University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) - Class of 1931 Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
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Show Hide text for 1931 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1931 volume: “ The
State Normal College
I must down to tin seas again, to the lonely sea and the sky,
And all I ask is a tall ship and a star to steer her by,
And the wheel’s kick and the wind’s song and the white sail’s shaking.
And a grey mist on the sea’s face and a grey dawn breaking.—John Masefield.
Ships and the sea! What glorious things they suggest! Adventure; pirates and ill-gotten gold; clipper ships and south sen atolls; tramp steamers and typhoons; the pioneer spirit which has driven men to the four corners of the earth in search of the new and unknown. All this the editors of the 1931 Chinook have sought to portray, to the end that this book may inspire a continuation of the spirit of the “men who go down to the sea in ships ”.
O N T E N T S
6. Campus Life
8. AdvertisementsI n acknowledgment of his untiring service, we, the Chinook Staff of 1931, gratefully dedicate this book to Robert E. Albright. His genuine interest and helpful suggestions as business adviser have inspired us to success.Loyalty is the fine ideal which looks out from the pages of the Chinook. To
College, to class, to staff you have been true. May loyalty ever serve.
Sheldon E. Davis
President.yy(elvin A. c.•Brannon, (Chancellor
“Promise less than you can perform, but perform never less than you promise.”„Angeline Smith, cDean of c(Q)omen
May these pages, like ancient ships laden with golden treasure, bear into the years a treasure of golden memories of precious friendships.towers stretching upward Lead on to lofty thought, Wright hopes for the future, y nd ideals forever sought..fccaftj trees and bending branches
Shade u walk of grace,
(Bountless footsteps hurry to the dorm—
A grant), a somber-looking place.yin old brick structure-'-tall pillars founding entrance—greeting all.
7JCapj)ij home of jotj and content
ylnswering to each student's call.Quiet stream passing on with time Shimmering water—shady nook, One and all with campus scenes A fitting picture for our hook.
I I THCTflUTM SliKl -7 rtAKC rov FRt£yi sunny parlor -tall glass doors
Connecting link for “middle” and “new. ”
3fours of gladness—time well spent—
r..friendships made—well tried and true.Thy spires reaching skyward Inspire to better things—
(Zfaith both in the college ind what the future brings.The College Song
Thy towers stretching upward Guide us on our way;
Thy green lawns rolling outward Mold us throughout the day.
Kach 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 he true.
Though we’re far away at work or play We shall keep our colors flying still for you So onward through the years we 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.
Lee R. Light M. S.
Vice-President Professor of Education
Robert Clark M. A.
Professor of Psychology and Education
Lucy II. Carson M. A. Professor of English
193 1 h-
.T. Ford McBain M. A.
Professor of Science
Charles Henry M. A. Director of Training
Robert E. Albright M. A.
Associate Professor of History and Social ScienceGenevieve Albertson M. A.
Assistant Professor of English
Jessie L. Duboc M. A.
Assistant Professor of Education Supervisor of Training Grades Four to Eight
Rush Jordan M. A.
Assistant Professor of History and Social Science
Page 19Elizabeth Shotwell B. A.
Assistant Professor of Education (Absent on leave 1930-1931)
Emma Bauer Golden M. A.
Supervisor of Primary Education
O. Eldora Ragon B. S.
Instructor in Drawing (Absent on leave 1930-1931)
Alice E. Russell B. A. Instructor in English
Florence M. Lewis B. S.
Instructor in Home Economics
Lilian R. Free Librarian Instructor in Library Economy
I 93 I
Earl L. Fairbanks B. A.
Principal of the Upper Grade Building and Instructor in Mathematics
Constance Blegan B. S.
Instructor in Physical Education
Ralph McFadden Instructor in Piano Graduate of Dana Musical Institute Pupil of Sigismund Stojowski (Absent on leave 1030-1931)
Mary Harriet Baker B. A.
Instructor in Drawing
Pase 22Mika Booth B. A.
Instructor in Public School Music
O. Kay Moe B. A.
Instructor in Physical Education and Manual Training
Myrtle Savidge M. A.
Instructor in Speech and Dramatics
Louise B. Freeman B. S. Registrar
I 93 1
Helen Catherine Ballard Graduate Conservatory of Music at Cincinnati Instructor in Piano
Frances Robinson B. M.
Instructor in Violin and Public School Music
Katherine J. MacGrecor R. N.
Page 2-1f CHINOOK
E. Hopkins W. Anderson J. Herndon
The Seniors, at the end of a two years’ cruise, have piloted their ship into harbor full of rich treasures and bountiful spoils. Their quest for knowledge has led them through days of danger and troublesome seas, but they have pressed forward with admirable courage, and at last they have successfully plundered the Montana State Normal College of its valuable store.
AUTUMN QUARTER President, Elizabeth Hopkins
Vice-President, William Anderson
Secretary-Treasurer, Jane Herndon
WINTER QUARTER President, Elizabeth Hopkins
Vice-President, William Anderson
Secretary-Treasurer, Jane Herndon
SPRING QUARTER President, Elizabeth Hopkins Vice-President, Leo Musburger
Secretary-Treasurer, Erceldean Heikkila
1 93 I
Reservo, Montana Football '29- 30 Basketball '30 "M" Club President '31 Baseball '31
"Two Crooks and a Lady"
Conrad, Montana W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
Mary Elizabeth Abbott
Salmon, Idaho Chanticleer Club House Council
Corvallis, Montana W. A. A.
Chanticleer Club Chinook Staff Debate '31
Varsity Volley Ball '20 Basketball Manager '31 Baseball '30 Tennis Doubles '30 Summer Hiking Chairman Cheer Leader '31 Basketball ’29-'30
William J. Anderson Libby, Montana Gargoyle Treasurer '31 "Lelawala”
"M" Club Football '28
Junior Class President '20 Vice-President Senior Class Chinook Staff "Skidding"
Sand Coulee, Montana W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
Eva E. Bailey
Great Falls, Montana
Clara Evelyn Barber Chinook, Montana K. Z. N.
Y. W. C. A. Secretary ’30-’31
Missoula, Montana Glee Club ’29-‘31 Sextette '29-’30
Summer Dramatics Club ’29 “A Matter of Choice”
‘‘Ten Minutes by the Clock”
Norris, Montana Y. W. C. A.
Great Falls, Montana W. A. A. President Varsity Hockey ’30-’31 Varsity Volley Ball ’SO-’Sl Varsity Baseball ’30 Basketball Manager ’30 Hockey Manager ’30
Francis M. Bowen
Rachel B. Bowman
Bernice M. Carkeet
Butte, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A.
Chinook Staff Y. W. C. A.
Volley Ball 30
Oleta C. Carmin
Harrison. Montana Chanticleer Club Montanomal Staff '30 Senior Hockey Team '20 K. Z. N.
Harry R. Brost
Fallon, Montana Football '28-’30 "M" Club Chorus '29
Mayme E. Casey
Anaconda, Montana Montanomal Staff '30
Harriett Canavan Butte, Montana K. Z. N.
Gargoyle Recorder 31 Chinook Staff "Wonder Hat"
"Not Quite Such a Goose”
Mildred Cummings Butte, Montana Summer Glee Club '30
Simms, Montana W. A. A.
Varsity Volley Ball 30
Varsity Hockey '30
Helen E. Clarke
Charles R. Crossman
Hall, Montana Football Manager 30 Basketball '31 Gargoyles
Secretary-Treasurer "M" Club '30-'31 Chinook Staff Track '30-'3l
Ella J. Clausen
Roundup, Montana W. A. A.
Harrison. Montana Montnnomal Staff ’30-'3l Chanticleer Treasurer ’30-’31 Matrix
Basketball '30-’31 Football '30
Gargoyle Business Manager Jeweled Masque "Skidding"
Seven One Act Flays
Virginia City, Montana
IIellen S. Dean
Anaconda, Montana Gargoyles Y. W. C. A.
Chanticleer Club Montanonial Staff House Council 29-'30 Jeweled Masque Matrix
"Enter the Hero”
“To Be Dealt With Accordingly"
George B. Dover Buffalo, Montana Football ’29- 30 Football Captain '30 "M" Club Chinook Staff
Ida De Jana
Sand Coulee, Montana
Corvallis, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A.
Chinook Staff House Council ’29
Ora L. Dickson
Hugh E. Easton
Dorothy Mary Dillon
June Emerson Butte, Montana "Lelawala”
Student Activity Committee '29 "Renting Jimmy"
Glee Club ’29-'31 Mixed Quartette ’31
Hazel M. Field
Margaret Faber Shambo, Montana
Edith Mae Folsom Antelope, Montana
Clarice P. Fabrick
Great Falls, Montana Y. W. C. A. President '30-'31 Gargoyle Vice-President ’30-‘31 Chinook Staff K % X
Elsie Cabling house Simms, Montana
Jeanne Marie Falxa
Plentywood, Montana W. A. A.
Hockey '29-'30 Varsity Volley Ball ’30 Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A.
Page 31I" CHINOOK
Harold E. Grady
Mercedes M. Guyette
Pablo, Montana Gargoyles Chanticleer Club Matrix
Montanomal Staff Chinook Staff
Great Falls, Montana
Mary Frances Grant Hamilton, Montana Y. W. C. A.
Marion E. Hall
Great Falls. Montana
Fred Darle Gray
Dillon, Montana Men's Quartette Mixed Quartette Gargoyles Chanticleer Club Summer Dramatics Club
Almer John Halverson Three Forks, Montana Gargoyles
Summer Dramatics Club '30 "M” Club Jeweled Masque "Old Lady '31"
"The Flying Prince”
"Captain Applejack" “Theatre Goers"
Senior Class Vice-President "M” Club Vice-President '20 “M” Club President Football ’2$-'29-'30 Basketball ’29-'30-'3l
White Sulphur Springs, Montana
Josephine IIayes Butte, Montana Glee Club -29- 30 Sextette Chinook Staff Summer Dramatics Club "Knave of Hearts" "Pink an' Patches"
Roberts, Montana W. A. A. Secretary Kappa Zeta Xu
Vice-President ' 3 0 -' 31 Varsity Volley Ball '30 Volley Ball Manager ’30 Tennis Doubles Championship '30 Hockey ’31 Basketball ’31
Agnes N. Harrington Missoula, Montana W. A. A.
Jane I). Herndon Dillon, Montana Montanomal editor-in-Chief Gargoyle Secretary Senior Class
Secretary-Treasurer Chinook Staff Chanticleer Club Kappa Zeta Xu Glee Club Y. W. C. A.
"On the Park Bench”
"To Re Dealt With Accordingly"
“ 'Op-O'-M e-Thu mb”
Mary Kathryn Harris
Miami, Florida Y. W. C. A.
Volley Ball '30 Hockey '30
Glasgow, Montana Y. W. C. A.
Vice-President '30-'31 W. A. A.
Chanticleer Club K. Z. X.
Varsity Volley Ball '30 Varsity Soccer Team '30 Varsity Basketball '31
Grace R. Hughes hohinnn, Montana
Richard J. Hogan Blackfoot, Montana "M” Club Sergeant at Arms '31 Football ’29-'30 Quartette ’29-’30
Grace J. Husted
A rle Holliday
Great Falls, Montana Montanomal Staff '30
W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A. Treasurer Chanticleer Club
Butte, Montana Junior Vice-President '30 Student Activity Committee '30-'31 Student Activity Secretary '31 W. A. A.
Gargoyles K. Z. N.
Glee Club '31
Senior Class President '31
Hannah M. Hinnaland
Ellen J. Jenkins
Noxon, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu Y. W. C. A.CHINOOK
Esther A. Johnson
Whitehall, Montana Y. W. C. A.
Ruth Louise Jones Wibaux. Montana Debate '31 W. A. A.
Louise A. Knight
Frank E. Lightfoot
Whitehall, Montana Football ’27 Tennis ’28
■ M” Club Vice-President
Page 35r . • -i
j CHINOOK |
Anna K. Mautz Dillon, Montana K. Z. X. Secretary largoyles "Skidding”
’Op O' Me Thumb” Chinook Staff Y. W. C. A. Montanomal Staff
Helen L. Logan
Red Lodge, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu
Marguerite Bonna Maynard
Great Falls, Montana Volley Ball ’30 Hockey ’30 W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
Women's Glee Club "A Night in Spain”
Mary Kathryn Lynpe
Regina Patricia McAndrews
Gallatin Gateway, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu W. A. A.
Varsity Basketball ’27 Varsity Hockey ’30
Miles City, Montana
Billings, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu
Simms, Montana W. A. A. Treasurer ’31 Chanticleer Club Montanomal Staff ’30 Chinook Staff ’31 House Council ’31 Varsity Hockey '30-'3l Varsity Volley Ball '31 Basketball '30-'31 Baseball ’30
Anaconda, Montana Chanticleer Club Chinook Ari Editor ’31 K. Z. N. "Kleptomaniac"
Emily J, Moore
Mrs. Fern Miner Winifred. Montana
Katherine F. Moore
Missoula, Montana Glee Club
Teresa Mi no
Hod Lodge, Montana
Jordan, Montana Debate '30-’31 Football 29- 31 Basketball ’31 Baseball '30 "M" Club
Page 37Page 3S
Redstone, Montana Garsoylos
“The Kleptomaniac" Chanticloer Club Montanomal Staff Orchestra Senior Hockey W. A. A.
Summer Dramatics Club
Mrs. Elizabeth Oliver Dillon, Montana Varsity Basketball ’28 W. A. A.
Helen Nousianen Florence, Montana
Martha S. Opheim
Wolf Point, Montana W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A. Chanticleer Club
Josephine Oktabec Honan, Montana Junior Basketball '30 Varsity Baseball '30 Senior Hockey '31 Senior Volley Ball ’31 Y. W. C. A.
w. A. A. Vice-President House Council '31
Ennis, Montana Football '29 Basketball '29-'30-'31 "M” Club Gargoyles Track '29
Mary Frances O’Leary Butte, Montana Gargoyles Orchestra
Lolita Merle Paul
Elvina B. Peterson
Alta Roscoe Pilon Dillon, Montana
Eileen M. Raymond Helmvllle, Montana K. Z. N.
Gargoyles Chanticleer Club Y. W. C. A.
Alice Plum lee
W ilford George Poppie
Victor, Montana Polytechnic Institute Gargoyles “Exchange”
“Captain Applejack” "Smilin' Through"
“M" Club President '29 • M” Club Vice-President ’29 Hand '29
Football Captain ’29 Basketball ’29 Track '29-'30 Track Captain '30 Student Athletic Committee
Coburg, Montana K. Z. N.
W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
House Council '31
1 93 I
Genevieve Remington Belt. Montana
Helen L. Rogers
Dell, Montana Little Symphony Orchestra
Lima. Montana V. W. C. A. dice Clul»
Butte, Montana Y. W. C. A.
K. Z. X.
Chanticleer Club Chinook Staff
Esther W. Riddell
Ernest J. Roberts
Dixon, Montana Basketball '30 Track '30 Football 30 Basketball Captain 31 “M” Club Vice-President '31 "M" Club President '31 Symphony Orchestra '30-’31
Cleora Elizabeth Schlomer
Great Falls. Montana House Council
Pa sre 10
1 93 1 2-
Mildred Schuler Dillon, Montana Tattle Symphony Orchestra
Alberta Elsie Shepherd Great Falls, Montana Kappa Zeta Nu President '30 Junior Class President ’30 Gargoyles “Skidding'’
Vice-Pros. Chanticleer Club
Frances Irene Seber
Lois E. Sederholm
Great Falls, Montana Chanticleer President '30-'31 Gargoyles Kappa Zeta Nu Junior Tennis Champion '30 Varsity Baseball '30 Basketball ’30
Student Activity Committee '30-’31
Dillon, Montana Gargoyles Glee Club Y. W. C. A.
I 93 I
Norma E. Swanson
Great Falls, Montana Montanomal Staff "M” Club Football ’2i -’30 Basketball '2£»-'30
Manhattan, Montana K. Z. N. Treasurer ’30-'3l
Great Falls, Montana Football ’29-'30 President of "M" Club '30 Chanticleer Club ’30 Assistant Rditor Montanomal Basketball '30-'3I
Coburg, Montana Junior Vice-President '28 House Council '28
Clara I. Tebple
Cut Hunk, Montana W. A. A.
Ellen Laver n a Welles
Norris, Montana Y. W. C. A.
Dorothy Ruth Tirrell
Great Falls, Montana Chanticleer Club Y. W. C. A.
House Council '29-’30 Montanomal Staff ’30 Gleo Club ’30-’31 Sextette ’30-'31
In a West
Big Timber, Montana Glee Club
Vivian Tordsen Valier. Montana University of Montana '28 Chanticleer Club W. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
House Council President ’31 Kappa Zeta Xu Glee Club Cheer Leader '31
Josephine F. Weiss
Anaconda, Montana Montana State School of Mines ’2S-’29 "Ten Minutes By the Clock'
Dillon, Montana Gargoyle President ’30-'3l Chanticleer Club Secretary ’30- 3l Kappa Zeta Xu Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff Matrix "Skidding"
Elizabeth E. Williams
Butte, Montana W. A. A.
Hockey '29-'30 Volley Ball 29-’30 Senior Manager Volley Ball '30-'31 Orchestra
Belvina S. Williamson
Sand Coulee, Montana
Dillon, Montana Chanticleer Club “The Kleptomaniac'
Whitehall, Montana “Charm"
Gargoyles '27 Track '27
"Barbarossa of Barbarby' Gargoyle Treasurer ’2i "The Pot Boiler"
Football ‘27-‘21 Basketball ’30
Joel Thomas Honey
Lanark. Montana Symphony Orchestra "•Pep" Orchestra Tennis BasketballCHINOOK
Second Year Students
Aasheim. Magnus Abbott, Mary Elizabeth Adams. Evelyn Albert ini, Emma Virginia Aim. Margaret Priscilla Anderson. Bessie Lillian Anderson, W. James
Bailey, Eva Elizabeth Barber, Clara Evelyn Barkenbus. Mary H.
Barter. Evelyn Elizabeth Bean, Mayme Borland, Hazel Louise Berry, James Gordon Boelter. Arlene Myra Bohlig, Rita Loraine Bovee, Bonnie M.
Bowen, Frances M. Bowman. Rachel Beatrice Bownes. Kathleen Brenden. Alice O.
Brost, Harry Reuben Brown, Katherine Allis Brownback, Rita
Canavan, Harriett Carkeet, Bernice Mary Carmin. Oleta C.
Casey, Mayme Elizabeth Caton, Mabel Marla.
Clarke, Helen E.
Clausen. Ella Jean Comer, Albert L.
Cornell, Roscoo Crepeau. Gracia Pearl Crossman. Roy Charles Cummings. Mildred
Dahlman. Arthur W.
Dally, Emma Louise Dale, Mary O.
Dean, Hellen Salisbury DeJana, Ida Mary Dickson. Ora Leonard Dillon, Dorothy Mary Dover, George B.
Drake, Violet M.
Dugal. Mary Beatrice Dye, Ruth E.
Easton. Hugh Eugene Egan, Winifred Eide, Signora Theodora Emerson, June
Faber, Margaret Catherine Fabrick. Clarice Piers Falxa, Jeanne M.
Field. Hazel M.
Folsom, Edith Mae Foster, Gertrude Louise Funk, Lucille
C.arllnghouse. Elsie Viola Grabowskl, Helen Grady, Harold E.
Graham. Alfred Donley Grant, Mary Frances Graven. Maud E.
Gray. Fred Darle Griesbaum. Lucie A. Guyette, Mercedes M.
Hagen. Irene Hall, Marion E.
Halverson, Aimer Hamilton. Ruth Esther Hand. Susan Harrington. Agnes N. Harris, Mary K.
Harris, Mrs. Myra Hayes. Josephine Agnes Heikkila, Erceldean E. Helt, Mrs. Melva Lee Herndon. Jane Decker Hilden. Irene M.
Hildreth, Naomi Grace Hinnaland. Hannah M. Hogan, Richard Joseph Holliday. Arle Stella Honey, Joel T.
Hopkins. Martha Elizabeth Hudson, Florence Abbott Hughes. Grace Husted. Grace J.
Jacobsen. Lillian Jenkins, Ellen Jenkins. Howard Johnson, Esther Amelia Johnson, Jennie Elenora Jones, Ruth Louise
Kahle, Dolores La Verne Kfllorn, Alice Kloos, Helen Anna Knight, Louise Agnes Knutson. Lorenc Anna Koontz, Berthana
Lane, Mabel Larson, Marguerie Liebig. Frances E. Lightfoot, Frank Lindberg, Viola A.
Logan. Helen Louise Lynde, Mary Katheryn
McAndrews. Regina P. McCleary, Virginia McDonnell. Marlon T. McGrath, Nellie
Mather, Dorothy Wlnnlfred Mautz. Anna Katherine Maynard, Marguerite B. Mcrk, Mary Edna Miner, Fern Crow Miner, F. Hobart Mi no. Teresa Molliet, Alice Moore. Emily Jane Moore. Katherine Florence Morris, Bernardine W. Murphy, Joseph J. Musburger, Leo Myles, Katherine Jean
Nash. Doha Cornelia Nelson. Gayle l‘«. Nouslanen, Helen M.
Ogilvie, Ella W.
Oldenburg, Dorothea O'Leary, Mary Frances Oliver, Mrs. Elizabeth Ophelm, Martha Geneva Orr, Mrs. Alice
Parsell, Mrs. Theodasia
Pnska, Bertina L.
Pasley. J. Halite Paul, Lolita Merle Peterson. Elvina B. l’ilon. Mrs. Alta Plum lee, Alice Elizabeth Popple. Wllford G.
Raymond, Eileen M. Rector. Opal Redpoll), Jane Remington. Genevieve P. Richardson, Eileen Helen Richardson, Margaret Riddell. Esther Winifred Roberts. Ashley Curtis Roberts. Ernest John Roe. June
Rogers, Helen Lorain Rundle, Helen Jane
Schlomer. Cleora Elizabeth Schuler. Mildred Sober. Mrs. Irene Sederholm. Lois Emma Sevclk. Lilly Shan ley, Vernon Shepherd, Alberta Elsie Shortloy, Maurine Naomi Simons. Mary Elizabeth Skadsen, Myrtle Lee Sperry. Jean Sprinkle, Luella May Stanton, Helen Stewart. Bessie Stiles, Hazel Stoner, Dorothy Marie Stout, Bessie Luclle Swanson, Norma Elizabeth
Taft. Alfred Taft, Duane Teeple. Clara Irene Tirrell. Dorothy Ruth Tordsen, Vivian Eunice Tower, Barbara S.
Vanover, Zolla Moarl
Weiss, Josephine Feme Welles, Ellen Laverna West, Ina White, Alta Marlon Williams, Elizabeth E. Williams, Mrs. Phoebe M. Williamson, Bolvlna S. Williamson. Mrs. Marie Wilson, Mildred Wilson, Thelma Virginia Wirtala. Hllja Wolfe. Ruth Clyne Wolverton, E. William
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V- . n -»
E. Aasheim L. Sommers L. Pancake S. Callahan
Led by four strong plunderers the Junior buccaneering ship, in the fall of 1930, boldly invaded the Normal College and for three quarters besieged every stronghold and pillaged the wealth of precious intellectuality. They left no treasure cove unexplored. No hide-out missed the force of their avaricious enthusiasm.
The daring and venturesome spirit with which they have piloted this Junior scull predicts a year of even more bountiful conquest on the good ship “Seniors."
President, Einar Aasheim
Vice-President, Louis Sommers
Secretary, Leslie Pancake
Treasurer, Shirley Callahan
Pajfe 471C. XiiKlieini
('. A iiiIitmiii
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II. Cox per A. Currnn C. CuKkcr l . Cutler I '. IliekNOii
Pape 48 1. Donohew U. Dorr T. Oiiiu'krl K. Dunlap ('. Fnicl -l a -li
it. Krlrk on I-:. Fnlrbank
K. Flannery 1. Foiilnine
1.. Foster 31. Franklin 31. Front
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G. 11 ii in III F. I Ian sou
I . Ilanson II. !!o -C. linn kins II. Ilityn K. IlfiiHi
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10. Isaacaon 1.. K rnnNe C. Lulhje 1. McCracken 1). Mcilskor
10. Johnson 10. l.iiillecK 1. 3Itit«lln 1. McKnniey 10. MlkkclNon
1. JoIiiimoii O. Laity II. Mnybcc 10. McKenxie .1. Miller
V. .loll 11 011 !•’. I.lnilcnineycr Ci. McCain 1. McKenxie II. Mimiiki
L—----------——4 19 3 1
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31. O’Hnm C. Vorina it 31. Oplnnd
1.. J. Osborne 1. Overliy
1.. I'nncnke 1. Pierron
Itoi'kslcail .1. Sehone
I. ItoiiniiiK 31. It )'KK 10. Snnilow I.. Sen lion
31. Solway I). Sherman
I. . Sommer
1.. Sloookor I. Stolp
1.. Talbott 31. I.. Taylor
Pape 51I.. Thompson T. Tliorson .1 amlerark C. Yernieclnhl
A. Vlolette C. Wadilell !• . Walker I . Walker
It. Walter II. Webern II. Wlrtnln It. Witt
K. Ypma II. (irneter II. Freeman II. llart
II. JaeobMon K. Weicren «. Wliitlateh C.Ilore■
| CHINOOK S?
First Year Students
Aasheim, Klnar Ahrendes. Lila Kathryn Alherda, Elizabeth Nellie Anderson. Beatrice Eileen Anderson, Cora Anderson. Mabel Ellen Areiismeyer. Ted Atwell, Evelyn C.
Atwell, Montana A.
Bach, Kagmar Louise Ball, Mary E.
Ballard. Elizabeth Ann Barrett. Elizabeth Delia Beaudry. Holland Omer Benson, Marion Ellen Bcutliien, Agnes Blair, Donald Dwight Blesslnger, Preata Mary Bock, Glen
Borngraebcr, Olga Pauline Bourqutn, John Henry Brady. Ailoen Montana Brogan. Sara Kathryn Brost, Ilonelda Lydia Brown. Avft Muriel Brown, Lena Opal Buck. Mcda Ethel Burrell, Florence Isabel Burton, Ida May Callahan, Shirley William Campbell. Florence Wilma Cannon, Agnes Carpenter, Elizabeth E. Caskin, Barry Francis Chalmers. Leslie Edwin Christensen, Alma Christie. Inn Bose Churchill, Frances Carol Clark, Jean Frances Close. Mary Catherine Connelley, Mrs. Nellie Connelly, Mrs. Ruby E. Conwell, Gertrude A. Corlell. Myrtle Darleen Cosper, Ransom Alan Curran. Agnes Marydell Ctiskor. Gertrude Cutler, Doris Elizabeth Davis, Enid Davison. Leona Inez Pesohamps, Rogctta Lucllc Dey. Marguerite Dickson, Florence M. Donahew, Mayme E.
Pore, Clcda Mae Dorr. Rosamond Drake. Marguerite C. Driscoll. Margaret Agnes Dunckel, Thelma Ruby Dunlap, ltuth Ellsworth. Irene Engel bach. Carl Entnan, Antonia C. Erickson, Ruth La Verne Fairbank. Evelyn Elizabeth Faust, Clara Flaherty, Dorothy Hazel Flannery, Eleanor M. Flannery. Evelyn Hannah Flanlck. Mary Stephanie Fletcher, Anna Fontaine, Martha Caylor Forseth. Dana Margaret Foster, Lillian Marie Fouh.v, La Vina Irene Fox. Charles Kirkwood Franklin, Marian L. Freeman. Mary Frances Frost, Martha Marie Gauld, Laura Beatrice Geiser. Gertrude Rachel Gilbert, Leroy M.
Gonser, Wllda Irene Graeter, Harmon Elwln
Graham, I’liyllls McQuay Greenizer, Dorothy Clara Grimsley, Donna E. Grosfleld. Gilma Idella Hall, Frances Mae Hnmill. Genevieve .Marie Hansen, Edith Ilanson. Pearl Irene Harrington, Mary Ellanor Hart. Mabel Mary Hatfield, Mary Power Hawe, Esther Hawkins, Claire Montana Hays, Helen Louise Hcnch. Katherine M. Hignight. Irene Hoagland, Gladys Marie Holman, Hazel Marie Hopkins, Clay Gerald Hopkins. Maeey Hove, Blanche Mae Huckahn, Nola Hull. Hope
Humfeld, Dorothy Irene Hunt, Mildred Bourquin Hunter. Alice Allum Hyatt. Cynthia Ann Isaacson, Elsie Beatrice Jacobson, Martha S. Jenkins, John Johnson, Evelyn M. Johnson, Irene Vivian Johnson, Verna Mae Judge. George M.
Jurica. Lena Juul. Ella Kalbcrg, Dorothy Karjnla. Irene Kenlson. Mary Mollie Koontz, Mabel Olive Krause, Louise Kruse, Edna Cora Ladiges. Eleanor Helen Laity, Clifford Lindenmeyer, Florence A. Linton, Mrs. Josephine Livingston. Eleva Juliette Lobcrg. Elizabeth Signs Lock ridge, Lucile Luthje. Catherine Cecilia McCain. Gladys Evelyn
Opland, Margaret Ruth Osborne. Laura Jane Overby. Magna J.
Overose. Helen Marie Paekheiser. Mrs. Christina Paddock. Amy Lynn Pancake, Leslie G.
Paul. Harry L.
Peterson, Marie C.
Pierron, Maxine S. Pinkerton, Kathryn Cleora Price, Harold Randolph, Virginia Kenning. Grace Marie Riley. Catherine Nina Bockhill. Erma Jane Rockstead, Lllah Bertha Bohan, Annie Bonning. Ida L.
Ryan, Eugenic Byburn. Ruth Rygg, Marguerite Sandow, Ella Scalese, Teresa Mae Scnllon, Lucille Scb lech ter. Ruth Lcnore Schones, Sara Jane Schuler, Harriet Ann Selway, May •Sevcrtsen. Clarence F. Shaw. Lolta Gladys Sheridan, Roberta Ann Sherman, Dorothy Annie Smith, Joseph L.
Smith. Nora Marst Snow, Leonilla Belle Sommers, Louis John Sorg, Marguerite Alvena Splann, Hazel Alberta Spurlock, Bose Marion Stnffanson, Eva Clair Staffanson. Pearl L.
Stahl. Paul Kenneth Standish. Helen A.
Steach, Helen Maude Steven. Elizabeth Stoocker. Lois Helen Stolp, Iva Claire Strausburg, Ruby Strosky. John Carl Swanson. Sylvia Viola
McCracken, Ina Ruth McGcc. Charles Francis McGuire. Wanda McKamoy, Iva Marie McKenzie, Evelyn M. McKenzie, Merwyn D.
Tallent, Thelm i Taylor, Bessie May Taylor, Mary Louise TeSelle, Frances Klinoro Thompson. Joan Louise
MacDonald. Anna Marie Markuson. Ethel Dagmar Marshall Wllla Marie Mast. Alden Mattila'. Irene A.
May. Grace Harriett May bee, Beulah Orion Medsker, Dale Ross Monghlnl. Anna Marie Met tier, Margaret Mi eh I Mlkk
Miller, Josephine Mohar, Josephine Irene Morrison. Phyllis Mae Mungas. Emma Munski, Helen Murray, James Nosing, Mabel C.
Nichols. Margaret Alenc Norman. Genevieve C. O'Hara. Mary Elizabeth Olsen, Alma Adele Olson, Alma Bubyo
Tolson, Anna Janet Vanderark, John A. Veltkamp, Christine Verntedahl. Mrs. Carrie T. Vlolette. Annette Elizabeth Waddell, Clare J.
Walker. Elizabeth Walker, Flora Dora Walker, Paul LaRuc Walter. Bernard
le, Josephine ElizabethWeberg, Helen L. olsen. Evelyn Wogren. Esther M.
»• .inm niiini " hltlatch, (,lad s
Wiese, Bertha Elvira Wiese, Molly A. Williams, Edgar Williams, Joyce M. Williamson. Ole Wilson. Mildred Winjum, Naoma Bernice Wirtala, Helen Sylvia Witt. Barbara Yates. Claude A.
M 193 1
The Residence Nalls have a governing body called the House Council. One president is chosen for the year. Each dormitory chooses a vice-president. Two girls from each Floor in each dormitory are elected. These girls with the president and vice-presidents plan the social calendar of the year.
President, Vivian Tordsen
Vice-president (new), Helen IIays
Vice-president (middle), JOSEPHINE Oktabec Vice-president (old), Viola LiNDBERG
Montana State Normal College students pay 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, the year’s issue of The Montanomal, the whitewashing of the “M” on the hill, and the May Fete. The activity fund makes it possible for students to attend worth while attractions at the College for less than they would have to pay were they to purchase tickets for each event at the usual price.
The committee is to be commended this year on the fine entertainments it has presented to the students. Attractions varied and enjoyable to all were presented: Dr. Pillsbury's Scientific Lecture and the Ross Reed Concert were the attractions presented the fall quarter. The winter quarter tin students were privileged to hear the famous Fiske Jubilee Singers and enjoy the unique program of the Russian dancer, Sali Lobcl. Also during the winter quarter there were four basketball games and John Galsworthy’s Old English portrayed by George Arliss in a talking picture at the local theater.
The faculty members of the committee are: Mr. McBain,
chairman. Miss Albertson, and Miss Smith. The student members are: Elizabeth Hopkins, secretary, Lois Sederholm. and Leo Musburger, of the Senior (’lass; and Marion Benson, Elizabeth Ballard, and Merwyn McKenzie, of the Junior Class.
Page 5CHINOOK |
One of the first Senior class meetings in the fall of every year is held for the purpose of electing class members to edit and publish the Chinook. 'Hie most competent members are elected to fill the places of editors, for ‘‘putting out” the Chinook is considered one of the most difficult tasks that the Seniors attempt.
Later in tin? quarter an art contest is held. The Chinook staff judges sample work of the competing artists. The most artistic person is elected for art editor.
Booster Club vaudeville night is sponsored by the Chinook staff in order to raise money to publish the annual.
Each year the Chinook is looked forward to with greater delight, and each year the Chinook staff works harder to make a better annual.
Editor, Alberta Shepherd Assistant Editor, Lois Sederholm Business Manager. Barbara Tower Assistant, Elizabeth Hopkins Art Editor, Nellie McGrath
Assistant, John Bourquin Literary Editor, Jane Herndon Assistant, Vernon Shanley Picture Editor, Clarice Fabrick Assistant, Bernice Carkeet
Activity Editor, Hellen Dean Assistant, Roy Crossman Organization Editor, Anna Mautz Assistant, William Anderson Men’s Athletic Editor, Leo Musburger
Women’s Athletic Editor, Viola Lindberg Calendar Editor, Harriett Canavan Assistant, Helen Rundle Snapshot Editor, George Dover Assistant, Mercedes Guyette
Joke Editor, Evelyn Adams Assistant, Ruth Dye Junior Representatives, Lucille Scallon
Barry Cask in
Business Adviser, R. E. Albright Literary Adviser, Genevieve AlbertsonCHINOOK
Sh « i»her«!
'! • i r;i I li
llouniiiln Cnnnvnii HuntUt
l « :tn Crossinnn lnutx
Arinins Dye I.indberic
I’nhrick t'nrkeet Herndon
Anderson Dover Gnyette
Miishurger Senllon Cn.sk in
Page 571 CHINOOK
The Montanomal is the student weekly paper. It was founded in 1924. The purpose of this publication is to keep students in touch with the activities of the College. It is distributed every Wednesday morning in the main hall. Copies are sent to business men of the town, who lend support through advertising; and exchanges are made with a number of college and high school publications.
Bach year the Montanomal has improved. This year for the first time it was entered in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association contest. The Chanticleer Club submitted eleven copies of autumn quarter numbers to be judged. Among student publications from other teachers colleges and normal schools the Montanomal was awarded third place. Certain standards must be met by papers for classification in first, second, or third ranking. The Montanomal was the only paper from a two-year teachers’ institution which was given recognition.
The highest standards of j; urnalism possible arc maintained in the publication of the Montanomal. The staff is composed of tin? journalism class and members of the Chanticleer Club with Genevieve Albertson as sponsor.
Assistant Editors Duane Taft Viola Lindberg
Duane Taft Vernon Shanley
Assistant Editors Claude Yates Irene Seber Editorial Committee Alfred Taft Barbara Tower Helen Rogers
Bernardine Morris Mayme Casey Maybelle Strunk
Men’s Athletics Albert Comer
Albert Comer Louise Knight Elsie Garlingiiouse Activity Reporters Mercedes Guyette Dola Nash Mary Simons
Hellen Dean Mary Freeman Anna Mautz Rubye Olson Alberta Shepherd Irene Karjala
Advertising Managers Hellen Dean Lois Seder holm
Business Manager Dorothy Tirrell
Business Manager Hellen Dean
Business Manager Hellen Dean
Assistant Business Manager Mary Louise Taylor
I 93 ICHINOOK
Den n 1 orris
1 93 I
The Normal College Index
The Normal College Index is a monthly publication for teachers. Its purpose is “to help teachers teach.” Professional articles by Normal College faculty members and teachers especially qualified for their work are written for teachers in the state. Questions, news items, and suggestions are submitted by alumni and teachers.
Each year there are several special numbers. The numbers for the year 1930-31 are: November, General Education Number; December, Self-Improvement; January, Primary; February, Elementary tirades; March, Speech; April, High School; May, Summer School; June, Commencement; July and August, General Education Numbers.
The Normal College Index is sent out to Montana teachers. Letters from these teachers prove that the Index is accomplishing its purpose. Each Normal College student also receives a copy.
This year began the eleventh volume of the Index. The journalism class each quarter is the Index staff, under the supervision of .Miss Albertson, the faculty editor.
Index Staff 1930-31
Genevieve Albertson, Faculty Editor Sheldon E. Davis, Business Manager
May me Casey Arle Holliday Maybcllo Strunk
Bernardino Morris Duane Taft Viola I.imlbcrg
Elsie- GarUnghouse Mercedes Guyette Louise Knight
Dola Nash Vernon Shan ley Mary Simons
Hollon Dean Mary Freeman
Helen Honors Irene Sober Alberta Shepherd Alfred Taft Barbara Tower Claude Yates
Irene Karjala Anna Mautz
Evelyn Mikkelson Hubye OlsonMurphy Alltriuhl Grieter l.alty
Adam Joiicm Doan Stile C'onwoll Brady
The debaters showed a great deal of enthusiasm and interest during the season of 1931. They were strongly supported by the students and faculty. The debating question was one of worldwide interest: “Resolved, That the nations should adopt the policy of free trade.”
Aileen Brady and Gertrude Conwell of the affirmative team represented the .Montana State Normal College February 19, in the first debate of the season against the negative debaters from Bozeman. It was a non-decision debate.
On February 26, a split team debate was held in Dillon. Aileen Brady of the affirmative team with her colleague from Billings won the debate two to one from her opponent, Ruth Jones, and her colleague from Billings.
Ruth Jones and Evelyn Adams of the negative team met the State Cniversity in .Missoula. The decision was in favor of the University.
'Phe men's negative team, consisting of Joseph Murphy. Harmon Graeter, and Clifford Laity, met the School of Mines in Butte, and although it was a 11011-decision debate, the team more than upheld the traditional debating success of the Montana State Normal College.
Debate letters were awarded to the members of the debate teams. This is the sixth season Mr. Albright has successfully coached the Normal College debate teams.
Pngro 61Tower Fabrick Herndon Anderson
The Gargoyles, a dramatic club which had a very humble beginning in 1922, has grown with the College, and, although it began with only a few members, it is now one of the leading organizations on the campus. The work is divided into three departments—acting, stage, and business. Many students try out in these departments each quarter.
Students who have been outstanding in dramatic work are eligible to membership in the Order of the Jeweled Masque, an honorary society within the club, and they are awarded a jeweled club pin. Those who gained such distinction during the past year were: Aimer Halverson, llellcn Dean, and Albert Comer. The last two were not initiated until the spring quarter.
In 1929 tin Gargoyles were granted a local chapter in Delta 1'si Omega, a national dramatic fraternity for junior colleges.
President, Barbara Tower
Vice-President, Clarice Fabrick Secretary, Jane Herndon
Treasurer, William Anderson Recorder, Harriett CanavanCHINOOK
HarkcnbiiK On it :i van ('oilier Grossman Dean I'roxj
Grneter Guyette Halverson Hopkins Mutitx Murphy
Musliururer . nsli O’Leary l asley Popple Raymond
Seilerholm Sea lion Slieplierd Taylor aiulerark
Mary Bar ken bus Marion Benson Albert Comer Roy Crossman Ilellcn Dean Martha Marie Frost Harmon Graeter Fred Gray Mercedes Guyette Aimer Halverson
Elizabeth Hopkins Anna Mautz Ward McVay Evelyn Mlkkelsen Joseph Murphy Leo Musburvcer Dola Nash Mary O’Leary Hal lie Pasley Katherine Pinkerton
Wilford Popple Eileen Raymond Lucille Sea lion Lois Sederholin Alberta Shepherd Mary Simons Hazel Splann Mary Louise Taylor John Vanderark William Wolverton“SKIDDlVCi. :i three-net coincily, written 1» Voronin Kouvcnnl. wdk presented by the (Jiirisiijlcs Friday evening:. December I
Mis Snvidfcc, director, hiik nssisted by ('Inrice Fabriek; Mary Louise Tiiylor, stnu’c-nmnnKer: lhert Comer. Imsinexx iniiniiuer; Ell .nlictli Williams .mil Kvelyn Mikkclson, property iiimumer .
Vt this time (lie Collcite kittle Symphony Orchestra, directed by Mis Frances Kobinson. made Its first appearance. Severn! delightful numbers were presented between nets.
The Cnsts Judycc Hardy, William Anderson; Mrs. Hardy, Alberta Shepherd; Marion Hardy, Barbara Tower; Wayne Trenton. John Vanderark; Andrew Hardy, Leo Musburyrer; Estelle Hardy, Anna Mautz; Myra Hardy, Lucille Scallon; Aunt Milly, Elizabeth Hopkins; Crandpa Hardy, Albert Comer; Oscar Stubbins, Aimer Halverson.
Page 61- _ - 4
| CHINOOK |
The Wonder Hat
“The Wonder Hat.” presented by the Gargoyles at the Booster Club Vaudeville, is a very clever fantasy which reveals the conflicting attempts of Columbine and Harlequin to win each other's love by means of a wonder hat and a magic slipper. The parts of Harlequin and Columbine were taken by Leo Musburger and Harriett Cana-van. Eileen Raymond, Harmon Grader, and Albert Comer made up the supporting cast.
(gargoyle Comedy 7Night
“The Florist Shop”—The scene is laid in the florist shop of a Jewish proprietor. It is comedy revealing the emotions, that go with each bouquet, in the lives of those who patronize the florist shop. The cast: Henry, Claude Yates; Maude, Martha Marie Frost; Mr. Slovsky, Bill Anderson; Miss Wells, Mary Louise Taylor; Mr. Jack-son, Albert Comer.
“Elmer —It is a domestic comedy of trivial conflicts between the brothers and sisters. Elmer keeps peace in the family by playing burglar. The cast:. Elmer, Leo Musburger; Susan, Harriett Canavan; Janie, Anna Mautz; Jennie. Ilellcn Dean; Mrs. Collier, Evelyn Fair-bank; Miss Pinney, Clarice Fabrick; Fannie Bell, Beulah Mavbee; Hubert, Shirley Callahan; Russell Claude Yates.
“The Crimson Cocoanut”—The scene is laid in an English restaurant. Through the efforts of the waiter and the detective two anarchists who are plotting to use a bomb, the “Crimson Cocoanut,” are brought to justice, and the waiter and detective achieve their heart’s desire. The cast: Robert, the waiter, Barry Gaskin: Mr. Fincher, the detective, Louis Sommers; Nancy, Jane Herndon; Mr. Gliser-inski, Bill Wolverton; Madam Gliserinski, Elizabeth Hopkins; Mr. Jabstick, Harmon Graeter.
Sederholm Shepherd Tower Comer
The Chanticleer Club
The primary purpose of the Chanticleer Club is to foster an interest in journalism and to work toward tin maintenance of a high standard among its members. An important function of the club is to assist in the publication of the Montnnomal, the weekly newspaper of the College.
Organized in 1928, the Chanticleer Club has grown steadily in strength and importance among the campus organizations.
Within the club is an honor society, the Matrix, membership in which is granted to member's of the club who have achieved special prominence in journalistic work.
The officers of the Chanticleer Club for the present year are:
President, Lois Sederholm
Vice-President, Alberta Shepherd Secretary, Barbara Tower
Treasurer. Albert Comer
Mary Abbott Evelyn Adams Cora Anderson Dammar Bach Oleta Carmin A ?nes Curran Boris Cutler Enid Davis Hellen Dean Clarice Fabrlck Elsie Oarllnsrliouso
Fred Gray Mercedes Guyette Jane Herndon Irene Hllden Lillian Jacobsen Louise KniKht Clifford Laity Viola Llndberjf Nellie McGrath Evelyn Mikkelsnn Dola Nash
Kubye Olson Leslie Pancake Eileen Itayinond Helen Bundle Vernon Shanley Duane Taft Mary Louise Taylor Dorothy Tirrell Vivian Tordsen Ruth Wolfe Claude Yates
A ln ms
Cnrmin llllden To rd sen
Members of the Matrix—Honor Society within the Chanticleer Club
Mary Abbott Albert Comer Mercedes Guycttc Jane Herndon
Hols Sederholm Vernon Shanley Alberta Shepherd Barbara TowerCHINOOK
The Young Women’s Christian Association
Because its membership is open to all college women, the Young Women’s Christian Association is ne of the most popular organizations on the campus. It has the largest membership and some of the highest ideals of any club at the College.
The Y. W. C. A. is a national organization and is therefore usually fortunate in being able to obtain a nationally known speaker.
A “Shipwreck Party” the fall quarter is the most outstanding social activity sponsored by this organization. The Christmas program is also given by the Y. W. C. A.
President, Clarice Fabrick
Vice-President, IRENE HlLDEN Secretary, Clara Barber
Treasurer, Lillian Jacobsen
Emma Albertini Margaret Aim Dagmar Bach Mary Elizabeth Ball Clara Barber Evelyn Barter Hazel Borland Arl. n-' Boeder Kathleen Bownes Florence Burrell Bernice Carkeet Ruby Connelley Doris Cutler Hellen Dean May me Donohew Buth E. Dye Clarice Fabrick Jeanne Falxa Eleanor Flannery Evelyn Flannery
Martha Marie Frost Wilda Gonser Laura B. Gauld Helen Grabowskl Mary F. Grant Mary K. Harris Mabel Hart Jane D. Herndon Irene Hllden Lillian Jacobsen Ellen Jenkins Irene Johnson Helen Kloos Anna Mautz Marguerite Maynard Marian L. McDonnell Teresa Mi no Evelyn Mikkelson Martha Ophelm Mabel Neslng
Josephine Oktabec Magna Overby Helen Overose Kathryn Pinkerton Eileen Raymond Eileen Richardson Lilah Rockstead Ida Ronnlng Helen Rundle Dorothy Sherman Mary E. Simons Iva Stolp
Mary Louise Taylor Dorothy Tirrell Vivian Tordsen Clare Waddell Esther Wcgrcn E. Laverna Welles Hilja Wlrtala
Page 68(T 'h
------—4 CHINOOK P------------------;
■ ■ ==
K loos Frost Oktabcc
Waddell XcsInK Fin imery lliii moiul
It ielm rdson
Shepherd Heikkila Mautz Stoner
Kappa Zeta cJS[u
In 1905 the women of the Senior class organized the Kappa Zeta Xu sorority at the Montana State Normal College for the purpose of broadening their general culture through social contact. The sorority which has tried to maintain its ideals through the years is one of the most prominent social organizations on the campus. Its greatest aim during the past year has been to develop a more friendly spirit among the College women of M. S. N. C. and to help them become better acquainted. Members are admitted into the sorority during the autumn and spring quarters. Candidates must have completed two successful successive quarters in order to be eligible for membership. Two formal dances arc given for the pledges each year.
A “Kid Party” for all College women, the Red Cross Membership Drive, and the Tuberculosis Christmas Seal Campaign were sponsored by Kappa Zeta Xu during the fall and winter quarters.
President, Alberta Shepherd
Vice-President, Erceldean Heikkila Secretary, Anna Mautz
Treasurer, Dorothy Stoner
Clara Barber Harriett Cnnavan Bernice Carkeet Olcta Carmin Ruth Dye Clarice Pabrlck Jean Falxa Jane Herndon
Irene Hllden Elizabeth Hopkins Ellen Jenkins Helen Logan Regina RIcAndrews Virginia McCleary Marion McDonnell
Nellie McGrath Eileen Raymond Jane Redpath Ho Jen Bundle Lois Sederholm Vivian Tordsen Barbara Tower
Page 0Pa»?e 71CHINOOK
Bovee Oktabec Heikkila Lindberg
Women’s oAthletic oAssociation
The Women’s Athletic Association is considered the pep society on the campus of the Montana State Normal College.
To become a member of this organization one must earn one hundred points. Points are made by membership on various trams, by hiking, or by having perfect attendance in gymnasium classes. When five hundred points are earned, a small “M” emblem is awarded; a large “M” is awarded a member receiving eight hundred points. Members of varsity teams are awarded class numerals.
Besides being active in athletics, the W. A. A. is known as one of the most active social organizations on the campus.
The traditional May Fete is sponsored by the W. A. A. members who put forth their best efforts each spring to produce a beautiful fete.
They are well rewarded for their work when, with jollity and pep, they celebrate the athletic accomplishments of the year with a trip to Klkhorn Springs.
The Montana State Normal College organization of the W. A. A. is affiliated with the national organization of the Athletic Conference of American College Women.
President, Bonnie Bovee
Vice-President, Josephine Oktabec Secretary, Erceldean Heikkila Treasurer, Viola Lindberg
Hiking Chairman, Jeanne Falxa
Evelyn Adams Emma Albcrtini Margaret Aim Hazel Berland Rachel Bowman Florence Burrell Bernice Carkeet Ella Clausen Myrtle Corlell Gracia Crepeau Gertrude Cusker Rosamond Dorr Evelyn Falrbank
Elinor Flannery Martha Fontaine Martha Frost Elsie Garlin-house Frances Hall Mary Harrington Irene Hilden Arle Holliday Bfllian Jacobsen Ruth Jones Marguerite Maynard Regina McAndrews Marlon McDonnell
Dola Nash Amy Paddock Jane Red path Grace Renning Lllah Rockstead Margaret Rygg Eois Stoccker Clara Tceplo Vivian Tordsen Zella Vanover Elizabeth Williams Helen Wlrtala Hlljft WlrtalaCHINOOK
HeAiulrowx Iii ii ird G'nrkeet Jncobxen
Jones Hllden Cuxker K kk
AdniiiN 111 in ink Tord.sen I-'nirbnnk
XouNlnnen Iteilpnfli ll.-ill Ilnrrell Dorr
Topple Stoccker KockNtcnd Flnnnery
(■nrlintchonsc Clausen Crepenu Fnlxn
How inn n I'on (nine
•:! 19 3 1
Pago 73I CHINOOK
Women’s Qlee Qub
Harry Lauder says in a little song lie has written:
“It’s a fine thing to sing;
Singin is the thing:
It brightens everything that's dark and dreary.
It helps along the road
When you have a heavy load
Singin’ is the thing that keeps you cheery.”
“So say we all of us,” proclaim the (dec Club girls. And so they sing.
The Women’s Glee Club under the direction of Miss Mira Booth is composed of sixteen young women chosen because of special vocal ability. They aim in their work to interpret artistically standard compositions.
This year has been one more successful one to add to the record of the club. The girls enjoyed assisting in musical programs at several of the church services. As in the past they sang at assembly and commencement programs. They sang at the Booster Club Vaudeville and took a leading part in the music department stunt, “Sweethearts.’’ At another time they assisted the Boy Scouts of Dillon in an entertainment at the Training School.
The girls sing when they sing and play when they play. Therefore, they played most heartily at early morning picnics each quarter.e'Members of the Cjlee Qlub
Elizabeth Hopkins was chosen in the winter ju«irtc r to fill the vacancy left bv Josephine Ilayes. Lois Sederholm, Dorothy Sherman, Virginia Randolph, and Eileen Richardson were chosen to fill the vacancies left by dune Emerson, Vivian Tordsen, Mary Barkenbus, and Ina West,—March Graduates.
First Sopranos Mary Simons Mary I.ouise Tayi.or Katherine Moore June Emerson
First Altos Ruth Erickson Gertrude Geiser Ruth Ryburn Marguerite Maynard
Second Sopranos Hazel Splann Jane Herndon Elizabeth Hopkins Vivian Tordsen
Second Altos Dorothy Tirrell Alma Christensen Helen Ki.oos Mary Barkenbus
Accompanist, Ina West
Cirny Kini'rNon Itiiiiilnlpli niiil« rnrk
The Mixed Quartette
The Mixed Quartette was organized for the first time at the Montana State Normal College in the fall quarter of 1030. June Emerson, soprano, and Fred Gray, tenor, were Seniors. The two Junior members were Virginia Randolph, alto, and John Van-derark, bass.
The quartette very successfully made its first public appearance at the Armistice Day Program held at the Training School. After that time the members sang at several assemblies. One of their outstanding appearances was at the American Legion Minstrel Show. They were included in the stunt from the music department Vaudeville Night. They sang for the Kotarians at a dinner given in the dormitory dining room. Their last appearance was at the Commencement Exercises for the winter quarter.
Miss Booth is the instructor and director of this quartette.
Page 76Huksiii Sommers Anderson Gray Walter
Cos per G meter Wolverton
The Men’s Chorus
The Men’s Chorus made its first appearance at the Montana State Normal College in the fall of 19 10. Richard Hogan and Fred Gray were the only two who had been members of last year’s quartette, although all the boys had some previous experience.
The Men’s Choi us entertained the students and faculty at several assemblies. It had a part on the program at the Booster Club Vaudeville.
Members of the chorus are: Fred Gray and Richard Ilogan, first tenor; Ransom Cosper and Louis Sommers, second tenor; William Anderson and Harmon Graeter, baritone; William Wolverton and Barney Walter, bass.
PiiKe 77A ash ei m Roberts Crossman
The “M” Club was organized in 1925 and has been a great benefit and source of enjoyment to the men of the College who have met its requirements in major sports. Its main objectives are to promote good clean athletics and to encourage a strong school spirit.
The ‘‘M” Club sponsored two dances this season. The basketball tournament, also sponsored by the club, caused a great deal of excitement and enthusiasm among the student body. The Seniors were successful in outplaying the Juniors and carried away the honors.
The men’s club room is a very attractive and pleasant meeting place for all men students. Pictures of teams and members of the club have been placed on the walls of the room, and it has been completely renovated.
President, Duane Taft
Vice-President, Magnus Aasiikim
Secretary-Treasurer, Roy Crossman Sergeant-at-Arnis, Leo Musburcer
President, Magnus Aasheim
Vice-President, Ernest Roberts
Secretary-Treasurer, Roy Crossman Sergeant-at-Arms, Richard Hogan
President, Ernest Roberts
Vice-President, Shirley Callahan Secretary-Treasurer, Roy Crossman Sergeant-at-Arms, Holland BeaudryKinar Aasholm Magnus Aasholm William Anderson Holland Heaudry Harry Rrost Shirley Callahan Ransom Cosper Hoy Cross man Arthur Dahl man
George Dover Kirkwood Fox Aimer Halverson Richard Hogan Howard Jenkins Frank Llghtfoot Merwyn McKenzie Dale Medsker Joseph Murphy
Deo Musburger Hallie Fasley Wllford Poppie Ernest Roberts Rouis Sommers Alfred Taft Duane Taft John Vanderark Frank Ypma
cBooster (flub Vaudeville
The Booster Club Vaudeville, which was held January 30, aroused considerable interest on the campus. Each society and organization presented a stunt. All gave evidence of careful selection and preparation. The audience voted the V. W. C. A. stunt as the best. It portrayed the life of College girls in the dormitory. The Junior stunt, a military drill by seven boys and seven girls, was judged second best.
The Chanticleer news “boys” sold the “Xoseitall” to those who wished to know the latest College scandal.
Ups and Vowns of Dormitory Life
This year the V. W. C. A. stunt won first place in the annual vaudeville night, January 30. As a result the Y. W. C. A. organization was given a page in the Chinook free.
The stunt, directed by Clarice Fabrick. was called “Ups and Downs of Dormitory Life.” It depicted a humorous, yet true-to-life, version of dormitory life as seen by Evelyn Barter, Bernice Carkeet, Ellen Jenkins, Mary Louise Taylor, Kathleen Bownes, and Martha Frost.
The girls, dressed in pajamas, came to a room, presumably to study, but instead they gossiped, sang, disobeyed rules, and planned a feast. The play closed with the girls becoming sleepy and singing goodnight.
The stage setting was a typical dormitory room with its background of pennants and pictures.
“Boom! Boom! Left, right, march” accompanied the appearance of a well-trained group, the Juniors, in smart military uniforms.
The stunt, directed by Miss Constance Blegan, was called the “Juniors’ Drill.” Since the Juniors proved to be such an excellent and well-dressed drill team, they won second place at the Booster Club Vaudeville and were awarded a page in the Chinook.
| 1931 I
Page 80 CHINOOK
'Vaudeville Stunt cNight
WINNERS OF FIRST PRIZE
WINNERS OF SECOND PRIZE
The cAlumm Association
The local unit of the Montana State Normal College Alumni Association is divided into two groups for social purposes. Each division has at its head a vice-president and the whole group has a president and secretary-treasurer.
The great achievement of the organization this year has been t« increase the Alumni Loan Fund, which was established in 11)1(5.
During the year an alumni directory was published by the Normal College.
President, Mary H. Baker
First Vice-President, Mrs. A. L. Anderson
Second Vice-President, Mrs. Walter Stamm Secretary-Treasurer. Gladys Garr
Miss Genevieve Albertson Mrs.
Mrs. Mayme French Allen Mrs.
Mrs. Phebe Comfort Anderson Mrs.
Miss Mary Baker Mrs.
Miss Helen Catherine Ballard Mrs.
Miss Wanda Cochran Miss
Miss Norn Connelly Mrs.
Mrs. Mary Thlbadeau Curry Mrs.
Mrs. Elisabeth Sutherland Davis Mrs.
Mrs. Eirene Holllnffworth Ellel Mrs.
Mrs. Mabel Selway Erwin Mrs.
Mrs. Ann Shields Faller Miss
Mrs. Claudia Peterson Faust .Miss
Miss Gladys Garr Mrs.
Mrs. Martha Opp Green Mrs.
Mrs. Jessie Farr Guidici Mrs.
Miss Nettie Hand Mrs.
Miss Della Hartwiff Mrs.
Mrs. Lucille Sharkey Hnrtwlg: Mrs.
Mrs. Connie Marvin Holtz Mrs.
Miss Mary Innes Mrs.
Ruth Orr Kelly Verl Morrison La si eh Zella Stewart Lovell Edna Bertha Medskcr Edna Schenk Moo Oakel Nelson Alice Chambers Olmstead Iva Benedict Orr Eileen Sullivan Paul Elizabeth Von Tobel lllfe Josephine Funk Romersa Alice Bussell Mary Schoenborn Nell Blair Sillers Frances Lea Thompson Sewell Frances Hlseock Stamm Iva Davidson Taylor Lorena Stone Tovey Lucie Ford Walker Evangeline Lowther Watson Catherine Paxton Willis
“Hello, Coach, what are the prospects for a football team this fall?” asked Aimer Halverson on September 29.
“Prospects are fine,” replied Coach Moe. “With yourself, George, Magnus, Duane, and Leo back fighting for the Montana State Normal College, things look encouraging for a successful year. We will have a number of new men with experience as well. Did you see Joe, Al, Dick and Harry.' They are back again and look as if they are in first-class condition.”
At four o’clock on the following Monday suits were issued to twenty-four Bulldogs, all determined to make the squad and to have the honor of wearing the large blood-orange “M” which is earned by participation in half the quarters played, by a recommendation of the coach, and by meeting approval of the “M” Club.
“Do you think you will earn a letter this year, George?” asked Hal.
“I’m not so sure,” replied George. “They say Medsker, Hogan, and Beaudry are three dandy linemen.”
PaKe 83Punting, passing, blocking, and tackling characterized the practice for the first week. ’'Manager! Manager! Manager!"
Where are Roy and Albert?” This could be heard around the gym more or less the entire season, but more than usual during the first week of practice. “Charley horses,” bad knees, bruised ankles, and dislocated shoulders were numerous.
On Monday, October t . Coach Moe announced that the first game would be with the Vikings from Rexburg. Idaho, on the following Monday, in Dillon.
“Remember how they passed their way to victory last year?” said Leo in the dressing room that evening.
“Yes, but they won’t do it this year,” was the firm reply from Magnus.
The remainder of the week was spent on signal practice. By the end of the week the team was in fairly good condition, not “good.” because several injuries were apparent.
It was a hard-fighting group of Bulldogs that Coach Moe sent out upon the gridiron to battle with the Vikings, but. a bad pass from center paved the way for a scoring spree for Rexburg. The defensive work of the Normal line and the passing attack used by Ricks were the highlights of the game. The final whistle saw the score standing at 20-0 in favor of the visitors. Captain George
193 IDover played ail exeellent defensive game, with Callahan teaming up well with him on end.
“Too had, Callahan, old man. You certainly played a fine game, l»ut that knee looks as if you will In out for the season,” said his team mate. Al Taft, after the game. AI was right. Callahan's services were lost to the Bulldogs, but a fighting wing-man was still available with Al Taft on the squad.
Three days were taken to reeuperate: then the Bulldogs went to Bozeman to play the Montana State College freshmen. The Bulldogs received a clawing from the Kittens. The Frosh squad’s hesitation plays, cutbacks, and spinners proved fatal to tin Bulldog aggregation. At the end of the game there were four of the Bulldog regulars on tin bench from injuries.
Dressing room conversation: “Forget the game and let’s
go to Butte to see the Bobcat-Grizzly game.” “How will we go?” “Hoy's brother has a car.” “I am going with the coach in the morning.” and so on. until the cafe was in sight. The tune then shifted to “How much can we have to eat on, Coach?” Monday, October 20. saw the squad drilling with more plays to use against the Crusaders from Billings Polytechnic Institute.
On October 2o, mud-cleats, speed, skill and teamwork spelled defeat for the Bulldogs.
Wilford Poppie, a former Bulldog, was the main cog in the Crusaders' attack.
The next week-end the gridiron squad from M. S. N. C. played a night game with the University of Idaho, Southern Branch, at Pocatello, Idaho. The Normal College team is credited with being the first Montana team to play under flood lights. It wasVj i
“Moonlight mid Hoses' for the pedagogues. Lack of confidence and lack of teamwork were tlie team’s millstone. The heavier, more experienced University squad was the victor.
“Who was the fellow with the white sweat shirt, .Joe?” asked Pox after the game.
“I don’t know,” replied .Joe, “but if 1 could have got my hands on him he wouldn’t he any more.”
Dahlman’s comment after the game was, “I'm sure it was a night game all right, because I saw plenty of stars.”
With another week of practice the team was in readiness for the Miners from Butte. “Sleepers” gave the Mines an early lead that the Bulldogs could not overcome. Each and every wearer of the Orange and Black can be credited with having played a hard and willing game. Ernie Roberts, the diminutive utility back, broke a bone in his ankle during the last few minutes of play.
Without another practice the Panthers of Intermountain Union College were played in Helena on Armistice Day. It was a very loosely played game with the Bulldog linemen tackling the Intermountain ball toters back of their line of scrimmage again and again. The Bulldog offensive, led by Halverson, penetrated the Panther line at will. Several fumbles and intercepted passes turned the game into Intermountain ’s favor.
“Whoopee, the season is over!” exclaimed McKenzie when the dressing room had been reached.
“IIow many “M’s” have you earned, Ilenne-berry?” asked Gosper.
“Fifteen for our coach, captain and manager!” said Sommers when every one was aboard the train.
:»KC SO-4 CHINOOK
Fifteen loud cheers were given for the worthy and capable mentor of the Bulldogs, O. K. Moe. Captain George Dover received a big ovation from the squad for his good generalship and persistent fighting spirit. The faithful and efficient manager, Roy Crossman, was then given fifteen “rahs.”
The following day the football suits were stacked away until the season of 1931, and that same evening the “M" Club voted to award twenty football letters.
Aimer Halverson of Three Forks, tackle and fullback, who had been a regular Bulldog for three seasons, was given the honor of wearing three sleeve stripes.
The other men receiving letters were:
•Captain George Dover, Buffalo, left tackle.
•Magnus Aasheim, Reserve, right half back.
•Duane Taft, Great Falls, center.
•Ambrose Henneberry, Dillon, reserve half back.
•Ix?o Musburger, Billings, quarter back.
Joseph Murphy, Jordan, left half back.
Richard Hogan, Great Falls, right guard.
Alfred Taft, Great Falls, right end.
Shirley Callahan, Three Forks, left end.
Rolland Beaudry, Bainville, left guard.
Dale Mcdsker, Dillon, right tackle.
Ernest Roberts, Dixon, utility back.
Kirkwood Fox, Dillon, reserve center.
Harry Brost, Fallon, reserve end.
Arthur Dahlman, Power, reserve guard.
Merwyn McKenzie, Richey, reserve tackle.
Ransom Cosper, Outlook, reserve half back.
Louis Sommers, Deer Lodge, reserve half back.
Roy Crossman, Hall, was awarded the manager letter.
The graduating Seniors leave their togs and wishes for a successful gridiron season for the squad of 1931.
•Honor of wearing two sleeve stripes
-4 1931i931 M. S. N. C. Basketball Season
On Tuesday, November 25, Coach O. K. Aloe sat in the College gymnasium balcony and watched some of the material he was to use in building a strong cage team for M. S. N. C. The occasion was the annual “M“ ('In!) tournament.
“I can sot only two lettcnnen,” said Coach Moe. “Halverson, the veteran guard, is piloting the Seniors, and Ernie Roberts (later elected captain) is walking around on crutches hoping that the Seniors are victorious.”
Medskcr said before the game, “Watch the Juniors take the Seniors into camp.”
He was right; with “Eagle Eye” Callahan from Three Forks swarming the basket with shots, the Juniors tramped over the hard fighting Senior first team. The second team game was a reverse of the first with the more experienced Senior squad swamping the Junior midgets.
“Good material there,” said the Coach after the game.
“Our first game is with the Dalv-Shea Independent team from Butte,” reported the Coach in the dressing room a few nights later.
________ s ' "I
1931 I"-- - --
“What kind of a team have they?' asked Vanderark.
“They have a fast, clever, clicking outfit ’ was Brine Roberts ’ reply.
On Wednesday, December 10. the headlines of the Mcntanomal read: Bulldogs Win First Basketball Game 63-38. Coach Aloe used eleven Bulldogs in smothering the I)aly-Shea’s from Butte. Kvery man played “bang up” hall, with Callahan leading the offense.
The following Saturday saw the Bulldogs playing the Butte Montana Hardware Independent team. These boys were the state “champs” last year, and again this year. It was a close game featuring close guarding. When the smoke cleared at the end, the score
asked Halverson on the third.
“I know,” re-
stood 28-15 in fa- _ 1__,
vor of tin- Hard- ' .
ware. No other. t'
team in the state f
11 • ‘ than __ J I. 1
with a few "J weeks' practice and .f
a few new men f
dOirs were In have a I
'■ i ■•"!■!. N.jnad
"Wiiom d you I suppose I saw a
few minutes ago?”
•Jenkins and Price were also lettermen from the ’30 squad.
“A man will surely have to play some ball now to make the squad,” "'as A pma s comment.
With one week of practice the Coach took his rejuvenated squad to Helena to even matters with the Panthers. The fast breaking, close-checking Bulldogs were too much for the Panthers to overcome. It was the fast blonde boy. Nelson, that put the Bulldogs on top with points in time to see the score end 23-22 in favor of M. S. N. C.
We know we had a good squad, but we have to reckon with the week when we played a two-game series with Ricks ( ollegc trom
plied Krnie, “Ilal-lie Pasley. or Howard Jenkins.”
“Yes, I saw both, and I was talking to Harold Price, too. and he is coming back.”
Pasley was a two letter-man from the College, and the leading offense man from the ’30 squad.
Pago 891 CHINOOK ■
i------- -- s
Rexburg. Idaho. The different style of play bewildered the Bulldogs, and in the Saturday night game the Vikings were victorious by a 56-23 score. On Monday night it looked as if the Bulldogs had solved the visitors’ defense, because the score was very close at the end of the first half; then the final gun saw the score 42-18 in favor of Kicks.
“Now for these Billings schools,” said Medsker after the Kicks game.
On Thursday of the same week the Normal cage squad met the Billings Crusaders on the floor of the latter. The Normal quint took a comfortable lead and was never threatened.
The game ended 38-29 in favor of M. S. X. C. Captain Roberts, Bas-lev and I). Taft did some very clever guarding in order to keep the Crusader forwards cheeked.
The next night the s a m e school w a s played, but the tables turned. The Crusaders won by a 27-22 score.
The final game in
Billings for the Bulldogs was with E. M. 8. X. C. The Bulldogs were pushed to their limit, in overcoming their “brother”school 39 - 35. Nelson, the fleet footed forward, made a last-minute rally to push the tally sh; ct in favor of M. S. X. C.
“We must beat them worse than that when they come over here,” said Manager Einar Aasheim to the squad.
The fighting Bulldogs obeyed their manager, and on the following Wednesday the Eastern Montana Normal squad was trounced 58-27. Every Bulldog did his share, with ten members of the squad administering to the Billings school defeat. Callahan headed the offense by scoring more than the entire Billings squad. Who kept Billings from scoring’ Simple! It was Captain Roberts, Pas-ley, Medsker, Price, Ypma, Jenkins, Halverson, Nelson, Ashley Roberts, and Vanderark.
Page 90« CHINOOK p
The Wednesday, February 18, 1981, Mon-tanoinal headlines read as follows: Bulldogs Defeat Panthers to Retain Junior College Lead. The Bulldogs measured Intel mountain with a 44-34 score. Captain Roberts played his regular consistent game and kept his mates working well. This was sufficient proof that the Montana State Normal College quint was Junior College Champion. The only team not played was Butte Mines, and Intermountain had beaten it. This was the fifth conference victory against one defeat.
On February 19 and 20 the Bulldogs played the University of Southern Idaho, in the
for M. S. X. but a v p • last minute rally put
the Idaho quint ahead, and the score stood 36-29. Medsker, Bulldog center, must be credited with playing a g r e a t defensive game.
The Idaho Tigers won the next night by a score of 41-24. Every Bulldog fought to the end with Captain Roberts ably piloting.
home gym. The rangy and fast Idaho quint won both games, the first by a score of 40-24 and the second by 51-30.
The Bulldogs finished the season by playing a two-game series with the Idaho school in Pocatello,
Idaho, the next week.
The first game looked _____
as if it were a victory
The Normal College Conference record for 1931 stands: seven victories, one defeat, scored 230 points to opponents’ 175, percentage 875.
Hallie Pasley, Bulldog guard, was chosen utility man on the first Junior College Conference team and was judged the best all-around man playing in the conference this year.
Dale Medsker, Bulldog center, was chosen a guard on the first all Junior College team; Gayle Nelson and Shirley Callahan, Bulldog forwards, were chosen forwards on the second all Junior College squad.
Much credit is due Coach O. K. Moe and Manager Einar Aasheim in heading such a successful squad as was produced during the season of '31.
T h e following m e n played a sufficient number of halves to get “MV’:
"'Captain Ernie Roberts.
I la I lie Easley.
Dixon, guard Ennis, guard . ..Dillon, center Ennis, forward .Three Forks, forward Three Forks, sub guard ....Dillon, sub guard Xoxon, sub forward ..Great Falls, sub center Manhattan, sub guard ...Manhattan, sub forward
•Honor of wearing: two aiul three sleeve stripes.
Einar Aasheim, Reserve, was awarded the manager letter.l op| i« ('roMKiiinn .IfiikliiN O. K. Moe, Conch
1930 M. S. N. C. Track Season
'I'lie College had two lettermen back from the ’29 squad, Captain Poppie, the javelin thrower, and Joe Persha, a high jumper. Persha did not go out for the 30 squad. The inter-class track meet brought out much promising material. The Junior class won the meet with Howard Jenkins carrying away the most points. After the meet, Captain Poppie drilled on the javelin throw, Howard Jenkins worked on tin high and low hurdles, Hoy Crossman paced the half mile. Tom Case sprinted the 440-yard run, and Ernie Huberts could be seen breezing down the KM)- and 220-yard lanes. Coach Moe took the above squad to Missoula for the inter-college track meet. They made a splendid showing for M. S. N. 0. Captain Poppie placed second in the javelin throw and secured enough points to place the College third in the total number of points. The School of Mines, Intermountain College, and Hillings Polytechnic ranked after the Montana State Normal College. Howard Jenkins, the M. S. X. C. buidler, had the misfortune to hit his last hurdle in the low hurdle race, which made him lose what was an easy second for him.
The “M” Club awarded the following men letters: Captain Poppie, Corvallis, also the honor of wearing two sleeve stripes; Howard Jenkins. Xoxon; Roy Crossman. Hall; Tom Case, Kalis-pell; Ernie Roberta, Dixon; Kenneth Kins, Kexford, was awarded the manager letter.
Coach Moe developed a fine squad which leaves its best wishes for success to the cinder squad of 31.
I 93 I
Interest in hockey seemed to lag somewhat this year. This was probably due to the early fall snows which prevented regular practice. 'Pile Senior girls turned out in greater numbers than did the Junior girls.
'Phe annual tournament between the Juniors and Seniors for the inter-class championship was prevented by the weather. Since soccer was substituted for hockey during the latter part of the season, the teams were chosen on a basis of the players' ability and number of times out for practice in both hockey and soccer.
Viola Lind berg, Manager ♦Bonnie Bovee Elizabeth Williams ♦Gracia Crepeau ♦Ruth Jones ♦Irene Hilden
♦Regina McAndrews Erceldean Heikkila Dola Nash Josephine Oktabec Jeanne Falxa
♦Mary Harrington, Manager ♦Lois Stoecker ♦Frances Hall ♦Winifred Egan Gertrude Cusker
Those starred made varsity team.
Margaret Rygg Amy Paddock Rosamond Dorr Myrtle Coriel 1
« " J
4 1931 p-
Page 94JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM
SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM
Volley 1 }»1I was the chief interest during the fall quarter. The inter-dorm tourney, resulting in a victoiy for “old,” displayed some interesting games and good playing. A team made up of girls living outside the Residence I hills also competed in this tournament.
The Senior girls easily captured the championship tournament from the Juniors. The scores of the two deciding games were 21 to 10.
♦Bonnie Bovee ♦Viola Lindberg Gracia Crepeau ♦Zella Vanover
♦Elizabeth Williams. Manager and Captain
♦Irene Hilden Josephine Oktabec Bernice Carkeet ♦Jeanne Falxa Marguerite Maynard
Martha Marie Frost, Manager ♦Grace Henning, Captain ♦Helen Wirtala Lois Stoeeker ♦Elinor Flannery Gladys Iloagland
Lilah Rockstead Evelyn Fairbank Martha Fontaine Florence Burrell Winifred Egan
Those starred made varsity team| CHINOOK | ' —
SENIOR VOLLEY BALL TEAM
Athletic interest centered on basketball during the winter quarter. The turnout, was large enough to have two teams from each of the Senior and Junior classes.
The Juniors won two successive games from the Seniors with scores of 23-11 and 32-12 in the annual -Junior-Senior Tournament. The Junior second team also defeated the Senior second team.
“Old" Dorm was the victor in the dorm-tourney, defeating “New” with a score of 30-10 and “Middle” with a score of 29-11.
Gracia Crepeau Viola Lind berg
•Irene Hilden Josephine Oktabec
•Florence Burrell •Grace Renning
•Helen Wirtala Rubye Olson
•Erceldean Heikkila Martha Fontaine
Jumping Center •Zella Vanover Martha M. Frost
Evelyn Adams Catherine Close
Helen Nousianen Marguerite Rygg
Those starred made varsity team.
Page 9SPage 99
Swimming can be enjoyed by College men and women, and Dillon residents, at all seasons of the year. A swimming schedule is made out to accommodate the citizens of Dillon as well as the College students. A life guard must always be present before any one is allowed to enter the pool. 1930-31 life guards were Winifred Egan and Bonnie Bovcc.
Baseball is one of the athletic attractions for women students during the spring quarter. Last season interest and enthusiasm were shown by the large number of turn-outs.
The 1930 championship tournament was won by the Seniors, who took two games out of a three-game series. The usual inter-dorm games were not played.
Tennis was not at all neglected last season. Players occupied the four courts at all hours of the day during the spring months.
Among the Seniors, Gertrude Waller succeeded in winning the singles championship, while Margaret Barner and Clyta Cus-kor were victors in the doubles contest.
Lois Sederholm captured first place in the Junior singles tournament, and doubles champions were Erceldean lleikkila and Evelyn Adams. All-College single champion was Gertrude Waller. Margaret Barner and Clyta t usker were all-College doubles champions.
93 ICHINOOK |
“ Yo Oh, Make way for the captains and their crew.”
The captains were fine young gentlemen escorting young ladies to the Recreation Ilall. On Friday night, February twenty-seventh, the traditional Co-Ed Prom at the Montana State Normal College was held. Excited girls, handsome men, and parlor calls prevailed in the dormitories during the early part of the evening. At nine o’clock the couples assembled for the grand march in the Recreation Hall. .Jane Redpath received the prize for the most beautiful girl and Mr. Eileen Raymond the prize for the most handsome man. Prizes for the best waltzers were given to Miss Pearl Hansen and Mr. Helen Hayes. Miss Evelyn McKenzie and Mr. Gladys Whit latch won the prizes for the best fox trotters.
Favors consisting of autograph albums for the girls and horns for the boys were distributed. Later in the evening eight couples danced a minuet. At the stroke of midnight the captains and their crew, remembering the Co-Ed Prom as the most successful landing, journeyed to their good ship, ‘‘Slumber-Land.”
The Annual Reception
What is more pleasant when returning to school than meeting your old friends and making new friends? On Friday, October the new students were presented to members of the faculty at the Dean’s annual reception. After this presentation every one went to the Recreation Ilall to attend the program and dancing. The program consisted of piano solos by Miss Helen Ballard and violin solos by Miss Robinson. Dr. Davis in a brief address welcomed the new and old students and members of tin faculty.
I'UKC 102“I CHINOOK
“Sh-h-h, the curtain rises!”
That is the thought which runs through the minds of the audience as the curtain rises on a program presented by the Gargoyle Club.
On March 13 the curtain rose on the Gargoyle formal initiation and banquet at the Episcopal Guild Hall. Miss Carson was toast mistress. The speakers used titles of recent Broadway play production as the themes for their speeches. Barbara Tower welcomed the new members under the title “Green Pastures.” Ward MeVay responded to the welcome for the pledges with “Green Grow the Lilacs.” Miss Savidge spoke on “Tomorrow and Tomorrow" and Mr. (Mark spoke on “Petticoat Influence." Miss Ballard presented a piano selection. The members of the girls’ (piartette sang.
After the banquet the President, Barbara Tower, officiated at the initiation ceremony which admitted six members. Following this initiation ceremony Aimer Halverson was initiated into the Order of the Jeweled Masque. Miss Savidge took charge of this initiation. The rest of the evening was devoted to dancing.
An informal initiation was held November L'» at which nine members were admitted. After the ceremony a delicious lunch was served, followed by an impromptu program of dancing and music.
The Chanticleer Club held many social gatherings during the year. In the autumn quarter the Chanticleers were entertained at the home of President and Mrs. Davis, where they were served a delicious buffet supper, which was followed by the formal initiation of the pledges. At a regular meeting in the winter quarter a special Matrix initiation was held for Vernon Shanley, who did not return the spring quarter. On March 28 a formal banquet was held at Hanson’s Cafe. Mr. Clark was the toastmaster. Dr. and Mrs. Davis and Miss Booth were guests of the club. Following the banquet eleven pledges were initiated into the club, and seven members were initiated into Matrix, the honorary society within the club. The club activities closed with the annual spring picnic.
“ All hands on deck! Heave IIo! The boat’s sinking! Make way for the life boats!”
Such were the cries heard when the Young Women’s Christian Association gave the Shipwreck Party on November 14. Cost umes of every kind were seen as the couples took part in the grand inarch. In spite of the difficulty of making a choice, the judges gave their decision to Frances Bowen for the best costume, to Helen Hays for the funniest, and to Genevieve Hamill for the most original.
A short program of dancing and singing was given. A group of girls pictured a shipwrecked party being rescued by a group of Y. W. C. A.’s. Cream puffs were served for refreshments. The rest of the evening was spent in dancing.
W. A. A. Mixer
The girls are coming—Yo-ho! Yo-ho! The revelry was the W. A. A. Mixer held Friday, October 24, and the members of the W. A. A. furnished a program of contest games, stunts, songs and dancing for their guests. The girls were divided into groups for the contest games. Prizes were given to the group winning the most contest games and for the best stunt.
Bonnie Bovee, president of the W. A. A.’s, explained the purpose and work of the organization. Songs had been composed and were sung by a group of W. A. A.’s. Doughnuts and apples were served as refreshments. Dancing completed the program.CHINOOK |
Kappa Zeta cI [ii 'Dance
The Kappa Zcta Xu Sorority gave its autumn quarter dance at the Guild Hall. November 2( . Alberta Shepherd, the president, led the grand march. The girls’ favors were chiffon dance handkerchiefs: the boys' favors, pongee handkerchiefs. Smithy’s orchestra furnished the music. Among the distinctive features of the dance were the grand march, the favor dance, and the moonlight waltz.
Another similar formal dance was given during the spring quarter.
"M” Qub Dance
Again tlie martyrs to the Orange and Black lived up to their reputation by sponsoring two of the most popular dances of the season. The “Rec” hall was filled to overflowing, and in spite of the broken ribs and aching corns tlie crowd was free in expressing enthusiasm and in commending the “M” Club boys.
I 93 I
Kappa Zeta "Kid” ('Party
“We’re telling: all the little girls Telling all the bigger girls Just how happy we are Yes, we’re telling them All about K. Z. N.”
That’s how the Kappa %cta Xu Sorority told all the College women about themselves at a hilarious and thoroughly enjoyable “kid” party. Little “kids,” big “kids,” “cry babies,” and “Fatimas” arrived to play with the sorority girls.
The prize for the nicest little boy was given to Ella Clausen and for tin cutest little girl to Lucille Lockridge. Hershev bars, lollv-pops, animal cookies, and pink lemonade were served to the “children.” An appropriate ending to the party came with the singing of:
“Now run along home And jump into bed,
Say your prayers And cover up your head K. Z. N. says unto you ‘You dream of us,
And we’ll dream of you'.”
Page 106catlire Pago 107
1 CHINOOK jr
Ship Ahoy. All Aboard!”
This time it was the students of Montana State Normal College all aboard for Cornell's pasture. It was November fifth
pom-pul 1-away and baseball, all of which had the effect of creating hearty appetites, shown by the rush to join the long line waiting to get “eats.” The rest of the eventful day was spent in taking pictures or in playing more baseball. Some, however, found it profitable to start home, remembering it as their first
Spring arrives, and brings with it “M” Day. Lessons, assignments, and worries are abandoned. All students take advantage of the traditional holiday set aside each spring for the repainting of our big “M” on the hill west of Dillon.
Students and faculty cast off their dignity and, attired in outing clothes, set forth. No one escapes without carrying a bucket of water to the whitewashes. Each one is profitably employed for the forenoon. The woik is not in vain, however, because every one is rewarded by a delicious picnic lunch served under the supervision of Dean Smith.
Once again the ”M” majestically adorns the mountain top for another year.
or last ‘‘Go Day.”
19 3 1 p
PaKC 108A CHINOOK
Hallowe’en Stunt Night
The spirit of Hallowe’en was symbolized by the traditional Hallowe’en Stunt Night. The evening was divided into two forms of entertainment. A program of stunts, representing practically every organization on the campus, was given in the early part of the evening. After this program every one congregated in the Recreation Ilall to dance. A lively student orchestra furnished the music.
The annual spring May Fete, the theme of which was “Mother Goose May Day,” was presented May 26, 1930. Alice in Wonderland discovered the May poles, throne, and the flowers. She danced around them until she became weary and was put to sleep by the sandman. Mother Goose and her family arrived to attend the crowning of the Queen of Hearts and King Cole. Soon the Queen of Hearts and Old King Cole resigned their high positions, and the Queen of May was crowned. Luella Morin of Redstone was crowned queen. Clyta Quaker of Wolf Point was maid of honor. The Senior attendants were Dorothy Langdorf, Marian Palmer, and Margaret Hamer. The Junior attendants were Ina West, Hellen Dean, and Bonnie Bovee.
A great number of training school and Normal College students assisted in the presentation of “The Mother Goose May
The May Pete was the outstanding feature of the spring quarter, not only because of the great number in the east, but also because of the picturesque costuming and the College campus as a setting.
I 93 I
Every year the •Junior and Senior tribesmen hold a pow wow around a campfire. At this time the Seniors transfer their responsibilities to the .Juniors from whom they exact a promise that the young warriors will carry on the traditions and customs which have been established.
The participants, dressed in Indian robes, dance around the campfire lighted by the medicine man The .Juniors prove their ability to take over the tribal leadership. They urge war but the Senior tribe, feeling it is no longer composed of young braves, consents to smoke the pipe of peace and moves on to a larger and more fertile field. When Juniors are admitted into the tribe, they acquire the Senior hunting grounds.
The College Sing
The College Sing, another memory of M. S. N. C., is held one evening during Senior week of the spring and summer quarters. It is a custom for Normal College students to join in song —old s ngs. new songs, and. of course, our own College Song. What is more inspiring than singing with the Seniors as they bid M. S. N. C. goodbye?
One of the most interesting events of Senior week during the spring and summer quarters takes place the night before Commencement. It is the candle-light procession.
Friends gather on the dormitory and College steps to watch the Seniors in caps and gowns march slowly across the campus. Kach Senior carries a lighted candle which he hands to the Junior chosen to walk with him.
The still night, twinkling lights, and soft strains of “College Chums” are memories dear to those who witness this procession.
Every student who enters Montana State Normal College dreams of Commencement day, the day when one realizes the ideals and aims for which he has striven during two of the most enjoyable years of his life. The ceremony with its processional of graduates about to begin their life’s work, the invocation, the speaker’s address which inspires to the higher things in life, and last the gathering in the library for congratulations, handclasps, and farewells—all help to make graduation day most impressive and long remembered.
Page 116| CHINOOK |
TWO CROOKS AND A LADY
Summer Dramatics Club
A dramatics club was organized during the summer term known as the Summer Dramatics Club. Widespread interest among the students in this activity insured work of excellent quality.
During the summer the club presented “Two Crooks and a Lady” in a way that showed much study and excellent interpretation. Loraine Meusey, as an invalid, showed the superiority of intelligence in a crisis when she outwitted her maid, a crook played by Esther Nina Lovell, and her accomplice, played by Magnus Aasheim. Myrtle Woodend was cast as the invalid s nurse, and Fred Gray and Arthur Dahlman as policemen.
The club also presented “Playgoers” during the summer quarter.Calendar
29. Registration—Mates, old and new, sign up for a three months’ trip.
Ho, mates! Every one gets acquainted at a “Mixer.”
30. Captain Davis addresses us at an assembly. The ship M. S. N. C. is launched.
3. Seniors elect officers for the crew. Yo-ho for President Hopkins!
We “walk the plank” at the Dean’s annual reception.
7. Gargoyles hold first meeting.
8. The “lie’s” have a gathering.
9. Chanticleers give us mates a chance to crow.
11. A midnight carousal in pajamas.
13. Rexburg and Bulldogs clash. Through the haze Kexburg is seen walking off with the score, 20-0.
Chinook staff starts the ball rolling.
14. .Miss Hedrick and Miss Van Xoy give us a free trip to the Orient.
Gargoyle tryouts; more stars for their crown.
17. Bulldogs growl, but Bobkittens run away with the bone, 32-0.
21. Mrs. Lottie A. Woodford gives temperance speech at assembly. Heave the rum overboard.
24. A rally. “We work up our pep.”
W. A. A. Mixer; Yo! Ho! Ho! and a bottle of rum!
25. Another lough break for the Bulldogs.
Polytechnic wins, 45-0.
K. Z. N. bridge party; a good time for all.
27. Dr. Pillsbury talks, and the wonders of nature unfold before our eyes.
31. Our game Bulldogs lose to Pocatello, 103-0.
1. Stunt Night; “An’ the goblins’ll git you it you don’t watch out.”
4. Dean’s House Council is elected.
5. Old Man Weather finally permits us to “Go.”
John Koss Heed’s Lyceum Concert; “Wanna heah some
7. Bulldogs suffer again. The Mines carry off a score of
63, and we hold the sack.
House dance; our conquerors join us in the fun.
8. Dr. and Mrs. Davis are royal hosts to the Chanticleers.
11. Bulldogs lose to Helena, 41-0. Never mind, we like your sportsmanship, anyway.
14. Y. W. C. A. shipwreck party; Man the lifeboats!
18. “On the Park Bench” by Gargoyles and “The Kleptomaniac” by Dramatics Class are presented at assembly. 21. “M” Club dance; our heroes entertain.
28. K. %. X. formal initiation.
24. Piano recital by Miss Ballard. Poor Bobby!
2" . Juniors defeat Seniors in basketball. Yea, Juniors!
2G. K. Z. N. dance; keen crowd! keen music! keen time!
27. Thanksgiving; every one but the turkey was thankful.
5. House dance; another evening of pleasure.
6. Basketball; Daly Shea of Butte loses G3-36. Hah for the Bulldogs.
8. Violin recital; Miss Hobinson.
12. “Skidding”; Gargoyles exhibit their talent.
13. Basketball; Montana Hardware, of Butte, 28-15. Never mind ! We are with you, Bulldogs!
14. Senior Sunday.
15. Gargoyles take in new members at banquet.
17. Commencement; we bid farewell to some of our crew.
18. The ship is at port again.
I 93 I
Winter Quarter Calendar
5. New quarter begins—our jolly ship shoved off into deep waters again.
9. House dance—Let her rip!
11. Dillon wins first clash of the season with Intermountain, 22-24. Huzza!
13. Reverend II. N. Tragitt addresses the assembly.
17. Shiver mv timbers! Rexburg walks a wav with the game. 53-23.
19. Rexburg repeats their feat, 42-18.
20. “Hearts” and “Rosalie” are presented at assembly.
22. Billings Polytechnic goes under, 38-29.
23. “Poly” stages a comeback, 22-27.
24. Bulldogs take Eastern Montana Normal to Davy Jones’ Locker, 39-35.
26-30. W. A. A. Initiation—twenty new Waa Waa’s.
27. Mrs. Golden gives interesting talk in assembly on “Unique Southwest.”
30. Vaudeville night—words can not express it.
3. Dr. Ada Hart Arlitt advises us on our chosen profession.
4. We haze Eastern Normal again. 58-27.
10. Dillon women entertain at assembly.
13. Glee Club dinner.
14. Intermountain 34-Dillon 44. Dig away, Bulldogs!
17. Avast there! Listen to those Fisk Jubilee Singers.
19. Aileen Brady and Gertrude Conwell meet the .State College debate team.
20. Idaho Tigers claw Bulldogs. 24-41.
Informal dance—another big time at the “rec” hall.
21. Idaho Tigers repeat their act of the previous night. 51-30.
22. Miss Smith leaves for extended vacation.
193 1 P
Phko 120CHINOOK j
24. We see as well as hear the Junior radio program.
Sali Lobel—Roumanian dancer—dances down the ages for us.
26. Split team debate. By tlie powers, we may have “Free Trade” yet!
27. Idaho Tigers defeat Bulldogs, 29-36.
Co-ed From—Largest and best looking crowd of men ever seen in “rec” hall.
28. Idaho Tigers win again, 24-41. Never say die, Bulldogs! W. A. A.’s give a peppy party for the members.
3. “Sham” and “The Impertinence of the Creature’ given at assembly.
7. K. Z. X. party—Dash my buttons, a ship full o' kids!
10. Primary Department entertains us with music, plays, and dances.
10-11. Girls’ basketball tournament.
Juniors win red sweaters.
12. Piano recital—an evening of music.
13. Artistic talent of some mates on display.
“M” Club Buccaneers give a dance.
14. Gargoyles feast as royally as kings.
15. Graduating Seniors have their last Sunday dinner together.
18. Mr. Ragsdale of Butte sends the Seniors on their way.
20. Quarter ends—We weigh anchor once more.
1 93 I
Spring Quarter Calendar
23. Quarter begins. We embark rn the last lap of our year’s voyage.
28. Chanticleer Banquet at the Andrus. Seven people become members of Matrix.
7. “Neighbors” presented at Assembly.
8. V. A. A. informal initiation.
10. Dean’s Dance. Last but not least.
17. Pajama party. Best ever! Vo, IIo! for Miss Carlson.
18. Bozeman band, “Whistling Farmer Boys” entertain Normal girls.
20. Symphony orchestra. We are proud of our orchestra.
24. Comedy Night. A night of fun amidst flowers, bombs coats, and romance.
27. Russian Chorus. Beal Russians and real Russian songs.
28. Mr. Ilenrv addresses assembly—“What the Superintendent Expects of a Teacher.”
“Cimarron.” The West grows from pioneer days to the present while we watch.
.‘10. Piano recital by Miss Ballard’s pupils—boys.
4. Piano recital—girls.
5. Varied assembly—readings, dancing, singing, and piano playing.
CHINOOK | - ..- - •
12. Assembly. We dedicate a grove to Washington.
13. “M” Day. Look ye messmates, a whitewashed “M.”
K. Z. X. formal initiation—new sisters.
15. Art exhibit.
Iij. Matinee dance in honor of the senior girls of the Beaverhead County High School. “Reo’’ hall looked like a shimmering rainbow.
18. Sonata recital. Miss Ballard and Miss Robinson.
lit. Dramatics classes present plays at assembly.
May Fete. A league of nations.
22. Training School exhibits work.
23. K. . X. Formal Dance. Twenty-five pledges are the honor guests.
29. Last all-college women’s party.
30. Gargoyle Banquet.
0. “Tea” for graduating Seniors and friends.
7. Senior dinner.
8. Senior play. “Lady Bantoek’’ solves her servant problem.
9. College Sing, Powwow, and Candle-light Procession. Sweeter and softer memories after our pirate struggles.
10. Commencement. Mates for two years, but now we part.
12. Quarter ends. Farewell to the old crew—Yo' Ho! to the new!
The Senior Play
“The New Lady Bantock” was presented Monday, June 8, by the class of 1931. This is a clever four-act comedy with a very unusual plot written by Jerome K. Jerome.
Fanny, a former actress, becomes the bride of Lord Bantock much to the consternation of his household. Bennett, the butler, and the other servants are very critical of Fanny, and her life is made miserable by them for some time. The two aunts of Lord Bantock make the situation still more difficult for Lady Bantock.
Through the aid of her former theatrical manager and chorus girl friends. Fanny solves the servant problem.
The parts were well interpreted by the following cast:
Lady Bantock .......
Lord Bantock ........
Martin Bonnet ......
Mrs. Bonnet ........
Jane Bonnet .........
Ernest Bennet ......
Honoria Bennet .....
The Misses Wetherell
Mellon Dean, Mabel Camp
Ellen Jenkins Jane Herndon
Alberta Shepherd Barbara Tower
Little Symphony Orchestra
In the autumn quarter Miss Frances Robinson organized a Little Symphony Orchestra at the Montana State Normal College. Members of the College faculty and student-body made up the personnel of the orchestra. College students received credit for their work.
The orchestra displayed remarkable ability and unusual talent in the many varied programs it gave. Its first appearance was on December 12, 1930, when the Gargoyles presented their three-act comedy, “Skidding.” The orchestra played between acts on Gargoyle Comedy Night and also when the Senior play was given.
During the spring quarter a Little Symphony Concert was given in the Normal College auditorium before a large and appreciative audience. The concert program was as follows:
I Suite ............................Schubert
Minuet from Violin Sonata
Theme from Overture to “Rosamunde”
Am Mcer (By the Sea)
Ballet Music from “Rosamunde”
II Piano Solo
Minuet in G.....................Paderewski
III (1) Mock Morris Dance................Grainger
(2) The Rosary ........................Nevin
Violoncello Duet Mary Baker, Florence Lewis
(3) La Paloma .......................Yradier
Cornet Duet Ernest Roberts, Joel Honey
IV Minuet in G.........................Beethoven
Presto from Symphony No. 32CHINOOKCHINOOK
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The following have, in a very real manner, helped to make this lO.'tl Chinook the book that It Is. Tlielr loyal support Is certainly appreciated.
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Best, Dr. H. P. ..............
Bond Grocery .................
Brundage Undertaking Parlors Camel Inn Cash Meat Market City Baking Company City Drug Company City Shoe Store Come Again Shop Crosby Beauty Shoppe
Curry. Dr. R. I)........
Dart Hardware Company Dickey’s Cash Store Dillon Bottling Works
Dillon Examiner ......
Dillon Furniture Store Dillon Implement Company Dillon Oil Company
Dillon Shoe Shop .....
Dillon Steam Laundry
Elliott's Cash Store First National Bank
Free, Dr. E. G.....
Gosnmn Drug Store Uraeter-Waldorf Grocery
Hanson's Cafe ..........
Hartwlg Theater ........
Hazelbaker, Frank A.....................
Hughes and McCaleb .....
Interstate Building and Loan Association Japanese American Studio
Luebben. Thomas E.............
McFadden Confectionery .......
McFarland, Dr. A. H...........
Mac Marr Stores ..............
Men's Store. McCracken Bros. .
Montana Auto Supply Company Montana Mercantile Company .
Montana State Normal College
Niblack. Chas. H. ......
Normal Lunch Basket ...........
Parisian Cleaners Dyers ....
Penney, The J. C. Company ....
Poindexter, Dr. F. M..........
Red Boot Shoe Shop
Rod Star Garage ................................................... 165
Reed's Rite-Way Stores ......................................... .. 166
Komersa, Dr........................................................ 164
Routledge, Dr. G. L................................................ 151
Seiner’s Jewelry Store ............................................ 166
Square Deal Grocery ............................................... 161
Stamm. Albert ..................................................... 149
Standard Lumber Company ........................................... 142
State Rank and Trust Co. of Dillon................................. 167
Stephan, Dr. W. H.................................................. 165
Sugar Rowl Cafe ................................................... 144
Tattersall Variety Store .......................................... 138
Taylor. Dr. Carl B................................................. 142
Thomas Book Store ................................................. 162
Tribune Rook Store ................................................ 140
Union Electric Company ............................................ 152
Walters Garage .................................................... 168
White Cafe ........................................................ 139
Arizona Hotel ...................
Butte Business College ...........
Butt's Auto Repair Shop ......
l-MnIon Hotel ...................
First National Bank ..............
Gamer's Confectionery ............
Gamer's Shoe Co...................
Hoenck’s Pur Shop ...............
Klem’s Rootery ...................
Leggat Hotel .....................
Lockwood. The ....................
Metals Bank and Trust Co..........
Middleton Studio .................
Miners Savings Rank and Trust Co.
Montana Iron Works ...............
Montana Power Co..................
Montgomery Drug Co................
New York Coney Island ............
Paxson and Rockefeller ...........
Shirley Clothes Shop .............
Symons Bobber Shop ...............
Thornton Hotel ...................
Truzzollno Chili Parlor ..........
Ward Thompson Paper Co............
156 159 143
174 141 147 165
173 159 139
157 146 151 175 145
Daly Bank and Trust Co.
State Publishing Co.
DENVER. COI.OR ADO
Autrey Bros. Engraving Co.
171The State Normal College of the University of Montana offers superior facilities for professional training. Its graduates are eagerly sought. If after the completion of the two years course a graduate wishes to teach, a position is usually waiting. If it is desired to continue in school, full credit for Normal College work is given in the University institutions or in universities not located in this state. In the usual four years of a college course a Normal diploma and a degree may both he secured, no loss resulting from transfer of credits. The Normal College confers the degree Bachelor of education.
For bulletins or information address The Registrar, Dillon, Montana
eage 1331897 '931
A PIONEER STORE
The stor.v of thirty-four years of progressive, aggressive, honest merchandising is written in the history of this—one of the very oldest of Hutto’s mercantile institutions—and in 1! . 51 a period of shifting ownerships and changing organizations. The Symons Store operates under
The same ownership The same management The same merchandising policy
This is a Butte store, a home founded and a home conducted institution; a business built upon and existing under sound principles; a substantial, dependable buying place for the people, a reliable fairdealing concern that must continue as this community’s leading store because it is now as it has been in all the years of its career
'The store of laryest and best stocks!
The store of in variably lowest trices
THE SYMONS STORE
(ORIGINATOR OF LOW PRICES IN BUTTE)
Page 1344 CHINOOK r
ELLIOT CASH STORE
The Students’ Store
Headquarters for SCHOOL SUPPLIES—LUNCH GOODS—COM) I PINKS AND CONFECTIONS
IJrcri thinff for Students' X reds
The Place of Good Fellowship
Across from the Campus
Louise Knight: So you have agreed to make Harmon happy, eh? Ina McCracken: I’ve agreed to marry him, that's all.
Mrs. Hays: Isn’t he rather fast, dear?
Helen Hays: Yes, Mother, but I don’t think he will get away.
City Drug Company
For Cameras and Camera Supplies, Toilet Articles Stationery
Make Our Store Your Store
Clarice F.: Did you mail those
two letters I gave you, Hellen ?
Hellen D.: Yes, but I noticed that
you’d put the two-cent stamp on the foreign letter and the five cent stamp on the other one.
Clarice: Oh, what a blunder!
Hellen: But I fixed it all right.
I just changed the addresses on the envelopes.
Ford Sales and Sendee Dillon, .Montana
I 93 I
Wearing Apparel for All College Students
Within the Reach of Every Poeketbook
The Right Style for Every Occasion
To Fit Moth Men and Women Regardless of Figure
Dillon Phone 400 Montana
Training—the Key that Unlocks the Door of Success!
A TRAINED MIND IS THE BEST INSURANCE FOR FIN A NCI AL IN DEPEN HENCE
A most cordial invitation to enter our school is extended to all forward-looking young men and young women. The business world is greatly in need of trained helpers—those whose basic educational preparation is broad enough to enable them to rise in the scale of service.
DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL IN SESSION THE ENTIRE YEAR REMEMBER THE BUTTE Bl SINESS 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.
Babe Cusker: Would you leave your home for me?
Ole Williamson: I’d leave a baseball game in the ninth inning with
the score a tie.
Gayle Nelson: Women are like
Hallie Pasley: Why? Gayle: Hard things to keep your
hands on. 'omplinicnts of tin
Dorothy Dillon: Why does a young lady’s hose remind you of a wrist watch ? Mercedes Guyette: Easy, they’re clocked. MacMarr Stores
Dorothy: Not quite, the works are inside. Incorporated
Ilobart Miner: Do you think I’ll
make a satisfactory mate, dear? Fern Crow: You’ll do as a mate, but look me over and tell me what you think of your new captain. Dillon
Mrs. McCain: In my day a lady wouldn’t have listened to such a story. Gladys: Oh, I know, in your day a lady wouldn’t have understood it. Butte Anaconda
Gifts School Supplies
and Dray Notions Novelties
.1 biff variety .1 i ride price ran ye
Tattersall’s Variety Store
1M I )( |Kirl IIHMlts
I i I Ion Montana
She was so dumb she thought a riding: habit was something: the little girls who won’t walk back have.
We used to know their ins and outs But things are changing hereabouts With flappers sporting runabouts It’s hard to learn their whereabouts.
Joe Smith: If you were taking a
bath and there was a horse in the tub with you what would you do? Harmon Graeter: I dunno.
Joe: I’d pull out the plug.
Barney Walters: Poppie has tre-
mendous strength in his fingers. How did he get that way?
Ward McVay: Using up the last
quarter inch in his lead pencils.
Did you hear about the time John Vanderark and Clifford Laity started out to get liquored up and ended up at a malted milk counter?
Florence Dickson: I don’t believe in parading my virtues.
Helen Weberg: You couldn’t any way. It takes quite a number to
make a parade.
Mrs. Xaybor: 'I he Professor seems to be a man of rare gifts.
Mrs. Jordan: He is; he hasn’t given me one since we were married.
Glen Bock: What’s the reason for
raising the price of gasoline?
Gasoline Station Gus: Why should that bother you, you haven’t even got a car.
Glen: True, but I’ve got a cigar-
Manager: I think Jones is worth
more than he is getting.
Boss: Good! We want more like
Frank Lightfoot: May I drive you home ?
Lois Stoecker: No, thanks. I’ll
Barbara Tower: Me smoke a cig-
arette? I’ll have you know I’m a college girl.
John Bourquin: I made the error.
Have a cigar.
Red Murphy says he is in favor of the “Freedom of the Seize.”
I i I Ion
9 3 I
A hr(ijis the Xcircst Styles
Chas. H. Niblack’s
Dillon’s Greatest Readv lo Wear Store
I’hotofjrapli8 tell the story Butte's Loading
200 W. Park St. Butte
Lillian Talbot: What is the best way of preserving a good complexion?
L. Rockstead: I don’t know of any better way than keeping the jars
A Mr. Cobb has married a Miss Webb. He knew that they were meant to be joined as soon as he saw her.
Mid Cummings: Huy me a coco-
cola, will ya?
Kay Bownes: Sorry, can’t do it!
I only have a dime and if I break it; it’ll go like water.
Wanda McGuire: Better not ask
papa yet, dear; he has the gout in one foot.
A1 Taft: All right. I’ll wait till
he gets well or gets the gout in both feet.
Bessie Stewart (after his proposal): Did you ever say anything
like this to a girl before?
Roscoe: Heavens! You don’t sup-
pose it could be done like that the first time, do you?
Helen Standish: Did you see Tra-
jan’s Column when you were in Rome ?
Dana Forseth: Read it every
Known for Service Modern Prices
Open hay ami Xiylit
i. FETIIEROLF. Proprietor
Cleaning Book Store
— Students Always Welcome
(Meaning-Pressing All Work Guaranteed HOY FOKKHSTER, Prop. 22 8. Montana St. Dillon Montana
“Yes, this is a nice little apartment, but I don’t see any bath.”
“Oh, pardon me! I thought you were another one of those college boys who want a place just for the winter.”
Ida DeJana: Why don’t you laugh at any of my jokes?
Emma Albertini: Because I was brought up to respect old age and
Bonnie Bovee: I’m terribly wor-
ried. I wrote Bill in my last letter that I had told him I didn’t mean to reconsider my decision not to change my mind, and he seems to have misunderstood me.
Irene Johnson: I just adore Caviar, don’t you?
Mary F. Grant: I never heard
him except on the phonograph.
Ruth Dye: What’s that on your
Clara Tceple: A mole.
Ruth: Well, it’s walking.
“This ought to make life easy from now on,” remarked Noah as the ark landed.
“To what do you refer?” asked Japhet.
“Our monopoly of eggs, butter, milk, beef, etc., with not a soul on earth to start an investigation.
193 1 V
Visit Dillon's Most Up-to-Ditto Market Headquarters for all kinds of Lunch Goods and Vegetables
Cash Meat Market
X ext to l ost Office
Who Know Their Style
Montana's Greatest Store
ft’s no wonder that Henness.v’a is the mecca for College Women for here at all times you will find the very newest “college styles” provided at moderate prices.
Mary: If I were to die would you marry again?
Leo Musburger: That’s hardly fair, my dear.
Mary: Why not?
Leo: If I were to say “yes,” you wouldn’t like it, and to say “never
again” wouldn’t sound nice.
They call her Appendix—It costs so much to take her out.
They met in mid-air. “Imagine meeting you here,” said Pap. “I'm falling from my airplane.”
“Is that so?” replied Sap. “I’m rising from my gasoline stove.”
Amy Paddock: You know the moths lead a terrible life?
Alice Hunter: How’s that?
Amy: They live in your overcoat in the summer and in your bathing
suit in the winter.
Agnes Barrett: You say you like to read a lot; how do you like
Katherine Hench: Not so well, the peanuts get in my teeth.
Alice Molliet: Each night before retiring I write down my thoughts
in a little notebook.
Clara Barber: Indeed, and how long have you been doing this?
Alice: About three years.
Clara: Then you must have the first page nearly filled by this time.
Harold Grady: That song always moves me.
Hazel Berland: If I’d known that I would have sung it an hour ago.
Paul Walker: What do I pay for a marriage license?
Clerk: Well, you pay for it on the installment plan, one dollar down
and your entire salary each month for the rest of your life.
I 93 I
Standard Lumber and
Lumtor and all kinds of ISuilding Material, Lime, Cement and Plaster
Is your boys eyesight normal?
Glasses mean increased efficiency and the saving of future vision.
Have his eyes examined today
Dr. Carl B. Taylor
Ora Dickson: A penny for your thoughts.
Bernice Carkeet (coyly): Oh, I really can’t tell you. This isn’t leap
Carl Engelbach: Ah, it certainly does seem good to be dancing. Mary Barkenbus: Yes, I suppose there’s nothing like the feel of a good toe under your foot again.
Compliments of Advice is the most worthless commodity in the world. Those who might profit by it don’t need it, and those who do need it won’t profit by it; if they could, they wouldn’t need it.
Brundage Undertaking Parlors Gladys Whitlach: Why is Bessie called a man hater? Lois Stoecker: Because she hates to be without ’em. He was seated in the parlor. And he said unto the light, “Either you or I, old fellow, Will be turned down tonight.”
❖ Albert Comer: Then I went home to take care of all the little incidentals. Harriett Canavan: Why, I didn’t know you were married.
Dillon, Montana Dale Medsker: I can’t marry you. 1 have a clause in my contract. Elsie Isaacson: That’s all right. My father’s a surgeon.
— 1 n 'i 1
Page 142 — S5 1 y D 1 P — ——— $.. ' •
L= 7 . -
New Finlen Hotel
Maurice S. Weiss, Manager
Hoorn with Toilet, f2.00-f2.50 Hoorn with Hath, f3.00-$3.50-$4.00
ATTHACTIVE DININd ROOM
Ladies' Rest Room, Mezzanine Floor
Coffee Shop, open from 0:00 a. in. to 9:00 p. in.
.1 Oat Me Rooms
Hallie Pasley: I say, Leo, would you mind lending me your green necktie this evening?
Leo Musburger: Why, certainly, Hallie, but why all the formality?
Hallie: I can’t find it.
Bill Wolverton: I have a chance for the track team.
Dick Hogan: Why, are they going to raffle it off?
W. F. LOVE Proprietor
59 East I troadway Butte, Montana
East. Park at Arizona St. Butte, Montana
It. II. YEITOII, Mgr.
Flapper: I don’t know whether
to take the arm chair or the sofa.
Clerk: Lady, you can’t make a
mistake on a nice comfortable chair like this.
Flapper: Fine, I’ll take the sofa.
Martha Marie Frost: Where do
you bathe ?
Lu Scallon: In the spring.
Martha Marie: I asked you where.
Page 143CHINOOK |
Cynthia Ilyatt: What kind of a
husband would you adviso me to get,
Mrs. Hyatt: You get a single man and let the husbands alone.
John Jenkins: There’s one thing
to be said in favor of Sitting Bull. Howard Jenkins: What’s that?
John: He never lay down on the
Louie Sommers: Have you seen
the new toboggan slide ?
Frank Yprna: No, I haven’t been
to a dance for a couple of ages.
Elizabeth Carpenter: No, Harry,
1 won’t marry you, but I’ll be a sister to you.
Harry Brost: Not on your life,
you won’t. I can’t afford it. I already have one sister who swipes my collars, socks, ties, chewing gum and cigarettes.
Barry Caskin: Don’t you think a real friend ought to feel sympathetic
when one needs money?
Dale Medsker: I think a good many friends in such cases are touched.
“Mama, is papa going to heaven when he dies?”
“Why, son, what put such an absurd idea into your head?”
Members of Professor Clark’s eight o’clock class were always late. He was much annoyed by some of the pupils ascending the stairs puffing and panting as though tired out. He determined to put a stop to this, and one day he met them as they came into the room, and thus admonished them: “See here, young ladies; you
are making altogether too much noise, and hereafter when you come into the classroom I want you to leave your puffs and pants outside.”
St. Peter was interviewing a fair damsel at the pearly gates.
“Did you ever engage in any petting, smoking, or drinking while you were on earth?” he asked.
“Never,” she replied.
“You should have reported here before,” said Peter. “You’ve been dead a long while.”
(Quality (Sroceries for l,cax
Klein I »lock East (ilemlale St. Phone 341■T%
The Normal New York Coney Island
Lunch Basket RED HOTS
School Supplies Confectioneries 8c Apiece
Lunches Phone 2.3082
Across from the Campus Butte, Montana
Betty Williams: I surely am a good violin player.
Erceldean Heikkila: Yeah?
Magnus Aasheim: I can live on your love forever, dear.
Helen Hays: That’s all right; but what am I to live on while you live
on my love?
Fern Minor: I played pinochle last night with my husband.
Phil Graham: Which won?
Fern: How many do you think I’ve got?
Mr. Randolph: What do you mean by bringing my daughter home at
seven in the morning?
John Strosky: Well, sir, I have to be in class at eight.
Old Gentleman: Look at that girl wearing knickers and her hair cut
just like a man’s.
“Sir! That’s my daughter.”
“Oh, I beg your pardon, I didn’t know you were her father.”
“Father! Say, I’m her mother.”
Farmer Haye: That Beaudry boy
who used to work for you wants me to give him a job. Is he steady?
Farmer Seede: Well, if he was
any steadier he’d be motionless.
Lois Sederholm: You’re honest,
boy, I’ll say that for you.
Fred Gray: Honest to goodness?
Lois: No, just honest.
Ernie Roberts: I’ve met that girl
Dick Hogan: Well, she’s been
Mable A.: My Dad is a Moose, an Elk, a Lion, and an Eagle.
Eileen R.: Gee—How much does it cost to see him?
We used to have a board of education in my younger days too, commented Father as he scanned the newspaper, but it was kept in the woodshed.
Mr. Minor: When your wife begins to talk doos she know when to stop?
Mr. Musburger: I don’t know, You see I have only been married a few
Be Convinced—Not Persuaded
The Pioneer Permanent Waver SYMONS BOBBER SHOP Phone 6000
I 93 I
Pago 145rt ■- -=r— : . «
| CHINOOK i-
Mr. Albright: Give me an exam-
ple of a foreign entanglement.
Bernardino Morris: A meal of
Teacher: Give me a sentence with
Ernie: You are pretty.
Teacher: What is the object?
Ernie: A good mark.
L. Snow: Have you read Freckles? Elizabeth Walker: No, mine are
Teacher: Who was it that crossed the Alps?
Edith Hansen: Luther Burbank, I
F-ierce lessons L-ate hours U-nexpected company N-ot prepared K-icked out.
Women’s and Misses
You get the Nicest Things at Weinberg
58 V. Park St.
Good gosh folks, my roommate’s dying.
Business Manager: Pipe down over there, her board is paid, isn’t it?
Bessie S.: Engaged to two men at once? Does breach of promise mean nothing to you?
Jane Redpath: I’ll say it does—I’m trying to figure out how I can sue
them both for it.
WASHED AIR HEATING
Modern Warm Air Furnace
Furnace Installations—Furnace Fans—Furnace Repair Furnace Remodeling
Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Stokers
Montana Iron Works
WHEN IN BUTTE We Print The
Make Your Headquarters “MONTANOMAL”
at the Students’ Publication
Dinners, Lunches, lee ('ream and Candies The
Corner Park and Montana Streets Examiner Dillon, Montana
“Good gracious,” exclaimed Miss Cubbon, “What have you done?”
“It’s all right,” gasped Ella, “I dropped the eggs, but I only lost the juice out of them.”
Mr. Fairbanks: What is a vacuum?
Edna Kruse: I have it in my head, but I can’t think of it just now.
Rose: What’s the smell in the li-
Roy: That is only the dead sil-
ence Mrs. Anderson keeps.
An apple a day keps the doctor away,
An onion a day keeps the world at bay.
A. Comer: Dorothy told me you
kissed her last night.
Paul: Don’t believe all the idle
boasting you hear.
Shy: Where are you going with
Dick: I’m going to bury my past.
Shy: Man, you need a steam
B. Paska: What are the holes in
that board for?
Mr. Moe: They are knot holes.
Paska: Well, if they are not holes, what are they?
Hoenck’s Fur Shop
Sat is fact i on (1 a a ra n t ccd
Phone 2-2222 for Storage 125 X. Main St. Butte
Dillon’s Busiest Store Meet Your Friends There
We hold no so-called sales of any kind nor do we name comparative prices of any kind. Goods are always sold at the lowest possible prices consistent with prevailing market conditions, and when the price of some article is marked down to its replacement value, the former price is never mentioned. We aim to give the same fair, square treatment to you every day.
Then there is the Scotch croquet player who has nine bowlegged chil dren, and he uses them for the wickets.
Poindexter, M. D.
Telephone Mock Office Phone 21 Dillon Montana
Mother: This letter from George
is very short.
Mrs. Dover: So is George, or he
wouldn’t have written.
Miss Carson: Can you answer my
D. Medsker: I can’t answer this
question, but I can your last one.
Miss Carson: I’m sorry, but 1
haven’t asked my last question yet.
Dear Red: Can you tell me how
to make anti-freeze, John?
Dear John: Sure. Make her
sleep in cotton pajamas.
Lily Sevcik: Do you ever talk in
Mr. McBain: No, but I often talk in other people’s sleep.
Lily: How come?
Mr. McBain: I’m a professor at
Mother: Why were you kept after
school today, Mary?
Mary: Teacher told us to write
an essay on “The Results of Laziness,” and I turned in a blank sheet of paper.
fV m plimentx of
fhos. E. Luebben
i I Ion's Most Popular Ice Cream Parlor
('undies—Ice 'ream—Pastries—Hot Tamales—Lunches
Miss Albertson: Did you know that Dickens worked as long as six
weeks, on one line?
Gayle Nelson: That’s nothing. I’ve worked four years on mine, and
the jrirls haven’t swallowed it yet.
Bill: If you keep looking at me like that I’m K«mtf to kiss you.
Carrots: Well, I can’t hold this expression much longer.
Helen Rundle: What’s pood for
biting- finger nails?
Nellie McGrath: Sharp teeth, silly.
Hellen Dean: I heard something
nice about you today.
Bernice Carkect: Yes?
Hellen: A friend of ours said you
looked like me.
Frank Y.: What makes that red
spot on your nose.
Frank: Glasses of what?
Mid: My face is my fortune.
Catherine Close: How long have
you been broke?
A certain enterprising poultry man has crossed his hens with parrots to save time. He used to hunt around for the egg; now the hens walk up to him and say, “Hank, I just laid an egg. Go and pet it.”
"M” Pins and
We can furnish any kind of class pin. Order from us by mail if desired
Photographing • •
Portrait, Commercial and Panoramic
(We photograph anything anywhere)
Brin a your Kodak film to us for the best finishing amI quickest service
------ j 193 1
l-’atfo 150 7 " - ■■ ■■ ■■■
- CHINOOK | -—-
SERVING • •
108 Montana Cities and Towns
The Montana Power Company
Bill A.: Where do jailbirds come from?
Joe Murphy: They are raised by larks, bats, and swallows, my son.
Dillon Oil Co.
7.1,s' AND OIL (ircnsiiui a Specialty
Photographer: Do you want a
large or a small picture?
T. Arensmyer: A small one.
Photographer: Then close your
I. Johnson: You say that you flunked in Spanish? Why, I can't understand it.
A Hunter: Same here. That's why I flunked.
George I).: Well, don’t I want you? Donna: Oh, George, I am yours.
Red McKenzie: Why are you sit-
ting out there in the cold?
Bernard Walters: Pm doing my
Fred: Let’s ditch class and go to
Dick: Can’t do it; I need the
B. Walters: There has been some-
thing trembling on my lips for a long time.
M. Harris: Why don’t you shave
Geo. L. Routledge, M.D.
Office Phone 22 Dillon Montana
The Dillon Union Electric
Implement Co. Company
The Leading and Oldest HEAT EIGHT
Established 1 mplement POWER
House of Southern
Montana Let Electricity Do Your Cooking
Im lcmeats, ardicare, Ask About the Automatic
Harness, drain Electric Hange
Mr. McBain: Every day we breathe oxygen. And what do we breathe
Molly Wiese: Nitrogen.
Mr. Clark: Two eggs poached medium soft; buttered toast, not too
hard; coffee, and not too strong.
Ida R.: Yes sir: would you like any special design on the dishes.
Mrs. Jordon: I saw your hus-
band running after a hula dancer in a grass skirt.
Mrs. Fairbanks: Why the old rake.
Miss Carson: Evelyn, your essay
on “My Mother” was just about the same as your sister Eleanor’s.
Evelyn Flannery: Yes, we have
the same mother.
Have you ever read “To a Louse?” No. How do you get them to listen ?
Silk ouet te Piet u res . 1 tractive Plaques Solid Perfume
Come Again Shop
The negro went for a ride in an airplane. When he came down he said to the pilot: “Tank you, guv-nor, for dem two rides.”
“Two rides?” said the aviator. “You’ve only had one!”
“No,” said the negro, “two. Ma first and ma last.”
Teacher: Parse the sentence, Leo married Mary.
Pupil: Leo’s a noun because he’s the name of something; because it
joins Leo to Mary, married is therefore a conjunction, and Mary’s a verb, because she governs the noun.
This Theatre is Equipped with
Feature Pictures Daily Matinee- Tuesday—Saturday—Sunday
F. Lightfoot: Last winter, I froze my feet.
L. Sommers: Serious business, eh? You were more than half
frozen to death.
Miss Russell: May, why doesn’t the lamb follow you to school nowa
May Selway: What, with my driving: forty miles an hour?
Claude Yates: Did you know that
Junior Elliott was mobbed by his neighbors for merely phoning?
Ted A.: No, you don’t mean it.
Claude: Yeh, for saxophoning.
Miss Williams: Can you tell me
why there is a hyphen in bird-cage?
E. Davis, Yes madam; that’s for the bird to sit on.
M. Benson: You should place your hand over your mouth when you yawn.
K. Hench: What, and get bit?
B. Bovec: What key are you playing on?
B. Williams: Skeleton key so that
it will fit any piece.
Mrs. Poppie: I simply can’t af-
ford to buy you a new slicker every week!
Willford: But, Ma, I gotta’ be in
style and have my girl’s picture on it.
The Home of QUALITY GROCERIES
Fancy Lunch Goods a Specialty With lTs
Page 153Look into the Future!
When planning ahead for future needs, don’t forget the importance of a good banking connection .... Bring your financial problems to this strong progressive hank. Our affiliation with the Northwest Bancorporation, recognized everywhere as a sound and influential organization, adds prestige to an account with us. .
Look into the future with our experienced officers and directors.
Daly Bank Trust Company
Anaconda, Montana Affiliated with NORTHWEST BANCORPORATION
Combined Resources over $495,000,000
First Salesman: You’re a sales
man too? What do you sell? Second salesman: Salt.
First: I’m a salt seller too.
Absent-minded Professor: Eliza-
beth, I believe I have lost the road.
Absent-minded Professor’s Wife: Are you certain you had it when you left the house?
Mr. Jordan: Why did Thomas Jefferson write “the Declaration of Independence?’’
R. Olson: Because he couldn’t
afford to hire a stenographer.
A. Graham: Is horse-back riding
helping Mary to reduce?
D. Hogan: Yes, she began to fall
off right away.
Senior: See that girl with the
checked dress on?
Junior: My gosh! Do they check
Beaudry: Are you the barber who
cut my hair last time?
Barber: No, I’ve only been here
for six months.
W. Poppie: What makes the cop
A. Halverson: Probably the traf-
II. Wirtala: Why are you scratch-
ing your head?
G. Henning: I’m the only one that
knows where it itches.
R. Bowman: Ransom’s mustache
makes me laugh.
E. Fairbanks: It tickled me, too.5
r CHINOOK |
Interstate Building Loan Association
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
Dola: Duane made a forward pass this afternoon.
Mary Louise Taylor: I told you that you’d have to watch those Normal boys, dearie.
Beth Stevens: (at J. C. Penny’s) I’d like to see something cheap in a felt hat.
Clerk: Try this on. The mirror is at the left.
A blizzard is the inside of a hen.
A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle.
George Washington married Martha Custis and in due time became the father of our country.
Sixty gallons make one hedgehog.
Amountain range is a large cook stove.
Pompeii was destroyed by an eruption of saliva from Vesuvius.
V. McCleary: Who gave you that
Art: Nobody gave it to me; I
had to work for it.
I want a pair of button shoes for my wife.
What kind do you wish?
Doesn’t matter; just so they don’t button in the back.
Service is Our Motto
Dodge and Nash Cars
Machine Shop and Storage
Red Star Garage
W. E. LLOYD, Owner
(.'ompliinents of Brownfield-Canty Co. Butte, Montana
Order Your Dance Punch from
Dillon Bottling Works
Babe to office girl: I’m trying to
Office girl: Well go down to the
It’s easy enough to be pleasant With a lass and a glass and a song But the man worth while is the guy who can smile When he’s got the old woman along.
Donna G.: No, George, I am
afraid 1 can not marry you. I want a man who possesses a noble ambition; whose heart is set on attaining some high and worthy object.
Bea A.: I gave Red the thirty-
second degree last night.
Helen G: Arc you a mason?
Bea: No, that’s the freezing point,
Mrs. Foster: I think this meat is
Viv. Thomas: Perhaps so mum.
but that meat came from a prize lamb, and it may have been petted too much.
Wanda: Why, your heart sounds
like a drum beating.
Al: Yes, that’s the call to arms.
Man at Office: Can I speak to
Jane: Is she a student here?
Man: No, she’s just a freshman.
M. Jacobsen: Oh, oh, somebody’s
E. Rockhill: Great Caesar!
Martha: I thought it was some-
body we know.
“Yes, sister Ellen is a very fortunate girl,’’ said Howard.
“She went to a party last night and played blind man’s bluff all the evening. You know the game where gentlemen hunt around and find a girl, and then they must either kiss her or give her a dollar.
“Ellen came home with $30 and a war bond.”
Where Bargains A wait You
STORES Dillon. Montana HARDWARE Vitality Bow I rices
Butt’s Auto Repair Shop
On i Specialty . Automobile Repairing 241245 E. Park Street I Ditto, Montana| CHINOOK
(ye ■ .. .. t.--r
Mi ners Savings Bank Trust Co.
OFFICERS A. J. LOCHRIE, President
W. A. KEMPER DAVID MAULE
Vicc-Presidcn t I ice-Prcsident
T. J. FEN LON, Cashier
HUGO A. KEN(K JOHN F. LI NOLAND
Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier
Lily Seveik: Is my face dirty, or is it my imagination?
Mildred Wilson: Your face isn’t; I don’t know about your imagination.
Teacher: The trouble with you Fred is that you don’t put proper nasal sounds in your pronounciation.
Student: I nose it.
Miss Carson: I have went; that’s
wrong, isn’t it?
Mary Dale: Yes, madam, because
you ain’t went yet.
A1 Taft: Do you know why you
haven’t red hair?
Gladys Witlatch: No, why?
Al: Ivory doesn’t rust.
193 1 » ........
--- • Pago 157
Paxson Rockefeller Co.
Kodaks, Perfumes, Fountain Pens. Complete line of Elizabeth Arden’s Toilet Goods
Developing and Printing Hutto, Montana liexall Store
Mail Orders Pilled
37 V. Park Hutte
The Camel Inn
DIN INC ROOM
Just Like Home 419 S. DakotaI CHINOOK |
European Plan, Reasonable Kates, (Mean, Comfortable, Safe
Exceptionally (ioorl Service
ALEX LECH SAT, Mgr.
33-35 37 East Park St.
.1 on ta na s La rf cst Men’s Store
May Selway drove home from Normal at the end of the term.
Mrs. Selway: Did you pass everything-?
May: Everything but Buicks and a Hudson. They must have had
aeroplane motors in them.
Miss Savidge: This exam will be conducted on the honor system. Please take seats three apart and in alternate rows.
Clay Hopkins: How long will I
have to wait for a shave?
Barber: Years sonny, years.
Bonnie: Won’t you join in a glass
June: Well you get in, and I’ll see if there is any room left.
Lindy: The doctor says this ill-
ness of mine is caused by a germ. Arle: What did he call it?
Lindy: I don’t remember—I
caught the disease but not the name.
Ina M.: What is the best thing anyone can get for his dinner? Gladys M.: Hungry.
Employer: Have you had any ex-
perience with children?
Gracia C.: No, ma’am. I’ve always worked in the best families.
Miss Kussel: What is the most
principal part of speech?
Mary Abbott: The tongue.
I 93 I
WARD THOMPSON PAPER CO.
“.1 It iff lit I per for Frerp Fur pose”
School Papers a Specialty
This Annual is Printed on Dill and Collins Black and White Enamel
820-830 Utah Ave. BUTTE, MONTANA
Metals BANK cY TRUST CO. Bl'TTK, MONTANA OFFICERS JAMES E. WOOUAltl) PrcMldent
JAMES T. FINLEY It. W. PLACE J. L. TEAL
Vice-President Cnnhler AMMiMtiint Cashier
J. J. BUltKE II. F. STItANAHAN
AMMlMtnnt CnNliicr AMMlMtnnt DIRECTORS CHARLES J. KELLY Chairman of the Hoard Cnahier
JOHN D. RYAN CORNELIUS F. KELLEY THOYIAS A. 1 V It LOW
Chairman of the Hoard President PreMldent
Anaconda Copper Min- Anaconda Copper Min- National llank of Mon-
inn Company I rue Company tana. Helena
JAMES It. HOIIIII.VS L. O. EVANS II It It % A. O M.I .U B1
Vice-President Chief CouhmcI Manager
Anaconda Copper Min- Anaconda Copper Min- Hutte, Anaconda Pa-
intt Company Ihk Company clfle Railway
J. lilt I CE KltEMF.lt JOHN E. CURETTE JAMES T. FINI.EN
Attorney Attorney JAMES E. WOODAItl) Prealdenl Y Icc-PrcMldcnt
Mr. McBain: What kind of a bird does not hatch its own eprg , but
places it in the nest of others?
Donelda Brost: The stork.
Miss Carson: come prepared.
Tomorrow we will take the life of John Brown. Please
Largest and Best Equipped Music Store in Mon tana
G7 W. Park St.
L. Pancake: I fell last ni ht and
struck my head on the piano.
R. Erickson: Oh, did you hurt
Leslie: No, luckily I hit the soft
L. Snow: Is mistletoe a vine or a
B. Walter: Neither; it’s an excuse.
For Light Lunches and Good Diners 'Pry
Dinners and Parties by
vour own menus.
Andrus Hotel Bldg.
Land Office Filings Proofs
Oldest Set of Abstract Books in County
Reliable Service in Land Matters
BEAVEPHEAD aXBSTRACT CO
Pearl I. Smith Title Building Dillon,
Marguerite M.: Oh, sir, catch that man! He wanted to kiss me.
Hugh Easton: That’s all right; there will be another along in a minute.
Magnus: I haven’t paid a cent for repairs on my machine all the nine
months I have had it.
Roy: So the man who did the repairs told me.
A girl met an old flame, and decided to high-hat him.
“Sorry,” he murmured, when the hostess introduced him to her, “I did not get the name.”
“I know you didn’t,” replied the old flame, “but that isn’t your fault. You’ve tried hard enough to.”
While in Dillon Stop at
The Hotel And rus
IIAKHY AND HUS, Mgr.
Only Modern Hotel
Hates: 1.50 to 2.50
Cafe mid Din in; Room in Connection irith Hotel
Ruth Helen: Papa, what is race
Mr. Albright: Trying to beat a
train to the crossing.
M. Abbott: Spring is the time for
H. Weberg: Well, it’s not so bad
during other seasons either.
Miss Savidge (casting the senior play): 1 want a young man who
looks like Lindberg, is tall and blueeyed, and has a charming personality.
L. Seal Ion: So do I!
Bill Wolverton (at football game): Ransom will be our best man before long.
J. Herndon: Oh, really? When?
Bill Anderson: Are you in the
habit of speaking to girls you don’t know?
It. Cosper: Yes, the girls I know
won’t speak to me.
Company SQUA RE DEAL
All Kinds of Furniture STORE
Vacuum Cleaners and Easy Washers Telephone 303
Lois S.: This butter is so strong it could walk over and say “Hello” to the coffee.
Happy: Yes, and the coffee is too weak to answer.
Mr. Laity: If you had a little more spunk in you, son, you’d stand up
farther in your class. Do you know what spunk is?
Clifford Laity: Yes, sir—past participle of spank.
Ora: I’m groping for words.
Bernice: Well you won’t find
them around my neck.
Dormitory Girls: It is about time
for someone to invent a new dance. We are so accustomed to being maimed by the old ones that the novelty has worn off.
Mr. Albright: What was Washington’s Farewell Address ?
Mablo Hart: Arlington Cemetery.
Our idea of efficiency expert is the guy who walks backwards to keep his knees from getting baggy.
“I’m the fastest man in the world,” said Bill Wolverton. “Time flies doesn’t it? Well, I play the drums, so I beat time.”
Ernie R.: Pronounced blonde, isn’t she?
Louis S.: Don’t care how you pronounce it. They spell trouble.
Broad, Cookies and Doughnuts
City Baking Company
Page 161§ CHINOOK §
(L- —■■■ ■ -3
0. Dixon: I hear you play golf,
now. Is it hard ?
M. Frost: Well, it's harder than
hoeing turnips and a bit easier than picking spuds.
John Strosky: What’s the idea of
these fire extinguishers on the parlor wall ?
Mr. Randolph: Those are to put
out the flaming youths who call on my daughter.
J. Vanderark: I hear the latest
style is to use fruit flavored lipstick.
F. Ypma: So that’s what Eliza-
beth meant when she said she was giving me the raspberries.
Miss Albertson: Do you know anything about Carmen?
R. Olsen: Well, I was out with a
couple of conductors last night.
Fed Hoot Shoe Shop
Noted for Quality Repairs
M do not Advertise Our Wo rk
Our Wort: Advertises us
Tillie: Hasn’t Henry ever married?
Millie: No, and I don’t think he intends to because he’s studying for a
Tommie: Daddie, what’s a parasite?
Father: A parasite, my boy, is one who goes through a revolving door
on someone else’s push.
Fountain Fens and Inks
the best in
STATIONERY AND (INFECTIONS
Thomas Book Store
Amy Paddock: Where do jelly
fish get their jelly?
Catherine Close: From the ocean
currants, I guess.
Mr. Miner: I feel awful anxious
about my wife. She left without an umbrella.
B. Stevens: That’s all right:
She’ll take shelter in some store somewhere.
Mr. Miner: Yes, I know. That’s
why I’m anxious.
H. Hays: Good-looking car you
have there. What’s the most you ever get out of it?
M. Aasheim: Six times in one
Mr. Light, who was playing with a foursome, knocked his ball into the rough. After watching the men look for it for about an hour Mrs. Free came out and said, “Is it fair to tell the other side where it is?"
Page 162J • ?
Frank A. Franklin, Chrysler, and
Hazelbaker Gen. Electric Refrigerator Atwater Kent and JL C. A.
sti ra nrc—lira 1 JJsta tc Radio
TITLE CO. Beaverhead
Abstracts Auto Sales
15 S. Idaho St. Phone 57 Co.
Irate Father: I can see right through that chorus girl’s intrigue.
Lovesick Son: I know, Dad, but they all dress that way nowadays.
Oleta Carniin (reading aloud): John appeared presently in an immaculate evening dress. What does immaculate mean ?
Dot Stoner: No gravy spots on it.
Miss Lewis: Can you tell me one
use of cow-hide?
Mary Grant: Er-Ah-yes madam.
It keeps the cow together.
Ed. Williams: I’m quite a near
neighbor of you now. I’m living just across the river.
A. Olsen: I hope you’ll drop in
Mr. Hazelbaker: How many stu-
dents are there at your college?
Dr. Davis: Oh, about one in every
Mr. Jordan: A fool can ask more
questions than a wise man can answer.
Hill W.: No wonder so many of us flunk in our exams.
Bill Clark: Thinking about me?
A. Graham: Oh, was I laughing?
Bond Grocery Company
Dealers in Iligh-Class Groceries
Ground Feed of All Kinds
12 E. Helena St., Phone 99
DR. A. H. DR. W. J.
()stcopathic Physician DENTIST
No. 12 Telephone Block
— Over Hughes McOaleh
Dillon, .Montana Phone (»5-W
Doctor: Your throat is in a bad state. Have you ever tried gargling
with salt water?
Donald Blair: Yes, I’ve been shipwrecked a dozen times.
Policeman: Why are you racing through the town at this rate?
Bill A.: My brake is out of order, and 1 want to get home before there
is an accident.
E. G. Free
B.Sc., ! . . Physician and Surgeon
He loved a fair haired girl but she dyed.
Wifey (reading): It says here
they have found a long-legged sheep in the Himalaya Mountains that can run forty miles an hour.
Hubby: Well, it would take a lamb like that to follow Mary nowadays.
Dig a deep grave For Herman McNighty He’s the guy That says ‘All righty.’
Miss Albertson: Ransom, what is
Ransom: Don’t know, mum.
Miss Albertson: Well, if you ate
your father and mother, what would you be?
Ransom: An orphan, mum.
A chiropodist makes money by going to the dogs—well, doesn’t he?
They used to say that the early bird got the worm. Nowadays the early bird gets his own breakfast.
Traffic Cop: Use your noodle!
Use your noodle!
Jane Herndon: Well, my good-
ness—where is it? I’ve pushed and pulled everything in the car.
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.
Tn Our Tailor Shop
w. a PAT. OFF.
Uncle Ezra remarks “Flats am gittin’ so small dat purty soon dar won’t be much left of Home Sweet Home ’ceptin’ de tune.”
Cop: Did that car hit this woman?
Passerby: No. It slowed up for her to go by, and she fainted.
Mrs. Light: The women at the
sewing circle were telling how good their husbands were to them.
Mr. Light: Well, my dear?
Mrs. Light: Well, my silence was
awfully embarrassing to me.
Bill W.: Yes, Dad, I am a big gun at the school.
Dad: Then why don’t I hear bet-
“Our daughter has disappeared,” groaned mother.
“I’m not surprised,” retorted Grandma, “I always thought no good would come of her using so much vanishing cream.”
“Do you think,” said a meek and submissive husband, turning like the proverbial worm, “that you rule the whole of the universe?”
“No,” replied his wife, with a toss of her head; “but I rule the first letter of it!”
W. H. STEPHAN, M. D.
Physician ami burgeon
Telephones: Office 125, lies. 108
10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 p. in.
Poindexter Block Dillon Montana
GIFTS THAT LAST
We invite your patronage for
Fountain Fens and Pencils
-_______________ . IT ■nV.m.i.li..
“Jimmy, I wish you’d learn better table manners; you’re a regular little pig at the table.”
Deep silence on Jimmy’s part. So father, in order to impress him more, added: “I say. Jimmy, do you know
what a pig is?”
“Yes. sir,” replied Jimmy weakly. “It’s a hog’s little boy.”
Bill A.: I’m the fellow you paid
to drown your cat. I’m sorry, but the check came back.
Aimer IT.: So did the cat.
Mrs. Violette: Did you have a nice walk?
Annette: Oh, yes, mummy. And
we saw the funniest man!
Mrs. V.: Really? How was that?
Annette: He was sitting on the
sidewalk talking to a banana skin.
Diner: How’s the corn today,
Waiter: Simply killing me, sir.
A complete line of all Standard Athletic Supplies
W'e Carry the (roods
Hughes • McCaleb
Page 166I CHINOOK I
“There is a tide in the affairs of men which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune.’ —Shakespeare.
The tide of opportunity is at the flood for young men and women now starting in the business life.
Start h.v 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 l»e 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 thirty years. Its services are offered to you.
The State Bank 6-Trust Co., of Dillon
It. M. BARRETT, President SAM WILKINSON, Vice-Pres. and Cashier
1 93 1
— l Page 167CHINOOK
Montana Auto The Best....
Supply Co. in drug -store service and
One of Montana’s Largest
and Most Equipped
Garages GEO. M. ( OSMAN
Chevrolet, liuick and I )ruggist
Cadillac Automobiles The Rexall Store
Ora I).: Would you cook three square meals a day for me?
Barbara T.: No, only two. You could eat pancakes for breakfast.
Nellie: What did dad say when you told him you were going to take
me away from him?
Bobby L: He seemed to feel his loss keenly at first, but I squared things with a good cigar.
MODERN GEOMETR Y
Given: I love you.
To Prove: You love me.
Proof: 1. I love you.
2. Hence. I am a lover.
3. But all the world loves
4. And you are all the
world to me.
5. Therefore: You love me.
J. W. Walters Garage
Everything for an Automobile
HUPMOBILE WILLYS-WHIPPET GRAHAM “High Quality Service”
Dart Hardware S-Implement Co.
Mother: Howard writes that he
will be home from college tomorrow.
Mr. Jenkins: What is it—suspen-
sion, flunked exam, student strike or vacation ?
Ruby: I said some foolish things
to my boy friend last night.
Ruby: That was one of them.
The First National Bank
We carefully guard the interests of our customers in every possible way. All business transactions in this bank are regarded as strictly confidential.
Established 1SS0 Capital and Surplus $400,000.00
Affiliated with Northwest Bancorporation Resources $500,000,000.00
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AND HEW I. DAVIS. President
A. J. DAVIS, JIL, 'ice-President
.1. F. LOVVXEY, Assistant Pa shier
GEOHOE U. IIILL,
I 'ire-President and Cashier
OEO. F. CASSIDY . I ssistan t Cash icr
I cron ills of Panl;sf Merchants and Individuals Solicited
Mrs. Albright (nervously): Robert, Bobby has swallowed the ink. What shall I do?
Mr. Albright (dreamily): Write with a pencil.
St. Peter: Where's the fellow who arrived yesterday?
Gabriel: Oh, he checked out. Didn’t like the place. He’s from Cali-
Dillon Shoe Shop
ALEX ARMAYOR, Prop.
Dumb: What is the lowest thing
in the world ?
Dora: A ring around a Scotch-
man’s bathtub when the water is on a meter.
Miss Duboc (in Methods 9): I
hope that some of you will still be here four or five years from now.
Leonard: Darling, will you forgive
me if I tell you about something silly I did last night?
Ellen: Of course, sweetheart, what
Leonard: I married another girl.
Louis: I have tickets for the
Ann: Good. I will start dressing at once.
Louis: Do, dear, they are for to-
“Mose, do you know what the A. I), on the cornerstone of that building stands for?”
“Yes, sah. It stands for ‘All Done’.”
“Was the professor absent-minded at his daughter’s wedding?
“Not more than usual. He thanked his new son-in-law for coming all the way from his provincial home to attend the gathering.”
Favorite sons: of campus widows: “Where Is My Wandering Boy Tonight?”
B. Beaudry: Last Night I had an
awful pain in my arms!
M. Abbott: Who was she?
One difference between a hairdresser and a sculptor lies in the fact that the hair-dresser curls up and dyes, and the sculptor makes faces and busts.
Slippery ice................very thin
Pretty girl.................tumbled in
Saw a boy.................on the bank
Gave a shriek...........then she sank
Boy on bank............helped her out
Now he’s hers................very nice
But.........she had to break the ice!
Louis: “How nice it is to have
your soft head upon my shoulder.”
And then he wondered why she ditched him.
There was a long line waiting for the mail in a country post office when a man in the rear shouted, “Any mail for Mike Howe?”
The postmaster replied: Nope, no mail for your cow or anybody else’s.
Red McKenzie: Had, what is the board of education?
Mr. McKenzie: Well, my boy, when I went to school it was a pine
Graduation and Wedding Announcements
Suits and Topcoats for .1 ten am Yount Men at Hip Sa rings
"From Factory TO YOU”
SHIRLEY CLOTHES SHOP
11 North Main St. Butte Montana
Greeting and Galling Cards
1027 Lawrence Street
193 IDR. BEST The Graeter-Waldorf
Phones: Retu i 1 (i race lies
Office 4, lies. 189 J
Office over Kitchen Hardware
Square Deal Grocery Dillon Montana
Mr. McBain: What is usually used Fred Gray: (all at sea) “Why-er is a conductor of electricity?
Mr. McBain: Wire; correct. Now, tell me, what is the unit of electric
Fred: The what, sir?
Mr. McBain: Exactly—the watt. Very good. That will do.
Vi L.: You're like a picture on a
John B.: Why?
V. L.: You’re always hanging
A girl who is bespectacled Don’t even get her nectacled, But safety pins and bassinets Await the girl who fascinets.
“Norman’s a nice man to take a girl fishing, I must say,” pouted Edith.
“My dear,” cried her mother, “what happened ?”
“Well,” Clare explained, petulantly, “he just fished.”
Mercedes and Leslie were rambling round, when they came to a movie.
The young man ran his eye over the front of the building. It rested on a title in large letters—“The Woman Pays.” “Mercedes” he said, “I think we’ll go in here!”
Dr. R. D. Curry
Dentist Rooms; Telephone lildg.
Office 335, Res. 54-W
Three Important Elements in EXPERT OPERATORS IN
Our Women’s Shoes— Permanent Waving, Marcelling, Finger Waving, Water Waving,
Style, Ease and Your French Paper Curling. Hair Dyeing and Tinting. Scalp Treat-
Money’s Worth inents, Facials, Manicuring.
City Shoe Store CROSBY BEAUTY SHOPPE
RUTH M. CROSBY, Mgr. Andrus Hotel Bldg.
H. SCHOENBORN, Prop. DILLON MONTANA
Teacher: Leslie, you shouldn’t laugh out loud in a classroom.
Leslie: I didn’t mean it. I was only smiling, but the smile busted.
Ernie: I just can’t adjust my cur-
Paul W.: Oh. that’s all right. It doesn’t show anyway.
Barry: Everything that I say goes! A. Mast: Well, then, come out-
side and say “Ford.”
Geo.: What did you do the first time you were kissed?
K: Fell out of the crib.
Cleaners and Dyers
Your Appearance Sake” Phone 20 110 X. Idaho Dillon
For Real Home Cooking
HOME MADE ICE CREAM AND CANDIES 34 W. Broadway Butte, Montana
Clifford L.: Now, that’s what I call a modest girl, her skirt is down to her ankles.
Bill W.: Don’t be silly, something has slipped.
Mama: But, Carl, if your ear-
ache is better, why do you keep on crying?
C. Englebach: I’m waiting for
D-daddy to c-come home. He’s never seen me with a earache.
Gorge: How is Hennery gettin’ along with school. Si?
Si: Not so well, Gorge. They’re larin’ him to spell taters with a ‘p’.
H. Paul: Girls are prettier than
Ida May Burton: Why—naturally.
H. Paul: No, artificially.
Magnus: What part of a Chev
causes the most wrecks?
Bill Anderson: The nut that holds
the steering wheel.
John U.: What do you do when in
doubt about kissing a girl?
Bill A.: Give her the benefit of
Andy’s Shining Parlor
Teachers’ and Students’ Trade Solicited
28 Hannack St. Dillon
At the Knd of 10very Telephone 135
“The Sign of Good Footwear”
17 North Main Street Butte, Montana
H. Rundle: I borrowed my room-
mate's patent leather slippers.
H. Cana van: Why?
H. Rundle: Because the patent ex-
pired on mine.
Roscoe: If you don’t marry me
I’ll pro throw myself in the river.
Bessie: Iluh, don’t kid yourself,
bipr boy. Your head wouldn’t sink!
Rose: When was the radio first operated in America?
Roy: When Paul Revere broadcasted on one plug.
Mr. Green: I hear your son’s wife simply worships him.
Mrs. Forsprren: Well, I know she places burnt offerings before him
three times a day.
Take Notice of this Advertisement
It trill help you to yet acquainted with the host eating house in the City of Butte
We Specialize in Mexican Dishes and Fine Merchant Lunches
Fay Us a 1 is it—You Will Be Pleased With Our Food and Service
Open from 8 A. M. until 12:30 A. M.
Truzzolino Chile Parlor
120 W. Park Butte, MontanaCHINOOK
Hoppy: Young Mr. Comer sent
Harriett 2 dozen roses for her birthday; I think there’s something up.
Lois: I’m sure there is. I saw
him coming out of a pawnshop yesterday without his overcoat.
Bobby Clark calls his umbrella Adam—one rib is missing.
Student (being arrested): But, of-
ficer, I’m a student!
Officer: Ignorance is no excuse.
A bad thing to remember is a good thing to forget.
An old fashioned man, not very well versed in etiquette, visited his son at college one day. There he was invited to attend a formal dinner. When coffee was served, he poured the hot coffee from his cup into the saucer.
“Why did you do that, Father?’’
The old man answered:—-“You go to college and don’t even know that. Why, I do it to cool the coffee.”
A modern girl may be a dumb-bell and all that, but she knows as much about a needle as a modern boy does about a buck-saw.
“Do you find it hard meeting expenses?”
“No, I meet them everywhere.”
“I could just die dancing.”
“Oh, I think there are lots more pleasant deaths than being trampled to death.”
“Are you afraid of bugs?”
“No, I feel perfectly safe with you.1
A contractor who professed to be very fond of children became very angry because some little fellow stepped on a new pavement before it was dry. His wife rebuked him saying, “I thought you loved children.” To this he replied: “I do, in the abstract, but not in the concrete.”
Mr. Jordan: Why did the Spanish Armada fail?
Joe Murphy: For the lack of three ships—seamanship, marksmanship,
Miss Carson: Do you know where little boys go who fish on Sunday?
Edgar W.: Yes.
Miss Carson: Well, where?
Edgar: You find out for yourself like I had to. I’m not letting you in
on a good thing.
Roscoe C.: Are you willing to make pastry like that my mother used
Bessie S.: Do you want to have indigestion as your father used to have?
Mr. Albright: Who were the “Four Horsemen”?
Paul W.: Paul Revere. Phil Sheridan, Teddy Roosevelt, and Barney Google.
Call us for your drug want 8
Montgomery Drug Co.
HO W. Park St. Butte
33 North Main
State Publishing Company
SINCE 18 9 2
STATIONERS ❖ BINDERS
PRINTERS OF THE 1930 AND 1931 CHINOOKS
sSga Y' -' 'fjfc ■ .w f r-’' • •«,• • ••; v»t
V • : Nr y
Suggestions in the University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) collection:
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