What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
all Ed, a 1946 graduate of the Park City High School, is a transfer student from the University of Montana and is a junior in ele- mentary education. He's quite a kidder, says his \hobby\ is music, but we all know he is a very talented pianist as well as an organist. He is the organist for the DeMolay chapter here in Bil- lings. You'll hear him sooner or later in the cafeteria playing \Coney Island Washboard Down the Drain.\ Dance band leader, swimmer, tennis player and dancer—a good one, too. Here's your opportunity girls, don't waste it! Bill Pate: \I could sit here for- ever, gazing into your eyes and listening to the wash of the o- cean.\ Mrs. Pate: \Oh that reminds me, darling, we haven't paid our laun- dry bill yet.\ Hermina Laber (cute new Frosh): \I want to buy some lip- stick.\ Clerk at store: \What size?\ H. Lober: \Three rides, a school dance, and a house party.\ your paper so I can correct the errors at once.\ College Senior: \What would you advise me to read after grad- uating?\ E. L. Cooper: \The 'Help Want- ed' Column.\ E. Halverson: \How do you find yourself these cold mornings?\ P. Stark: \Oh I throw back the covers and there I am.\ 0. Packwood: \I have a rare old Victrola. It was once in the pos- session of George Washington.\ Mrs. Brown: \But there was no such thing as Victrolas in Wash- ington's time.\ 0. Packwood: \That's what makes it so rare.\ From Californ'a Wilshire Sports Fashions For \Campus Cuties\ EASTERN MONTANA COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Page Three October 5, 1949 SOCIAL SWIRLS Well, it's really good being back at Eastern again! It's swell seeing the old familiar faces along with so many new ones. It doesn't seem to have taken any of us very long to get back into the social swing of things. Friday night's No-Date Mixer was really a success. It got off to a good start with an old- fashioned square dance, followed by the scintillating (?) music (?) of Gene Brown's orchestra. Enter- tainment was furnished by our songbird, Dona Dunn, and piano solo, Al Staley. Dr. and Mrs. Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Weichert, and Mr. and Mrs. Harshfield proved to be amiable chaperones. Everyone seemed to have gotten very well acquainted and a good time was had by all. Bea Vogel started the party sea- son off with a slumber party, September 17 at her home. Guests were Donna Gloege, Jeanne Aik- ens and Donna Dorfler. After at- tending the show they came home to chocolate cake and cider (??) and the weekly \cat session,\ fol- lowed by the usual procedure of slumber parties. Lots of things have happened since spring to our students. Bill Easton's family was increased by one the first of August. Newly engaged, include Dona Dunn and Keith Boch, Anita Smith, Lew Lehman, Patti Bell, Betty Joyce Eastlick, Barbara Wheeler and Ralph Hodges, Bill Serrette and Joy Germeraad. The newlyweds include Mae and Bud Richards, June and Dick Bjorgum, Marceau Blank, Jim Nicholson, Walt Hall, Bob Horman, Frank Koncilya, Mel Lackman, Adrian Langstaff and Jim Elkins. We're sorry that we couldn't' put in all the big events that have t s ts••• •• is s * , i Billings Photo and Pen Specialists i BILLINGS, MONTANA PAYLESS DRUG • • . headquarters for school supplies Remember—Payless Has Everything! • `•.•Ns •`. 0 ■ 0 ■ • • • os\ .• • •••• happened since we last saw you, but we have completely depleted our store of information. It's up to you now, please let us know about YOUR social swirl; we'd love to pass it on. Contact Cathy Freeberg, your social editor. ALUMNI NOTES We are happy to see so many new faces at Eastern this year, but a soft spot will always remain in our hearts for our former fel- low students. Many of last year's f r i ends are continuing their studies at other colleges and uni- versities. Missoula has claimed the largest percentage of \East- eners.\ Shirley Baker, LaVetta Jacobson, Beverly Madsen, Vir- ginia Kyger, John Adams, Vic Kennedy, John Bradford, Dick Boale, Dick Bosard, Bob Cooke, Bud Sukin and Art Samel. Going out of state are Maebelle Paddock to Colorado State Teach- ers College at Greeley; Joy Star- ner and Gilbert Leek at Denver University. The eyetooth of Budda has been enshrined for 350 years in a spe- cial temple in Kandy, Ceylon. It is concealed beneath a gold bell on a silver table. This two and one-half inch tooth is seldom shown to anyone except some visiting monarch. COFFEE HOUR Thursday, Oct. 6 3:00 to 5:00 Faculty and Students Invited Ed White STUDENT OF THE WEEK Guess Who? TAKE IT OR LEAVE IT By \Brotha\ Pain \Now said the professor cheer- fully, \Please pass all your test papers to the side of the room and kindly insert a carbon sheet under In order to acquaint our stud- ents with one another, this report- er will interview one student each week and reveal all, so BEWARE! This week we have a very inter- esting character—by name ,Ed White, one of EASTERN'S most congenial fellows. Ed is 5 feet, 11 inches tall, has blue eyes, dark brown hair and carries a friendly smile for good luck.