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Full text of "The chinook"

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" CHINOOK ' '^m 



Ctje Cbinoo]^ 



tt)E Claitf.s? of 

1922 



Jflontana gyrate jlormal College 

IBillon, jHontana 



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"CHINOOK 



=^m 



Greetings 



By President S. E. Dax 



a LASS of 1922, the Normal College is proud 
of you. In joining the ranks of our gradu- 
ates you are in a goodly company. You are mak- 
ing it better. You have been here long enough 
for us to become acquainted ; if you could remain 
four years instead of two we should still hke you 
and perhaps you would not- fall out with us, but 
Montana needs you now. Your teaching success 
will be our greatest pride. In the service you 
render to Montana, the fame of the Normal Col- 
lege grows. We believe in you. 



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" CHINOOK" 




P.^CC.DENT S. E. DAVIS 



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CHINOOK 



^ 



Dedication 



/■^■^ MISS Albertson for her assistance as 
VJ^ literary critic and to our faculty for their 
never failing consideration, do we wish to ex- 
press the respect and admiration we bear them. 
But to one, especially, who has advised us in 
all our class activities, who has worked untiring- 
ly to make our annual a success, do we wish to 
dedicate this book. In appreciation of his serv- 
ices we dedicate this 1922 Chinook to 
Professor Lee R. Light 



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CHINOOK' 




LEE R. LIGHT 



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CHINOOK 



Contents 



Calendar 
Literary 
Advertisements 



Greetings ^ 

Dedication 4 

Cliinoolc Staff 9 

Mascot 10 

Faculty H 

Seniors 21 

Juniors 47 

Specials 55 

Faculty Pages 56 

Organizations 61 

Music ............. • .69 

Athletics 73 

,11 79 



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CHINOOK 




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"CHINOOK" 



Chinook Staff 



LEE R. LIGHT ... Staff Advisor 

WINIFRED M. HALL .... ... Editor-in-Chief 

GLADYS ADAMS . . Assistant Editor 

ELEANOR VOGEL . . Business Manager 

MURIEL KILEY Assistant Business Manager 

RUTH MacFARLANE Literary Editor 

DOROTHY DUNTON Social Editor 

GLADYS FLEMING Poet 

ELSIE McNEIL Artist 

BELLE REES Photographer 

CARRIE BALDWIN Athletic Editor 

RUTH FAUSBTT Calendar Editor 

ALEDA SIGLER Joke Editor 

RALPH LIGHT Mascot 



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"CHINOOK" 



To Ralph Light 



Our Little Light on the Subject 



Light of the staff, we hail thee; 

Our mascot true though small, 
Your light has daily cheered us 

Your smile's been life of all 
You've been our inspiration 

To do what's best and true 
So here's to the Light of the Senior Class 

Our mascot, — here's to you. 



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'CHINOOK' 





J. FORD McBAIN 

A. B., M. A. GRANT E. PINCH 

Professor of Science B. Ph., M. A., Sc. D. 

Director of Training and Pro- 
fessor of Grammar Grade 
Methods 





LUCY H. CARSON VELMA PHILLIPS 

Ph. B., M. A. PU. B., M. A. 

Professor of English Dean of Women and Assistant 

Professor of Home Economics 



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"CHINOOK" 



=^^ 





ROBERT CLARK 

A. B., M. A. 

Professor of Psychology and 

Biology 



PRANK H. GARVER 

A. B., M. A., Ph. D. 

Professor of History and 

Economics 





O. ELDORA RAGON 

B. S. 

Instructor in Drawing 



MABEL KELLY 

A. B., M. E. 

Instructor in Mathematics 



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"CHINOOK " 





LEE R. LIGHT 
B. S.. M. S. 
Acting Vice-President. Profes- 
sor of Rural Methods and 
Director of Rural 
Training 



PAULINE VAN DE WALKER 
Assistant Professor of Music 





E. RAY MOSHER 

A. B., M. A., M. E. 

Vice-President and Professor 

of Matlimatics 

(Absent on leave, 1921-1922) 



LUCRETIA SNYDER 
Assistant Professor of Penman- 
ship and Drawing 



i 



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CHINOOK " 



1 





ELEANOR TROXELL 

B. S. 

Supervisor of Primary 

Training 



NINA M. NASH 

B. S. 

Supervisor of Intermediate 

Training 





J. SCOTT WISEMAN 



Assistant Professor of Manual 
Arts and Training 



KATHERIXE MacGREGOR 
College Nurse 



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"CHINOOK " 




(MRS.) MARGARET CRAIG 

CURRAN 

A. B. 

Director of Teachers' Service 

Division 




JOHN B, CLULEY 

Assistant Professor of Drawing 

and Handwork 

(Absent on leave, 1921-1922) 



%^ 




(MRS.) LAURA M. KRESS 

B. L. 

Professor of English 

(Absent on leave, 1921-1922) 




CHARLOTTE M, BALLARD 
Kindergarten Pianist 



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"CHINOOK 



"I 





M. DEGAN 
Registrar and Instructor in 
Journalism 



(MRS.) LILIAN R. FREE 

Librarian and Instructor in 

Library Science 





(MRS.) HELEN W. JOLLEY 

Instructor in Physical 

Education 



MRS. MARGARET TELLO 

Instructor in instrumental 

Music and Harmony 



^imm:- 



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"CHINOOK' 





(MRS.) M. EVA DULL 

House Director of Residence 

Halls 



HARRIET M. TURNER 
Assistant in Home Economics 



ALICE E. RUSSELL 

B. Pd., A. B. 
Instructor in English 



Office Force: 
Jewell Clapp 
Dorothy Gelhaus 
Blanche Beaudet 



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"CHINOOK 




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'* CHINOOK " 



Training School Faculty 

1921-1922 



Kindergarten-primary 

ELEANOR TROXELL, Supervisor. 

Kindergarten — Oliver Roberts (c) 
IB Marguerite Schick (c) 

lA Mary Innes (c) 

2B Josephine Erwln 

2A Mabel Phillips (c) 

2A Dorothy Roberts 

3B Harriet Wemyss (c) 

3A Lola McMeen (c) 

Primary ungraded — Mabel Noel (c) 

Intermediate 

NINA M. NASH, Supervisor 

4B Ebelen Iblings 

4A Pluma Tattersall (c) 

5B Sigrid Englund (c) 

5A Bert Shortt (c) 

6B Julia Norris (c) 

6A Lilian Hottman (c) 

Junior High Department 
GRANT E. FINCH, Acting Supervisor 
Arithmetic and English 

Delia Dorchester. Head Teacher (c) 
English and Latin 

Genevieve Albertson (c) 
Geography and History 

Clella Stuftt (c) 
History, Physiology, and Civics 

E. K. Frye (c) 
Arithmetic and English 

Laura Hildreth 
English and History 

May Price 
Upper ungraded 

Anne Hazard (c) 

Special Supervisors 

Art — Eldora Ragon 

Health (Nurse) — Katherlne MacGregor 

Home Economics — Harriet Turner 

Manual Training — J. Scott Wiseman 

Music — Pauline Van de Walkei 

Penmanship — Lucretia Snyder 

Physical Education — Mrs. Helen JoUey 

Official Staff 

Director of Training — Grant E. Finch 
Assistant to Director — E. K. Frye 
Office Secretary — Marie Boger 
District No. 10 (Dillon District) 



Nineteen ,_, 

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"CHINOOK" 




NEW TRAINING SCHOOL 




OLD TRAINING SCHOOL 



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'CHINOOK' 



Senior Poem 



We have come to the end of our college days 

We're a little sad at the thought. 
For we can't forget the happy days 

These last two years have brought. 
We will know what the end of our college days 

Can mean when we're far apart. 
As we drift far out with the tide of life 

And the classmates have to part. 

Yes. this is the end of our college days, 

But a memory will still remain 
Of the days we have spent at Normal Hall 

At work that was not in vain. 
For memory has painted these perfect years 

With colors that never fade. 
And we find at the end of our college days 

The joy of a record made. 



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"CHINOOK" 



Se/iior Class Oj'gani%atio7t 



LEE R. LIGHT Class Professor 

GLADYS ROSS President 

KATHLEEN LYLE Vice-President (until April) 

ELIZABETH RANDALL Vice-President (since April) 

FRANCES PETERS Secretary 

HELEN ROBERTS Treasurer 

ELSIE McNEIL Sergeant-at-Arms 

MOTTO 

Give to the world the best that you have, and the best will come back to you. 

COLOES 

Purple and Gold 
FLOWER 

Yellow Rose 



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'CHINOOK' 



KATHLEEN LYLE 

Helena High School. 
Vice-President of Senior Class. 
Student Council. 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Helena, Montana. 



RUTH LILLIAN ARRISON 



Class President (1 quarter). 
Class Vice-President (1). 



Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2). 
Rudyard, Montana. 



EMIL SKARDA 

Denton High School 
P. H. 

Denton, Montana. 



MARGARET E. GRAVES 

Poison High School. 
University of Montana. 
Poison, Montana. 



1^^ 




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CHINOOK" 



BESSIE MAE BLAKELY 

Missoula High School. 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Missoula, Montana. 



LEONORA BUZARD 

Gallatin County 
High School. 
Montana State Collefe.? 
Bozeman, Montana. 



BELLE REES 

Stevensville High School. 
Chinook Staff. 
Student Councli. 
Vice-President K. Z. N. (2). 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). 
Stevensville, Montana. 



DOROTHY EDNA DUNTON 

Billings High School. 
Chinook Staff. 
Index Staff. 
Student Council. 
Glee Club. 
Y. W. C. A. (1). 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Rapelje, Montana. 



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"CHINOOK 



CARRIE E. BALDWIN 

Stevensville High School. 

Chinook Staff. 

Index Staff. 

B. B. (1, 2). 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 

K. Z. N. (1, 2). 

Stevensville, Montana. 



ELSIE ELECTA McNEIL 

Wolf Point High School. 
Chinook Staff. 
Index Staff. 

Sergeant-at-Arms (1. 2). 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 

Wolf Point, Montana. 



CATHERINE M. GUIDICI 



Kalispell High School. 
Dillon, Montana. 



HELEN M. THOMPSON 

Butte High School. 
Glee Club. 
Y. W. C. A. (1). 
Butte. Montana. 



■^"^1^?." 



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"CHINOOK" 




'^^ 



VIRGINIA 


HARRIET 


SHARPE 


Great 


Falls High 


School. 


Index 


Staff. 




Glee Club. 




Y. W. 


C. A. (2). 




K. Z. 


N. (2). 




Great Falls, Montana. 



ALTA EVELYiN PARKER 
Dillon, Montana. 



WILDA GERTRUDE STIFF 

Bozeman High School. 
Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 

Bozeman, Montana. 



GRACE EMILY HALBERT 

Manhattan High School. 
B. B. (2). 

Manhattan, Montana. 



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"CHINOOK" 



GLADYS IRENE METCALFE 

Missoula High SchooL 
Y. W. C. A. (2). 
Finn, Montana. 



FLORENCE ERMA METCALFE 

Missoula High School. 
B. B. (1, 2). 
Finn, Montana. 



RUTH JANE FAUSETT 

Stevensville High School. 
Chinook Staff. 
Index Staff. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 
Stevensville, Montana. 



KATHRYN FREDA WEBER 

Corvallis High School. 

Glee Club. 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 

K. Z. N. (2). 

B. B. (2). 

Corvallis, Montana. 



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"CHINOOK 




=i^| 



tRDIE TENINGEIT 



Drake University. 
Des Moines, Iowa. 



GLADYS EVON FLEMING 

Corvallis Higli Sciiool. 
Cliinoolf Staff. 
Student Council. 
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (2). 
Corvallis, Montana. 



GLADYS ADAMS 

Columbus High School. 

Chinook Staff. 

Index Staff. 

Glee Club. 

President Y. W. C. A. 

B. B. (1. 2). 

K. Z. N. (1. 2). 

Columbus, Montana. 



OAKEL NELSON 

Beaverhead County High School. 
Montana State College. 
Dillon, Montana. 



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"CHINOOK'' 



MARION O'SHEA 

Helena High School. 
Y. W. C. A. (1). 
Treasurer K. Z. N. (2). 
B. B. (2). 

East Helene, Montana. 



HELENA MAE ROBERTS 

Helena High School. 
Class Treasurer (2). 
Glee Club. 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Helena, Montana. 



JEANETTE SCANLON 

Anaconda High School. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Anaconda, Montana. 



FRANCES PETERS 

Belt High School. 
Class Secretary (2). 
Index Staff, 
Student Council. 
Y. W. C. A. 
Belt, Montana. 




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CHINOOK 



1 



WINIFRED M. HALL 

Cascade High School. 

Chinook Staff. 

Index Staff. 

Class President (1). 

Y. W. C. A. (1). 

K. Z. X. (2). 

Cascade. Montana. 



HELEN ELIZABETH CARSTENS 
Ronan, Montana. 



HILARIA GEARY 

St. Vincent's Academy, Helena, Mont. 
Helmville, Montana. 



KATHLEEN CONNELL 

St. Vincent's Academy, Helena, Mont. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Butte, Montana. 



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"CHINOOK 



EDNA GENEVA LISTERUD 

Minot State Normal College. 
Class Lawyer. 
Y. W. C. A. (2). 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Wolf Point, Montana. 



MIRIAM NATTRASS 
Dillon, Montana. 



LOIS NEEL SIMPSON 

Bridger High School. 
Student Council. 
Y. W. C. A. (2). 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
B. B. (2). 

Bridger, Montana. 



IRENE A. WEIDEMANN 

Great Falls High School. 
Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Great Falls, Montana. 



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CHINOOK 



TDREY EMA BEATTY 

Great Falls High School. 
Index Staff. 
Great Palls, Montana. 



VIOLA RUTH CREVELIXG 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 
K. Z. X. (2). 

Great Falls, Montana. 



MILDRED HUSTEAD 

Helena H. S. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Dillon, Montana. 



ABIGAIL DORAN 

Billings High School. 
K. Z. N. (2). 
Billings, Montana. 



'%^S^ 



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" CHINOOK 



AGNES CASEY 

Butte High School. 
B. B. (1, 2). 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Butte, Montana. 



GLADYS MARY PEARSON 



Poplar High School. 
Dillon, Montana. 



BEATRICE A. HALBERT 

Manhattan High School. 
B. B. (1, 2). 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 

Manhattan, Montana. 



GLADYS ROSS 

Terry High School. 
Class President (2). 
Class Secretary (1). 
Index Staff. 
Glee Club. 

President K. Z. N. (2). 
Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2). 
Terry. Montana. 




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"CHINOOK 




RUTH MacFARLANE 

Plentywood High School. 
Chinook Staff. 
Index Staff. 
Class Treasurer (1). 
Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 
B. B. (2). 
K. Z. N. (2). 
Poplar, Montana. 



MURIEL KILEY 

Sacred Heart Academy, Missoula, Mont. 
Chinook Staff. 
Yell Leader. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Missoula, Montana. 



MRS. J. J. GINSTE 

Owen Sound, Canada H. S. 
Y. W. C. A 
Great Falls, Montana. 



ALEDA MAE SIGLER 

Anaconda High School. 
Chinook Staff. 
Secretary K. Z. N. (2). 
B. B. (1, 2). 

Anaconda, Montana. 



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• CHINOOK" 



MARY ELIZABETH McNICHOLAS 

Anaconda High School. 
K. Z. N. (2). 
Anaconda, Montana. 



ELEANOR NORMA VOGEL 

McKinley High School, Honolulu. 
California School of Arts and Crafts. 
Honolulu Normal School. 
Chinook Staff. 
Index Staff. 

Senior Member Convocation Committee. 
Honolulu, T. H. 



ELLEN GRACE MITCHELL 

Great Palls High School. 

Index Staff. 

Senior Class Prophet. 

Glee Club. 

B. B. (2). 

K. Z. N. (2). 

Great Falls, Montana. 



IRENE DOLORIS McDONALD 

Granite County High School. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
B. B. (1, 2). 
Philipsburg, Montana. 



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"CHINOOK" 




=^^^ 



FLORENCE CHELLQUIST 

Great Falls High School. 
Glee Club (2). 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Great Falls. Montana. 



CORALL B. THOMPSON 

Mondovi High School. 

Glee Club. 

B. B. (2). 

Y. W. C. A. (2). 

K. Z. N. (2). 

Mondovi, Wisconsin. 



NETTIE M. HAND 
Melrose, Montana. 



CHARLENE HOUCK 

Missoula High School. 
University of Montana. 
Glee Club. 

Missoula, Montana. 



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"CHINOOK • 



MONICA O'BRIEN 

Helena High School. 
Index Staff. 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Helena, Montana. 



MARY FRANCES CASSERLY 

Butte Central High School. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Butte, Montana. 



ELIZABETH RANDALL 

Wolf Point High School. 

Vice-President of Senior Class. 

Index Staff. 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 

K. Z. N. (1. 2). 

Wolf Point, Montana. 



LILY MAE BECKLEY 

Klein High School. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Klein, Montana. 



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'CHINOOK" 




MARIOx\ COVINGTON 

Augusta High School. 
Y. W. C. A. (2). 
K. Z. N. (1. 2). 
Augusta, Montana. 



HELEN LORAINE QUIGLEY 



Mt. Angela Academy. 
Great Falls, Montana. 



JUANITA SCHOESS 

Linnens High School. 
K. Z. N. (2). 

Linnens, Missouri. 



CATHERINE HUNT 

Butte High School. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Butte, Montana. 



Thirty-ei^ht 



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CHINOOK" 



ALICE Mccracken 



Monrovia High School, Monrovia, Iowa. 
Great Falls, Montana. 



MARGARET REESS 

Helena High School. 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 
K. Z. N. (1, 2). 
Helena, Montana. 



MARGARET MARY LEE 

Butte Central High School. 
K. Z. N. (2). 
Butte, Montana. 



ELLEN MARIE JOHNSON 

Butte High School. 
University of Montana. 
Butte, Montana. 




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MRS. EDNA L. WHITAKER 



'CHINOOK 



Perry H. S., Iowa. 
University of Iowa. 
Morningside College. 
Colony Bay, Montana. 




DOROTHY ELIZABETH FRUDENREICH 



Missoula High School. 
Clinton, Montana. 



FRANCISCO IB ALIO 

Philippine Normal School. 
P. H. 

Pasuquin, Ilacas Norte, Philippine 
Islands. 



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'CHINOOK' 



Class inil 



We, the Senior Class of 1922, being about to leave tliis sphere of linowl- 
edge, in full possession of a sound mind, order and direct our executor herein- 
after named to place a proper headstone to our memory on the front steps 
and dispose of our possessions in the manner following; 

First, to the faculty: 

Unexpressable thankfulness for all energy exerted in trying to deepen the 
convolutions of our gray matter. 

Second, to our near relative, the class of '23 we give: 

1. Our "stand-in" with the faculty. 

2. The Class Book "How to Secure Excuses for Cut Classes." 

3. Our ability to take defeat (Basketball!) "The man worth while is the 
man who can smile when everything goes dead wrong." 

4. "Sis" Kiley's wit. 

5. Caps and gowns. 

Third, our personal bequests are as follows: 

1. Mary Sullivan donates a formula for shortness to John Hildreth. 

2. Emil Skarda reluctantly gives his position of lone boy in the class to 
any Junior that desires the distinction. 

3. Ruth MacFarlane gives her secret hypnotism over instructors to Delia 
Easton. 

4. Mary Margaret Lee wills her hearty laugh to Elwin Dell. 

5. Helen Thompson sorrowfully bequeaths her vampish ways to Mary 
Alice McKittrick. 

6. Bee Halbert wills her cud of gum to Ruth Blumer. You will find it on 
the bulletin board. 

7. Marion Covington gives her demure ways to Winnie Frogge. 

S. To Marjorie Lea, Lee Sigler wills her musical laugh. 

9. As picture editor Bell Rees donates all pictures of the class to Arthur 
Brine. They will be of help to him in publishing the comedy section of Dillon 
Tribune. 

10. Elsie McNeil gives her position as Sergeant-at-Arms to Marjorie Gillick. 

11. "Sis" Kiley and Carrie Baldwin have condescended to let Kitty Keane 
and Eileen Sullivan have the front parlors Saturday nights. 

12. Eleanor Vogel passes her aesthetic dancing ability to Edith Nelson. 

13. Kathleen Connell leaves her freckles to "Doc" Ryburn. 



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'CHINOOK " 



Class IVill — Continued 

14. Virginia Sliarpe leaves the accomplishment of wiggling her ears to 
Oubri Phelps. 

15. Dot Dunton wills her personal magnetism to Harold McHose. 

16. Kat Giudici leaves her favorite expression, "Kiss me, kid. You'll never 
regret it," to Ann Morgan. 

17. Charlene Houck gives her slow deliberate manner of speaking to Budge 
Holmes. With this he should be able to conquer the world. 

18. The Kiley Klan leaves its marcell iron to Ralph Wright. 

Lastly, we hereby nominate Prof. Lee R. Light as executor of our last will 
and Testament — 

In witness whereof we have hereunto subscribed our names and affixed our 
seals this 14th day of June, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-two. 



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CHINOOK " ^ 



Class Prophecy 



In October of the year 1930 I was walking through the woods, reminiscent 
and pensive. Finding a secluded nook I sat down, fell asleep and began to 
dream. 

I was disturbed by a saucy chattering chipmunk. I rebuked him sharply, 
but he only chattered the louder. On listening carefully, his gibberish became 
quite intelligible. He was telling me what I was most anxious to hear, — namely 
what my classmates of 1922 were doing. In brief this was his story: 

"Your classmates have many interests other than teaching. 
Gladys Adams, jazz pianist, demonstrates the latest classics at Woolworth's. 
Abigail Doran, candidate for deputy sheriff, is making stump speeches in 
Great Falls. 

Helen Carstens, the most prominent banker of Chicago, makes drafts by 
opening and closing windows. 

Agnes Casey is lecturing on "Why Bay Windows Are Not Made of Water- 
glass." 

Muriel Kiley is Mother Superior at St. Vincent's Academy, Helena. 

Helen Roberts and Marion O'Shea are successfuly manufacturing Non-Skid 
Chewing Gum. 

Alice Davis has become Mrs. Jolley's successor. The secret of Alice's suc- 
cess lies in her broad knowledge of all means of escape after roll call. 

Grace Halbert is sellirc; hair tonic for angora kittens. 

Aleda Sigler is Dean of Women at "Smith's." 

"By Heck," Carrie Baldwin Is loving but one man. 

Marion Covington, convicted on the charge of "vamping," is serving a five- 
year sentence in the teaching profession. Poor girl! 

That she may ever have a plentiful supply of apples. Pearl Morgan is 
seeking Aladdin's wonderful lamp. 

Emil Skarda was sentenced to the electric chair for the murder of a rival, 
but the current had no effect on so indifferent a personage. 

Kathleen Lyie, under the cognomen Nicholas Tinininsky, superintends the 
Secret Service work in Russia. 

Margaret Mary Lee Is the first Congresswoman from Wisconsin. Dorothy 
Dunton, who managed her campaign, is expected to become her successor. 

Belle Rees has attained fame through authorship of 1923's best seller, 
"Seminary Serenades." 

Jackie Arrison tames lions for Ringling Brothers. 

Ruth MacFarlane is matron of the Reform School at Miles City. 



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" CHINOOK •' fe 



Reta Reess has won renown with her poem, "The Light That Lies in Men's 
Eyes Has Been My Heart's Undoing." 

Gladys Fleming, the world's greatest violinist, fondly tutors her twin boys 
who have inherited no noticeable talent. 

Eleanor Vogel is coach of the girls' football team at Harvard. 

You remember how artistic Elsie McNeil was? Well, now she is painting 
the dormitory china. 

Win Hall impersonates Perry Mickford in "Rags." 

Gladys Ross is in Alaska teaching natives the high jump on skiis." 

I was hoping the squirrel would continue when suddenly he scampered 
away. I awoke with a start. I was still sitting in the quiet nook alone, but 
happy that no other class of M. S. N. C. could boast of such distinction as that 
rightly claimed by 1922. 



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gafegi *' CHINOOK * -fe^ 



I^i?ies to the Gt^aduate 



Oh! Graduate, thy goal is reached; 

The day has come to thee at last, 
When thru with Normal duties stern, 

Thy cares are over and finals passed. 

Full many hours with wrinkled brow. 
O'er knotty problems thou hast bent; 

Till on thy brain the knowledge gleaned 
Hath left its Impress and its dent. 

No idle moment's listless pen 

Hath marked the tenor of thy way; 

Work's been accepted and well done, 

Where truth and duty have held sway. 

The subtle strength of those thou met, 
Thou daily felt in class and hall; 

Hence in a union with thy soul, 
Thou goest forth a part of all. 

Pear not the task before you laid: 

The future role of pedagogue; 
But keep in mind tradition's song. 

The man, the student, and the log. 

Remember, too, I pray thee, well. 

The friends who part along the ways; 

Nor yet forget in years to come, 

The good old times of Normal days. 

— Mrs. Whitaker. 



19 2 2 



r 



CHINOOK 



Ji/fiio?- Class Orgaiivzatioji 







REBECCA CAREY.. 


President 


THELMA LIVINGSTON 


Vice-President 


ELWIN DELL 


Secretary 


WINIFRED FROGGE 


Treasurer 



COLORS 

Rose and Silver. 



Li 
Forty-seven SB 

=========== 19 2 2 m m 



'CHINOOK 



UEK 






E^EM 






H Ir ^ 

MBEME 



R. CAREY 
F. ISHAM 
M. WEBBER 
A. DUQUETTE 
R. THORN 



E. DAVIDSOh 
B. ROSENOW 
S. DONOVAN 
A. BERRY 
M.TURNER 



L. MARSH 
F. ROSENOW 
H. McHOSE 
E. REED 
M. REID 



19 2 2 



F. ALBERTSON E. DELL 

H. HARRINGTON R.QU ACKEN BUSH 

F. NOBLE M. MURPHY 

C. BLACK M. GELHAUS 

H.GIBSON G. TRESSLAR 



=€^ 



' CHINOOK" 



HPH HHHI HHHI i ^ ^ mm b 



R. BRITTAIN H. EFFINGER 

L. GANNAWAY A. DESTER 

I. MARTIN B. BLAIR 

E. LUNDQUIST O. PHELPS 

N.STANDIFORD O. SANDSTROM 



R. DANIELS E. NELSON 

M. DONAHUE B. PEASLEE 

J. MAYLAND V.SCHUTTY 

L. TRASK M. DRAKE 

E. SANDSTROM L. KUNKEL 



I. BAKER 

E. BONNES (Sp.) 

M. HEALEY 

L. CLAYPOOL 

M. STEWART 



1 9 2 2 



■• CHINOOK " 



» 




A. HAEHN C.TURNER F. MARKS E.SULLIVAN 

V. BUSSEY L. ENRIGHT A. PRINE (Sp.) M.LEA 

G. WATKINS M. McKITTRICK M.SCHOENBORN N.WILSON 

V.DOBBIN N. SISSON A. MORGAN A. HEIKKILA 

L. CRARY A.PARKER R.HOLMES A. BARROTT 



K. KEANE 
D. HARBERT 
L. TROYER 
G. JENKINS 
1. McNAIR 



1 9 2 2 



CHINOOK" 



4^ 



E. Albrecht 

C. Berry 

D. Bertrand 
M. Burnham 
J. Clapp 

M. Clark 
G. Cole 
A. Davis 
D. Easton 
A. Pagg 

A. Geary- 
Mrs. W. C. Germain 
R. Gibler 

B. Gray 
J. Halse 

S. Hegrum 
M. Harris 
J. Hildreth 
A. Howell 



Juniors 



O. Konarski 
L. Larson 
L. Larson 
E. La Rock 
H. Lanmon 
M. Lounsburg 
G. Martin 
H. Martin 
R. McDonald 
M. Mish 

E. Ogilvie 
A. Oudilla 
N. Parker 

F. Paul 
S. Ryan 
W. Squire 

G. Squire 
M. Stone 
A. Strong 
M. Sullivan 



C. Taylor 

C. Thomas 

H. Townshend 
B. White 

D. Whitworth 

E. Williamson 
R. Wyatt 

F. Ryburn 

A. Telin 

B. Bryan 
K. Bundy 
J. Cushing 
H. Faust 
M. Gagen 

R. Pendleton 
E. Rutherford 
J. Redden 
D. Hedges 
R. Quakenbush 



19 2 2 



5^ " CHINOOK 



Junior Class Poem 



The many moons have come and gone; 

Vacation time is here; 
The days just lived are memories, 

Of a happy Junior year. 

We came to the dear old campus. 

When we looked back on high school days 
We sighed over the work and worries. 

And fretted in a hundred ways. 

From the four corners of Montana, 

We gathered here to work, 
And we're proud to say in a Junior's way 

Never a one of us shirked. 

We came together as many. 

But we're worked together as one 

Helping and sharing with others 
The work, and toil and fun. 

We've tried to play the game 

As square as square can be, 
And the Seniors daily helped us 

As we climbed the pedagogical tree. 

We're leaving now for good times. 

Some never to return 
But the loyalty for the Juniors 

Will forever within us burn. 

Nor will we forget the kindness 

Shown to us by all. 
But remember each and every one 

When we meet again in the fall. 



19 2 2 



Ip^^ 



"CHINOOK" 



Specials 



Jeanette Bleiker Marie Dolan 

Edith Bonnes Thomas H. Drumniv 

Arthur Brine Regina Paquette 

Doris Cornell Beulah Standiford 

Belle Harrison 






19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



Faculty Page 



If the Normal College has meant 
to you 

hard work and good times 

association with devoted, helpful instructors 

opportunity to prove your worth 

inspiration of those who have intellectual ideals, 

and the spirit of co-operation, 
you will 

render the same service to Montana which 

you have given in making the Chinook — your best. 

Rememher us. Class of 1922, with your loyalty, your 
words and your helpful suggestions. 
We believe in you. You are our best recommendations. 

— S. E. DAVIS. 



'I am a part of all that I 
have met." 



a^ 



igrid England. 



"Variety is the mother of 
enjoyment." 
-^Lucretia G. Snyder. 




Lest you forget — 

Atten-shun, hands up, 
clap hands, class dis- 
missed! 

—Helen W. Jolley. 



An 



I'm older'n you, an' I've seen things an' men, 
my experunce — tell ye wut it's ben: 



Polks thet worked thorough was the ones that triv, 
But bad work toilers ye ez long's ye live; 
You can't git red on't; jest ez sure ez sin. 
It's oilers askin' to be done agin." 

—LUCY H. CARSON. 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK 



Faculty Page 



A Voice Jro/ii the Office 

Board, room, and piano rent are due. 

Please call at the office. 

No refund for vacation unless? you bring slip from 

Miss Phillips. 
The dormitory checks are not ready. 
The warrants have not come 

— TESSIE M. BEGAN. 




Examiftatiofi Breaks 



What is guerilla warfare? 

"Guerilla warfare is a kind of warfare in which the soldiers ride on gorillas." 
Prom a biography of Washington: "Washington was present at Braddock's de- 
feat, when he had four horses shot from under him and a fifth passed through 
his 



From an account of the early life of Lincoln: "When Abraham Lincoln was 
sixteen years old his mother made him a hickory shirt out of the rails that he had 
spilt on his father's farm." 

Prom a biography of Patrick Henry: "Patrick Henry was born in Virginia. He 
did not like to go to school, he kept store, he studied law, he got married and then 
hfc said, 'Give me Jiberty or give me death.' " 

—GRANT E. PINCH. 



To have definite aims, 

To have unswerving devotion to those aims, 

To leave no stone unturned to attain them, 

To work hard, 

To sacrifice. 

To have joy all along the path, not forgetting the human touch 

Is success. 

—ELEANOR TROXELL. 



'\^-- 



\ ^ 2.2. 



^1^0 



"CHINOOK" 




Poo)- Practice Teachers 

Oh, isn't it sad how they tear us? 
(Those students upon the hill) 
They ever hate to come near us, 
Our presence makes them chill. 

Alas! They do not seem lo know 
We wish to give them aid. 
That we are to help them grow 
And not to make them afraid. 

They run to get to school on time 
And arrive all out of breath, 
"When they begin to teach a class 
You can see they're scared to death. 

They must think we are terrible creatures 
With hearts cold as ice-bergs, I know. 
They should guess that to be full fledge teachers, 
We trod their same path along ago. 

— By One of the Training School Critics. 



Junior: Can you tell me the name of that subnormal teacher? 
Senior: Oh! that is Miss Noel. 



As you go down the trail to your chosen end, 

Will there ever come moments like these. 

Just a gleam of a heart-ache, desire for a friend, 

If your path's one of hardship or ease? 

We who watch you, your faces exultant with joy. 

At the prospect of honors well won. 

Going out of our doors, your whole heart to employ 

To carry on work you've begun. 

Find a feeling of loss and a feeling of gain. 

What we lose means a gain to the rest, 

So here's to our Seniors! You'll always remain 

In our hearts. Here's success! Here's the best! 



-MABEL PHILLIPS. 



19 2 2 



-J 



"CHINOOK" 



Miss Roberts, the 2B teacher, you remember, 
Came to the training school, the ninth of September 
By her brown eyes, light hair you will know her 

ever 
In company, seen without the Jolley Club never. 



"Talking teachers, divide your talking by two 
and thus multiply the value of your service by 
four." (From Patrick's Pebbles.) 

— B. Shortt. 



"I'll be glad to carry on correspondence with you — if you'll fill out an enroll- 
ment blank and pay the fees." — Margaret Curran. 




"Draw, and the child draws with you. Talk and you talk alone." 

— O. Eldora Ragon. 



"Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed 
and digested." —Lilian R. Free. 



Make a friend of the dictionary but do not overwork it. 



-Nina M. Nash. 



19 2 2 



'fi^^i,-' 



•'CHINOOK 



Farewell 

To the Class of 1922 



Goodbyes are difficult under the most favorable circumstances, but when they 
are open to public inspection, much finesse and ingenuity are necessary to properly 
express one's feelings and, at the same time, say all that should be said. For this 
once, at least, I am going to ignore our audience. 

I am happy for this opportunity to have a place In your book, for, in a measure, 
the 1922 Chinook is a monument erected by yourselves commemorative of your joys 
and sorrows, your failures and your successes, your hopes and your ambitions while 
at M. S. N. C. It will be the golden thread that will join the exalted or common- 
place life you will be living in the evening with this, the bright and hopeful morning 
of your day. 

I am hopeful that you will discover much of the riches of living. Opportunities 
for service that counts characterize the work you have chosen. To be, even in a 
small measure, responsible for the development of those ideals in a young mind 
which lead to the enrichment of our social heritage, or even to the full acceptance 
of our ethical code that disfnguishes good citizenship, is a rare privilege. If you 
can but magnify your work success is certain. 

May I assure you of my full confidence in your future. You have youth and 
training and hope in your favor, and you should have confidence and self reliance. 
Add to this large credit, love for your work and a high sense of the et&rnal fitness 
of things, and you have a balance in your favor which disappointment and 
hard luck cannot seriously disturb. Bring to the commonplace daily tasks a clear 
mind, a clean heart and a smile, and the problems of your work will be quickly over- 
come by your enthusiasm and your industry. 

I have enjoyed working with you and for you these two years. The best thing 
about you as a class has been your willingness to be led. My very best wishes are 
yours. May you continue to grow in strength of character — and in the graces of your 
profession. 

Your "Class Advisor," 

LEE R. LIGHT. 



^g^^r 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



=^^ 



^A A^ 



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5^i A h§ 



Student Council 



The Student Government consists of nine members elected from the student body. 
The purpose of the organization is to discuss with the dean problems of college 
interest. 

Membership 

Seniors 



Kathleen Lyle 

Dorothy Dunton.. 



Frances Peters 



Gladys Fleming 



. Chairman until April 
. Social Secretary until Apr 
Chairman after April 



Anne Morgan- 
Ruth Blumer 
Marie Reid 
Inez Martin 
Lois Simpson 



.Social Secretary after April 



19 2 2 



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CHINOOK 



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19 2 2 



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19 2 2 



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'CHINOOK 



Fratres Hominum 



As the pioneers commonly known as "trail blazers" take pride in seeing the 
growth of institutions founded by them, so the men now attending the Normal Col- 
lege take pride in being the charter members of an organization that will in the 
future be a land mark at M. S. N. C, namely Fratres Hominum. 

On June 5, this year, the boys met to see what could be done to make the Normal 
more interesting to young men. They were unanimous in making the aim of the 
organization the improvement of the educational and social status of men who at- 
tend the Normal. During the first quarter, Fratres Hominum served its real pur- 
pose by furnishing opportunity for the boys to become better acquainted. 

The social functions of the year have been a beef steak dinner given at the 
residence halls to which all men of the faculty were invited, and an unusually pleasant 
evening at the home of Dr. Davis. 

The organization can boast of no greater accomplishments, but it has been the 
means of making the existence of men at the Normal more pleasant. To the pros- 
pective men students is extended a welcoming hand hoping that they may enjoy this 
fraternal order as much as the present members. 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK 




?;,r Sixty-Six 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



F. IF. C, A. 



The Y. W. C. A. lives up to its emblem, the blue triangle, in every way possible. 
The three sides ot the triangle mean body, mind, and spirit. The success of the 
organization has been due largely to help received from interested faculty members. 
The membership numbers fifty. 

Miss Amy Brown, the executive for this field, visited the organization during the 
early part of March. 

OFFICERS 
GLADYS ADAMS ________ President 

RUTH MACFARLANE ---____ Vice-President 

GLADYS ROSS ---_-____ Secretary 

GLADYS FLEMING -_--____ Treasurer 



All make mistakes sometimes, 

No one is as yet perfect, 

Let's not consider others' faults as ci 

And then excuse our own neglect. 



—MARGARET CRAIG CURRAN. 



19 2 2 



'CHINOOK" 



To Miss Carson 



It isn't so much what you don't know 
That makes your comp grade less; 

It's rather the things you think you know- 
You know, but you can't express. 



To Miss PhilHps 



Compel me not to toe the mark 
Be ever prim and true 

But rather let me do those things 
That I aught not to do. 



The teacher's hand writes; and. having writ, 
Moves on; nor all your flattery or wit 

Can lure it back to raise your grades one point 
Nor all your tears change it one bit. 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK 




Men's Glee Club 



During the winter, tlie men of the College organized a glee club. Although they 
did not appear in public, they had many practices which they all enjoyed. Miss Van 
de Walker and Mrs. Squire have trained the boys. This is the first men's glee club 
the college has ever had. However, we are hoping the organization will grow until 
one of the main features of a musical entertainment will be several numbers by the 
Men's Glee Club, and we are sure it will. 



1 9 2 2 



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"CHINOOK" 




19 2 2 



" CHINOOK " 



Girls' Glee CM 



The Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Miss Van de Walker presented the 
operetta, "In India," March 2 and 3. It was one of the most successful musical 
entertainments of the year. The story of "In India" is as follows; 

It is the festal day of Ahu, the flower god, and the girls of the village of Fishni 
on the Ganges River are greatly excited because on this day the three old women from 
the temple will come to choose a temple dancing girl. The girl selected must be 
beautiful and an orphan. She will receive a purse of gold. While the girls talk, an 
old woman comes up to ask alms. Meerah, loved by all the girls, gets them to promise 
that the one chosen will give the purse to the beggar woman; but How-now, the 
village scold, wants it herself. The beggar in anger curses How-now. 

The old women come hobbling in and call the girls to pass before them, saying 
that they will choose by crossing their three sticks over the head of the favored 
one. Meerah is chosen, the girls hasten to give her their ornaments and flowers. 
The tiny earrings which Meerah takes off are recognized by the beggar as those 
she gave to her small daughter years before. Since Meerah's mother is found, the 
only orphan in the village is How-now, who taunts the three old women because 
they cannot take the chosen girl. They give the money to the beggar, then drive How- 
now through the temple gates to be their slave. 



19 2 2 



•CHINOOK" 



Afy First Vocal Lesson 



Hadn't mother often told me I could hum tunes before I could 
speak a word? During my childhood hadn't every program in the 
neighborhood included my solo as a prominent number? These in- 
cidents and father's sobriquet, "the humming bird." early implanted 
within me the belief that with training my voice might some day 
become widely reputed. Deeming the time ripe for justifying my be- 
lief. I made an appointment one day last winter for my first vocal 
lesson. With confidence I entered the dismal studio whose gloom well 
befitted the resonant emissions of my untrained voice. My nervous in- 
structor suggested that the varying degrees of air pressure within my 
trachea might account foi the intermingling of thin falsettoes and 
high pitched nasal twangs. Painstakingly she explained that every 
tone ought to impress the hearer, not of nasality, but as it it were 
sung a little behind the singer's teeth. A brave attempt at making my 
tones impress a hearer in the same way resulted in a prolonged sibil- 
ancy even more trying than the preceding nasal productions. After 
repeated trials my voice dwindled away completely; the intermittent 
opening and closing of my lips brought no sound. Humbly I withdrew; 
a backward glance at my baffled instructor told too plainly the failure 
of my first vocal lession. 



19 2 2 



WHLETJE 





r 



CHINOOK 




Skating 



Dillon, Montana, 
January 31, 1922. 
Dear Folks :- 

How's everything in Honolulu? Well! We've seen our first snow — Alice and I, 
and real ice hard enough to skate on. Guess I'd better tell you about the skating 
rink first. As soon as signs of winter appeared, every one became enthusiastic over 
skating, so the executive force of the College made plans to convert the tennis courts 
into a skating rink. The boys of the College and the engineer did most of the work. 
By this time all the girls and boys,too, were watching the process with the greatest 
Interest and wondering how soon they could go skating. They did not seem to 
realize that in order to have ice there must be cold weather. By Christmas the 
rink was completed and lighted. Very soon the weather turned cold enough to 
have Ice. 

One evening at dinner Mrs. Dull announced: "The skating rink is now open 
and President Davis and I desire that you people make use of the wonderful moon- 
light nights." No other invitation was necessary. Everybody went out to have a 
good time whether he could skate or not. Many of the amateurs discovered stars. 
The rink was open to the people of Dillon and many of them spent their evenings 
there. 

You should have seen me trying to keep my equilibrium! While most of them 
were preforming fantastic stunts on the ice, I was hopping around waving my arms 
to keep my balance, but I was determined to learn sometime. 

There were others having just as hard a time as I so that was one consolation. 
Just when I could stand up on skates, the ice melted! 

It's time to go to gym so I must close. 

Love, as ever, 

ELEANOR VOGEL. 



19 2 2 



Seventy-three 



^mS 



•CHINOOK" 



"I 



The May Festival 



The May Festival given on the college campus the last of May carried us back 
to the early days of Montana. The fete consisted of a historical pageant, written by 
Dr. Garver, which featured the first trip of Lewis and Clark through western Mon- 
tana. The story was divided into seven episodes, each of which represented one of 
the most striking events of this part of the jc 



In the party of Lewis and Clark there were thirty white men and Sacajewea 
who served as their guides for some distance. There were also a negro servant and 
a dog, both of which were great attractions for the Indians. 

Another interesting feature was the party of thirty or forty Indians dressed 
in their native costumes. 

Episode One 
Lewis and Clark at Three Forks. 

Episode Two 
Expedition of Lewis and Clark near Beaverhead Rock. 

Episode Three 
Lewis and three companions passing through Beaverhead Valley. 

Episode Four 
Lewis and Lone Indian on horse back. 

Episode Five 

Lewis and companions meet two Indian women in Idaho. 

Episode Six 

Meeting of Lewis and Clark at camp of Shoshone Indians to hold council. 

Episode Seven 

Meeting of Lewis with a party of Indians, and the main expedition under Clark 

at Armstead. 

Between the episodes dances were given. The dancers were dressed in the 
bright costumes of braves, with feathers and tom-toms. Following are the dances: 

The Coming of Spring. 

Dance of a Grasshopper. 

The Spirit of the West. 

Indian Dance. 

Medicine Dance. 

The Fire Dance. 
Besides Dr. Garver who wrote the pageant, credit is due to the efforts of Mrs. 
Jolley, Mrs. Ballard and the training school teachers who trained the children. 



i I 

SR Seventy-four S| 

w» . = 192 2 -^^ m 



I 



CHINOOK 



Baseball 



Due to the activities of Alfred Parker tlie boys organized a lively baseball team. 
Unwilling to be outdone the girls immediately selected a team and made arrange- 
ments for a series of games with the boys. Many spring evenings were devoted to 
thoroughly wide awake games between the teams. The boys unwillingly admit that 
they had a dangerous rival in the opposing team. Baseball has come to hold a 
prominent position in our college activities. 



Seventy-five SS 

============ 19 2 2 m m 



t» •• CHINOOK 

1 



1 



Tenms 

Although no regular tournament was held, tennis was the preferred sport (or 
many. There was no regular tennis coach, but, nevertheless, the three courts were 
very much in demand by both the sharks and amateurs. 

The courts were in an unusually good condition because they had been re- 
packed after the skating season. 

Next year we hope to have a regular coach, and. with the added playing facilities, 
give tennis a regular place on the athletic program. 

Track 

Among the athletic features at M. S. N. C. the annual spring track meet figures 
prominently. The track program, held in May, consisted of a basketball relay, high 
jump, running high jump, 100-yard dash, 200-yard dash, and a running relay. 

The training school, under the supervision of Mr. Frye, held a joint track meet 
with the College, although no element of competition entered into the occasion. 



19 2 2 



^=^^0 



J^ 



"CHINOOK" 




The ''Go'' 



The annual "Go" was held at Birch Creek Canyon on Saturday, October S. When 
the Montana State Normal College was a young institution, the tradition, that an 
outing should be held each year, was established. Since then it has been faithfully 
followed until in 1921, one hundred fifty students and faculty members were gathered 
together for the great event. 

At eight o'clock six trucks packed with enthusiastic "Goers" sped northward 
along Main Street. The trip to and from Birch Creek was enlivened by appropriate 
yells and songs. A party was sent ahead to make preparations for dinner. After 
reaching the camp ground many felt the immediate need of food. A raid was made 
upon the long strings of wieners and a general roasting was started about the camp 
fire. Just as enthusiasm reached its height. Miss Phillips and Mrs. Dull broke up 
the little party. The plan was to form "bread lines" and soon everyone was scramb- 
ling for a place. Miss Hazard made an excellent traffic cop and kept order in the 
lines. 

Immediately after dinner, Dr. Garver announced that two hikes could be made 
by those who were energetic and curious. He divided the crowd into two groups, 
one group going to the gorge, a beautiful rock formation; and one going to Birch 
Creek Lake. 



19 2 2 



m " CHINOOK ' 



77/e ' ' Go ' ' — Co}iti?iued 



By six o'clock the hikers had returned to camp, and the trucks left for Dillon. 
Nothing exciting happened until all the trucks reached the dormitory and it was 
found that two girls were missing. A posse was about to start in quest of them 
when the two lost ones appeared. They explained that they had gone on another 
last hike and, miscalculating the time, had returned to camp in time to see the 
last truck going down the canyon. After walking quite a distance, they were picked 
up by a rancher who brought them to town. 

When all the girls were home and the various experiences related, the verdici 
was the "best yet." The "Goers" deemed it fortunate that such a jolly tradition was 
observed by the students and faculty of the Normal College. 



No song of minstrel has e'er been heard 

That can give the joy of those few sweet words, 

Their magic spell I can't resist, 
"Time is up, class dismissed." 



19 2 2 



&mmp 



CHINOOK " 




Before the bleachers full of rooters 
when our teams go out to battle Muriel 
Kiley leads the songs and yells. It is 
to her as much as to our enthusiastic 
athletes that we owe the pep of the 
contests. She is there with her mega- 
phone, with action, and with the old 
Montana spirit. 



^■- 



19 2 2 



•'CHINOOK 




K. Weber 
L. Simpson 
A. Casey 



G. Halbert 

F. Metcalfe 
R. MacFarIa 



19 2 2 



^^S 



"CHINOOK 



Basketball 



The Juniors took the 1922 Girls' Baslietball Tournament when they won the four 
games that were played March 15 and 16. 

All teams were coached by Mrs. Jolley. Altho good team work and a fine brand 
of guarding was evident on the part of the Seniors, the Juniors proved to be better 
basket shooters. The rapidity with which the games moved was due not only to the 
speed of the players but also to the special ability of "Doc" Ryburn as referee. 

The rooting section demonstrated such enthusiasm and spirit that the teams could 
not doubt the loyalty of their classmates. Muriel Kiley directed the purple and gold 
banners for the Seniors while Edythe Nelson cheered on the Junior silver and rose. 

The tournament always takes a prominent place among the annual activities 
of the College. The Seniors have usually carried away the victory, but last year it 
went to the Juniors. That was setting a bad example for this year's Juniors, who 
thought they must do the same thing, and they succeeded. 



Lineup 



Senior First — 

I. MacDonald 
C. Baldwm 
L. Sigler 
G. Adams 
K. Weber 

Senior Second— 

P. Casey 
F. Metcalf 
M. O'Shea 
R. MacFarlane 
B. Halbert 



Team Sco/rs 



— Junior First 

M. Murphy 
L Troyer 
K Keane 
A Dester 

V. Schutty 



— Junior Second 

L Enright 

O Bergeron 

T Livingston 

E Mack 

P Rosenow 



Second Game 



First Teams Seniors 12; Juniors 16 

Second Teams ....Seniors 14; Juniors 20 



First Teams Seniors 9; Juniors 13 

Second Teams Seniors 8; Juniors 14 



19 2 2 



•CHINOOK ' 



Individual Scores 



MacDonald 10 

Baldwin 8 

Sigler .. 3 



Senior Second 

Casey 6 

Metcalf S 

O'Shea S 





Junior First 








20 


Troyer 




6 


Keane 




3 


Total ... 




29 




Junior Second 








4 


Bergeron 
Livingston 




9 




21 


Total ... 




34 



Juniors 
Seniors 




19 2 2 



CHINOOK" 



=^^ 




Ca7'd of Thanks 



We take this means of extending our sincere thanks to all friends of the Senior 
Class for their sympathetic rooting and loyal support during the recent loss of our 
beloved Basketball Tournament. Especially do we desire to thank Muriel Kiley and 
all those who contributed beautiful vocal offerings. 

SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAMS. 



19 2 2 



'0i'- 



CHINOOK 



M 



Tliomas Dnimmej (Tom) 

Speedy forward and a 
first man in tlie scoring 
column, making 48 points 
during the season. His 
specialty was team work. 



a 



.:^>T 



i 



Johuatliau HildretJi 
(John) 

Husky center. Had a 
dead eye on free throws. 
Expert at breaking up 
plays and displayed good 
headwork in a responsi- 
ble position. 



Men's 
Basketball 




Frank Rybnrii (Doc) 

Captain and guard. 
Former star on B. C. H. 
S. Predicted by critics to 
become an all state star. 
Could be depended upon 
to break up dribbles and 
prevent scores. A keen 
thinker and an accurate 
passer. 



harles Thomas (Chuck) 

Subsitute 

Glen Clifford (Cliff) 

Substitute 



19 2 2 



1 




Raymond Holmes (Budge) 

Diminutive but flashy 
forward with nerve and 
grit. Also a former star 
on B. C. H. S. team. A 
good jumper. Seemed to 
pick the ball out of the 




Alden TeUn (Blinky) 

Fast going guard. Ex- 
cellent in team work. A 
strong fighter and played 
a good game at all times. 
No chance for his for- 
ward to make a score. 



" CHINOOK " ' ^ m 



Men's Basketball 



Entering the field of athletics for the first time in fifteen years, the Normal Col- 
lege this season put out a basketball team, and considering the difficulties encount- 
ered, it made a very creditable showing. The team finished the season with three 
victories and an equal number of defeats winning fifth place in the Montana Collegiate 
league. The Normal team, although none of its members had ever played college 
basketball, put up a brand of ball not to be ashamed of. 

The first game of the season was with the City Ramblers, a local aggregation 
made up of former high school stars. The Normal had little trouble in disposing 
of them, 19 to 7. 

Playing a whirlwind game, the Normal won its first clash with a college team 
when it downed Montana Wesleyan, 22-10, January 2S. Sensational guarding fea- 
tured the game, the opponents tailing to make a single field basket in the second 
half. During the first period both teams played air-tight ball, and at half-time tlie 
score was 9-8 in favor of the Normal. In the second half, however, the Hill boys 
stepped out and scored thirteen points while the visiting team was making two free 
throws. 

The greater weight and experience of the Idaho Polytechnic team proved too 
much for the Normal squad, February 7, and the Hill team went down to defeat, 
27-10. This game was fast, hard-fought, and clean. 

In the fastest game of the entire season, the Montana School of Mines on Feb- 
ruary 11, won from the Normal team by a scanty margin of two points, 18-16. Held 
to five free throws in the first half, while the Mines were making thirteen points, 
the Normals came back like wildcats in the second half, outplaying the Miners in 
every stage of the game. A last minute spurt carried the Hill team within two 
points of the much-distressed Ore-Diggers, but the whistle snatched away the victory. 

The Montana Bob-Cats took a speedy game from the Normals, February 16, win- 
ning by a safe margin of 38-22. Only in the first half when the Normal held the 
lead for several minutes was the outcome of the game doubtful. Superior passing 
and teamwork gave the Aggies an advantage too great for the Normals to overcome. 

The last game of the season was a scrimmage with the local high school team, 
which the college won, 19-14. The high school put up a great fight. The battle of 
voices between the cheering sections of the two rival schools was the outstanding 
feature of the contest. 

Whether it won or lost, the team could always depend upon the full co-opera- 
tion of the entire faculty and student body. 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



Men'^s Basketball — Summary of Season 



Li?iei(p 



Player 

Holmes 

Drummey 

Hildretli 

Ryburn 

Telin 

Clifford 

Thomas 



Position 

Left Forward 

Right Forward 

Center 

Left Guard 

Right Guard 

Substitute 

Substitute 



Goals 




Halves 


Foul 


Total 


Played 




26 


11 




48 


12 


30 


32 


12 







12 




6 


12 















1 



Opponents Score M. S. N. C. 

Ramblers 9 M. S. N. C 

Wesleyan 10 M. S. N. C 

Idaho Polytechnic 27 M. S. N. C. 

Mines 18 M. S. N. C. 

Aggies 38 M. S. N. C 

Dillon High School 14 M. S. N, C. 

Opponents 114 M. S. N. C. 



Score 
21 



m- 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK" 



Classified Advertising 



Notice to Jniiiors 

1. Watch the quiet refined manners 
and deliberate correct speech of the 
Seniors and profit thereby. 

2. If you wish to attain publicity, 
skip classes. 

3. One of the principles of good 
teaching is: never fatigue your pupils. 
Therefore in classes get up and walk 
out. This shows you have respect for 
the teachings of the critics. 

4. The laundry door is an easy 
means of escape from the dorm. 

5. In convo sit where you like. It 
breaks the monotony for Miss Degan 
by adding the much desired quality of 
play (hide and seek) to work. 



For Sale 

Lesson plans for all grades and sub- 
jects. Apply Senior Class. 

Strictly new ground grippers, size 4, 
price $5. Aleda Sigler. 



Lost 



A series of giggles. Finder return 
to Elsie McNeil. Room 8 New. 



tie belonging to Hubert Townsend 
brass head. 



Unfurnished rooms in the top story, 
must be occupied before June 16, 1923. 
Call M. T. Juniors. 

Flats in the Music Room. 

Second hand gum, good as new, all 
flavors and ages. Cash on delivery. 
See Sorority Pledges. 



Wanted 

A Baldwin grand — A. Heikkila. 

Step ladder to assist in leaving the 
.gymnasium early. Alice Davis. 

Wesleyan Glee Club concert every 
night in the week. I. W., D. D., Twins, 
R. M. 

A blood hound for the night watchman 
with long ears. 



Miscellaneous 

Make your own radio telephone for 
your room. Easily made and very 
cheap. Listen to Faculty meetings and 
private conferences in room 23. For 
instructions see — Gladys Fleming. 



::^= 



19 2 2 



^&mp 



CHINOOK" 




Sept. 25. Tears at home station. Smiles at Dil- 
lon. Old friends and new. 



Sept. 26, 

Sept. 27. Work 



Registering and straightening out con- 
flicts. 



earnest. Will we live 



til 



Reception. No receiving line, but 
plenty of smiles and dancing. 



Everybody "Goes." Where? Annual 
"Go" — Birch Creek. Any excitement? 
Only two girls get lost and left. 



Hallowe'en Stunts in Auditorium. Party 
at the Hali. 




^^= 



19 2 2 



r 



"CHINOOK 



Nov. 


2 


Nov. 


2 


Nov. 


11 


Nov. 


15 


Nov. 


16 


Nov. 


18 


Nov. 


18 


Nov. 


19 


Nov. 


22 


Nov. 


23 


Nov. 


24 


Nov. 


25 


Nov. 


26 


Nov. 


30 




Glee Club sings at Convocation. 

First Y. W. C. A. meeting. 

Trench supper — Taffy pull. 

First snow. Looks like Christmas. Wish it were! 

Dr. Devine speaks at Convocation on "Standards of Life." 

In evening on "Problems of the Pacific and Disarmament." 

First Chinook Staff Meeting. 

Teachers leave for State Teachers' Association meeting at Great Falls. 

Vacation for them. Exams tor us. 
Balloon dance. Gallant gentlemen pull balloons down. Trouble follows. 
Dr. David Starr Jordan speaks in Convocation on "Disarmament." 
"Dormitages." 

A few lucky girls go home for Thanksgiving. 
Thanksgiving Day. 
Cruel world! School again. 
Fancy dress ball? No, just Sorority party. 
Senior Convocation. Play, "Villainous Villain." 



19 2 2 



'CHINOOK 



Dec. 


1 


Dec. 


3. 


Dec. 


9. 


Dec. 


14 


Dev. 


16 


Dec. 


18. 


Dec. 


19 


Dec. 


20. 


Dec. 


21. 


Dec. 


22. 






Is it a band of Indians going to Normal? No, Sorority initiation. 
Final initiation in gym. Pearl Morgan enjoys walking on spaghetti. 
Arithmetic contest and party. 
Miss Phillips is 111. 
Foods class entertain. — Mrs. Curran and Miss Stufft. Mrs. Curran can 

wiggle her scalp. 
"After this sit at the tables on week-ends which you have drawn." 
Senior Sunday. 

Miss Phillips. Miss Hazard, and Monica O'Brien entertained by Foods class. 
Juniors win game of Service Ball, 12-11. Rally at night. 
Exams! It doesn't matter — we're going home. 
Graduation. More tears. 
Merry Christmas! See you next quarter if I don't receive my yellow slip. 



19 2 2 



mmr 



CHINOOK 



Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 



Jan. 9. 
Jan. 11. 
Jan. 14. 



Jan. 16. 
Jan. 17. 



Jan. 18. 
Jan. 19. 



Jan. 20. 
Jan. 22. 



Jan. 25. 
Jan. 27. 



|»= 




Well! We are back. Didn't get our "quituation" slip this quarter. I can 

live through anything now. 
Same old story. Get registered. 
Go back to work. 

Monica and Jeanette bob their hair. 
Big fire. Trunk room. Only three trunks burn. 
Two girls play "Simon Says Thumbs Up" at dinner table. 
Sugar Bowl burns. One less trouble for Miss Phillips. 
People enjoy nice moonlight nights by skating on the College rink. 
Senior "pep" meeting. 
Month of fires. Montana Garage burns. Is that why the Normal girls 

were out at seven? 
Miss Phillips returns from vacation. 
We honestly have enough men to have a Stag party at dinner. Songs one 

of the main features of the dinner hour. 
Third middle bursts out by scraping olairs after long silence. Result? 
Men organize! 
Alice Davis is fanned out in third round by Alice McCracken. Cause: 

Initiation of new pajamas. 
Gladys Adams and Mr. McHose dance a straight program. 
Miss Degan coins new word, 'swindelee." 
Student dance. 
M. S. N. C. goes down in a body to see Anaconda whipped by the M. S. 

N. C. basketball team. 
Stevensville girls entertain Mr. Clark at dinner. 
Faculty member escapes through new dormitory window. 
"Pep" meeting for Convocation. 

Students suddenly poverty stricken. "Bohunkus" day. 
Normal College "Mixer" at the dormitory. 
M. S. N. C. wins over Wesleyan in basketball. 



19 2 2 



1 '' 



^6^^ 



•CHINOOK" 



1 




Feb. 


7. 


Feb, 


S. 


Feb. 


9. 


Feb. 


10. 


Feb. 


11. 


Feb. 


14. 


Feb. 


15. 


Feb. 


16. 


Feb. 


17. 


Feb. 


18. 


Feb. 


19. 


Feb. 


20. 


Feb. 


21. 


Feb. 


22. 


Feb. 


23. 


Feb. 


24. 


Feb. 


25. 


Feb. 


27. 



Feb. 2. The groundhog saw his shadow. Six 
weeks more winter. 
Snow drifts deep on sidewalks. 
Feb. 3. "We, tlie masculine Normalites with 
the subnormal appetites, petition for 
a separate table at dinner." This 
petition was sent in recently. 
Feb. 4. Senior Hard Times party. 

Why is Lois Simpson so fussed? Phone 
call. Next day: Lois is seen com- 
ing through the hall with a man's 
^^ ^ M rubbers. 

^r jf ^V./ ^^^- ^' Intermediate Observation class enter- 

^w .^%^ ^y^T ^"^^ Mvs. Nash and Miss Nash at 

^^^ iLt\^y dinner. 

Mr. Wiseman again takes pictures for 
the Chinook. 

Idaho Polytechnic basketball team defeats M. S. N. C. 
Pumps for sale at College. 

Comb orchestra serenade in three dormitories. 
Six weeks of teaching over. Only eighteen weeks more. 
Butte School of Mines defeats M. S. N. C. basketball team. 
Mrs. Free entertains several girls in the evening. 
Bucking contest is held on first floor of the new dormitory. 
Dr. Davis speaks in Convocation on "The Stranger Within the Gates." 
Eleanor Vogel and Frances Casserley go to Butte and Anaconda on Chinook 

business. 
Miss Degan returns from Butte. 
Work starts on new kitchen and dining room. 

Men students entertain Faculty men at dinner. Dunce caps are prominent. 
Sorority Valentine party is given in old parlors. 
M. S. N. C. defeats High School basketball team. Yells are an interesting 

feature of the evening. 
What is the attraction over the transom of the door in the new parlors? 

Ask Lee and others. 
Elwin Dell and Muriel Kiley have a private fudge party. 
Mr. Skarda is taking vocal lessons in old parlor. Teacher: Inez Martin. 
Alice Davis says, "Tough meat for dinner is to commemorate the colt that 

George Washington killed." 
Lee goes to sleep in Room 5. Wakes up next morning in the parlor. Mystery! 
Want any extra durable glassware or pottery? See Margaret Grave's 

catalogue. 
Student dance. 

One girl is extravagant in her complimentary remarks of Mr. Frye. No need 
of giving them as T. L's. He was just around the corner. 



19 2 2 






^= 



"CHINOOK' 



March 
March 
March 
March 

March 
March 
March 



March 
March 
March 
March 
March 
March 
March 
March 
March 



Secretary, 



here. 



new. 
, Bad 




Miss Brown, Y. W. C 
3. Operetta, "In India." 
Mock wedding is performed in room 
Miss Carson tells us "How to Read 

Book." 
10. Minstrel show by American Legion. 
Mrs. Tello's recital. 
Junior first and second teams win from 

Seniors in basketball. 
Juniors carry off the honors in Interclass 

Basketball Tournament. 
Senior party for March graduates. 
Student dance. 
Senior Sunday. 

Exams! Nothing more, except cramming. 
Graduation. A few girls leave for vacation. 
More exams. More girls leave. 

Registration begins. Several new girls and one new boy. 
Ruth Mac finds mouse in bath tub. 
Again we must sit at seats assigned us, even on week-en 



K^^t* 



Ninety-three 



19 2 2 



■I 



'CHINOOK" 




April 1. Larson twins get a phone call. April fool! 

April 5. Marshall Field, Dillon banker, tells us what "money" is in Convocation. 

Wish he had told us how to get some. 
Miss Bishop talks at Y. W. C. A. on Missions in Guatemala. 
April 7. Miss MacGregor talks to Hygiene class on First Aid. 
April 10. Six chapters in Hygiene! One lesson! 
April 11. Hubert Townshend has gone to wearing a red tie, derby hat, green socks, 

and carrying a cane. Initiation into Fratres Hominum. 
April 12. Juniors debate on "Bonus Bill." Affirmative wins. 

Miss Nash talks at Y. W. C. A. 
April 14. Hoorah! No school at the training school; no teaching. 

Mr. and Mrs. Light entertain the Chinook staff at their home. 
April 15. Lee's birthday party. Hugh arrives, Luella revives. 
April 19. Journalism class sees the paper printed at the Dillon Examiner. 
April 21. Senior class presents "Doctor Devlne," "Trick of the Trade," and "Getting 

Acquainted," in the college auditorium. 
April 25. Miss McMeen entertains student teachers. 
April 26. Mrs. Curran talks at Convocation. 

April 27. Everybody goes to see "Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse." 
April 29, Gladys Odson, Ester Niebel, and Tressa Page spend the week-end in Dillon. 



1 9 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 




May 1. Wesleyan Glee Club entertains at College. Dessert for lunch— Wesleyan 
Glee Club. 

May 3. Ruth MacFarlane: "This time yesterday I wasn't studying." Note: Wes- 
leyan men leave. 

May 4. Girls, it is study hour. Yes. but that is the tire drill bell so here goes. 
The Rev. Mr. Bennett speaks at Convocation. 
Miss Connell of the High School speaks at Y. W. 

May 5. College dance in gym. 

May 6. Tennis courts are crowded. Miss Phillips is first player out. 

May 7. Miss Began experiments with Henrietta Lot-a-Gas, in other words — Ford 
Sedan. 

May 10. Bozeman Agricultural Band comes down to call on Normal "Sisters." 
Is chewing gum on sale? NO, these girls are Sorority Pledges. 

May 11. Boys defeat girls in indoor baseball game outside. 

May 12. Is everyone suddenly industrious? No, the sorority pledges are getting their 
final at 5 in the morning. 
Party in gym for pledges. Eats in dining room later. 

May 13. Faculty entertains students. "Clarence" at the Hartwig. Eugene Finch as 
Clarence. 

May 14. Belle Rees hears "Her Master's Voice" at Rathbones. 

May 20. Manual training class goes on picnic to Sheep Canyon. 

May 30. Memorial Day — No School! 



.Vfi'?^ 



19 2 2 



-mmp 



CHINOOK 



1 




Senior play, "Old Lady of 31." 
Annual Alumni dinner. 
Baccalaureate Service in auditorium. 
Class Day exercises. 
Graduation exercises in morning. 
5. Exams. Who cares? 
Tears and smiles mingle at Dillon 
station in last farewells. 



All': 



well that ends well! 



19 2 2 




Senior Convocation 



One of the most unique and original convocations of the year was given hy the 
Senior Class, Wednesday afternoon, November 3. The first part of the program con- 
sisted of musical numbers. To the ukelele accompaniment Eleanor Vogel and Dorris 
Harbert sang tvi^o duets in the Hawaiian language. A pigtail quartette imitated in 
a most realistic manner a steel guitar. 

The last part of the program was the play entitled, "The Villainous Villain." 
After the first act was announced the lights, represented by two girls, came on, 
the living curtains parted, and six girls, constituting the scenery, made their ap- 
pearance. 

During the second act, the scenery having shifted, the royal family entered. The 
King and Queen, solicitous of their daughter's welfare, wished her to marry an 
estimable young Prince whose manly qualities matched well the characteristics of 
the Princess. When a despised and feared villain asked the King for the hand of 
the Princess he angrily refused, where-upon the villain stabbed him with a powerful 
weapon — a hair brush. The Queen, Prince, and Princess met their fate in a like man- 
ner. In keeping with the other unique features of the play, each one selected care- 
fully a spot on which to die and after death announced, "I am dead." The boast- 
fulness of the villain as he viewed the result of his work was changed to despair, 
and he tragically ended his own life. The dead then sat up simultaneously and an- 
nounced their deaths in concert. The curtains closed and the lights went out. 



19 2 2 



Ninety-seven 



"CHINOOK" 



J^^O-JM^ 





Kindergarten Room at the Training School 



AW 


B 


• 






i. 


^ 




wits 


i 



Junior High Chrismtas Player 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



Lesson Plan 



Subject: School. 

Assignment: Two years at M. S. N. C. 

Material: Student?!! 

Ultimate Aim: Graduation. 

Immediate Aim: To get by with as little work as possible. 

Preparation: Do you like to work? Why not? Today we shall try to find out 

how to get along with the least amount of work. 
Presentation: 



In what way can you get a grade 
without working, Miss Randall? 



A very good recitation. Miss Randall. 
Where did you get that method? Can 
you add anything. Miss Harrington? 



Will you give us au outline of Chap- 
ter Four. Miss Davidson? 

Very well, I see you have begun to 
put your knowledge into practice. Now, 
can someone tell us how to side track 
the teacher? 



SUBJECT MATTER. 

Well now — let me see? In Mr. Mc- 
Bain's class 1 usually try to answer a 
review question or two. I snap my 
fingers loudly. Mr. McBain likes to 
have people let him know they are 
ready to recite. If he does happen to 
ask me a question on the advanced 
work, I simply watch his lips. 



In Dr. Davis's methods class. 

Be sure to act as if you are chopping 
wood when you beat time in Miss Van 
de Walker's classes. She likes that. 

In order to he a successful bluffer, 
rave on as if you had been up half the 
night preparing your lesson. 

Mr. Light says that side tracking in 
Kansas Is accomplished best by rais- 
ing such a question as: 



^^m^ 



19 2 2 



^f^C^c 



"CHINOOK" 



i 



=^^^ 



Yes, I can't help but (eel that that 
is quite true. Do you all agree with 
Mr. Parker's statement? 

How do you ditch classes successfully, 
Miss Weidemann? 

I am glad to see that so many have 
taken notes on this excellent lesson. 
I shall call for the notebooks sometime 
in the near future. 

Comparison: 

Compare your work at college with 
that of high school, Miss O'Brien. 

Generalization: 

Summarize the main points in our 
lesson today, Miss Hall. 



"Do habits in arithmetic carry over?" 

Take chances that the instructor 

won't call the roll. If I get called up, 

I say I got the days mixed or acci- 
dentally overslept. 

Groans! ! 



I used to sit up all night and study. 
Now I call on TMet and Rene during 
study hours, but cram all night before 
exams. 

Do not do today what you can put 
off until tomorrow. 

This method is applied every day at 
M. S. N. C 



Cne Hundred 



K>|^^- 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK' 




Hallowe''eH Stunts 



Hallowe'en night, October 30, found the students giving their annual "stunt" pro- 
gram. The first number, a doll show, was a one-act play given by the Seniors. Dolls 
of every nationality were finally refused by the little customer for a real live baby 
doll. 

The first act of the Junior stunt took us back to the days of "readin", ritin', and 
'rithmetic." The second act gave us a picture of the school room of today, while 
the school of the future was a real Utopia for the school boys. 

The Faculty court of "Just-us ' of the Ku Klux Klan arrested and tried the older 
Faculty members for various crimes against the students. Penalties were fixed and 
executed under the supervision of the officers of "Just-us." 

After traveling through a path of darkness peopled by ghosts and goblins, the 
Faculty and students reached the recreation room where they danced until mid- 
night. At that mystic hour, dancing ceased, goblins vanished, and the hall was left 
deserted. The guests returned home unmolested by Hallowe'en spirits. 



LOne Hundred One £| 

===== 19 2 2 ^mm 




State Normal College of the 
University of Montana 

Regiihitio/is for Govern nieiit of Residoice Halls 

1. study hours from 4 a. m. to 6 a. m. on Sundays. The rooms and halls should 
not be quiet during these hours and students should not be in their own rooms. 

2. On week-end nights, students are expected to be out after 11 p. m. Anyone 
desiring for any good reason to be in at or before S p. m. sign blank in office to 
that effect. 

3. Anyone wishing to stay in the residence halls over night should sign a re- 
quest blank in the office. 

4. No students are expected to be in their own rooms unless they obtain special 
permission to do so. 

5. Anyone desiring to be here for a meal sign blank in office to that effect. 
It doesn't matter about the number. 

6. Don't report cases of illness to the nurse. She can't be bothered. 

7. Lights must be on at 11 p. m. on study nights and 11:30 p. m. on week-end 
nights. Positively no bathing until 11 p. m. 

8. Use electric grills in your own room and do your cooking. This is not only 
for the sake of your health, but it saves work in the kitchen. 

9. In consideration for those who think they have to study, refrain from using 
the piano except during study hours. This will be sufficient to divert their minds. 

10. Don't bother trying to have a quiet house on Sunday afternoons. It can't 
be done. 

11. Do not bother to decrease the running expenses of the hall by being so 
careful about your lights. They need not be turned off when you leave the room. 

12. The inmates of the hall are not held responsible for any damages to the 
furniture, plastering, heating, or plumbing. The matron hasn't time to inspect the 
rooms. 

Breakfast served in your room whenever you ring for it. 
Lunch served when the soup is ready. 
Dinner served when waiting line is long enough. 
Sunday dinner at the "Andrus." 



One 



jndred 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



The "Dormitages" (as related over the 'phone by an enthusiastic on looker). 

"Hello Gertrude, wasn't the play good last night? I enjoyed it as much as 1 
do some of the "Pans" in Butte. Wasn't Oubri Phelps the best ever as Joel Alson? 
And weren't Budge Holmes and Inez Martin a scream in "Just Kids?" It reminded 
me of my own childhood days. Even the red wagon looked familiar. 

That act about the "Alice Blue Gown" was splendid, wasn't it? Oh, don't you 
remember? Dorris Harbert came out singing "Alice Blue Gown." She was followed 
by six girls who sang the chorus. 

And those jokes of Blinkey's and Faust's were clever, weren't they? Another 
hit of the evening was made by Anne Morgan, Eileen Sullivan, and Nell Marshall 
in "Harmony Sisters." But the funniest part of all was Anne Morgan, when she 
came stumbling out dressed in that ridiculous costume, carrying an old scrub bucket, 
singing "Second Hand Rose." Did you notice the way she threw carrot tops around 
instead of flowers? She was trying to imitate Dorris in the "Rose Song." 

Ves, I agree with you — the whole performance gave evidence of the ability of 
the Junior Class. That "Balloon Dance" with the bright colored balloons, was a 
fitting climax for an evening's performance, wasn't it? 

Well, I guess I must ring off before central cuts me off. Good-bye." 



One Hundred Three 

19 2 2 ================= 



'CHINOOK 



Senior Convocation 



"In the infirmary all week? Then you had to miss Senior Convo. Three plays, 
too long to be given in the afternoon, were given PYiday evening, April 21. Elizabeth 
Randall was in charge of the convocation, and Bobby — I mean Mr. Clark — directed 
the plays. 

The first play, "Young Doctor Deviue," might have been an actual Dillon inci- 
dent. The girls in a boarding school were planning to win the heart of a young 
doctor who was expected at any minute. One of the girls relied upon her musical 
ability, another upon superior intelligence, while Muriel Kiley, as Elizabeth, expected 
to enthrall him in conversation. When Dr. Devine entered, Dr. Prances instead of 
Francis, the girls' expressions of surprise and disappointment were diagnosed by 
her as symptoms of heart trouble, loss of voice, headache, and mumps. She pre- 
scribed for each ailment and sent the girls to bed. 

"A Trick of the Trade" kept most of us guessing until the last minute. Lee 
Sigler, as a popular actor accustomed to receivmg letters and requests for pictures, 
told Ruth MacEarlane, who had asked him to tea, an honest opinion of matinee girls, 
and it was far from complimentary to the girls. Ruth seemed to feel so bad that all 
were sympathizing with her when, as the door closed behind her guest, she hurried 
to the telephone and triiunphantly informed the editor that she had just secured a 
better interview than she had even hoped for. 

The last play, "Gettin' Acquainted," took us back to the plush rockers and rag 
rugs of grandmother's days. John (Emil Skarda), an old bachelor, had been visit- 
ing two sisters, Jane and Priscilla, every Tuesday evening for fifteen years. Jane 
(Helen Thompson) became secretly engaged to Bill Martin and decided that Priscilla, 
who was quiet and believed in making people comfortable, should marry John. John, 
made angry by Jane's questions, became engaged to Jane, but upon being told that 
Bill Martin was going to marry Priscilla, he announced that he had been waiting fif- 
teen years for Priscilla to grow up and get acquainted, and that he was going to marry 
her himself. We applauded until they gave the second ending of the play— John send- 
ing Jane off because he had something to say to Priscilla. The curtain went down 
just as he was going to kiss her. We wonder what happened behind the scenes? 

Violin and piano selections, as well as a folk dance by tour dancers, were given 
between plays." 



19 2 2 



y^m 



"CHINOOK" 



SENIOR CONVOCATION 

SPRING QUARTER 

Normal College Auditorium 

Friday Evening, April Twenty-First, 8:15 o' Clock 

PROGRAM 

Piano Solo Miss Gladys Adams 

Play— "YOUNG DOCTOR DEVINE" 
Place— A College Dormitory. 
Players — 

Rebecca Corall 'rhompson 

Elizabeth Muriel Kiley 

Marie irene McDonald 

Grace Bess Blakely 

Rose Lois Simpson 

Laura Elsie McNeil 

Maude Carrie Baldwin 

The Dean Winifred Hall 
and YOUNG DOCTOR DEVINE 

Music — Piano and Violin Misses Gladys Adams and Fleming 

Play— "A TRICK OF THE TRADE" 

The Matinee Idol Adela Sigler 

Miss Morrison - ..Ruth MacFarlane 

(A cultured young woman interested in the matinee 
idol and is, by profession, a writer) 

Folk Dance — Dancers The Misses Blakely. Duuton. Fleming. Listerud 

Play— "GETTIN' ACQUAINTED" 

The scene is in some small town parlor, say in Vermont, 
on a Tuesday evening about the late hour of eight o'clock. 

And the characters are: 

Jane Helen Thompson 

Priscilia Virginia Sharpe 

John Mr. Skarda 

(And, if the audience so desires, two endings will be given for the 
pleasure of those present) 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK " 




One Hundred Six 



19 2 2 



1 



^ ' ' CHINOOK ' 



Dillon, Montana. 
September 28, 1921. 
Dearest Mother, 

Arrived O. K. last night. I thought we never would get here. The train was 
simply packed with Normalites. That's what they call us here. I sat on my suit 
case all the way from Butte. We didn't reach Dillon until 8:00. When we looked 
around for a street car, we found out that they were not running that day. While 
we were looking for a taxi, some girl, who was evidently a Senior, told us we might 
as well walk. I don't see why they didn't huild the station nearer the college. 
Then we could meet the trains often. Why, I thought we never would lug those suit- 
cases up here! Mary and I put my umbrella through the handles of our suitcases. 
Then one of us got on either side, but we had no more than started when the old 
umbrella broke. Won't you send another, please, a stronger one if possible? 

When we reached the dorms a tall, thin lady met us. I think they call her Mrs. 
Dull, and told us to sign our names ou a piece of paper. Then we were told to sit 
down in the parlor until they could assign us to our rooms. After sitting there like 
statues for an age, we were taken to room 60 in the old dormitory. Perhaps you had 
better put that on the envelope when you write, tor I may never get it in this mob. 

Honestly, Mother, I have never seen so much, red tape in my life as I saw to- 
day. We went to the main building at 9:00 o'clock and didn't finish making out slips 
until 3:00. I followed the program in the Normal catalogue, and they made me do 
everything over again. Now, why did they? I'm going to take music, reading, psychol- 
ogy, history, and spelling. It is going to be a snap. I can already sing, and my 
English teacher in high school said I read beautifully. Anybody can spell, so that 
makes three things I won't have to work on at all. Psychology is going to be like 
a game. I always thought I would like to be a mind-reader. That leaves history, 
and I may have to work a little bit on that. They say the history teacher is droll; 
often tells Jokes. Maybe he will just joke about it, if I don't get my lessons. I don't 
see why I ever worried, because it certainly is going to be easy. 

I know I shall have just so much fun here. 

Love to all the folks, 

SUE. 

P. S. — Won't you send me something to eat? 



Residence Hall, December 10, 1922. 

11:15 P. M. 
Dearest Mother, 

Just a note. Box was swell you sent. Just had a feed. Went to a dance last 
night. Dean is gone tonight. Must close as the girls are getting ready for a slumber 
party and want me to hurry. Haven't had any time to study this week-end. 

SUE. 

Dillon, Montana. 
December 21, 1921. 
Dearest Mother, 

Yes, you are right, there is something wrong when you receive a letter from me 
at another than the regular time. I'm sorry to come running to you with all my 
troubles, but you'll probably get a notice from the office almost as soon as you get 
this. I just had to tell you myself — I failed in reading and psychology, got 75 in 
history, and an SO in music. 

I am just sick to think the old faculty would spoil your Christmas like this. They 
are so mean — I know my work is just as good now as it was in High School, and 
I always received good grades then. I've cried until my face is all swollen, but of 
course that does not do any good. Anyway I've resolved that I will do better next 
quarter. When I think how hard the girls who make the honor roll study it almost 
makes me weaken, but I will do it. Of course it will mean that I'll have to give 
up everything socially, but I could never stand this at the end of another quarter! 

There is one consolation, nobody gets good grades their first quarter here, and 
most of them flunk some subject before they gra:duate. It isn't such a disgrace here 
as it would have been at home. 

Lovingly and penitently yours, 

SUE. 

"It takes a little rain with the sunshine," they tell us. Now we can look back 
on some of the saddest of our experiences, and then, approaching our graduation, 
placidly consider them in the same way we do a restful night of sleep after a hard 
day of labor. 



One Hundred Seven ,*£* 

1-922 -mmP 



CHINOOK " 




One Hundred Ei 



19 2 2 



-.^^ 



-= " CHINOOK 



How TVc Dn/ It 



Going out the east door, chewing gum, delivering speeclies, and proposing to men 
were not enough for our barbarous torturers. Half awake we grumblingly clutched 
our bed covers but it availed us nothing. Flanking us on either side stood a mob of 
domineering, full-fledged, sorority members. 

"Get up, girls. We'll just give you ten minutes to get into the parlor in your 
gym clothes. Bring a towel and some safety pins," said the leader of the gang. 

"Oh, this is indeed a cruel world," sighed the pledges. We dragged ourselves out 
of our downy beds and hurriedly obeyed orders. Down in the parlor sleepy girls 
were being blind-folded with their towels. Some were mumbling, others laughing. 
After going down the basement stairs and thru the wash room we finally reached 
the campus. Our doom was evidently at hand. Over planks and stones, down steep 
places, up trees we went, and all the most fearful stunts any pledges went thru, we 
did. After our worthy superiors had satisfied their revenge on us outside, they 
took us to the sorority rooms on third floor and commanded us to do several things. 
The only way you can find out what they were is to become a sorority pledge. 

The breakfast bell took our thoughts away from our sorrows. A rumor was 
to the effect that the worst was over. 

In the evening we went to the sorority rooms and were pledged. Afterward 
we were entertained at a dancing party in the gym. We came over to the dorm and 
were served with delicious "eats." Every one went home happily satisfied. 



LOne Hundred Nine «g 

============== 19 2 2 WS lffl 



■^'^^^ ^ '• CHINOOK " 



1 



The Old Order Chanm/r 



This spring the grounds and buildings of the Normal College had a cheerful ap- 
pearance of prosperity and improvement. More trees were planted on the campus, 
and the lawn did its share in bringing spring to the people "on the hill." 

At the college there was rejoicing among the students when an archway suc- 
ceeded the narrow door between corridors, and among the clerical force when the 
office expanded and included Mr. Clark's room. 

Improvements were also extended to the dormitories. The trunk room under 
the "Old" was remodeled into a white, sunshiny room for the occasional sick. The 
new dining hall will doubtless leave a lasting impression on the last sorority pledges; 
since at five o'clock on a chilly May morning they were blindfolded and led over 
its scaffolds and across its floors covered with sand, vats of mortar, and piles of 
lumber and brick. When this building was completed, the cramped inmates of the 
old dining room found ample space in which to eat, drink, and be merry. So — 

We dance, we sing, we feast 

In the newest building, not the least. 



Ju?iio?y Pnj?ier 



G is for Garver, who is fond of good jokes. 

J is for Jolley, who has the keen cloaks. 

M is for McBain, who on geography dotes. 

V is for Van de Walker, famed for her notes. 

C is for Carson, where intelligence bides. 

N is for Nash, who teaching guides. 

L is for Light, a fiend for schools. 

W is for Wiseman, keen on sharp tools. 

K is for Kelly, so kind and sweet. 

P is for Phillips, who is always neat. 

T is for Troxell, a teacher divine. 

F is for Finch, who is next in line. 

R is for Ragon, a drawing shark. 

D is for Davis, who hates Dillmont Park. 



Hundred Ten 

■ 19 2 2 



r 



CHINOOK *' ^ ^ 



JUNIOR CONVOCATION 

FEB. 3, 1922— MONTANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE 
TWO PLAYS 

"THE BURGLARS" 

TIME— PRESENT. 
SCENE— SUMMER HOME. 

VALERA - - IVA FREEGO 

FREDA REBECCA CAREY 

MABEL EDYTHE NELSON 

EDITH LEAH MARSH 

PEGGY '""' INEZ MARTIN 



VIOLIN SOLOS NELL MARSHALL 

Accompanied by Cecil Kerns 



'When Greek Meets Greek' 



TTME— PRESENT. 
SCENE— ESTATE. 



MR. SCHOFIELD RAYMOND HOLMES 

TOM AKLAND ....FRANK RYBURN 

MRS. SCOFIELD EILEEN SULLIVAN 

ETTA WINNINGHAM JEANETTE MAYLAND 



Lone Hundred Eleven W^ 

===== 1 9 2 2 ^JW 



m m *• CHINOOK 



n 



Forty- Five Minutes — and ''''JinP^ 



At the words. "Line-up!" the class made a grand rush to get near the opposite 
wall. The door opened and a tall member not yet completely attired for gym slipped 
to her place at the head of the line, but her sojourn was all too brief. The command- 
ing officer cruelly ordered her to bring up the rear in company with the class 
"pigmy." After the "Here's" and "There's" were recorded, the actors breathlessly 
awaited the next command. The terrible sentence was pronounced, "Miss Hustead, 
take the class," which, interpreted, meant "Teach a folk dance adapted to the inter- 
mediate grades." About this time the invalids on the side lines began to make them- 
selves too comfortable and the instructor, zealous for their physical well being, re- 
marked, "I regret that I haven't pillows for all of you!" Meanwhile Miss Hustead 
awoke to the fact that the ability to trip the light fantastic evidently decreases with 
age for if the members of that class were able to dance the minuet at the tender ages 
of nine and twelve, they had more than degeneratd along that line on attaining a 
Normal age. Some struggled incessantly with the intricate figures while others 
spasmodically recuperated behind a friendly back. The next culprit was called for- 
ward and the Finnish Folk Dance began. The "points" and "hops" Involved proved 
entirely beyond the comprehension of mere Normal minds. They nut more energy into 
their grimaces than into their steps. Poor Miss Metcalfe could only read the direc- 
tions which she had copied from the book for she, like her pupils, had neither previ- 
ous nor personal acquaintance with folk dancing. After a few complimentary remarks 
on the native intelligence of the class the director took charge. The atmosphere 
simply radiated energy thereafter. Everyone pointed, hopped, and jumped better 
than real Finlanders. At 5:06, six whole minutes overtime, came the command which 
was promptly executed, "Class dismissed!" 



dred Twelve 

== 19 2 2 



'-^^m 



^^j= 



" CHINOOK 




Harry M. Mac Don a Id 

Janitor 



One day while working in Room 11, I heard in one-half hour the following re- 
marks: 

"Where's Mr. MacDonald?" 

"I think he's up in Room 32. I saw him taking a scuttle of coal up stairs. The 
cooking class is making doughnuts." 

"I want to see if he has a box to ship our Chinook cuts in." 

"Yes, I think I saw him planting flowers back of the new dormitory. He may 
be there or he may be up in the auditorium." 

"Oh, Mr. MacDonald, will you unlock Mr. McBain's class room? I left my geog- 
raphy in there." 

We wonder how Mr. MacDonald can be such a good natured fellow? 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Thirteen 



"CHINOOK ' 



^ 



The Serenade 



The night is dark! 

The night is still! 

When from the dorm's cold window sills 

A hundred robe-clad maidens fair 

Peer out into the cool night air. 

Why linger they 

At this late hour 

About their leafless stony bower? 

Oh. can it be astronomy, 

Or are they just engaged in prayer? 

'Tis neither, 

For up from the depths 

Of that deep darkness down below 

Come watted on the evening breeze 

A wondrous love song, sweet and low. 

How ardently! 

How full of love! 

He sings to those dear maids above 

And each fair damsel tremblingly 

Thinks to herself, '"Tis meant for me!" 

The music stops! 

Oh, cruel fate! 

Who Cometh at a rapid gait 

And driveth the lover from the place 

Where he ne'ermore must show his face? 

The watchman he, 

Our valiant guard, 

Whose duty 'tis to guard the yard. 

He hath no soul for melody. 



l0^^rrr- ..== 19 2 2 




19 2 2 



One Hundred Fifteen 



"CHINOOK" 



The Trench Supper 



A trench supper on November eleventh has hecome an established custom at the 
residence hall. 

The occasion, this year, was particularly enjoyable. In true army style, the 
students with their guests formed "bread lines" in the parlor of the old dormitory 
and marched to the dining room where soldiers, red cross nurses, and sailors served 
them with pork and beans, rolls, salad, and pumpkin pie. The appetites were in 
keeping with the occasion. 

After supper each dormitory had a well-planned program to present. The old 
dormitory put on a minstrel show with Nellie Standiford as star comedian. The 
middle dormitory gave a mock military drill in which the girls presented lip sticks 
and powder puffs instead of arms. The new dormitory furnished two stunts; the 
first floor girls performing a silhouette operation which was accompanied by fearful 
groans and shrieks, while the second floor presented a pageant representing each 
of the Great Powers. 

The last part of the evening was devoted to dancing. 



■n uth 

iVeal 


rpausett 
r riend 


rplorence 
r oolish 


M:[^en 


\ nn 
/i.rithmetic 


s:^;f 


Mu^^ 


T ea 

L/aughter 


rjernice 
JDusy 


peaslee 
r erson 


■p avmond 
rVeally 


TTolmes 
Oon? 


Tjelen 
ri-appy 


f^ ibson 
Oirl 



19 2 2 



■^m 



"CHINOOK 



Clarence ' ' 



"Whom are you going with?" 

"Going to wear a hat? 

"I'm not. Miss Phillips said we didn't have to, so I won't wear one." 

"Listen, sweetie, may I borrow your curling iron?" 

Such was the conversation heard in the ironing room on Saturday, May 13, as the 
girls were getting ready to attend the theater party given by the faculty. They were 
not the only ones who eagerly hailed the coming of the Masquers. Among the faculty 
there was one whose excitement even surpassed that of the students. At noon he 
began pulling out his watch every few minutes. "I must be down in time to meet 
that train," said he. As the time drew near, his impatience grew more marked. He 
picked up his hat and walked down Idaho Street to see again the sign at Hartwig's 
Theater: 

EUGENE PINCH 

IN 

"CLARENCE" 

At last eight-thirty came with the faculty and their guests comfortably settled at 
the theater waiting with suppressed enthusiasm lor the play to begin. Cheers! The 
lights went out and the curtain went up. The play was on! At the close of the 
third act, word was passed that "Clarence" was to have a curtain call. A storm 
of applause brought back all the players except "Clarence." At his next appearance, 
however, the cheers were manifold. 

Alter the play a reception was held at the dormitory for the play cast, M. S. 
N. C. faculty, and students. It was then that the super-formal guests began to thaw 
and whispers were heard. 

"How did you like it?" 

"Weren't the girls' dresses stunning?" 

"Gee, I wish I were a governess." 

"Say, Clarence is here!" 

"Oh, where?" 

It was midnight when the last guests left and the lights blinked. 



One Hundred Seventeen 

19 2 2 ===== 



"CHINOOK " 



They Sav- 



"By Heck! " Carrie Baldwin 

"I get tlie best old Ijiclt out of tiiat." Elsie McNeil 

"Dos't thou love Catherine?'' Catherine Guidici 

"No foolin'." Margie Gilliclv 

"Oh, you girls ! " Rita Kiehl 

"Oh, law ! " Ann Morgan 

"Come on, brothers ! " Margorie Lea 

"Oh, I don't give a whoop!" ..Ruth Pausett 

"My Grandfather!" Laura Emhoff 

"Oh. for the love of Pete!" Ha Franks 

"Oh, my word ! " Bess Randall 

"Well, now, don't hurry me!" Beatrice Halbert 

"O, this teaching" .._ EUen Mitchell 

"Oh, I think it's just horrible!" Marion Covington 

"Now my guess is." Mr. Light 

"Isn't he keen." Helen Thompson 

"I think you se3." Mr. McBain 

"Holy Smut." Winifred Frogge 

"Oh, dear! I'm tired!" Elsie Mank 

"Did not!" Irene Weidemann 

"I'll tell you what you do!' Eleanor Vogel 

"The psychological effect." Mr. Clark 

'Oh, no. really?" _ Ruth Blumer 

•That's right." Margaret Graves 

'Well, I'll be darned!" Corall Thompson 

"Life's too short to be bothered." Margaret Murphy 

'Oh, that get's my foot tired." Veronica Schutty 

"I hope I don't feel bad." Pern Rosenow 

■Hello ! you bum ! " Thelma Livingston 

"I don't care, by George." Ruth Daniels 

'You have a good line." Marie Reed 

'Oh, ye gods of ancient Rome!" Mavbelle Sparrow 

'For goodness sakes. Toddie." Ruth Brittain 

■'Oh, not too good." Hilaria Geary 

'It's not even funny." Lillian Larson 

•That's a bum joke." Luella Larson 

•I won't budge." Muriel Kiley 

•I was positively ill." Monica O'Brien 

'Kids, do you know what happened?" Nett Scanlon 

•Oh, you're holding out on me." 'Rene MacDonald 

•Rat's ears." Frances Casserlv 

•Rabbit's eyes." Kitty Keane 

'Oh, you old dumbbell." John Hildreth 

'I think you're kinda wild.".' Jean Mayland 

'That's the kind of a woman I am." Ruth MacFarlane 



idred Eighteen 

-= 19 2 2 



CHINOOK " ^% 



I 



Ode to M. S. N. C. 



When other college students 

Their tale of woe shall tell. 

In language that expresses 

The worry they feel so well; 

And of lesson plans they're fretting 

Reports and note books too, 

Our memory will backward turn 

And we'll remember you. 

When we hear a roar and rumble, 
As the sound of many feet 
We will think of the line at dinner 
And the cry "Come on — let's eat." 

When hash and soup we're lunching 
Apple sauce and cabbage too. 
Though our hair be streaked with silver, 
We'll still remember you. 



One Hundred Nineteen ^ 

19 2 2 -m^C> 



CHINOOK 




One Hundred Twenty 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



JVhy We Study 



History — That dates will not be new to us. 

English — That we may appreciate Zane Grey, Mary Roberts Rhinehart, E. M. Hull. 

Foods — As a protection to "his" stomach. 

Geography — To be able to locate Lover's Leap. Barretts, and Sheep Canyon. 

Penmanship — So we can sign an illegible signature. 

Psychology — To know how to get by in class without studying. 

Government — That we may go to Congress. 

Administration — To learn how to administer corporal punishment. 

Gym — In order to be sure of at least one man. 

Manual Training — To learn to drive knowledge thru ivory. 

Kind. Literature — To tell stories (this of course is not necessary for many). 

Modern Education — Ask Irene Weiderman. 

Hygiene — To develop harmony of our organs. 

Agriculture — To cultivate all varieties of corn (s). 

Spelling — "OUr's not to reason why," — it's required. 

Music — That the work won't be so flat. 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Twenty-one 



" CHINOOK " ^m 



The Struggles of an Amateur 



"It is not so much what they do as the way they do it," was the remark overhead 
in a conversation between two gossiping boys who were working on a book-rack in the 
Saturday morning manual training class. As I listened there could be no doubt in my 
mind as to the significance of that pronoun, they. It meant the girls in the class 
who were laboriously planing and sawing and probably soliloquizing forcibly, unaware 
of any such slanderous remark being directed at them. 

As an observer, however, I unwillingly admitted that it was a picture. One girl, 
as she conscientiously assisted another in the intricate process of fastening two 
boards with one nail, was rewarded with the waiL "Oh, Dot, I know you have smashed 
my finger." Another girl in her attempt to saw one end from a huge piece of lumber, 
had summoned two persons to sit "as heavy as possible on the other end of the 
board to hold the old thing dovr'," while she acquired a pose like that of a pugilist 
in her effort to dislodge the saw when the teeth persisted in catching in the wood. 
Nor was the pursued Mr. Wiseman oblivious of all this, though instead of amusing 
him, his expression seemed to say, "Isn't it pitiful?" But he could not voice such 
a sentiment, for his pupils swarmed about him demanding help on a stubborn hinge 
or advice as to what should be done if a nail "came clear through so it showed." 
My last vision as I resumed my neglected planning was the baffled countenance of 
our instructor and the half-amused, half-superior faces of the gossiping boys. 



19 2 2 



hiSs/lBnedf' 




1 



// W infer Cam Es'-'^ 



DfinH to 777 e anlij " f\in't UIb Sat run ■ 






A Lang %b Beach dt „ 



"CHINOOK 



=^^^ 



They Say- 



"All right, dear." Nellie Wilson 

"Count me in on it, too." Mazie McNicholas 

"Call me wlien you get up in the morning." Edna Jacobson 

"Oh, those Wabash Blues." Rose McDonald 

"I won't listen, it isn't nice." Bess Blakely 

"Gee, kid, I'm so sleepy." Kal Connell 

"Oh, curses." Leona Kuukel 

"Oh, I insist." Budge Holmes 

"Well, honey." Thelma Townshend 

"Judas Priest." Elwin Dell 

"Make it snappy." Mrs. JoUey 

"I'l-a think about it." Arnold Peterson 

"Who in the Sam Hill." Edith Bonus 

"Oh, Mr. McBaln." -Bess Gray 

"By Gosh ! " Helen Roberts 

"I've gotta go home." Helen Gibson 

"Show some speed." Reta Reess 

"Tweet! Tweet!" Marion O'Shea 

"More darn fun." May Geary 

"I suppose." Rebecca Carey 

"It's a fine day to be alive." G. Squires 

"Gee, I'll flunk sure." M. McGowan 

"How come. Quo Vadis!" Lee Sigler 

"Well, gur-ruls." Dot Dunton 

"I've a T-L for you." Alice Davis 

"Ya-es." Frances Peters 

"Tell us some more." -Reta Reess 

"Oh, dear!" Catherine Hunt 

"Absolutely." A. Heikkila 

"I meant well." H. Townshend 

"That's not my idea of a good time." Winifred Hall 

"Pray for us," Lil Beckley 

"Yes, sir, that's right." Dorris Harbert 

"Oh, you old oil can." -Lil Enright 

"Pussy's ears." Emma Williamson 

"He is a keen thinker." Dr. Garver 

"To use a slang expression." President Davis 

"Do you all see that?" Miss Kelley 



19 2 2 



=^ii 



"CHINOOK 




1^= 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Twenty-fi' 



" CHINOOK' 



BOOST 



Boost, and the school boosts with you 
Knock, and you're on the shelf 

For the school gets sick of the one who kicks 
And wishes he'd kick himself. 

Boost when the sun is shining, 

Boost when it starts to rain; 
If in classes you flunk, don't say, 

"Normal's the bunk," 
But go out and boost again. 

Boost for Normal's advancement 

Boost for the things sublime; 
For the girl that's on the topmost round 

Is the booster every time. 



Tdred Twenty-six 

9 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



Jokes 



li" 


irranks 
JT rivolous 


^ln.rec 


Progge 
i ume 


It Margaret A seman 
iVluch rVmusement 


r^ ertrude 
^Jreat 


Qtiff 
Otudent 


Agr 


i^asey 
V-/omin' 


T eonora 
Liady 


■Q uzzard 
D right 


D eglna 
Kai-e 

/^ladys 
Oood 

D uth 

Keal 


r^aquette 
r ersonage 

■poss 
Kustler 

Gl^d 


r-pekla 

1 00 

A lice 
r\lways 


rpuri 
1 ame 

p. avis 
l^armg 


P alpli 
IXathei- 


wr' 


A am 


11 n organ 
IVlusical 


pva 
L-zver 


R:::iy 


cr 


rjlack 
Dluff 



THE MINATIUE "GO." 

A small sized "go" was enjoyed Saturday, May 20, by Mr. Wiseman's manual 
training class whose diligent labor in the fine art warranted such an intermission. 
Accordingly the class fell into trucks which were soon enroute to Sheeps Canyon 
laden with a variety of "eats." After reaching the canyon, the hikers set out for 
the rye patch, returning to camp in due time for lunch. Late in the afternoon the 
hilarious crowd returned to Dillon. 



= 19 2 2 



dred Twenty-s 



■'"tm rn • CHINOOK 

I ■ - 



=^^ 



Time: 5 minutes before any class. 
Place: Any recitation room. 

Characters: Any collection of M. S. N. C. students. 
"Who took my pencil?" 
"Do you suppose he will give us a test?" 
"Have you vifritten all your lesson plans yet?" 

"Oh, say, she has the best looking new dress, white with a green cape." 
"What are you going to wear to the dance Friday night?" 
"Most of the girls are going to wear something dark." 
"What's our Hygiene for tomorrow?" 

"We're going on a hike, Saturday. To Sheep Canyon. I guess." 
"Oh, Marg, you have a notice in your box! What do you suppose it is about now?" 
"I just can't find my grammar. I've looked all over." 

"You left it in Alice's room yesterday. Try using grey matter instead of look- 
ing so much." 

"Is my nose shiny? Lend me your power puff a minute." 

"I forgot all about Modern Ed class this morning." 

"Let's ditch! Do you suppose lie will take roll?" 

"Probably will today. He didn't yesterday." 

"I sit near the door. I can feel a nose bleed coming on." 

"I'll flunk that test tomorrow sure as anything." 

"Seniors do not have to take exams. Did you know that?" 

"That's just finals. We will get them early from some of them probably." 

"Have you a school yet?" 

"Sh, here he comes!" 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



Co7icenii?iq; Hono?- 



Do you know him, have you found him. 
This fond prof, who marketh so 
That to double honor points 
You find chances pretty low? 

Some there be In M. S. N. C. 
Wlio, it seems, find some delight 
Just in grading one point under 
What would make the thing come right. 

Wish he'd use consideration — 
Try to squeeze in one point more; 
Give a fellow eighty-five 
'Stead of just an eighty-four. 

Their names would go down in glory 
For we'd sing their praises high, 
And a golden crown and winglets 
Would await them when they die. 



One Hundred Twenty-nine 

19 2 2 ' ^^ 



CHINOOK 



lFalki)i^ the Chalk Li/ie 



NOTICE: — Health rules to be rigidly observed if you would make a good impres- 
sion on visiting superintendents: 

1. Setting up exercises every morning for 10 or 15 minutes. 

2. Stand and sit erect. 

3. Take at least two full baths every week. 

4. Brush teeth properly 5 minutes each day. 

5. Wash hands before every meal. 

6. Cultivate the habit of keeping fingers, pencils, etc., out of mouth. 

7. Keep finger nails clean. 

8. Don't use face powder. It closes the pores of the skin. 

9. Avoid undue exposure in cold weather because of foolishly thin clothing 

10. Avoid unnecessary worry and imaginary sickness. 

11. Drink or eat in some form a pint of milk a day. 

12. Drink six cups of water a day. 

13. Eat regularly three times a day. 

14. Eat sweet foods only at the end of a meal. 

15. Eat some fruit every day, preferably fresh fruit. 

16. Eat two vegetables every day, if possible one leafy vegetable. 

17. Drink tea or coffee only once a day 11 it all. 

18. Learn to like all palatable foods, such as dormitory hash, tapioca pudding, corn- 

flakes, Spanish rice, prunes, and Italian spaghetti. "Eat for nourishment, not 
amusement." 

19. Stay out of doors three hours every day with one hour of brisk exercise. 

20. Sleep eight hours every day with windows open. 

Unless you carry out these rules there will be no chance to get a good position 
because the world is looking for people who get things done. 

Besides following these few rules, if a student at M. S. N. C. carried sixteen 
<'redits her program would be very similiar to the following: 



19 2 2 



" CHINOOK " ^ ^ 



Students Daily Progfcvn 



6:30— Rise. 

7:00— Breakfast. 

7:15-7:50— Study. 

8:00-8:55— Class. 

9:00-9:50 — Practice teacliing. 
10:10-11:00— Class. 
11:00-11:30— Study. 

11:30-12:15— Stand in line for lunch. 
12:15-1:00— Lunch. 

1:15-2:00— Class. 

2:15-3:05— Class. 

3:15-4:00— Gymnasium. 

4:00-4:45— Dinss fnr dinner. 

4:45-6:00— Study. 

6:00-7:00— Dinner. 

7:00-7:30— See dean in inner office. 

7:30-8:00— Dance. 

8:00-10:30 — Study, at least be in your own room. 

Study .10 hours. 

Meals 2 hours. 

Sleep S hours. 

Class 4 hours. 

Wait in line. 2 hours. 

26 hours. 

You should enter into all class and school activities, go to all the parties and 
dances, go to class meetings, be on time at all conferences, and never miss convo. 
There is plepty of time for everything except sleep and study. Perhaps we could 
study as we walk to and from the training school or perhaps we could study while 
we march in gymnasium. Can anyone help us solve our problem? 



f^ . == 19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



-1 



Efficient Remedy: 
of Pisa lean?" 

Margaret Aseman: 



Dr. Carver: "Can any of you tell me what makes the Tower 
"I don't know or I'd take some myself." 



Miss Van de 'Walker: "When I die, I want my Ford buried with me.' 

Dorris Harbert: "'Why?" 

Miss 'Van: "Because it's pulled me out of every other hole." 



Eleanor ■\'ogel was having her first glimpse of snow 
is it?" she shouted excitedly. 

"Why, that is snow, Eleanor. What did you think it 
Eleanor: "Snow! Why it looks like popped rain." 



in Dillon. "Oh' girls, what 



Miss Carson in Eng. Let. : "The literal meaning of pandemonium is the 'house 
of demons.' Now if I should speak of the dormitory as being a pandemonium, do not 
take it literally." 

A toast given by Ellen Mitchell: "Here's to Miss Phillips, may she live as long 
as the lectures she gives." 

Ellen Mitchell: "What is a skeleton?" 

Harold: "A man with his insides out and his outsides off." 



"It never hurts one to love 
'But one can't always lose." 



Dot Dunton (the night before the Chinook went to press) "Gee, I am so sleepy 
that when I start to laugh my eyes fly shut and I can't see the joke." 



Memberships 



Y. W. C. A. 



Adams, Gladys 
Arrison, Ruth 
Baldwin, Carrie 
Beatty, Audrey 
Blumer, Ruth 
Brittain, Ruth 
Caple, Ruby 
Carey, Rebecca 
Covington, Mario: 
Creveling, Ruth 
Daniels, Ruth 
Doran, Abigail 
Dull, Mrs. 
Emhoff, Lora 
Fausett, Gladys 



Franks, Ila 
Grogge, Winifred 
Gillich, Marjorie 
Harbert, Dorris 
Harrison, Belle 
Healey, Mary 
Isham, Fleta 
Johnson, Ellen 
Lea, Marjorie 
Listerud, Edna 
Lucier, Mrs. Olive 
Mack, Elsie 
MacFarlane, Ruth 
Martin, Inez 
Martin, Gladys 



McNeil, Elsie 
Mitchell, Ellen 
Metcalf, Gladys 
Morgan, Anne 
Morgan. Pearl 
Nelson, Edythe 
Noble, Florence 
Phelps, Oubri 
Peters, Frances 
Rees, Belle 
Reess, Margaret 
Reid, Marie 
Roberts, Helena 
Sandstrom, Olga 
Sandstrom, Esther 



1 9 2 2 






r 



" CHINOOK' 



Schutty, Veronica 
Sharp, Virginia 
Simpson, Lois 
Stiff, Gertrude 
Thompson, Corall 



r. W. C. A.— Co7itinued 

Thorn, Ruth 
Townsend, Thelma 
Trask, Lydia 
Turner, Marie 
Weber, Kathryn 



Adams, Gladys 
Aseman, Margaret 
Baldwin, Carrie 
Beckley, Lil 
Blakely, Bessie 
Blumer, Ruth 
Carey, Rebecca 
Casey, Agnes 
Casserly, Mary Frances 
Chellquist, Florence 
Claypool, Lala 
Connell, Kathleen 
Covington, Marion 
Creveling, Ruth 
Daniels, Ruth 
Doran, Abigail 
Dunton, Dorothy 
Emhoff, Lora 
Fausett, Ruth 
Featherman. Olive 
Fleming, Gladys 
Franks, Ila 
Frogge, Winifred 
Gibson, Helen 
Gillick, Marjorie 
Halbert, Beatrice 



Adams. Gladys 
Bergeron, Orpha 
Blumer, Ruth 
Bussey, Violet 
Claypool, Lala 
Chellquist, Florence 
Dunton, Dorothy 
Freego, Iva 
Germain. Mrs. - 
Gilber, Mrs. Ruth 
Harbert, Dorris 



%m^ 



K. Z. N. 

Halbert, Grace 
Haehn, Anna 
Hall, Winifred 
Healey. Mary 
Harrington, Helen 
Hunt. Catherine 
Hustead, Mildred 
Kane. Edythe 
Kiley, Muriel 
Larson, Lillian 
Thompson, Corall 
Weber, Kathyrn 
Webber. Maude 
Weidemann, Irene 
White, Bessie 
Lea, Marjorie 
Lee, Mary Margaret 
Listerud, Edna 
Livingston, Thelma 
Lyle. Kathleen 
Mack, Elsie 
MacDonald. Irene 
MacFarlane. Ruth 
Marks, Florence 
Mayland, Jeanette 



Giee Club 

Houck, Charlene 
Keane. Kitty 
Lea, Marjorie 
Martin, Inez 
Mitchell. Ellen 
Morgan, Anne 
Phelps, Oubri 
Quigley. Helen 
Roberts. Helena 
Ross, Gladys 
Schoenborn, Mary 



19 2 2 



Weidemann, Irene 
Willison, Edith 
Willy, Edna 
Wilson, Nellie 
Winifred, Ruby 



McNeil, Elsie 
McNicholas, Mary 
Mitchell, Ellen 
Morgan, Anne 
Morgan, Pearl 
Noble, Florence 
O'Brien, Monica 
O'Shea, Marion 
Phelps, Oubri 
Quakenbush. Romona 
Randall, Bess 
Reed. Eva 
Rees. Belle 
Reess, Margaret 
Roberts, Helena 
Ross, Gladys 
Scanlon. Jeannette 
Schoess, Juanita 
Schutty, Veronica 
Sharpe, Virgina 
Sigler, Aleda 
Simpson. Lois 
Stiff, Gertrude 
Strong, Ann 
Sullivan. Mary 
Symes. Hildred 



Schutty. Veronica 
Sharpe. Virgina 
Sullivan, Eileen 
Thompson. Corall 
Thompson. Helen 
Vogel, Eleanor 
Weber. Kathryn 

Director 
Miss Van de Walker 

Pianist 
Mrs. Ballard 



One Hundred Thirty-three 



=^9S§ 



'CHINOOK" 



Vacant 



"We're running short," the Big Chief S£ 
"Material is low, 
Here you, get busy someone, quick! 
And write something you know. 

It doesn't matter what it is. 
Jokes, story, rhyme or song; 
Just fill this page with anything 
To help the book along. 

You've no ideas? You're all run out? 
Oh, come now, try again; 
'Taint thinking that'll fill the page 
But honest ink and pen. 

So come now, spread it on quite thick; 
Just see what you can pull. 
Why. darn it all, I've turned the trick, 
For see — the page is full. 



One Hundred Thirty-four 

-= 19 2 2 



^^t 



'CHINOOK'' 



; -j-sf?^|r^»r •^*a!^«ipr.'S7»?!"-ssy^jjate^ - 



Things (®)tn do 




19 2 2 



One Hundred Thirty-fiv 



m " CHINOOK 



ParA^ Here 



^ One Hundred Thirty-six M 

^^=^ 19 2 2 ^HP 



CHINOOK " =========^m0^,, 

f 



ParJ^ Hi 



ere 



One Hundred Thirty-seven 

1 9 2 2 = .== 



mf"' '* CHINOOK 



Par^ Here 



One Hundred Thirty-eight 

-== 19 2 2 



CHINOOK" 



Park Here 



'CHINOOK' 



Park Here 



One Hundred Forty 

============ \B 2.2. 



A 


QS 



"CHINOOK" 



=mg£ 



Index to Advertise??je?its 



Antlrus Hotel 

Andrus Grill 

Andrus Cigar Stand 

Beaverhead Abstract Co 

Beaverhead Cleaning Works. 

Beaverhead Lumber Co 

Beaverhead Milling Co 

Beaverhead State Bank 

Baxter-Tonrey Orchestra 

Beauty Parlors 

Best, Dr. F. H 

Bimrose. Dr. F. H 

Brownback. Dr. G. G... 

Bond Grocery 

Brundage, E. H 

Brown, Paul 

City Baking Co 

City Shoe Store 

City Drug Store 

Coretta Beauty Shop... 
Curry, Dr. R. D 
Dart Hardware Co 
Dillmont Candy Co 
Dillon Implement Co 
Dillon Dry Goods 
Dillon Greenhouse 
Eliel Brothers . 
First National Bank 
Forsgren Grocery Co 

Friend 

■George Engineering Co 
Golden Rule Store 
Graeter Grocery 



155 
148 
146 
145 
151 
164 
163 
150 
146 
154 
157 
157 
157 
153 
145 
152 
162 
154 
159 
160 
157 
152 
147 
154 
150 
153 
161 
149 
148 
157 
157 
147 
148 



Hart's Millinerj 


156 


Hartwig Theater 


162 


Hazlebaker, F A 


152 


Huber Brothers 


154 


Hughes & McCaleb 


143 


Thos. E. Leul)ben 


159 


McFadden, F. C 


155 


Montana Auto Supply Co 


151 


Montana Meat Market 


153 


Montana State College 


142 


Nelson Grocery .... 


163 


Niblack, C. H 


143 


Olnisted-Stevenson Co 


145 


Potts, Druggist . 


160 


Price, R. R 


160 


Rathbone, Dr R R 


157 


Red Boot Shop Repairing 


156 


Red Star Garage 


147 


Roberts, U. E 


150 


Security State Bank 


148 


State Bank ot Dillon 


144 


Standard Lumber Co 


156 


Stamm, Albert 


156 


Stahl, Paul 


162 


Stone & Stone 


160 


Smith, W. H. 


145 


Stevens Market 


151 


Taylor, Carl B 


159 


Thomas Book Store 


146 


Tribune Book Store 


156 


Viels 


156 


Wedum Lumber Co 


148 


Weenink, A J 


158 


Western Wholesale Grocery Co 


152 



Boucher's 168 

Butte Business College 166 

Butte Electric Railway Co 173 

Gamer's Confectionary 176 

Gibson Studio 176 

Ground Gripper Shoe Store 172 

Hoenck, Richard P 166 

Jennings & Gurdort.... 177 

Leggat Hotel 171 

Lubin's Sample Store 168 

Mattingly's 174 



McKee Printing and Engraving 161 

Metals Bank and Trust Co 170 

Oechsli 172 

Orton Brothers 174 

Paxson & Rockefeller Co 174 

Siegel's 167 

Symond's Dry Goods Co 175 

Thorton Hotel 167 

Frezzalino Chili Parlor 165 

Ward, Prank 171 

Weinburgs 171 



Anaconda National Bank 

Artie 

Champion Shoe Shop 
Commercial Co. 



ANACONDA 



Daly Bank and Trust Co 
Fuller Drug Co 
Nassell-Parker Co 
Sylvester Mercantile Co. 



178 
177 
180 
178 



ST. PAUL 
Buckbee Mears Co 



HELENA 
Independent Publishing Co.. 






One Hundred Forty- 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



State Normal College 



University of Montana 



High School graduates may well look upon teaching 
as a favorable field for a life career. Working con- 
ditions and salaries are improving. The demand for 
trained teachers has not been supplied in recent years ; 
by no possibility can an adequate supply of teachers 
be trained in the near future. No one prepared to 
teach is without remunerative employment. Profes- 
sionally trained teachers need not seek positions, they 
receive offers. Sure employment in a highly respect- 
ed occupation with compensation in proportion to the 
training is the teacher's prospect. 

The State Normal College of the University of Mon- 
tana offers superior facilities for professional train- 
ing. Its graduates are eagerly sought. If after the 
completion of the two year course a graduate wishes 
to teach, a position is waiting. If it is desired to con- 
tinue in school full credit for Normal College work is 
given in the University of Montana Institutions or in 
universities not located in this state. In the usual 
four years of a college course a Normal Diploma and 
a University degree may both be secured, no loss re- 
sulting from transfer of credits. 

For bulletins or information address The Registrar, 
Dillon, Montana. 



Hundred Forty-two 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK ' 



When in Dillon Stop at Our 

Store and Hear Edison's Latest 

Accomplishments 



Double faced, unbreakable records. You never have 
to change the needle, as the reproducer is fitted with 
a diamond point. A real musical instrument that 
gives a real musical treat. 

HUGHES & McCALEB 

Exclusive Agents 



I. McDonald: "Was that the first or last bell?" 

M. Kiley: "I don't know. I never can tell those bells apart. 

Prof. Clark: "Who's there?" 

Burglar: "Lie still and keep quiet. I'm looking for money." 

Prof: "Wait and I'll get up and look with you." 

Mary McNicholas: "Late hours are bad for one." 
Bernard Williams: "Yes, but they are nice for two." 



You^ll Always Find the Newest Styles 

Prices a little less in Ladies' Ready-to-Wear and 
Furnishings, Mens' Clothing, Shoes, and Furnishings. 

C. H. NIBLACK 

Highest Quality Lowest Price 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



' ' There is a tide in the affairs of 
men whiclj^ taken at the floods leads 

on to fortune.^'' —Shakespeare 



The tide of opportunity is at the flood for young 
men and women now starting in the business life. 

Start by forming business-like habits. Intelligent 
saving leads to thrift and eventually leads to prosper- 
ity. 

A Savings Account should be started in a bank and 
into it should be put a definite portion of each months 
returns. It will work for you by drawing interest. 

Consult your banker in regard to savings and in- 
vestment. He will be pleased to advise with you. 

This bank has served the public successfully for 
more than twenty years. Its services are offered 
to you. 



The State Bank of Dillon 



A. L. STONE, Pres. 



W. A. GRAETOR, Cashier 



.^i^5*^=^ 



Jred Forty-foiip 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



OLMSTEAD^ 

STEVENSON 

COMPANY 

The Busy Store 
of Dillo?i 

PHONE 6^W 



Beaverhead 

Abstract 

Co. 

Dillon Montana 



Though in this rapid transit age 
To shorten all things is the rage 
Though novel, sermon, poem, and play 
Grow briefer with each hurrying day 
One bulwark still defies endeavor 
Our lessons are just as long as ever. 



E. H. BRUNDAGE 

Funeral Director and 
Embalmer 



Picture Framing Dillon, Mont. 



LET-. 

W. H. SMITH 

REPAIR 

YOUR 

RADIATORS 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



Baxter- Tonrey 
Orchestra 

Dillon - Montana 



Andriis Cigar 
Stand 



F. M. Stciudaher 



Prop. 



Mother: "Our daughter at Normal must be taking a course in housekeeping.' 

Father: "Is she?" 

Mother: "Yes. she writes she Is on the scrub team." 



School Supply Store 

Stationery 

Office Supplies 
School Books 

School Supplies of All Kinds, Confectionery 
Post Cards and Magazines 



C. p. Thomas 



Dillon 



One Hundred Forty-sl> 



19 2 2 



^S^m^ 






' CHINOOK '^ 



Service Is Our Motto 



AGENCY FOR 



Dodge ^^^ Studebaker 

Machine Shop with Lathe, Press, Welding Plant — 
Large Stock of Tires, Motor Accessories, Parts, Bat- 
tery Rental — Batteries in Stock — Batteries Charged. 

Red Star Garage 

LLOYD and BLAIR, Owners and Managers 



Miss Russell— (Calling on Miss Quigley 
board, Miss Wiggley." 



in grammar) — "Read your work at the 



THE GOLDEN 
RULE STORE 



Is the only store in Beaver- 
head County where goods are 
marked to sell for 



CASH ONLY 



GOLDEN RULE STORE 

Dillon, Montana 



Insist Upon 

Dillmont 
Chocolates 

Made of Pure, Rich, Fresh 
Cream and Coated with Best 
Coating Obtainable. 

Made in Dillon by 

The Dillmont 

Candy Company 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Forty-seven 



'CHINOOK" 





SECURITY STATE BANK 

The Bank of Personal Service 






Capital, $50,000.00 


Surplus, S5,000.()() 






We invite you to use the service and facilities 


of this 


3a nk 


1. 

2. 

3. 
4. 


Checking accounts 
Savings accounts, A% in 

terest 
Safety deposit boxes 
Bank drafts 


5. Customers 
use 

All Business 
This Bank 
Confidential. 


room for your 

Conducted With 
Treated Strictly 




COME IN 


AND SEE US 






C. C. THORNTON, President 
NELS NELSON, Vice-Pres. MARSHALL 


FIELD, 


Cashier 



Andrus Grill 

Daintiest Relishes 

Toothsome Viands 

We cater to the TASTE of all 

We serve everything in proper 

style. And in season 

We Strive to Please 

MRS. R. E. CAREY, Prop. 



Forsgren Grocery 

Dealers in 

Groceries and Farm Produce 

Try our fresh roasted coffee 

and peanuts from our new 

roaster. 

Phone 235 134 N. Idaho St. 



Graeter 

Grocery 

Company 

The Best Luncheon and Fresh 
Cookie Goods Always on Hand 

Phone 7-J Dillon, Montana 



A. J. Wedum 
Lumber Company 

Lumber 

Shingles 

Posts 

Brick 

Lime 

Cement 

Plaster 

Roof Paints 

Prepared Roofings 

Building Papers 

Doors and Windows 

Nails 

Builders' Hardware 

Wall Board 

Phone 79-J Dillon, Montana 



Tdred Forty-eight 



19^2 



"CHINOOK •■ 



The First 
National Bank 

Dillon^ Montana 



Established 1884 



We carefully guard the interests of our customers 
in every possible way. All business transactions in 
this bank are regarded as strictly confidential. 



E. J. BOWMAN, President 
J. H. GILBERT, Vice-Pres. 
W. C. JENNINGS, Cashier 



One Hundred Forty- 

19 2 2 ==- 



M 



"CHINOOK" 



DILLON DRY GOODS CO. 

HOUSE OF QUALITY 

Headquarters for the 
Newest in Ladies' 

Ready-to-Wear 



Dr. Garver: "When does Congress meet?" 

Mae Geary: "Second Tuesday of February." 

Dr. Garver: "Good! You have it all right, except the day and month. 



U. E. Roberts 

Saddlery and 
Harness 

Cowboy Boots 
and Chaps 



North Montana Street 
Phone 113-W Dillon 



Beaverhead 
State Bank 

Dillon, Mo?ita?ia 

Capital $50,000.00 

Member Feeieral Reserve System 



One Hundred Fifty 



1 



19 2 2 



■Iv 



r 



i^= 



"CHINOOK" 



Montana Auto 
Supply Co. Inc. 



Dillon 



Montana 



Buick-Cadillac 
Automobiles 



Stevens Market 

Quality 
Meats 

Phone 333 
Dillon " Montana 



Man (to Normal girl)— "Are you married? 
Girl: "That's my business." 
Man: "How's business?" 



Beaverhead Cleaning Works 

Cleaning 
Dying 
Pressing 
Repairing 

= All IVork Guaranteed = 



Roy Forrester, Prop. Opposite the Depot 



One Hundred Fifty-one 



19 2 2 



=9^8^ 



CHINOOK 



A. W. CONXOLLY, President 
GEO. F. DART, Vice-Pres. 
GEO. W. DART, Sec.-Treas. 

Dart Hardware and 

Implement 

Co. 

Plumbers and Heaters 
Dealers in 

Heavy and Shelf Hardware 

John Deere Plows 

Dillon, Montana 



M^estern 
Wholesale 
Grocery 
Company 

Wholesalers and Importers of 
Staple and Fancy Groceries. 
Distributors of the Celebrated 

DEL MONTE 

Canned Goods 



"Buy a trunk, Pat," said a dealer. 

"And wliat tor sliould I buy a trunli?" rejoined Pat. 

"To put your clothes in," was the reply. 

"And go naked?" exclaimed Pat. 





FARM LOAN 3 W?t ESTftH -INSUR^ll 

BONDS. £>5li>«_ MHHiEO 




F. A. Hazelbaker 

Dillon, Montana 



IT PAYS 

To have you clothes built to 
your own measurements by a 
Master Tailor 

Consult One Who Has Proven 
His Ability 

PAUL BROWN 

Dillon, Montana 



dred Fifty-tv 



-= 19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



Dillon 
Greenhouse 

We carry a full line of all 
seasonable cut flowers. 

We specialize in wedding 
bouquets and decorating. 

We deliver to all parts of the 
city. 

We make a specialty of de- 
livering orders from out of town 
customers, to the girls at the 
Normal. 

Phone 137-W 



Bond 

Grocery 

Company 

Dealers in High-Class 
Groceries 

Ground Feed of All Kinds 

12 East Helena St., Phone 99 



Miss Phillips (in cooking) — "How do you know when the grease is hot enough 
to fry doughnuts?" 

Frances Casserly: "Take the hole out of the doughnut and test it." 



The Montana 
Market 



Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry, 

Oysters and Fresh Shellfish in Season 

Livestock Bought and Sold at All Tim as 



Phone 10-W 



32 East Bannack Street 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Fifty-three 



^^^i 






"CHINOOK" 



HUBER BROTHERS 

Jeicelers — Opticians 

Everything the latest makes of merchandise guaranteed by the 
manufacturers. You take no risk in buying from us. We carry 
the latest lines in Jewelery, Diamonds, Watches, Hawkes and Libbys 
Cut Glass, Pickard Hand Painted China, Gorham Silver, Waterman 
and Parker Pens. 

MASONIC TEMPLE 

DILLON MONTANA 



Mr. Clark (discussing the hygiene of shoes): "How many of you have seen a 
mother struggling to button a baby's shoe, finally succeeding in fastening one or two 
buttons, when, poor kid, (it) can't stretch in a shoe like that?" 

Helen Roberts (giving a trunk bending exercise in gym): "Stretch, stretch, st — " 
Reta Reess: "Stretch what'?" 
H. R.: "Your neck." 

Helen Thompson (teaching gymnasium) — "Class breathe from your toes up." 



Three Important Elements 
in Our 

IVomefi'' s Shoes 

Style, Ease, and Your 
Moneys Worth 

CITY SHOE STORE 

H. Schoenborn, Prop. 



Beauty Parlors 

Mrs. M. Bennington 

Apartment 8, Phillips Block 

Phone 266- J Dillon, Montana 



The 

Dillon Implement 

Company 



The Leading and Oldest Es- 
tabhshed Implement House of 
Southern Montana. 

Implements — Hardware 
Harness — Grain 

Keeping down the H. C. L. 
and Maintenance is our motto. 



19 2 2 



" CHINOOK" 



While in Dillon Stop at 

THE NEW ANDRUS 



HARRY ANDRUS 



Manager 



Dillon's Only Modern Hotel 

EUROPEAN PLAN 

RATES"-$1.50 to $3.50 

Cafe and Dining Room in Connection With Hotel 



"So you graduated from a barber college? What u 
Cut his lip, gash his jaw. leave his face just raw! 
Miss Davidson: "Don't you know a woman's word i 
Mr. Squires: "Yes, because there's more of it." 



always better than a man's? 




THOUGHTS OF ICE CREAM na- 
turally suggest a dish of McFadden's 
to those who have once enjoyed its 
delicious, smooth flavor. Suppose 
you try some .iust to learn why 
many people will have no other. 
You'll enjoy the learning, for Mc- 
Fadden's cream is the most delicious 
refreshment that ever passed vour 
lips. 

McFadden Bakery Co. 

Dillon, Montana 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



I 



Anything: 

There is something you need: 

A nttle gift, a Chatelaine 
fountain pen, an Eversharp pen- 
cil, or something to remember 
your school — we have it — we 
carry a complete line of goods 
for Normal students. 

Albert Stamm 

Jeweler 
Dillon, Montana 



The Place to Buy Your 

MILLINERY 

and 

AND G. CORSETS 

MRS. ANNA HART 
Dillon, Montana 



T^e Tribune 

BOOK STORE 

Phone 66 22 S. Mont. St. 

Dillon, Montana 



Monica O'Brien (in rural teaching): "Now, Maggie, I want you to pronounce this 
word before you say it." 

If a man married a widow named Elizabeth with two children, what would he 
get?" 

A Lizzie and two trailers. 



VIEUS 
Cash Store 

Saves You 10 to 50' 

on Groceries 

Dillon. Montana 



Standard Lumber S 
Coal Company 

Lumber and all kinds of 

Building Material, Lime Cement 

and Plaster 



RED BOOT 


Shoe Repairing 


Shop 


First Class Shoe Repairing 


Latest Machinery 


ED. ELY 


Phone 177-W 



19 2 2 



^i@= 



'1^= 



CHINOOK 



DR. BEST 

DENTIST 

Phones : 
Office, 64-W Res., 189-J 

Office Over Olmstead Stenenson 



Dr. George Garrett 

Brownback 

(OSTEOPATH) 

Phone 268-W 

Suite 6, Phillips Apartments 

Dillon, Montana 



Dr, R. D. Curry 
Dentist 

Phone 195-J 
Suite 1, Phillips Block 



F.H.BIMROSE 

DENTIST 

Phones : 

Office, 154-J Res., 98-W 

Office Hours 9-12—1:30-5 

Suite 14, Telephone Block 

Dillon, Montana 



Neighbor: "And does your cow give you milk?" 
Little Girl: "No, papa has to take it from her." 
Normal girl (to librarian): "Have you 'Lamb's Tales' 
Librarian: "This is a library, not a butcher shop." 



Dr. I^. I^. Rat/ibone 
Dentist 



A Friend of the 

Chinook 



Dillon 



Monhiiid 



The George 
Engineering 
Company 

G. V. ELDER, Manager 

Engineers 

Map Makers 

Designers 

Dillon, Montana 



19 2 2 



0«e Hundred Fifty-seven 



"CHINOOK" 



H. D. WEENINK 



OF THE 



Cottage Studio 

Official Photographer 

For the Chinook 



YOUR PHOTO IS YOUR LIKENESS 



One Hundred Fifty-eight ^ 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



Both Eyes Are Seldom Alike 

Unless your case is an exception to the rule your sight 
is not the same in both eyes. I examine each eye separately ; 
and prescribe the right lens for each eye. 

My sixteen years experience in Scientific Eyesight Test- 
ing and the fitting of correct glasses for the relief of eye 
strain — at your disposal. 

CARL B. TAYLOR, Optometrist 



GIVING MOTHEULY ADVICE. 



"Blinky, I don't want you to go to Normal. They have the tonsilitis.' 
"But, mother, we don't go there to get a case of tonsilitis." 



Inez Martin (leaning over to pick up napkin): "Excii 
my head in your lap." 

Mr. Parker: "Oh. that's all right. That's all right." 



didn't mean to put 



Ruth Briton: ""When I get married I'm going to marry a man like you.' 
Tody Tesseire: "I'm not the one, then. What a relief." 



City Drug Co. 

For Cameras and Camera 
Supplies — Grafonolas 
and Latest Records 

(Make Our Store Your Store) 



Complimentary 



Thos. E. Leuhboi 



Dillo?i, Mo?it(i)ni 



\ 9i 2.2. 



One Hundred Fifty-nine 



" CHINOOK " 



R. R. PRICE'S OFFICE 



132 BANNACK STREET 



Real Estate, Insurance, Land Business, 
Abstracts, Public Stenography- 
Houses for Rent 



NOTARY PUBLIC 



What is the difference between the death of a barber and the death of a sculptor? 
One curls up and dies and the other makes faces and busts. 
Mr. Clark: "You yell with perfect rhythm of the sole, Muriel." 



KODAKS 

Eastman Films 

The Dependable Kind- 
All Sizes 

POTTS 

THE DRUGGIST 
The Rexall Store 



Hundred Sixty 



Have 


You Been to the 


THE 


"CORETTA" 




BEAUTY SHOP 


IF 


NOT, WHY NOT? 


Hartwig 


Theater Bldg., Dillon 



Stone and Stone 

Andrus Hotel Building 

A complete line of inks, books, 
stationery, school supplies, 
candy and party favors. 

Magazines — Cigars — Tobacco 



19 2 2 



=^ 



m> " CHINOOK " 



ELIEL BROTHERS 

DILLON - - MONTANA 

^// Attractive 
Style Show 

For the Spring Season 1922 will be 
discovered in our Suit and Coat 
Department. You are cordially 
invited to see the very newest in 

Evening Gowns 

Dinner Gowns 
Afternoon Dresses 

Wooltex Suits and Coats 



ELIEL BROTHERS 

New Arrivals Placed in Stock Every Day 



One Hundred Sixty- 

19 2 2 ==- 



CHINOOK 



Come to the 

HARTWIG THEATER 

For the Best Photoplays 

Entire Change of Program Every Day 
Matinee Saturday and Sunday 

You Can See a Complete Show Starting at 9:45 P. M. 



Miss Kelly (explaining what first grade children know): "Of course children 
know what a foot means before they come to school. They learn that at home." 



Miss Carson (in Reading and Lit. 
Irene Baker: "It means lit up." 



'What does Lucifer 



Fresh Bread, 

Cookies and 

Doughnuts 



City Baking Co. 



TAXI 


Day or Night 


Cars to All Parts of 


the Country 


CALL 300 


Paul Stahl Dillon 



19 2 2 



^mm: 



"CHINOOK 



YV7E Handle Only the Best Goods, 

Make the Right Prices and Right 

All Wrongs — Patronage Appreciated. 

NELSON GROCERY PHONE 349 



Anna Haehn: "Can anyone tell me what ridiculous means?" 

Second Grade Pupil: "When young ladies wear their dresses up to their knees.' 

Frances Casserly (in gym): "Run standing still." 



CLEANLINESS and QUALITY 

THE HOUSEWIFE'S HANDS care 
the very first to touch Beavermont 
flour. No other hands touch it from 
the cutting of the grain to the final 
fastening up of the sack. Every 
step in the preparation of Beaver- 
mont flour is done by machinery. 
This means absolute cleanliness. 
Think of the cleanliness of Beaver- 
c^=:^^ ..,«L^^=== ]^ont when you need flour again. 

BEAVERHEAD MILLING AND ELEVATOR CO. 

DILLON , . , - MONTANA 




19 2 2 



':^Mf= 



"CHINOOK 



=^^ 



IF IT IS- 

Building Material 
Lumber and Coal 

Beaverhead Lumber Company 

Dillon Better Materia/ Cheaper Montana 



WOULD PEOPLE TALK IF: 



1. Winnie Hall didn't study? 

2. Mrs. Jolley forgot to bawl you out (or ditching gym? 

3. Miss Phillips would forget to say: "Don't forget we have to recommend you?" 

4. John Hildreth acted kittenish? 

5. If the boys park (erd) in the hall? 

6. Muriel Kiley, Rene MacDonald, Jeanette Scanlon, Lee Sigler, and Monica 

O'Brien attended Senior class meetings? 

7. Edythe Nelson didn't talk? 

8. Eileen Sullivan was not so Frank? 

9. Kitty Keane forgot to say, "I'm not tellin'." (Telin)? 

10. Winifred Frogge said, "I love a Dan(dy) Jewell?" 

11. Budge Holmes would never get mad? 



One Hundred Sixty-four 



19 2 2 



=«d 



^^^ 



"CHINOOK" 



Take Notice of This 
Advertisement: 

It will help you to get acquainted with the best eating 
house in the City of Butte. 

We Specialize in Mexican Dishes 
and Fine Merchant Lunches 

Pay us a visit — You will be pleased with our food and Service 
Open from 8:00 A. M. until 12:30 A. M. 

TREZZOLINO CHILE PARLOR 



120 W. Park 



Butte, Montana 



Mary's got a litlie hen 

That's feminine and queer, 

It lays all right when eggs ars cheap 

And quits when they are dear. 



Miss Phillips: "What Is meant by the consistency of a pie crust?" 
Frances Casserly: '"What the pie consists 6f." 



Chem. Prof.; "If H-0 equals water, what is H-0*?" 
Bright Student: "To drink." 



G. Ross: "Why are the streets in Dillon paved with cottage cheese? 
Juanita Chess: "So they'll be strong enough to hold you up." 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Sixty-fWe 



=^9^ 



•CHINOOK" 







^i^^i^>!^ 




DON'T WAIT — MAKE THE START NOW 

SUMMER SCHOOL 

Make Your Plans Now — Today — to enter the Day or Night 
School. Select the studies that you need most — that will do you 
the most good, and get busy! 

SPECIAL COURSES FOR TEACHERS 
A thorough business course fits teachers for commercial teach- 
ing, the only teaching position today uncrowded, and offering 
premium salaries twelve months in the year. Every year we train 
hundreds of young men and women, including teachers, for the 
modern business office. Teachers have the very qualities which 
business is ready to pay high for. 

YOU CAN GET A THREE MONTHS' START TOWARD SUC- 
CESS by enrolling the First Monday after the Public Schools close, 
in the Commercial or Shorthand department. All departments of 
our school are open the entire year. Start with us now and make 
your Summer vacation pay you rich dividends, 

Call, Write or Phone for Further Information. 

RICE BROTHERS, Props. 
Phone 1240 Owsley Bldg. 



Budge Holmes: 
John Hildreth: 



"Say. if I hit you, you would run.' 
'Yes, and I would catch you too." 



Repairing < Remodeling ^ Relining 

HOENCK FURS 

RICHARD P. HOENCK 

MONTANA^S LEADING FURRIER 

Successor to Adolph Rauh 
206 North Main Street Butte, Montana 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK " 



The Store for Men and Boys 

I APPAREL AGENTS) 

Agents — Fashion Park Clothes for Men and Young Men 

Prompt Attention in Mail Orders 

Agents Right Posture Boy s Clothes 

Holeproof Hosiery 

SIEGEUS 

Main at Granite Butte, Montana 



Member of the alumni: "What is tlie terroi of a Senior's life here no 
R. M.: "You'd better make it plural." 

V. P. in Poods: 'What is a chafing dish?" 

M. Kiley: "A chafing dish is a frying pan that got into society." 



The Thornton Hotel 

EUROPEAN PLAN 

Strictly Modern Throughout — Thoroughly Fire-proof and 
Elegantly Furnished — Hot and Cold Water, Steam Heat, 
Electric Lights and Telephone in Every Room. Polished 
Hardwood Floors and Rugs Throughout. 

Sixty-four Rooms en Suite With Private Bath 
W. F. LOVE, Manager Butte, Montana 



One Hundred Sixty-sever 

19 2 2 =- 



'm^ 



'CHINOOK' 



B 
O 
U 

c 

H 
E 
R 

Society 
Brand 
Clothes 



For Men and 
Young Men ! 



Who want a little more in style, quality, ap- 
pearance, tailoring, and value than ordinary 
articles give. 

Society Brand Clothes 

F. and W. Shirts, Wilson Bros. Shirts, F. 
and W. Collars. 

This store is the exclusive representative for 
Spalding Athletic Goods in Butte. 



Miss Russell: "What Is the plural of t'orget-me-not? 
Ruth Daniels: "Why, forget-us-not." 



There has been 



rooked work clone in sewing this quarter. 



Lubin's Sample Store 

New Apparel Shop for Women 

With the opening of this store we are showing a most exclusive 
and complete stock of 

Women's and Missses' 

Ready -to -Wear Garments 

Manufacturer's Samples — which means a saving to you of 25 
to 33% on every purchase — Shop Here 

THE HOUSE OF VALUES 

39 West Park Street Butte, Montana 



One Hundred Sixty-eight 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK" 



The McKee Printing and 
Engraving Company 

Butte Montana 

College Annual Printers 
and Engravers 



Embossijig „_^-^Or ^'^'^^ 'Furniture 

' ^^' * and Supplies 
Die Stampijig ^ \\. / J/^-JJ ' 

hNOj \^^ RuhherStauips 
Ladies' Fine \ \^ \ VjT^ 

Statio?iery cT . Xu) ^^^^^ 

Copper Plate » ^ ' Stock Ccrtiji- 



Largest and Most Complete Printing 
and Engraving House in the North- 
west. We Make a Specialty of All 
School Equipment and Supplies. 



One Hundred Sixty- 

19 2 2 - ......^ :;- 



"CHINOOK 



"I 



Your Education is Not Complete Until You Eearii How 
to Save Money. W^e Offer Every Inducement. 

Metals Bank & Trust Co. 

—Established 1882— 
BUTTE - - MONTANA 



OFFICERS: 

Charles J. Kelly, 

Chairman of the Board 
James E. Woodard, 

President 
C. C. Swineborne, 

Vice-President 
R. W. Place, 

Cashier 
J. L. Teal, 

Asst. Cashier 



DIRECTORS: 

John D. Ryan 
Cornelius F. Kelley 
Thomas A. Marlow 
Charles J. Kelley 
J. Bruce Kremer 
Harry A. Gallwey 
L. 0. Evans 
Chas. C. Swineborne 
James E. Woodard 



Eight IFonders of the Dormitory 



1. Nellie B. Parker's command of the English language. 

2. Elsie McNeil's (avolrdu) poise. 

3. Regina Paukett's popularity. 

4. Bess Randall's "standin' " with Miss Phillips. 

5. Alzier Duquette's vampishness. 

6. Mrs. DuU's position as traffic cop. 

7. Marion Covington's brightness. 

8. Kitty Keane's spit curl. 



One Hundred Seventy 



-=--= 19 2 2 



■ CHINOOK 



WOMEN'S APPAREL 

' You Get the Nicest Things " at JFeinhi/rgs 

Great Assortment 
Exclusive Styles 

WEINBURG^S FASHION SHOP 

West Park Street Butte, Montana 



Gladys Fleming (in gym): "Run around right sixteen steps on your left arm." 
"I guess I'll take a month off," said Dr. Davis, tearing a sheet off the calendar 



onir 



Good Service Means Good 

Business — Our Business 

Is Growing 



Leggat Hotel 

Butte - Mont. 

C. 0. Vowell, Prop. 



The Only Fire Proof Hotel 
in Butte 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Seventy-one 



•CHINOOK 



OECHSLI 



A Furniture Store Since '94 
Six Floors of Furniture Display 

Mail Orders Filled 
We Pay the Freight 

42-44 W. Broadway — Butte, Montana 



G. Adams: "What is 
Bright Student: "A 



Luella (at Sunday dinner) : "Well, I like the chefs crust.' 



You can counterfeit Youth 
You can imitate Health 

You May Accept Shoes That Someone Claims Will Give 
the Comfort of 

ORIGINAL 

GROUND 
RIPPER 

WALKING SHOES 

But you'll never get the REAL THING in a "nature's own 
flexible shank, straight, inside-line, muscle developing Health Shoe 
until you wear genuine "Ground Grippers." 

Imitated But Never Duplicated 



Ground Gripper Shoe Store 



BUTTE 



112 West Park 



BUTTE 






lundred Seventy- 



19 2 2 



CHINOOK" 



When in Butte 



Take the street cars to see the sights and to 
pay your business visits. 

Don't fail to visit Columbia Gardens, the most 
beautiful spot in Montana. 

Our street car service is always on tap for 
your use. Use it when ever you can. Keep your 
machine to go where the street railway cannot 
reach. It will save you money. 

The cost of running an automobile less than a 
mile is more than riding several miles on one 
of our street cars. 

Use our street cars during the Fall and Winter 
months and buy new tires with what you will 
save. 



SEE BUTTE 

It Is Well Worth Seeing 



Butte Electric Ry. Company 
J. R. WHARTON, Mgr. 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Seventy-three 



"CHINOOK" 



Paxson and 

Rockefeller Co* 

Druggists 

Kodaks 

Perfumes 

Fountain Pens 

Complete line of Elizabeth 

Arden's Toilet Goods. 

Developing and Printing 

24 W. Park St. 109 N. Main 
39 W. Park St. 

BUTTE, MONTANA 
— Rexall Stores — 
Mail Orders Filled 



Orton Brothers 

214-218 N. Main Street 
Butte, Montana ' 

Pianos 
Player Pianos 

Everything Musical 

Distributors Victor Talking 
Machines and Records 

Agen"^" for the World Renowned 
"APPOLLO" 
Player Piano 



Teacher: "What is a skeleton?" 

Bright Pupil: "A man without any meat on him." 

Mr. Light: "Compare the Montana school system with that of Kansas." 

Edna Jacobson: "What?" 

Mr. Light: "Repeat what you did not hear and I'll tell you over again." 

Cal Connell: "It all women went to China where would the men go?" 
Hi Geary: "I don't know." 
Cal: "To Pekin." 



MATTINGLY'S 



We will be glad to show you our hne of goods for 
women combining beauty and service ability. 

Ladies' Silk Hosiery, Ladies' Handerchiefs, Ladies' 
Sweaters — and if there is anything you want to buy 
for the men folks you will surely find it in our large 
stock of men's fine furnishings. 

Agents for Dunlap and Tremble Hats 

Mail Orders Promptly Filled 

117 North Main Street Butte, Montana 



Jred Seventy-foii 



19 2 2 



ga w •• CHINOOK 



Why All Montanans 
Should Use Symons 



Residents of this great state have in Symons a store upon 
which they may depend entirely for everything in the way of 
wearing apparel from baby's undergarments to father's suit 
or overcoat. 



Through This Store's Splendid Mail Order Service, Symons Is 
Brought to Your Very Door, Regardless of Where You Live 



Assortments at Symons 1] The Service at Symons 
Are the Largest | Is Most Adequate 

PRICES AT SYMONS ARE THE LOWEST 



On All Mail Orders Amounting to $2.50 and Over Symons Pays 
the Express and Mailing Charges — Keep This Fact in Mind 

Write in to us for whatever you need — and we'll promptly 
and satisfactorily fill your order besides saving you the most 
money on your order. And, above all, WHEN YOU COME TO 
BUTTE, VISIT AND SHOP AT SYMONS. 



SYMONS DRY GOODS CO 

BUTTE - MONTANA 



^ _, ^_ ^^ One Hundred Seventy-five 

19 2 2 = 



'CHINOOK" 



SODA ICE CREAM 

While in Butte Meet Your Friends at 

Gamer s Quality Shop 

We are the Manufacturers of Good Things to Eat 
We Give Careful Attention to Mail Orders 

Gamer s Co7ifectmtery 
133 West Park Street Butte, Montana 



LUNCHES 



CANDY 



E. McXeil: "Why. didn't Elijah starve in the desert?" 

C. Baldwin: "I'll bite." 

E. McNeil: "Because of the sand-which-is there." 

Mrs. Brown: "There isn't a boy in this town as clever as our boy Tom." 
Mrs. Black: "How's that?" 

Mrs. Brown: "Look at these two chairs. Tom made them out of his own head 
and he has enough wood left to make an armchair." 

The following is an extract from a teacher's application blank: "I would like 
a place on your corpse." Was she a Normal College graduate? 



For Up-to-Date Photography 

Visit the 
Gibson Studio 

121 West Park 

While in Butte 

We Cater to Particular People 

Always Up to the Minute 

Portraits 

GEO. C. THOMPSON 

Proprietor Gibson Studio 

Phone 935 121 West Park 



RICHELIEU 

FOODS 

Are the World's 
Best 



Butte 



Montana 



One Hundred Seventy-six 



19 2 2 



* CHINOOK 




Mr. Clark: "Out ot every three marriages in Butte, there 
Helen Thompson: "Yes. that's on account of war." 

Doc. Ryburn: "Would you like to go to the show, Helen? 
Helen T.: "Yes, I should like to very much." 
Doc. Ryburn: "Then I hope some one asks you." 



two divorces." 



For Gifts That Last— 


20 N. Main Street 


1 hi / j\ Buttf, Montana 




Jeweler and Optometrist 



SERVICE QUALITY PRICE 

Over Our Counters or by Mail 

Try Us With a Small Mail Order 

Drugs — Druggists Sundries — Candies — Ansco Cameras 

Let Us Develop and Print Your Next Film 

Columbia Grafonolas and Records 

FULLER DRUG COMPANY 

—The Rexall Store- 
Phone 57 415 E. Park Ave. 
ANACONDA, MONTANA 



19 2 2 



One Hundred Seventy-seven 



fcr 



m^ 



CHINOOK 



? 



If the house manager would study her table problems as in- 
dustriously as a good student her problems, she would buy her 
Groceries and Fresh Meats from firms that make a study of their 
business. We are students of Merchandising. 

Sylvester Mercantile Co. 



Fresh Meats 



Anaconda, Montana 



Groceries 



A long and earnest discussion on Heaven ended with: "Yes, there are 
riages there." 

To be met with: "Oh, girls, let me die," from the better-looking Larson 



START TO SAVE NOW 

At this time, when you are preparing to start out to 
earn your own money, is the time to adopt some definite 
plan for saving. 

Suppose you decide that you can set aside $10 a month 
from your earnings and deposit it in the Savings Depart- 
ment of this bank, you will find that in five years you have 
accumulated, with interest, more than $650. 

So no matter how difficult it may seem at first, deter- 
mine to deposit some amount regularly and stick to your 
determination. 

DALY BANK & TRUST COMPANY 

Anaconda, Montana 



Seventy-eight 



19 2 2 



1 



z^^ 



"CHINOOK 



Choosing Tour Bank 

IT TAKES MEN AS WELL AS MONEY TO MAKE A BANK, 
IT TAKES A BOARD OF DIRECTORS WHO ACTUALLY DIRECT. 
MEN OF LARGE BUSINESS EXPERIENCE AND MATURE 
JUDGMENT WHO MEET REGULARLY AND OFTEN AND WHO 
HAVE THE KNOWLEDGE AND THE POWER TO SAFEGUARD 
THEIR INSTITUTION ON EVERY IMPORTANT TRANSACTION. 

The directors of this bank are men of that character. They 
conduct the affairs of the institution in a way that secures pros- 
perity for it, and they look also to the best interests of the depositors 

Make this YOUR bank. Start an account here TODAY and lay 
the foundation for financial independence. 

The Anaconda National Bank 

Anaconda, Montana 



'1^ 



One Hundred Seventy-nine 

19 2 2 ========—= 



"CHINOOK" 



If You Want Something ---Anything 
for Yourself or Your Home 

You Can Find It Here at a Price You Will be Pleased to Pay 

Copper City Commercial Company 

Anaconda, Montana 



Bobby in Hygiene: "Where does perspiration go after it leaves the body?" 

C. Thompson: "Into the clothing." 

Bobby: "Then where?" 

C. Thompson: "Into the wash tub." 



The Arctic 



AU Kinds of Ice Cream, Fancy 

Bricks, Assorted Paitry 

Cigars, Sandwiches, Tamales, 

Hot Chocolate, and Coffee 

Phone 400 118 Main St. 

Anaconda, Montana 



Nossell^Parker 

Company 



The Store of Satisfaction and 
Personal Courtesy 



Anaconda, Montana 



For Service and Style 
Visit the 

CHAMPION 

SHOE SHOP 

201 East Park Ave. 
Anaconda, Montana 



For Reliable Merchandise, 

Prompt and Courteous Service 

Trade at 

Farmers' 
Co -Operative 
Association 

Stevensville, Montana 

Phones 66 & 48 

GEO. F. BOLDT, Mgr. 



1 



One Hundred Eighty 



19 2 2 



"CHINOOK 



EVERYTHING 

For the 

SCHOOL AND OFFICE 



McKee Stationery Company 

COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS 
GREAT FALLS, MONTANA 



We editors dig and toil. 
'Till our finger tips are sore, 
But some poor fish is sure to say: 
"I've heard that joke before." 

—EXCHANGE. 



i^ 



One Hundred Eighty-one 

19 2 2 ============== 



mm^ 



"CHINOOK 



1 









. 


(^^^fe) 




INDEPEN 


„E«, ....»„,„» CO 1 








This 


simple 


im- 


print 


is read 


by 


m o r 


e people 


in 


IVIontana than 


any 


other 


1 


Only 


a plant v 


vith 


unlim 


ted capa 


city 


could 


perform 


the 


task 


of imprin 


ing 


these 


lines on 


Tlil- 


lions 


of pieces 


of 


paper 




1 


V 



l^= 



Hundred Eighty-two 



19 2 2 



=^sJ 



r 



"CHINOOK " 



%sm= 











PROFIT 

— by our experience and assure 
success for your annual by 
taking advantage of our college 
and high school annual service. 




BUCKBEE MEARS CO. 

ST. PAUL MINNESOTA 

Designers and Engravers of High School 
and College Annuals. 









One Hundred Eighty-thres 



19 2 2 



:ms3 



t 



CHINOOK' 




fFe hope that you enjoyed this book. 
And wish "" twere longer, too, my friend. 
But annuals like everything 
Must somewhere, sometime have an end. 



^llnd^ed Eighty-four 



19 2 2 



=^|^