Emcoe (Billings, Mont.) 1949-1959, November 10, 1950, Image 1

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.

VOL. 4, NO. 5 BILLINGS, MONTANA November 10, 1950 Homecoming Highlights; The Queen And The Kiss Pictorial highlights of Eastern's homecoming held two weeks ago show (left) Eastern's homecoming candidates lined up on the front steps of the administration building as Jim Nicholson, student body president announces the selection of Kathy Baker, the 1950 queen. The other candidates are from left to right, Lorraine Ness, Rosetta Rush, Jan Hartley, Jo Syverson and Nina Forker. In the seconfl rphoto, Queen Kathy rewards cross country race winner Don Churchhill as several hundred studenfi and alumni look on. Churchhill bre( zed to his second cross country win in as many years. In the background can be seen several °that. race contestants who look on as Churchhill receives his prize. Emcoe nnoun - Ci'iC - Ontest To Name New Dormitory As plans for the occupation of Eastern's new dormitory neared completion this week, a contest to select a name for the hall has been opened on the campus. The EMCOE, student newspaper, is sponsoring the campaign. A special faculty-student committee of judges has been selected and students are urged to place their suggestions in the ballot box located in the cafeteria. Seven girls were appointed as a rules committee for the new girls dorm at a meeting of girls who will be living in the dorm when it officially opens on Jan- uary 2. The committee includes Mari Ann Thoresen, Beverly Knudson, Betty Jean Schultz, Jo Driscoll, Marjorie Shuyler, Wilma Dowlin and Marian Shammel. Providing all the girls who are not from Billings return for the winter quarter there will be 109 girls living in the dorm. The girls are planning a reception for the people of Bilings who donated $22,000 for the completion of the building. There will be a grooming cent- er and a laundry room on each floor. A recreation room, an ex- tension library and a dining room will be on the ground floor. Double rooms will be 12 feet by 12 feet and the multiple rooms will be 12 feet by 20 feet. Breakfast and lunch will be served cafeteria style while din- ner will be served home style. Men will be able to board at the dorm. Board will cost $45 a month. Single rooms will cost $65, double rooms $47.50 and mul- tiple rooms will be $40 a quarter. No housemother or cook has been assignect to me nevi.' it/ but several applications have been received for both positions. Fairview To Be Site Of Reading Conference Planned for Nov. 17 The problem of improving the teaching of reading among the public schools of eastern Montana again takes the spotlight in sec- tional educational activities this fall. Education department facul- ty members from Eastern Mon- tana College will conduct a read- ing conference at Fairview for local and area elementary teach- ers on Friday, November 17. Dur- ing the week prior to the confer- ence date, Fairview teachers will be afforded consultant services in reading by Mrs. Dora Reese, head of the Eastern elementary school and college faculty mem- ber. A meeting of the Eastern State Reading Council, sponsored in this region by Eastern Mon- tana College of Education, will be held in Fairview on Saturday, November 18. The morning session of the reading conference will be open- ed by Fairview Superintendent Norman F. Iverson. Following the welcoming address, Dr. Richard L. • Henderson, dean of education at Eastern College, will speak on the origin and nature of reading problems, and offer some sug- gested ways of attacking the prob- lems. The rest of the morning session will be devoted to demon- strations and discussions of tech- nics in teaching reading on the beginning level, on the later pri- mary, intermediate, and junior high levels. Leading the demon- strations discussions will be Miss Irene Groom, Miss Lydia Smiley, Mrs. Dora Reese and Dr. Hender- son, all of the Eastern faculty. The afternoon session will fea- ture talks on word analysis and corrective reading by the East- ern staff, and by a summary and evaluation by Mrs. Lillian Peter- son and Miss Genevieve Squires, deputy superintendent of public nstruction. Freedom Drive Being Conducted At Eastern A Crusade for Freedom drive to help lift the iron curtain ev- erywhere, is now being sponsored in Billings by members of the Eight and Forty club, the Navy Mothers and Air Corps Mothers clubs, the American Legion aux- iliary, and the Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary. The drive on the Eastern campus is being handled by Miss Marjorie Stevenson, physical education instructor. The local drive is being backed by a nation-wide crusade headed by the National Committee for a Free Europe, Inc., under the chairmanship of General Lucius D. Clay. This national committee, found- ed in June 1949, was formed to give spiritual aid to 80 million people living in eastern Europe. Broadcastkng facilities, known as Radio Free Europe, have been es- tablished in western Europe to carry the voices of exiled leaders to their own people. Its purpose is to fight back against communist propaganda and to get the truth behind the Iron Curtain. The Freedom Scroll at Eastern is in the business office where contrioutions M-Club, WAA Announce Plans For \Something I New in Activities\ Plans for \something new in social activities\ were announced this week as Eastern's M-club and W.A.A. began work on comb- ination pie social and dance, to be held on November 18. Also included in the program will be awarding of 1950 ?football letters and a drawing for a turkey. Success of the enterprise hinges upon the cooperation of all East- ern students and Billings resi- dents, according to Bob' Deming, Plentywood, general chairman for the event. Deming added that this was not merely a school function but was open to all the public. Addmission for women will be one pie, while men will be charged fifty cents. This fee will entitle them to a chance on the turkey. Music for the evening will be recorded and other spe- cial entertainment will be pre- sented. Junior Class Prexy Bill Acheson, Eastern education student, was elected president of the junior class last week. Acheson, who makes his home in Billings, is active in all school music activities. He is a mem- ber of band and mixed chorus and is serving as the president of the latter group for this school year. Nicholson Is Named Junior Rotarian Jim Nicholson, Eastern student body president, has been named a \Junior Rotarian\ by the Bil- lings Rotary Club, along with three other students representing Billings high schools and colleges. Other students named were Doug Armitage of Rocky Moun- tain, Bob Geeman of Central high and Ray Frank, Billings Senior high student. The four representatives were introduced at the regular Rotary meeting last Monday. They will serve in their honorary positions during the month of November it was stated. \Shop\ Will Have Two More Showings Two performances of \The Shop At Sly Corner\ fall Katoya pro- duction, remain after the show made a succesful opening last night in the Eastern gym. Sche- duled are an evening showing tonight at 8 p. m., a special mat- inee Saturday, afternoon at 2:30 p. m. The production is under the dir- ection of Ray J. Harshfield. Ros- etta Rush, Billings, is the student director. In comenting on the play, Miss Rush stated that th eplot is built around a London antique shop el o - v\ ded with old English brie- a-brac. She added that the light- ing and costuming brings some- thing new and different to the Eastern stage. Previously named \The High Price For Love\ with a New York setting, publishing contracts cause a change to the English theme. Stop in and say \Thanks\ to EMCOE advertisers. Remember, they support your paper. will select the cast immediately after the presentation of the fall production, \The Shop at Sly Corner.\ Backstage work will begin shortly thereafter. The mixed chorus under the direction of Ralph Kent and the concert band under the direction of Robert Davidson will furnish the musical background as in previous years. Rehearsals are slated to being after the chorus appears at the November 14th assembly. Judges include Dr. A. G. Peter- son, president, and Mrs. Kather- ine, dean of women, who will represent the fac ilty. Student members are student body presi- dent Jim Nicholson, Bob Carbone, editor of the sponsoring publi- cation; Jan Hartley representing Billings, Nina Forker represent- ing eastern Montana and Jo Dris- coll representing western Mon- tana. Students may submit as many suggestions as they wish and de- cision of the judges will be final. Entries should be on a plain sheet of paper and should include only the suggested name and the name of the student. Special prizes will be awarded the student whose suggestion is selected, but as yet the rewards have not been named. In addi- tion the winning student will re- ceive a front page picture and story in the EMCOE. Students are reminded that al- though names of persons are of- ten used to identify college dorms, any term which is common to this school or area, or any orig- inal name will be considered by the committee. Keglers Begin Sixth Week of Competition The Gutterballs and the Dukes shared the top spot in Eastern's bowling league, as they go into their sixth week of competition. Each have won 14 and lost 6 games. Members of the Gutter- balls are Churchill, Pippen, Hins- dale, Linthacum and Negus. The Dukes five are Braaten, Carlsen, Shaver, Sessions and Barker. Arden Braaten rolled a 176 for the high individual game last week. Don Churchill's 451 was good for high series of the eve- ning. The individual leader after the first five weeks of bowling is Churchill, who has rolled a high series of 518 and posted a 213 for high game. Don Llewellyn is second with a 516 series and a 198 game. Do You Want To Be A Killer? \Do you want to kill me or at least be the cause of an accident? Just because I may be only half as tall as you are and have to walk, because I'm not old enough to have a car—this is really no reason.\ The kids of the Lab school are really worried and dread your four-wheeled monsters when you drive in high speed from Rim- rock Road and try to find a park- ing place beside the gym. Maybe you just scare a bunch of chil- dren when you hurry in order to be on time for your next class or hurry for no reason at all, but think for a minute what may happen! Don't you shudder at the mere thought of it? You have to admit that it is worthwhile and also your duty to be careful if it even means get- ting up or starting a few minutes earlier. So if you are ready to take the turn from Rimrock Road, look out for the little patrolmen. A fifth grader is stationed up at the corner, a fourth grader at the bus stop and a third grader at the \Chain the driveway that leads to the Lab school. They may give you signals by blowing their whistles and by holding up their hands. Pay attention; Stop, Look and Listen! Women Students Name Dorm Rules Committee Schedule of Events November 11, Friday 2 p.m.—Football, Dickinson, N.D. November 13, Monday 7:30 p.m. — W.A.A., gym. November 14, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.—Katoya, Back- stage. November 15, Wednesday 10:00 a.m.—Assembly, gym. 12:30 p.m.—Spurs, Room 109 7:30 p.m.—Basketabll prac- tice game with Stockman, gym. November 17, Friday 7:30 p.m.--Basketabll prac- tice game with Heald Mo- tors, gym. November 18, Saturday 8:00 p.m.—Pie Social, gym. \Heaven on Earth,\ a Christ- mas pageant written by R. J. Harshfield, will be presented by the Katoya Players for the third consecutive year on December 10th as Eastern's annual Christ- mas program. The pageant tells the story of the birth of Christ in Bethlehem some 1950 years ago. Although this play is the same as that pre- sented in previous years it will differ in the manner and method of presentation. Harshfield announced that he Katoya Players to Give Annual Yule Pageant

Emcoe (Billings, Mont.), 10 Nov. 1950, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/Emcoe/1950-11-10/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.