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Registration \Something New Every Day\ j • • Cole 'Tang COLES ;Pfl k STORE Baldwin Pianos and Organs — Conn Band Instruments TEACHERS SUPPLIES Complete Instrument Repair Department LINDAMOOD MUSIC CO. 224 N. Broadway Phone 9-4185 i .... ........ ■ ... .■ •• ■ •• ■ •••••••. •• ■• • ■••■■•■••■ •••• ■•■ ••• ■ •• ■ •• ■ •• ■ ••• ■ •• ........ ■• • ■ • •■ ••...4 MAKE A DATE TO GO BOWLING AT \The\ BOWLING CENTER Montana's Finest and Friendliest J. H. \Hub\ DAVIES, Owner-Mgr. Page Two EASTERN MONTANA COLLEGE OF EDUCATION October 5, 1949 EMCOE Because of some difficulty in organizing the Journalism and School Paper Class due to schedule problems, Otis Packwood, EMC OE's editor for last year has con- sented to act as temporary head of the publication. Others work- ing on the paper to see that it goes to press even without a staff are: Earl Halverson, Marlin Payne, Catherine Freeberg, Dorothy Dus- apin, Kathleen Baker, Hugh Brist- or and students assigned by them for special articles. Bonnie Cat- tnach acts as secretary. CENSORSHIP An editor of a school paper must be an ingenious soul. When he sits down to write an editorial, many things must be considered before he begins. I do not think of these things when I composed my first editorial for this issue. This gem of literary endeavor was on assemblies. But it seems that an editor can not or must not use such words as stinkeroo, lousy, and dribble in a description of one of our school's outstanding ac- tivities. After revision my handi- work contained little of the punch and spice that the original copy had. Therefore it was withdrawn in favor of a more feasible manu- script. Our class in journalism is de- scribed as \Journalism and the school paper.\ For the editor there should be a special course entitled \Censorship and the school paper.\ I'm taking that course. Why not get credit for it? A point to be considered is that you should never be blunt. If you could use a four-letter word to express an idea, don't. Use five or six four-syllable words that tone down the thought. In closing I wish all readers to remember that the thoughts pre- sented in an editorial are not necessarily those of the writer but more probably those of his superiors. Otis Packwood STUDENT ACTIVITY FEE DISTRIBUTION The Student Council has allo- cated the student funds to meet the requirements of all activities of the college in order to insure equitable distribution to the vari- ous organizations. Athletics $3.00 EMCOE .25 Annual 1.00 Dramatics and Foresenic .50 Towel Fund .50 Assembly 1.00 Activities 2.75 $9.00 At the end of registration the various allocations will be trans- ferred as indicated above. EMCOE will be published and is free to all students. In addition to the 25-cent fee the advertising de- partment must furnish about $40 per issue in order to remain in the black. The RIMROCK will be published about May 15, 1950, at $3.00 per copy. The $1.00 per quarter pays for your student copy if you are enrolled for three quarters of the current year. The $1.00 for Assembly Fund pays for the nationally known lecturers and artists and the National As- sembly program. The fee for dramatics and for- ensic includes debate, major pro- ductions, public speaking tours, traveling expenses of Eastern's teams at home and on the road. The Towel Fund is for replace- ments of linen for the athletic department. Under Activities are listed all the dances( formal and informal), parties, picnics, parades, baton, cheerleading, publicity, advertis- ing (student) supplies and any- thing that might pertain to gen- eral student expense. Funds re- maining from the fund will be used to help in the expense of furnishing the new lounge. BREVITIES By Payne Football is a game which one side of the stadium wants to see 11 men killed and the other side of the stadium wants to see 11 men killed. Lecturer—One with his hand in your pocket, his tongue in your ear, and his faith in your patience. Philosopher—One who instead of crying over spilt milk consoles himself with the thought that it was over 4-5 water. Wedding—a funeral where you smell you own flowers. Tobacco — Found in many Southern states and in some cig- arettes. Used car—Not what its jacked up to be. LEARN TO TYPE IN \TEN EASY LESSONS!\ The opportunity to learn the basic techniques of typewriting will be offered to education stu- dents to help them handle the routine typing jobs which arise in connection with their teaching duties. The class will meet once a week in the late afternoon and will cov- er the minimum essentials of typ- ing technique, such as: complete drill on the keyboard; typing les- sons plans and tests; preparing masters for liquid and stencil-pro- cess duplicators; typing simple manuscripts; and typing letters and envelopes. The course is designed primar- ily for education students to meet their immediate needs, and does not carry college credit. Other students not in the terminal busi- ness curriculum will be admitted if there are vacancies. Those in- terested should see Miss Wall, Room 302, and watch the bulletin board on the first floor of the Administration building for the time of the first session. Mrs. Brown, Knowing that you are off to that big University, I thought I'd write a line to let you know how \ye old Eastern\ is coming along. Let me tell you—summer quar- ter is vastly different from Fall, Winter or Spring quarters. To prove this, did ANY students dur- ing the past year ever- 1. Come to class about half an hour early every day? 2. Sit up on the edge of his chair so as to catch every word of the lecture? 3. Spend every spare minute studying in the library? 4. Nod his head \yes\ or \no\ in agreement with your every statement? 5. Ask, when he had already been given a quarterly assignment of about a million books to read, if these weren't some extra books he could read for the course? 6. Hand in about twenty times the amount of homework that was required? 7. Carry all his worldly posses- sions to each class in a satchel and dig to the bottom each time a pencil was needed? Oh yes, It's great going to school in the summer! That is, if your name is Einstein! Bewilderedly, Kay 1• ■ • t • • • ••••••. •• ■ •• COMPLETE MUSIC CENTER