Emcoe (Billings, Mont.) 1949-1959, October 26, 1949, Image 3

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October 26, 1949 EASTERN MONTANA COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Page Three TAKE IT OR LEAVE IT By \Brotha\ Pain Women are different from a house. A house gets plastered first, then painted. Before elections, some political speakers sound a little hoarse. Others sound like part of a horse. Never marry on Sunday—it's not right to gamble on the Sab- bath. E. L. Cooper: (World Lit.) Do you believe in Buddha? Jo Driscoll: Of course, but I think oleomargarine is just as good. These jokes can't be so terrible. When I threw a page of them in to the furnace the fire roared. Then there is the tale of the two bees who got married and got a bumble from heaven. CRAIG'S WIFE OR HOW GREEN ARE OUR ACTORS? from Packwod's Prolific Pen Ambling back stage during the rehearsals for that great drama \Craig's Wife,\ I stumbled over Ed White and Nancy Bennett during a rest period from re- hearsals. Their part is rigorous. These breathless people replied to my question about what they thought of th eplay. Nancy said, \I think the third act is going to be fun.\ (Big necking scene. Ed trembled as he replied, \I'm scared of the third act.\ (The same big necking scene.) Donna Bly, the maid, left the set at that moment and said, \I like the nights off best.\ • Duane Pinkerman and Marilyn Alquire tripped off the stage and ROYAL THE Standard Typewriter in Portable Size PETERSON TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE 2807 1st Ave. N. - Phone 3626 wished to say something for the press. Duane had a gleam in his eye as he said, \I don't spend enough time with my wife.\ To that aMrilyn quiped, \Yes not only that but we don't get any real interesting scenes like some lucky stiffs.\ o Cusick, a rose gardener in the play, busted into the conversation at this point with, \I really do like roses—four preferably.\ Mary Nan Barr entered our midst at this point by saying, \I may play the part of an old lady but I'm just a kid at heart.\ (The little rascal.) Mary Louise Woods, a hostess of mert, added her bit with, \The play'll be fun, but when its over— WOW!! (We're all looking for- ward to it.) John Mason, a dective, let me know that there are other things he would rather investigate about Mrs. Craig than what he does. Neil Keefer, John's assistant, in keep- ing with his part in the play, re- plied, \I'm practically speechless.\ I, Otis Packwood, have nothing to say about my part except that \I'll be my usual adorable self.\ Mr. Harshfield, our director, murmered at that moment, \Do you want to know why my hair is prematurally gray?\ I already knew so I laid down my newscopy and rushed on stage for my big dramatic scene. Business Club President Leo Norman called the meeting to order Wednesday, Oct. 20, and minutes of the last meeting were read. It was decided that members should think about a name for the club, with a sug- gestion box in Miss Bergstrom's room for that purpose. Next meeting will find Betty Zeiler reporting on advantages and disadvantages of joining the \Future Business Leaders of America.\ Plans have been made for an assembly sponsored by the Busi- ness Club on November 16. Proj- ects, such as establishing a Speak- Meet the gang at HARRY'S after the game or dance. Open 'til 1:15 a.m. Saturdays BILLINGS' FRIENDLIEST BROADWAY BOWL 120 North Broadway HAVE YOU HEARD Delightful Discs by Jo Leading this week's song pa- rade is \You're Breaking My Heart.\ It can be heard by Vic Damone and the other side is pretty terrific, too, \The Four Winds and the Sevens Seas.\ It's also sung by the Ink Spots with \Who Do You Know In Heaven\ on the other side. Some other discs of special in- terest are \Some Day\ by Vaughn Monroe, \I Never See Maggie Alone\ by Kenny Robert, \Whis- pering Hope\ with Jo Stafford and Gordon MacRea and also for those who patronize our student union room I'll mention \If I Could Be With You\ by Guy Lom- bardo and orchestra. Even if you're anti-long haired, all you have to do is listen to Enesco's \Rumanian Rhapsodies\ and you'll be converted—especial- ly with Ortur Rodinski conduct- ing the Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra. Negro spirituals in the lime- light are sung by Helen Traubel. \Go Down Moses,\ \Deep River\ and \Were You There.\ To end this merry round, you've not completed your listening if you haven't heard \Don't Cry Joe\ by Gordon Jenkins. Listen to Mary Martin as she sings all the hits from \South Pacific.\ ers' Bureau from business offices downtown, obtaining films on business, education and acquiring jobs are being worked on by various committees in the club. \Something New Every Day\ 1 1)J C94, C O LEf 11:1k MEN),,,- . STORE csIsIP#4 , 4 , 44P#04\####### . 04 , 0 ,04 41 TRY OUR SUNDAY DINNERS Real Western Hospitality CONEY ISLAND CAFE 2717 1st Ave. N. - Billings Phone 4039 Patti Kline STUDENT OF THE WEEK The gal with the beauteous hair and cute glasses is EASTERN'S newest bride. Patti Kline, the former Patti Bell, was married Friday, Oct. 14, 1949. The lucky groom, a graduate of Montana State College, is a mechanical en- gineer here in Billings a' the Car- ter Oil Refinery. Patti is a sophomore student majoring in elementary education. Last year Patti displayed a hid- den talent by lettering in baton twirling. Patti is an active mem- ber of the M.E.A. and at the last meeting was elected treasurer. Her happy smile is a familiar sight in the cafeteria—it fits her charming personality. A widow and her money are soon married. t Billings Photo and Pen Specialists BILLINGS, MONTANA YOU CAN GET IT AT GRAPPLE'S INC. Estb. 1893 DRUGS KODAK FINISHING PRESCRIPTIONS STATIONERY OFFICE SUPPLIES Broadway at Montana Ave.

Emcoe (Billings, Mont.), 26 Oct. 1949, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/Emcoe/1949-10-26/ed-1/seq-3/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.