and Pay Less 41 N. Main Butte, Mont. '«■»( «■»• ■» «■» I------, i 1929 ! I______l —172— Shirley Clothes SHINERS Butte J Shop Suits and Overcoats for Montana’s Greatest Men and Young Men at Furniture Store Big Savings “FROM FACTORY TO YOU” Select your furniture here SHIRLEY CLOTHES —buy it through your SHOP Local Dealer 14 North Main St. Wyn D.: "Why, your heart sounds like a drum beating. Chuck 1).: "Yes, that’s the call to arms.” "I vish I vas as religious as Abie.” "And vy?” "He clasps his hands so tight in prayer he can’t get ’em open veil der collection box comes aroundt.” BURGESON MOTORS Incorporated Fords Ford Sales and Service Dillon Montana She: What do you consider the height of extravagance? He: Well, let’s see; you’re five feet eight inches. I should judge. Becky: Did you take your degree in medicine? I key: No, in Minnyappolis. “Why do you refuse to loan the book to Mrs. Cooper?’’ “I heard you say that her husband is a bookkeeper.” “What is the term applied to people who sign other people’s names on checks?” “Five or ten years, usually.” “Spring is the time for love.” “Well, it’s not so bad during other seasons, either.” I-------j t 1929 i I_______I —173—i cwnooTC i i________i The Normal Elliott Cash Lunch Basket Store MRS. JESSE DITTY Student headquarters for all School Supplies, Lunch Goods, Ice Cream, Soft Drinks — large variety Candy Bars — Toast and School Supplies and Coffee Nook—the Place of Candies—Lunch Goods Good Fellowship and Ice Cream Across from the Campus Across from the Campus Mary had a little lamb; A lobster and some prunes, A glass of milk, a piece of pie, And then some macaroons. It made the naughty waiter grin To see her order so. And when they carried Mary out Her face was white as snow. Morris Cole: I)o you know where I can find out about "The Charge of the Light Brigade?" Chuck Davis: Go over to the Dorm at six o'clock. Mr. Mackie: She did that wonderfully well. You know, r never could talk that fast. Miss McQrade: Well, she had something to talk about or she never could have talked that fast. As Vi von der Vor said to Dulany Terrett when he parted his hair on the side: "Well, there has to be an alley for every block.” Miss Gregory (at conference): You know, this “apperceptive basis” has become a joke. No one seems to know just what it is. In fact. I heard a student say the other day. "Gosh, I slipped on the ice this morning and hurt my apperceptive basis.”Miss—Hiss—Kiss! School Inspector to Pretty Teacher: "Do you teach observation?” “Yes.” "Then I will take the class. Now, children, shut your eyes and sit still.” Following this the inspector made a slow whistling sort of noise and followed with, "Now, children, what did I do?” For some time there was no answer but ultimately one little boy piped out, "You kissed teacher.” Laugh and the world laughs with you. Cry and you streak your paint. A nice "prof” is one who wakes you at the end of his class so you won't be late to your next one. The motion has been made and seconded that whenever a "prof” attempts to crack a joke he be required to raise his right hand. This is in order that we won't laugh out of turn. EAT AT The Lockwood For Real Home Cooking Home Made Ice Cream and Candies 35 West Broadway Butte, Montana We Furnish the Dormitory with Milk and Cream Atkeson Dairy A boy of twelve, dining at his uncle’s, made such a good dinner that his aunt observed: "Johnny, you appear to eat well.” "Yes, aunty,” replied the boy, “I’ve been practicing all my life.” Poise is that quality in a woman that keeps her from being embarrassed on a windy day. Husband: "Have you made up your mind to stay in?” Wife: "No, I’ve made up my face to go out.” Coed: An owl’s a funny looking thing, ain’t it? Student: Yeah, they look so hu- man. I------1 i 1929 • i______i —175—  • ■ ; rj i- % y 4 ,(;: -■• j f ?r. .::••? y 'V t - •■v». t " a» i’-iT :; rj, v ». -i »-,• , i- MB'' ip SSi fell i BSl »siSS § Tar ’ «1 . 4 si ? ■-..» la w :• • v'


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

1926

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

1927

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, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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