A. H. (Albert Henry) Redford.

The Sentinel, published by the junior class, Montana State University (Volume 16) online

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The 190.0 Sentinel

PublisKed hS

TKe Junior Class of 4ie LIniA)ersit3) of Montana




VOL. XVI



FOREWORD



When the publishing of The Sentinel was put
into the hands of the staff in January it seemed to
be an impossible task because the year was so
broken up on account of the long Spanish influenza
quarantine of October, November and December.

At the time when we were just beginning to
work, the material for the year book would ordi-
narily have all been obtained, but the Montana
spirit of the class and of the University as a whole,
who have co-operated with us in every way made us
square our shoulders and take as our motto, "They
have done their part; we will do ours."

The book has been made possible by the very
efficient work of the staff, the work done by
the art department and the way in which all who
were asked to help responded. We have done our
best and have endeavored to make this book worthy
of those to whom it is dedicated and worthy of the
University of this great state Montana.

THE EDITOR.



i)OES^iOTCiRCULAI£



TKe Staff



Mary X. Farrell
Roy p. Allan
Alice .Schwefel
Marion Leach
W. 0. ilrssEY
Virginia ilcAuLiFPE

VERN LiNDERJMAN

^Margaret Tprner

ElVA BlRT

Fred Wilson
Jack Sterling
Florence Dixon
ilARGARET Johnson
Harold Young



Editor
ilanager



Busiues

Assistant Editors

Art Editor

. Assistant Art Editors

Calendar Editor
Soc-iet.y Editor
Sport Editor

Campus Photographers

Subseription ilanager



Contributors— F. D. Sehwalm, Marion Treil)er. Pearl Ander-
son, Aliee Keith, Neva Rutledge, Josephine Sanders. Lloyd
MacRae. Donald Carnal, Florence Faust, Grace Baldwin, Quincy
Scott. Seymour Gorsline, George Seherck, Rox Reynolds. Emer-
son Stone. R. D. Casey and Dean A. L. Stone.



DEDICATION



To you, Men of Montana, who went over The Top, this
volume of The Sentinel is dedicated.

For you reveille sounds no more; for you the campfire
burns not; your tents are struck; to your names at roll call the
answer sounds, "Dead on the field of honor." You sleep on
Scotia's rugged heights, on England's peaceful breast, on the
war-scarred plains and uplands of Glorious France, or rest
serenely beneath the folds of the flag of your own America.
But, wherever your resting place, you Men of Montana;
wherever the sunshine smiles upon you; wherever Nature's
tears fall upon your narrow bed; wherever she bids grass to
grow and flowers to bloom and birds to sing for you — there
we would add to Nature's tenderness this expression of our
love and to the gratitude of the civilization for which your
supreme sacrifice was made, we would add this modest tribute
of the University from which you went forth to serve the
world. You served that world as you had served your Uni-
versity; in the great glory which you added to that world, there
is new luster for Montana. For the spirit which prompted you
to go forth to battle against tyranny and in defense of women
and children — that is the spirit of Montana. The M — your M
and ours — shines with new glory through your deeds and
gleams with new inspiration to those whom you have left be-
hind.

So, to you, wherever you may rest — in foreign clime, in
native land or in ocean's depths — we fondly dedicate The
Sentinel with the sacred pledge that "These dead shall not
have died in vain."




slrTTce^oll



ABBOTT, GEORGE H.
ADAMS. H.\ilRT FRANK
AUAMSON, JAMES HON TAGUE
ALLAN, ROY F.
ANDERSON, JENNINGS |
ANGKVINE, EUGENE E. ,
ANGEVINE, FRED
ARMITAGE, GEORGE TF
AUERBACH, JLA.URICE S^'
AUSTIN, CARL A.
BAIRD, ALVA C.
BALDWIN, CHARLS S.
BAPTIST. CHARLES F.
BARXKTT. DONALD R.
BAXTICR. ("tALEN OTIS



BULLERDICK. MILLARD S.
BURRELL, FAYETTE O.
BURRELL. HOWARD
BUTLER. HAL C.
lUSIlA. CHAS. T.

-HUi: J.



(■Ai:\ 1


l;. HWIGHT L.


riiAKl-


IX, .U.KN M.


CHILT


IX, KKS W.


CHRlSTEN.-;oN, EARLE


CLAPPER, AUBREY A.


CLARK, EARL F.


CLARK, JACK K.


COLE,


OliLAN H.


VoOK.


ARTHUR B,


■•C^PK.


SAMl^EL


rvi^jj


X, .lAMIOS




HN A.
CHOLAS
U.M.MINS. EDWIN J.
UNXINGHAM. ULMER JI.
(AHLBERG. HARRY VT.
)ANA, ED\^nN M.

NIELS. PHILLIP X.
lARST. DELBERT J.
AVEY. CLAItHNCE O.
pAVIS. ARNIM A.
DE E.
OJLAS E.
TER H.
X A.

w.'^dx. i:d\vard

KHNh:UT. .WORY' w.
=^1EHi7=;itT, FRANCIS E.
_ S, LAMBERT L.

DT35Trt. MARCUS
WcSOH.VMrS. ARMAND P,



DOXOGHUE. JOSEPH P.

DoxoGHUE. moi;tijier




III




DORIIAN, FENWICK G
Mown, CLAIUCNl'K
nOWD, EARL C.
HOWLING. JOHN W.
imlKS, FR/NK .1.
DUNBAR. DALES A.
DUNLOP, LUTHER FOl
DYLL. LOUIS M.
EAHEART, FLOYD J.
ECTOR. .lOHN .J.
EITKLnr



FRED O.



i - ai;kI':ij,. richard h.

KERCrSliX. WM. G.
FINKCLBl'RG. ADDISON
FITZGBIiALD. HAROLD
FITZGERALD. LINUS C.
FLAHERTY. HAROLD F.
FLINT, MAX T.
FOOT. EUGENE S.
FOIIBES. LUCn''S E.
FOWLER, EARL R,
IM.X. l':iA\-IN A.

i.-i;i:ni';i:ii'Ks, Robert 'i

FKIAUF. .I.XJIES B.
FRIES. KARL R.
GATES. BYRON ELIIIU
GAULT. FRANK P.

GAULT, .]. Mcpherson

GESSXER. BERNHART I'
GILCHRIST. RALEIGH
GILLETTE, NO]'aL\N H.
GLICK, CAIU, I'ANXON

GRAHAM. .1. WIRP
GRANT, FRAXK M.
GRAVES. RALPH S.
GRAY. EARNEST R.
GRETENCOURT, ROB
GRIFFIN, HARRY P. j
GRIFFIN, WILLIAM
GOBLE, AVARD
GOLDMAN. .TACOB
GOODENOUGH. BERTI
GORSLINE, SEYMOUR
GOSMAN, FRANK
GOSMAN, GEORGE M.
GUERIN, WILLIAM N.
HAINES, .lAMES CLAYTON




\S LEE



HAXS. IX, .\IEi;\\ IX jn
HARRIS, .lAMES C,
HARRY, ARTHUR E.
HARTSON, HARLEY
HAUCK, HERMAN L.
HAWK, HERBERT
HAWKINS,
HAYES, HEXr.Y F.
HERRING, ERTON V.
HICKEY, CHARLES T.
HIGBEE. LAWRENCE E,
HILL, .TOHN H.

RGER, LLOYD F.
ARCHIE B.
ER, BRUCE
GAN, FRANCIS W.
RD, SIDNEY' F.
ELMER B.
3, EARL F'RANKLIX
ATT, ELMER K.
HOWARD ,T.
NT, LEWIS W.
GEBRITSOX, RALPH W.
\CKSON, .lOHN W.
ELMER M.
jUNECK, VICTOi; W.
)HNSON, FRANK A.
HNSON, HOWARD AV.
HNSON, LESTER .JAMES
HNSON, LLOYD R.
HNSON, WILLIAM WAY'NE
STON, KENNETH
S, ALDEN B.
ES, HAROLD .1.
KYLE
LESTER T.
B^ ,TOHN RICHARD
HORACE W.



KRESS, PAUL G,
KUPHAL, HERBERT




LAMB. J. HEXRY
LAMPORT, ORIN C.
LAPEYRE, BENJAMIN E.
LARKIN, WILLL4M ROGE:
LAWRENCE. FRED ART
LEAHY. ARTHUR B.
LEBKICHER. SAMUEL 1
I^ESTER. GEORGE A.
LEWIS. FRANK
LISTER. ALVIN E.
LITTLE. NATHANIEL S.. .
LLOYIi. LESLH': JI.

lockkii>(:;k, earl f.
long, william g.
longeway. forrest h

JIAIiDOX. COBURN F.
.MACDOXALD. DONALD E
MAi'IiOXALD. ROYAL
MAC.\L^KTIN, HAROLD S.
JL\GI:AW. HENRY S.. .IR.




MOSBY. ELLSWORTH
MURI, .JAMES B.
MYRE, HERMAN O.
NAPISA, GABRIEL B.
NARUM, DUNCAN H.
NELSON. DUNCAN H.
:[> A LB El



lOW.MAi'K, GI'STAV N.
i;\\ AL\X. UlTCHEY O.
ICHOLSOX. STUART M.
OBLE. WERHAM M.
PALKA, WILLIAM P.
.ORGAIN. BLAND

GAIN. KELLOG M.
CONRAD ODIN
TRKE. .1. LEO
ROBERT
IVAN. ROBT. E.
•, MBRRITT M.
EO M.
:, OTIS B.
R30N, JOHX FRANKLIN
TATE W.
ipPARD. OBERT A.
IRY. HOWARD
LLIPS. FRANK G.
IILLIPS. GEORGE
PIPPINBLRG. JIARTIN G.
.U.AIMER. WADE
WELL. GREGORY S.
iSCOTT, EARNEST

WILLIS E.
ARDON. LEO FRANI'IS
;S. JOHN ALVA
ORST. CLARENCE 1'.
EDGAR PAU'L
OLT, THEODORE
DS, DAVID DUDLEY

SON. ROBERT WALTER
DSON. WJI. I MIX A 1,1)
FREDERICK A.
KEll-TS, RAY A.

MMETT F.



AlF.Lc'IK H l:. c'LAITlE WM
MELCIllJlK. HERBERT B.
.MOLTHEN. FRED T.
MONTGOMERY, JAME i G.
.MOORE, VIRGIL L.



W.



HERTS. LLOYD S.
HERTSON. ALFRIOI)
BINSON. VEliNE K.
ECHER, CHESTER




III



ROONEY, HAURY N.
ROONEY. WILLIAM A.
ROSS, STILLMAN
ROYSDON, DORRAXCE
RUSSELL, HARRY W.
SANDERSON, LAWSON
SAVAGE, EUGENE W.
SCHERCK, GEORGE
SCHLEGEL, FREDERICK
SCHRUMPF, ARTHUR C.
SEYBERT, JOSEPH D.
SHEA, DANIEL J.
SHEA, JAMES J.
SHOBE, LESLIE PRESTON
SUIPKINS, EDWARD
SLOAN, LEIGH E.
SLOAN, ROYAL D.
SMALL, SPENCER W.
SMALL. WALKKIt
SMEAU. W.\l. IllTTON
S.AIITH, I'Al'L .M.
SMITH, 1;AL1'H WALLACE
SMITHERS, OWEN CHARLE
SPAULDING, THOMAS C.
SPEER, EARL L.
SPENCER, CLAYTON
SOMER, AUGUSTUS
SOUTHWICK, JOHN JAY, JR'
STERETT, LESTER G.
STEWART, FLEMING K.
STEWART, LEO WM.
STITH, HAMILTON CLAY
STITH, ROY L.
STONE, GEORGE P.
STONE, PERCY N,
STREIT, CLARENCE K.



rHEODORE P,




SWEET, EARL K.
STANLEY, EDWIN J.
STODDARD, FREDERICK THAYl
STREIT, NORMAN C.
TABOR, HENRY W,
TAYLOR, JAMES EDWIN
TAYLOR, JOHN
TEMPLETON, PAYNE W.
THOMAS, ROY E.
THOMSON, BRUCE McKAY
TILLMAN, LAFE CLAIR
!;yrOOLE, ALLAN H.
' rOOLE, BRICE WM.
rOWNSEND, JOSEPH B.
rU'RCOTT, GEORGE L.
PSON, RICHARD S.
HAROLD C.
NTINE, CHARLES P.
ORN. THOMAS BOYD
Y, CHARLES E.
Y, WILLIAM D.
R, RALPH M.
FIELD, ALFRED W.
\/SON, GLENN ROY

ON, TOM CRAWFORD
STBY, CLEVIE OSCAR
HALEY, ALBERT G.
HISTLER, FRED H.
HITAKER, JOYCE ALFRED
ILSON, FRED BARLOW

SON, LESLIE E.
NGETT, CHARLES VIRTUS
OLFE, KENNETH
OD. JOHN CHARLES, JR.
lODY, FRANKLIN H.
RTH, WM. NORTON
RTHUR W.
\\Y.\|(i\Ii, HAWLEY

.lAM



III



III



President's Message



Eacli .mininl event this ye;ii' draws one's mind nidnrallx' to tlie lorrespond-
ing time a year auo, AViiat lias not liaiipciK d siiiri' last ye;u-"s Sentinel was in
preparation! The operati.ms of the (iivat War ended nearly half a year ago: the
processes of the resumplion of Ihe nsnal teiKir life are •well inider way: our sol-
diers are streaniinu' back h.eme and iik ri^ini; into their own places in the world
of peace; by i)resent signs the ti'eaty may be concluded bef(n-e the Sentinel

(onies from the press, and in that treaty will 1 mbodied the most significant

political covenant ever signed by the hand of man— the Leago.e of Nations.

A year ago the University was bidding good-bye to its men as they started
on the unknown path to the front; what (piestions and burdens were in the
hearts of those who went and those who sta\-ed. no words will ever tell. Now
they are coming back — nearly all of tlicni; for this no gratitude can be deep
enough. Then there are the sacred dead, whose memory is a perpetual trust,
and whose loss is to teach us the great lesson of sacrifice.

The task of the war while vast w;is comparatively clear; now we face prob-
lems more vast and clouded by doubt, dissension, and manifold complications.
Nothing can solve these problems of the new age except human intelligence and
resolute will. These are the true products of University training and life.

The State University stands on the threshold of its own new age: no man
can set limits to its future. The growth of the state and the general advance
of educational interest will make the institution large in any case; but greatness
will come only as the reward of the intelligence, unselfishness, and loyalt.v of
hundreds — teachei's. stiulents, ahunni, friends. The Sentinel is a powerful force
to foster these indispensable elements of greatness.




CHANCKLI



CKancellor Elliott's Greeting



Six mouths ago then' apppHred t i be liut little prnspeet that the Class of
Xineti^eii^wenty would have the . iistmiiai-y (iiipurtiiuity to usr its chi-oiiiclinu
pi'ii. its iiicinoi-y-i-ivetiii,u' photomaplis. its piaxtiil phras, s in addiiiu a disf iin-tiw
(diapter tn the history of student litV in Montana. The Tniversily had a.-.-epted
the Challenge of War, and was al)sorbed in perforinini;' a proper sliare of tin-
venturesome tasks which the nation had laid upon all sehools. Studentsliip had
suddenly eome to sii;nify a new aud complete consecration of personal eneryw
ability and ideals to victory for the everlasting Right.

The c ontiucriiiji' armistice of Xovc niher permitted us to I'eturn to the weaviu -
of tile fabric of life; upon tlie new looms of the promised peace. And the Seulinel
happily fitted itself into the design of thinus that had to l)e.

This volume of the Sentinel will, I hojie, reflect from its makers, something
of tile i)erson;dit.\- of those members of the University who gloriously sacrificed
themselves and g<dlantl\- served the world cause of freedom; something of that
sentimental attai-hmeiit for the I'liiversity which in after years will be trans-
formed and vitalized into an enduring loyalty for Alma ilater; something of
the laruv part which the members of the class have had iu the making of the
University as it is. If opportunity lie fully accepted this Sentinel should prompt
on-coming classes to be conscious of new responsibilities for making the Univer-
sity to be.

Whatever be the distractions, or the mood, every time I approach the Uni-
versity my eyes and my attention become fixed upon the giant M standing on
the steep slopes of i\Iount Sentinel. It flashes a continuous message to me. Al-
ways of ^Montana, the great, the greater: always of the ^Manhood and ^Motherhood
oi the State that founded and sustains the University; always of the IMysterious
Might of Mind that, developed, aeeumulated. and exerted, means so much for
the destinv of men. You have your Sentinel and vour ^I for vour message.






DEAN K. W. .JAMESON



Message of Dean Jameson



If a greater test can he made of a man's loyalty other than dying for his
country, it is living for it. That test is now demanded of us. Nor is it necessarily
the easier one to make. The millions of men who offered their services in the
great war made the sacrifice for the ideal that "Freedom shall not perish from
the earth." Whether or not this ideal shall be realized depends to a large extent
on those of ns who are living today. The larger share of this great responsibility
rests with the schools and universities of this country. A free people must be
an intelligent people.

I and women ready to fight tlic enemy,
u- coiuitry's cause. It nciw stands read\'
Tniversity ^Montana is offering a liljeral
and adequate education to all young men and women who nnist soon take part in
directing the government and the social life of this nation. It is earnestly hoped
that a large number of boys and girls will take advantage of this offer by placing
themselves under such supervision as will furnish the strenuous mental dis-
cipline necessary to fit them to fight for the problems of peace a.s valiantly as
those students who gave their lives for the problems of war.

iluch credit i.s due the class of 1920 and especially the editors of this Sentinel
for their untiring efforts in producing a publication which, wliih' it Iionors our
illustrious dead, also attempts to give to all the living a vision of the larger life
which mav be theirs.



The state of iMontana


lirovich'd u


or to serve those who were


'iuhtint;' i'oi


to serve the living. Tiu'oi


gh its Stat



Cfje Classes




TKe Class Officers




race Armstrong — B.A. in
Matliematics; Mathemat-
ics Club.



tutli McHaffie — B.A. in Eng-
lisli; Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma; Penetralia, Theta Sig-
ma Plii, Press Club (3,4);
President of Woman's Self
Government Association
(4); Student Council (3);
Vice-President of Class
" ce-President of Y.



W.



(3); Se



Staff (3); Class Historian



ean Charlotte Shepherd —
B.A. in chemistry; Delta
Gamma: Class Secretan-
(4): Commercial Club:
May Fete Committee (3,
4) Chairman (4); Student
Chemistry



Assistant




(4).



hea Marna .Johnson — B.A.:
Penetralia: Town Girls'
League; Y. W. C. A. Cab-



Cross Work Summer 1918.



Edna Montgomery — B.A. in
Chemistry; Alpha Phi;
Penetralia; Student As-
sistant in Cliemistry (4).




Eileen Wagner — ^B.A.: Kap-
pa Alpha Theta; Secretary
of Town Girls' League (2).



leiirge L. Turcott — B.A. in
Chemistry; Alpha Delta
Alpha; Student Assistant
Chemistry (4).



Beatrice Inch — B.A.; Pene-
tralia; Vice-President T.
W. C. A. (4); Executive
Board of Woman's Self
Government Association
(4); Glee Club; Class Poet
(4).



Frances Williver Theis — B.A.
in Modern Languages;
Kappa Alpha Theta; Carl-
ton College (2).



William Jameson — B.A. in
Economics; Alpha Delta
Alpha; Sigma Upsilon; Tau
Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kap-
pa Psi; Kappa Tau; Presi-
dent A. S. U. M. (4);
Chairman Student Council
(4); Class President (4);
Class Treasurer (3); Pres-
ident of Y. M. C. A. (4);
Vi. .• Pusident (3); Debate
Tf^nu (1. 2, 3, 4); Man-



Charline Johnson — B.S.
Business Administratii
Kappa Kappa Gamii
Commercial Club.




velyn MeLeoil — B.A. in
.loiiinUism; Delta Gamma:
Penetralia: Tlieta Sigma
Phi: Editor of Kaimin (3):
Vice-President A. S. U. M.
(4); Student Council (3,
4): Vice-President Wom-
an's Self Goveinment As-
sociation (4); Associate
Editor of Sentinel |3):
Vice-President Press Club
(3): Editor of Student
Handbook (4).



Bessie Paitledge — B.A. in
Matliematics: Duniway

Prize for Scholarship in
Mathematics: President of
^Mathematics Club (4):
Vice-President (3): Presi-
dent of Town Girls' League
(4): Captain Senior Base-
ball Team (4): Basket
Ball: T. W. C. A.: Exec-
utive Board of Woman's
Self Government Associa-
tion (3): Mortar Board (4)



, 3. 4): Home Ec-
Club (4): Secre-
vvn Girls League




Hazel .Mary Kaii
Home Economi(
Economics Club



ohn H. Hill— B.A. in Chen
istry: Alplia Delta Alphi

Chemistry (4').'''" ^"



Barbara Eraser — B.A. in
English: Delta Gamma:
Penetralia: Y. W. C. A.
President (3): Cabinet (1,




ematlcs; Ma



Caren Hansen — B.A. in
Physical Eflucatiun; Alplia
Phi; Penetralia; P. E. P.
Club Secretary (4); Mas-
quers; May Fete Commit-
tee (3, 4); Baseball (3. 4);
Athletic Chairman of Wom-
an's Self Government As-
sociation (3, 4).



sip


Mav Jol




-B.A. in


Mat


lematic-s


: Student As-


sista


nt (4);


:Mort


r Board


i4):


Baseba


1 (4)


Basket


Ball


(4).







!.A.: Alpha Phi:
Delta Phi Del-
C. A. Cabinet

r Board Secre-



Hazel Baird^B.A.: Kappu
Alpha Theta; Penetralia;
B. H. B. ; Class Treasurer
(1); Basket Ball (1, 2);
Manager (2); Glee Club
(1, 2); Class Vice-Presi-
dent (2, 4); Debate Team
(2. 4); Columbia U'niver-
sity (3); IFay Queen (4).



Anderson —
Art League
) ; Sentinel
sident Craig
-. r. A. Cab-
iiiHii's Self



Craig



nn Reely-


-B


Alpha Pi








mittei' ' :




quers' < ■;




(4); !>,, ^




ic (4); A




toe ( 4 ) ;


CI


Northwester




Florence Benson— B.A.



Cla en e Cook— B A n L
onom OS b g a \u VI
Iv-ipfa P Class 1 eas
er 4) A S L M Man
-i°e (2)



o — B \ Delta



Tr k 4) I elegate i



Jeanette H. Simlil
History : Peneti
Hall Piesidf-nt
President I't Mi






Elsie May Jolinson — B.A. in
Mathematics; Student As-
sistant: Mortar Board (4);
Baseball (4); Basket Ball





>eokliter Greene —
ipplied Arts, Mon-
State Agricultural




Hellen Gillette — B.S. Home
Economics: Kappa Alpha
Theta; H. E. Club; Base-
ball (4); Basket Ball (4):
W. S. C. (2).




George Scherck — B.A. Jour-
nalism: Iota Nu: Sigma
Delta Chi: Football (1, 2,
3): Kaimin Staff (4); Base-
ball (4).





\dele Meaiidnii— B.A. Math-
ematics: Kappa Tau: Sec-
retary Matliematics Club
(4): Presi.U-nt Teachers'
League (4).



Bessie Rutledge — B.A. Math-
ematics: Duniway Prize
for Scholarship in Mathe-
matics; President Mathe-
matics Club (4): Vice-
President (3): President
Town Girls' League (4):
Baseball (4): Basketball
(41: Y. W. C. A.: Exec-
utive Board Woman's
Self Government Associa-
tion (3): Mortar Board



Busi-



14).



Melville Woods

ness Administration; Iota
Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Class President (3); Com-
mercial Club President
(4); Art League (3); Glee
Club (2, 3. 4); Student As-
sistant Business Adminis-




Tne Class Officers



^ y] t)'^.




ALIL-E SCHWEFEI. — Original in tliouglit an
BOYD VAN HORN" — Strong fur co-education.
KATHRYX HILLS— Katie, Beautiful Katie.
WINIFRED MEEKS— "Win" for short.




LOYD BLRT— Elva's little Ijrui
WILDA LINDERMAN— Neat. s\
ALBERT WOEHNER— One of
LOTTIE HELVICK— Primness.



ind unobtr
iian.v pill




LILLIAN NKPSTICn— Oh. li.iw I hate to get up in the
LESLIE WILSON — He was a highflyer and it affected I
CARRIE MACLAY — A rooter from the Bitter Root.
FLORENCE FAUST — Can you make us a poster todaj




rL\ A BL RT — still «atei luns deep

THOJIAS SWEARINGEX — "The elephant trainer.'




RUSSELL ir.ELAND^He's gning to retire next year.
HAZEL WHITESITT— A good student in Home Ec.
FRED WILSON — "If it comes from Barney's it must be good."
MARIE ERICKSON— History shark.




MARGARET TURNER— Slie admires sterling qualiti(
CLEVE WBSTBY — Rutli's official chauffeur.
MARGARET WICKES — Music is her specialty.
IIUTH DANA— Slie's a regular cook.




HENRY RUPPLE— 99% pure.
KATHRYN DONOHUE— "Tubs" for short.
HILDRED GLEASON— She has a winning smile.




MARY N. FARRELL— The Editor.
W. O. MUSSEY— The glass of fashi(



id the world for form.



JUSTIN BOimQUIN— He believes in loud chest protectors.



i^^r;-^



•t-aaiajj




LEAH BLACK— A chemist by assneiation.
FLORA McLaughlin— She has cuily auburn hair.
BLAND ORGAIN— He is just as good natured as he Inoks
JACK STERLING — He prefers Buds.




ESTELLE HANSEN— She has good Montana spir
MARION LEACH— Her heart is with the pitcher.




RUTH KLEINEnriR— rinme
HAROLD YOUNG — He take
,"\[AE GRANT— She lias goii




VIRGINIA M.AU'LIP"!
-MILrHiEll STAl'HK—
FRANCIS OLARK— S



nixose WKo Were Not Snapped



will bring that up in W onia

meeting.
REYNOLD FUSON — The Backbone of Kappa Tail.
CLARA JOHNSON— ".Timminy Crickets."
GLADYS BENNETT— Why. yes, in Vladivcstok.
.fOSEPHINE SANDERS — She weais a diamond whei

to be.
ADELINE WALTERS— Pills are her specialty.
ANN MCDONALD — She is a gocd shortstop.
BEATRICE RUITER — Calm and studious.
ANNA NOHL — She is a good business woman.
NELLIE GUNNING — She is good at baseball.
MAliGARET .lOHNSON— You will always find he

droiiping hat.
RUTH CUMJIINGS — Alexander, when will Ma.v be 1




TKe Class Oflicers



Charles Spiller
IIary Crangle
Helen A. Little
Olazar Torrance



President

Secretary

Vice-President

Treasurer




Thetge Rafferty

Serifcht Hayes

Helen I^itlle Basley

Hollenstein G. Clark



deMers K. Mi

Bowen Poli

Anderson I.vitt

Spanheini Ca\




niie Class Officers



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E. Thompson






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Walsh

A. Wilson

Strain

A. O'Donnc:



lU'nwick ill oadwater

' Wilson Sheedv



.^U Mi! - !! I I^indbeig
X \\ ilson Benson

Desiliamrs Buford

Peirinc Uobinson
Gallagliei- Comljo






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Li. Gunfimensoii



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.M;u-rl.)nMl.l i:. Ilani

Sylvester S. San(

Henderson .Sae^.

R. Ballard llvd

'■lat'ue O'ke



LOmlKiff Kain

Ueynolds .Tov

F. White Knouli



Foley

Wagner

WinninKli.




54 f^






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ilcKoin MtCai

Chester iJowm

McAdams Mooi-



TKe ScKool of PKarmacy



The si-lioo) of pharmaey of the State Univei'sity "goes over the top"" and
survives the war period, while others siu-i-iunh to its extraordinary demands upon
faculty and students.

When war was declared in thi' spring of 1017. nearly one-half i>f the
pharmacy students enlisted at once.

The Dean advertised furiously during the summer of 1918 for more women
students, in order to be able to fill the jilaces left vacant in the stores by
the men.

Ireland "Lilly" was secured in June as drug garden assistant for the
summer and worked like cascarets.

Instructor "Valentine was chosen as faculty representative to the Presidio
and left in August for training. He was guarded en route by John U. Car-
michael and "Blackie" Dawe, who also trained for S. A. T. C. work.

In September. "\"alentine received a commission as lieutenant in the per-
sonnel department <if the V. S. A. and took his leave of absence from the
pharmacy school. He was subsequently stationed at the State University in
connection with the S. A. T. C.

School opened Septemlier 28tli with a normal enrollment. riO per ci^nt of
which were women.

A number of S. A. T. C. men enrolled and the pharmacy Dean drafted a
new faculty and proceeded to put into ( f f ec t the new government war course.
Personnel of faculty: "Blackie" Dawe. ""Doc"' Young, "Lynn" Walter and
Alex F. Petereon. Dawe and Young l)eing in the S. A. T. C. served as one-
dollar-a-year men.

Sergeant Dawe was promoted to the rank of ma.jor. "Doc" Young became
assistant superintendent army hospital, scarlet fever division. First Sergeant
John D. Carmichael received distinction in giving profound and mandatory
orders to S. A. T. C.s.

Alex F. Peterson instructed students in commercial pharmai-y including
sign painting.

The school was ciuarantined on account of the "flu." and a number of
the students flew and have not returned, including iliss Heden.


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Online LibraryA. H. (Albert Henry) RedfordThe Sentinel, published by the junior class, Montana State University (Volume 16) → online text (page 1 of 8)