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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 202

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1932 volume:

; 0v ,■ ' :;• 4 i ' ' ■ ' i? -!,-;-,| " " . ' i ■■•• ' „ ■■■■■ ' - ' S id fl ilif rVV ' v» ;;V:. :r ' J ' :4 ' ' !r; . m m ■ j; r,.i J t- ■• ; ;i. ' ■ ■ i: ? •iPl ... i ; !- : . ' ' ' i i ' V ' ii ■ ' : t ' % ' ' i ; ' ' f-, ' f ' v.? ' l y S ' tt I n !in I It If i 5 il ill Copyright by Claude Yates, Editor Clifford Laity, Assoaate Dorothy Sherman, Business Manager Alma Christensen, Business Manager Genevieve Albertson, Sponsor Chinook Puhlishcdhy the of the " m ! U HV I II ■ Faculty The college Part I Classes Part II Organizations Part III Activities Traditions Athletics Advertising li ' A ' , F i ROGRESS has been the watchword of the Montana State Normal College all during its brief hi ory. It has grown and improved Readily in its thirty ' five years. Progressive teachers, progressive methods, progressive activities, progressive students — all have united to bring about advancement and to fulfill the hopes ot the leaders. This progressive spirit has made possible the four-year college course, which it is the purpose of this volume to commemorate. May this spirit grow and go on down through the years as the heritage of the Montana State Normal College. 11! I n 11 11 in i r Hi; ' • 1 ; i 11 ■ 111; { If I 5 P ; i fi • I If Hi: LUCV HAMILTON CARSON, Professor of Englibh Tl HERE is one who has been a member of the faculty of the Normal College since a very early tmie in its history. She has watched it grow from a small teacher- training school to a college of which we may be juijtly proud. She has helped to mold the minds and characters of prospective teachers for a third of a century. She has been in rumental in bringing about the four-year course. She has worked diligently to prepare the courses of istudy for the English classes. In appreciation of her invaluable services, we dedicate this 1932 Chinook to Miss Lucy Hamilton Carson, Professor of English. m kf s SHF.I.UOX E. DAVIS, President U i vJ ' NE may see morem a four hundred mile journey than in a two hundred mile trip if eyes are open and there is anything worth seeing. There is more in a four year course than in two years for the right Audent in the right place. The Normal College is proud of the thousands who have inveiited two of their be t years in the diploma course. It will soon have pride in its degree graduates who are investing more and will be correspondingly richer. Open- eyed, they are traveling the longer journey where there is much to see. SHELDON E. DAVIS HI Hi Ih MELVIN A. BRANNON, Chancellor W HEN I entered upon my duties as Chancellor of the Uni- versity of Montana January 15, 1923, I began to acquaint myself with the structure and function of the various units ot the University of Mon- tana. Very early in the study it became evident that the State Normal College should have its course of study extended to four years. The rapid changes and advancement in the theory and practice of education made this change and extension of work in the State Normal College im- perative. This move is in harmony with the best procedure in every state which is endeavoring to discharge its responsibility in adequate training of teachers for the public schools. This change will permit the enrichment as well as the extension of the course of study. It is extremely gratifying to me that our State Normal College is moving into the full rank of a teachers college. I extend my felicitations and record my high appreciation of this definite constructive evolution in Montana State Normal College. MELVIN A. BRANNON ■ w ANGELINK SMITH, Dean of Womt-n I il The Deems Message HEN your achievements shall have become history may they do highest honor to your Alma Mater. I ! ANGELINE SMITH %i - I § i m t f i |; III ■ ' Si ' i iii III ' If ' ■mmmm r-. HP If § iili :M u ' e ' re bringing to fame that dear old name TM on it i li I i li I? i 8 S i ll! 11 i i y III! IM ' Is • il I ills jij ! ! i 1 f H n ill! si ' 5 9f ■ ill 5 5 ' • Hi { U : ? 5 u ; f i •: J i i 1 ;■ s 1 i S ' i ' i !!S . HM !ii ; ? ■!, 1 i ' 1 ' CTi . f ,i »ilMifcT te iiii « »«i«fe ' ' fe to .. ' . w . « ' »i : It ' in 1 i ; all ■5 ' ' III ' hi i ■1 ! ' h ;i! ill ill ' ii 1 : II: J Milestones in the History of Montana State ' V- REATED in 1893 by act of legislature as Montana State Normal School. First classes held in September, 1897, with two classrooms and five teachers. Eighty-two students registered the first year. First graduating class of three members, June, 1898. 1908 — thirty graduates, 1918 — sixty-two graduates, 1927 — two hundred forty-two graduates. 1902 — First dormitory built. 1903 — Name changed to Montana State Normal College. 1906 First Chinook. 1922 - -First basketball team. 1923 First Montanomal. 1924 First football team. 1921-1925— Buildings completed. 1931 Four-year course established. Administrations; D. E. Sanders, M. A., 1897-1900; G. F. Andrew, Ph. D., 1900-1901; H. H. Swam, Ph. D., 1901-1912; J. E. Monroe, A. B., 1913-1919; S. E. Davis, 1919- During the administration of Sheldon E. Davis, Ph. D., Columbia University, many milestones have been erected. 3i} iiSP CHINOOK Lucy H. Carson M. A. Professor of English Robert Clark M. A. Professor of Psychology and Education 1 9 3 2 Charles Henry M. A. Director of Training CHINOOK 1 9 3 Lee R. Light M. A. Professor of Educati J. Ford McBain M. A. Professor of Science Robert E. Albright M. A. Associate Professor of History and Political Science (Absent on leave, 1931-32) CHINOOK Genevieve Albertson M. A. Assistant Professor of English Jessie L. Duboc M. A. Assistant Professor of Education Rush Jordan M. A. Assistant Professor of History and Political Science 1 9 3 2 Page 19 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Elizabeth M. Shotwell M. A. Assistant Professor ot Education Constance Blegan B. s. Instructor in Pliysical Education John W. Breeden B. S. Instructor in Pliysical Education Bernice Enger M. S. Instructor in Science and Home Economics CHINOOK Earl Leslie Fairbanks -M. A. Instructor in Mathematics Forrest L. Foor M. A. Lilian R. Free Librarian Instructor in Liljrary Economy Louise B. Freeman B. s. Registrar, Resigned, March 6 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Stella K. Glasser B. s. Instructoi- in Fine Art Marie Larsen B. S. Instructor in Commerce Mrs. Helen Davis Luebben A. B. Instructor in Frencli Ralph McFadden Graduate of l ana Musical Institutt and Institute of JIusical Art of tile Juilliard School Instructor in Piano . CHINOOK Katherine J. MacGregor R. N. School Nurse It O. Eldora Ragon B. S. Instructor in Fine Art OLE Kay Moe A. B. Instructor in iXanual Arts 1 9 Mrs. Grace McCoy Redburn A. B. Instructor in Music CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Frances Robinson B. M. Instructor in Music Alice E. Russell A. B. Instructor in English Myrtle Savidge M. A. Instructor in Dramatics and English E.Ml... ClLiuX l;. s. Registrar, Appointed April 1 25 Pag l re 88 CHINOOK Senior Class Activities Arthur J. Desonia Daleview, Montana Major: Social Studies University of Montana ' 30 Booster Club President ' 3 Chinook Associate Editor Chinoolc Staff ' 32 Chanticleer Vice-Presiden Montanomal Staff Matrix " M " Club Secretary-Trea: ' 28- ' 29- ' 32 Football Manat er ■2S- ' 2!1 Basketball ' 2S- ' 23 Band ' 29 Gargoyles " Captain Applejack " . " Lelawala " Track ' 29 " M " Club President Hugh D. Hosier Whitehall, Montana Major; Social Studie Football ' 28- ' 29 " M " Club Chanticleers Matrix Gargoyles " The Flying Prince " " Cherry Special " " Lelawala " Montanomal Editor, Summer ' 31 Chinook Staff, ' 28 Montana State Colle ■24- ' 25- ' 26 Seniors With the advent of the four-year course comes the first class of deg-ree students. Although numei-ically small the class has carried ou its strenuous work, has maintained the required stand- iuds, and has established a criterion while en route to the Iouk- soug ' ht educational zenith— The Bachelor of Education Degree. 1 9 3 2 Graduate Students Blinn, Dorothy Mae — Dillon, Montana B. A. University of Montana, 1930 Henry, Florence — Anaconda, Montana B. S. University of Oklahoma, 1928 HocKERSMiTH, HELEN — Sun River, Montana A. B. Intermountain Union College, 1930 Wheat, Kenneth — Dillon, Montana B. S. Montana State College, 1931 CHINOOK Poppie 2 J ' uniors Tlie first junior class of the Montana State Normal College contains forty-one members. This should indicate a much larger graduating class in 1933. Some students received diplomas last year and continiied; some taught after graduation and came back ; still others entered fi ' om other schools. The jiuiior class sjinnsored tiie first Junior I ' rom held in the gymnasium on June 3. The committee in charge consisted of Anna Mautz, chairman ; Floyd Horton and Duane Taft. Members of this class took active p-.u ' t in debate, plays pro- duced during the year, and in the oratorical contest. Glee Club aiul Orchestra. OFFICERS Fred Gray, President Kenneth Kins, Vice-President Anna Mautz, Secretary WiLFORD PoppiE, Treasurer CHINOOK Elwood Lee Comer Anaconda, Montana Jlontana State College ' 31 Lambda Chi Alpha Ray S. Eisenbart Wibaux, Montana Fred Gray Dillon, Montana Junior Class President Chanticleers Chinook Staff Catherine T. Kelly Butte, Montana Anna K. Mautz Dillon, Montana Gargoyles " Skidding " " Op O ' Me Thumb " " Elmer " " The New Lady Bantock " " The Youngest " K. Z. N. Secretary Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff Chanticleers Le Cercle Francais Jewelled Masque Delta Psi Omega .loHN M. Comfort Harold Grady Conrad, Montan.a Little Symphony I ' ERN M. Henderson Dell, Montana University of Utah Cargoyles Chanticleers K. Z. N. Kenneth Kins Rexford, Montana Football ' 28, ' 29 ■il " Club I ;argoyles Captain Applejack " ■The Trysting Place " Hasketball Manager •29 ■29 1 9 3 2 Jean Meeke Dillon, Montana Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. iiip ' y- - ' ■ ' - ■ ' " ' Page 27 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Hallie J. Pasley Ennis. Montaii:i Chinook Staff Football ' 29, ' 31 Basketball ' 30, •31, ' 32 Track ' 29 Baseball ' 31 " M " Club President Chanticleers Gargoyles " Captain Applejack " Lewis H. Rutter Hinsdale. Montana Mildred Schuler Dillon. Montan Chanticleers Agitators Vice- President Little Symphony Debate Team 32 Thelma J. Tallent Dell, Montana Summer Glee Club ' 30 Summer Dramatics Club ' 30 Gargoyles Ruth E. Wolfe Dillon. Montana Chanticleers Agitators Secretary- Treasurer Tennis " The Kleptomaniac " " Rehearsal " Glee Club WiLFORD G. POPPIE Victor, Montana " M " Club President Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 31 P ' ootball Captain Basketball ' 28 Track ' 29, ' 30 29 ■Smiling Through " ■( ' apiain Applejack " ■■| ' :x( hange " Stiiil.-nt Activity Fund Committee Booster Club Vice- President Junior Class Treasurer OREN M. SaSSMAN Dillon, Montana Amy M. Stephens Wisdom, Montana Barbara S. Tower Dillon, Montana Gargoyles Presiden ' Chanticleers Secretary K. Z, N. President Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff Matrix .Jewelled Masque Helta Psi Omega " Skidding " Director of " The Trvsting Place " Director of " A Hear Too Soon Made Made Glad " Le Cercle Francais Page 28 CHINOOK Class of ig (i3?Slrl(? i©D«Or l l 2S?Si Abbott, Mary Elizabeth Alt, Myrtle M. Backus, Elizabeth Sallee Barlow, Margaret Brown, Lena Opal Comer, Elwood Lee Comfort, John M. Cook, Jane E. Curry, Mary T. Dougal, Mary B. Ei enbra-t, Ray S. Grady, Harold Gray, Fred D. Henderson, Fern Mae Horton, Floyd Kelly, Catherine T. Kins, Kenneth McFadden, Irene R. MacDonald, Mary A. Mautz, Anna K. Maxwell, Mary F. Meeke, Jean Ogren, Ruth S. Pasley, J. Hallie Perry, Cora A. Poppie, Wilford C. Rutter, Lewis H. Ryburn, Joe Sassman, M. Oren Schuler, Mildred Schum, Delia P. Soulsby, Arthur E. Steed, Elizabeth C. Stephens, Amy M. Taft, Alfred W. Taft, Duane R. Tallent, Thelma J. Tower, Barbara S. Waldorf, Alma V. Williams, Wm. Edgar Wolfe, Ruth E. 1 9 3 2 -i CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Soph omores " When tlie Moiittiiia State Normal College was a two-year institution second year students were seniors ; but now that the College has become a four-year institution they have retrograded to the name of sophomores. The sophomore class willingly accepts its new name ; for, although it is receding in classification, it is advancing in knowl- edge. Although this year sees the end of thi ' days of many of the class at the College, those who continue may well be proud of the opportunity to carry on the work that has been started. OFFICERS Helen Hays, President Frank Ypma, Vice-President RuBYE Olson, Secretary Marion Benson, Treasurer CMINOOK Elizabeth Alberda Ted F. Arensmeyer Farniington. Montana Montana C. Atweli. Hall, Montana Elizabeth Bailey Klein, Montana Elizabeth Ballard Dillon, Montana K. Z. N. W. A. A. Glee Club Le Cercle Francais Chinook Staff Student Activity Committee ' 30, ' SS Cora Anderson liillon, MontanM Chanticleers Kvelyn C. Atwell Hall, Montana I lAGMAR Bach Helena, Montana Chanticleers Y. W. C. A. Matrix Mary E. Ball Myers, Montana Ijittle Symphony V. W. C. A. Holland Beaudry Bainville, Montana Football ■.■30, ■SI ■ " M ' ( " ' lub Sergeant- at-Arms ' 31 President Le Cercle Francais Page 31 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Marion E. Benson Hamilton. Montana Gargoyles " On the Park Bench " " Rosalie " Youngest " K. Z. N. Clas Sophomore Treasurer Student Activity Committee ' 30, ' 32 Gargoyles Secretary Glen H. Bock Sheridan. Jlontai Olga Borngraeber Hilger, Montana Violet A. Burns Shirley Callahan Three Forks. Montana Football ' 30. ' 31 Football Captain ' 31 Basketball ' 31, ' 32 Baseball ' 31 Freshman Class Treasurer ' 30 " M " Club Student Activity Committee ' 32 Gargoyles Chinook Staff Agnes Beuthien Butte, Montana ' ione B. Bollum Great Falls, Montana .Sara K. Brogan Anaconda, Montana li A May Burton Helena, Montam Clara E. Campbell Anaconda, Montana CHINOOK Agnes Cannon Leslie E. Chalmers Farmington, Men ' s Debate Team ' 32 Agitators Jean F. Clark Butte, Montana " How Perfectly Absurd " " A Heart Too Soo Made Glad " Gargoyles Gertrude Conwell Big- Timber, Montana T. W. C. A. Debate Teams Alberta R. Gushing Barry Caskin Dillon, Montana Delta Psi Omega Gargoyles Business Manager Chinook Staff " The Crimson Cocoanut " " Neighbors " " How Perfectly Absurd " " The Youn gest " Booster Club Treasurer Alma Christensen Dillon, Montana K. Z. N. Glee Club Chinook Business Manager Margaret Connolly Butte, Montana Acjnes Curran Great Falls, Montana House Council Basketball Chanticleers Grace E. Gushing Miles City, 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Gertrude Cusker Wolf Point, Montana K. Z. N. W. A. A. Secretary ■32 Hockev ' 30 Tennis Doubles ' 31 Soccer ' 31 Mary J. Davies Joseph L. Dickson Geyser, Montana John J. Driscoll St. Ignatius. Montana Mount St. Charles •29, ' 30 Football ' 31 Chinook Staff Agitators Grace M. Dunnigan Doris E. Cutler East Helena, Montana ' hanticleers Y. W. C. A. Vice- President L,e Cercle Francais Ijittle Symphony Jlontanomal Staff .Matrix Marguerite Dey Sheridan. Montana .Stella M. Dier KalLspell, Montana Margaret Driscoli. Butte, Montana . Carl Engelbach | " M Butte, Montana 11 Page 34 CHINOOK Ruth L. Erickson Great Falls, Montana K. Z. N. Glee Club President ■32 Gargoyles " The Sponge " Eleanor Flannery Missoula, Montana T. W. C. A. ■nr. A. A. Varsity Volley Ball ' 31 Handball Champion ' 31 Hockey Team ' 32 Sophomore Soccer Team ' 32 Hiking Chairman ' 32 Anna H. Fletcher Intake, Montana Marian L. Franklin Saco. Montana House Council Ethel I. Geyer Y. w. c. A. Viola B. Erickson Robert.s, Montana K. Z. N. W. A. A. Volley Ball ' 29 Chinook Staff House Council Debate Team ' 32 " Jazz and Minuet " Evelyn Flannery Missoula, Montana Volley Ball Team ' 32 W. A. A. y. W. C. A. Treasurer Martha C. Fontaine Y. w. c. A. Mildred Getts Billings, Montana Little Symphony House Council 1 9 3 2 Helen Gray CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Genevieve Hamill Anaconda, Edith O. Hansen Dillon. Montana Cheer Leader •31- ' 32 W. A. A. Sophomore Soccer Team Little Symphony Pearl Irene Hanson House Council President T. W. C. A. Helen L. Hays Sophomore Class President K. Z. N. Vice- President Chinook Staff Y. W. C. A. Hazel Holman Wisdom. Montana Hazel D. Hamilton Billings. Montana E. M. N. S. ' 30 Y. W. C. A. Janet B. Hanson Roy, Montana Volley Ball ■29- ' 30 Hockev ■2;i- ' 30 Y. W. C. A. House Council K. Z. N. Claire M. Hawkins Culbertson, Montana Little Symphony nasketball ' SO- ' Sl Katherine M. Hench Blanche Hove Whitefish, Montana Dorothy I. Humfeld Bulte. Montana Cynthia Hyatt Kalispell, Montana " Rosalie " " The Youngest " Hockey Howard L. Jenkins Noxon, Montana " M " Club President " M " Club Vice- President Basketball ' SO- ' Sl- ' SS Track ' 30- ' 31 Verna Mae Johnson Conrad. Montana Dorothy Kalberg Glendive, Montana CHINOOK Alice A. Hunter Elsie B. Isaacson Irene V. Johnson Corvallis, Montana Y. W. C. A. Margaret V. Jordan Dillon, Jlontana Le Cercle Francais Vice-President Bessie V. Kay Chanticleers 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Mary M. Kenison Dillon, Montana Louise Krauss Ennis. Montana W. Clifford Laity Butte, Montana Debate Teams ■31, ' 32 Agitators Presideiil Chanticleers Chinook Associate F. LiNDENMEYER Terry, Montana Elizabeth S. Loberg Geyser, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Baseball ' 31 Hockey ' 31 House Council Myra E. King Edna Kruse Power, Montana AlLEEN E. LEHTI Milltown, Montana Eleva Livingston Kalispell, Montana Catherine Luthje Page 38 CHINOOK Gladys McCain House Council Ruth N. McCleery Melrose, Montana IVA McKaMEY Ward L. McVay Dillon, Montana Dickinson Normal College Summer Dramatics Club ' 31 Gargoyles Treasure] Delta Psi Omega Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff " The Sponge " " The Youngest " Grace H. May Pauline McCarthy Butte, Montana Mary McGovern Evelyn McKenzie Divide, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. C. a. Irene Mattila Red Lodge, Montana W. A. A, Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Hockey Team ' 31 Marguerite Menge Saeo, Montana CarKoyles 1 9 3 2 Page 39 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Anna Menghini Evelyn Mikkelsen Dillon, Montana K. Z. N. Gargoyles Glee Club •31- ' 32 Chorus ' 30- ' 31 Chanticleers Y. W. C. A. Secretary Le Cercle Prancais Montanonial Staff Matrix Emma Mungas Myrtle O. Nelson House Council Mary O ' Hara Dillon, Mon Margaret Mettier Josephine Miller Winnett, Montana Y. W. C. A. Chanticleers James R. Murray Margaret Nichols Kalispell, Montana W. A. A. House Council A. Rubye Olson Judith Gap, Montana Montanonial Staff Freshman BaskeLljall Team Sophomore Basket- ball Team Chanticleers President Booster Club Secretary ' 32 Sophomore Class Secretary W. A, A. Y. W. C. a. CHINOOK Evelyn D. Olson Chanticleers V. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Varsity Basket- ball ' 28 Sophomore Basket- ball Team Montanomal Staff Amy Paddock Maxine Pierron Mackay, Idaho W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Virginia Randolph Dillon, Montana Glee Club Presiden Mixed Quartette Gargoyles Vice- President Chinook Staff K. Z. N. " Neighbors " " Peggy " " A Heart Too Soor Made Glad " Marian M. Rife Tillie C. Opheim Chanticlee " The Othe Man " Dorothy Peppakd Alberton, Montana Gargoyles Vaudeville Queen Blanche Pipal Chanticleers W. A. A. Debate Teams ■29- ' 32 Chinook Staff House Council Gargoyles " The China Pig " " Thursday Evening ' " The Youngest " Grace M. Renning Sand Coulee, Montana Varsity Volley Ball ' 30 Varsitv Basketball Team ' 31 Freshman Basket- ball Team ' 31 Sophomore Hockey Team ' 31 Freshman Volley Ball Team ' 31 Sophomore Soccer Team ' 31 Y. W. C. A. V. A. A. President LlLAH ROCKSTEAD V " . A. A. Treasurer Y. W. C. A. House Council I ' reshman Volley Ball Soj homore Soccer 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 lONA Jane Rush Lucille Scallon Anaconda, Montana Gargoyles " Skidding " " The Sponge " K. Z. N. Chinooli Staff ' 31- May Selway Dillon, Monta Kathryn G. Smith Great Falls, Madeline Spogen llflt, Montana W. A. A. Y. W. ( ' . A. Hockey Team ' 31 Ella Sandow Dillon, Montana Harriet Schuler Dillon, Montana Dorothy Sherman Butte, Montana Glee Club I ' hinook Business Manager V. W. C. A. Marguerite A. Sorg Poison, Montana Y. W. C. A. :Cva C. Staffanson Sidney, Montana CHINOOK Halcie p. Stallcop Simpson. Montana Lois Stoecker Butte. Montana Varsity Hockey ' 31 Basketball ' 31 Volley Ball ' 31 Handball ' 31 W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Summer Dramatics •31 Mqntanomal Staff John Carl Strosky Belt, Montana Little Symphony Agitators Lillian Talbott Eozeman, Montar House Council Mary Louise Taylor Dillon, Montana Chanticleers Matrix Y. W. C. A. President Gargoyles Stage Manager Le Cercle Francais Mixed Quartette " Skidding " " The Florist She " The Youngest " Helen A. Standish Bole. Montana Y. W. C. A. va Stolp Livingston, Montana 1.1 111. Symphony 1 ;, II Y. W Le .■.(■li.ill ' 31 . k.y ' 1 W. C. A. . A. A. Cercie Francai Elmer G. Swaneon 7 Sanders, Monl.anu nasketball ' 32 Bkssie M. Taylor Alder, Montana Lois W. Thompson Cascade, Montana K. Z. N. chanticleers W. A. A. i;arKoyles 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Anna J. Tolson Sheridan, Montana Dora A. Vance Florence Montana Edith Wagner Terry, Moull Paul L. Walker Oreat r- ' alls, Montana Chinook Staff Montanomal Staff " Acid Drops " " Rococo " " Jazz and Minuet " " Peggy " Bernard Walter Richey, Montana Men ' s Chorus Men ' s Quartette ' h ,-.M Florence L. Tolson Sheridan, Montana Julia J. Verwolf Elizabeth Walker Anaconda, Montana House Council ■Montanomal Staff Wargaret J. Wallen Verna M. Walter Richey, ftlontana Page 44 Helen Weberg Belt, Montana Little Symphony Gladys Whitlatch Butte. Montana J. Geneva Witt Hardin, Montana Marjorie Worsdell Frank Ypma Manhattan, Montana Sophomore Class Vice-President Basketball ' 31 Baseball ' 31 " M " Club Alta M. White Hamilton, Montana Helen S. Wirtala Sand Coulee, Montana Varsity Volley Ball Team ' 30 Varsity Basketball Team ' 31 I ' " reshman Basket- ball Team ' 31 -Sophomore Hockey Team ' 31 Sophomore Soccer Team ' 31 W. A. A. Vice- President House Council Mildred K. Wood Havre, Montana Agitators Claude A. Yates Victor, Montana I ' niversity of Montana I ' hinook Editor ■• ' ootball Manager ' 31 Football ' 30 " IM " Club Secretary- Treasurer i;argoyles •The Florist Shop " " Elmer " " A Heart Too Soon Made Glad " Chanticleers Treasurer Jlontanomal Editor ' 31 Monald Blair Richey, Montana ■I ' rack ' 31 l--ootball ' 31 1 9 3 2 d ktih Pag-e 45 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Kathryn Pinkerton Great Falls, Montana K. Z. N. Gargoyles " Peggy " Y. W. C. A. House Council Theodore Thorson Outlook. MontaiK Li 1 1 1 11 Irene Mohar Turner, Montana .Montanomal Staff Anna MacDonald Butte, Montana Louis J. Sommerg Deer Lodge, " M " Club Gargoyles " The Crimson Cocoanut " " A Heart Too Soon Made Glad " Freshman Class Vice-President Many of the foreu ' oiiiy soiilidinorcs will continue as juuiors next yeai ' . A niiiiil)er will tcadi and return in future years to secure theii ' degrees. Some liave other plans. However varied their courses of action will be, tlie class of 1934 will never forget M. S. N. C. CHINOOK Class of ig f Alberda, Elizabeth Nellie Anderson, Cora Anderson, Fred W. Arensmeyer, Ted F. Atwell, Evelyn C. Atwell. Montana Bach, Dagmar Bailey, Elizabeth Ball, Mary E. Ballard, Elizabeth Ann Beaudry, Holland Benson, Marian Ellen Beuthien, Agnes Blair, Donald D. Bock, Glen H. Bollum, Vione B. Borngraeber, Olga P. Brady, Aileen M. Brogan, Sara K. Brown, Ava Muriel Brumley, Blanche Burns, Violet A. Burton, Ida May Callahan, Shirley William Campbell. Clara E. Cannon, Agnes Cashmore, Howard Caskin, Barry F. Chalmers, Leslie E. Christensen, Alma Churchill, Frances C. Clark, Jean P. Connolly, Margaret A. Conwell, Gertrude A. Cosper, Ransom CuUen, Mary Celeste Curran, Agnes Cushing, Alberta R. Gushing, Grace E. Cusker, Gertrude Cutler, Doris E. Davies, Mary J. Dey, Marguerite Dickson. Joseph L. Dier, Stella M. Diesen, Nina E. Drange, Elvera C. Driscoll, John J. DriscoU, Margaret A. Dunnigan, Grace M. Engelbach, Carl Erickson, Ruth Erickson, Viola E. Flanick, Mary S. Flannery, Eleanor Flannery, Evelyn Fletcher, Anna H. Foix. Cora A. Fontaine, Martha C. Forder, Marie Franklin, Marian L. Getts, Mildred Geyer, Ethel I. Graeter, Harmon Graham, Phyllis Hamill, Genevieve Hamilton, Hazel Dell Hamilton, Ruth E. Hansen, Edith O. Hanson, Janet Bernice Hanson. Pearl I. Hawkins. Claire M. Havs, Helen L. Hench, Kathcrine M. Holman. Hazel Hove. Blanche Hull. Hope H ' imf ld, Dorothy I. H . singer. Averil Hunter. Alice A. Hyatt, Cynthia Jenkins, Howard L. Johnson, Irene V. Johnson. Verna Mae Jordan. Margaret V. Kalberg, Dorothy Kay, Bessie V. Kenison, Mary M. King, Myra E. Koss, Geraldine Krauss, Louise Kruse, Edna Laity, Clifford Lehti, Aileen E. Lewis, Roy P. Lindenmeyer. Florence Linderman. Ruth M. Livingston, Eleva Loberg, Elizabeth S. Lockridge, John R. Luthje, Catherine JlcCain, Gladys McCarthy, Pauline M. McCleery, Ruth N. McGovern, Mary McKamey, Iva McKenzie, Evelyn McVay, Ward L. JIacDonald, Anna M. Martin, Anna P. Mast, Alden Mattila. Irene Maurer. Doris C. May, Grace H. Menge, Marguerite Menghini. Anna Mettier, Margaret Mikkelsen, Evelyn Miller, Josephine Misfeldt. Clarence D. Mohar, Jo Irene Mungas, Emma Murray, James Nelson, Gayle Nelson, Myrtle O. Nichols, Margaret O ' Hara, Mary E. Olson, A. Rubye Olson, Evelyn D. Opheim, Tillie C. Osborne, Laura-Jane Owings, Ralph O. Paddock. Amy Page, C. Virginia Pankey. Berneice C. Peppard. Dorothy Pierron, Maxine Pinkerton, Kathryn Pipal, Blanche R. Polfus, Evelyn G. Randolph. Virginia Penning. Grace M. Rife, M. Marian Rockstead, Lilah B. Rohan. Annie M. Roobol. Barrel Rush, lona Jane Ryburn. Ruth Sandow, Ella Scallon. Lucille Schuler, Harriet Selway, May Sherman. Dorothv A. Smith. Kathryn G. Sommers, Louis J. Sorg, Marguerite A. Spogen, Madeline G. Staffanson, Eva C. Stallcop, Halcle P. Standish, Helen A. Stoecker, Lois Stolp. Iva Strosky, John C. Swanson, Elmer G. Talbott, Lillian L. Taylor, Bessie M. Taylor, Mary Louise Taylor, Murriel Thompson. Lois W. Thorson, Theo W. Tolson. Ann.a J. Tolson, Florence L. Wagner, Edith Walker, Elizabeth H. Walker, Paul L. Wallace, Clara R. Wallen, Margaret J. Walter, Bernard Walter, Verna M. Weberg, Helen L. White. Alta M. Whitlatch, Gladys Williams. Rena Alice Wirtala. Helen S. Witt. J. Geneva Wood. Mildred K. Worsdell, Marjorie R. Wright, Amos L. 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 The Freshmen Csii(iiati©iii2jcDii)iiii3 The freshman class of ' 32, by means of spirited cooperation, has, and will continue to have, a glorious career in carrying forth the spirit of advancement as advocated by M. S. N. C. Tn all types of activity, both mental and physical, it is well represented. In their future adventure as sophomores, the freshmen hope to continue to show the same sjiirit of advancement, only in a greater degree, than that shown by their class in 1932. There are three chief elements in .every school: the student body whose personnel changes from year to year, the faculty, and the suliject mattei-. Uecause of changes in the student body, it is vital to the interests of the College that the freshmen be willing to maintain high standards, ui)hold and perpetuate tra- ditions, and carry on constructive activities. The class of 1935 have demonstrated that they are fully capable of " carrying on. " OFFICERS Ted DePew, President Lorraine Forsyth, Vice-President Georgiana Grouse, Secretary and Treasurer Page 48 CHINOOK Myrtle Adams William Ballard Alma Bender Ebba Anderson Betty Barker Winifred Benepe Laura Arps Louise Baxter Helen Binford XiNA Mae Atkins Helen Bayers Ivanelle Bird Erma Baldwin Marie Bayers Harry Blackburn Gladys Blaine Pauline Brain Anthony Bramsman 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Alice Brekke Lois Crichton Florence Dunham Ann Broesder Georgiana Grouse Josephine Dupuis Lola Brown Ethyl Davis Bonny Eakman Marie Brown Ethel Jean Davis Aphild Espeland Lucy Chupp Laura Dean Lucille Finnegan -Melvina Comfort Mary Hester Decker Maxine Fish CHINOOK h Ella Foley Lauretta Geisen Kathryn Hegreberg Lorraine Forsyth Doris Gonser Beatrice Herda Julia Francisco Rose Gorshe Ruth Hillier Marjorie Gaines Thelma Gray Arvilla Rook Dorothy Gano Doris Greiman Raymond Holzhey Bernard Geisen Mary Harrison Edith Hummel 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Ruth Ingalls Dorothy Klees Esther Leyson Ernestine Jarussi Lucille Knudsen Elaine McGovern Ethel Jarussi Opal Lane Sarah MacMahon Mildred Jenkin Jennie Lee Margaret McNally Sue Elizabeth Johnston EsTELLE Lenox Emmi Markuson Edvthe Kenieon Caroline Lepley Glenn Marsh CHINOOK L U Faythe Marshall William Olsen Edna Peterson Wilma Marshall Bella May Osborne Alma Pipal Ruth Mayer Ethel Orso Dorothy Popovich Elsie Mero Margaret O ' Brien Muriel Price Jenn:e ]VIikel:on Bertha Paulson Solveig Ramlo Dorothy Morrison Ira Perkins June Randolph 1 9 3 X Page 53 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Helen Rice Edith Schoenek Mary Spurgeon Sarah Richwine Ruth Schlechter Emma Stefanatz ANCY Roberts Doris Seyler William Straugh Ruby Roll James Short Bernice Tubman Ella Rothwell Mabel Skillman Thirza Turner Anne Rygg Mildred Sprout Margaret Twedt " v ' wkjrim . m CHINOOK Lillian Vihinen Helen Waldemar LORA Willis Dorothea Voorhees Cora Welch Eleanor Wolfe Theodore Wagner Mary Wiese Carol Wood Ruth Walberg Louise Wildung 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK Class of ipjj Adams, Myrtle Wylie Anderson, Ebba J. Anderson, Ejner Anderson, Gale Arps, Laura Atkins, Nina Mae Axtell, Mildred Rowe Baker. Clarence H. Baker, Zula Warren Bald vin, Erma L. Ballard, William B. Barker, Betty Barrett, Marguerite Bates. Bill Baxter, Cora Louise Bayers, Helen M. Bayers. Marie F. Bender, Alma T. Benepe. J. Winifred Bernasek, Agnes Berry, Donald Bickford. Clarence Bintord, Helen Bird. Tvanelle V. Blackburn, Harry F. Blaine, Gladys M. Blair, Barbara Blair, Edith G. Bondy, Mildred I, Bonser, Elsie E. Boone, Robert William Bovee, Frances R. Brain. Pauline M. Bramsman. Anthony G. Bras. Roberta Brekke, Alice B. Brockman, Katharine E Brockway. Duthie J. Broesder, Ann Brown, Lola M. Brown, Marie Burley, Grayce V. Butler, Mary D. Caddell. Edward V. Cade. Millard M. Campbell. Charlotte S. Cashin, Jane E. Christensen, John A. Chupp, Lucy K. Cline, Geneva B. Cloke, Harry H. Comfort. Melvina F. Conrow, Ella F. Cook, Brooks Crichton, Lois Crouse, Georgiana Jarussi, Ernestine Dashiell. Virginia L. Jarussi, Ethel Davis, Ethyl Grace Jenkin. Mildred N. Davis, Ethel Jean Jenkins, John F. Davis, Mae Beatrice Johnson, Edith R. Davis, William Edward Johnston, Grace Dawson, Mary ElizabethJohnston, Sue E. Dean, Laura T. Jones, Herbert A. DeBar, Marie Anna Judge, Jim H. Decker, Mary Hester Deschamps, Florence B. Dierberger, Mary K. Dolan, Mary Dunham. Florence E upuis, Joseph Eakman, Bonny G. Elliott, Margaret Espeland, Alphild Evans. David Finch, Willard Finnegan. Lucille Fish, Maxine H. Foley, Ella M. Forsyth, Wilma L. Fouhy, Florence Francisco, Julia L. Gaines, Marjorie Gale, Marie Gallagher. Doris Gano, Dorothy Gehre, Mary Emily Geisen, Bernard S. Geisen, Lauretta Gilbert, Lydia P. Gonser, Doris E. Goodan, Bessie B. Gorshe, Rose Ann Graves. Louise Thomas Gray, Thelma J. Greiman. Doris M. Gustin, May Hagen, Mildred Haines, Dorothea Hamill, Margaret Hansen, Lena G. " Harrison, Bessie E. Harrison, Mary E. Hauskama, Viana O. Hegreberg, Kathryn A. Helmer, Camilla F. Henderson, Alma A. Herda. Beatrice Mickey. John F. Hildreth, George T. Hillier, Ruth C. Hoagland, Herbert E. Holbert. Jim M. Hollopeter, Annie Holzhey, Raymond J. Hopkins, Macey Hougen, Carol E. Hummel, Edith P. Hunter, Jean M. Hyatt, Ethel May Ingalls, Ruth M. Isaacs, M. Joyce Kemp, Maude M. Kenison, Edythe Kenny, Max L. King, Agnes Marie King, Dora O. Kins, Charlotte A. Klees, Dorothy Knudsen. Lucile C. Korner, Ethel Frances Korner, Helen M. Kosola, Regina A. Kudzia. Marie J. Lalanne. I ouie J. Lane, Opal K. Lear, Jeanette A. Lee, Jennie C. Lenox, Estelle J. Lepley. Caroline G. Leyson, Esther Lightfoot, Ayer M. Lockridge, Mrs. T. L. Lowe, Velma E. Lowenberg, Frances McCurry, Geraldine McFarland, Ruth McGlenning. Marguerite McGovern, Elaine McKeehan. Orville McMahon. Sarah McNally. Margaret A. McNamara. Mary June Markley. May Markuson. Einmi Marron, Mary C. Marsh, Wni. Glenn Marshall, Faythe Marshall, Wilma Mayer, Ruth E. Melton. Jimmy Mero, Elsie Mikelson, Jennie D. Jliller, Dorothy B. Monroe, Bernice H. Moore. Cynthia M. Moore. Ida E. Morris, Fern Mary Morris, Mary G. Morrison, Dorothy Morrison, Phyllis Mae Murphy, Florence Newman, Velma Nielsen, Esther G. Nielsen, Tena May Novacek, Helen O ' Brien, Margaret Oertli, Charles E. Olsen, William H. Orr, Bert Orso, Ethel Osborne, Dell May Palmer, LaVerne H. Paulson, Bertha J. Perkins, Ira E. Peterson. Edna G. Peterson, Me ' Em Pipal, Alma Pissot, Ann C. Popovich, Dorothy I Powell, Robert M. Powell, Sharley Mae Price, Muriel F. Prongua, Nora Ramlo, Solveig C. Randolph, June E. Ratzburg. Irma M. Reardon, Florence Reeves, Rae Rice, Helen W. Richwine, Sarah L. Roberts, Nancy M. Roll, Ruby M. Rook, Arvilla A. Ross, Florence C. Rothwell, Ella Rygg. Anne J. Sanders. Grace Santhuisen. Anna M. Schifelbein, Albert L Schlechter, Ruth Schoenek, Edith Schulz, V.ra Scullv, r.r.- i.. K. in ' Sevl.r 11. Seyler, Kdwin Earl Short, James E. Siderius, Jennie Simkins, Jess B. Skillingstad, Ruth A. iSkillman, Mabel Smith, Iris Smith, Loice P. Smith, Walter B. Snow, Leonilla B. Spencer, Hazel B. Sprout, Mildred E. Spurgeon, Marv M. Stahl, Paul K. ' Staples, Elda M. Stefanatz. Emma H. Stomsvik, Susie J. Straugh, William T. Swanson, Edwin O, Taylor, Helen B. Townsley, Edith M. Tubman, Bernice Turmell, Mrs. June Turner, Thirza J. Twedt, Margaret L. Vihinen, Lillian I. Voorhees, Dorothy J. Wagner. Theodore Walbert. Ruth M. Waldemar. Helen M. Welch. Cora L. Wiese, Mary M. Wildung, Louise E. Willis, Lora Mae Wolfe, Eleanor J. Wood. Agnes Jean Wood. Carol Jean Wri ght. Mildred H. Zakarison, Hazel CHINOOK The Student Activity Fund Committee The Student Activity Fund Committee, wliieli has i-harge of (listril)iitino- the money paid by the students for activity fees, is composed of tln-ee faculty members and four student members. Tlie f;:culty members are Mr. MeBain, chairman; Miss Al- liertson, and Dean Smitii. The student members are Elizabeth liallard, sophomore; Wilford I ' oppie and Fred Gray of the .junior class, and Shirley Callahan of the sophomore class. The com- mittee has furnishi ' d a varied pro-ji-am fur tlie students. By jn-esentin - their activity tickets, students were admitted to all athletic contests. The show Alexander Hamilton, with George Arliss, and the famous harpist, Alberto Salvi, were two attractions during the autumn quarter. During the winter quar- ter the attractions offered by the committee were " The Cuban I.ove Song " at the Hart wig theatre; The Booster Club Vodvil ; The Gargoyle Play, The Youngest ; Marie Montana ; Debates, Dillon vs. Missoula, and Dillon vs. the School of Mines ; and a choice of any show during the last week of the winter quarter. Among the spring quarter attractions were the Sophomore Class Play, the Bozeman State College Band, The Missoula Masquers, and four shows at the Hartwig. House Council The House Council is the governing body of the Residence Halls. A president and a secretary are chosen for the year. Each hall elects a vice-president. " With the assistance of two girls frfun each floor in each hall this body plans the social calendai- of the vear. 1 9 3 2 Offi. cers Pearl Hanson, President Margaret Nichols, Vice-President (nevi ' ) Laverne Palmer, Vice-President (middle) Marguerite Menge, Vice-President (old) CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 The Chinook Early in the autviiini iiuarter the juniors and sopliomores held a joint meeting to elect the staff members for the 1932 Chinook. It had been customary for the sophomore class, which was the senior class when the Normal College was a two-year institution, to publish the annual, but now that the Normal Col- lege is a four-year institution it is planned ultimately to turn the responsibility of publishing the Chinook over to the jiuiior class, and in order to make the transition as gradual as possible the juniors and sophomores agreed to work together tliis year. It is anticipated that next year the juniors will have full charge of the Chinook. A numlier of stiulents entered the contest foi- ai-t editors. Two were elected to assume jointly the art work of the Chinook. The Staff Faculty Adviser, Genevieve Albertson Claude Yates, Editor Clifford Laity, Associate Editor Alma Christensen Dorothy Sherman Business Managers Ward McVay, Literary Editor Barbara Tower, Assistant Mary Louise Taylor, Picture Editor Kenneth Kins, Assistant Paul Walker, Organization Editor Viola Erickson, Assistant Anna Mautz, Activity Editor Helen Hays, Assistant Hallie Pasley, Men ' s Athletic Editor Shirley Callahan, Assistant Elizabeth Ballard, Women ' s Athletic Editor Grace Renning, Assistant Virginia Randolph, Calendar Editor Janet Bernice Hanson, Assistant Ruth Wolfe, Joke Editor Gladys Whitlatch, Assistant John Driscoll, Snapshot Editor Anna MacDonald, Assistant Bill Ballard .„,. j „„ HI HI Art Editors Mary Maxwell Arthur Desonia, Senior Representative Anthony Bramsman, Freshman Representative CHINOOK Chinook Staff Pictures E. Ballard B. Ballard S. Callahan F.Cray .I.B.Hanson K. Kins W. McVay A. JIautz JI. Maxwell V. Randolph G. Renning D. Sherman P. Walker G. Whitlatch R. Wolfe A. Christensen C. Laity H. Pasley M. L. Taylor Claude Yates J. DriscoU A. MacDonald B. Pipal B. Tower Miss Albertson 1 9 3 2 r CHINOOK SMontanomal 1 9 3 2 The first periodical pul)lication at the Normal College was in December, 1906, when the Monmal was originated. This little monthly magazine was continued through May, 1918. In 1924 the Montanomal, the present student paper, was founded. The journalism classes and the student editors, under the direction of Miss Genevieve Albertson, have built up and improved the Montanomal until in 1931 and again in 1932 it placed third in tlu Teachers College Division of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association Contest. The Montanomal Staff FALL QUARTER Editor-in-Chief, Claude Yates Associate Editors, Clifford Laity, Mary Louise Taylor Men ' s Athletics, Arthur Desonia Editorial Committee, Jo Mohar, Cora Perry, Mildred Schuler Advertising Manager, Evelyn Mikkelsen Assistant Advertising Manager, Pern Henderson Reporters, Ruth Wolfe, Berneice Pankey, Hallie Pasley, Kenneth Kins, John Strosky, Oren Sassman • Cartoonist, Bill Ballard Faculty Adviser, Genevieve Albertson IVINIER QUARTER Editor-in-Chief, Clifford Laity Associate Editors, Evelyn Olson, Bessie Kay Editorial Committee, Elizabeth Walker, Ella Sandow, Mary J. Davies, Lois Stoecker Organization Editors, Ward McVay, Barry Caskin, Alden Mast, Paul Walker Men ' s Athletics, Arthur Desonia Residence Halls Reporter, Josephine Miller Music Department Reporter, Harold Grady Business Manager, Evelyn Mikkelsen Assistant Business Manager, Fern Henderson Faculty Adviser, Genevieve Albertson SPRING QUARTER Editor-in-Chief, Bessie Kay Associate Editors, Barry Caskin, Phyllis Graham Editorial Committee, Bill Ballard, Mildred Wright, Gladys Whitlatch Residence Halls Reporter, Tillie Opheim Music Department Reporter, Albert Schifelbsin Business Manager, Lois Thompson Assistant Business Manager, Doris Cutler Reporters, Agnes Curran, Amy Paddock, Harriet Schuler, Eva Staffanson Faculty Adviser, Genevieve Albertson a-sfssasBWin CHINOOK The Index The Normal Collepe Tndi ' x is a monthly publication of a professional nature. Its purpose is " to help teachers teach. " The staff of the paper is made up of members of the journalism class with Miss Genevieve Albertson as faculty editor and Presi- dent S. E. Davis as business manager. During the school year special numbers of the Index are published. These special numbers for 1931-1932 are: Primary number, intermediate number, junior hii;h number, special sub- jects number. Teachers and others interested in educational problems are always glad to get the Index, for which there is no subscription price. Through it, graduates, who are teaching, may learn the news of the College as well as professional matter. Index Staff for ig i-ig 2 AUTUMN QUARTER Kenneth Kins Clifford Laity Jo Mohar Berneice Pankey Hallie Pasley Cora Perry Mildred Schuler John Strosky Mary Louise Taylor Ruth Wolfe WINTER QUARTER Evelyn Olson Bessie Kay Barry Caskin Ella Sandow Mary J. Davies Lois Stoecker Elizabeth Walker Paul Walker Alden Mast Josephine Miller Harold Gray Ward McVay 1 9 3 SPRING QUARTER Bill Ballard Agnes Curran Phyllis Graham Tillie Opheim Amy Paddock Albert Schifelbein Harriet Schuler Eva Staffanson Lois Thompson Gladys Whitlatch Mildred Wright CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Officers of the cAgitators Clifford Laity, President Mildred Schuler, Vice-President Ruth Wolfe, Secretary-Treasurer Professor Rush Jordan, Faculty Adviser oAgitdtors In 1923 the Debate Club was organized under the name of Debate League. Mr. Maekie was then faculty supervisor of the flub. The League met once a week for the purpose of perfect- ing the art of forensics. Wednesday, November 2, 1932, the Debate Club held a meet- ing at which it drew up and accepted a constitution. The name Agitators was chosen for the club. Regular meetings are held the first and third Wednesdays of every month. Charter Members of the Organization Mildred Schuler John M. Comfort Barbara Blair Frances Lowenberg Clarence M. Bickford Macey Hopkins Gertrude Conwell Helen Hockersmith Ralph Owings Ruth Ingalls Ruth Wolfe Mr. Foor Bessie Wood Bessie Goodan John Strosky John Driscoll Marguerite Dey Mr. Jordan Clifford Laity Page 62 CHINOOK L. Chalmers J. Driscoll I. Rush jmfort R. Ingalls M. Schuler M. Wood CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Officers of the Gargoyle Club Harmon Graeter, President Virginia Randolph, Vice-President Marion Benson, Secretary Ward McVay, Treasurer The (gargoyle Club nraiujilics ai tivities at Miintana State Normal College are carried on through the Gargoyle Chib. The club was organized in 1922, and since then it has greatly increased in number, until at present it is one of the most active organizations on the campus. Many students complete tryout tasks to gain member- ship in the club. The Order of the Jewelled Masque is an honorary society within the club, and those Gargoyles who have doiu ' outstanding work in dramatics are eligible for membership. In 1929 the Gargoyle Club was granted a local chapter in Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary fraternity for junior col- leges. This came as a reward for exceptional work done in dramatics. CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 M. Bonson H. Graeter K. Kins E. Mikkelse B. Pipal W. Straugh V. Randolph L). Peppard M. L. Taylor T. Tallent J. Clark L. Crichton F. HenderKon C. Hyatt A. Mautz M. Menge W. Olsen K. Pinkerton L. Scallon L. Sommers B. Tower C. Yates Page 65 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Kins B. Tower eltd Vsi Omega Montana State Normal CoUeye was granted a chapter in Delta Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatics fraternity, in 1930. Students who have done exceptional work in dramatics, and who have been recommended by Miss Mj rtle Savidge, di- rector of dramatics at the College, ai ' e eligible for membership in the fraternity. The following students have become nicmbcrs (if Delta Psi Omega since the estalilishmcnt of the local chapter: Wallace Forsgren Kenneth Kins Dorothy Langdorf Marian Palmer Mary Dougherty Gertrude Waller William Schleder Martha Allen Esther Nina Lovell Ward McVay Elizabeth Hopkins Hellen Dean Barbara Tower Albert Comer Mary Lee Tower Leo Musburger Anna Mautz Barry Caskin Harmon Graeter CHINOOK The Youngest The greatest performance of the Gargoyles during the past year was their presentation of Phillip Barry ' s famous comedy, The Youngest, on Friday, March 4. Hai-mon Graeter played the title role of Richard Winslow, the youngest. Just out of college, he wishes to write, but his elder brothers, Oliver, Floyd Horton, and Mark, Barry Caskin, want him to go into the pin manufacturing business. His mother, Blanche Pipal, and his married sister, Augusta, Anne Mautz, support his brothers. His brother-in-law, Alan, Ward McVay, and Nancy Blake, Marion Benson, guest of his sister Martha, Cynthia Hyatt, prevail upon him to assert his rights according to ' a statute Alan has discovered. His brothers agree to let him lead his own life, and he gives them back the pin factory. He discovers that Nancy has been working him to win a bet with Martha, but his happiness returns when she promises to marry him. The play was directed by Miss Myrtle Savidge, assisted by Mary Louise Taylor. The production staff included: business manager, Barry Caskin; stage manager, Kenneth Kins; .stage assistants, William Olseu, Hugh Mosier, Betty Barker. Louis Sommers, Lois Thompson, William Straugh, and -loe Kyburn did the art work. Property managers were Lois Crichton, John (hristiansen, and Esther Leysen. The musical program between the acts consisted of violin quartets by William Bates, Albert Schifelbein, Mildred Getts, and Delia Mae Osborne. Piano duets were given by Ralph Mc- I ' adden and Mary Hester Decker. 1 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Chanticleer Club The Chanticleer Chih was (irganized in l!ll?8 to promote in- terest in journalism and to improve the school paper. Thei ' e Meie twenty charter members. The society works toward the maintenance of high standards of journalistic writing- and si)on- sors the publication of the Montanomal, weekly jDaper of the Normal College. Students who are outstanding in journalistic work are eli- gible for membership in Matrix, the honorary society within the club. Officers of the Organization RuBYE Olson, President Arthur Desonia, Vice-President Barbara Tower, Secretary Claude Yates, Treasurer Cora Anderson Dagmar Bach Georgiana Crouse Doris Cutler Arthur Desonia Fred Gray Fern Henderson Kenneth Kins Clifford Laity Anna Mautz Evelyn Mikkelsen Hugh Hosier Evelyn Olson Rubye Olson Tillie Opheim Hallie Pasley Blanche Pipal Members Nancy Roberts Mildred Schuler Mary Louise Taylor Lois Thompson Barbara Tower Ruth Wolfe Claude Yates Barry Caskin Bessie Harrison Cynthia Hyatt Verna Johnson Bessie Kay Bill Ballard Josephine Miller Elizabeth Walker John Comfort Alma Pipal Anne Rygg CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 I C. Anderson A. Desonia A. Mautz T. Opheim M. L. Taylor D. Bach P. Gray E. Mikkelsen H. Pasley L. Thompson i;. Grouse F. Render H. Mosie B. Pipal B. Tower ..f CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Taylor Cutler Mikkelsen Flannery y. w. c. A. The Ycuuig ' AVnmen ' s Christi;ni Assofiatioii is the " iily in- ternational organization on the oampus at the Normal (. ' o liege. Memljership is open to all college women and during the year 1931-1932 sixty-four women were listed as memliers. The Y. W. C. A. plays an aetive part in college life. Each year it sponsors the " Big Sister " movement, a Christmas play- let, and the Shipwreck Party for all college women. During the fall quarter the organization entertained Miss Marcia Seeber, national student secretary of Y. W. C. A. ; held a tea for all college women ; a breakfast hike and presented the playlet " The Story of the Christmas Tree. " The winter quarter meetings were conducted by various leadei ' s ami a study of famous reJigiiuis paintings was made. The Y. W. C. A. held a number of open-air meetings and luit on a Shipwreck Party during the spi ' ing c|uarter. CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 D. Bitch D. Cutler L. Krauss A. Menghini G. Renning M. Ball E. Flannery C. Luthje E. Mikkelsen M. Sorg V. Burns E. Flanne I. ilattila A. Paddock ry M. Comfort E. Geyer J. Meeke M. Pierron H. Standish L. Talbott H. Wirtala G. Conwell H. Hays M. Menge J. Randolph M. L. Taylor CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 o , Barbara Tower, President Helen Hays, Vice-President Anna Mautz, Secretary Marion Benson, Treasurer Miss Lucy Hamilton Carson, Sponsor Kappa Zeta Nu The Kappa Zeta Nu Sorority was organized at M. S. N. C. by the women members of the class of 1905. The sorority was established for the purpose of broadening general culture through social contact. It has tried to maintain its ideals throughout the past years. This year the sorority has appointed courtesy committees to aid in social kindness, has organized bridge clubs, and has tried to i romote a more friendly spirit among the women of the College. Membership to the sorority is open iluring the autumn and spring quarters only to those who have successfully completc l two successive quarters of work at M. S. N. C. Activities of the organization include a formal dance, given for the pledges some time during the autumn and spring quar- ters, a party to entertain all College women during the winter term, card parties each month, and tlu ' sponsoring of welfare activities. Elizabeth Backus Elizabeth Ballard Margaret Barlow Marion Benson Gertrude Cusker Alma Christiansen Ruth Erickson Viola Erickson Bernice Hanson Pearl Hanson Members Helen Hays Fern Henderson Cynthia Hyatt Marie Larson Ruth Linderinan Anna Mautz Iva McKamey Margaret Menge Evelyn Mikkelson Laura Jane Osborne Dorothy Peppard Kathryn Pinkerton Blanche Pipal Virginia Randolph Lilah Rockstead Lucille Scallon Elizabeth Steed Mary Louise Taylor Lois Thompson Barbara Tower CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 E. Ballard M. Benson A. Christensei V. Erickson B. Hanson P. Hanson C. Hyatt M. Larsen I. McKamey E. jNIikkelsen D. Peppard K. Pinkerton L. Rockstead L. Scallon M. L. Taylor C. Cusker R. Erickson H. Hays F. Henderson A. jNIautz M. Jlenge B. Pipal V. Randolph L. Thompson B. Tower Rockstead Grace Renning, President Helen Wirtala, Vice-President Gertrude Cusker, Secretary LiLAH Rockstead, Treasurer Eleanor Flannery, Hiking Chairman Women s Athletic Association The Women ' s Athletic Associatiou is cue of the most active organizations at M. S. N. C. The purpose of the organization is to promote a high physical efficiency among the women in the College by fostering an interest in athletics. To become a memlier of the association one must participate in a sport for one season and he present at three-fourths of the practices. At least two sports are offered each season. When a member has been active in sports five seasons, she receives a winged " M. " A large " M " is awarded for nine such seasons. Class team members receive numerals. The W. A. A. members carry on a varied social ])rogram also. They start the social calendar with the College " Mixer. " They sponsor the traditional May Fete. Their year of ac tivity ends with a delightful trip to Elkhorn Springs. The association is a membei- of the national organization of the Athletic Conference of American College Women. They strive to keep up with modern trends in athletics. on Gertrude Cusker Margaret Dr Eleanor Flannery Martha Fontaine Helen Gray Elizabeth Loberg Iva McKamey Evelyn McKenzie Margaret Nichols Evelyn Olson Rubye Olson Tillie Opheim Amy Paddock Dorothy Peppard Blanche Pipal Grace Renning Lilah Rockstead Lois Stoecker Members Madeline Spogen Tva Stolp Thelma Tallent Helen Wirtala Viola Erickson Elizabeth Ballard Agnes Bernasek Frances Bovee Ella Conrovvr Mary Dierberger Maxine Fish Evelyn Flannery Dorothy Gano Lauretta Geisen Ethel Geyser Cynthia Hyatt Edith Hansen Edith Hummel Verna Johnson Ann Menghini Florence Murphy Marjorie Gaines Jla.Kine Pierron Margaret llettier Edna Peterson Dorothy Popovich Nancy Roberts Anne Rygg Grace Saunders Katherine Smith Lois Thompson Ruth Walbert Alma Pipal Gladys McCain Jean Meeke Irene Matilla CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 A. Curr: E. Flanne I. Mattila E. Olson A. Pipal (J. Cuskcr D. Gano G. McCain R. Olson B. Pipal L. Stoecker M. Driscoll L. Geisen J. Meeke T. Opheim G. Renning I. Stolp V. Ericl H. Gray A. Menghini A. Paddock N. Roberts T. Tallent E. Hummel M. Mettier E. Peterson L. Rockstead H. Wirtala Pag-e 75 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Women s Glee Club Twenty-one members directed liy Miss Frances Robinson made up the Women ' s Glee Club this year. Only six of the last year ' s members were in the elul ; these held an invitation for tlie new members. The followiu " ;- officers were elected: Officers Virginia Randolph, President Elizabeth Ballard, Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Erickson, Librarian Alma Christensen, Assistant Librarian Five meml)eis who did not retui ' ii for the winter quarter were replaced. The retiring- members were Muriel Brown, Janet B. Hanson. Marguerite McOIeuninfi ' , Margaret Barlow, and Vir- ginia Randoljih. Huth Erickson succeeded Virginia Randolph as president. The Glee C ' lul) took pait in Ilallowe ' i ' u Stunt Night and the Booster Club Vodvil. It also made several public appear- ances, and during the spring quarter broadcasted over KGIR in Butte. The Glee Clul) has among its members many outstanding singeis will! often rendered solos and duets at assembly. The meml)ers of the club receive invaluable training in appearing before the public, as they are frequently asked to assist in church and civic programs. With so much promising material in the freshman class it is anticipated that the club will duplicate its success next year. Page 7« CHINOOK Glee Club Back Row — Left to Right; C. Moore, W. Benepe, A. Christenseii. J. Cook, M. Getts, V. Randolph. M. Fish. Center Row; B. Harrison, B. Mikkelsen, D. Osljorne, T. Tallent, Miss Roljinson, E. Bonser, J. Randolph, I. Moore. Front Row; B. Eakman, R. SkillinK-stad, R. Erickson, D. Sherman, E. Wagner, J. Meeke, M. L. Taylor, K. Ballard. Members Accompanist, Ruth Erickson FIRST SOPRANOS Muriel Brown Bonny Eakman Janet Bernice Hanson Ida Moore Marguerite McGlenning Dorothy Sherman Ruth S ' killingstad Mary Louise Taylor SECOND SOPRANOS Bessie Harrison Winifred Benepe Elizabeth Ballard Evelyn Mikkelsen Thelma Tallent ALTOS Margaret Barlow Elsie Bonser Alma Christensen Cynthia Moore Virginia Randolph Edith Wagner 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK cr W Club 1 9 3 2 Durins ' the antnnin (|ii;irtor (if ' 27 tlic " M " Chib wiis or- ganized. Men who are prominent in athletics and earn a letter in any one of the major sports make up the membership of the club. The club promotes athletics and ardently supports clean sportsmanship among the students. A dance was sponsored by the " M " Club during the autumn quarter. The inter-class basketball tournament, also sponsored by the club, ended in victory for the freshmen who competed with the sophomores in the final game of the tournament. Last year the " M " Club helped in the remodeling of a club loom for tlie men. On the walls of the room are pictures of for- mer teams. Ma ' gazines are funiished for the room by the College. Offic AUTUMN QUARTER Hallie Pasley, President Howard Jenkins, Vice-President Arthur Desonia, Secretary-Treasurer Ransom Cosper, Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER QUARTER Howard Jenkins, President Herbert Jones, Vice-President Arthur Desonia, Secretary-Treasurer Paul Stahl, Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING QUARTER Arthur Desonia, President Ted DePew, Vice-President Claude Yates, Secretary-Treasurer WiLPORD POPPIE, Sergeant-at-Arnis Page 78 CHINOOK Willia D. Taft, H. Pasley. H. Left to Right— Back How: .1. L.i. kiidi;. Jenkins, R. Beaudry, T. Depew, Mr. Bri-eaen. Center Row: L,. Sommers, F. Tpma, H. Mosier, R. Cosper, S. Callahan, G. An- derson, W. Popple. Front Row: K. Kins, B. Cook, C. Yates, A. Desonla, A. Wright, A. Taft, H. Jones, Membi ers G. Anderson J. Lockridge F. Anderson H. Mosier B. Bates G. Nelson R. Beaudry Wm. Olson S. Callahan H. Pasley H. Cashniore W. Poppie B. Cook E. Seyler R. Cosper L. Sommers P. DeCorey P. Stahl T. De Pew Ed. Swanson A. Desonia A. Taft J. Holbert D. Taft H. Jenkins E. Williams H. Jones A. Wright K. Kins C. Yates 1 9 3 F. Ypma CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 BOOSTER CLUB VODVIL In November, 1922, the Booster Club was organized to give snpijort to the senior class. In that year, the club raised enough money through pie and candy sales to buy a frontispiece for the Chinook. The function of the club is still to give financial help to the Chinook. For several years a Booster Club Carnival was held. This was succeeded by the Vodvil. The Vodvil hckl Saturday. February 20, consisted of acts presented by eight classes and organizations of the College. The Gargoyles, the juniors, the " M " Club, the W. A. A., the fresh- men, the (ilee Club, the K. Z. N. sorority, and the sophomores took part. IVi. inning. Stunts The audience voted the " M " Club ' s act, " Columbus Goes West, " the best of the evening. Modern slang and original wit and costumes in connection -ttith the classical story kept the audience in an uproar. The climax came when Gayle Anderson, as Columbus, brought back with him a iiumlx ' r of the " I " ' Club members disguised as chorus girls. Garden Scenes of 1860, by the freshmen, received second place. Four couples in the costume of the da.v sang The Song of Love. After a dance by Beryle Scully and Ethyl Jean Davis, the skit closed with the old favorite. Let Me Call You Sweet- heart. In a beautiful ceremony at the close of the program, Doi ' othy Peppard was crowned Vodvil Queen. She was attended by Helen Bayers, Helen Hays, and Virginia Kandolph, the other three canditlates selected bv the student bodv. CHINOOK 3 2 Vodvil Scenes CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 The French Club Officers of the Club Holland Beaudry, President Margaret Jordan, Vice-President Hazel Spencer, Secretary The French Chib was organized in the fall of 1931. Most of the students taking French courses offered at the College or those who have taken courses in French previously are members. Very interesting and worth while work in French has been carried on dui ' iiig the year. One distinctive feature is that only French may be spoken at meetings, and all business is trans- acted in this language. Thus, students have the opportunity to use Fi-ench practically. I CHINOOK I 1 9 3 2 R. Beaudry II. Jordan A. Stephens D. Cutler Bessie Kay I. Stolp B. Tower M. Harrison E. Mikkelsen M. L. Taylor Mrs. Leubben y. Henderon B. Scully L. Thompson CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Little Symphony Orchestra Under the direction of Miss Frances Robinson the Little Symphony Orchestra for the year 1931- i;(32 developed into an organization of which the College may well he proud. Tlie Little Symphony held rehearsals on Tuesday and Thursday evenings of each week. The attendance averaged from thirty to thirty-five. The Orchestra made two pul lie appearances dur- ing the year. First, at the Armistice Day program, Hartwig Theatre ; second, in the annual concert March 10, in tlie College auililniiuin. On May 28. the Little Symijhony liroadcasted (i er the N. B. C. network from Station KGIH in Uutte. In addition to these ] ulilie appearances the Little Symphony is avaihible foi- i)lays and other activities. They provided the music for commencement. They played betAveen acts for the Three in One Night plays and also for the Missoula Masquers. CHINOOK Personnel of the Little Symphony Orchestra First Violins Violoncellos Albert Schifelbein, Cc Master Bill Bates Harold Grady Mrs. William Nelson ncert Nancy Roberts Mrs. Frank Tyrol Double Bass Angeline Smith Mary Shoenborn Violet Eastman John Christensen Piano Lucile Knudsen Iva Stolp, Librarian Second Violins Flute Elizabeth Shotwell Mary Ball, Principal and Librarian William Ballard, Property Manager Delia Mae Osborne Ruth Hillier Clarinet Bernard Geisen Cornets Ira Perkins, Property Manager Ruth Schleehter Helen Novacek Marjorie Wordsell Helen Weberg Laverne Palmer C Melody Saxophone Claire Hawkins Trombone Violas John Strosky Jean MacGregor Horns in F Mildred Getts Edith Hanson Mrs. Theodore Wright Bells Edythe Kenison Doris Cutler Drums Myrtl 5 Adams 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Lett to Right — Back Row: H. Graeter, C. Laity, Mr. Jordan, L. Chalmers Front Row; R. Ingalls, G. Conwell, B. Pipal, V. Erickson, M. Schuler. Debate Under the very ;il)le direction of Professor Kusli Joi-dan the debaters of 1932 wei-e, on the whole, very successful. The ques- tion for debate was most timely and interesting. It was: Re- solved, That Congress should enact legislation to provide for the centralized control of industry (constitutionality waived). On February 26, the initial debate of the season was with the Montana State College. The repi ' esontatives from Bozenian met Blanche Pipal and Mildred Sc huler, the speakei ' s from the Nor- mal College, at the Belgrade High School. It was a no-decision debate. Clifford Laity and Leslie Chalmers of the Normal College debated Intermountain Union at Helena, March 5. The decision was in favor of their opponents. Room 307 was the scene of an inti ' resting debate March 10 when Gertnide Conwell and Viola Erickson of the Normal Col- lege won a decision from a women ' s team representing the Uni- versity of Montana. The same team went to Billiniis Mai ' ch 11 where the verdict was in favor of the Eastern Montana Normal College. In the local auditorium Monday evening, March 14. the men ' s team, Clifford Lait} ' , Harmon Graeter, and Leslie Chal- mers, won a unanimous decision from the School of Mines. Page 86 CHINOOK MffgMMaiMgBi Summer Chanticleer Club During the summer of 1932 a Summer Clianticleer Club was organized. The officers of this club were Sam Cappious, presi- dent ; Jane Herndon, secretary-treasurer ; Wanda Cochran, vice- president. Two regular meetings were held. New members were niitiated at the summer banquet which was held at the Country Inn. The following were members of the organization : Mary Abbott Jane Herndon Mary Boland Hugh Mosier Sam Cappious Blanche Pipal Wanda Cochran Evelyn Strand Hughlun Cole Barbara Tower Fred Gray Mary Louise Taylor Miss Albertson, Sponsor bummer ho ig i A large crowd of Normal College students participated in the annual summer " Go " held at Barratt ' s Wednesday, July 22. (I ' ars driven by faculty members, students and townspeople car- ried the pleasure-seekers to their destination, where they engaged in climbing, swimming, baseball, horseshoes, hiking, and talking in order to pass the time. Lunch was served at 5 :30 and shortly afterwards the " goers " moved back to Dillon after voting the " Go " one of the most successful in the history of Montana State Normal College. Oratorical Contests In order to observe the Washington Bicentennial Anniver- sary in a fitting manner, the oratorical committee of the College decided to sponsor an oratorical contest. A five dollar gold coin was offered to the winner. Virginia Randolph was awarded first place. She later won first place at the state contest held at Butte. A second contest held under the auspices of the College was won by Virginia Randolph. Aycr Lightfoot won second. Duane Taft and John Stroskv were the other contestants. 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 The Dean ' s Reception Students of the Normal College were formally presented to the faculty at a reception held at the residence halls Friday eve- ning, October 2. The members of tlie faculty assembled in the parlors in a receiving line where tlie students were individually presented to them. Following the introduction, students, faculty, and guests assembled in the recreation hall where a program of musical numbers was presented by Miss Frances Robinson and Mr. Ralph McFadden. During the dancing which foHowcd, punch was served in the sun i)arl()r. The reception is a customary event marking the beginning of the activities of the fall quarter. Co Ed Prom " No men allowed. " But it just comes once a year. The traditional Co-ed Prom is most unique. Fair lips grow mous- taches. Men ' s suits replace the customary apparel. Feet accus- tomed to high-heeled shoes must be satisfied with oxfords and spats. Half the weaker sex must imitate men at the big party " for women only. " As the clock strikes twelve, the Cinderellas and Prince Charmings become Co-eds again an d await another year. This year ' s Prom was on Saturday night, February l(i, at the Recreation Hall. Prizes were given as follows: best looking girl. Pearl Hanson; handsomest man, Elizabeth Lobei-g; best waltzers, Iva McKamey and Laura Dean ; best fox-trotters, Gladys McCain and Margaret Nichols. CHINOOK Gargoyle Banquet Activities of the Gargoyle Club were terminated for the winter quarter by an informal banquet held in the dining room of the main College building. Seven pledges were initiated into the club and one Gargoyle, Anna Maut . was admitted into the Order of the Jeweled Mas(iue. The pro.ui ' aiii fcii- the evening ciinsisted of a play, " Spring- time at Normal, " by the pledges; History of Dramatics at M. S. N. C, Professor Robert Clark; History of the Gargoyles, Harmon Gracter; Delta Psi Omega, Miss Myrtle Savidge; Response to the " Welcome. Flovd Iloi-ton ; and two vocal solos, James Murray. Chanticleer Activities At intervals during the school year, students may be seen jjaradiug U]) and down the halls, wearing a feather in the hair, and crowing freciueutly. After a week of such action, the stu- dents are initiated into the Chanticleer Club at a formal baufjuet. During the fall (juarter the Chanticleers were the guests of Dr. and ]Mrs. Davis. At the beginning of the spring quarter the club had a banquet at tiie Petersen home. Members of Matrix, an honorary society, are also initiated at these banquets. 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK Shipwreck Party Each year the Y. W. C. A. gives a Shipwreck Party for girls of the Normal College. It is always looked forward to with great anticipation, and seldom is any one disappointed. Garbed in anything from pajamas to Hnla Hnla skirts the girls meet in the ' " Ree " hall for a good time. After an evening of games and contest " life-saver doughnuts " and other refreshments are served. After every Shipwreck Party, the girls all join in the old saying — " A right good time was had by all, " and mean it. The IV. A. A. Mixer The Women ' s Athletic Association " started the ball a-roll- ing " by giving a mixer. To start the evening ' s entertainment a " get acquainted " game was played. The girls met many new friends in this man- ner. The girls were divided into fom- teams : Matrimony, Snakes, ' N Elephants, and Cannibals. Stunts were performed by the teams. A part of tlic evening was spent in playing games and danc- ing. Candy bai ' s weie sei-vcd as refrcslunents. The i)resident. Grace Kenning, explained to the girls the purpose, activities, membership, and the awards of the organization. Freshman Depression Party Hard times at the Normal College were apparent at the freshman depression jiarty held in the Recreation Hall Frida.y, December 4. In spite of the hard times, every one reported an enjoyable evening. Square dances, circle two-steps, and prize dances were feature numbers of the evening. Gayle Anderson and Cora Welch were judged the best waltzers, and James Mur- ray and Marguerite Barrett won the fox-trot prize. The ap- plause from the crowd determined the winning coniilc. When the depression ended ;it twelve o ' clock, every one was in high spirits. CHINOOK ■ =7— - __f. Kappa Zeta Nu Dance Outstiiiuling events of the full ami sprin.u ' quarters arc llie Kappa Zeta Nu sorority formal daiu-es. These are held in honor of the new members pledged into the sorority. The autumn quarter formal danee was held Saturday night, December . " ), at St. James Guild Ilall. Many members Avho were teaching in nearby toAvns were guests of the soiority. Patrons and patronesses were Miss Lucy Carson, sponsor of the sorority ; Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Moe, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McFadden, Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon E. Davis, Dean Angeline Smith, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Breeden, Dr. and Mrs. R. D. Curry. " M " Club Dance On the Saturday night following Thanksgiving, the " M " Club entertained at an informal danee in honor of the pledges elected at the close of the football season. The eleven pledges, attired in a week ' s growth of beard, entertained with a song. No dances were given by the club during the winter and spring (luarters. House Dances Two or three times a quarter. Dean Smith enlivens a week- end with a house dance at the Recreation Hall. These dances are informal, and many people attend them. Good music is al- ways furnished, and the " Dean ' s dances " are much looked-for- ward-to events. 9 Leap Year Dance February 27, and with it an occasion that comes only once every four years — the leap year dance. Girls rushing frantically from room to room in the doimitory endeavoring to get their programs filled. Men waiting until 9 :3() on street corners for nhie o ' clock dates. Till- girls entertained royally until twelve o ' clock, when they ' ere allowed half an hour to es t tlicir partners home. " What matter if all good-nights were said at the dormitory steps. ' It was a pleasant half-hour for all. 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 The Three-In-One ' ' Night Thursday evening-, December 3, three entertaining and suc- cessful one-act plays were presented by the members and try- outs of the Gargoyle Club. Much dramatic talent and ability to interpret character were shown by the cast under the direc- tion of Miss Savidge. The S])onge, a dranuitic comedy by Alice Riley, depicted the effects of an eminent concert singer ' s selfishness and impulsive- ness upon her associates. Members of the cast were : Nina Aristo, a prima donna, Lucille Seallon; Katherine Aristo, her daughter, Ruth Erickson; Ralph Forrester, her accompanist, Ward Mc- Vay ; Bettina, the servant, Dorothy Peppard ; and Alfredo Fras- cati, a composer, Harry Blackburn. Peggy, a serious play by Rachel Crothers, depicted the strag- gle for a young boy by an actress, Peggy, who loved him, and by the members of his aristocratic family. The part of Peggy was taken by Virginia Randolph ; Dan, the child, by Helen Ran- dolph; Worthington, William Ballard; Angeline, Katherine Pink- erton ; Harriet, Barbara Tower; Lawrence, Paul Walker; and Amy, Marguerite Menge. How Perfectly Absurd, a comedy by J. Hartley Manners, h ad a beautiful outdoor setting and centered about two young people who, tired of life, were going to commit suicide, but ridiculous circumstances brought them back to their senses. The part of the j ' ovmg lady was taken by Jean Clark ; the young man, Barry Caskin ; and the chauffeur, Fred Gray. Barry Caskin was business manager for the plays ; Kenneth Kins, stage manager; and William Olson, Lois Thompson, Laura Dean, June Randolph, William Straugh, and Helen Taylor were stage assistants. Albert Schifelbein and William Bates, accompanied by Mr. McFadden and Ruth Erickson, rendered enjoyable violin duets between the plays. CHINOOK ' How Perfectly Absurd ' ' The Sponge ' CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Page 94 9 Page 95 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK CHINOOK Q©CDg)O0 II i ■ f:: ]jti ! ' ..,i(i :r. " ' ' ' -i! C2i3 1 9 3 2 ■=3irr3 CHINOOK rr CAMP GROUNDS CRINOOK 1 9 3 2 L Vfi vi ' ¥ i RADITION CHINOOK Go ' ' Day " Here ' s to the ' (in " ! l; y tliere lie many nf thriii, " This is a quotatidii taken from the Colleye paper after the " Go " on October 5, lilOT. The Montana State Normal College students and faculty have enjoyed twenty-fonr annual " Go ' s " since these first students traveled in wa nns, hayi ' acks, buggies and nn horseback to Sheep Canyon wiiere they ate lunch, climbed mountains, visited tiie rye jiatch. and took pictures. On ()ctobcr 14, lii:!!, tin- " Go " was enjoyed in Hanson ' s irove. Tile j)icnick; ' rs liiked to the grove, ate lunches brought in boxes, played baseball, pitched horseshoes, and took pictures. The " Go " was a bi.si ' success and we repeat: " Here ' s to the ' Go ' ! ; Iav tlu ' re be nianv of them. " ' M " Day Tligii on a hillside to the noi-thwest of the College is a large white " M. " iiresented by the Class of 191!) and constructed in the spring of 1920. Early in May of every year, the first-yeai students have carried water and lime to the " M, " while the second-year students whitewashed it. The job has always been under the general supervision of the " M " Club. This year the work went on as in the past, with every one enjoying lunch at the completion of the jol) in the Cornell Grove at the foot of the hill. The glistening whiteness of the " M, " tired backs, and siui- liurned necks and ai-ms attest to tjie diligence of the hiliorers as the " ] r " is painted for ain)ther year, 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Hallowe ' en Stunt Night Hallowe ' en Stunt Night at M. S. N. C. is an old tradition. In the early days of the College Hallowe ' en was celebrated by i ' pple ducks, peanut scrambles, and fortune telling in the dormi- tory dining hall. For a number of yeai-s it has been customary to speud the first part of the evening at a program to which each organiza- tion in the College contributes a number. When stunts are over, the students go in the back door of the dormitory, pass through the chamber of horrors, and enter the Recreation Hall, where the rest of the evening is spi ' ut in dancing. The May Fete The traditional spring May Fete, the theme of which was " The Pageant of the Nations, " was presented lay :! " , VX ' A. The Queen of May held court. All the nations came to entertain and pay tribute to the ((uecii, who reigned supreme over the world this joyous May season. There were bold Vikings from Norway, Bull-fighters from Spain, Gypsies from Hungary and Dancers from countries all over the world. They forgot their jealousies and racial animosities and all made merry. Jane Redpath of Coburg was crowned Queen of the " Slay. Alberta Shepherd of Great Falls was maid of honor. The senior attendants were Elizabeth Hopkins. Eileen Richardson, and Bon- nie Bovee. The junior attendants were Ruth Erickson, Martha Marie Frost, and Grace Renning. Many of the Training School pupils and Normal College stu- dents assisted in the presentation of " The Pageant of the Na- tions. " The colorful costumes and the beautiful campus setting made the May Fete the outstanding feature of the spring quar- ter. A large audience attended the entertainment. Page 104 CHINOOK The College Sing On the Monday evening ' preceding spring- commencement ccmcs the College Sing, one of the oldest traditions of the Mon- tana State Normal College. The graduating class, attired in caps and gowns, groups itself on the front steps of the Main Hall, while the audience stands in front. The graduates sing songs suitable to the occasion of leaving. The College Sing is one of the most lasting memories of college davs. The Candle-Light Procession An impressive ceremony near tlie end of tlie sjjiing quarter is the Candle Light Procession. It constitutes the farewell of the graduates to the College life. Each graduate is accompanied by a lower clas.sman carrying a lighted candle. All sing " College Chums " as the procession divides and comes together again. This is one of the most beautiful and interesting of the College traditions. Commencement Day Commencement Day is one of interest to every student. That day marks the completion of our course at M. S. N. C, and although that was oui- ultimate goal on entering tiie College, we cannot help regretting that we are leaving a college that has meant so much to us. Every speaker engaged to deliver the commencement address invariably has an inspiring message ; some may conclude that it is a day " never to be forgotten. " At the 1932 commencement the first Uachclor of Education degree students will be gi ' aduated. O CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Commencement Play The Dover Road by A. A. !Milne was chosen for the com- mencement play for 19;W. It was presented June 6 in the Mon- tana State Normal College anditorinm. Tlie plot is concerned with a very rich man. ; Ir. Latimer, wh i makes it his business to interce|it runaway lovers, keep them in Ills house for a weel . ami by eontrivinfi- to let them see eacii (ither at a disadvantage, cure them of their infatuation, lljs methods are very clever, and eveiything turns out happily. The Cast Dominic .----.-. Hugh Mosier Maids ----- Lois Thompsnn, Jean Clark Footmen - - - - John Driscoll. Clifford Laity Leonard -------- Ward McVay Anne -------- Cynthia Hyatt Eustasia ------- Dorothy Sherman Nicholas ----... Harmon (iraeter The ]ilay was directed by Barbara Tower, a mend)ei- of the junior class. The Student iVctivity Connnittee bought this iibiy and every student in the College had the oi)i)ortunity to see it. 1EE 19BBBB i ATHLETICS CHINOOK - :: e O ' - T r. E r3 -!? Tl ,«,; I . _«,,.» , ty4 i » » vf •: «: «, i jmrn] ■ ' ' •IW- ' Psc ' l Left to Right — Back Row: Manager T, Depew, K. Kins. J. Dickson, D. Blair, A. Taft, F. Anderson, Coach Breeden, B. Caddell, L. Sommers, W. Poppie, W. Straugh, J. Murray, P. Stahl, B. Geisen, G. Marsh, H. Grady, J. Driscoll, Manager C. Yates. Front Row: G. Anderson. P. DeCorey, B. Cook. J. Lockridge. H. Pasley, A. Wright, S. Callahan. J. Holbert. H. Ca.shmore, H. Blackburn, W. McVay, H. .Jones. Football By Arthur Desonia On the afternoon of September 28 thirty-three stalwarts answered Coaeh Breeden ' s grid call. All were enthusiastic, con- fident, and ready to fight for a place on the team. Eight Bull- dog lettermen formed the nucleus of the new edition, with ex- perienced players from other colleges and high schools making an invaluable asset. •«R| JiW " " :Si " i III 1 9 3 2 Breeden Callahan m ., g I KZiaKr: CHINOOK v: 1 9 3 2 wm Ww F. Anderson The first game was played on the loi-al field with the Bobkittens from Bozeman, October 10. The Bulldogs outplayed their visiting opponents in every department of the game, but the breaks decided the issue for the latter and they emerged victorious, 19-0. An intercepted Normal pass enabled the Kittens to score first in the second quarter, and have the half end 6-0 in their favor. The Teachers made a gal- lant bid to score at the beginning of the hist liiilf. Fifty-five yards were made in one short rush ; then a pass inter- cepted over the goal line spent the threat of the drive. A blocked punt recovered gave the Kittens another scMire in the same period. In the sec- ond play of the game Beaudry, letter- man (111(1 stellar guard, received a broken ankle, an irreparable loss to till ' ti ' aiii. Kesults of first downs: Xorniiil IL ' ; Bobkittens S. The next encounter was with the state champion. Mount Saint Charles eleven, a week following the Bobkitten game. Obviously outclassed, the Bull- dogs fought hopelessly to lose a one- sided game. The tale is told in the 8: 0 score. Cook, Poppie, Wright, and F. Anderson upheld the Normal attack against the powerful Capital City cloven. I)c Corey, Bulldog end, was out of tlic game with injuries. The following week-end saw the Teachers journey south to Rexburg, Idaiio, to cngauc the Ricks Vikings. Ill a cold wind and rain the Vikings charged and passed their way down the wet slippery field to a 49-0 victory. Page 108 CHINOOK Ilolbert, guard, presented the only seorino ' threat for the Bulldoi s wiicii lie intercepted a pass and broke away for a good gain. Cosper, De Coicy, Poppie, and Holbert starred on the de- fense. Poppie and F. Anderson carried the burden of the offense. Two weeks of hard drillini;- prepared the Bulldogs for contests with the School of Mines, Intermountain Union, and Idaho Southern Branch, all three to be played within nine days ' time. Butte fans saw a spirited fighting Bulldog eleven smash and tear through a Mines line, only to lose the ball on downs when scoring was almost within grasp. At half time the score stood 13-0 in favor of the Mines. Due to lack of reserve strength in the second half the Bulldogs weakened, but still they fought to the last. The final score of 41-0 tells only a part of the story. DeCorey, Lockridge, Poppie, and P. Anderson were outstanding for the Normal. Poppie was easily the crowd thriller for the day. Light workouts were on the menu for the team in preparation for the homecoming game with Intermountain I ' nion College at Dillon on Armistice Day. The same spirit that existed in the game with the Mines still prevailed and the Bulldogs stopped a ten-game losing streak by defeating the Pan- thers, 25-0. Poppie, Pasley, Gayle An- derson, and Callahan each scored. Pop- pie kicked the extra point. Every man in the Bulldog lineu]) cariied his bur- den of the battle. 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Praetife and games added daily to the list of the incapacitated, and with Imt half of its usual strength on the field the Bulldog aggregation was steam rollered over by the powerful and speedy Tigers from Poeatello. A reserve backfield all the time and a reserve line part of the time carried the attack for the Normal. For the final game the l nlldogs journe.yed to Billings to meet the Bil- lings Polytechnic Crusaders. Inclement weather that marred the game for the spectatoi-s prevailed. The Normal re- ceived the kickoff, and Poppie made five yards on the first play. Then on the second play the backfield ace re- ceived a broken ankle. The Poly scored tM ' ice in the first half. Pasley made the Normal ' s only score when he re- ceived a kickoff and raced seventy yards through the entire Poly team to score. Three more touchdowns and an extra jioiiit were made by the Crusad- ers during the game, liiinging the total score up to 33-6. The following Tuesday football pic- tures were taken of those earning let- ters, and the suits were turned in, thus f " nding the 1!)31 season. At the next regular " M " Club meet- ing letters were awarded to fourteen football players and two managers, and eleven new men joined the ranks of the wearers of the orange " M. " CHINOOK Those i-eceivino ' letters were: DeCorey, Butte — ri ; ' ht end. Pasley, Ennis — right tiiekle. Loekridge, Whitefish — right guard. Cashmore, Dillon — center. Holbert. Virginia City — left guard. Stahl, Dillon— left tackle. G. Anderson, Browning — left tackle. C ' aptain Callahan, Tlire " Forks- -left end. Poppie, Corvallis — full l)ack. Wright, Dillon — quarter back. F. Anderson, Great Falls— left half. Cook, Twin Bridges— half. Jones, Twin Bridges — half. Beaudry received a service letter. Yates and DePew received manager ' s letters. Stars indicate those who were al- readv letteimen in football. 1 9 3 2 Page 111 [f CHINOOK 2 Left to Rit lU — BALk Jtou ( ' (..luh Biffdfii, (_;. Andcrsuii. T. Depew. B. Cook. Front Row H Jones, A Wright, H. Pasley, B. Seyler, E. Swanson. Basketball By Arthur Desonia With the culmination of tlie gridiron senson came the Nor- mal ' s most popular sport — basketball. Immediately preceding the start of the regular season was held the inter-class tourna- ment under the auspices of the " M " Clui). Fin;d standinjis nf the teams were: First Freshman " A " Second - Sophomore " A " Third Fresliman " B " Fourth - - — -huiior " A " Fifth - ..SiiplKimore " B " The tournament i-evealed the brightest prospects ever seen. LetternuMi from previous teams, players from other Montana state institutions, and high school graduates who received hon- orable mention at district and state tournaments constituted the cosmopolitan coterie of stalwarts who, under the tutelage of CHINOOK Coach " Brick " Breedeii, were molded into a higli scoring- quintet. Competition — tliat mythical maker of any team — was the keenest ever entertained at the Normal. Another dy- namic feature was that Mr. Breeden drilled a " second " team that was capable of maintain- ing the sensational tempo of team perform- ance as did his first string. A group of twenty- two prospective players was temporarily se- lected at the start of the season, and from these players Mr. Breeden groomed a squad of star hoopsters. In an endeavor to test the jxiwcr of the pros- pects and to secure a sparkling seoiing com- bination. Coach Breeden scheduled two games, before the holidays, with independent quints. The first to be met — lontana Hardware, last year ' .s state independent champions — romped away to win, 46-30. The second practice tilt resulted in a 37-25 victory for the locals. Basketball was pigeon-holed for a few days during the holidays, but on January 8 the Bulldogs journeyed to Helena where they en- gaged the Intermountain Union Panthers in the initial small-school conference basketball game and emerged victorious, 44-29. The Teachers officially opened the uatercollegiate contest by scoring an early lead which they held, 24-12, at the half. Bates, Bulldog center, turned in the most creditable performance with a total of eleven points; Ed Swansou and Pasley played good ball to add eighteen more points together. Jones, who later became a scintillating guard, started the season in that manner. Considerable comment, by Helena fans, was given the hoopsters. On the following week-end the Bulldogs met the School of Mines team here and dropped one of the most exhilarating tilts ever played on the local floor, 30-32. A 15-15 score at half time showed two evenly matched teams were in the striiggle. The second half was the best ; the lead changed five times with Erickson of the Mines tossing the winning Itasket twenty seconds before the final gun. Callahan, Bates, and Jones were outstanding for the Normal, the former garnering fifteen jDoiuts to lead all scorers for the evening. 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 t n The Biillclos ' s next entertained the Univer- sity of Idaho, Southern Branch, Tigers in a two-game series. In each game the visitors were held on even terms in the first half, but victory was not to be denied them in the sec- ond period as they scored heavily to win each contest by counts of 46-17 and 40-20. The invader ' s pair of accurate shooting guards and giant center, who was high point man of the series, presented a puzzling attack that enabled them to break away for many baskets. Bates was high scorer for his team in the two games. Brigham Young ' s University Cougars — win- ners of the western half of the Rocky Moini- tain Conference — played the Bulldogs next. The second string teams of each school played a i)i-elimin;iry game, ending in a 34-11 victory foi- the visitors. In the main event between first-string teams of the two schools the Utah cliampions romped away for a 40-16 win. The local Teachers were given only a remote -hance of exen holding their opponents ' score (k)wn, but they surprised all by flashing an ;i(tack that made the B. Y. U. quintet extend themselves considerably, especially in the first half. Ed Swanson, Normal, and Romney, B. V. r., divided honors as outstanding floormen ; -Jones was again eminent at guard in holding the high scoring Cougar forward, Romney, to a lone field goal in each half. During the same week the Noi-nuil team motored to Butte to meet the Miners in a re- turn match. The Bulldogs took a 17-11 lead in the opeuing minutes but were out-scored, 23-19, at the half. Bates was lost to his team in the second minute of play, due to a sprained ankle. Callahan, Ed Swanson, Pasley and Wright worked best for the Normal. The final outcome was: Normal, 41; Mines, 50, Duriug the next week the Normal v: m won over Havre, 32-29, but lost a double-header to tiie University of Idaho, Southern Branch, there. On a Thursday night the Bulldogs came from behind to eke out a close victory over the Northern Lights from Havre, in a most rabid contest, featured by a hectic battle in the second half in which the locals staged a whirlwind 13-point rally to win. When the count i-ead " -19 against the Bulldogs, the CHINOOK large crowd — excited, worried, dizzied, fren- zied over the maddeiiinfi: jjace — lost all sense of bearing: with the fast moving spectacular contest that gained, rather than lost in its sav- age momentum. The accui ' ate shooting of Pas- lej ' , Ed Swanson, and Callahan provided points for victory, but the defensive work of Wright and Seyler made the visitors resort to long- range bombardment that had no telling effects. The next night at Pocatello the Bulldogs were easily overwhelmed, 24-41, with second-string teams playing most of the game. Pasley was again outstanding for the Normal. On the fol- lowing night the second-string Normal team was pitted against the Idaho first-string five. The dope was upset when Elmer Swanson, cen- ter, led an attack that, though resulting in a 28-32 defeat, made the Tigers play real ball to win. The Bulldogs had lost their last game. For six straight contests the Bulldogs played in championship form to win that many games, and bring their percentage mark up for the year to .875. Intermountain Union Panthers was the first team to be defeated. In a return game here, led by Bates and Ed Swanson with fourteen and nine points, respectively, the lo- cals easily won, 43-24. Three games featured the play of the next week. The Eastern IMontana Normal was met first, and a 54-27 victory was easilj ' added for the Bulldogs. Callahan and Pasley garnered tliirty-one points between tiiemselves to share scoring and playing honors. In the first game with the Billings Polytechnic a victory was in doubt three minutes before the game ended. With but a five-point advantage at that time the locals, led by Bates and Pasley, scorched the net for eleven points and an assured vic- tory, bringing the count to read: Normal, 56; B. P. I., 40. In the second tilt with the Poly Crusaders the Bulldogs took an early 10-3 lead and continued bombarding the net with first- class accuracy- to lead 30-13 at half time, and to win, 53-36. Ed Hwanson was high pdint man for his team with fifteen points ; Pasley turned in a brilliant floor game. It was the last home appearance for the regulars. On the follow- ing week-end the regulars saw • action, but 1 9 3 2 m CHINOOK 9 3 2 r the Bulldog Reserves concluded the home sea- son with a romping 38-12 victory over the Twin Bridges independent team. For the final game of the year the Bulldogs journeyed to Billings to engage the Eastei ' n Montana Normal quintet in a brace of games. The local hoopsters concluded the casaba-toss- ing season by capturing a free-scoring contest in the initial game, 59-48, and then came back stronger the next night to win handily, 50-30. In the absence of Coach Breeden, who was ill, Hallie Pasley acted in the capacity of man- ager, captain, and player. In the first game Callahan, foiward, set a high scoring record for intercollegiate teams of the state with a total of thirty-three points. Pasley and Ed Swanson added ten and eleven each to the new record. The Bulldog ' s winning streak was ex- tended to six straight as they again swamped the E. M. N. 8. quintet in the season ' s finale, 5(1-30. Callahan, Pasley, and Ed Swanson did the heavy scoring with twentj ' , f(uirteen, and thirteen points, respectively. And so ended another basketball season. Seven men were awarded letters ; those receiv- ing insignias were: Ilallie Pasley, Ennis ; Shir- ley Callahan, Three Porks; Edwin Swanson, Forsyth ; Herbert Jones and Earl SeyloF, Twin Bridges: Amos Wright and Bill Bates, Dillon; Vm. Ulsen was given a manager ' s letter. A significant feature is that the men out- scored their opponents by twenty-two points, and almost averaged a point-a-minute for the season. In six hundred minutes of playing and jxissible scoring, 567 points were scored, for an average of 37.8 per cent per game. Following is an unofficial compendium of the record of the ten highest scorers. It in- cludes the player ' s name, position played, num- ber of games each played in, field goals, free throws, and total points made by each player: Plaver, Position Games Fg. Ft. Pt. ' i. Callalian, f 14 72 14 158 Ed Swanson, f 15 4S 20 112 Pasley, c --- 15 50 5 105 Bates, c 11 26 13 65 Jones, g 14 S 3 13 Wright, g-. .- 14 9 1 19 El. Swanson, c t Jc Anderson, t ' ' 1§ Sevier, g. .- - - 14 7 2 16 Jenkins, g 11 5 3 13 M. H. N. C. !. Scored 567 545 CHINOOK Left to Right Track ig3 Only (ine Ipttorman, Howard -Ji ' iikiiis, returned from the ' 30 squad. Jenkins praetieed long and hard on the hurdles. Bill Wolverton, a former track man of the Normal College, was back praeticinor for the high jump. The new members to go out for traek were : James Murray, Bearcreek, and Donald Blair, Riehey, for the sprints: and " Red " McKenzie, Riehey. for the long dis- tance riins. After weeks of hard training, Coaeh Ole K. Moe took the squad to Missoula for the inter-i-nllegiate track meet where they made a commendable showing for the Normal College. Jenkins placed third in the 220-yard hurdles. Wolverton was in a two- way tie for third place in the high jump. The Normal College placed third in number of points. The " M " Club awarded letters to the following: Captain Howard Jenkins and William Wolverton. 9 3 2 Page 117 CHINOOK Baseball ig i The first baseball team, orji ' anized in the spring ' of 1931, pei ' formed in the fig-htiiig inainiei- of all Bulldog teams. y The season started poorly when Intermountain Union Col- 3 lege of Helena invaded Dillon and won over the Bulldogs by 2 a score of 12-9. The local team showed np better a week later when they held the Western Fuel. Butte League Champs, to a 3-1 score. The next week the College boys, in a twilight game, chalked up their first victory of the season, winning over the Dillon Tom- cats, 5-4. On the following Saturday, the team went to Helena and again pla.yed the Panthers, losing by a 13-12 count. The next week-eiul. Callahan held Stoeekers of Butte to one hit. The Bulhhjgs trium])lied liy a 10-1 scoi ' e. On May 24. Callahan was again going strong, and allowed only two hits, shutting out Sheridan 9-0. May 27, the Bulldogs took the Tomcats into camj) 4-3 in an- other twilight game. The Butte Eagles came to Dillon on May 30, and won an exciting game, 13-12, by a run in the final inning. The next game was in Whitehall where the Bulldogs trimmed the Jefferson county boys to the tune of 12-5. Coach Ole K. Moe is deserving of considerable credit for his work with the team. CHINOOK Left to RiKht — 1st Row: J. Murphy. J. Vandei Aasheim, R. Gosper, B. Caskin, F. Ypma. Left to Right — 2nd Row: B. William, S. Callahan, E. Aa.shei Jenkins. Left to Right — 3rd Row: Coach Moe, Manager, R. Hogan. H. Pasley. Captain M. Cornell, J. Baseball Lineup M. Aasheim, cf., Captain J. Murphy, 2b. E. Williams, lb. J. Vanderark, c. S. Callahan, p. H. Pasley, If. E. Aasheim, c. R. Cosper, rf. R. Cornell, ss. B. Caskin, rf. J. Jenkins, rf. F. Ypma, If. G. Nelson, 3b. R. Hogan, Manager 1 9 CHINOOK Hockey 1 9 3 2 Field hockey is a comparatively new game at the Normal College, having- been organized here five years ago. That 1931 was the most successful season thus far shows the growth of in- terest in the sport. Because of snow, only one tnurnament game was played at the end of the season last fall. This game was played in a snow- storm with the thermometer below zero, but the girls were as enthusiastic as if the weatlier luid Itecu perfect. The sophomores won by a score of 9-0. Hockey Lineup SOPHOMORES A. Menghini M. Spogen I. McKamey G. Renning L. Thompson V. Johnson E. Flannery E. Geyer H. Wirtala I. Stolp E. Loberg A. Verwolf M. Mettier J. Meeke A. Bernasek FRESHMEN J. Randolph E. Hummel D. Popovich F. Bovee Left to Right — Back How: A. ilenghini, II, Spogen. I. JleKamey. O. Renniui L. Thompson, V. Johnson. Front Row: E. Flannery. E. Geyer, H. Wirtala, I. Stolp, E. Loberg. 9 3 2 Left to Right: A. Verwolt. II. Mettier, J. Meeke. A. Bernasek, J. Randolph. E. Hummel, D. Popovich, F. Bovee. ar. ' icz ; . [CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Volley Ball There was mucli enthusiasm disphiyed hi volley ball this year. " Middle " was the victor in the inter-dorm-tf)wn tourney. There were keen competition and interest in these games. The sophomore girls ' woii the championship. The scores of the decisive games were -l-H and 121-10. Since these games were most exciting, they were well attended. Page 122 Lineup SOPHOMORES Grace Renning, Captain Lilah Rockstead Helen Wirtala Martha Fontaine Eleanor Flannery Evelyn Flannery Iva Stolp Celeste Cullen Mary McGovern Kathryn Brogan Lois Stoecker Cynthia Hyatt FRESHMEN Mary Dierberger, Captain Frances Bovee Bessie Harrison Ethel Jarussi Ernestine Jarussi Edith Hummel Maxine Fish Jane Caskin Alma Pipal Nancy Roberts CHINOOK Left to Right — Back Row: Miss Blegan, K. Brogan, L. Stoecker, C. Hyatt. M. McGovern. Front Row: E. Flannery. M. Fontaine, G. Renning, C. Cullen, E. Flannery. fs fs fs V i " V 1 9 3 2 Left to Right — Back Row: Jliss Blegan, E. Hummel. M. Dierberger. Front Row: B. Harrison, E. Jarussi. N. Rol erts, E. Jarussi, A. Pipal. Page 123 Page 124 CHINOOK Basketball Basketball seemed to be the popular sport for women dur- ing the winter quarter. A large number of girls came out for practice. There was close competition in the dorm-town tourney. " New " dorm captured the championship. The fresliiiian-s(i|)h(iiii(ire aincs prdved to he very exciting. The teams were evenly matched, and the games were a " real fight " from start to fiiiisli. The freshmen were victorious with scores of 21-24 and 1!)-21. Some very good playing was exhib- ited throughout tlic tournev. SOPHOMORES Grace Reniiing Mar.v McGovern Lineup Forwards FRESHMEN Helen Bayers Marie Bayers Rubye Olson Helen Wirtala Guards Dora King Nancy Roberts Evelyn Olson Margaret Mettier Celeste Cullen Montana Atwell Martha Fontaine Running Centers Jumping Centers Subs Ebba Anderson Maxine Fish Velnia Newman Louise Wildung Cora Welch Edith Johnson Left to Right — Back Row: Miss Blegan, E. Olson, R. Olson. Front Row: M. Fontaine. JI. McGovern, G. Renning, C. CuUen, M. Atwell. 9 o Left to Rig-lit — Back Row: Miss Blegan. N. Roberts. E. Johnson, D. King-. Front Row: M. Bayers, E. Anderson, H. Bayers. C. Welch, V. Newman. CHINOOK Baseball 1 9 3 2 Baseliiill was one of tlie favored sports of tlie spring quarter. ]t was a common sight to see the girls out on the field giving Babe Enth keen eomjietition. Batter np ! What a thrill it is to knock a two or a three-bagger hit. Freshinaii and sophomore teams were quite evenly matched so the games showed keen competition. The sophmnores made a good fight but were un- able to withstand the wicked hits of the fi ' eshmen. The cham- pionship game ended with the freshmen as victors. The score was freshmen 9, sojihomores 1. Lineup SOPHOMORES E. Heikkila T. Tallent H. Nousianen E. Garlinghouse FRESHMEN M. Nichols I. Stolp M. Driscoll H. Wirtala M. Shortley B. Bovee R. Jones I. HiMen G. Renning E. Loberg P. Burrell M. Rygg CHINOOK I mmSi S3 Left to Right — Back Row: E. Heikkila, T. Tallent, H. Xousiaiien, Miss Blega Front Row: E. Garlinghouse, M. Shortley, B. Bovee. R. Jones, I. Hilden. a ' " n ' 1 L ' J _ f«IB ' kTil ' X nAfi 9 3 2 Left to Right — Back Row: M. Nichols, I. Stolp, M. Driscoll, Miss Blegan. Front Row: H. Wirtala, G. Renning, E. Loberg, F. Burrell, M. Rygg. Soccer 1 9 3 This is the first year that soccer teams have been chosen, and the second season of soccer as a winter sport. Quite a few sophomores and many freshmen came out for practice. Teams were chosen on the basis of ability of players and number of times out for jiractice. A very excitini ' touriiaiiicnl uame between the freshmen and sophomores was played in the snow. Because of deep snow the second game was not played. The chaniiiionship went to the sophomores who won tlie first o ame. No varsity teams were chosen this year. Lineup SOPHOMORES Evelyn Atwell Montana Atwell Elizabeth Ballard Gertrude Cusker Eleanor Flannery Edith Hansen Agnes Bernasek Frances Bovee Mary Dierberger Maxine Fish Dorothy Gano Lauretta Geisen Mary McGovei ' n Mary O ' Hara Lila Rockstead Grace Renning, Manager Doi ' a Vance Helen Wirtala FRESHMEN Esther Leyson Florence Murphy Nancy Roberts Ella Rothwell Anne Rygg, Manager Grace Sanders Ruth Walbert :- :T.r: vr:T,- TTr.iTnTf:. 7TH-i Page 128 CHINOOK Left to Right — Back Row: Miss Blegan, H. Wirtala, L. Rockstead, M. Atwell, M. McGovern, E. Atwell. Front Row: M. O ' Hara, D. Vance, B. Ballard, G. Renning, E. Hansen, E. Flan- nery, G. Cusker. 3 2 Left to Right — Back Row: D. Gano, JI. Fish, A. Bernasek, M. Dierberger, F. Bovee, Miss Blegan. Front Row: R. Walbert, G. Sanders, A. Rygg. N. Roberts, L. Geisen, F. Murphy. E. Leyson. CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Left to Right: Murphy, Rygg. enms Almost before the frost leaves the ground, the four tennis eoui ' ts are filled with eager players. Always from daylight till dark there are some who have time to play, and the sound of swift running feet and the twang of the rackets are audible at all hours. During the last two weeks of the spring i|uarter a tournament is held. Last year the I ' luimpions were : Women ' s singles — Marguerite Rygg. Women ' s doubles — Freshmen, Gertrude Cus- ker and Marguerite Rygg. Sophomores, Ilellen Dean and Elizabeth Hopkins. The sophomores won the school champion- ? hip. ] Iixed doubles — Marguerite Kygg and Jo- seph Murphy. Men ' s singles — Joseph Murphy. CHINOOK Swimming Those who wish to indiilye in the luxury of, and reap the benefits from, swimming have that opportunity during all sea- sons of the year. The Normal College plunge is open at specified hours to townspeoi)le as well as to students. The plunge is cleaned frequently and all water is purified. Competent life guards are always present to prevent accidents. Persons having this duty in 1932 were Edith Hansen and Grace Renning for women and Wilford Poppie for men. Handball One of the most popular forms of exercise for students and townspeople is handball. Though a comparatively new game, it has gained rapidly in prestige as a sport. I The two handball courts in the basement of the gym are very much in demand. Better players are trained here eveiy year. The game, calling for much vigorous exercising of the muscles of the body, is considered one of the best for both men and women. 9 3 2 Page 131 CNINOOK Calendar— Autumn Quarter SEPTEMBER 28. Registratidii ! 457 staunch yduug Piiritaus, attired in Sunday best, arrive to sign a three months ' charter. OCTOBER 2. Since they have broken away from their strict father- land, the Dean allows the bashful little Puritans to get acquainted at a reception. 10. Alas ! All can not be merry-making, and the Bobkitten Indians, resenting the prestige of the newcomers, be- siege the village and go yelling off with a score of 19-0. 17. Besieged again ! The Mount St. ( ' harlcs cutthroats rmi off with a few scalps dangling at their belts, 83-0. 23. Are the pioneers forsaken? Ah, no. A good angel, Salvi, the harpist, comes to soothe the weary patriots and in- spire bleak minds. 30. Stunt Night ! Tlie May jole Dancers break out in gay regalia and present an entertainment of hilarious fun. They are well punished for their frolics and witchcraft in the house of horrors afterwards. NOVEMBER 6. Our warriors dash off to battle with the School of Mines! They fight nobly but lose to a score of 41-0. At home a bevy of fair maidens await blushingly theii- return for the Dean ' s first house dance at " Rec " Hall. 7. The valiant pioneers and trail-bla ers have a big reunion at the Hansen Cafe! A memorable Alumni Dinner. 11. Capt ain Callahan spurs on his troops to a glorious, long- sought-for victory with Intermountain. He revives the spirit of ' 76, 25-0. 14. Trouble again I Southern Idaho rush upon u.s with all their reserves and leave us blinking to a score of 111-0. The Chanticleers crow at a dinner. And why not . ' They are the guests of President and Mrs. Davis. 21. No wonder the Puritans hated war ! Another scrimmage and Billings Polytechnic escapes with the scalps, 33-6. Page 132 CHINOOK 2.J. The faithful little eolonists nil rush to the auditorium at 7 :!■ " ) to see CJe(ir ' e Washiujitoii ijietuies. Cannon cease fifing! i ' eaee reigns! It is Thanksgiving ' . Fri. — " M " Club Dance. The warriors parade theii ' hlushing new recruits before the admiring ' colonists. DECEMBER 3. The noble order of the Gargoyles present three breath- taking one-act plays. 4. A depression hits us. We find ourselves stranded. But the freshmen haul in the cider and come to the rescue with a hard times party. Old clothes, old cider, old dances, and fun ! 5. Dignity and lieauty are revived at the stately and courtly K. Z. N. dance. A happy day in the life of the patriots ! 7. Mr. Ralph McFadden gives recital to a large and appre- ciative aixdience. 11. Not to be thwarted the Normal fighters lay down foot- ball arms and take up basketball. They besiege the Mon- tana Hardware of Butte but lose to a score of 46-30. 12. With dauntless courage they rush on the fray. This time Lima falls before us, 37-24. Victors and vanquished cele- brate at the " Ree " Hall. 13. The last brigade, with laui ' els won, feast on Senior Sun- day. 14. The Gargoyles make five defenseless pledges go through the stocks and suffer before them. They recuperate at a party in their honor afterwards. 16. Hats off! " With music playing and colors flying, the noble la.st brigade receive their diplomas at Commence- ment. 18. After battling through exams, the tired Puritans are readv for the holidays. CHINOOK Calendar— Winter Quarter 1 9 3 2 JANUARY 4. The collegians organize again for a new era in their na- tional life ; ready to fight and hold high the flag of M. S. N. C. 8. Off at once to a fray ! Trouble in onr country, among colleges, all preparing for a Civil War. We come away with colors flying from a raid at Intermonntain with a score of 44-29. 16. The Mines fir i iis at Fort Sumter; a thi ' illing liattle is waged, and our .soldiers lose by one shot. We revive at the first House Dance of the quarter. 20. Our worthy government official. Miss Lucy Carson, gives us an entertaining and instructive talk on " Some Cur- rent New York Dramatics Pi ' oductions. " Our goveinment becomes more organized and efficient. The Debate Club holds a meeting. Gargoyles prepare for new tr.youts, W. A. A. ' s initiate thirty neophytes, the Booster Club organizes, the Mixed Chorus meets, and the French Club holds an entertaining meeting. 22. Skirmishes come thick and fast, keeping our army busy. Poeatello, in the Battle of Bull Run, takes some of our ammunition and alarms our citizens. 23. Second Battle of Bull Run — and the same kind of over- whelming defeat. 28. Brigham Young " U " surprises us. running off with a score of 16-40. 29. Another loss at Fredericksbu inflict a loss, 41-50. Courag ' the corner. One mouth is over, and each citizen, though alarmed l)y the losses to our opponents, rallies and stand.s by our government, M. S. N. C. ! The School of Mines Victory lies just around FEBRUARY 1. All recruits hasten to the Ilartwig Theati ' c to witness " The Cuban Love Song. " 4. Gettysburg! Havre enci ' oaches on our territory, and we drive them back, 29-32. CHINOOK 5-6. We piisli into tlie trenches of the Pocatello Tii ' ors, and arc repulsed l)oth nights; 24-41. l ' 8-;]2. n. Our worthy Bulldogs beat the Intermountaiu Panthers, 4. ' M ' 4 ! " Pnblie spirit never ran so high! " 12. We down the Lima Independents at Vicksbnrg, 41-32. Candidates are elected for Vodvil Queen. l:]. Till ' women ' s suffrage movement is given a great fi ward stride at the successful Co-ed Prom. 1:1-16. All divisions of our government organize, plan, and rehearse for the great event of Vodvil Night. 17. On to Richmond! Our arni - wins renown, and courage is i-evived as we Avin a slashing victory, 54-27, frtnn East- ern Montana Normal. 10. The Bulldogs march on to victory in a two-game series with the Billings Polytechnic Crusaders ; 56-40, 53-36. 20. All public spirited citizens meet in Assembly Hall to wit- ness a great performance: stunts, drama, music, talent, and beanty at Vodvil Night. 26. Marie Montana, noted American soprano, soothes our war-torn hearts with her charming and accomplished singing. Our women debaters fight for our glory in a no-decision debate with the Montana State College at the Belgrade high school. Another month passes, leavinc victory, hard work, and pleasure to the fighting collegians of M. S. N. C. MARCH 4. Dramatic talent, nnder the auspices of the illnstrioiis Gargoyle Club, present a convincing, entertaining, and highly successful play, " The Youngest. " 5. Oui- men debaters fi ght hard and well at Helena with Intermonntain Union College, but their opponents take the decision. The last gnn sounds. " We raise onr flag victoriously again over old Fort Rnmter after defeating Billings Nor- mal 59-4S, 50-30. Peace now reigns after all the endless battles of the Civil War which roused onr patriotism. Other interests, art, music, di-ama, and debate now claim all our attention. The woman suffrage movement gains impetus, as this is Leap Year! Who can tell what the future may bring? CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 10. Victory agMin ! A debate team from the University goes down in defeat before one of our teams. Standing room only in room 307 tonight ! Peaeefnl music ! The musicians of the Little Symphony Orchestra give a pleasing and artistic concert to a large audience. 31. Our debaters meet the Billings Normal at Billings. We are indeed pleased with their efforts there. 12. Kappa Zeta Nu Women honor Old Saint Patrick at a dinner bridge party. 14. Our men debaters unanimously defeat their opponents from the School of Mines. It was a spii-ited, decisive contest. 15. The Gargoyles meet in AViutei- Quarter initiation at an informal ban(iuet. 16. Commencement again. Many worthy fellow citizens, who have passed all requirements, march forth to the wilder- ness to teach our youth. Another quarter is over; some of our recruits march to their homes foi ' a brief rest ; all prepare for a bright spring quarter iu our history of 1933. The gloomy days of the Revolution are over; we have fought hard battles in the Civil AVar; we are victorious and eager to march on! Behold! — the Spring Quarter. CHINOOK Calendar— Spring Quarter MARCH ' 21. The hiiig ' winter nf battles and |)iiinefr tronl)le.s is over, and as we sign np for a new (luartcr we see Jiappiness ahead for the si)riny of 1932. 28-31. Girl Scout Week — A large number of girls prepare to receive the spirit of the pioneer woman in the hearts of young girls by spreading the gospel of Scouting. 31. .Miss Carlson leads a gay pajama frolic. APRIL 1. April Fool ' s Day: The Spirit of Fun is honored by a House Dance. ■)-G-7. We see Ben Hur. 8. Tlie Chanticleers initiate eleven students at a banquet, beautifully set at Peterson ' s. The art of writing is car- ried forth. 13. ] Ir. Henry addresses the assembly; " A Suitable Celebra- tion of a Great Man. " 16. Four Gargoyles are formally initiated into the National Dramatics Fraternity — Delta Psi Omega. 18. Kalph McFadden ' s pupils exhibit the love we moderns have for music. 20. Virginia Randolph emerges victorious from a state ora- torical contest held in Butte. Her oration was entitled, " The Spirit of Washington. " Ruth Ingalls and Mildred Schuler lose 2-1 a debate with the Co-eds of the School of Mines. Professor Clark enlightens the Agitators on the psychol- ogy of debate. 22. K. Z. N. ' s, dressed in adorable yellow rompers, entei ' tain the spirit of youth. 23. " Ilowa, " the great Magician, unfolds the mysteries of the universe before our wondering eyes. 29. Bulldog baseliall nine invades Intermountain in Helena, and are driven back bv a score of 15 to 8. CHINOOK MAY 4. Tlie Agitators give a ilebate iu which it is proved that " Girls should uot pay their part of the expenses wheu they have a date with boys. " 6. Four contestants exclaim their ideas at an Oratorical Contest. Virginia Kandolph is victorious. 7. Bulldogs take thinl in state intercollegiate track and field meet as Wilford Topple places second in the javelin. I Other representatives are Smith, DePew, and Murray. 1 11. " M " Day. We show that we can work as Avell as we Q did in the good old days, as we yield the kalsomine brush to adorn our jiroud emblem. 14. State College Band gives concert. 16. State University jMasqiu-rs present " The Far Off Hills. " 1 0. Training School Exhibit. ' 1 . We welcome the senior high school girls at a matinee dance. 27. The Gargoyles usher in new members at an impressive formal banquet. 28. The K. Z. N. ' s have tlieir formal dance. 28. Little Symj)liony and Women ' s (Mee Club bi-oadcast over N. B. C. network. JUNE 3. First Jiuiior Prom at M. S. X. C. — the biggest social event of the year. 4. Gi ' aduating sopliomores and their friends are honored at a tea at the home of President and ilr.s. Davis. ■ . A dinner for the graduates. 6. The graduates present an artistic and enjoyable play. 7. Another cherished memory in the hearts of the senior — College Sing and the memorable Candle-Light Procession. 8. Commencement. 10. The quarter ends — another era has passed in the histoi ' v of M. S. N. C. CHINOOK i Page 139 9 3 CHINOOK Autographs CHINOOK Autographs 3 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK Autographs : p »p CHINOOK Patronize Our oAdvertisers The merchants ' who have generously supported this publication have made this Chinook possible. The class of ip 2 expresses its appreciation to the advertisers OUR ADVERTISERS The following have, in a very real manner, helped to make this ip 2 Chinook the book that it is. Their loyal support is certainly appreciated DILLON Andrus Hotel 168 Beaverhead Abstract Co 168 Beaverhead Auto Sales Co 172 Beaverhead Cleaning Works 156 Bergeson Motors, Inc 153 Bond Grocery 170 Cash Meat Market 155 City Baking Company 169 City Drug Company 151 City Shoe Store 177 Crosby Beauty Shoppe 149 Dillon Examiner 158 Dillon Furniture Store 169 Dillon Implement Company 162 Dillon Shoe Shop 176 Dillon Steam Laundry 148 Eliel Bros 152 Elliott ' s Cash Store 151 First National Bank 175 Gosman Drug Store 174 Hartwig Theater 163 Hazelbaker, Frank A. ... 171 Interstate Building and Loan Association 149 Japanese American Studio 161 Luebben, Thomas E 160 McFadden Confectionery 150 MacMarr Stores 154 Men ' s Store, McCracken Bros 172 Montana Auto Supply Co 165 Montana State Normal College 145 Niblack, Chas. H 154 Penney, The J. C. Company 159 3 2 DILLON— Continued Routledge, Dr. G. L 163 Stamm, Albert 162 State Bank and Trust Co. of Dillon 173 Tattersall Variety Store 179 Taylor, Dr. Carl B 157 Thomas Book Store 170 Tribune Book Store 155 White Cafe 166 3 2 BUTTE Butte Business College 153 Dreibelbis -. , 167 First National Bank - __176 Gamer ' s Confectionery 158 Gamer ' s Shoe Co 178 Hennessy ' s 156 Lock wood, The 177 Metals Bank and Trust Co 167 Montana Power Co 160 Marans 174 Symons Store 146 Truzzolino Chili Parlor 178 Weinberg ' s 157 Weins 150 Page 144 HELENA state Publishing Co. CHINOOK State " rmal College of the University of Montana The State Normal College of the Universitv of Montana offers superior facilities for professional training. Its grad- uates are eagerly sought. If after the completion of the two Aears ' 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 institu- tions or in universities not located in this state. In the usual four years of a college course a Normal diploma and a de- gree may both be secured, no loss resulting from transfer of credits. The Normal College confers the degree of Bachelor of Education. For huUet ' nis or iiiformatinii address The Rcrjisfrar, DILLON, MONTANA 9 3 CHINOOK 3 2 1897 1932 A PIONEER STORE The atovy of tliii ' t.v-five years of progressive, aggressive, honest iiierehaiulisiiig is written in tlie history of this — one of the very oldest of I ntte ' s mercautih ' institntions — and in l!t. " 2. a i)erio(l of sliifting ownerships and clianging organizations. The Symous Store operates under The same ownership The same management The same merchandising policy This is a Uutte store, a honie-fonnih ' d and a home-coudueted institution; a liusiness built upon and existing under sound principles; a substantial, dependable buying place for the peoi)le, a reliable fair-dealing concern that ninst continue as this com- munity ' s leading store because it is now as it has been in all the years of its career The store of Jdrfjc-st and heat stocks! The store of iiiruridhli loircxl prices THE SYMONS STORE ( Oiiginaloi- of low ])rices in Rutte ) CHINOOK beautiful Wedding Culminates College Romance Beautiful Co-cd Suvcuinhs to Picas of Collrge ' iolinist College Eoniauce I Is there auy other phrase that can so thrill a heart, voiuig ' or old? The very words have a sound that carries one away from the commonplace hnnidrum of existence! And their significance I This case is but one of the many that may lie oliscrved in the course of a year at the Normal College. The above picture shows Miss Lucille Scallon and ] Ir. Harold Grady just before they were joined by the indissolu- ble bonds of matrimony. The little fellow carrying the bride ' s train is Johnnie Ilickey, the nicest little boy in our block. And now, dear readers, you may see what the Normal College will do for you. Come — and meet j ' our fate. Harold and Lu did it — whv can ' t you? 1 9 3 2 Pa e 147 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 (Note: This ad is taken from Robert Clark, Genealo.a:ist I will trace youi- ancestry back as far as you wish. Rates: Back to 1800— p Back to 1700—110 Back to 1600— 125 Back to 1200—150 Back to 500 B.C.— 11 0(1 Back to Noah— 1125 Back to Adam— 1150 Special — this week only — I ' or $6.75 I will trace you to tlie Kallikak family; for |500 I will make yoii a descendaut of Washington, Xajioleon, Caesar, John Barleycorn, or the Wau- derinff Jew. tlie Daily for May 25. 190§) Robert Powell: What is the most nervous thing beside a girl? Ray Eisenbart: Me beside a girl. Bill Ballard: Gee, there ' s an awful lot of girls stuck on me. Ted Wagner: Yeah! They sure must be an awful lot. John Driscoll: Don ' t spit on the floor. Barney Walters: ' Smatter? Floor leak ' Louie S. (kissing her gently) : Haven ' t I met you somewhere before? Anna M.: No, it ' s just the situa- tion that ' s so familiar. Kenneth Kins: I started out with the thought that the world had an opening for me. H. Jones: Did you find it? Kenneth K.: Yes, I ' m in the hole Ward McVay: Helen Brown. Elizabeth Ballard: look even worse in blue Say, you look like Thank you, I Miss Robinson (in Glee Club): Haven ' t you girls ever learned to fol- low a stick? Now follow me. My shoes are killing me. Really, they ' re killing me, too. DILLON STEAM LAUNDRY At the End of EVery Telephone 135 r CHINOOK Interstate Building 6- Loan Association DILLON, MONTANA OUR PLAN This Assuciiitioii issues Investors ' lustallmeut Shaves at a .yiiaraiiteed cost of foO.OO, payahle at 50e per share per month for a period of 100 months. We Mitkc Mniiihjji Iiistallinriit Loans on Iniprored ( ' ifji I rnperfirs Mr. McBain (in science class): I will use my hat to represent the planet Mars. Is there a question before I go on? Evelyn Mikkelsen: Yes. Is Mars inhabited? Helen Waldemar: It ' s only six o ' clock, and I told you to come after supper. Gayle Anderson: That ' s what I came after. Prof. Light: Who ' s there? Burglar: Be still and keep quiet. I ' m looking for money. Prof. Light: Wait. I ' ll get up and look with you. June Randolph: I used to sing in the Glee Club. Miss Robinson: How long? June Randolph: Until they found out what was the matter. Miss Ragon: That dra ving lacks atmosphere. Evelyn Mikkelsen: I was thinking of giving it the air. Al Taft: Can a person be pun- ished for something he hasn ' t done ? Dr. Davis: Why, of course not. Al Taft: Well, I haven ' t done my algebra. Barbara T.: What are you think- ing about? Joe Ryburn: Nothing. Barbara T.: Oh! Do take your mind off yourself. EXPERT OPERATORS IN Permanent Waving. IVIarcelling, Finger M ' avinK. " Water " U aving-, French Paper Curling. Hair Dye- ing and Tinting ' , Scalp Treat- ments, Facial.s, Manicuring. CROSBY BEAUTY SHOPPE RUTH M. CROSBY, Mgr. Andrus Hotel Bldg. lULLON MONTANA 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 WEIN ' S 33-35-37 East Park St. Muiitami ' a Lai-f cst Men ' s i toi ' c Mr. Jordan: Why don ' t you weed yoiu- garden ? Mr. Light: If I did there ' d be nothing left in it. Mr. Light: My lad, all bright men are conceited. John Lockridge: Oh, I don ' t know; I ' m not. Kenneth Kins: You ' ve got a big hole in your stocking. Mildred Schuler: Why, I have not. Kenneth Kins: How ' d you get your foot in it then ? Mr. Jordan: What are the five great races of mankind? Ransom Cosper (suddenly awaken- ing): Five races? Oh, yes, the 100- yard, the hurdles, the quarter mile, the three mile, and the chariot. Mary Louise T.: Why so sad? Kenneth Kins: I was just thinking that this i s the last evening we can be together until tomorrow. Mr. Bayers: How is it, young man, that I find you kissing my daughter? How is it, young man ? Wilford Poppie: Great. Great. Mr. Jordan: What was the great- est cause of Henry VIII ' s failure in his journey of life? Amy Stephens (in English His- tory) : Too many back seat drivers. Carl Engelbach (slightly dream- ing) : You ' re the only girl for me, Anna. Ruth S.: Why, you brute, my name ' s Ruth, not Anna. Carl E.: Now, darling, wait a min- ute. You ' re the only girl for me, Anna love you. Preacher (apologizing for furnace which is making so much noise): I hope the noise will not disturb you this morning. Floyd Horton (speaking out of turn again): It won ' t; we ' ve slept through more noise than that at Normal. MCFADDEN ' S • Dillon ' s Most Popular • ICE CREAM PARLOR IM- Page 150 CHINOOK ELLIOT CASH STORE The StuilriitK Store IIea(l(iiiarters for SVn OOL HUPPLIEH LUNCH GOODH COLD DRINKS COXFECTIOXS Everythiuji ' for Stiidciils ' Needs The Plaee of (iood Fellowship Across from the ' din pus Mrs. Callahan: Shirley, I was never so mortified in my life. Why at that chicken dinner tonight you leaned right over and started kissing the host ' s daughter. Explain your- self. Shirley: Huh! She asked me to. Mrs. C.: She asked you to? Shirley: She did. They were just passing the chicken when she leaned over to me and whispered: " Wanna neck, wanna neck? " so I did what any gentleman would do. Mr. McBain: It gives me great pleasure to give you a C on this test. R. Wolfe: Why not make it an A and get a real thrill out of it? Edgar Williams: What are you taking this quarter, Cashmere ? Howard C: Oh! I ' m taking it easy right now. Jim Judge: Got a cigarette? E. Comer: Lots of them, thanks. Mr. Poor (in history) : The Declaration of Independence states that all men are created equal. Weren ' t women taken into consideration? Alma Christensen (quickly): Why, men embraces women. Mr. Poor (calmly): Yes, quite frequently. Miss Albertson (in reading cla.ss): Edith Hansen: Had what? Do you know Galahad? Bill Bates: Is your father well-to-do? J. Christensen: No, indeed; he ' s hard to do. Barry Caskin: An abbreviation is a thing you use when you haven ' t time to spell a word. Bert Orr: I got Greece on the radio last night. Mrs. Orr: Well, wipe it off before your father sees it. Strosky: What ' ja looking for? Grady: Nothing. Strosky: Well, you ' ll find it in your hat when you put your hat on. Art Desonia: The seniors aren ' t what they used to be. Harry Blackburn: Why, what did they used to be ? Art Desonia: Preshies. City Drug Company I ' or Cameras and Camera Supplies, Toilet Articdes, Stationery 9 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 CORRECT STYLE ] ' ear nr Apparel for All College Students WitJiin the Reach of Every Poclcethoolc The Right Style for Every Occasion To Fit Both Men and Women Regardless of Figure ELIEL ' S PHONE 400 DILLON MONTANA CHINOOK TRAINING.. ..the Key that Unlocks the Door of Success! A TRAINED MIND IS THE BEST INSURANCE FOR FINANCIAL INDEPENDENCE 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 prepa- ration is broad enough to enable them to rise in the scale of service. DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL IN SESSION THE ENTIRE YEAR REMEMBER THE BUTTE BUSINESS COLLEGE IS ONE OF THE LEADING COMMERCIAL TRAINING SCHOOLS OF THE ENTIRE NORTHWEST BUSINESS EDUCATION ADDS VALUE TO ALL OTHER EDUCATION Established 1890. Write for Catalogue. Owsley Block, Butte, Mont. Miss Savidge: Are you writing notes? Cynthia Hyatt: No, I ' m only answering them. Strosky reported that in order to diminish the noise at night he put clothespins on Grady ' s nose. Grady retaliated by reporting that in order to keep that schoolgirl complexion he wore a dog muzzle at night. Anna M.: Did you hear about Herbie Jones? He drank some sulphuric acid by mistake. Jane Herndon: Hurt him? Anna M.: No, he said that the only thing he noticed was that it made holes in his handkerchief every time he blew his nose. Mr. McBain: What is the principal product of Ireland? Hickey: Irishmen. Clifford Kakela: Did you know Tom had athletic nose? Bill Straugh: What ' s an athletic nose? Clifford Kakela: One that ' s always running. Berqeson Motors Ford tSalrs and Hcrrice DILLON. MONTANA Miss Carson: Define " handicap. " Bill Bates: A chaperon. 1 9 3 2 Walter Smith: Ever had Econom- ics? Brooks Cook: No, just measles and chickenpox. Mr. Light: This is the third time you ' ve looked on John ' s paper. Gladys Whitlatch: Yes, sir, he doesn ' t write very plainly. Page 153 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Sue Johnston: The more I study grammar, the less I know about it. Miss Albertson: You must have been studying- a great deal lately. H. Schuler: What are you doing? May Selway: Thinking. H. Schuler: When did you install the equipment ? Ann MacDonald: Have you ever been pinched for going too fast? Louis Sommers: No, but I ' ve often been slapped. We ' ve found out why they call How- ard Cashmore " Cash " — because he ' s not a credit to his folks. Miss Savidge the curtain. Bill Olsen: Say think I am, a squirrel ? All right, run up what do you Ahv ay.s the Newest vStyles at Ch as. H . Niblack ' s • nuioii ' s- (1 red test . ' (■U,l to Wear SI ore Miss Glasser: When you were abroad did you visit Rome? Miss Ragon: I don ' t know. Someone else always bought the tickets. Bonnie Eakman: I wonder if you would help a girl in trouble? Harmon Graeter: Yep. What kind of trouble do you want to get into? Ella Conrow: No, I ' m saving my kisses. Art Desonia: I ' d like to add to your collection. i ' din iliiiiciits of the — MacMarr Stores DILLON I ' .LTTE ANACONDA E sther Leyson: You remind me of the sea. Hugh Hosier: Wild, Romantic, Restless ? Esther Leyson: No, you make me sick. Lightfoot: Say, do you like to play with blocks ? John Hickey: Not since I grew up. Lightfoot: Then quit scratching your head. Policeman: Say, Miss, you were going fiO miles an hour. Ethel Jean Davis: Oh! Isn ' t that wonderful ? I only learned to drive yesterday. William ' s Father: What did you learn at Sunday school this morning, son ? Willie Davis: The Lord is my chauffeur, 1 shall not walk. CHINOOK i Tribune Book Store Aliraijs ]Vc1come 21 ' S. Montana St. DILLON : r()XTAXA Rubye Olson (in Chanticleers): Now, you can all pay your banquet dollar to Mr. Yates before you pass out. Elsie Isaacson: Why do you think yiiur teacher likes you? Lois Thompson: I think so because he marks a big kiss on all my test papers. Miss Albertson: What made the tower of Pisa lean ? Mary Harrison: I wish I knew, I ' d take some. Alden M.: Could I have a date to- night? Lois S.: Yes, if you can find some one dumb enough to date with you. Alden M.: O. K. I ' ll be around at eight o ' clock to see you, then. Clarence Baker: I hear Seylor was kicked out of hygiene class last week. Bernard Geisen: How come? Clarence Baker: " Bobby " Clark caught him counting his ribs during an exam. Herbert Hoagland: Do you know my friend? John H.: Yeh! I used to sleep with him. Herbert: Roommates? John: No, classmates. Mr. Jordan: What is the death rate in Montana? Doris Seyler: One death to each person. Mr. Osborne: So your son got B. A. and M. A.? Mr. Sommers: Yea, indeed, but his PA still supports him. Ella Sandow (during hygiene class at Training School): The trunk is the middle of the body. Tommy: Say, teacher, you ought to go to the circus and see the elephant. Mr. McBain: Where do you find foul air? Helen Taylor: In the chicken coop. Why the ear muffs ? Fred Gray: Say, man, don ' t you know it ' s leap year? Mr. Clark: Why didn ' t you do your homework, Miss Adams ? Myrtle: He! He! Msit Dilloir.s Most Ip-to-nate Market Headquarters for all Kind.s of Lunch Goods and Vegetables Cash Meat Market Next to Post Office 3 -jr-1 p.. CHINOOK College Women Who Know Their Style Come to Mniitittxis Greatest fitore, HENNESSY ' S lUitte, -Moutaua It ' s no Avonder that Hennessy ' s is the mecca for College Women for here at all times you will find the very newest " college styles " pro- vided at moderate prices. Mr. McFadden gave one of his unusually long assigrnments in harmony and Mary Decker piped up: " Say, is this a day ' s work, or a five-year plan? " Mr. Jordan: Walker, tell me what you know about the Indian race. Paul: I wasn ' t there. I went to the baseball game. Mrs. Breeden: The couple next door seem very devoted. He kisses her every time he goes out and when he comes in again, and waves kisses to her from across the street. Why don ' t you do that? Mr. Breeden: Hang it all. Give a man time. I don ' t even know her yet. Mr. Henry: I believe that you might talk more intelligently if you had a little more sleep before coming to this class. Amos Wright: Yes, sir, but you see I have only one class before this one. Albert Schifelbein: I ' m going to the hospital tomorrow for an operation. Ruth Erickson: Good luck to you, dear; I hope everything comes out all right. After arriving at M. S. N. C., Mary wrote home for the first time. The letter ended, " Excuse this awful scribble, but I ' m in an awful hurry to catch the male. " Visitor: Does " Shy " Callahan, a student, live here ? Landlady: Well, Mr. Callahan lives here, but I thought he was a night watchman. Beaverhead Cleaning Works Cl eaning — Pressing- All Work Guaranteed ROY FORRESTER, Prop. X CHINOOK W ' ltci-c l-J.r(iiii. llc TJnnijs Are i )t Expensive ' isit our second floor — ii.ssoinlilc your nr(lroli( ' now, Avlicn ]ii ' ieos arc lower than in twenty years. WEINBERGS BUTTE 18-20 West Park St. Officer: Young man, you were go- ing- 50 miles an hour. Hugh Hosier: Impossible, I ' ve only been on the road fifteen minutes. Hazel Holman: How can you study when your roommate ' s typing? Charlotte Kins: Oh! I read be- tween clicks. Lois Stoecker: Who wrote these jokes ? G. Whitlatch: Oh! Ruth and I. Lois Stoecker: Then you both must be older than you look. Garage Man (bending over en- gine): You ' ve got a short circuit. Miss Duboc: How long will it take to lengthen it? Harry Cloke: It doesn ' t take much to turn a girl ' s head, does it? Mr. Rutter: Evidently not, I just saw one looking at you. Mr. Erickson : Sir, do I understand you want to marry my daughter ? Al Schifelbein: Yes, sir. Mr. Erickson: Have you any money? Al S.: Not much right now, but I will have when my rich uncle dies. Mr. Erickson: How old is your uncle? Al S.: He ' ll be three years old next June, sir. Hazel Spencer: Well, I passed Comp. at last. Beryle Scully: Honestly? Hazel Spencer: Well, what differ- ence does that make? " Bobby " Clark: What three kinds of love are there ? Ella Sandow: There is only one, the patei-nal love. " Bobby " Clark: Isn ' t there a love of the opposite sex? Ella Sandow: Well, isn ' t your father of the opposite sex ? B. C: How did you learn to swim? Clara Hawkins: I don ' t know. B. C: You learned by watching some one else, by imitation. C. H.: Some babies swim and not by imitation. B. C: That ' s because their an- cestors were poor fish. Is your Boy ' s eyesight normal? Glasses mean increased effi- ciency and the saving of future vision. Have His Eyes Examined Today Dr. Carl B. Taylor Optometrist 3 Page 157 I CHINOOK 3 2 " Bobby " Clark: spelled C-A-R-L? Is Carl always C. E.: Yes. B. C: Oh, no, not always. C. E.: If you ' re from the old coun- try you don ' t spell it C-A-R-L. B. C: Oh, well, you ' re too fresh to be from the old country. Dr. Davis would n ot make a good golfer. He doesn ' t know which end of the caddie to use. Minister: Would you care to join us in the Missionary Movement? Lucille Knudsen: I ' m just crazy to learn it. Is it anything like the col- legiate waltz ? Miss Carson: Who was John Bun- yan? Bonnie Eakman: He was er — er — ah, he was an eminent English foot specialist. WHEN IN BUTTE Make Your Headquarters at I Gamer s Confectionery Uinners. Jjunches, Ice ( ' ream and Camlies Comer Park aud Montana Streets And what use will you make of your trigonometry? Well, it ought to help me in parking my automobile. Ruth Ingalls: Are you hungry? What say we eat up the street? Marjorie Gaines: No, thanks, I ' d rather have ice cream. Mr. Olsen: Young man, were you out after ten last night? Bill Olsen: No, sir, I was only after one. We Print the .l 0. 7 ' .lAf .l .L tile Students ' ruhlicalion THE EXAMINER Dillon, fiintana Ted Depew: I ' m a little stiff from bowling. Coach (trying out track-men): I don ' t care where you ' re from, get busy out on the track. Mr. Light, in Modern Education, asked the class to define and illus- trate parallel and horizontal lines. Imagine his astonishment when he looked on Joe Ryburn ' s paper and found under the illustrations the pic- ture of a horse on a line. Art Soulsby: They laughed when I sat down at the piano. Duthie Brockway: Yeah! How come ? Art S.: Some one had removed the bench. CHINOOK Dillon ' s Busiest Store- ••• Meet Your Friends There We liold no so-culled sales of any kind uor do we name coniiiai-utive prices of any kind. Goods are always sold at the lowest i)ossible prices consistent with i)revailing market conditions, and when the price of some article is marked down to its replacement valne, the former price is never mentioned, ' e aim to iiive the same fail-, sipiare treatment to yon every day. J. C PENNEY Incorporated " Quality Merchandise at a Saving " Mr. Jordan: Mr. Smith, why are you late to your eight o ' cloclc class every moming . Walter S.: The rest of the class get here too early. Chancellor Brannon: What are the three most popular subjects accord- ing to Normal College girls ? " Bobby " Clark: History of Ed., Gym, and Man. (manual) training. Mrs. Fairbanks (at supper table): My, these Normal graduates have large families, don ' t they? Mr. Fairbanks: Why, I hadn ' t noticed it; what makes you think so? Mrs. Fairbanks: Well, last night I was at the Alumni banquet and one graduate said to another: " How many children have you? " and she replied, " Twelve. " " My, " said the first, " What a small group. I ' ve twenty-six. " James Short: I dreamed last night that I died. Bill Straugh: What woke you up? James Short: The heat. First Stude: Are the mosquitoes bad around here? Second Stude: I ' ve never seen any good ones. Have you? Barbara T.: So Joe was the life of the party? Ruth R.: Yeah! He was the only one who could talk louder than the radio. Kenneth Smith (with hands over her eyes): If you can ' t guess who it is in three guesses I ' m going to kiss you. Ethel Jean Davis: Jack Frost, Davey Jones, Santa Claus. Page 159 1 9 3 SERVING... I ' 3«5 Montana Cities and Towns THE MONTANA POWER COMPANY Jean Clark: What animal came from the sky ' Lois C: I can ' t imagine. Jean Clark: The rain, dear. Betty Loberg: Did you ever take chloroform? Madeline Spogen: No, who teaches it? Miss Albertson: What are " to " and " for " ? Agnes Curran (immediately): Six. Eleanor Flannery: Let ' s go sleighing. Evelyn Flannery: Whom do you want to kill now? Barbara Tower: I ' m going home. The Gang: Why? Barbara: That ' s where I live. Beth Walker (in assembly): Brockway ' s singing a popular song. Florence Reardon: Popular with whom? Ask Professor McBain where the goiter belts are located in the U. S. Virginia Randolph: What is Duthie singing? Joe Dickson: " On the Road to Mandalay. " Virginia Randolph: He must be on a detour. Prof. Clark: What is heredity? Oren Sassman: It ' s the impulse that makes Shirley Callahan want to climb a tree every time he sees it. Compliments of — Thos. E. Luebben Dillon, Montana CHINOOK . PHOTOGRAPH I N6 ♦ of all kinds PORTRAIT • COMMERCIAL • AND PANORAMIC (We Photograph Au.vtliiii;Li Anywlicre ) Ilriin ) ' ijiir h ' tji aJ: Film to Is for flic Brxt Fijilsliiiii (iinl Qiiicl ' rst Service Japanese-American Studio Page 161 a- iCHINOOK 1 9 3 2 THE Dillon Implement Co. The Leadiii.n ' and Oldest Establisheil Iiiiplemeut House of Southern Montana I hipUnnrnts. Ifnrdirare. Harness, Graui Mr. McBain walked into laboratory and saw Herbie Jones busily engaged in what appeared to be pouring water on himself. He approached nearer and asked: " What seems to be the trouble, my boy? " " Well, you see, sir, I spilled wet salt all over my pants, and as it is soluble in sulphuric acid — Gosh! where are my pants? " Cheer up You have two chances One of getting the germ And one of not And if you get the germ You still have two chances One of getting the disease And one of not And if you get the disease You still have two chances One of dying And one of not And if you die. Well, You still have two chances. Betty Bai-ker: Laura told me last night I wasn ' t over half-witted. Muriel Brown: I shouldn ' t feel bad over that; she never did know any- thing about fractions. Beryle Scully: You surely think you ' re good looking, don ' t you? John Lockridge: Well, no, but what ' s my opinion against the whole dormitory ? Are you single? Well, do I look like twins? Mr. Jordan (at basketball game): So vou want to see a boy inside, eh ? Who is it? Donald Blair: Me. Kay Brogan (at Training School): Now, Elizabeth, what did Caesar ex- claim when Brutus stabbed him ? Elizabeth Wilkinson: Ouch! Bobby Clark (in principle ' s class): What makes life worth living? Margaret Connolly: Yourself. Miss Albertson (in composition class while declining nouns): What is " kiss " ? Elaine McGovern: " Kiss " is a nou.i, both common and proper. Miss Albertson: Can it be declined? Hjlaine McLovern: I don ' t know. I never declined one. •M " Pins iukJ (7r .v.v Xiuiicrals We can fnruish any kind of class pin. Order from ns by mail if desired. Albert Stamm . rn- l r CHINOOK HARTWie THEATRE DILLON, MONTANA Thi.s Tlieati ' e is E(iiiii iiL ' d with Wcstem E1ectrk SOUND SYSTEM Fcdiiirc J ' ictiircs Ihiili Matinee — Tiiesclav — Satm-dav — Sinidav L. Talbott: Sneezing is a form of curiosity among men. H. Standish: Who is she? Anna Mautz (in assembly just as for some more wise craclvs. Neighbor (who is slightly deaf): doesn ' t he ? Geo. L. Routledge, M. D. Telephone Block Office Phone 22 Residence Phone 259 DILLON MONTANA Brockway is about to sing): Prepare Yes, he does sing between the cracks, Town Girl: What kind of meat did you have for dinner today? Dorm Girl: We didn ' t have any meat; we just had hash. Cynthia Moore (writing home to father) : Roses are red, violets are blue; send me a flivver, P. D. Q. Mr. Moore (writing back): Roses are red, carnations are pink; I ' ll send you a flivver, I don ' t think. Helen Hays: Did you kiss Strosky in the cactus garden ? Pearl Hanson: Well, it felt like that. " Bobby " Clark: What protects the brain ? L. Chalmers: Your hat. Mary Rose Sat on a tack Mary Rose ( ' mil jiliiiiciitx of — Brownfield-Canty Co. I ' ntte. .Montana 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Entrance to Sun Parlor — Residence Halls The Normal College has three residence halls nhich accommodate two hunered fifty worien Miss Albertsoii: Use the word " tennis " in a sentence. John Hickey: Tennis five times two. Baker: I thought you took arithmetic last quarter. Olsen: I did, but Mr. Fairbanks encored me. Mr. Light: You can ' t sleep in my class. Leslie Chalmers: I could if you wouldn ' t talk so loud. The nurse entered the professor ' s room and said softly, " It ' s a boy, sir. The professor looked up irritably. " Well, " he said, " what does he want? Lawyer: How can you prove that Bert Orr hit you in the eye ' Cosper: Here it is in black and white. I M!ge 164 CHINOOK Montana Auto Supply Company Dillon Montana One of Montana ' s Largest and Best Equipped Garages CHEVROLET, BUICK AND CADILLAC AUTOMOBILES Comei ' : Hey, Louie, get me up by ten o ' clock in the morning. Sommers: IBy persuasion or by force? Comer: Persuasion will do. I may not want to get up. Harry Blackburn: Do nuts grow on trees? Art Desonia: Of course. Harry: Well, what kind of trees do doughnuts grow on, smarty? Art: On the pantry, you sap. June Randolph: What is a Roman called who is loyal to Rome? Ebba Anderson: Romantic. Dude Brockway: Our teacher is ill in bed today. Art Soulsby: That ' s too bad. What ' s the complaint ' Dude: No complaint; everybody ' s satisfied. Mr. McBain: What is a relief map? Ruth S.: Carl ' s face after looking at yours for an hour. Miss Smith: Don ' t you know where bad girls go? Beth Walker: Yes, most everywhere. Beaudry S-say, would a kiss be out of place? Mary H.: Not if you have any sense of direction. 1 9 3 2 f-= CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 WHITE CAFE Known for Service MODERN PRICES Open Day and Night J. J. LYNCH Manager DILLON, MONTANA Mr. Poor (in history): Mr. Taft, didn ' t you study the map ? D. Taft: No. Mr. Poor: I told you to study it as much as you study your lesson. D. Taft: I did. Harry Blackburn: I wonder what Mr. Moe had under his hat (referring to arrangements) ? Roy Lewis: A bald spot, probably. The Normal College Announces Clifford Laity who comes to enrieli our Lyceum course with a lecture on Eiusteiu. Mr. Laity is the one and only man who really understands Einstein. The other five who jirctciid to do so are flagrant disregarders of veracity. Note — Since the aho e was set u|i. Laity was discovei-ed taking an all-day sucker fi-om little Leslie Chalmers in order to illustrate the fourth dimension. When he finished, Les- lie says there were uo dimensions. CHINOOK Metals Bank 6- Trust Company ESTABLISHED 18S2 BUTTE, MONTANA OFFICERS JAMBS E. WOOnARD President JAMES T. FINLEN Vice President RALPH W. PLACE Cashier DIKECTORS CHARLES J. KELLY Chairman of the Board JOHN D. RYAN CORNELIUS F. KELLEY THOMAS A. MARLOW JOHN J. BURKE Assistant Cashier B. F. STRANAHAN Assistant Cashier J. BRtlCE KREMER J. R. HOBBINS JAMES E. WOOUARU JOHN E. CORETTE HARRY A. GALLWEY JAMES T. FINLEN A. Lig ' htfoot: A kiss is the cream of life. I. Bird: Tlien please pass the cream. Pauline McCarthy (seriously): Is that chewing gum in your mouth? Training School Pupil: Yes, ma ' am. Miss McCarthy: Give it to me. Pupil: Wait and I ' ll give you a piece I ain ' t chewed. Marjorie Gaines: I play the piano to kill time. Miss Larsen: Your playing should kill anything. Marie Bayers: Got a minute to spare? R. Ingalls: Yeh, what do you want? M. Bayers: Tell me all you know. E. Williams: You look sweet enough to eat. L. Krauss: I do eat. Where ' ll we go? Trade at DREIBELBIS Liiriicat uitil Best l-Uliiipped Mit-sic Store ill Montana (u West Park St. lUTTE. : I )NTANA Miss Enger (in cooking class): How many of you girls have ever cleaned a chicken? Lillian T.: What was left? The skeleton? Edith Hansen: Edythe, your pic- ture is fine all but the mouth. Edythe Kenison: I like it all but the face. Edith Hansen: I think they ' re syn- onymous. 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 Land Office Filings Proofs A Reliable Service in Land Matters BEAYEPHEADM6STRACTC0 Oldest Set of Abstract Books in County earl L Smith Title Building Dillon, Montana. Miss Russell: What kind of punctuation mark would you put after: " A five dollar bill lay across the street " ? Ira Perkins: I would make a dash after it. Amos Wright: I want a pint of gas and a thimble full of oil in my car. Service Station Attendant: Now what do you want me to do, sneeze in your tires ? Harmon Graeter: Do you believe everything every fool tells you? D. Sherman: Oh, no, darling, but sometimes you do sound plausible. Teacher: Why is truck farming so common along the Atlantic Coast? Boy (at Training School): Because it is too cold for horses. C. Yates: What is your idea of happiness? Alden Mast: Nothing to do and lots of time to do it in. Cynthia Hyatt: Yes, dear, ova refers to an egg. Pupil: Then when they throw bad eggs at an actor he gets a liberal ovation, I s ' pose. Miss Albertson: Give the principal WliilP in Dillon Stop .at P S of accido. Mildred Wright: Oh, kid! Oh, The Hotel AndruS ' " ' ' o- dearie, oh, kissum. HARRY ANDRUS, Mgr. Dillon ' s Only Modern Hotel European Plan J- Christensen: What ' s the differ- Rates: $1.50 to ?2.50 ence between Santa Claus and Will Rogers ? Cafe and Dining Room in g Ballard: Dunno. Connection with Hotel j j n C: Both of them have beard except Will Rogers. Page 168 r CHINOOK Fresh — Bread, Vookics a ml Douf Jiinits CITY BAKING COMPANY DILLON MONTANA Little Willie from the mirror Sucked the mercury off Thinking in his error It would cure the whooping cough. At the funeral Willie ' s mother Wisely said to Mrs. Brown, " It was a chilly day for Willie When the mercury went down. " — Exchange. Beth Walker (at Training School): What is the letter next to " H " in the alphabet ? Pupil: Dunno. Beth: What have I on both sides of my nose? Pupil: Freckles. Miss Enger: cake? Louise Krauss: in it. How do you test a Stick a broomstick A little burn makes a big smart sometimes. But even a big burn could not make some people smart. Bill Bates: You saw some old ruins in England, I presume? Brownie: Yes, indeed! And one of them wanted to marry me. Dillon Furniture Company Fur} ifure ami Floor Coverings Frif idaire — Com inercia 1 and Household Hoover and Eureka Vacuum Cleaners Fas W ' ashiiifi Machines A mule has 2 legs B-hind And 2 he has B-4 You stand B-hind B-4 you find What the " B-hind B-4. " — Exchange. Lines of Shakespeare all remind us We have wasted lots of time And in parting, leave behind us Zeros stretched out in a line. Ruth Skillingstad: Why should the students pay a library fee ? Lilah Rockstead: Because the li- brarian is free. Miss Enger: Mrs. Kay, name three fruits good for a student ' s lunch. Bessie Kay: Baked apples, cooked apples, and raw apples. 1 9 3 2 CHINOOK Latest Books and Their Celebrated Authors " How to Raise Cain in Kansas " — Prof. Light " How to Manage a Wife " — Prof. Rob- ert Clark " My Confession as a Flaming Co-Ed " — Dean Smith " I Will Be President " — Normal Boys in Unison " Time on My Hands " — Clifford Laity " How to Study " — Mary Louise Tay- lor " Side-Kicks " — Ruth Erickson, Elsie Isaacson, Lois Thompson Corp. " How to Behave in the Halls " — Carl Engelbach Co. " Bobby " ordered a crate of peaches Got the wi-ong guy on the air Dr. Davis sent him some peaches With blue eyes and flaxen hair. Bond Grocery Company IhdJo ' S ill 11 ii li-( ' hiss (Iniccrics (1 found Feed of Ml KiiKls 12 E. Helena St., Phone 09 Kay Kelly: Carl and Ruth are not on speaking terms any more. Gen. Hamill: Why, 1 thought they were engaged. K. Kelly: So they are. They just sit for hours and hold each other ' s hands. School Supplies I ' arker ' .s and Slieaffcr ' s Fonntain Pens ami Inks Tlie Pest In stationery and Cniifrctions THOMAS BOOK STORE Aiiiliiis ( " onici- Clarence Baker: What have you got that bandage around your head for? John Lockridge me. your head A thought struck Mr. Osborne: Why are your grades lower this year than they were last year? Delia M.: Why, everything ' s come down since the depression. Registrar: What ' s your name? Stude: Lewis Rutter. Registrar: Married? Lewis Rutter: Yes. Registrar: Whom did you mai ' ry? Lewis Rutter: A woman. Registrar: Well, did you ever know anyone who didn ' t marry a woman ? Lewis Rutter: Yes, my sister — she married a man. CHINOOK One Night Only TIr ' famous Al (Gray) Jolsou. Presenting his sensa- tional new repertoire, " Why Girls Leave Home. " Fresh from six weeks on Broadwav Armstead). There are meters of accent There are meters of tone But the best kind of meter Is to meter alone. There are letters of accent There are letters of tone But the best kind of letter Is to letter alone. Ifs the Little things In life that Make one rise To the occasion Tacks For instance. Walter Smith (reading bill-of-fare at Hanson ' s Cafe): Pie, per cut, ten cents. Mary Louise Taylor: Oh, let ' s have some piper cut! Frank A. Hazelbaker I iisiir nicr — I ' idl I ' sfati- Southern Montana Ali.stract Title Co. Abstracts 1. " ) S. Idaho St., Phone 57 Dillon, .Alontaiia 3 2 Page 171 i CHI NOOK 1 9 3 2 McCracken Bros. The Men ' s Store Society Brand and Clotheraft Clothes; Florsheim Shoes; Dobbs Hats and Caps; Wilson Bros. ' Furnishings. Everything in boys ' apparel and ladies ' Holeproof Hosiery. ' I ' l- Our Tailor Sliop Mr. Clark: Aren ' t there certain teeth that come in after a certain age? Florence Murphy: Yes, false ones. Collegiate Menu First Course Cotton Gin Second Course Stuffed Raccoons in Coats Pickled Dates Half-Baked Fish Dessert Devil ' s Food Stewed Prunes Applesauce Angels on Horseback Finale She met a boy named Johnny She thought him awfully sweet I I He bumped against her on some ice I 1 And swept her off her feet. Herbert Hoagland: Edison was a wonder, wasn ' t he? Elaine McGovern: I don ' t think so! You can ' t turn his incandescent lights down low. A cement maker advertises that his cement is strong enough to mend the break of day. Cora Perry: Do any of the girls at Normal practice drawing? Fern Henderson: No, but some of them paint quite frequently. Minister (at close of fiery sermon): My mission is to save men. Ebba Anderson (awakening): Save one for me, will you? Howard Cashmore: Have you ever gone through algebra? Edgar Williams: Yes, but it was at night and I didn ' t see much of the place. Ralph McFadden (in harmony): Go a little faster. Don ' t get behind the piano. Miss Smith: What is your favorite animal. Miss Adams? Myrtle A.: Man. Fraiilcl ' iu. Chrysler, and den. Electric Refrigerator Atirater-Kent and R. C. A. Radios Beaverhead ■ Auto Sales ■ Company CHINOOK iji jii- " There is a tide in the affairs of lucii which, tah ' cii at the flood, leads on io fortnnc. " — Shakespeare. The tide of oiiportnnitv is at the flood for youuj;- iiieii and women uow startiujj;- in the l)iisiuess life. Start by forming- businesslike habits. Intelligent saviiini leads to thrift and eventnally leads to prosperity. A Sa ings Aecount should lie started in a bank and into it should be pnt a definite portion of each month ' s retni-ns. It will work for you by drawing interest. Consult your l)ank( ' i ' in regard to savings and invest- ment. He will be pleased (o advise with you. This bank has servcMl the public successfully for thirty vears. Its services are offered to von. State Bank 6 Trust Company DILLON, [MONTANA R. i I. BAEKETT, President SAM WILKINSON. Vice-President and Cashier 1 9 3 2 I ' m Page 173 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 " Bobby " Clark (in History of Ed.): Who was Dante ' s guide through hell ? Harriet Schuler: Beatrice. Miss MacGregor: What ' s the mat- ter, Polly? Don ' t you feel good? Polly Brain: No, I don ' t. I be- lieve I ' m getting the chicken — the chicken cocp. Miss Redburn: What are the ele- ments of music ? Josephine Miller: Rhythm, harmony, and pitch. Mr. Clark: Miss Bovee, draw a picture of a peramoecium. Frances Bovee: Shall I put the in- sides in too ? The Best... ill ilriii store service and merchandise GEO. M. G08MAN TIk ' Kexiill Store Marjorie Gaines: How do you define love? Ev. McKenzie: Love is the life of illusions. M. Gaines: And what is man ' iage? E. McKenzie: Oh, marriage is the death of them. Mr. Jordan: What man in the army wore the biggest hat? D. Taft; The one with the biggest head, of course. Joe Dickson: Why do you wear your stockings inside out? Paul Walker: Because there ' s a hole in the other side. Helen Standish: When does suicide become a crime? Smart Boy: When it becomes a confirmed habit. H. Standish: Nonsense, sir; why is suicide a crime? Boy: Because it ruins the health. Xniart Appdrel for the Girls ED. MARANS 41 N. Main St. IJUTTE Barbara T. (on tennis court): That makes thirty for me and love for you. Joe R.: That suits me. Love is all I want. Mary had a little lamb He wore a raccoon coat He always walked to school with her Although it got her goat. No matter how hungry a horse is, he can ' t eat a bit — Jo Mohar. CHINOOK 111 111 The First National Bank We carefully guard the iuterests of our customers in every possible way. All busiuess trausactions iu this liaiik are regarded as strictly confidential. Established I880 Capital and Surplus $400,000.00 Affiliated with Northwest Bancorporation 1 9 3 2 DILLON, MONTANA (ti- ll CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 ESTABLISHED 1877 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUTTE, MONTANA ANDREW J. DAVIS, President A. J. DAVIS, JR., Vice President GEORGE U. HILL, Vice President and Cashier J. F. LOWNEY, Assistant Cashier GEO. F. CASSIDY, Assistant Cashier Acroiiuts of Baiil ' fi. Mrrchantf ami TinlirirliiaL ' i F olicitrd Dame Rumor ought frequently to have her name spelled without the " e. " Hugh Hosier: It doesn ' t do any good to scold the janitor about our cold rooms. K. Kins: Yes, it does. I get all warmed up when I talk to him. Al Schifelbein: I ' ll go tomorrow and buy a diamond engagement ring. Ruth E.: Now, — your talk has a true ring in it. " Dearest, " La Verne murmured, " I ' m so afraid you ' ll change. " " Darling, " Fred answered, " You ' ll never find any change about me. " Betty Loberg: I must admit that I ' m very fond of men ' s clothes. You don ' t like them, do you ? Bonnie E.: Yes, I do when there ' s a man in them. Mr. McFadden: Did the audience show any feeling when you began to sing? Jimmy Murray: Yes, they began feeling for their hats. Expert Repairing Dillon Shoe Shop ALEX ARMAYOR, Prop. Dillon, Montana Paul Walker: Why aren ' t you ever at home when I call? May Selway: Pure luck, I suppose. Mrs. Brown: Why do you work your problems on cellophane? Jo Mohar: That ' s so I can see through them. 1 CHINOOK (liildri ' ii cai-iMl for In lioiir. duy, or uiglit. I use only the gentlest methods. The above picture shows me with oue of my little charges. ARTHUR DESONIA Phone 1S4 Oren Sassman (in car driv- ing along dark street — sees lone girl): Wanna lift, baby? Edith Wagner: Say, what do you think you are, an ele- vator ? I suppose your ancestors came over in the Mayflower, didn ' t they? John Lockridge: Of course not. They came over in a ship of their own. One that had been in the family for cen- turies. Gayle Anderson (catching his reflection in downtown store-window, as he and Cal- lahan walked by): Run, run, " Shy, " there ' s a fiei ' ce In- dian right beside you. Dean Smith (as she caught the curious student looking through the keyhole at one of the " parlor weddings " ): One more peep outa ' you, and out you go. Mrs. Tower (calling from upstairs to daughter who is on porch): Daughter, whom are you with ? Barbara: Oh! One of the college boys. Mrs. Tower: Come right inside this minute, and bring the porch swing with you. Mr. Foor: They say corporations have no soul. Art Desonia: How about the Shoe Trust? Hallie Pasley: The fact is, you women make fools of the men. Anna Mautz: Sometimes, perhaps, but sometimes we don ' t have to. Lucille Scallon: Tell me how you would make a maltese cross. Pupil: Step on his tail, mum. THE LOCKWOOD Home Cooking Home Made Ice Cre.am aiifl Cniidies 34 W. Broadway Telephone 6411 BUTTE, MONTANA Reserve Our Rendezvous Roon for Sorority Parties Three Important Elements in Our Women ' s Shoes — Style, Ease and Your Money ' s Worth City Shoe Store H. SCHOENBORN, Prop. 9 3 2 CHINOOK 1 9 3 2 E SIGN OF GOOD FOOTWEAR " BUTTE, MONT. John Comfort: Mrs. Anderson, I ' ve sold my poem called " Ode to a Fair Lady. " Mrs. Anderson: Really you ' d be better at writing " Owed to a Land- lady. " Yates: O! My foot. Please get off. Leslie Chalmers: Why don ' t you put it where it belongs ? Yates: Don ' t tempt me, please. Miss Ragon: Are any of the colors discernible to the touch? Leslie Chalmers: I have often felt blue. Duane: Wouldn ' t it be great if every day was pay day? Al: And if every hour was noon hour. Duane: And every night was Saturday night. Leslie Chalmers (fishing for ride home): Hugh, is your Noah ' s Ark full ' Hugh M.: No, one monkey short. Jump in. LaVerne Palmer: You can ' t understand women that way. Really, you should live in a girls ' dormitory. Fred Gray: That has been my life-long ambition. Mr. McBain: What do you know about nitrates? Bill Bates (in chemistry): Well, they ' re lower than day rates Favorite Sayings My favorite fruit is a date with a peach — Wilford Poppie. Wouldn ' t you just love a nice big bowl of spinach — Dorm. Girls. No, I ' ve never learned to dance. I ' ve always been too busy doing things worth while — Clifford Laity. I wonder why someone hasn ' t thought of combining the gooseberry and the pie plant so as to produce gooseberry pies? — Jean Meeke. If a mosquito bites thee on one hand, give him the other palm down- ward — Ida Moore. Give me a little sugar and I ' ll be sweet to you — Elsie Isaacson. A girl may love a fellow from the bottom of her heart, but there is al- ways room at the top for another fellow— Ted DePew. Take Notice of this Advertisement It will help you to get ac- quainted with the best eating house in the City of Butte. Sllffi :il ■r.e n Mexicnn Dishes ■III Fi ne Mfr hniit Lunelies V Us a Vi sit — You Will Be Pleas ed W nd ith Our Service Food lu-n from S A.M. until 12:30 A.M. Truzzolino Chile Parlor 120 V. Park Butte, Monta CHINOOK birthdays I Must Remember Of course I wish you happiness On all the days through all the year; But I should like a special day To wish you joy — so write one here! TATTERSALL ' S VARIETY STORE •2(j DEl ' Airi MENTS X at ion s — To iU ' t (1 oods ScliooJ Sii iiplics — II oiixc Fti}-iiishlii(is 9 3 IC) So. Idaho St. DILLON. .MONTANA 1932 CHINOOK PRINTED BY 3 2 State Publishing Company Helena, Montana PRINTERS SINCE 18 9 2 STATIONERS ♦ BINDERS PRINTERS OF THE I930, I93i AND 1932 CHINOOKS m f-1 k4 % y % € if { ' r ' I r 1 1- J I r- o o r i J I ki r C " % V PRINTE- B State Publishing Compariy Helens, Montana SINCE I 8 92 STATIONERS c BINDERS fe:; " ' ' : ' .|i?.cPv;- ' • ' ■■ If ' .; ' V .; ' ' ji ' v,. ' i ' -, ' ' ' . ' i ;■ " ■■•; ; vi ■ -.,. ::,:;4, ' i ' Vi t. . ' , ' ' ' ' i •.•■. ' ' .■■. ' ■ -y::X ' ' 5i '


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