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.
el‘k::\%tesete r Dr•iirD•••142D 4 1t tivnth tho 16; VOL. V BILLINGS, MONT., WED., DECEMBER 20, 1933 GRADUATES RECEIVE DIPLOMAS FRIDAY Yellowjackets Will Play Dickinson Team in First Game of the Season GAME AT POLY GYM 4 ' GAITHER TO SPEAK TO THURSDAY NIGHT NEW HOME FOR E. M. N. S. KATOYAS PRESENT ANNUAL XMAS PLAY Last Sunday, December 17, for the second year, a beautiful Christ- mas play, entitled, \Why the Chimes Rang,\ was presented to the public at the Fox Theatre by the Katoya Players. The play was repeated this year 1 0 because of popular request. It tells how a 'perfect gift of sacrifice made the chimes of happiness ring out for everyone. The atmosphere and the lighting effects were superb. The dramatic parts were capably executed. The speaking parts were carried by the following: Jack Mc- Lean as Holger, Maybelle Erickson as Steen, Gunnard Johnson as Ber- tel, and Margaret Colness as the Old Woman. The other acting parts in the ..- church scene were Leon Nelson as the Priest, Bill Sirrine as the Cour- ier. Ray Stevens as the Rich Man, Joe Weinschrott as the Scholar, Vyra Heslep as the Rich Woman, Orton Sirrine as the King, and Ber- nice Anderson as the Young Woman. Miss Martha Dewey directed the play, assisted by Marie Borberg, and Miss Barden played the pipe organ. Don Foote was stage man- . ager. 0 ,me N .4° ♦ Ca\ . • We . (P *140 1. 0 . 411 .1 4 V V I D• . 1.11. 0. III 41 _ 0 • The first basketball game for the E. M. N. S. hoopaters will be played at eight o'clock, Thursday evening. December 21, at the Poly gym. Coach Bjorgum has been working his• squad hard since the first of December to get them in shape for this tilt. The team has begun to show some smoothness, but not nearly as much as Bjorgum hopes for during the regular season. The squad has two advantages over the teams of previous years; all the members have had considerable ex- perience and there are no men laid up by injuries. Hopes are high for giving Dickinson's experienced team a stiff battle. Noteworthy facts are that this is the first game we have ever had with Dickinson, and that this Is the first time we have engaged an out-of-state team. Dickinson Teach- ers come highly touted, with ex- perienced stars who began their playing in Montana high schools. They are making a tour of eastern Montana, playing at Miles City, Glendive, and Billings Polytechnic, besides the game with Oscar's men. The E. M. N. S. lineup will in- clude: Stevens, Tyler, and Carring- ton, guards; C. Nelson, Utterback, Hughes, Ross, Schaff, Caruso, Ful. ton, and Montross, forwards; and Johnson and Bronson. centers. The starting lineup will not be released until tomorrow. E. M. N. S. students will enjoy the last big \feed\ of the quarter at the Christmas luncheon today. This luncheon is being sponsored by the senior class. A Christmas atmosphere will be featured by the table decorations of small Christmas trees. Each person will receive some sort of favor as a Christmas gift. Mr. Bjorgum will introduce the members of the basketball team which will play Dickinson tomor- row. The rest of the program will consist of a vocal number by Vir- ginia. Lofgren, announcements by Dr. McMullen, and a puppet show by several members of the Dramat- ic Art classes. Following the program the elec- tion of the staff for the \Rimrock the school annual will be held. The Collegiana, a literary maga- zine of the Montana State Univer- sity surpassed all other American college publications of a similar nature when it scored two places on Edward J. O'Brien's \List of Best Short Stories for 1932.\ ALL SCHOOL FEED TODAY Dec. 17—Christmas Play, Fox Theatre, 4:30. Dec. 18—Piano Recital, Washington Building, 8:30. I Dec. 19—Katoya Christmas Party, Room 23, 7:30. I Dec. 20—Christmas Luncheon, Gym, 12:00. 1 Deer' 2I—Faculty-Senior Dinner, 6:00. Basketball game, Dickinson vs. E. M. N. S., Gym, 8:00. I All-school dance, Coliseum, 9:30. 1 Dec. 22—Commencement Exercises, 11:00. Close of Fall Quarter, 12:00. The proposed building of the Eastern Montana Normal School will face the south in such a posi- tion that its tower will seem to mark the end of Twenty-ninth Street. The front part of the build- ing will be three stories high, two hundred thirty feet long, sixty- three feet wide. Back of this permanent fire-proof structure, reached through a twen- ty foot corridor, will be a com- bined auditorium and gymnasium of cheaper construction. A stage, at the north end of the building, twenty-four feet deep with a fifty foot opening, will provide for dra- matic performances upon a large scale. Back of the stage will be a dramatic work room and the usual dressing rooms. At the south end of the audito- rium, over the locker rooms, will be a balcony seating six htindred people. This can be used for all ordinary school assemblies for sev- eral years to come. The main floor of the gymnasium, ninety-two by (Continued on Page 4) The freshman class is sponsoring a Christmas dance at the Coliseum, Thursday, December 21, at 9:30 p. m. Activity tickets must be pre- sented at the door. A committee, headed by the class president, Glen Livingston, will be at the door to receive tickets. The check room will be managed by students and service will be free. Jessie Steele and her cohorts have planned a novelty program in ._..... i . (Continued on Page 4) FOUR GRADUATES Commencement exercises for the December graduating class of E. M. N. S. will he held Friday, December Vt. at 11 o'clock in the Fox theater, with Mr. B. F. Gaither, superin- tendent of schools on the Huntley l'roject, as the principal speaker. There are four graduates in this class: Edith Keller, Billings; Olive Croy, Huntley; Sally Warner, Bil- Hugs; and Edith Shipley, who now resides In Powell, Wyoming, and will not be able to attend the exer- cises. E. M. N. S. orchestra will furnish the music for the occasion. Class Work Ends at 10:45 The Glasswork for the quarter will close at 10:45 on Friday, and all students are requested to be present except those who have been given permission to leave town before Friday in order to reach their homes by Sunday. Activity tickets are to be turned in at the door. No student should leave early without first securing permission from Dr. McMullen. SENIOR DINNER IS HELD AT NORTHERN The customary dinner given by the faculty members in honor of the graduates will take place at the Northern Tea Room on Thursday, December 21, at 5:45. Dinner will be served at six sharp. The early hour is set in order to allow all those present to attend the basket- ball game at 8 o'clock. The menu is to be turkey and all that goes with it. The program will he short and snappy with no guest speaker. Mr. Shunk and Mr. Stuber will present the graduates. Dr. McMullen will make a brief talk, and Mr. Hawkes will sing a solo, accompanied by Miss Barden at the piano. Besides the three honor guests, Mrs. Edith Keller. Miss Olive Croy and Miss Sally Warner, there will be a number of guests of the indi- vidual faculty members. FROSH SPONSOR DANCE