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The RETORT Vol 12, No. 8 Billings, Montana May 22, 1959. EMCE Places 66 Teachers R. J. McRae, science department, points to a charge-over-mass-ratio apparatus for the elec- tron. The apparatus is one of several which will be used to demonstrate significant historical experi- ments in the field of modern physics, a course to be offered this summer at Eastern. The course is designed for high school science teachers although science students are eligible to attend. Mc- Rae believes that Eastern is the only school in Montana which will be offering such a course this summer. EMCE TO AWARD 50 DEGREES Fifty degree candidates were approved for graduation by faculty vote, college officials revealed early this week. Thirty-nine students were approved for the two-year diploma. Those slated to receive a Master of Science in Education are Vir- ginia Darrough, Lowell Dunlop, Sue Hutton, all of Billings, and Rob- ert L. Bennett of Laurel. Twenty-five Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education degrees will be awarded to the following: Fred M. Anderson, Larry E. Ander- son, Frank J. Felice, Donald Herndon, Raymond Koch, Ralph Mc- Intyre, James Poor, James H. Renner, Lyle Schwartz, Ronald Sexton, William Van Kirk, and David Williams, all of Billings; Gary Free- bury, H. Vernon Gilbert, and Robert L. Lane, of Laurel; Theodore E. Clark and Donald C. Voges, Big Timber; Don E. Cramer, Forsyth; Eugene Espeland, Westby; Arthur Ward Fenton, Myers; Ronald Fos- sen, Scobey; John R. Gregory, Lodge Grass; Eugene Hauck, Hardin; Amelia Madison, Absarokee; Myrna Stalnaker, Shelby. Those slated to receive Bachelor of Science Degrees in Elementary Education are: Carroll Nadine Al- stad, Joah Bowman Ashmore, Bar- bara Bray, Kay Joe Earley, Valerie G. Glynn, June E. Goodman, Marie Heuters, Benita Hubing Nelson, Carole Nelson, Jean Schramm, Willard Stapleton, and Gertrude Wallace, all of Billings; Robert Sheehan and Virginia Viv- ian of Butte; Harriet La Paz Bar- on, Makoweli, Kauai, Hawaii; Carolyn Carlat, Quietus; Josephine Carnate, Kekaha, Kauai, Hawaii; Annie Marie Larsen, Glasgow; Leah McDonald, Choteau; Martha Miller, Fairview; and Willene Stout, Powell, Wyoming. In addition, thirty-three two- year diplomas in Elementary Edu- cation and two-year diplomas in Basic Curricula will also be awarded at the Commencement exercises Monday, June 8. THIRTY-NINE TO RECEIVE TWO-YEAR DIPLOMAS Art E. Soulsby, Director • of Placement here at Eastern, reports that teacher placement activities are in full swing at this time of year. Although the demand for secondary teachers is slacking off somewhat, elementary teachers are still in large demand. Eastern students placed thus far total 66. Amelia Madison was placed at Absarokee, and Coleen Banderob, Marlene Haskin, Marie Heuters, Jean Schramm, Ron Stoltenberg, Virginia Vivian, Gary Waite, and Dave Williams have contracts in Billings. Gary and Patricia Freebury go to Columbus and Lauretta Gill will go to Denton. Bob McGuire will go to Dodson and Fred An- derson to Ekalaka. Forsyth gets Don Cramer and Gene Espeland. Morgan Clarifies IBM Cut Over Eastern College will install a Series 50 IBM data processing ma- chine, Francis Morgan, coordin- ator of installations, revealed. The installation will include such basic data processing ma- chines as card punch, sorter, re- producer, interpreter and account- ing machines but no computer, he added. The machines will be primarily used by the Registrar and the business offices, Morgan added. He said the installation will fa- cilitate the diAribution of enroll- ment data and increase the effici- ency and speed for compiling sta- tistical information. All the finan- cial records recorded by the busi- ness office, Morgan said, will be processed by the machines. The cut over to the machines by the business office will be by July 1, he said. Morgan added one of the minor applications to be put on the ma- chines will be an inventory of the college. Morgan concluded that of the other people concerned with the Joyce Arthun and Martha Weber have accepted jobs In Glendive and Great Falls gets Carroll Al- stad, Dea Francis, and Jim Poor. Naomi Marsh will go to Hins- dale and Lela Irene Gum to Laur- el. Verna Lou Abbott, Annamae Morris and Dolores Zakrzewski have accepted at Lewistown, while Livingston gets Margaret Franks, Barbara Matelich, Nancy Nelson, Lucille Robbins, Mack Tipton, and Delores Ulstad. Marie Metzger has a job here in town at Lockwood school. Pa- tricia Isaacson has accepted in Missoula. Adriana Jimeno and Peggy Reinhart will go to Poplar. Sidney has hired Jim Haugen, Bob Lane, and Rosemary Shields. Dick Berglund, Ralph McIntyre and The student union building will take on the appearance of a spring garden for the annual commence- ment ball, which will be held to- morrow evening, Ron Fisher, pres- ident of the junior class, revealed recently. The spring function will begin at 9 p. m. and end at 12. The junior class is in charge of making preparations for the for- mal dance, Fisher said. Virginia Williams and Fisher are acting as co-chairmen of the affair, and sev- eral committees have been ap- pointed to take care of various aspects of the event. Claudia Greene heads the decorations com- mittee, Marilyn Sheard is in charge of refreshments, and Lor- aine Gilman is taking care of the programs. Eastern's art depart- ment is in charge of advertising for the dance, Fisher said. Junior new installation are Bill Zintheo and a key punch operator as yet not announced. Raymond Koch will go to Round- up. SharOn Daniels was placed in Terry and Jane Woodmansey in Whitehall. Leone Smith and Lean- ne Stohr have accepted at White- hall and Don Voges at Winifred. Wolf Point gets Joyce Davis, Gloria Paumer, and Bob Reuter. Carole Baird and Sharon Flaten were placed in rural schools. Off for California are Milton Butler, Bill Dollison, Daniel Hafer, Ker- mit Hartley, Dorothy May Hinkle, Bob Sheehan, and Pat Thompson. Harriet Baron and Josephine Carnate have accepted in Hawaii, and John Chilberg and Annie Larson in Oregon. Washington will welcome Gertrude Wallace and Wyoming gets Cliffton Gar- bielson and Evelyn Eheresky. students will decorate the dance tonight at 7:00, and all junior students may help. They are urged to come. Honored guests who have been invited to attend the dance are Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Steele, Dr. and Mrs. T. E. Moriarty, Dr. and Mrs. Charles Price, Dr. and Mrs. Lin- coln Aikins, and Miss Carol Saun- ders. Chaperones for the evening will include Mr. and Mrs. A. Kent Marler, Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Grover, Mr. J. C. Honan, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. Earl Warne, Dr. and Mrs. Charles Gruenert, Dr. and Mrs. Dale Daugherty, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Veraldi. Stan Richards and his band have been engaged to furnish music for the evening, Fisher said, and high school sophomores Sharon and Karen Boroughs will serve re- freshments and act as hostesses. The Commencement Ball is held in honor of the graduating se- niors, but all Eastern students may attend, Fisher concluded. The Student Legislature Tues- day discussed the recent Student Legislature elections, the handling of the \Clean-Up Day\ activities, and the condition of the driveways on campus. Mr. Louis Veraldi, advisor of the group, led a discussion con- cerning the elections. With regard to the ballot stuffing incident, the legislature decided to carry out future elections with a student directory so that students cannot vote twice. The legislature also discussed a rumor that some of the members of the legislature had made adverse comments about some of the candidates. This prac- tice was condemned by the group. Mr. Veraldi reported that Miss Saunders had objected to the handling of the \Clean-Up Day\ activities. He stated that the group had failed to clear the date with her, and that this should have been done. He also said that the Stu- dent Legislature should make an effort to contact all of the groups to get as many people out as pos- sible for subsequent games. The third item on the agenda was a suggestion made by Sharon Powers that the Student Legisla- ture submit a formal complaint to the building and grounds commit- tee about the condition of the driveways on campus. The mem- bers of the group voted unani- mously to submit such a complaint. This Week at Eastern May 22-29, 1959 Exhibit — Annual Exhibit of Students at Eastern. Friday, May 22 7:30 p.m.—Movie—Modern Language De- partment—Ed. 8:15 p.m.—Katoya Players Production— \Bus Stop\—Ad. Saturday, May 23 8:15 p.m.—Katoya Players Production— \Bus Stop\—Ad. 9:00 p.m.—Commencement Ball—SUB Sunday, May 24 2:00 p.m.—U.C.C.Y.—W.R.H. 3:00 p.m.—Concert—Billings Arts Associ- ation Music Group—SUB Monday, May 25 7:30 p.m.—Spanish Club—Ed. 7:30 p.m.—Student Union Board—SUB 9:00 p.m.—Women's Residence Hall Council—W.R.H. Tuesday, May 26 11:00 a.m.—Associated Students—Ad. 11:00 a.m.—I.K.—Sci. 4:00 p.m.—Spurs—SUB 7:00 p.m.—Radio-TV Club—Radio-TV Studio 7:00 p.m.—Spurs Study Table—SUB 8:00 p.m.—Madrigal Concert—SUB Wednesday, May 27 7:30 p.m.—Circle K.—Ad. 7:30 p.m.—Newman Club—SUB 7:30 p.m.—Pi Kappa Delta Initiation— SUB 7:30 p.m.—Rifle Club—Sci. 7:30 p.m.—Alumni Association—SUB Thursday, May 28 4:00 p.m.—Pep Club—SUB 6:30 p.m.—Combined Band Concert— SUB William Inge's three-act com- edy, \Bus Stop,\ opened last night in the Administration Build- ing gym at Eastern. The amusing romance features a cast of whom many are entering the field of drama for the first time. Among the novices are Don- na Helzer, Barbi Huber, Nancy Englehardt, Jim Meeks, and Jim Kramer. Three members of the cast are seasoned actors—peppery The pillars of the Student Uni- on Building swung with rhythm Tuesday as the voice of Roy Petti vibrated throughout the building. This famed nightclub entertainer appeared free of charge by special request to perform before the stu- dent body in an informal con- vocation. It was interesting to note that the influx of students for this program greatly surpassed the us- ual attendance at previous convo- cations. In addition to his talented voice, Mr. Petti possesses a Master's De- gree in music and a triple minor —English, Psychology, and Physi- cal Education. He attended college in Nashville, Tennessee, and New Orleans. \It's kinda rough out in that cruel world without these degrees,\ stated Mr. Petti. Originally from Texas, Mr. Pet- ti is on tour of what the nightclub entertainers term the \Northwest circuit.\ He has appeared at the Bella Vista for the past six weeks and will remain there until Sun- day. Mr. Petti had one comment to make about a musical future: \It's a real big life.\ Recognition goes to Don Hern- don, Susie Dietrich, and Jerie Miller for inviting Mr. Petti to appear. Also, many thanks to the Student Legislature for appropri- ating the money to sponsor the musicians. Petti was accompanied by Hank Andrews on the drums and Milly DeCamp on the piano. These two also showed an excellent display of talent. Dick Westwell, who has six col- lege productions behind him; salty Neil Lininger, who has been active in college dramatics, at Rocky as well as at Eastern, and sage Jerry Schmidts, who is appearing in his third Eastern production. The production continues to- night and tomorrow night. Stu- dents are admitted on their ac- tivity cards. Guest charge is $1. Curtain time is 8:15 p. m. A Spring Garden Is Theme For Formal Student Legislature Discusses Problems Pei Pleases Crowd In SUB 'Bus Slop' Goes Into Second Night