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THE RIMROCK ECHO Eastern Montana Normal School VOL. II BILLINGS, MONTANA, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1931 NO. 5 RESULT OF DRAWINGS FOR CONTEST PLACES The order in which Contesting schools will participate in the vari- ous events during the meet was determined by a drawing on Tues- day with the following result, by school number, but not by name. Names of contesting schools cannot be published. THURSDAY, 1:30 P. M. Methodist Church Piano solo-42, 44, 31, 32, 50, 43, 55, 35. Christian Church Saxophone solo-49 37, 47, 43, 45, 56, 57. Cornet solo•31, 41, 37, 52. 43, 47, 49. American Lutheran Church Boys' Quartette-40, 31, 53, 32, 36, 49. Girls' Sextette-44, 59, 38, 39, 36, 54. Congregational Church Violin Quartette-38, 41, 49. Violin, Cello, Piano Trio-35, 49, 43, 31. Mixed Quartette-31, 48, 49, 59, 32. THURSDAY EVENING, 8:00 P. M. Fair Grounds Auditorium Girls' Glee-Class A, 31, 35, 48. Orchestra, Class A-43, 31, 35, 47. (Continued on Page 4) The annual State Music Meet, which is being held in Billings, Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week is attracting about 700 young people from high schools over the state. They are the win- ners in the various musical events in their respective districts. The Music Meet is being spon- sored by the E. M. N. S. under the direction of the following commit- tee: Dr. L. B. McMullen, chairman and president of E. M. N. S.; Chas. Ruzicka, secretary of Commercial Club; A. T. Peterson, superintend- ent of schools, and C. V. Ridgely, director of music at E. M. N. S. Committees in Charge Dr. McMullen, as general super- visor of the Meet, has made ar- rangements for the housing and comforts of all contestants, super- visors and chaperones. Mr. Peterson had charge of the ticket selling from a financial standpoint. The ticket sale is the only means of raising funds to re- lieve the burden of launching the Meet. Mr. Badgley was in charge of the groups selling tickets and Mr. Abbott assisted him. Mr. Ruzicka looked after rail- road accommodations. Judges from other States Mr. Ridgely is chairman of a committee to select judges for the contest, which proved to be a very difficult task. Prof. Knute Froysaa, dean of music at the State Teach- ers College, Valley City, N. Dakota, will judge string instrument num- bers. Band and band instruments will be judged by Joseph Brooks, from Livingston. Henry Sherwood of Spokane will judge piano num- bers. Churches Being Used Because the school has no hous- ing accommodations the various churches, the Commercial Club and the Midland Empire Fair board have generously donated the use of their auditoriums. The program as arranged, ac- cording to Mr. Ridgely, will \beat an old time three ring circus all to pieces.\ The morning and afternoon pro- grams on Thursday and Friday will (Continued on Page 3) SUDDEN DEATH TAKES MAURINE SCHOFIEID Members of the faculty and stu- dents were shocked to learn of the sudden death of Maurine Schofield, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schofield of this city, at Glendive on Saturday, April 18. Death was caused from an un- suspected heart ailment. Miss Schofield complained of a head- ache Friday night, but did not sum- mon a doctor. She was found dead in bed about 8 o'clock Saturday morning. The body was brought to Billings Sunday, and the funeral took place from the Smith funeral home at 3 p. m. Monday, April 19. Many members of the faculty and student body were in attendance. A resident of Billings, nearly all her life, Miss Schofield enjoyed a wide acquaintance among the young people of the city. She was born in Kansas City, Kan. She was grad- uated from Billings High School in 1928 and completed a course at Eastern Montana Normal School in December, 1929. She was a very active member of several organi- zations in the school and made her (Continued on Page 4) EVERYTHING READY FOR MUSIC MEET