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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 204

 

University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1930 volume:

'Sh4jL m i. ) V74 i CHINOOK Foreword The 1930 Chinook is a modern annual. Through its pages we have endeavored to give a true picture of our school life. We hope that it will bring back happy memories of worthwhile days at the Montana State Normal College. If it succeeds in doing this, it has accomplished its purpose. 1930 =5£ CHINOOK =J€= =5€= The Chancellor’s Message The selection of modernity in education as the theme of the 1930 Montana State Normal College Annual is commendable. It indicates that the editors are up-to-date.” May they always evince this quality of being abreast of the times in thought, information, customs and other important qualities of life. It is gratifying to know that the students of the Montana State Normal College have the open, growing type of mind which insures modern thinking and modern acting as they go forth from their alma mater to this enlarging world. And pray, what is this modernity to which this 1930 Chinook is dedicated? Briefly it is the attitude of youth toward social conventions, institutions, faith of the fathers, authority and a program of life. The attitude of our youth in this scientific age is identical with the attitude of youth in every antecedent age of man. There is nothing new in their adoption of the “trial and error’ method which adventurous youth has always used and will continue to employ. In truth, all progress is dependent upon the wise use of change in thought and action in each age of the human race. It is this truth which guides the “modern school life” in the use of experimental methods. It is the old injunction modernized, “Try all things, and retain only those things and those interpretations and applications of truth which bear the acid test and prove helpful, good and worthwhile.” Long live “modern school life” and the spirit and program of wise change upon which human progress, civilization and culture depend. c‘Mclriti qA. Brannon 1930 | CHINOOK |f 1930=5«= =J = =)f= CHINOOK =36= =3F =3F The President’s tMessage Franklin, Louisiana March 8, 1930 By air mail you invited a word from me. ‘‘A marvelous thing it is,” we say, “’to cut across distance like that.” Almost can one be in two places at the same time, even as he is in radio. But. as 1 have pictured tin Chinook staff at work so often during this non-resident year of mine, they too are working some miracles. They are catching the news which is too good to print, the poses which cannot he kept, and even the spirit of the Class of 1930, and sending these down the long line of 1931, 1932, 1933— In 1950. the pages of your Chinook will bring back the pleasant realities of 1930. You can be where you will, and yet enjoy the campus scenes of now. What will time and space mean, when by opening your book you overcome the span of both f “A marvelous thing it is,” say 1, “to be where you are not, and in a time which the calendar says is long past.” Yes. the Chinook Staff is working a miracle. May its joy in anticipation be the complement of its satisfaction in retrospect and both be full. Sheldon E. Davis 1930 = =% CHINOOK t 1930CHINOOK The lean’s Message Modern—magic word. At once our imagination conjures the miracle of the robot, the wonders of man’s invasion of the air, the genius of the race that is breaking with tradition and blazing new trails in the universe. We expand with pride, and justly, at what the mind of man can accomplish. But lest we become arrogant let us not forget that happiness depends upon the heart and not the head, upon what we feel and not what we think. While our world has changed our selves have not. Such old-fashioned virtues as love and duty, in still small voices, proclaim the age old importance of human relationships in personal happiness and the progress of the race. May you as moderns continue to value these virtues and thus become the masters and not the victims of modernism. 1930=i€= =3€= CHINOOK = = T ;e College Song 'I liy towers stretching upward Guide us on our way; Thy green lawns rolling outward Hold us throughout the day. Each memory brings a thrill Of golden days upon the hill. Of Montana’s fairest valley, Where our hearts must always rally. Normal College, here’s to you, For to you we’ll all be true. Though we’re far away at work or play We shall keep our colors flying still for you. So onward through the years let s go, And no one dares to tell us no, For we’re bringing to fame, that dear old name— Normal College, here’s to you. : = 1930 itowers stretching upward Guide us on our way. 1930CHINOOK n qA Bordered Walk 1930CHINOOK Main Entrance to Old cDorm 1930 iYea, Athletes! CHINOOK t 1930 I CHINOOK Rah! Rah! Orange and lack i q 'in 1 C OUcA Quiet Stream CHINOOK 1930cA Corner of the Campus CHINOOK U 1930FACULTY Professor of English CHINOOK LEE R. LIGHT M. S. Vice-President Acting-President 11 29-1930 Professor of Education ROBERT CLARK M. A. Professor of Psychology and Education LUCY H. CARSON M. A. 1930 |ROBERT E. ALBRIGHT M. A. Associate Professor of History and Social Sciences CHINOOK I J. FORD McBAIN M. A. Professor of Science CHARLES HENRY M. A. Director of Training —if if if—r —rr i 1930 —26—JESSIE L. DUBOC M. A. Assistant Professor of Education Supervisor of Training Grades Four to Eight (Absent on leave) GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON M. A. Assistant Professor of English RUSH JORDAN M. A. Assistant Professor of History and Social Science 1930ELIZABETH M. SHOTWELL B. A. Supervisor of Primary Training 0. ELDORA RAGON B. S. Instructor in Drawing CHINOOK ALICE E. RUSSELL B. A. Instructor in English I 1930 I —28— M CHINOOK % FLORENCE M. LEWIS B. S. Instructor in Home Economics LILIAN R. FREE Librarian Instructor in Library Economy EARL L. FAIRBANKS B. A. Principal of the Upper Grade Building: and Instructor in Mathematics 1930CHINOOK CONSTANCE BLEGAN B. S. Instructor in Physical Education RALPH McFADDEN Instructor in Piano Graduate of Dana Musical Institute Pupil of Sigismund Stojowski MARY HARRIET BAKER B. A. Instructor in Penmanship 1930MARGUERITE HYDE M. A. Instructor in Education and Supervisor of Training: Grades Four to Eight CHINOOK MIRA BOOTH B. A. Instructor in Public School Music O. KAY MOE B. A. Instructor in Physical Education and Manual Training 1930 —81—CHINOOK MYRTLE SAVIDGE M. A. Instructor in Speech and Dramatics W. W. WAHL B. S. Instructor in Agriculture LOUISE B. FREEMAN B. S. Registrar KATHERINE J. MacGREGOR R. N. School Nurse 1930±IB. GRAINfSER J. PERSY!A G. MYERS Seniors The Seniors, as true modems, represent progress. The standards which they have maintained, the traditions which they have carried out, and the goals which they have set, should prove incentives for the Juniors, who are the Seniors of 1931. Officers FALL QUARTER JOSEPHINE MICHEL .................President ALMER HALVERSON .............Vice-President GENEVIEVE MYERS ..........Secretary-Treasurer EDNA TAYLOR ..................Cheer Leader WINTER QUARTER BERYL GRAINGER....................President JOE PERSHA Vice-President GENEVIEVE MYERS ........Secretary-Treasurer SPRING QUARTER GENEVIEVE SILK ...................President MARGARET JOHNSTON ...........Vice-President MARY GILL...............Secretary-Treasurer MR. JORDAN ...................Class Adviser MR. ALBRIGHT .............Business Adviser, Chinook MISS ALBERTSON.......Literary Adviser, Chinook —33—CHINOOK w ii.i.i i vi.exandek Boarcreok, Montana .IKA IIA1.1.AIM) Dillon, Montana Gargoyle Secretary •Old Lady 31" "Wisdom Teeth" Kappa Zeta N'u Chinook Art Editor VEItA AN DICKSON Laurel, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. M Altfi A It RT IIA It LOW Hamilton, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu President House Council 29-'30 Glee Club Gargoyles "The Travelers" M AXINK A l lt ICWS Great Falls, Montana Y. W. C. A. Student Activity Fund Committee ’29 House Council '30 II YltTI.K 11A It A It I) TelcKraph Creek. Montana Chanticleers Montanomal Staff '30 Y. W. C. A. ELIZ A IIICTII IIAII.EY Klein, Montana 11 1 RCA It ET It A It N Kit Plenty wood, Montana W. A. A. President Kappa Zeta Xu Secretary Y. W. C. A. Montanomal Staff ’29-'30 Hockey ’29- 30 Basketball ’29-'30 1930 —34—CHINOOK MII.IHtKl) HU AI IM I Havre, Montana State College Minot, N. I). Till HA II Kit It V Whitehall, Montana Football 29-'30 "M" Club rilAVK IIKMIltOOliS Lodge Grass, Montana Basketball Captain '29-’S0 Football ,29-,30 "M" Club President ’30 Chinook Staff "Lelawala" MAIIY IIOI.AM) Butte, Montana Chanticleers Gargoyles 111 ItIKI. IIKIIGI,A M) Circle, Montana GEXKVIKVK llltKW Lewlstown. Montana IIKI.KN IIKIt It V Sweet Grass, Montana W. A. A. Varsity Hockey 21» Baseball '29 V. W. C. A. President '29 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’30 Intercollegiate Debate ‘29 Chanticleers Gargoyles •The Waif "The Travelers” "Gym and Gerry" Kappa Zeta Xu Chinook Editor Montanomal Staff '30 I It KM : lilt VAX Dillon, Montana 1930 —85—CHINOOK lIl'.I.l'.N IIKKI.IN Redstone, Montana Kappa Zota Nu Y. W. C. A. Chanticleers House Council ’20 Fit CKS COI1. Ashland, Montana TOM CASK BigTork, Montana Washington State Normal College ’20 M It C I' Fit ITK COI.I.ITON Sweet Grass, Montana Hockey ’29-’30 W. A. A. STUM-A C'MU'TO.N Townsend, Montana BI.AM'IIF. OOMKIt Harrison. Montana W. A. A. Varsity Hockey ’29-’30 Montanomal Staff ’30 Chanticleers DOItOTII V Cl. It K Livingraton. Montana House Council ’29 Y. W. C. A. Treasurer ’20 Glee Club ’30 F ST 11 Kit COMSTOCK Miles City. Montana 1930 i —3(5CHINOOK 1 HGAKKT ( ON XP.liI. Hutto, Montana CI-VTA CUSKEH Wolf Point, Montana W. A. A. Vice-President Varsity Hockey 29-'3© Varsity Volleyball '29-'30 Hockey Manager 30 Basketball Manager Captain ’30 Orchestra '29-'30 Band 29 Basketball '29-'30 Varsity Baseball '29 and HK.VTH1CT. CONKY Creat Falls. Montana G It ACES DA It l I G Sweet Grass, Montana Y W. C. A. President The Waif "The Steadfast Tin Soldier' Chanticleers Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff '30 MAK COSTELLO Roundup. Montana LOLA I AVII»SO Farmington, Montana 1A HI AN Cl 1 1 River Falls. Wisconsin University of Montana Gargoyles "Wrong Numbers" W. A. A. Glee Club FLORA l»K IIA AN Laredo. Montana 1930 —37—CHINOOK AltTIll It IJRSOMA Dnleview, Montana Booster Club President Chinook Associate Kditor Montanomal Staff '2!)-’30 Chanticleers Football Manager ’29-’30 Basketball '30 Band '20 "Lela wala" "Captain Applejack" Gargoyles "M" Club Secretary-Treasurer 2s -'30 WALL CE POllS(iItR. Dillon, Montana Gargoyles Football '30 "M" Club Jeweled Mask "Captain Applejack" "Helena's Boys" "The Travelers" "The Flying Prince” "Where But In America” "Renting Jimmy" MAIM DO! GIIIOItTY Butte, Montana Gargoyles Jeweled Mask "The China Pig” "Columbine” "Helena's Boys” "The Steadfast Tin Soldier" "When the Horns Blow” "Captain Applejack” Intercollegiate Debate 21»-'30 MAItV GIBB Butte, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Gargoyles Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer '30 MA It V DWVklt Butte, Montana tills. KLl GIBBBTTK Helena, Montana ii it it i et i:v(;hi:k(. Whitetail, Montana Glee Club .1 MSS 1IC F It It G 11 l»I('l Dillon, Montana Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '20 Chanticleers W. A. A. Moderate Sports '20 "The Other Wise .Man" “Joint Owners in Spain" "The Steadfast Tin Soldier'CHINOOK I. A I ItK.VCE IIIA 1A A Dodson, Montana Football '21 “M" Club Chinook Staff Mixed Chorus Men's Quartet "Once in A Blue Moon” "Knter the Hero" "Captain Applejack” MII.IHtKD IIAN so A bozeau, Montana licitVI, GitAINGKIt Miles City. Montana Senior Class President '30 Summer Dramatic Club '21 "Ten Minutes by the Clock” Montanomal Staff "30 Chinook Staff Y. W. C. A. Chanticleers 1A It V IIK A I'll Y Deer Lod e, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Vice-Presi dent Gargoyle Vice-President Chanticleers Montanomal Staff '30 "Renting Jimmy" "The Travelers” "Captain Applejack" "When the Horns Blow" DOItlS GltllA'GKIt Miles City, Montana Chanticleers Summer Dramatic Club '21 House Council '21 Chinook Staff Y. V. C. A. "Knter the Hero" "Helena's Hoys" KVA HEWITT Hutto, Montana A I. 1 Kit II V I. Kit SO A Whitehall, Montana Gargoyles "Old Lady 31" "The Flying Prince" “The Exchange" "Captain Applejack” "Lulawnla" "M" Club Vice-President '29 "M" club President '30 Senior Class Vice-President '21 Football '29-'30 Basketball '21»-'30 GKOIttiK 1101.1,1 AOU OKT1I Great Falls, Montana Football '27 Track '28 "M" Club Glee Club '28 "The Blue Moon" Gargoyles 1930 —39—CHINOOK NKU.IK III N TO V Missoula, .Montana EDN JONHS Wibaux. Montana i:i) .11: Ml SON Missoula. Montana University of Montana ■27 I.KN OltE JON MS Jeffers, Montana Basketball ’30 W. A. A. Ol A I, JOHNSON Melville, Montana Montanomal Staff ‘2t» Chanticleers M Alt V K A I.A FAT Black Eagle, Montana W. A. A. MAIttiAIIBT JOII NSTON Anaconda, Montana Cargoyles Kappa 55eta Xu Mouse Council ’30 EMMA KENNEDY Ekalaka, Montana House Council '2t»-'30 W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. 1930 e ,x -- —40— CHINOOK IAIM FKAM'KS KKV.NBIIV Butto, Montana I.YAI.I S I.A HOCK Doer Lodge. Montana W. A. A. Y. V. C. A. Cabinet Hotkey "The Waif" K HA XKTI1 KINS Rexford, Montana Football '2!»-'30 Basketball Manager '2! •M" Club Gargoyles "Captain Applejack” Men's Athletic Committee i: A I.KAVIS Brady, Montana University of Minnesota W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. LYDIA K It I KCiKIt Rudyard, Montana IOI.A I.OYKI.I. Anaconda, Montana Y. W. C. A. "The other Wise Man" "The Waif" DOKOTin liANtiDOIIF Helena. Montana Kappa Zeta Nu Gargoyles "The Travelers” "Columbine” “Captain Applejack” Summer Dramatic Club '2: Junior Class President £l» Glee Club Basketball ’30 Jeweled Mask ANASTASIA I.OWN KV Hamilton, Montana Kappa Ze.a Nu House Council '2‘.» Chanticleers Summer Dramatic Club '2: Chinook Staff Of 1930 —11—CHINOOK •it i.ia i.o vm: Hamilton, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Chanticleers Vice-President Booster Clul) Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff ’30 C.KACF. MAItSIIAl.l. Chester, Montana Y. W. C. A. M AIMiAliHl' U'CKK V.ilicr. .Montana rniverslty of Montana I0FFIE AleCAltHFN Anaconda, Montana Gargoyle Treasurer Kappa Zeta Nu "China Pigr" "When tile Horns Blow ION A I.VNDES Grantsdale, Montana Y. W. C. A. vi,K i»i:m ici)o i.i» liearcreek, Montana Football ’28 Basketball ’29 “M” Club OSTA 1 A l»SION Froid, Montana ANNA McDO.XALII Anaconda, Montana Kappa Zeia Nu Gargoyles Chanticleers Montanomal Staff '30 1930 i -42-KI.I.KV Met; I II(K Washoe, Montana JOSEPH I E M It'll El, Butte, Montana W. A. A. Chanticleers Chinook Staff Gargoyle Vice-President "Helena’s Hoys” “Renting Jimmy" "Joint Owners in Spain" Junior Vice-President Spring 1 ! 2i» Senior President Fall 1921 Orchestra MAIM KcNKMS Butte, Montana Chanticleers Montanomal Staff ’3ft Chinook Staff 1.1 El,LA MORIN Redstone, Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Treasurer V. V. C. A. W. A. A. Varsity Baseball ’29 Hockey ’30 Chinook Staff CATHERINE MEAD Boring, Montana TIIONi 'll R 1 11 V Jordan, Montana Track ’2$ Football ’29 Baseball Summer ’23 KVA 'I KTZINGKR Butte, Montana Chinook Staff Booster Club Secretary-Treasurer JEXNKTTE Ml KltAi Bearerook. Montana W. A. A. Kappa Zeta Xu BasKOtbalJ ’2S Hockey ’27 Y. W. C. A. CHINOOK 1930 -4-i—Eu CHINOOK ;i:m-: ii: k n Hits Fowler, Montana W. A. A. Secretary Y. W. C. A. Chanticleers Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer '28-’29 Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer 29-’30 Chinook Staff Varsity Volley Ball ’29-'30 Varsity Hockey '29 Varsity Basketball '29-’30 Varsity Baseball '29 Basketball Manager '29 Volley Ball Manager '30 31A It I AX' PAI.MEIt Butte, Montana Kappa Zcta Nu Gargoyles "Captain Applejack" "When the Horns Blow" "Renting Jimmy" I.KK OATHS Great Falls, Montana V. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Varsity Basketball '30 Varsity Volley Ball '24 Volley Ball '29 1IAI.MB IWSI.HY Ennis, Montana "M" Club Basketball '29-'30 Football '29 Track '29 Gargoyles “Captain Applejack' FI,OltICNCK OTIS Butte, Montana Glee Club Gargoyles 3IYHTI.H P.WEV Belgrade, Montana Y. W. C. A. ('M-:i,I,A OWEN Phillpsburg, Montana JOSEPH PEHSII Beareroek, Montana "M” Club Football ’29 Basketball ’30 Track ’29 Summer Dramatic Club ’29 Gargoyles Senior Glass Vice-President '30 1930 -44—KVKI.VV IMIll.I.irs Hutto, Montana Chanticleers W. A. A. I.KI)A It A It 1.1. Kalispoll, Montana Chanticleer Treasurer Montanomal Staff '30 Gargoyles i it i i i:t I'ouki.ijt Great Falls Montana noitoTin itoitiivso Holt. Montana Chanticleers Montanomal Staff ’30 Y. W. C. A. WII.FOItlt POPPIK Corvallis. Montana Football '31 -'30 Football Captain '30 Track '20 Track Captain '30 Gargoyles "Captain Applejack" "The exchange" "M" Club Vice-President Spring '20 "M" Club President Fall '29 Student Athletic Committee SAIMK ItOOBIIS Whitetall. Montana Chanticleers Y. V. C. A. l.t’ClI.F. t|l It'KKMIKN iicwistown, Montana iii:i,i:n moss Terry, Montana Glee Club W. A. A. Y. VV. C. A. Secretary "The Other Wise Man” "The Waif" Volley Ball '2l'-’30 Basketball '30 CHINOOK 193p CHINOOK A LX 1M It I 1)01.I'll Grout Fulls, Montana "AT' Club Foot bull '30 Basketball ’29-'30 Mon’s Quartette Debate (■argoyks Chinook Staff 29 "Old Lady 31" "Lolawala” "The Travelers” "When the Horns Blow" “Captain Applejack” It OS IB SHAW Cardwell, Montana Varsity Basketball '30 Baseball '29 JOB It VIII It Dillon, Montana Chanticleers Gargoyles "Captain Applejack" Chinook Business Manager Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer '29 Student Activity Fund Committee '29 CiBXBYIBVB SILK Butte, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu Gargoyles Glee Club House Council '30 Junior Class Vice-President '29 1(1 I'll SCII Bit LIB Harlem, Montana axis si i it I) Sidney, Montana 'It A Mill-: SCII It Bl N Bit Fairfield, Montana It I ’I'll SLOC'Citl Deer Lodge, Montana Gargoyles "Wrong Numbers" "When the Horns Blow" Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A. House Council 30 1930 —46—=5€= CHINOOK =W= = €= =5F AN IE soiim Fresno, Montana II 11.1. STICVHXS Hamilton. Montana HI-'.I.I-'.N STANTON Hamilton. Montana SADIE STOTT Coburn, Montana Montanomal Staff ‘30 Chanticleers Y. W. C. A. MY STEPHENS Dillon, Montana HYI0l,Y S'l'ltAM) Helena. Montana Chanticleer President Montanomal Staff ,20-,30 Orchestra Y. W. C. A. MAI.I.IB STEIMI UN S Dillon, Montana (•lee Club 29-’30 “Delawala" MICA SWBNSON Dutton, Montana »f ... - —r=-£ 1930 «— K -X —47—CHINOOK KVFI.YN TA IIA SI Slv I Great Falls. Montana Kll.MA TAYI.Olt Rozoman, Montana Y. W. C. A. Cheer Leader '30 Varsity Baseball 21 House Council ’30 Chinook Staff I.EO.W TAC'KK Fort Benton. Montana Kappa Zeta Xu Chanticleers W. A. A. Hockey '30 GKIIAI.UIU: TEFS Sweet Grass, .Montana Chanticleers Kappa Zeta Xu Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff '30 Y. W. C. A. "The Waif" MABFI. TAI.BOTT Manhattan. Montana Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Xu House Council President Chinook Staff Vaudeville Queen '30 '30 1! t it II I. THOM AS Dillon. Montana HOI.OHMS TAYI.OIt Butte, Montana Gargoyles "Wrong Xumbers" .Montanomal Staff 111 I.I A THOMPSON Scobey, Montana Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Hockey ’29 Volley Ball 29 1930 —48 - « =3e s CHINOOK =36= = f= -3F 11 A It I (I TIM.MAN Savage, Montana IIKItMCK 1 It A 10It Croat Kails, Montana 10 WCI0I.IM0 Tl 101101.1. Potomac. Montana YI It Cl I A IV BAST Manhattan, Montana 21 I.PItlOI) WAI.KBK Fromberg Montana W. A. A. Treasurer Volley Ball '29-'30 Basketball '29-’30 M Alt V Y 1011 PI.10 Hamilton, Montana W. A. A. Volley Ball Basketball Varsity Basketball Kappa Zeta Nu Chanticleers Montanomal Staff '30 Clee Club C lOltTIt I DIO M Vl.l.ioit Rureka, Montana Gargoyles "Captain Applejack" "The Travelers" "The Stolen Prince” Chanticleer Vice-President V. A. A. Montanomal Staff '2$ Montanomal Rdltor '30 I11OCI0M0 NY 101.fit Coffee Creek. Montana Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. House Council '28 Basketball '30 Varsity Hockey 29 -—If PC— If- r 1930 =W= : = —49—CHINOOK D LRI VliKKI.II lt(ii:i{ Victor. .Montana I.H,U A W11.SO X Butte, Montana University of Montana “The Waif "The Rehearsal" Chorus M tin V 11,1.1 A MS Bozeman, Montana Montana State CoUoRe Olee Club ‘29 "Lelawala" "Old Lady .'ll" Summer Dramatic Club ’2!) Volley Ball '20 Baseball '2: Basketball Manager -2i» W. A. A. House Council '2!i STi:i,i„ wii.sox Craig:, Montana DORIS WILSON Hamilton, Montana tiv It'l l.M WOODMNI) Marysville, Montana Y. W. C. A. Vice-President II t KI. WILSON Cralfr, Montana MOWIN' YORK Hast Helena, Montana Debate ’20 Chanticleers 1930 —50—CHINOOK 1C Jill. V A l)KI so Belfry, .Montana I l)A IMOTKItSO.V Hinsdale, .Montana Intercollegiate Debate ’29-’30 l-'I.ORKNCF. I» ltl.l GTO Butte, Montana MAHV It KA It DON Butte, Montana MIOItCY JACKSON I.ewlstown, Montana DA SMITH Saco, Montana Chanticleers Montanomal Staff I'll I.KMMON Judith Gap, Montana 1930 |Second Tear Students Aasheim, Olaf Alexander, William Anderson, Emily Anderson, Vera Andrews, Maxine Bailey, Elizabeth Baker, Jeannie Ballard, Mary Virginia Barlow, Margaret Barnard, Myrtle Barnard, Somers Barner, Margaret Bassett. Myrtle Beaudoin, Mildred Benbrooks, Frank Bergland, Muriel Berry, Helen Berry, Truman Boland, Mary Brekke, Thorwald Brew, Genevieve Bryan, Irene Bucklin, Helen Carney, Ruth Carpenter, Lois Case, Tom Cave, Frances Clark, Anna Dorothy Clarke. Helen E. Clopton, Stella Coil, Frances Colliton, Marguerite Comer, Blanche Comstock, Esther Connell, Margaret Conry, Beatrice Costello, Mae E. Cowman, Clara Cudd, Marian Cusker, Clyta Darling, Grace Darlington, Florence Davidson, Lola Decker, Angie DeHaan, Flora DeHaan, Maude Desonia, Arthur Donohue, Marguerite Dougherty, Mary Dougherty, Rose Dwyer, Mary Easton, Vinnie Emerson, June Engberg, Harriet Folsom, Edith Ford, Mary Louise Forsgren, Wallace Foster, Gertrude Funk, Lucille Gill, Mary Gillette, Elva Grainger, Beryl Grainger, Doris Grant, Mary F . Giudici, Jessie Farr Hall, Agnes L. Halverson, Aimer Hanson, Mildred Heaphy, Mary Ellen Hewitt, Eva Hinman, Laurence Hollingworth, George Holloron, Kathleen Hunton, Nellie Jackson, Mercy Jemison, Edna Johnson, Opal Johnston, Margaret Jones, Edna Jones, Lenore Kalafat, Mary Kennedy, Emma Kennedy, Mary V ranees Kins, Kenneth Knudsen, Margaret Krueger Lydia Langdorf, Dorothy LaRock, Lyalus Larsen, Elny Lemmon, Ruth Lester, Jean Lewis, Eva Littlefield, Norma Lovell, Viola Lowney, Anastasia Lowney, Julia Lucke, Margaret Lyndes, Iona McCarren, Effie McCarthy, Josephine McDonald, Alexander McDonald, Anna McFadgen, Anna McGuire, Catherine McGuire, Ellen McNelis, Mary Madsen, Osta V. Marshall, Grace A. Mead, Catherine Menapace, Olive Metzinger, Eva Michel, Josephine Michelotti, Mary Morin, Luella Murphy, Anthony Murray, Jennette Myers, Genevieve Oates, Ima Lee Otis, Florence Owen, Clella Palmer, Marion Pasley, Hallie Pavey, Myrtle Persha, Joseph Peterson, Unda Phillips, Evelyn Poncelet, Margaret Poppie, Wilford Price, Gertrude Provo, Mary Quickenden, Lucille Randall, Leda Reardon, Mary Robinson, Dorothy Rogers, Sadie Roseman, Mrs. G. A. Ross, Helen Rudolph, Alvin Ryburn, Joe Schcrlie, Ruth Schleder, William Schleder, Frances Shaw, Rosie Silk, Genevieve Simard, Avis Slocum, Ruth Smith, Ada Smith, Thelma Sohm, Annie Stanton, Helen Stephens, Amy Stephens, Hallie Stevens, Arvilla Stout, Sadie Strand, Evelyn Swenson, Lura Tabasinske, Evelyn Tacke, Leona Talbott, Mabel Taylor, Dolores Taylor, Edna Tees, Geraldine Thomas, Harriet Thomas, Myrhl Thompson, Eula Marie Thompson, Hu Ida Tillman, Marion Tordsen, Vivian Torgerson, Blanche 1. Turmell, Evangeline Tuttle, Vera Waddell, Hazel Wales, Vera Walker, Mildred Waller, Gertrude Walsh, Mrs. Edith Warner, Bernice Waters, Sarathna Weast, Virginia Webster, Bessie Welch, Imogene Wemple, Mary Wheelbargcr. Aleda Wilkerson. Virginia Williams, Mary Wilson, Doris Wilson, Hazel Wilson, Lillian Wilson, Stella Woodend, Myrtle Wyatt, Thomas York, Edwin Zelezny, Anna 3€= 1930 3 = —52—JUNIOES«=3€= =3€= CHINOOK ] =5e =5f= iiniors On the last days of September, 1929, almost two hundred Juniors assembled to begin their journey through M. S. N. 0. From the honors won, the first lap of that journey was most successful. The Juniors entered into every activity with the determination to do something worth while. Next year will see the culmination of their success, for then the class will reach the pinnacle of its glory. Officers FALL QUARTER DOROTHY LANGDORF .....................President GENEVIEVE SILK ..................Vice-President MARION McDONNELL ...........Secretary-Treasurer WINTER QUARTER ALBERTA SHEPHERD .....................President ELIZABETH HOPKINS ...............Vice-President MARION McDONNELL ...........Secretary-Treasurer MISS BLEGAN ....................Faculty Adviser 1930 dfa — -K= —53—■■ CHINOOK A. Adair 1. It:irkcnbllM 11. AkerNon I). Nnsli Iliirlier 1.. AdnniM 10. Hurler S. lleiiNon It. IIoIiIIk: K. Ilnw lies ii. Bovee A. Ilreinleii o. Ctirniin .11. Casey A. Comer II. CroNKiiinn ii. Dean 11. Delli ill II. Dolnn ii. Dolnn a. itoii'k A. livelier C». ("nrlxiiii 1. DiivIk CJ. Dover 1930 —54 — «CHINOOK iiHtVH (iuyrttt IliiK.'i n i Kane K:i hie Pa brick (irlmtilry III lilcn 11 ii n ton JoIiiinoii Palxn CrnliimNkl llnrrlM II ii fr inn n Jenkins Kills (■lane 11ansen llopkins Jenkins ISkln ml tielilrieli Hamilton llolliila Jacobsen —55——99— | VOONIHD Q£6L ti.tKj. !• «! ",| Mi H- K Mi iiuMo'i MI IIONJIX'I •(! iiosio m U0N|0 V Udiiiiocioji Mi u.»r| - NOO| I Ml IXJ '! T .M!tjii |snn | |Mi:llvii|i A r ii»i»i i » Mi .CqiUnii | u»q»»K m uonXj'i ■,) UON|.»| ”.| OJOOli M v i.'limi'i ”| |.tNS.t | ,|CHINOOK Itfininicton W. Sclilcilt-r M. Small A. Taft I.. I-IlfS ItUfine It it I li Shield Sullivan Veppy ItllNIUUMXeil It undle Shepherd Suekow Tower I. West (luiekeiiden Ci. ItoKerx H. Shanlev A, Stcinkc Tirrell II. II. .Ilorris Prlee ItoberN Sederholm SpoKen Taft C. While —57—= = =3f= CHINOOK =5€= First Year Students Aasheim, Magnus Adair, Angeline Adams, Evelyn Adams, Ixiuise Akerson, Margaret Albertini, Emma Anderson, Bessie Baird, Ethel Barber, Clara Barken bus, Mary Barter, Evelyn Baue, Sylvia Benner, Elda Benson, Sigrid Borland, Hazel Boelter, Arlene Bohlig, Rita Bolick, Grace Bovec, Bonnie Bowman, Rachel Bownes, Kathleen Boyum, Johanna Brenden, Alice Brown, Katherine Camp, Mabel Campbell, Clara Cana van, Harriett Carlson, Gladys Carmin, Oleta Casey, Maymc Clausen, Ella Comer, Albert Crepeau, Gracia Crossman, Roy Cummings, Mildred Cunningham, Elsie Dahl, Edith Dahlman, Arthur Dale, Mary O. Davis, Margaret Dean, Hellen DeJana, Ida DeMent. Melba Dillon, Dorothy Dolan, Beth Dolan, Mildred Dover, George Drake, Violet Dye, Ruth Easton, Hugh E. Egan, Kathryn Eklund, Myrtle Ellis, Evelyn Ellsworth, Irene Ely, Helen Erickson, Viola Fabrick, Clarice Fail-bank. Evelyn Falxa, Jean Flatness, Mildred Frctheim, Aster Garlinghouse. Elsie Gates, Gilbert Gcldnch, Mary Glaze, Blanche Gleisner, Viola Graham, Alfred Grabowski, Helen Gray, Fred Gray, Helen Griesbaum, Lucy Grimsley, Donna Gulbraa, Emma Guyette, Mercedes Hamel, Alzire D. Hamilton, Ruth Hand. Susan Hansen, Ethel Hanson, Janet B. Harris, Mary Hayes, Josephine Heikkila, Erceldean Helt, Melva S. Herndon, Jane Hilden, Irene Hill, Myrtle Hinnaland, Hannah Hogan, Richard Holliday, Arle Hopkins, Elizabeth Huffman, Helen IIunton, Lorene Husted, Grace Isaac, Evelyn Jackson, Lucille Jacobsen. Lillian Jenkins, Ellen Jenkins, Howard Johnson, Anna Johnson. Doris Kahlc, Dolores Keane, Ruth Kelsey, Frances Kessel, Pearl Kephart, Kenneth Killorn, Alice King, Myra Kjeldsen, Agnes Klapak, Cecelia Kloos, Helen Koons, Eva Larson, Dorothy Lauder, Levenia Leydig, Lelia Ley son. Carrie Liebig, Jean Lien, Almina Lindberg, Viola Logan, Helen Lynde, Mary McCleary, Virginia McCracken, Iva McDonnell, Marion McGrath, Nellie McIntyre, Ellen McMillian, Ruby Makovsky, Alice Malmin, Anna Matthew, Florence Mautz, Anna May, Florence Maynard, M. Maynard, Nella Merk, Mary Mino, Teresa Moore, Ida Morris, Bernardine Murphy. Joseph Musburger, Leo Nash, Dola Nebergall, Marian Nelson, Alice Nelson, Mildred Nielsen, Esther Nousianen, Helen Oddcn, Mabel Oktabec, Josephine O’Boyle, Eileen O’Leary, Mary Olson, Inger Parks, Ruby Paska, Bertina Pautz, Margaret Pavey, Julia Petersen, Ethel Phelan, Miriam Price. Harold Quickenden, Lois Rasmussen, Gladys Raymond, Eileen Remington, G. Rich, Alice Richardson, Eileen Ristine, Marjorie Roberts, Ashley Roberts, Ernest Rogers, Helen R uega m er, Howa rd Bundle, Helen Ruth, Alice Schuler, Mildred Seber. Irene Sederholm, Lois Shan ley, Vernon Shepherd, Alberta Shields, Ralpha Simard, Leah Simons, Mary Smalis, Mary Smith, Virginia Sperry, Jean Spogen, Madeline Squires, Genevieve States, Ena Steinke, Helen Stoner, Dorothy Straatveit, Valborg Strobel, Mary Sullivan, Arlene Sutton, Evelyn Taft, Alfred Taft. Duane R. Teeple, Clara Tirrell, Dorothy Tong, Lillian Tower. Barbara Verry, Elinor Weiss, Josephine Weldy, Caroline Welles, Ellen West, Ina White, Carolyn Whitehorn, Bernice Williams, Edgar Williams, Elizabeth Wirtala, Hilja Wolfe, Ruth Zanto, Bernice =ifc: 1930 =5€r —08— «ACHVfflJES«CHINOOK = F =3F The House Council OFFICERS MABEL TALBOTT......................President MAXINE ANDREWS ........Vice-President “New” DOROTHY TIRREI.L Vice-President “Middle” DORIS WILSON ...........Vice-President “Old” The Residence Halls have a governing body called the House Council. Two girls from each floor in the three dormitories are elected as representatives. These representatives, together with the president and vice-presidents, form the House Council which meets to plan social affairs for the College. Student oActivity Fund Committee Each student of M. S. X. C. pays four dollars a quarter to the Student Activity Fund. This money is apportioned by a committee consisting of three faculty members appointed by President Davis and three representatives elected from each class. The committee finances entertainments such as plays, the year’s issue of The Montanomal, the whitewashing of the college letter on the hill, and the May Fete. The activity fund makes it possible for students to attend worthwhile attractions at the college for less than they would otherwise be able to. The faculty members of the committee are Mr. McBain, Miss Russell, and Miss Smith. The student members are: Alvin Rudolph, Evelyn Strand, and Margaret Barlow of the Senior Class, and Carrie Leyson, Elizabeth Hopkins, and Leo Musburger of the Junior Class. 1930 = : -51)—=56= =56= CHINOOK =56= =56= =5F TAe Chinook The Chinook staff members are elected by the Seniors of the student body during the fall quarter, and work for the benefit of the student body in editing and publishing their well-known annual. The assistant editors are elected at the first regular meeting of the staff. Each year, since the publication of the first annual in 1903, the Chinook has gained greater recognition on the campus, and the staff members are more carefully selected. The Chinook staff sponsors the annual Booster Club vaudeville. The proceeds derived from the vaudeville are used to help in the publication of the Chinook. THE STAFF iSBKKX ARTHUR DESONIA Bailor Assistant JOE RYBURN Business Manager EVA METZINGER JEAN BALLARD Art Editor VERNON SHANLEY BERYL GRAINGER Literary Editor ANASTASIA LOWNEY Assistant JULIA LOWNEY Picture Editor JOSEPHINE MICHEL MABEL TALBOTT Activity Editor LAURENCE IIINMAN . Assistant EDNA TAYLOR Organization Editor DORIS GRAINGER Assistant FRANK BENBROOKS Men’s Athletics Editor GENEVIEVE MYERS .Women’s Athletics Editor MARY WEMPLE Calendar Editor MARY McNELIS......................Assistant HELEN STANTON Snapshot Editor GRACE DARLING ...................Assistant GERALDINE TEES................... Joke Editor LUELLA MOIUX Assistant LOIS SEDERHOLM, LEO MUSBURGER .. ....................Junior Representatives R. E. ALBRIGHT Business Adviser GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON..........Literary Adviser 36= 1930 =56: =56= -3t 36= —CO—Kerry Hiixbn riser J. I.otvney I Karlina' Tee Dexonla Rybiirn Met .Inner Sedcrholm A. I.unney florin SI 1111(011 Taylor Myerx Slian Icy Me.Velix i'alltoil l». (iraiiifsnr IIInman Wfrnple Mleliel lieiihrookx II. (irniniser llallar«l It. 10. AlhriaM (■. Alhertxnn I CHINOOK I —61—CHINOOK =H= = €= mmm DESONIA LOWXBY METZ INC! Eli Booster Club OFFICERS ARTHUR DESONIA ....................President JULIA LOWNEY Vice-President EVA METZINGER .......... Secretary-Treasurer Tile name is suggestive of the type of work done by the Booster Club. Every member of t lie student body belongs to tliis club, and in practice as well as in theory, members boost all student activities. The particular duty of the Booster Club is to sponsor the annual vaudeville. Booster Club Vaudeville The Booster Club Vaudeville, held February 7. provoked considerable turmoil in the otherwise placid waters of school life. Each society or organization deliberated long upon the stunt which it presented. The results showed the value of careful consideration and preparation. By vote of the audience, the Glee Club stunt was judged best. It was a musical sketch, “The Wanderer’s Reverie,” the theme of which was carried out through appropriate songs and costumes. Between acts the audience was given a last chance to vote for the Vaudeville Queen. The Chanticleer news “boys” sold the “Wantaknowall” to all who wished to know the latest College scandal. 1930 —62—The Coronation of the Queen Third oAnnual Vaudeville 1. Vitaphone Sketches.... Seniors 2. Ole’s Rajo.............................Y. W. C. A. 3. Juniors on Parade .......................... Juniors 4. When the Horns Blow .......................Gargoyles 5. Bathing Beauty Contest ...................“M” Club G. A Stunted Fairy Tale—Cinderella.................W. A. A. 7. Four Blocks South ..................Men’s Quartette 8. Shuffling the Deck ........................K. Z. N. 9. Ye Okie Quartette.......................Chanticleers 10. The Reverie of a Traveler Glee Club 11. Coronation of Queen D 1930 —03— =5f= 36= CHINOOK =5t= =5«= STRAND WARRIOR HARNKR RANDALL Chanticleer Club Since their organization in 1927, the Chanticleers have crowed themselves into the front ranks of student activity. The chief purpose of the Chanticleer Club is to promote an interest in journalism. During the year the Chanticleers sponsored several social activities and furnished their club room with furniture. OFFICERS EVELYN STRAND...................... President GERTRUDE WALLER Vice-President MARGARET BARNER Secretary LEDA RANDALL .......................Treasurer MISS ALBERTSON Sponsor Myrtle Barnard Helen Berry Mary Boland Helen Bucklin Albert Coiner Blanche Comer Grace Darling Arthur Desonia Beryl Grainger Doris Grainger Jessie Giudici Mary Heaphy MEMBERS Jane Herndon Opal Johnson Anastasia Lowney Julia Lowney Iva McCracken Anna McDonald Mary McNelis Josephine Michel Genevieve Myers Evelyn Phillips Dorothy Robinson Sadie Rogers Joe Ryburn Lois Sederholm Vernon Shanley Alberta Shepherd Ada Smith Sadie Stout Leona Tacke Geraldine Tees Barbara Tower Vera Wales Mary Wemple Edwin York 1930 =K= =H= = = —64—CHINOOK Tower ItylHirn (Hudiei llenpliy I). Graln|i;«r II, (irniiiKrr A. Comrr S It :i ii lc McDonald Phillips Trrs Darling; Smith Seder holm l)eM« ii(a II. Comer Merry Shepherd Itnrnard Stout A. I.uunry Tneke AleXelln Wemple llolnud .1. I.owney iliicklin ItohiiiNon Johnson Herndon I toners York Myers 1930 -65-CHINOOK -at- The Montanomal The Montanomal is the student weekly paper. It was started in .January, 1923. It is published by the journalism class under the supervision of Miss Albertson, instructor in journalism. The Montanomal has improved from year to year and maintains high standards of journalism. No proof of its popularity need be furnished anyone who has tried to hurry through the hall on Wednesday morning when tin students are getting their copies. The Montanomal Staff Bobette Waller Evelyn Strand Mary McNelis Arthur Pesonia FALL QUARTER Margaret Burner Margaret Connell Opal Johnson Jane Herndon WINTER QUARTER Bobette Waller Evelyn Strand Arthur Desonia Mary Wemple Margaret Burner Helen Berry Geraldine Tees Myrtle Barnard Blanche Comer Beryl Grainger Mary Heaphy Iva McCracken Anna McDonald Leda Randall Dorothy Robinson Ada Smith Sadie Stout SPRING QUARTER Maxine Andrews Margaret Burner Oleta Carmin Grace Darling Jane Herndon Mercy Jackson Margaret Johnston Julia Lowney Effie MeCarren Marian Palmer Leda Randall Mary Reardon Lois Sederholm Vernon Shan ley Evelyn Strand Dolores Taylor Geraldine Tees Bobette Waller Caroline White 1930 = €= —66—CHINOOK McDonnlri RrnlnKrr C’OllMT St riiml Stout Wnllrr DCMIllill ( ■■■■ 11 llernilon Pe cm .lull lisoll Sill i III Merry lluriKT ItoblnMon l{lt ■Kill 11 V entitle i • 11 y —67—CHINOOK The TJormal College Index The Normal College Index is a monthly publication for tench-el's. It contains not only professional articles written by faculty members who have specialized in the subjects about which they write, but also alumni and college notes. The paper lives up to its purpose which is “to help teachers teach.” The numbers for the year 1929-30 were: October, General Number; November, English; December, Primary; January, Intermediate; February, I’pper Grade: March, Alumni Number; April, High School; May, ►Summer School; and June, Commencement. The Normal College Index is sent each month to the teachers of the state and in that way gives them help when they need it. The college students are also given a copy each month. This is the tenth year that the Index has been published. The journalism class each quarter is the Index staff. Miss Albertson is the faculty editor. Index Staff 1929-30 MISS ALBERTSON Faculty Editor FALL QUARTER Margaret Barner Opal Johnson Margaret Connell Mary McNelis WINTER Myrtle Barnard Helen Berry Blanche Comer Anna U. McDonald Dorothy Robinson Ada Earline Smith Mary T. Wemple QUARTER Arthur Desonia Beryl Grainger Mary E. Heaphy Iva McCracken Sadie Mae Stout Evelyn Strand Geraldine Tees SPRING Maxine Andrews Oleta Carmin Grace Darling Jane Herndon Mercy Jackson Margaret Johnston Julia Lowney QUARTER Effie McCarren Marian Palmer Leda Randall Mary Reardon Vernon Shanley Dolores Taylor Caroline White 1930 —C8—It. I-:. Allirluht M. Doujrlicrty .1. .Murphy I.. ({lli k -IHl« ll K. York A. ilnir A. ICuilolph I'. lN ler on debate The debaters of 1930 successfully upheld tin Normal College throughout the season. The debating question was one of worldwide interest: “Resolved, That complete disarmament should be adopted by all nations as a permanent policy excepting such forces as are needed for police power.” In the first debate of the season Lucille Quickenden and Angeline Adair represented the Normal College at Billings, March 7. They supported the negative side of the question against the Eastern State Normal in an open forum debate. On March 10, the Normal College won a unanimous decision from the State 1’nivcrsity. The Normal College supported the affirmative of the disarmament question. Mary Dougherty and Cnda Peterson composed the affirmative team. The men’s affirmative team consisting of Alvin Rudolph, Edwin York, and Joseph Murphy met the School of Mines from Butte. Debate letters were awarded the members of the teams. Mr. R. E. Albright has now successfully coached the Normal College debate teams for five seasons. CHINOOK 1930 —69—= = = = CHINOOK FORSGREN HEAPHY BALLARD McCARREN BARLOW (gargoyles The Gargoyles, a dramatic club organized in 1922, readily found its own useful sphere and attached to itself a large following. Tryouts are given by tin tryout committee quarterly to those who wish to become members. Since the work of producing plays has been divided into three distinct departments—acting, stage, and business -students may try out for the one best suited to their abilities. The Order of the Jeweled Mask, an honorary society within the club, awards a jeweled club pin to any Gargoyle attaining its membership. Such members must have proved deserving of the honor through outstanding dramatic work. Mary Provo, Mary Dougherty, Mary lleaphy, Wallace Forsgren, and Dorothy Langdorf became members during the past year. The Gargoyle Club has been granted a local chapter in Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatic fraternity for junior colleges. The purpose of the organization is to provide an honor society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics, and through the expansion of the organization among the colleges of the 1'nited States, to provide a wider fellowship for those interested in college dramatics. Certain qualifications are necessary for recommendation and admittance into this fraternity. Students must have done a certain amount of acting, directing, or stage management of high quality to be accepted. Students are recommended by Miss Savidgc, Gargoyle director and sponsor. The Gargoyles who were eligible in the spring quarter are: Mary Dougherty, Dorothy Langdorf, Marian Palmer, Bobette Waller, Wallace Forsgrcn, and William Schleder. OFFICERS WALLACE FORSGREN.....................President MARY IIEAPIIY ..................Vice-President JEAN BALLARD ...................... Secretary EFFIE McCARREN ......................Treasurer MARGARET BARLOW ......................Recorder 1 K I II HUS Helen Berry Kenneth Kins Loda Randall Mary lioland Dorothy I.aiiKdorf Alvin Rudolph Marian Cudd Carrie Leyson Joe Rvburn Hellcn Dean Josephine Michel William Schleder Arthur Desonia Anna McDonald (Jenevieve Silk Mary Dougherty Dola Nash Ruth Slocum Mary Gill Florence Otis Helen Stanton Aimer Halverson Marian Palmer Mabel Talbott Eva Hewitt Hallie Pasley Dolores Taylor ileorgre Hollinirworth Joseph Persha Grace Thomas Elizabeth Hopkins Wllford Popple Barbara Tower Margaret Johnston Mary Provo Gertrude Waller Jfc- 1930 -H- —70—Taylor Kins McDonald Itolaml DouiChcrly Talliott I'erslia I.anicdorf Schleder Johnston Slocum Halverson Kerry Kndolnli Waller -71-CHINOOK CAPTAIN 11 1 1,10.1 ’K. mi Aniblnn Nights adventure in three nrlx by Waller Harked, %vns iiroilurril sit the ('orl Theatre in New Vork ('Uy. The Gargoyles presented the piny. Friday'. March 7. :il (he College Viiditorliini. Cast: Poppy Fnlre, Bobetto Waller; Anna Valcska, Marian Palmer; Mrs. Agatha Wliaicombe, Bllxabeth Hopkins; Mrs, Peniiard, Mary Dougherty; Palmer, Mary Heaphy; Ambrose Applcjohn, Wallace Forsgren; Ivan Borolsky, William Sclileder; Johnny Jason, Alvin Rudolph; Dennett, Aimer Halverson; Horace Pon-gard, Laurence Ilinman; Lush, Wilford Popple; Stage Manager, Dorothy Langdorf; Business Manager, Margaret Johnston; Assistant Director, Mary Heaphy; Costumes, Imogene Welch; Properties, Leda Randall.CHINOOK I When the Horns Blcrw When the Horns Blow was presented by the Gargoyles at the Booster Club Vaudeville on February 7. A young artist could not decide which girl to marry. He went to sleep and dreamed of each one. His dream showed him that his studio pal, Mary, was his ideal girl. Alvin Rudolph played the part of the artist and Marian Palmer, the part of Mary. The girls were: Effie McCarren, Mary Heaphy, Ruth Slocum, Mary Dougherty, and Dorothy Langdorf. Gargoyle Qomedy Night Joint Owners in Spain was a comedy with an unusual combination of humor and a hint of pathos. The scene was an old ladies’ home. CAST Virginia Wilkerson, Miss Dyer; Emily Anderson, Mrs. Blair; Jessie Farr Giudici, Mrs. Mitchell; and Josephine Michel, Mrs. Fullerton. The Exchange scene was a judge’s office. The judge’s attempts to .solve his clients problems were based on the belief that one might exchange his situation in life for one that seemingly pleased him more. CAST William Schleder, the Judge; Leda Randall, the Imp; Elizabeth Hopkins, the vain woman; Aimer Halverson, the rich man; and Wilford Poppie, the poor man. Wrong Numbers had as its scene a lunchroom in a department store. The plot centered around two women and a waitress. CAST Ruth Slocum, a shoplifter; Marian Cudd, a more clever shoplifter; and Dolores Taylor, a waitress. Miss Myrtle Savidge directed the first two plays, and Mary Dougherty directed Wrong Numbers. Margaret Johnston was business manager; Jean Ballard was manager of costumes; Kenneth Kins managed the stage. The property staff consisted of Carrie Leyson, Josephine Michel, and Ruth Slocum. 1930 —73— CHINOOK =5f= = = 77 e IVomen’s Glee Club The Women’s Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Mira Booth, was organized early in the fall quarter. Many students were interested enough to try-out, and sixteen members were selected. Two new members have been chosen since, Dorothy Tirrell in the winter quarter to fill the vacancy left by Marian Cudd, and Emily Anderson in the spring quarter to take the place of Florence Otis, a March graduate. Throughout the year the Glee Club appeared at several assemblies, and, as is the custom, sang at Commencement programs. 'I'he Glee Club stunt, “The Wanderer’s Reverie ’ won first prize at the annual Booster Club vaudeville. On February 12, the Glee Club sang before the Dillon Rotary Club. MEMBERS OF THE GLEE CLl'B First Sopranos Bernice Hanson Dorothy Langdorf Mary Reardon Mary Simons First Altos Mary Wemple Virginia Weast Margaret Barlow Florence Otis Second Sopranos Dorothy Clark Josephine Hayes Jane Herndon Hallie Stephens Second Altos Mary Barkenbus Helen Kloos Helen Ross Dorothy Tirrell Accompanist Genevieve Silk 1930 —74—Silk llarkenlHiK Itnrlow Clnrk Krii nlon Langdort Simons Tirrell CM( Iv loos Otis ItOKK Herndon Wein pie Stephens 1930 —75— J = = i------------— e CHINOOK £ " -it- ■ -?€= TAe Reverie of a Traveler The Glee Club under the direction of Miss Mira Booth presented a pleasing performance at the annual vaudeville February seventh for which they received first place. As a result they are entitled to a free page in the Chinook. The vagabond lover, impersonated by Fred Gray, searched for his ideal girl. The Spanish lady, Mary Reardon, the Scotch lassie, Florence Otis, and the .Japanese coquette, Dorothy Lang-dorf, competed for his favor; but it remained for the American girl, Margaret Barlow, to be his ideal. The members of the Glee Club, dressed in pastel evening gowns, formed a background, symbolizing a flower garden, that harmonized beautifully with the stage setting. The Glee Club is an organization of sixteen girls and the accompanist, Genevieve Silk. These young women are chosen because of special vocal ability and represent the talent of the college. The aim of the Glee Club is to interpret artistically the standard compositions. 1930 —76—= f= CHINOOK €= I t llUDOl.Pll HOGAN' H INMAN SCHLEDBR T ?e Merc Quartette The first appearance of a male quartette among: the student organizations at M. S. X. ( ’. was made in the school year of 1928-29. Sufficient musical talent was found among the new students again this year, and another quartette was organized. Alvin Rudolph, first tenor, is the only member from last year. The other members are Richard Hogan, second tenor; Laurence Ilinman, baritone; and William Scldedcr, second bass. This quartette has rendered several selections at assembly and in the music room. Miss Booth, instructor of public school music at the Normal College, is the able and efficient director. 1930 -77— = €= CHINOOK PAULING woopk.nl CLARK ROSS Young Women’s Christian Association The Y. V. C. A. is granted the leadership unions Normal College organizations in nuniher of members. The fact that this organization is nationally known and upholds high ideals tends to increase that membership quarterly. Hi-monthly meetings are held, and whenever possible, speakers are secured. There are many school activities in which the Y. V. C. A. participates, hut the one most lauded by the student body is the “Shipwreck Party” given in tin recreation hall each fall quarter. OFFICERS GRACE DARLING .......................President MYRTLE WOODEND ................ Vice-President HELEN ROSS ..........................Secretary DOROTHY CLARK .......................Treasurer Miss Lewis, Miss Booth, and Mrs. Moe, Sponsors Louis.- Adams Vera Anderson Maxine Andrews •Myrtle Barnard Margaret Barrier Helen Berry Arlene Boelter Irene Bryan Helen Bucklin Hellen Dean Mildred Dolan Clarice Pabrlck Jeanne Falxa Mary Geldrich Beryl Grainger Doris Grainger Helen Gray Jessie Parr Gludici Kthol Hansen Jane Herndon 1 KM IlKIt S Irene Hllden Lillian Jacobsen Kllen Jenkins Kdna Jones Km in a Kennedy Helen Kloos Lyalus La Rock Dorothy Larson Levenia .Lauder Eva Lewis Leila Loyd I g Jean Liebig Viola Lovell lone Lyndes Grace Marshall Marion McDonnell Anna Mautz Catherine Mead Mary Merk Luolla Morin Genevieve Myers Lee Oates Myrtle Pavey Eileen Richardson Dorothy Robinson Sadie Rogers Helen Rundle Alice Ruth Ruth Slocum Madeline Spogen Sadie Stout Evelyn Strand Edna Taylor Geraldine Tees Hu Ida Thompson Dorothy Tlrrell Imogen.- Welch Doris Wilson = = 1930 —78—Itrya u Stout KIoon McDonnell Fill.YU Til ylor Until Teen Tlrrell TIioiupNon Held rich Merit Sjiotcen JenkliiM I.ii rKim Dean It o Ii i ll noii I.a Itock A nilrcwx Berry Dolan .Ioiicm Strand III Idea Cow man llarnnrd Slocum It. UruiiiKcr I), (ir.iinm r Anilcrxon I.owls Jacobsen l-'alirick llarncr Morin Mycrn tiiuilici Aila ms Lauder llocltcr W'cli'li Pnvey CHINOOK 1930 —79- =)f= = e CHINOOK BARLOW HEAI’ll V EARNER MORIN Kappa Zeta cJS[u The Kappa Zeta Xu, a sorority which extends a friendly hand to the girls of M. S. X. was organized in 15)05 and has grown in popularity with the passing of each year. To be eligible for membership in this sorority pledges must have completed two successful, successive quarters at the Montana State Normal College. Members are admitted at the end of the fall quarter and at the beginning of the spring quarter. Although all their social affairs attract student attention, the formal dances for the pledges, given in the fall and again in the spring, are the most brilliant. OFFICERS MARGARET BARLOW MARY HEAPHY MARGARET BARKER LUELLA MORIN MISS RUSSELL President ...Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor MEMBERS Jean Ballard Julia Lowney Leona Tacke Helen Berry Effie McCarren Mabel Talbott Helen Bucklin Anna McDonald Geraldine Tees Mary Gill Jennette Murray Grace Thomas Margaret Johnston Mary Provo Virginia Weast I Jorothy Langdorf Genevieve Silk Mary Wemple Anastasia Lowney Ruth Slocum 1930 —80—Wenst JoliiiNton Slot'll m Silk liiifklln McDoiiiilil I'nckt- 'I'ft'K I.n iiKtlorf McCarren A. Lown«) Tnlholl GUI Wemple ■ lit I rtl Berry Fulmer .1. I.imiicy 1930 —81—HA UNEIt CUSKER MY HUS WALKKR Womens oAthletic Association The Women’s Athletic Association, whose aim is the promotion of women’s athletics, is one of the most active organizations on the campus. This organization endeavors to create an interest in all women’s athletics offered at the College. The local club became affiliated with the national organization in 1926. In order to become a member each student must earn one hundred points. Ninety points may he made by hiking, while other points may be earned by participating in various V. A. A. activities. One hundred points are awarded to a student who gains a position on a first team, and fifty points for a position on a second team. A candidate must also have completed one successful quarter at M. S. X. C. A felt monogram is awarded when five hundred points have been earned, two hundred of which are team points. A large “M" is awarded when eight hundred points are earned, five hundred of which are team points. Class numerals are awarded to those who make a varsity team. The W. A. A. annual mixer, initiations, a moonlight picnic, the sponsoring of the May Fete, and the banquet were activities of the year. OFFICERS MARGARET BARNER ........................President CLYTA CUSKER ......................Vice-President MILDRED WALKER .........................Treasurer GENEVIEVE MYERS ........................Secretary LUELLA MORIN.....................Hiking Chairman MISS BLEGAN ..............................Sponsor 1 EMIi HUS Evelyn Adams Erccldean Heikkila Inger Olson Vera Anderson Elizabeth Hopkins Evelyn Phillips Margaret Burner Lenore Jones Gladys Rasmussen Helen Berry Emma Kennedy Helen Boss Bonnie Bovee Cecilia Klapak .Madeline Spogen Ella Clausen Lyalus LaRock Mary Smalls Marguerite Colllton Dorothy Larson Leona Tacke Blanche Comer Eva Lewis Clara Teeple Elsie Cunningham Carrie Leyson Hulda Thompson Clyta Cusker Viola Lindberg Vera Wales Melba DeMent Josephine Michel Mildred Walker Viola Erickson Luella Morin Bobette Waller Jeanne Falxa Jennette Murray Imogene Welch Mary Geldricb Genevieve Myers Mary Wemple Jessie Farr Giudici Helen Nouslancn Mary Williams Helen Louise Gray Lee Oates Hilja Wirtala Ethel Hansen Josephine Oktabec 3 - —82—CHINOOK -------------- : Anderson Thompson MasiiniNsi'ii I.owls Olson K « nn « «! ' Comer cniplc I’noke Horry Oolliton O.'itos Welch llovec Fnlxii florin 1C —83—CHINOOK IIAIAICUSON DKSONIA HOLIANC WORTH The "M” Club The “M” Club was first organized in 11)25 to promote athletics and to award letters to those who met certain standards in any major sport. It has continued to hold objectives, and each year lias realized marked success. The “M” Club sponsored two dances, one in the fall quarter and one in the spring quarter. In the fall quarter a banquet was given for members and friends. The “M” Club stunt was voted second best at the Booster (Mub Vaudeville. Bathing beauties represented all of the cities in the vicinity of Dillon. Aimer Halverson, as ‘“Miss Dillon, received a bouquet of carrots for having the most perfect form. OFFICERS Fall Quarter WILFORI) POPPIE ........................President ALMER HALVERSON ..................Vice-President ARTHUR DESONIA ...........Secretary-Treasurer TRUMAN BERRY ................Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Quarter ALMER HALVERSON ........................President GEORGE HOLLINGWORTH ..............Vice-President ARTHUR DESONIA ...........Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE DOVER ................Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Quarter FRANK BENBROOKS ........................President JOSEPH PERSHA .....................Vice-President LEO MUSBURGER ................Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE DOVER ....................Sergeant-at-Arms O. K. MOE ................................Sponsor M. Aasheim S. Barnard F. Benbrooks T. Berry A. Desonia G. Dover W. Forsgren A. Halverson MEMBERS L. Hinman G. Hollingworth H. Jenkins K. Kins A. McDonald L. Musburger H. Pasley J. Persha W. Poppie E. Roberts A. Rudolph H. Ruegamer D. Taft H. Price 1930 —84—CHINOOK=H= CHINOOK The Alumni Association The local unit of the Montana State Normal College Alumni holds a meeting once a month. The officers of the local unit are: MRS. EDNA SCHENK MOE .................President MRS. FRANCES STAMM ..............Vice-President MISS GENEVIEVE ALBERTSON..............See.-Treas. The Alumni Association of the Montana State Normal College has proved to be worth-while. In 1!)1( a Student Loan Fund was established. The present net amount in the fund is $788. This is the second largest loan fund at the College. This fund is maintained by the dues paid by the members. In March there was published an Alumni Number of the Index, the articles of which were written by graduates. This was the second alumni number to be issued. The present positions and addresses of all the alumni of the Normal will be recorded in an alumni directory to be published by the Normal College during the coming year. Active local units have been organized in different parts of the state during the year. MEMBERS OF THE DILLON UNIT Mrs. M. A. Walker Mrs. Miss G. Albertson Mrs. Miss Mary Innes Mrs. Miss Alice Russell Mrs. Mrs. Jay Holtz Miss Mrs. R. D. Curry Mrs. Miss Mary Baker Mrs. Mrs. Verle M. Lasich Mrs. Mrs. S. E. Davis Mrs. Mrs. Lee Tower Mrs. Mrs. T. D. Olmsted Mrs. Mrs. F. I). Willis Miss John Orr Carl Taylor Frank Paul Edna Schenk Moe Josephine Erwin J. C. Fuller Maynard Lovell L. S. Ilartwiff A. L. Anderson Frances Stamm Mable Erwin Oakel Nelson Miss Mary Shoenborn Mrs. Lorena Tovey Mrs. Ralph McFadden Mrs. W. J. Romersa Mrs. Lambert Eliel Miss Montana Gilbert Miss Gladys Gun-Miss Nettie Hand Mrs. Fred Rife Mrs. K. Bierrum Miss Della Hartwig 1930 —86—ATHLETICSr CHINOOK g —87— Football On the first day of the 1!)21) football season niueli promising material was out to bo moulded into fighting Bulldogs by Coach Moe. Several of those who reported were letternien from the year before. Among these was Wilford Poppie, last year’s fullback and a valuable man on the team. Poppie was elected captain and played quarterback throughout the season. He was considered the most valuable man on the squad and received honorable mention in the pick of all-state collegiate stars. Aimer Halverson, last year a fullback, was shifted this year to right tackle. His size, speed, and experience made him invaluable to the team. Truman Berry, formerly a tackle, was given the berth of right guard. Somers Barnard, 1928 center, fulfilled the pivot position. Kenneth Kins, halfback, proved himself worthy of a position and received it. Frank Benbrooks, at guard, was a steady and dependable man. Arthur Desonia was, for the second consecutive year, elected manager of the squad. 1930 o  1 CHINOOK Besides the six letlermen there were many experienced men in line for a regular berth. Ilarold Price, an all-state end, was easily the man to take the left end position. He was a consistent and outstanding player in every game. George Dover was a tower of strength at left tackle. Howard Ruegamer, a strong and experienced player, did justice to the fullback position. Leo Musberger, a small but fast and supple player, served well at half. ITallie Pasley and Joseph Persha vied for honors at right end. Although both of these men were inexperienced, they turned out to be hard-tackling players with ability. Other men who earned letters after a season of hard work and good playing were: Magnus Aasheim, a fast back; Laurence Hinman, an alternate at center; Wallace Forsgren, a good, experienced fullback; and Duane Taft, a handy man who played at guard, tackle, and center. Other men who did not earn letters but were given numerals for their creditable work in aiding the team were: Joseph Murphy, Anthony Murphy, Alvin Rudolph, Gilbert Gates, Richard Hogan, Olaf Aasheim, William Schleder, Alfred Taft, Joseph Ryburn, Thomas Case, and Edwin York. This whole array of men made up one of the finest squads the Normal College has ever had. Although they won only one of their six games, they should he credited for their good work. It seemed that they played most of the time with the breaks against them. For their first game of the season the Bulldogs journeyed to Helena to face the Panthers of Intermountain Union College. After only two weeks of practice the Teachers could not cope with the more experienced Preachers who already 1930 mmhad played two games. The result was a --t-1) defeat for the Bulldogs. Though ragged and loosely played, the game brought to light some of the wares of the Normal team. The following week-end the loeal collegians played their first home game. Their opponents were the Bobkittens from the State College. This team, holding a victory over Intermoimtaiu Union, was reputed to he strong. The Bulldogs showed their true metal in this exciting game and upset all expectations. The Kittens were outplayed and outfought in every department of the game by the rejuvenated Normal team. During the first few minutes of play the Kittens caught the Bulldogs napping and worked the ball up dangerously close to the M. S. X. (•. goal line. With only a foot to go they found a thoroughly awakened and fighting pack of Bulldogs to contend with. The air-tight defense of the Normal team repulsed tin attack, and the quarter ended the only real Bobkitten threat of the game. In the second quarter the Teachers flashed an offense as brilliant as their defense had been a few minutes previous. Poppie scored on an end-run. but the try for extra point failed. The third quarter was marked by excellent playing by both teams. In the final period Poppie tricked the Kitten line for another touchdown, and Kuegamer went over left tackle for the extra point. The Kittens were practically presented with their touchdown when a Bulldog back misinterpreted the rules of a punted hall. The play enabled Manlove to recover and walk across the turf to score. When the smoke had cleared away, the Bulldogs emerged victors hv a score of 13-6. 1930 —89—. Every Normal participant turned in a gallant exhibition of football. The game was acclaimed one of the most exciting ever played in Dillon. For their third gridiron contest the Bulldogs traveled to Rex burg, Idaho, to meet the Kicks College Vikings. The Bulldogs in this game failed to show much form. The passing game that the Vikings resorted to after they were unable to gain by other tactics completely puzzled and outclassed the visitors. The Bulldogs made their only score in the second quarter. Poppie made a beautiful punt of 70 yards which was fumbled by a Viking back and recovered by Price on Idaho's 6-yard line, ltuegaraer raced around end for a touchdown; he dropkicked for the extra point. The Ricks warriors retaliated by the aerial route to take a 45-7 game. Price was the outstanding player with Persha and Barnard sharing like roles. Next the home team had to face the strong Tigers from the ITiiversity of Idaho, Southern Branch. The hoys from Pocatello were heavy and well disciplined. After the first scoreless period, they began to function, and the ball was carried by leaps and bounds down the field. The Normalites were unable to stop the battering ram tactics of the giant Tigers, who scored repeatedly. The score ended 33-0 in favor of the visitors. Poppiepunting was the outstanding feature of the game. By comparison of scores of previous games the Bulldogs were expected to win from the ITiiversity Freshmen on Home- Jt -at H 3 v— n i w r ! 1930 =J€= CHINOOK = = = = mu coming Day. A two-inch layer of snow greatly dampened the spirit of the locals and made the game slow and uninteresting. The young Grizzlies, with the aid of mud cleats, proved to ho a hard-hitting aggregation. The Normal line failed to function, and the bach field play was marred by constant fumbling. The highlight of the game was the almost perfect interference of the visitors. The Cubs took a -25-0 score away with them. Barnard and Halverson played well for the Normal. In concluding the season the Bulldogs journeyed to Billings to take issue with the Polytechnic Crusaders. The Crusaders were hard to handle because their play was entirely different from any that had been encountered. The Bulldogs were swept off their feet by the Poly warriors. Innumerable trick plays completely demoralized the Teacher aggregation from the start. However, in the final quarter, in a desperate attempt to score, the Bulldogs put the Crusaders to rout and marched nearly the length of the field, only to lose the ball on an intercepted pass. Price, Persha, and Poppie played feature roles for the Teachers. A crowd of nearly three thousand saw the Crusaders take a 48-0 decision from the visiting Teachers. An added feature was given to the football season for the first time. It was a Junior-Senior battle for class supremacy. The advantage in ability of the Seniors was off set by the better —91— =M= CHINOOK □ =w= =5e timi ______ - ass fighting spirit of the Juniors. The game resulted in a 0-0 tie with the Seniors ahead in yards gained from scrimmage and with five first downs against two for the Juniors. Although they won hut one game, tho Bulldogs enjoyed a much more successful season than in 1028. in some of the games, they played on even terms with much stronger teams. The playing of individuals was excellent. Numerous bad breaks, that will occur in any game, frequently went against the Bulldogs, but the same old fighting spirit remained to the end—win or lose. r z - ’ .r '.■ ; ‘ 1930 CHINOOK Basketball Immediately after football season, the Junfors and Seniors began practicing for the annual “M” club basketball tournament. Honors were divided this year, the Seniors winning the second team game, and the Juniors taking the first team game. The tournament showed that there was much promising material. Three men from last year’s squad, Halverson, Paslcy, and Benbrooks (later elected captain) were back. For their first game, and after very little practice, the Bulldogs tackled the Brcmer-Tully Radio quint from Butte. The Butte team was in its best form and romped on the inexperienced Bulldogs, 50-18. On January 11, the Bulldogs faced their first collegiate team, the Northern Montana Junior College quint of Havre. Havre was confident and in trim, as they had just taken a game from the School of Mines. The first half of this initial conference game was merely a mad scramble for the ball and ended 6-8 in favor of the Northerners. In the second half Pasley, Persha, and Price started a basket bombardment that soon put the Teachers far in the lead, while the Bulldog guards allowed only two field goals to be made against them. At the final gun the score stood: Normal 34; Havre 12. During the next week the Bulldogs played a practice game with Jud’s Hi-Powers of Dillon, a fast independent squad made up of former Beaver stars. The Normal boys took the rough game in a decisive way, 33-16. Now the Bulldogs confidently journeyed to Billings to play the Eastern Montana Normal and the Billings Polytechnic. They won two out of three games against their Junior conference rivals. In 1930 —93—CHINOOK the first game the Bulldogs had to come from behind to defeat the Eastern Montana Normal team, 35-27. The next two games were played with the Polytechnic Institute. In the first contest the Bulldogs were slow and in the first half failed to function at all. The half ended—Poly 16; Normal 2. In the second canto the Teachers snapped out of their trance and outplayed and outscored the Billings boys but were unable to overcome the big lead, and they bowed, 26-20. The following night found a much different Bulldog team on the court, and their 30-13 victory left no doubt as to their supremacy. Pasley and Persha piled in baskets while Halverson, Benbrooks, and Price put up an air-tight defense that held the Poly quint to three field goals during the whole game. In these games Jenkins, Rudolph, and Ernie Roberts also did their share in bringing the Bulldogs victory. The Bulldogs, after twice being thwarted by the elusive Miners who were waiting for stellar recruits, and still fatigued from their recent invasion of Billings, engaged the School of Mines. An exceptionally poor showing was made, and the Bulldogs were swamped 34-11, in a slow but roughly fought contest. On January 30 and 31, the Bulldogs faced the fastest team of the season for two successive games. The Tigers of the University of Idaho, Southern Branch, had just taken the Miners into camp in two games, and little hope was there that the Bulldogs had a chance. In the first game the Teachers battled their superior foes on even terms. The first half ended 12-19 in favor of the visitors. However, in the second half, the Idaho boys pulled steadily away and at the end led 57-30. Failing to show even as much as on the preceding night, the Bulldogs found themselves completely outclassed in the second contest and dropped an uninteresting game, 58-17. Pasley and A. Roberts were the only Normal players who showed any form in this game. The humiliated Bulldogs were determined to come out of their slump, and in the next two games on the home floor against the Polytechnic they again showed some of their old form. The slick passing and expert shooting of the Normal quint, in the first of the two games, set too fast a pace for their rivals, and the one-sided match ended 35-24. Pond was the outstanding man for the visitors while Persha, Pasley, and Benbrooks turned in creditable showings for the Bulldogs. 1930 —94— The second night found an over-confident and off form Bulldog team pitted against a determined Poly team that was stinging with defeat. The visitors started out with a bang and made good use of their tries for field goals to take a commanding lead which they held through most of the game. Too late in the second half the Bulldogs staged a thrilling rally that was the feature of the game. They tied the count at 21 all, but just before the final gun, Sykes, tall Poly forward, heaved in the winning basket. Ernie Roberts, by giving a dazzling exhibition of defensive and offensive work, was the outstanding player for the Normal. The Miners were the next opponents, and the Bulldogs felt confident of defeating them on the home floor. The first half was close and exciting with the lead changing hands, but the Ore diggers forged ahead 11-14 at the half. The second half was the undoing of the Bulldogs. Their defense was pierced, the offensive failed, ami they met defeat, 34-18. A crippled and disorganized team journeyed to Pocatello, Idaho, to almost certain defeat in their return matches with the University of Idaho, Southern Branch. Pasley, Price, and A. Roberts, three of the II CHINOOK I —95—Bulldogs chief offensive men, did not make the trip. The Bulldogs, staging a hopeless but game fight, held the Tiger quint fairly well in check the first half of the initial game but were unable to cope with the fast Idaho boys in the second half and dropped a 21-58 melee. E. Roberts, now playing forward, garnered thirteen points and was the outstanding actor for the Normal. Refusing to be disheartened by this trouncing, Coach Moe’s boys went into the second night’s fray with plenty of spirit, and in spite of the Tiger barage that netted them 61 points, the Bulldogs made a good game of it and came out with 29 tallies. The majority of these were neat, long shots by the Bulldog center, Persha. Aasheim, Jenkins, Halverson, and Rudolph all made good showings. The remodeled Bulldog team had for its last opponent the much improved Eastern Montana Normal quint. The new offensive combinations of Pasley, Persha, and E. Roberts worked fine and although the Easterners started out in the lead, they were soon overtaken and never threatened thereafter. Halverson and Benbrooks guarded well and held the Billings team to six field goals. The slow but interesting game, ending 82-17, showed the complete supremacy of the Bulldogs. This decisive win gave the Bulldogs the right to the Junior College championship of Montana. They won five conference games against two lost while their nearest rivals, Billings Polytechnic, won only three against two lost. The other teams in the conference were the Eastern Montana Normal from Billings and the Northern Junior College from Havre. Although losing more games than they won, ths 1980 basketball team had a very successful season. Those men who won letters were: Joe Persha, Hallie Pasley, Aimer Halverson, Ernie Roberts. Howard Jenkins, Alvin Rudolph, and Captain Frank Benbrooks. Two managers were given letters; Leo Mus-burger, the efficient and helpful manager of the first squad, and Arthur Desonia, deserving manager of the second squad. =H= —96—CHINOOK ropi»i I’awley 'Wolverfon I'riwkn O. li. loe Track Very little was done in track during the season of 11)29. Material for a track team was scarce, and those who were out were hampered by windy, disagreeable weather for practices. Although no meets were scheduled with other teams, four able men were sent to the first intercollegiate meet at Missoula. Ilallie Paslcy was entered in the pole vault; Joe Perslia and William Wolverton entered the high jumps; and Wilford Poppie hurled the javelin. Poppie was the only man to place in the meet, although the rest made good showings. By annexing third place in his event, Poppie garnered one point for the Normal College which put it in a tie for fourth place with Intermountain Cnion. Eight teams competed in this meet. As all the men who made the trip to Missoula were juniors, prospects were good for a track team in 1930. 1930 —97— =iF =5e= CHINOOK S= = «= Hockey Although a comparatively new sport, hockey has become prominent in women’s athletic games, and the interest in it is steadily growing. This year the weather prevented the customary tournament between the Juniors and Seniors for the inter-class championship. As it is a Y. A. A. rule that the Seniors wear the red jackets until defeated, the Seniors have the red jackets in the picture. LINEUP Seniors •Clyta Cusker, Manager Genevieve Myers I mo gene Welch Luella Morin Josephine Michel ♦Marian Cudd Evangeline Turmell Vera Wales Subs. Juniors ♦Bonnie Bovee, Manager Hellen Dean ♦Viola Lindberg Ethel Hansen ♦Inger Olson Helen Gray Marguerite Colliton Margaret Barner ♦Vera Anderson Lyalus LaRock ♦Blanche Coiner Leona Tacke ♦Elsie Cunningham Jeanne Falxa ♦Elizabeth Williams Bernice Hanson Dorothy Larson Subs. Gladys Rasmussen Hazel Berland Oleta Carmin •Those starred made varsity team. = : 1930 3L —98—SKMOIt IIOCKKl TKAM .11 MOK HOCK K1 TKAM 1930 90—CHINOOK 'Volley ‘Ball Volley ball was given second place in the athletic limelight during the fall quarter. Hockey was the center of interest. In the inter-dorm volley ball tournament “New” dorm won first place through hard playing. The Junior-Senior tournament was not close enough to be exciting. The Seniors defeated the Juniors 21 to 9, and 21 to 3. Only eight Juniors were given team credit. LINEUP Seniors ♦Genevieve Myers, Manager •Clyta Cusker Vera Anderson •Mildred Walker Evangeline Turmell •Josephine Michel Lee Oates Helen Ross Marian Cudd Subs. Juniors •Erceldean Ileikkila, Manager •Elizabeth Williams •Evelyn Adams Jeanne Falxa •Varsity Team. Hulda Thompson •Bonnie Bovee •Elsie Cunningham Viola Erickson Hellen Dean 1930 —101—=5e CHINOOK =3«= =5e basketball For 1 he first time in several years, the Senior girls took the basketball championship in the two-out-of-three-game tournament. This year was one of the few when both Seniors and Juniors had a second team. The turn-out as usual was excellent, for basketball is generally tin major sport for women during the year. The Juniors took the second team championship, 22-9 and 21-14. The Junior-Senior first team finals were scientific, hard fought games. Both individual and team work were well illustrated. Genevieve Myers was high point forward with Marion McDonnell second. The first game ended, 22-22. with the Seniors on the long end of the score. With the Juniors fighting to hold the championship and the Seniors determined to make a record, the second game called out all the ability of both teams. The Seniors won two consecutive games with a score of 33-18 in the final game. LINEUP Juniors ♦Marion McDonnell Viola Lindberg Mary Smalis Bessie Webster Bonnie Bovee, Manager Josephine Oktabec Subs. Carrie Leyson Lois Sederholm ♦Varsity Team. Seniors Clyta Cusker, Manage: ♦Genevieve Myers ♦Lee Oates ♦Mary Wemple •Mildred Walker • Rosie Shaw Subs. Vera Anderson Margaret Barner 2ND TEAM Juniors Helen Nousianen Gracia Crepeau Marion Nebergall, Captain Evelyn Adams Elizabeth Hopkins Ruby Parks Subs. Sigrid Benson Madeline Spogen 2ND TEAM Seniors Myrtle Barnard Gertrude Waller, Captain Clara Cowman Imogene Welch Lenore Jones Helen Ross Subs. Dorothy Langdorf Emily Anderson 1930 —102—JT' MO It IIASKKTIIAI.L TKAJI CHINOOK SKXIOU BASKKTHAI.I. THAU -103-CHINOOK Swimming Swimming is an all-season sport. At various periods during the week the pool is open to residents of Dillon as well as to college men and women. No one is allowed to enter the pool unless a life-guard is present. The life guards for 1929-30 were Mary Williams and Bonnie Bovee. Baseball Baseball is the major sport for women during the spring quarter. Great interest was shown last season in the exciting, scientific games that were played. The turn-out was excellent. “Old” dorm, remaining undefeated, took first place in the dorm-tourney. By winning two consecutive games of the three-game series, the Juniors took the 1929 championship from their upper class rivals. The first game of the tournament ended 15 to 8 in favor of the Juniors. The second game gave them undisputed championship when they defeated the Seniors 17 to 10 with the Junior half of the last inning unfinished. •Alvina Lee. Manager •Mary Williams •Charlotte Young Harriet Home LINEUP Senior Herdene Eaton Leonlc Beaudry •Mary Men sing Verna Higgins Merlwyn McKinney Regina Briggeman Slllis. Jeannette Welsh Ruby Harrington ♦Cl.vta Cusker •Genevieve Myers •Josephine Michel Dorothy Peppard .In n lor n Edna Taylor Rosie Nellie Shaw Edens •Hazel •Luella Bessie Brest rud Morin Pace .Subs. Russell Berry •Those starred made varsity team. Mildred Mildred Ivy Morse Frances Liebig, Manager 1930SOCIETY2Vaudeville Queen An outstanding feature of the vaudeville each year is the election of a queen. Four candidates are nominated by the student body on a basis of popularity. This year Margaret Barlow, Hamilton, Helen Berry, Sweet Grass, Irene Bryan, Dillon, and Mabel Talbott, Manhattan, were selected. Each vote sells for one cent. The proceeds from the election go into the general fund for the Chinook. Voting continues until .just before the last act is presented. Competition was unusually keen this year. It was impossible to predict who would be the winning candidate. The audience did not know the results of the election until the entrance of the queen’s procession. It was led by Eileen Grimes, crown bearer, Mabel Talbott, queen, and Dorothy Ann Gosman, train bearer. Helen Berry was maid of honor, and Irene Bryan and Margaret Barlow were attendants. Arthur Desonia, president of the Booster Club, crowned the queen. This event brought to a close one of the most successful vaudevilles that the Booster Club has sponsored. 1930 —105—CHINOOK =3F Gargoyle Banquet it is ti that all tin world’s a stage, and all of us are actors, then our keen interest in Gargoyle affairs is easily explained. The Gargoyles held their first banquet of 1929-30 at the Country Inn on December 16. Mr. Clark was toastmaster. Wallace Forsgren delivered the address of welcome to the twelve pledges. Miss ( arson spoke upon “How to Appreciate a Play." and Miss Savidge upon “All the World’s a Stage.” The initiation ceremony was, as always, impressive. Miss Savidge went thiough the initiation ceremony along with the new pledges. This rite was followed by an equally beautiful initiation into the Order of the Jewelled Mask. Mary Provo was admitted to this order. = = Qhanticleer Parties The Chanticleer Club held various social gatherings during the year. On the evening of October IS, fourteen pledges were formally initiated into the club at the home of Professor Clark. After the impressive ceremony, the members enjoyed a delicious chicken dinner at the Dew Drop Inn. Professor Clark entertained the club at his home on February 17 with one of his famous “firesides.” The winter quarter initiation service and banquet were held in the Methodist parlors on January 25. Fifteen pledges became members. In April an informal party was given at the Guild Hall in honor of the new initiates. In the spring quarter eight members were admitted to the Matrix, the honorary society of the Chanticleer Club. The annual picnic, which is a tradition of the club, closed the social events for the year. 1930 —106—CHINOOK e= =9€= W. A. A. Mixer “I want to be a Waa Waa ’Cu7. Waa Waa’s are full of spice, And since you are a Waa Waa I’ll treat you very nice.” Waa Waa’s are full of spice, too. The first number on the social calendar for the year was the annual W. A. A. Mixer given in the recreation hall for all college women. Saturday, October 12, at 8curious groups of girls, clad in gym clothes and overalls, began to gather in the recreation hall. As each girl entered the door, she was given a slip of paper which told her to what group she belonged. During the evening, between dances, there were farce athletic contests, and a bag of candy hearts was awarded to the group with the most points. The president gave a talk explaining the W. A. A. and its point system to the new students. When it was nearly time to go home, some Waa Waa’s passed Eskimo Pies and apples. The Mixer interested many girls in W. A. A., who were soon earning points toward membership. Each quarter new members were initiated as only Waa Waa’s initiate. The Annual Reception The annual reception which was held Friday, October 11. was a decided success. The new students were presented to the members of the faculty who were awaiting them in the parlors. After the preliminary hand-shaking was over, everyone adjourned to the recreation hall. The program consisted of a talk by Acting-President Light, a violin solo by Margaret Knudsen accompanied by Dorothy Langdorf, and a piano selection by Mr. McFadden. Dancing followed. A larger crowd could not have been anticipated. -3£- V- -5f- 1930 11 —107—CHINOOK = = Kappa Zeta Nu ‘Dance The formal dance for the pledges, given December 7, by the K. Z. X. sorority, was heralded by the usual signs. Daily chats upon fashions, punctuated with exclamations, were preceded and followed by surmises concerning the good time which was coining. The dance was given in the Guild Hall. As favors the girls received dolls, and the boys cigarettes tied with the K. Z. X. colors. Margaret Harlow led the grand march. A similar dance was given during the spring quarter for the new pledges. Shipwreck Darty The V. V. C. A. contributed to the year’s entertainment with another of its famous shipwreck parties. The event occurred on Saturday evening, November 10. The recreation hall was alive with girls in queer, comical, and original costumes. The participants were divided into four groups according to the letter each was given upon entrance. Individual groups chose names beginning with the letter they held. There were the Yanks, the Weeds, the Cut-throats, and the Alligators. Members from these groups took part in the contests—wheelbarrow race, arithmetic match, Cheshire grin, and several other equally good ones. There were so many original and ridiculous costumes that it was difficult to select the best ones, but the decision was given to Dorothy Langdorf as the most original and to Edna Jemison as the most comical. Refreshments in the form of licorice alligators were served. Dancing concluded the program. 1930 =H= =H= —108—A. -3t- = = CHINOOK T ?e Qo-Ed cProm Walls have ears! Then why not a voice in addition? If they were provided with such there would he no need for a stereotyped article on the leading event of the winter quarter—the Co-Ed Prom. Ask the parlor walls, and they would graphically picture college “hoys” surging through on the evening of February 22. Let the “ltec” Hall walls fill in the other details. There were Smithy’s orchestra with its best dance music, chattering groups of well-dressed girls, and a holiday spirit which banished all solemnity. You remember that Jeanne Falxa won the prize as the handsomest sheik and Mr. Melba De.Ment was given honorable mention. Then there was the prize for the best waltzers which was given to Mr. Viola Gleisner and Miss Mildred Flatness; another prize went to Mr. Mary Wemple and Miss Virginia Smith, the best fox-trotters. Good times always end much too soon. The "M” Club ‘Dance Twice during the current school year, students and townspeople gathered at the “Rec” Ilall to enjoy the popular “M” Club dances. The first of these was given in the fall quarter at the close of the football season ; the other was held in April. The “M” Club has an enviable reputation for sponsoring dances. Large crowds attend to enjoy themselves to the strains of Beaverhead County’s most popular and most skillful dispensers of jazz—Smithy’s Orchestra. 3e- =K= 1930 -100— =)€= : = =H=TBAMT30NS=w= =je= CHINOOK =5F Tfe "go All roads lead to Rome? So we learned in history class. But on October l’ flic hikers from the Normal College followed roads which led to a less populous district. They assembled at the foot of the “M" for their annual “Go.” Both the faculty and the students entertained themselves by hiking and by playing baseball, ft would perhaps la superfluous to say that the lunch was found by Normal College epicures to be entirely satisfactory. Even “Go” days must end, but there will be reminders of them in picture albums for years to come. "M” Vay On an ideal day in Spring a magic notice appears on the bulletin board; the faculty omit assignments; lessons are joyfully forgotten for the evening—the next day is “M” Day! “M” day is that traditional holiday set aside each year for the repainting of our big “M” on the hill west of Dillon. Attired in hiking clothes, the students, and the faculty who are willing to forget their dignity for the time being, troop to the hill in a body. Here they are met by “M” club members who are so alert that no one escapes without carrying a bucket of water to the top of the hill to the whitewashers. The whole morning is thus spent profitably, but somewhat painfully, in enlarging and whitening the “M”. Then a very hungry grouf) of students gathers at the foot of the hill to receive the reward of their labor—an appetizing picnic lunch, served under the direction of Dean Smith by the banks of the Beaverhead river. -X= 1930 —111—CHINOOK Hallowe’en Stunt Tlight The Hallowe’en party occurred on the evening of November 2. The stunts which were presented in the auditorium were as follows: JUNIOR CLASS ............Evolution of the Kiss SENIOR CLASS ............Frankie and Johnnie W. A. A......................Neopolitan Night Y. W. C. A...........Midsummer Night’s Dream GARGOYLES Wild Nell, the Pet of the Plains CHANTICLEERS ........A Hallowe’en Ghost Story K. Z. N.........................A Rainy Day “M” CLUB ................The Athlete’s Dream All of the stunts were so clever and well presented that it is useless to say more. Following these stunts, everyone who entered the dormitory on his way to the recreation hall was compelled to do so by way of the Chamber of Horrors -otherwise, the Laundry Room. The dance furnished a pleasant close to an amusing and enjoyable evening. The Pow Wow The Pow Wow, the merriest (and certainly the noisiest) traditional event of Senior week, is a final conference between the Seniors and Juniors. The Seniors transfer the responsibilities of their high position to the Juniors, and exact from them a promise to uphold the customs, reputation, and ideals of the College. The classes, attired in war-paint, feathers, and Indian blankets, engage in a heated controversy. War is urged, but the Seniors realize that their supremacy is at an end and that the infantile Juniors are really capable of taking their place. Arbitration and final peace-making are carried on as was the Indian custom after tribal wars. Both tribes form a circle around the campfire, solemnly smoke the pipe of peace, and bury the hatchet forever. =K= ji: 1930 CHINOOK The £May Fete The Annual Spring May Fete of 11)29 was an outstanding event of the year. Gladys Chase of Great Falls was crowned May Queen, and Harriet Rome of Stcvensville was maid of honor. The Senior attendants were Blanche Fousek, Virginia Walden, and Veronica Harrington. The Junior attendants were Bessie Pace, June Emerson, and Mary Heaphy. The Olde English May Fete was presented by several hundred training school pupils and Normal College students. The Women’s Athletic Association sponsored it, and Miss Constance Blegan, physical education instructor, directed the program. Each year the theme of the May Fete is different. This time the scene was laid in an English village in the medieval days. Puck, the fairy, commanded the fete and woke the flowers who displayed their beauty in dance. The butterflies, hollyhocks, sunflowers, poppies, and wisteria danced until they heard the villagers coming to the fair to crown the Queen of May. The children of the kindergarten orchestra played two numbers in honor of their new queen. A gypsy band, made up of College students, and led by Claudia Peterson, paid homage to the queen by dancing for her. The knights passed in review before the queen, and the peasants wound the May Pole The fete was brought to a conclusion by a procession led by the Queen of May. The College Sing What better way of expressing comradeship, happy memories in common, and regret at parting can be found than song? The Normal College students reply, “There is no better wav,’’ and gather on the College steps for an evening of song during Senior week of the Spring and Summer quarters. It does not matter what is sung—it may be an old favorite or the latest jazz piece— this cherished custom brings us together in the happiest way, and gives us another memory of M. S. N. C. 1930 =H=CHINOOK The Candle-Light Procession One «f tin most impressive activities held during Commence-ment week in the spring and in tin summer is the candle-light procession. In the evening the Seniors, in caps and gowns, march slowly down the walks of the campus, each one carrying a lighted candle. As they meet the Juniors near the entrance to the campus, each Senior hands his candle to the Junior whom he has selected. The long line of twinkling lights moving across the campus, and the clear voices as they sing. “Oh, college chums, dear college chums”, leave a memory to be cherished. Commencement The fact that this ceremony occurs four times a year does not detract from its solemnity. Commencement can have no truer meaning than it has at the graduation of Normal College students, who an about to begin their life’s work for which they have been fitting themselves during the two years of college life. The old ceremony is never in vain. It always arouses serious thoughts and emotions: the processional—when we are moving down the aisle; the invocation; the inspirational talk by the speaker; and last the gathering in the library for handclasps, congratulations, and farewells. t ■ — 1930—115—=H= =5€= CHINOOK t...------------||-------------------it— ■ f= 1930 f H ™ w —116——117——118——119—-i2a-121——122—CMJENMM —»uv»; mo (itiUtr 130 _____ 1314 siTl l l iioil l 121______1151 11711 191 I2H W' 261 130511CHINOOK = = =if= = £= Calendar ; Fall Quarter September .‘JO. Registration; classes begin. Vacation is over; back to books. October 1. Gargoyle Meeting—election of officers—promptness, plus. 2. Chanticleer Meeting; roosters get together. 4. Moroni Olsen play—“The Twelve Thousand.” 5. Pajama Jamboree. 9. “Poppic for President,”—“M” Club elects officers. 10. Gargoyle tryouts Look out Broadway! 11. Student-Faculty Reception. Handshaking—more aliases than a rogues’ gallery. 12. Preachers defeat Teachers in first football game of season at Helena, 24-0. 13. V. A. A. Mixer—Lost—dignity; Found—fun. 18. Chanticleers feast on Chicken a la King. 19. Bulldogs growl; take bone from Bobkittens, 13-6. 22. Chinook staff starts things. 23. Junior politicians finally get together and elect officers. 26. Bulldogs leave bacon at Rcxburg, 45-7. 28. Women’s Glee Club chosen; M. S. N. C. warblers show what they can do. Officers of House Council elected to keep peace and quiet in the Dormitories. November 1. Bulldogs lose to I", of Idaho, 33-0. Hallowe’en Stunt Night—Stunts, House of Horrors, and “Rec” Hall. 5. “Bobby” talks at Assembly—“The Great American Spirit.” 7. Booster Club elects officers. 8. First House Dance; a big crowd with lots of “pep”. Miss Smith says we’ll have another one. 9. Pirates, cannibals, and sailors—V. W. C. A. Shipwreck party. 1930 —123—= = CHINOOK = t= 11. Cubs are too rough for the Bulldogs—Bulldogs lose 25-0 on home field. 12. Candle Light Procession in November? No. V. W. C. A. initiation. 16. “Poly” defeats Bulldogs at Billings, 48-0. Last game of season. K. Z. X. girls wake up early. Why? Waffle breakfast. 18. K. Z. N. pledges—bows and back doors. Travelers” at Assembly. 19. Who’s a “love sick calf”? Gargoyles present “The Travelers” in Assembly. 20. A taste of the real thing—Opera, “Barber of Seville”. 2 1. Bearded Bulldogs, “How about a stick of gum”?—“M” Club initiation. Oh, yes, the Bulldogs can sing too. “M” Club dance. 26. Miss Albertson tells of her trip to New York City at Assembly. 28. Thanksgiving everywhere. 29. Another House Dance—more fun. Midnight and Candle-light—K. Z. N. formal initiation. 30. “M” Club Basketball Tournament. The Juniors run circles around tin Seniors. 4 5, 5 6 7 9 10. 11. 12. 13. 16. IS. 1" 20. December Seniors win Volley Ball Tournament. Can you argue Debate tryouts. 6. Buy your Chinook now! Gargoyle Comedy Night. First “formal”—K. Z. N. dance. Auditing committee meets and eats at “Bobby’s’ Y. W. C. A. entertains at Assembly. Chancellor Brannon speaks at special Assembly. New Dorm wins again—Volley Ball Tournament. Bulldogs lost first basketball game to Bremer Tullv. We’re not superstitious, but it was the 13th. Better luck next quarter! Chicken dinner -yum,yum. with peas and carrots, (and it wasn’t in the dormitory either) Gargoyle banquet and initiation. Congratulations and all that sort of thing. Seniors. 20. Why do we see lights in the dormitories all night Oh. yes, final exams. Bud of quarter, two weeks vacation—Merry Christmas! and a Happy New Year, everyone! =n= -H- 1930 : = =X= —124—CHINOOK =ii—---- Winter Quarter Calendar January 6. Quarter begins. Another Christmas belongs to memory. 7. Chinook drive. Buy now or take a chance. 1). “The Makropoulos Secret” presented by the Moroni Olsen plavs. Emilia Marty shatters our desire for prolonged life. 11. Bulldogs open basketball season by defeating Havre, 34-12. Nice going, team. 14. Interesting address on “Progress” given at Assembly by the Reverend Mr. Smith. 10. Collegiate politicians strut their stuff. Seniors elect officers. 17. Battle of charm begins. Talbott, Bryan, Barlow, and Berry chosen candidates for vaudeville queen. 10. Bulldogs prove supremacy, defeat Ili-Powcrs, 35-16. 21. Nineteen join Y. W. C. A. Mr. McFadden plays three of his own compositions at Assembly. A genius in our midst. 22. Hart-wig deserted for a night. Y. A. A. holds initiation in “Rec” Hall. Pledges plus initiation ceremony equal comedy. 25. Little chicks join Chanticleers and enjoy chicken feed with old members. “ Wantoknowal” comes off press. 30. Tigers of southern branch of Cniversity of Idaho defeat Normal. 31. Tigers repeat performance of previous night. Too bad, Normal. February 4. Miss Carson reviews Magic Mountain, the 1929 Nobel Prize Novel. 5. Miners again overcome Bulldogs. 7. Laughs, stunts, and lots of fun: Booster Club vaudeville. Mabel Talbott elected queen. 11. The dramatic class presents Where But in America. 1930 =W= —125— CHINOOK =3€= =5f= =5€= 13. Miss Alta Ragon, missionary worker, speaks before Y. W. C. A. 14. Valentine Dance. Hearts for favors! 18. Mr. Albright speaks on The Evaluation of Modern Criticisms of Washington. 22. Handsomest sheiks of the year fill the parlors and “Rec” Hall. Co-ed Prom. 20. Gargoyles present Fourteen and Enter the Hero. 28. Bulldogs lose to Southern Branch of U. of Idaho at Pocatello. March 1. Miss Atkins addresses home economics class. 7. Normal debaters, Lucille Quickcndcn and Angeline Adair, meet the Eastern Normal in open forum debate. Gargoyles present Captain Applejack. Imagine “Frog” as a blood-thirsty pirate! 11. Senior Assembly. These domestic hostilities! Lend me your ears—Normal debaters given unanimous decision over University debaters. 12. Basketball letter-men pose for pictures. 13. Exhibit room open. Ideas for teachers. 15. Senior girls win basketball tournament for the first time in several years! Yea. Seniors! 16. Senior Sunday. Where did they get those green carnations? 19. Graduation—Inspirational address- Our best wishes, graduates. 21. Quarter closes! Everybody happy? 1930 -3f- M —126— 3f= CHINOOK =5€= Spring Quarter Calendar March 24. Quarter begins. Spring Fever is catching. 25. Junior Assembly. Present, past, and future revealed by the crystal gazer. April 2. Y. A. A. informal initiation, and the initiates are labeled, too. 5. Dean’s Dance. 10. Piano Recital by Mr. McFadden‘s pupils. 11. Y. A. A. gym party with games, water carnival, treasure hunt and FATS! 13. Gargoyle picnic at Scout Camp. 14. Gargoyles granted a chapter in Delta Psi Omega, national honorary fraternity for Junior Colleges. 15. Primary Training School pupils give Assemblv program. 18. “M” Club dance. 22. Newel Y. Kdson of New York speaks at Assembly on “The Challenge of the Changing World.” 1930 - f------------M ------ Jt- —127—= = =H= CHINOOK =H= =3 23. 25. 2(i. 29. Grace Leigh Scott speaks on “Character Building.” Anna Bird Stewart speaks on child literature. “Jimmy must he Peter Pan’s sister. Chanticleer luncheon held at Guild Ilall. Boys’ Interclass Track Meet. Debate—School of Mines, Sophomores. May 8. Glee Club and Dramatics Program. 9. House Dance. Last one of tin season. 10. Interscholastic track meet. 14. “M” Day. Work and play. White wash and sunburn. 10. Glee Club from Bozeman. 17. “M" Club banquet. 22. May Fete. “Mother Goose’s May Day.” 24. High School Senior Reception; Matinee Dance. 29. Apache Party. Really not as bad as it looked. It was only pop. 31. K. . X. Formal Dance. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 10. 11. 12. 13. June Finals in Tennis Tournament. Gargoyle banquet. Y. W. C. A. hold annual feast. W. A. A. Co-ed banquet. Baccalaureate Address and Senior Dinner. Seniors present “Smilin’ Thru”—Irish and charming. College Sing—“Normal College, Here's to You.” Pow Wow. Juniors and Seniors smoke pipe of peace. Seniors leave their possessions for the Juniors. Candlelight Procession. A sad parting. Commencement. Teachers now. and Normalites forever. End of quarter. = === : 1930 -...H —128— | CHINOOK |g = f= Senior ‘Play Smilin' Through, a romantic comedy by Allan Lang-don Martin, was given by the Seniors. Tuesday, .June 10. The play takes place in the garden of an English home in 1914 and 1919 and fifty years previous. In three acts the story depicts the struggle of everyone around to overcome the hutred of .John Carteret for the lover of his ward. This hatred is based on an incident of fifty years previous in which the lover’s father was involved. Cast John Carteret ..............Wallace Forsgrcn Dr. Owen Harding ...........William Schleder Ellen ..........................Avis Simard Kathleen Dungannon ........Anastasia Downey Willie Ainley .................Joseph Persha Kenneth Wayne .........................Alvin Rudolph Mary Clare ........................Josephine Michel Jeremiah Wayne ...............Wilford Poppie Moonyeen Clare ............Dorothy Langdorf Kenneth Kins had charge of the building of scenery, which was painted by the stagecraft class. the 1930 J : = =K= CHINOOK Autographj 1930 —130——131—advertisement s=56= =5F Patronize Our cAdvertisers Tin iiiorrlinnt.s who have generously supported this publication luive made «liis Chinook possible. Tin- class or 1030 expresses (In appreciation to the advertisers. Ol It ADVERTISERS The following have, in a very real manner, helped to make this lO.'tO Chinook the hook that It Is. Tlielr loyal support is certainly appreciated Dll.I.ON Anderson .Market ...................... Andrus Hotel .... ................ Andy's Shining Parlor ........ ........ Baldwin’s Millinery ................... Barry Hopkins Garage ................ Beaverhead Abstract Co. ............... Beaverhead Auto Sales Co............... Beaverhead Cleaning Works ............. Beaverhead Lumber Company Best, I)r. H. P........................ Bitnrose, Dr. F. H..................... Bond Grocery ........................ Bergeson Motors, Inc................... Camel Inn ............................. Cash Meat Market ...................... City Baking Company ................... City Drug Company ................... City Shoe Store ....................... Curry. Dr. H. D. Dart Hardware Company ................. Dickey's Cash Store ................... Dillon Bottling Works Dillon Examiner ....... Dillon Furniture Store .............. Dillon Implement Company ..... Dillon Shoe Shop ........... Dillon Steam Laundry ... Fleetrie Shop ......................... Eliel Bros............. Elliott's Cash Store .................. First National Bank ........ .......... Free, Dr. E. G......................... Gosman Drug Store ..................... Graster Grocery ....................... Hanson's Cafe ......................... Hart wig Barber Shop ....... Hartwig Theater ....................... Hazelbaker, Frank A.................... Hughes and McCalcb .................... Interstate Building and Loan Association Japanese American Studio .............. Luebben, Thomas E............. McFadden Confectionery McFarland, Dr. A. H.................... Men's Store ........... Montana Auto Supply Company Montana Mercantile Company ............ Montana State Normal College Nlblack, Chas. H....................... Normal Lunch Basket ................... Paris Beauty Shoppe ................... Parisian Cleaners Dyers ............. Penney. The J. C. Company ............. Poindexter, Dr. F. M................. Red Boot Shoe Shop .................... Red Star Garage ....................... Komersa, Dr............................ 101 162 i?r, 160 110 162 165 142 152 174 174 165 137 151 142 163 137 175 174 170 146 151 140 163 154 172 176 146 136 137 171 166 170 159 162 155 155 165 168 157 151 150 151 166 167 170 155 135 141 176 175 175 150 150 164 157 166 =5£= —loo--= F =3F CHINOOK =J£== F =3F Safeway Stores .................................................. j4,6 Seiners Jewelry Store 65 Square Deal Grocery .......................................... 163 Stamm, Albert ................................................. 52 Standard Lumber Company JJ1 Slate Bank of Dillon ........................................... 169 Stephan, Dr. w. n...... 167 Sugar Howl Cafe ................................................... H6 Tattereall Variety store ....................................... 140 Taylor, Dr. Carl B.............................................. if4 Thomas Book Store .............................................. 154 Tribune Book Store 142 I n ion Electric Company ........................................ 154 Walters Garage ................................................. 170 Western Wholesale Company ..................................... 146 White Cafe ....................................................... 141 Arizona Hotel .......... Barclay Motor Co. Bessette Printing Co. Brownfield-Canty ..... Butte Business College Butte Optical Co........ Butts’ Auto Repair Shop Butte Stove Repair Co. ... Chequamegon Cafe ....... Columbia Floral Co...... First National Bank Gamer’s Confectionery Gamer's Shoe Co. Golden Rule Store ...... 11 ell llessy's ........ Hickman Cafe IICTTI-: ....................................... 146 ....................................... 158 158 ............... ...................... 158 139 ....................................... 173 ....................................... 158 .................................. 156 ....................................... 177 ...................................... 176 ....................................... 172 ....................................... 147 ................... 176 ....................................... 177 ....................................... 143 ....................................... 150 Hoenck’s Fur Shop 140 Home Baking Co...................................................... 154 Hubert's ........................................................ 167 Leggat Hotel...................................................... 160 McKee Printing Co. 145 Metals Bank and Trust Co. ......................................... 161 Montana Power Co. .................................................. 152 Montgomery Drug Co................................................. 177 Mudro Grill ........................................................ 172 National Trunk Factory ........................................... 147 New York Hat Shop .................................................. 156 Paumle Parisian Dye House 173 Pax son and Rockefeller .......................................... 159 Red Boot ... 145 Rooney, Paul A.-. 147 Sewell Hardware Co. 153 Shirley Clothes Shop 173 Sullivan Valve Engineering Co. . 148 Symons ......................................................... 136 Symons Bobber Shop ................................................. 147 Unique Cleaners ................................ 14 5 Ward Thompson Paper Co.............................................. 160 Weinberg's ...................................................... 148 Weill's .......................................................... 160 Young, Fred P. 139 A VACO VIIA Daly Bank and Trust Co. ........... 156 iii:i.f State Publishing Co. Chequamegon Cafe . 178 177 i»i: Fit. c 1.0it no Autrey Bros. Engraving Co....................... 173 1930 -afc -3f- —131—CHINOOK State cJS[ormal College of the University of Montana High School graduates may well look upon teaching as a favorable field for a life career. Working conditions and salaries are improving. 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 arc 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. 1930 —135—CHINOOK F =3e =H= SS-BfifSaUife; 'FT , W lina - P3»r::fc» j qoa ! 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. THE SYMONS STORE =2fc 1930 li =?€= —136—= = CHINOOK 1 ':— ELLIOTT CASH STORE The Students Store JIe«i I(|iiai-l i s for SCHOOL SUPPLIES— LUNCH GOODS—(’OLI) DRINKS AND CONFECTIONS Everyth ini for Students' Xecds The Place of Good Fellowship Across from I lie Campus Sign on the back of Mr. Clark’s Ford: Not lazy—just shiftless. Reformer: “Young man, do you realize that you will never get anywhere by drinking?” College Boy: “Ain’t it th’ truth? I’ve started home from ’ish corner five times already.” City Drug BERGESON MOTORS Company I incorporated For Cameras ami Camera Supplies, Grafonolas ami Fords Latest Dance Records Matte ()nr Strive Ford Sales and Service Your Stove 1 )illoii, Montana J 1930 —137—=iOm" 3f= =3€= CHINOOK y= ==y CORRECT STYLE Wearing Apparel for All 'ollege Students The Right Style for Every Occasion Wit hin the I leach of Every Pocket l ook To Fit lloth Men and Women Regardless of FIGURE ELIEL’S Dillon iione 400 Montana ■AC -------- v -■ w- = - t 1930 it -138— CHINOOK Training—the Key that Unlocks the Door of Success! A TRAINED MINI) IS THE BEST INSURANCE FOR FIN A NCI A L IN DEPEN DENCE 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. Helen: “I insist that love is the same as it always was.” Mary: “How do you know?” Helen: “I just read about a Grecian maid who sat and listened to a lyre all night.” Fred P. Young ('ongratulates the Graduating (Mass of ’. 10 and Wishes Them Success in t Ik 'omnieneeineiit of a New Career {ultr's {iisi Jnrrlrr 2 W. Park St. : = 1930 —189 CHINOOK gift TSlouelties Attractive and Inexpensive Gifts for Graduation Tattersall’s Variety Store Olaf: “Are you insured against an accident?” Red Murphy: “No! Why?” Olaf: “You’re sitting on George Ilollingworth’s hat.” And if you believe the instytootion isn’t dear, just ask Poppa. Well we gotta go to class now and get some rest. Compliments of The Safeway Stores Dillon .Montana HUulchakcr and Durant Automobiles Barry 8C Hopkins Garage Dillon. Montana — =. ,, ; 1930 X ife---------------M- —140—=H= =K= =5 CHINOOK =K= =K= 1)1 U A) X'S GREATEST Ready-to-Wear Store takes this opportunity to thank the people of Southern Montana and the students of tin 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 Trice Mr. McBain: “Hetty, I don’t think you studied your geography.” Betty: “No, sir. I hear the map of the world is changing every day, so I thought I’d wait until things got settled.” Father (to prospective son-in-law): “The man who gets my daughter will get a prize.” Joe Persha: “May I see it now, please?” Anthony Murphy: “You are a good dancer.” Ruth Slocum: “Sorry I can’t re- turn the compliment.” Anthony: “You could if you were as big a liar as I am.” The other night I dreamed that my watch was gone. I woke up and it was going. White Cafe Mr. Light: “When was the revival of learning?” J. Ballard: ‘“The night before exams.” Known for Service Special Kates for Students Now at the half year many students have reached the astounding conclusion that sociology is not a class in which to throw socials. “Is he a go-getter?” “No, a havc-it-brunger.” Open (ii (uid Xiijht 13. T. SILL, Proprietor 1 Hlloii, Montana = = 1930 —141— ]=)F | CHINOOK =3F =3F =3F Beaverhead TRIBUNE Cleaning ook Store Works Students —— Always Welcome Meaning-Dressing All Work Guaranteed -'2 S. Montana St. HOY FOHKIOSTIOK, Drop. Dillon Montana A student teacher, in trying to explain the meaning of the word “slowly” illustrated it by walking across the floor. When she asked the class to tell her how she walked, she nearly fainted when a boy at the foot of the class shouted, “How-legged, ma’am.” M. Aashcim: “Dear, you are the light of my life.” R. Dye (unimpressed): “But you are furnishing the gas.” Sign in one classroom: “DON’T EXPECTORATE HERE.” I don’t expect to rate there anyway. He: “What did you take up at school last fall?” She: “Space.” Coach: “Can you swim?” “Yes, just like apoplexy.” Coach: “How’s that?” “Three strokes, and it’s all over.” C. Klapack: “She sure gave you a hard look; didn’t she?” E. York: “Who?” Cecilia: “Mother Nature.” Mr. Alibright “What is your lesson for today?” Rudolph: “I didn’t get it.” Mr. Albright: “What would it have been if you had mastered it?” Rudolph: “A miracle.” Visit Dillon’s Most l’p-to-Date Market Headquarters for all kinds of Lunch Goods and Vegetables Cash Meat Market Next lo Host Office= £= F CHINOOK =3 = €= W College Women Who Know Their Style Come to Montana's (Ircatcst Store Hennessy’s Butte, Montana It’s no wonder that Hennessy's is the niece a for College Women for here at all times you will find the very newest “college styles" provided at moderate prices. =3C= 1930 —143— -r t --------CHINOOK =3F = = =5f= Standard Lumber and Coal Company Lumber and all kinds of Building Material, Lime, (Vinent and Plaster I d i Inn. Montana ki 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 A! Rudolph: ‘‘I heard you had some trouble with lumbago.” Ed York: “No, that wasn’t her name.” Ash Roberts (on the telephone): “Hello, darling, would you like to have dinner with me tonight?” Irene Bryan: “I’d love to, dear.” Ash: “Well, tell your mother I’ll be over at seven o’clock.” Ethel Hanson: “Does your watch tell you the time?” Helen Gray: “No. I have to look at it.” Mr. Jordan: “When did Andrew Jackson die?” Halverson: “At the bottom of page 306.” Ruth: “Are you going to the dance, Saturday night?” Toots: “I don’t know yet—it’s ac- cording to what the Dean says.” WARNING TO FRESHMEN! ! Never let your studies interfere with your education. Compliments of a friend Miss Albertson: “Erceldean, give me a good example of coincidence.” E. Heikkila: “My father and mother were married on the same day.” I iIlou, Montana 3f= 1930 3€= -ye —144-=H= = €= =»€= CHINOOK = = The McKee Printing Co. K.ii] nisi tel y styled 1 utto, Montana Footwear WE MAKE 1 from manufacturers of the finest shoes in America CUTS I Red Boot JJulies Fine Stationery Km bossimj Shoe Co. - » X. Main Butte Mail Orders Mr. McBain (in Ind. Geog.): “What kind of leather makes the best shoes?” G. Silk: “I don’t know, but banana skins make the best slippers.” A student failed in examinations in all five subjects he took. He telegraphed his brother: “Failed in all five. Prepare Papa.” The brother telegraphed back: “Papa prepared. Prepare yourself.” Marion Me: “What’s on your mind?” Ruth S.: “Thoughts.” Marion Me: “Treat them kindly; they’re in a strange place.” Mr. Albright: “What amendment was passed after the eighteenth?” Clarice Fabrick: “The nineteenth.” Doris W.: “You know my hair is just full of electricity.” Frankie S: “Why of course, it’s connected to a dry cell!” Arizona Hotel ICast Park al Arizona St. Untie, Montana R. H. VETTC-II, Mgr. Evelyn Barter: “Do you like Gym?” Laverna Welles: “Jim who?” Evelyn: “Gymnasium, of course.” Laverna: “Never heard of him. What’s he look like?” Ed York: “May I have this dance?” Dorothy Larson: “Sure, if you can find a partner.” Unique Cleaners—Dyers Dial hone 4873 =? = 1930 : = : = -X= —115—=ji=r..- ■? = =56= CHINOOK if; DICKEY’S CASH STORE Quality Groceries for Less — Klein 1 Slock One Dozen South Hast Glendale St. Idaho I'hone 341 Dear Editor: “What is the best way to find out what a woman thinks of you?”—Poppie. “Marry her.”—Editor. Porter: “Did you miss that train, sir?” Passenger (bitterly): “No! I didn’t like the looks of it; so I chased it out of the station.” Electrical Western Appliances Wholesale For the Home The Electric Shop ISnrles Taylor Grocery Co. Wholesalers ami Importers — of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Distributors of the Dillon. Montana Oelebrated Del Monte (’aimed Goods ; : €== = —14 G—CHINOOK =5«= = €= =3€= Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases National Trunk Factory 105 W. Broadway Butte, Montana Mrs. Jordan: “It’s my birthday today, and you haven’t remembered it.” Mr. Jordan: “My dear, how should I remember? You don’t look a day older.” First barber: “What makes you so late?” Second Barber: “I was shaving myself, and before I realized it I talked myself into a haricut and a shampoo.” Be Convinced—Not Persuaded "DICK” The Pioneer Permanent Waver SYMONS BOBBER SHOP Phone 0000 He: “If I’m the first man you’ve ever kissed, why are you so good at it?” She: “If I’m the first girl you’ve ever kissed, how do you know I am?” Professor Jordan: “There are some folks in this class who are making fools of themselves. Now, when they stop, I will begin.” Bing! Bang! Boom! HIDES, Junk, Old Clothes! (NO Loans). GOOD will to everybody, ♦ EVERYWHERE, and • COMPLIMENTS of— • Paul A. “Bing” Rooney 1930 —147—■ =at- :— ?e= CHINOOK ?l'" 3F For -• years headquarters for style and quality Weinberg’s 58 V. Park, Butte A sharp nose indicates curiosity; a flat one, too much curiosity. J. Persha: “When you sleep, your noble brow reminds me of a story.’ Bill Alexander: “What story? Sleeping Beauty?” Joe: “No. Sleepy Hollow.” A lazy man asleep in the shade is just as useful as a “hustler” who stirs up nothing but trouble. Mary Dougherty (to manager of debate): “May I have a pitcher of water on the platform table?” Manager: “To drink?” Mary: “No, to do a high diving act.” Mr. Light: “Late again, have you ever done anything on time?” O. Aasheim: “Bought my car on time.” THE IRON FIREMAN oAutomatic Coal Stoker for FINE HOMES—LA KG E BFILDINGS AND INDFSTBIAL PLANTS Sales Representatives Sullivan Valve 8C Engineering Co. 910 So. Arizona, Butte, Montana Power Plant and I cat in if Pf nipment =H= 1930 —148— =}(= CHINOOK WHEN IN RUTTE We print the ‘ Monta- Make Your Headquarters nonuil,” the students pub- at Mention. Gamers Confectionery Dinners, Lunches, Ice (’ream and Gandies The Corner Park and Examiner Montana Streets Dillon, Montana Tom Case: “Oh yes, tell them Roy Crossman: “I’ll tell them longer.” all you know, it won’t take long.” all we both know; it won't take any Coach Moe: “What experience have you had?” Duane Taft: “Well, last summer I was hit by two autos and a truck.” Hoenck’s Fur Shop Repairing—Kelining Remodeling Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone 2-2222 for Storage 125 X. Main St. Hutte Alex: “What's your cheapest sandwich?” Waitress: “Western.” Alex: “What is it?” Waitress: “Two slices of bread with wide open spaces between.” Frank: “Do you believe poor people are the happiest?” Helen: “Why, yes.’ Frank: “Then we are going to be tremendously happy.” Cod: “This tonic is no good.” Liver: “What's wrong with it?” Cod: “It’s for adults, and I have never had them." Art Student: “I want the book ‘More Color for you’.” D. Robinson: “Is that on the negro question?” =X= 1930 — 149—= = CHINOOK Dillon’s Busiest Store Meet Your Friends There We hold no so-called sales ot 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 tin same fair, square treatment to you every day. Miss Smith at house meeting: “Something mu:t be clone about the conduct of the girls. There’s been kissing r.’ght under my very nose. It’s got to be stopped.” act.’ Halverson: “Look here, I object to going on right after that monkey Miss Booth: “You’re right. They might think it’s the encore.” Photographer: “Do you want a large or small picture?” L. T.: “A small one.” Photographer: “Then close your mouth.” Miss Carson in literature: “What is meant by a drunken moon?” Gen. Myers: “It must be a full moon.” 'ompliments of Thos. 5. Luebben I il Ion. .Montana 1930 — 150— 6= [ CHINOOK t—■ -jg ■----3g= McFadden’. s Dillon's ost I’o mbir Ice ('ream Dnrlor 'audios—let ’roam—Pastries I lot Tamales— LuiHies Inger Olsen: “Here’s a guy so dumb he things a football coach has four wheels.” Alice Nelson: “Haw! Haw! That’s pretty good. By the way, how many wheels has it got?” A small Junior was seen scratching his head and was heard to sav: “Pretty soft!” PHOTOGRAPHING of all Kinds PORTRAIT, COMM KHCIA L AND PA NORAM IC (We photograph anything anywhere) Ifring your Kodak film to ns for the host finishing and quickest service ]apanese-oAmencan Studio =? = 1930 M —151—=sc= = €= =5€= CHINOOK = f= =)£= "M” Pins and Class Numerals Wo can furnish any kind of class pin. rder from us l»y mail if desired Albert Stamm Jeweler Mary W.: “Did you ever take chloroform ?” Evelyn E.: “No, who teaches it?” A Comer: “What’s a hug? A. Rudolph: “Energy gone to waist.” A telephone call is often an engagement ring. Definitions as a Junior sees them: Dust—Mud with the juice squeezed out. Fan—A thing to brush warm off with. Snoring—Letting off sleep. Bacteria—The back door of a cafeteria. G. Dover: “Lend me your ears.” A. Comer: “What for?” George: “I want to put them on a mule.” Dorothy Clark: “What shall I do if they ask me to sing at Assembly? Miss Booth: “Do? Why sing, of course. It will be their own fault.” Good Alibi He: ‘Why do you persist in driving that antiquated wreck?” He (much married): “I spend many evenings downtown, and that car is my alibi for not getting home.” IF IT IS Building Material Lumber and Coal —SHE— Beaverhead Lumber Co. Jicttrr Material ('lirajut Dillon and Lima Dillon and Lima 1930 —152—........-Jt - €= u CHINOOK ---- - -it —jg= SERVING 108 Montana Cities and Towns The Montana Tower Company (Jen Silk: “Who was that ugly brute with you?” Mabel Talbott: “That was Alvin, and I want you to know that beauty is skin deep.” Gen: “Then take the poor thing home and skin him.” D. Taylor: “What makes the Tower of Pisa lean?” F. Darlington: “Maybe it smokes ‘Luckies'.” J. W. Sewell Hardware Co. Plumbing Material, Electrical Supplies Headquarters Phone 5101 '1'1 E. Park Butte, Montana The Original A bumble-bee sat on a fence Picking his teeth with a money wrench. He hummed and hummed and hummed because That was the kind of a bum he was! The Paraphrase: (written by a first year college student). A member of the super-family Apoi-dea Was perched upon a boundry wall Removing from his inciseors, canines, bicuspids, and molars, (with the aid of an instrument for twisting, having a sliding jaw) The molecular remants of the previous meal. He created incessantly a humming sound For the reason that he was that type of a vagrant! =K= 1930 = F F CHINOOK Home Baking Co. Telephone -107 107 Olympia St. Butte, Montana Mr. Light: “How long did you study your lesson?’' Poppie: “Oh, between forty and fifty minutes.” Mr. Light: “I see—ten minutes.” He Had I he Floor Whatever troubles Adam had. No man, in days of yore, Could say when he had told a joke, “I’ve hear that one before.” Junior: “Here, hold my books.” Mr. Henry: “But I am the instructor.” Junior: “That’s all right, you look honest enough to me.” Mr. McBain: “Mr. Hogan, give me the formula for water.” D. Hogan: “HIJKLMNO.” Mr. McBain: “No, that’s wrong.” Dick: “Well, didn’t you say H to O?” Englishman: “Say, son, what time is it by your nose?” Newsboy: “I don't know. Mine ain’t runnin’, is yours?” Teacher: “Who can give me a sentence using the word ‘avaunt’?” Carrie L: “Avaunt what avaunt when avaunt it.” A dependent sentence is one which hangs by its clause. Union Electric Company HEAT LIGHT row LG Let Electricity Do Your Cooking Ask About the Automatic Electric Range The Dillon Implement Co. The Leading and Oldest Established Implement House of Southern Montana nipfrmrntx, Ifanhntrc, Harnett , Grain =3fc 1930 =K= —154—=5€= CHINOOK =) = = = = = HART WIG THEATRE DILLON, MONTANA This Theatre is Equipped with Westerm Electric SOUND SYSTEM Denture l icftires Daily Maliuee—Tuesday—Sal urdav—Sunday General Gape: “How do you fret rid of these cooties?” George Washington: “That’s easy. Take a bath in sand and rub down in alcohol. The cooties get drunk and kill themselves throwing rocks at each other.” Captain: “Wal, I’ve named the boat ‘Co-ed’ because she’s alius having to be painted, her top mast is loose, and it’s hard to keep any riggin’ on her.” The Montana Mercantile Co. The Home of QUALITY GROCERIES Fancy Lunch Hoods a Specially With Us Orchestra Leader: “What key are you playin’ in?” Dean Smith: “Skeleton Key.” Leader: “Skeleton Key?” Dean Smith: “Yes, fits anything.” Hinman: “An ant can lift tour times its weight in raw meat or cake.” Poppie: “Yah, and a wasp can lift a man three feet in the air without the least trouble.” Hartwig barber Shop Ladies’ Bobs a Specialty Hart wig Th cat re Bldg. 1930 .AT -155—CHINOOK A Visit to Your Bank Ensures a Carefree Vacation! Vacation Time is I'hiv Time, and No Time for Worrv For instance, worry about your Travel money and its safety Stepping iafo Ibis Hank before you leave, will ensure a Carefree Vacation on that score. For we will change your cash into Travelers Cheques Daily Bank and Trust Company of Anaconda AffUialrd irith Xort Incest liaiworporabitm The sister: “Captain Randall proposes in this letter. I wonder if he really loves me—he’s only known me a week.” The brother: “Oh, then, perhaps he does.” Neighbor: “Have you been married long?” Mr. Moe: “Just long enough to know that there are a lot of things you can’t say with flowers.” Butte Stove Repair Co. Agents for WFFCO FXAAIFLFl) Ft 'US A CEE Unite. Montana Ballads of a Bachelor Say it with flowers; Say it with sweets; Say it with kisses; Say it with eats; Say it with diamonds; Say it with drink; But whatever you do, Don't say it with ink. XFW YORK IIAT SIWI STAMATIS BROS., Props. The up-to-date ladies’ and gents’ hat cleaning and renovating hat hospital Mail in Your Hats Phone 2-4749 113 W. Park St. Butte, Mont. Seen in “Middle” Dorm: Get out of here and never darken my bathtub again. Mrs. Light: “I suppose you carry a momento of some sort in the locket of yours'.’" Mrs. Jordan: "Yes, it is a lock of my husband’s hair.” Mrs. Light: “But your husband is still alive.” Mrs. Jordan: “Yes, but his hair is gone.” =K= 1930 5 = -St: —156— = €= CHINOOK H =iF =K= Interstate Building Loan Association Dillon. Montana OUR PLAN This Association issues Investors’ Installment Shares at a guaranteed cost of $50.00, payable at 50 cents per share per month for a period of 100 months. WE MAKE MONTHLY INSTALLMENT LOANS ON IMPROVED CITY PROPERTIES A scientist says that re'ndeer develop horns to save their heads from bumps. This rather shakes the theory that reindeer develop horns to make hat stands. Dumb Dora still thinks that: “ban” is a group of musicians; “corona- tion” is a flower; “battleships” are scrap iron; and “gun” is the past tense of go. SERVICE IS OUR MOTTO AG 10 X ’ Y FOB Dodge Brothers Cars Machine Shop with Lathe, Press, Welding Plant-Large Stock of Tires, Motor Accessories, Parts, Mattery Mental—Batteries in Stock—Batteries Charged Red Star Garage W. E. LLOYD, Owner Phone 314 1930 —157—= e= = e= CHINOOK Irene B. (enthusiastically): “Oh, if Ash makes another basket, I just know I’ll stand on my head.” He’s (in unison): “We want a basket.” Guarded Cop: “Aren’t you afraid to leave your raccoon coat there in the rumble seat?” Motorist: “It’s all right, officer, a friend of mine is inside minding it.” Moe: “Prosperity has ruined many a man.” McFadden: ‘Well, if I were going to be ruined at all, I’d prefer prosperity to do it.” BESSETTE PRINTING CO. 21 10. Quartz St. Phone 1521 Phone 4521 Little Jane was severely reprimanded by her monther for saying “devil.” The following Sunday when the little Miss returned from Sunday school her mother asked, “What was the lesson about today?” “Why, Mother,” said Jane, “it was about our Lord being tempted by-by-by the gentleman that keeps hell.” Teacher: “Tell me about the Per- sians.” Willie: “Please, Miss, they’re very rugged people.” Absence makes the marks grow rounder. Oakland-Pontiac Dealers Barclay Motor Company 8 South Montana St. Phone 5046 Miss Freeman (giving out grades): “You may all come up and get your grades and then pass out.” Buy “Good Will I sed Cars" With Confidence Butte, Montana Butts’ Auto Repair Shop Our Specialty .1 atomobile xc mirinff 224 South Arizona Street Untie, Montana (Vmpliments of Brownfield-Canty Co. Hutto. Montana 1930 —158—CHINOOK The Camel Inn DIXIXO ROOM .Just Like Home 411) S. 1 )akota C. Cowman: “I play the piano just to kill time.” Acquaintance: “You certainly have a fine weapon.” Mr. McBain (in industrial geography): “Can you tell me one of the uses of cowhide?” J. Giudici: ‘Yes, it keeps the cow together.” Paxson Rockefeller Co. )ntffgists Kodaks, Perfumes, Fountain Pens. Complete line of Elizabeth Arden's Toilet Goods I evelopin" ami Printing Butte, Montana Uexall Store Mail Orderft Filled M. Barlow: “Isn’t that man wonderful? Why, he can actually make one feel hot or cold, happy or sad, at his slightest will.” D. Grainger: “That’s nothing at all. The janitor can do that.” R. Slocum: “I wonder who that distinguished looking fellow is? He’s been looking at me for half an hour.” E. Jones: “Oh, that’s Dr. Brown, the insanity specialist.” B. Tower: ‘I never have time to do my homework.” Father: “You would if you wouldn’t do so much roadwork.” Hotel Clerk: “An inside or an outside room?” Student: “An inside one, please. I think it’s going to rain.” (’omplimenlx of Order Your Dance Punch from Hickman’s Dillon Bottling C4e Works Butte, .Mon la mi 1 i 1 Ion, Montana 1930 —ir o— =3F CHINOOK =5F = F =5F LEGGAT HOTEL Fireproof JVeins European Plan, Reasonable Rates, ('lean, :«-35-37 East Park St. Comfortable, Safe Except ionally M onto no 'ft La ryest Men's Store Good Service ALEX LEGGAT, Mgr. Rutte, Montana Dumb Dora has read so many of the wise-cracks about her that she isn't so dumb any more. Sir Lancelot: “Farewell, sweete ladye, I muste away to ye Rounde Table.” Queen Guinevere: “So! You’d leave me flatte for a wilde partye at your Old Knight Club?” Abridged Webster Fodder—One’s papa. Viper—somethin used to clean the pen with. Scandal—a sort of slipper. Ballast—to blow to pieces. Sturgeon—a doctor. Cabbage—a small taxi. G. Hollingworth: “I am going to be married tonight.” B. Alexander: "Well, what of it?" G. Hollingworth: “Say, kiddo, don’t take it so nonchalantly. Don’t you realize that if I get married tonight 35 girls go back into circulation in the morning?” WARD THOMPSON PAPER CO. • .l It iff lit ‘aiter for livery 1‘ttrpose" School Papers a Specialty This Annual is Printed on Dill and Collins Black and White Enamel Wanted: One sound proof room that I might sing and play without being disturbed.—Miss Reardon. 820-830 Utah Ave. BUTTE, MONTANA =H= 1930 —100—=w= =5€= =5f= CHINOOK Your Education is not Complete Until You Learn How to Save Money We Offer Every Inducement Metals Bank Trust Co. OFFICERS: CHARLES J. KELLY Chairman of the Hoard JAMES B. Wool) Itl President JAMES T. FIN I,EX Vice-President It. W. 1 1.ACE Cashier .1. I.. TEAL Asst. Cashier .1. .i. uritKE Asst. Cashier It. F. STIt A N AH A X Asst. Cashier. Itutte EmI.-iIiIImIiimI LSS1! Mould na DIRECTORS: JOHN l». It V A X COItNEI.il S F. KEl.I.EV THOM AS A. M A It I.OW ('ll A It I.ES .1. KELLY .1. lilt I CE Kit EM Bit II Alt It Y I.. (iALIAVEY I.. O. EVANS JOHN E. COItETTE J MBS T. FIN LEX .1. It. IIOIIIII.NS FIRST Interest on Savings Accounts Member Federal Reserve System Affiliated with BANK STOCK CORPORATION Then there was the Junior who sent his pants to the Associated Press. “Why is Mabel so wrought up? The papers gave a full account of her wedding." “Yes; they put ‘Miss Rlackfield was married to the well-known collector of antiques’." .1. Herndon (telling her mother about last night’s party): K. Kins tried to kiss me.” Mother: “How dare he!" Jane: “He didn't—I dared him.” Ethel Hansen is so small that she could sit on a peanut and swing her legs. M. Heaphy: “Why do you keep going to the doctor? He said it was no longer necessary?” A. McDonald: “I’m reading a continued story in one of his waiting room magazines." Ruth: “I got cold feet dancing with Anthony last night." Marion: “How?” Ruth: “Whenever he stepped on my foot my toes were five below.” Anderson Market Quality Meats Phone XM lillon, .Montana 1930 —101—= t=- ■ it-- J€= CHINOOK f== =)( — - -HP Land Office Reliable Service Filings Proofs - J in Land Matters [BEAVERHEAD a BSTRACT CO] Oldest Set of Pearl I. Smith Abstract 1 i TitIe Building Books in MM Dillon, County J■ Montana. Visitor: “Those arc nice dressing rooms you have attached to the football stadium.” Prof: “Dressing rooms! Those are the college buildings.” Teacher: “Johnny, if I buy a pair of shoes for $4.87 and sell them for $9.50, do I make any money?” Johnny: “Well, you make on the dollars but you lose on the cents.” Mrs. Black: “Do you know Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address?” Helen Bucklin (student teacher): “I didn’t even know he lived there.” While in Dillon Stop at For Light. Lunches and The Good Dinners Try Hotel oAndrus Hanson’s HARRY ANDRUS, Mgr. I )i lion's Cafe Only Modern Hotel Kuropean Plan Dinners and Parties by appointment. Suggest Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 your own menus. Cafe and Mining Room in Connection iritli Hotel Andrus Hotel Rldg. 1930 — 102—CHINOOK = €= Dillon GROCERIES Furniture Company HQUA Iff] DC A L CASH All Kinds of Furniture STORK Frigidairox Vacuum Cleaners and Telephone .'» ») Easy Washers It seems that some people just can’t be separated, or do couples hold hands in the hall for fear of getting lost? Some teachers seem to enjoy disturbing those who read in class. Our idea of a man truly going down in defeat is one with fallen arches. What would happen if— Mr. Jordan couldn’t remember a joke ? Vera Anderson came to class “unprepared” ? Lawrence Hinman came to class on time ? Ruth Slocum lost her “laugh”? Frank Benbrooks quit Helen Stanton ? Mr. Albright forgot his little “red book”? fresh And then there’s the poor fellow who got a shoe shine and then remembered he had his room-mates shoes on. Junior: “There is something dove-like about her.” Senior: “Yes, she’s pigeon-toed.” I {raid, Cookies and I tough mi Is City Baking Company I i 1 Ion .Montana Sugar: “Make a noise like a seal.” Daddy: “Nine hundred dollars.” 1930 Jfc —163-  =3F CHINOOK Mr. Albright: “The first date was in history about -1,000 B. C.” H. Dean: “Who had it?” Grocer: “Do you want white or brown eggs, madam?” Bride: “The kind I want are white with a yellow polka dot in them.” Beryl: “She let that fool kiss her.” Doris: “But worse still, she let that kiss fool her.” Olaf: “flow’d you get the grease on your face?” Magnus: “Well, you see, our car broke down and I had to fix it.” Olaf: “Since when do you grease the car with red grease?” She (to room-mate after argument): "All right, have it my way.” ('Oil 1 pIi 1IKM1 (S Of Bob Rowlands tied Ifoot Shoe Shop Noted for Quality Kopairs MV to not Advertise Our Work Our Work Advertises us "So your daughter has been injured and is coming home from college?” “Yes; she sprained her ukelelc finger.” Customer: “Have you a book in stock called, “Man the Master?” Clerk—“Fiction department is on the other side of the store, sir.” The only course where cuts are allowed free is on the golf course. School Supplies PARKERS 5 SHAFFERS Fountain Hens and Inks the best in STATION KIvY AND CON KKCT JONS Thomas Book Store Andrus Corner “I dislike those impromptu complexions, don’t you?” “What do you mean?” “Those thev make up as they go along.” Helen Bucklin: “Where are you going, Sadie?” Sadie Stout: “I'm going to town.” Helen: “What are you doing with that yard stick?” Sadie: “Going to see how long I’m gone.” “That will be enough out of you,” said the doctor, as he stitched the patient together. Joe Persha: “My heart flames like a blazing fire.” Wilford: “Don’t be a fuel.” : = 1930 —104—CHINOOK =?€= Frank A Hazelbaker Franklin, Chrysler, and Gen. Electric Refrigerator Atwater Kent and K. A. Insuranee—Heal Estate Kadio Southern Montana Abstract Title Co. • Beaverhead Abstracts Auto Sales 15 S. Idaho St. Phone 57 Dillon, Mont. Co. Alfred Taft: “Say, Duane, how did you get that red on your lips?” Duane: “That’s my tag for parking too long in one place." Mr. Jordan in European History: “Why don’t you ever recite,, Mr. Price?” Price: “Silence shows eloquence.” Instructor: “Sedentary work les- sens the endurance.” Student: “Sure, the more one sits the less one can stand.” Frank: “Dearest, could you be happy in my walk of life?” Helen: “What? Aren’t you going to buy a car?” Red Murphy: “Wise men hesitate; fools are certain.” Magnus: “Are you certain?” Joe: “I’m certain.” Anastasia Lowney: “I want to thank you for those two rides.” He: “What two rides? You only had one.” A. Lowney: “No, sir, I had two. My first one and my last.” First youth (to bady battered friend): “Whatsamatter, old fel- low?” Second youth: “I wasn’t lucky when I reached for my sweet.” Bond Grocery Company —1G5—=5F =56= o CHINOOK =3F =3F Dr. A. H. McFarland () at co-path U" 1' In sic i a it No. 12 Telephone Hlock DR. w. J. ROMERSA Dentist Telephone 245 — Over Hughes Me(’alel) Dillon. Montana Phone 65-W W. Schleder: “How many subjects are you carrying, Vernon?” V. Shanley: “Oh, I am carrying one and dragging three.” Ernie Roberts: “The first time we met was in the revolving doors at the college.” Mildred Dolan: “That wasn’t the first time.” Ernie: “Well that’s when we first started going around together.” Mr. Light: “Have you ever been to the zoo?” Lawrence Hinman: “No, why?” Mr. Light: “‘Then you ought to go—you’d enjoy seeing the turtles whiz past.” Most Any Student Teacher: “What did you say?” Student: “Nothing,” Teacher: “How did you express it this time?” Margaret C.: “Why are you wearing your stockings inside out?” Margaret K.: “Well, I went to a dance last night, and my feet got so hot I turned the hose on them.” E. G. Free Ji.tic., M.D. Miysician and Surgeon Poindexter Hlock Dum: I went out with a profes- sional mind reader last night. Rum: How did she enjoy her vacation. Baldwins Heady to Wear Shop (’oaIs, I )resses, Mi 1 linerv, Enderthings, Hosiery Neckwear ami AccessoriesCHINOOK =)€= =3€= =5F =5F ! McCracken Bros. The Men's Store Society Brand and Clothcraft Clothes; Florsheim Shoes; Dobbs Hats and Caps; Wilson Bros.’ Furnishings. Everything in boys’ apparel and ladies’ Holeproof Hosiery. Try Our I'nihtr Shop »EQ. U.6. FAT. OFF. Some classes in college are just like dreams —you have to go to sleep to enjoy them. Eva: “I repeat again, it’s no use arguing with a fool.” Dick: “You have me all wrong; I’m not arguing with you.” W. H. STEPHAN, M. D. 1'hysician and Surgeon Telephones: Office 125, Res. 108 Office Hours: JO to 12 A. M., 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 P. M. Poindexter Block Dillon Montana “Did you hear about the young lady hurt by the explosion last night?” “No, how come?” “A smile lit up her face, and the powder went off.” Dean: “And you were having words with your professor?” Persha: “Not with him, from him.” “I see you have given up teaching your wife to drive.” “Yes, we had an accident.” “How did that happen?” “I told her to release her clutch and she let go of the steering wheel.” While on his vacation the .oo director received the following note from his assistant: “Everything is all right, except that the monkey seems to be pining for a companion. What shall we do until you return?” =?€= 1930 —107— _! i- — W = -GIFTS THAT LAST WV invite your patronage for Fountain Fens and Fcncils ■ l, . .llw.lli..d.,f.--., Ud il For that tired feeling—sit down. Graham: “I wanta’ stand on a solid foundation.” Dahl man: “Try standing on your head.” Scholar: “Can you tell me the date, sir Absent minded professor: “Sorry, but I forgot to wind up my calendar.” They were talking confidentially in the club. “But surely,” said Williams, “you and your wife are as one?” “Of course I know we should be,” said Watson, the henpecked husband, “but we are not. As a matter of fact, we are ten.” “Ten!” replied Williams. “How do you make that out?” “Well,” said the other dropping his voice, “she’s the one and I’m the naught.” cDillon’s Sporting Goods Store A complete line of all Standard Athletic? Supplies We Carry the Goods Hughes 8C McCaleb CHINOOK 1930 —16B—=H= =5F CHINOOK =5F =9F F “There is a tide in the affairs of men which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune.”—Shakespeare. Tlu» tide of opportunity is at the flood lor 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 8C Trust Co. of Dillon A. L. STONE, President W. A. GRAETER, Cashier =?€= = = = = =H= 1930 —16i — =3€= F =9F =5F CHINOOK I = F =3F =)F Montana Auto The Best Supply Co. in tfrui •store nerrice and merchandise Dillon, Montana One of Montana's Largest and Host Equipped Garages GKO. M. GUSMAN (’hevrolet, Duiek and Druggist ( 'adillae Automobiles The Hex all Store Little Lois: “Mother, do all fairy tales begin, ‘One upon a time’?” Mother: “No dear: some begin, ‘I’ll be working: late at the office’.” “Where 'ja pet those I’s?” said the Dean to a student with a flock of Incompletes. A. McDonald: “Did you ever read ‘Looking Backwards’?” M. Heaphy: “Yeah, once in an exam and got expelled.” Dick H. (looking through window at price tag on antlers): “Gosh, those is offa’ dear.” Laurence H.: “You big gap, do you think they’re off a giraffe?” Mr. McBain: “Now I take some sulphuric acid and then some chloroform.” Mabel Talbott: “Won’t that be great?" On Yellowstone Lake Woman (to guide aboard launch): “Oh, sir, what can I do for my husband? He is so sea-sick, oh, what can I do?” Guide: “Never mind, madam, he’ll do it.” We Have ’Em and We Sell ’Km Hupmobile Graham-Paige Whippet Willys-Knight Used Cars J. W. WALTERS GARAGE Dillon, Montana Dart Hardware Implement Co. I i I Ion .Montana 1930 —170— ■ s t—. . =3t— ■--- Qi CHINOOK h ] — ■ it--------— ® ® TAe First National Bank We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confident ial. Kstablished I SSI Capital and Surplus s 100,000.00 Dillon. .Montana ® ® - e - v- ------- 1930 —id—■ H -■ ■»€= CHINOOK r - )t- ■ Established 1877 First C7S[dtiondl ‘Bank BUTTE, MONTANA 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 Lecturer: “Allow me, before I close, to repeat the words of Webster.” Farmer (to wife): “Land sakes, Maria, let’s get out: He’s going to start on the dictionary.” Frog. F.: “May I hold your hand?” Bunny L.: “It isn't heavy; I can manage; thank you.” The Almighty Dollar Teacher: “Johnny, if your father could save one dollar for four weeks what would he have?” Modern child (promptly)—“A radio, an electric refrigerator, a new suit, and a lot more furniture.” First Flea: “Been walking?” Second Flea: “No, been on a tramp.” Expert Repairing Dillon Shoe Shop ALEX ARMAYOR, Prop. Dillon, Montana One Door North of Eliels’ .iok (TIAItLJK The Mudro Grill Unexcelled Cuisine W. Dark SI., Dhone Unlit , .Montana 1930 9f= —172—=5f= =3€= L CHINOOK Shirley Clothes Shop Suits and Overcoats for Men and Young Men at Big Savings “FROM FACTORY TO YOU” SHIRLEY CLOTHES SHOP 14 North Main SI. Butte Optical Co. BUTTE’S ORIGINAL OPTOMETRISTS Dr. J. L. Hannifin Dr. Wnr. J. Sullivan ARTIFICIAL EYES Established 1887 Paumie Parisian Dye House, Inc. French Dyeing and Cleaning We Insure Our Customers’ Goods No. fiO West Galena St. Corner Dakota Phone 8535 BUTTE, MONT. Miss Carson: “Words ending in “ous” mean “full of” as joyous means full of joy, vigorous means full of vigor. Now, give me an example of such a word.” Edgar Williams: “Pious.” Mr. Jordan: “In which of his battles was King Gustavus Adolphus killed?” Sleepy Student: “I think it was his last one.” oAatrey brothers Engravers Graduation and Wedding Announcements Greeting and Calling Cards Ki27 Lawrence Street Denver, Colo. i| 1930 = ==5€= =5? =3€= CHINOOK =5€= =9€= Dr. Best Dr. F. H. Bimrose Dm t int Dm t int Phones: Phones: Office, 363—Res., 334-W Office 4, Res. 18!)-J Office Hours, !M-—1:30-5 Office over Suite 14 and 15 Telephone Waldorf ('ompany Block, I i 1 Ion, Montana V. Erickson: “What do you think of a boy that makes a girl blush?" W. Poppie: “I think he’s a wonder.” M. Harris: “If Lindbergh and Santa Claus were to have a race to the North Pole, who would win?” M. Nelson: “Lindy would, because ‘there ain’t no Santa Claus’.” Dr. R. D. Curry Dm tint Rooms Telephone Hhlg. Phones: Office, 335—Kos., 54-W Not Sentimental Lady—“I want some powder.” Clerk—“Mennen’s?” Lady—“No, women’s.” Clerk—“Do you want it scented?” Lady—“No, I’ll take it with me.” He: “Why didn’t you answer my letter?” She: “I didn’t get it.” He: “You didn’t get it?” She: “No, and besides I didn’t like some of the things you said in it.” Waitress: “Will you have some dessert?” Student: “Is it essential?” Waitress: “No, it’s rice pudding.” “Little pictures leave me cold: It’s the big canvases I appreciate.” “You’re an art critic?” “No—a frame maker.” - 1930 —174—CHINOOK Three Important Elements in Our Women’s Shoes— Style, East and Your Money’s Worth City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN, Prop. EXPERT OPERATORS IN Permanent Waving:, Marcelling, Finger Waving, Water Waving, French Paper Curling. Hair Dyeing and Tinting, Hair-a-galn Shampoos, Scalp Treatments, Facials, Manicuring. ‘PARIS ‘BEAUTY SHOPPE RUTH M. CROSBY, Mgr. Andrus Hotel Bldg. DILLON MONTANA Modern Version That was terrible grammar Caesar used when he met Brutus in front of the hot dog stand, “Et too Bruty?” V. Shanley: “So the president just expelled you, did he? What did you say to him?” H. Jenkins: “I just congratulated him on turning out such fine young men.” How Romantic “Did you ever know a man whose touch seemed to thrill every fiber of your being?” “Yes, I did, the dentist.” PARISIAN Qleaners ‘Dyers “For Your . I ppeuraiHT Snl,r" Phone 20 1 Hi . Idaho I ilion Wise “What looks like a pelican, walks like one, and acts like one?” “What?” “Little pelicans.” Miss Russell: “What could be more sad than a man without a country?” G. Darling: “A country without a man.” Junior: “I’m beginning to think that this school is haunted.’ Senior: “Haunted, how’s that?” Junior: “Someone is always talking about school spirit.” George D. “I would marry Luella but for one thing.” Albert C.: “Afraid to pop the question?” George I).: “No. Afraid to question the pop.” He: “Have you no chivalry?” She: “No, I traded it in on a Buick.’ What’s That? Traffic Cop: “Use your noodle, use your noodle.” M. Dwyer: “Well, my goodness, where is it? I’ve pushed and pulled everything in the car.” Andy’s Shining Parlor Teachers' and Students’ Trade Solicited RED ROOT SHOP 1930 —175—CHINOOK = F =5F “ S7 H77 I 'lowers" From Columbia Floral Company 17 W. H roadway Unite Montana N. F. LEONARD )Ve Tclcfjntpit 'lon ers A nif where "The Si(fn of flood Footwear’ 17 North Main Street Butte, Montana W. Poppie: “Yes, Dad, I'm a big gun at the school.” Mr. Poppie: “Then why don’t I hear better reports.” “That bane a yoke on me,” said Ole as he spilled the egg on his vest. Bunny: “Do you think all good looking men are conceited?” Frog: “No, I'm not.” Clever: “I can tell you the score of the game before it starts.” Dumb: “What is it?” Clever: “Nothing to nothing.” Mother: “What’s making that awful racket?” Little Boy: “Grandma ain’t used to her new teeth yet, and she’s bustin’ up all the saucers drinkin’ tea.” Miss: “What kind of a dog is Tobby?” Mrs.: “Police dog.” Miss: “What are you telling me?” Mrs.: “Yes, secret police. He’s in disguise.” Miss Carson: “How would Shakespeare have said, ‘Here comes a bow-legged man’?” J. Ballard: “Behold! What is this approaching on parentheses?” Dillon Steam Laundry Friend: “IIow many women work in your office nowadays, Mr. Light?” Mr. Light: “Oh, about half of them.” Mr. Albright: “I am tempted to give you a test.” Anna Moutz: “Yield not to temp- tation.” AI the Fml of Every Telephone 135 I: 1930 =K= —176—=)€= =3F =3F CHINOOK =)F AL. HULTMAX, Mgr. When in Hutto ami Holona Stop at The Old Chequamegon Cafe (Shay-Woni-lvdon) 27 X. Main St., Hutte 28 X. Main St., Holona Prof: “Here is where one of our students performed an experiment. He invented a new explosive.” Visitor: “I suppose those spots cn the wall are the results of his experiment?” Prof: “Well, indirectly, yes. You see, that’s the student.” C. Klapak: “Where did you learn to be such a good swimmer?” B. Bovee: “I used to be a traffic cop in Venice.” Inspector: “Got away, has he? Did you guard all the entrances?” Constable: “Yes; but we think he must have left by one of the exits.” Jr: “Who was the peach you were out with last night?” Sr: “She wasn’t a peach; she was a grapefruit.” Jr: “How’s that?” Sr: “I squeezed her, and she hit me in the eye.” (’all for Your Drug Wants Prof: “Give me an example of a paradox.” Stude: “A man walking a mile and only moving two feet.” We Deliver Montgomery Drug Co. 140 V. Park St. Hutto Jones was at a dinner party. He was shy and nervous, and could never summon up courage to speak because of the inability to say anything neat. All the evening he had been trying to think of something nice to say to his hostess. At last he thought he saw his chance. “What a small appetite you have, Mr. Jones,” said his hostess with a smile. “To sit next to you,” he replied, gallantly, “would cause any man to lose his appetite.” We Carry the Niftiest Styles in Ladies’, Misses and Kiddies’ Clippers nm! Dumps Our Prices are the Lowest in the City A Trial Will Convince You GOLDEN RULE SHOE STORE 39 East Park Street BUTTE MONTANA Duckling: “Look at that ol’ rooster with a wooden leg.” Chick: “Aw, that’s nuthin’. My maw’s got four.” Duckling: “Four wooden legs? How come?” Chick: “She’s an incubator.” A Scotchman changed his name to Pullman, so it would match the name on the towels. 1930 —177—=»!'=' '■ 3i-'= )f= U CHINOOK =3s--' - - )t ' ■ -jF 1930 CHINOOK PRINTED BY State Publishing Company Helena, Montana Printers SINCE 1 8 9 2 STATIONERS BINDERS STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE PUBLISHERS OF 'MONTANA SESSION LAWS’ "DIMSDALE’S VIGILANTES” "LAND OF THE CHINOOK” H-------dfe 1930 ------- { . _____________ —178—


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

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

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

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

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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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University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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