The Rimrock Echo (Billings, Mont.) 1930-1943, March 14, 1934, 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.
St. Patrick's Day is Featured SEVENTEEN TO RECEIVE DIPLOMAS By Seniors at School Luncheon FRIDAY NOON Something unusual in the history of the Normal School luncheons is to be tried, today at noon. The second year class is sponsoring a Dutch luncheon—minus the beer. Substitutes for the beer are choco- late milk and coffee. The rest of the menu has white and rye bread, cold meats of all kinds, five kinds of cheese, peanut butter, potato chips and apple pies. An outstanding feature of the luncheon is that there will be no waitresses except those who serve the liquids. JACKETS DOWN POLY 43 - 42 NELSON LEADS In the fastest and most exciting game of the Yellowjacket schedule, the boys defeated the Polytechnic team with a score of 43-42 at the l'oly gym, March 3. Both teams were at their best, but the Jackets had a slight edge on their adversaries throughout the game. The lead changed hands a number of times. 'I he final gun revealed that the Yellowjackets had a margin of one point. The same margin defeated the Jackets in their first tussle with the Poly Crusaders, January 10, in which the final score was 60-61. Gallahan and Nelson starred for the Yellowjackets, tossing in bas- kets W11,11 either hand from any part of the floor to furnish the fans with excitement aplenty. Nelson led the Normalites with a total of 17 points, flolowed by Gallahan, who chalked up 12 points. Stevens, Tyler and Owens played their last game for the Yellowjack- ets, Captain Stevens scoring the final and winning basket. Gun Johnson, regular center, was unable to play because of a sprained wrist, which he unfortunately re- ceived in a practice game. E. M. N. S. BEATS HAVRE The Yellowjackets inflicted a de- feat on the Northern Lights of Havre, in a fast, exciting game at the High School gym, February 17. The Yellowjackets outplayed their opponents at every turn through- (Continued on Page 6) Those who are taking part in the program are Eva Stewart, Bob Stoner, Don Foote, Carl Shogren, and the Seniors. The guests of honor are the March graduates. Chairmen of the various commit- tees are: condiments, June Ehler; garbage, Mabel Grafel; food, Lil- lian Penner; linen, Ruth Robert- son; dishwashing, Olga Swanson; serving, Maybelle Erickson; kitch- en, Francis Wright; decorating, Margaret Darnell; takedown, Carl Shogren; program, Helen Lewis. PLAYS ARE GIVEN AT RURAL SCHOOLS, STUDENTS DIRECT Members of the Dramatic Art class presented several one-act plays at various P. T. A. meetings near Billings this past month. The first of these was \A Dish of China Tea,\ presented at the Elysian School Friday, March 2, un- der the direction of Steel Price. Those who had parts were Lois Naylor, Ethlyn Norskog, Faye Bai- ley, Roselink Landin, Lydia Stra- bel, Mary Belle Williams and Helen Pace. The second of these plays was given at Shepherd Wednesday eve- ning, March 7. It was entitled \Rentin Jimmy,\ which is a farce with a collegiate atmosphere. This play was under the direction of Katherine Alt and the players were Eva Stewart, Christina Gass, Kath- ryn Swanbro, Margie Nelson, May Birdsall, Maurine Walrod, Harriet Page, Doris Bokovoy and William Ross. In addition to the members of the play other members of the E. M. N. S. who appeared on the program were Miss Arvilla Terrell who played a piano solo; Helen Lewis who sang \When Irish Eyes Are Smiling,\ and \Spinning Wheel\; Eva Stewart who did a tap dance number and Dr. McMullen who led the \rounds\ to keep the people interested while coffee was cook- ing. Mr. and Mrs. Abbott were also present at this meeting. \The Adolescent Young,\ a bur- lesque on the activities of club women, was the Shiloh offering (Continued on Page 6) The Commencement exercises for the March graduates will be held Friday morning, March 16, at 11 o'clock in the Fox theatre. The program will be as follows: Invocation. Songs—Glee Club. Address—George Sloan. Presentation of Class—Mr. L. R. Foote. Presentation of Diplomas — Mr. W. M. Johnston. Benediction. The class is larger than is usual at the 'March graduation. The sev- enteen graduates are: Misses Eva Boucher, Roundup; Margaret Col- ness, Billings; Helen Young Gard, Bridger; Gertrude Henke, Shep- herd; Edith Maxwell, Billings; Mar- cella Mitchell, Billings; Lois Nay- lor, Crow Agency; Bonnie Richard- son, Columbus; Josephine Strawn, Lodge Grass; Helen Utterbaok, Un- ion; Dora Wheeler, Billings; Mary Belle Williams, Laurel; Messrs. James Cunningham, Miles City; Arthur Guthrie, Reed Point; Jack McLean, Roundup; Clem Owen, Lodge Grass; and William Ross, Eureka. RUTH NOURSE IS NEW MUSIC TEACHER Miss Ruth Nourse, of New York City, Miss Barden's successor, ar- rived in Billings, Wednesday, Feb- ruary 28, and began assuming her duties as piano and public school music instructor, Thursday, March 1. According to Dr. McMullen, a recital will be held in the near fu- ture, and Miss Nourse will be intro- duced at that time. A graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston and of the Northampton School of Music Pedagogy, Miss Nourse has specialized in piano forte and pub- lic school music. She has also studied at New York University and the University of Southern Califor- nia. She has done much experiment- al work in Eurhythmics (rhythmic expression) in and around New York City. She has also given eurhythmic demonstrations in that locality and at Columbia Univer- sity. Miss Nourse has served as super- visor of music at Lowell, Mass.; as director of music at the State Nor- mal College of New Hampshire and (Continued on Page 4) Remember that what the Annual means to you depends upon how much it features you and your friends. Dig out your snaps and hand them in. CALENDAR All-School Luncheon March 14 All-School Party at Coliseum March 15 Commencement at Fox Theater March 16 at 11 o'clock School Closes March 16 at noon Enrollment March 19-20 Spring Quarter Opens March 21 (classes begin at 8 a. m.) THE RIMROCK ECHO Eaftern Montana Normal School VOL. V BILLINGS, MONT., WED., MARCH 14, 1934 NO. 5 WINTER QUARTER ENDS WITH COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES C's Take First Place in Girl's Inter-Class Basketball Tournament A'S TAKE SECOND SENIORS WIN ONE B'S LOSE ALL At the normal school gym Satur- day afternoon, March 10, the \C\ team won first place by taking two out of three games and the seniors won third by bagging one victory. The \B\ team lost all three games they played. The schedule of the games was as follows: 1:00 p. m.—\B's\ - \C's.\ 1:45 p. m.—\A's\ - Seniors. 2:30 p. m.—\B's\ - \A's.\ 3:15 p. m.—\C's\ - Seniors. 4:00 p. m.—\C's\ - \A's.\ 4:45 p. m.—\B's\ - Seniors. In the first game the \C's\ won from the \B's\ with a score of 48- 20. Janke, their fast forward, was high scorer with 24 points to her credit. Price, their center and cap- tain, also made many points. Ger- rels was captain of the \B\ team. The line-up of the game was as follows: \C's\—Nelson, f; Janke, f; Price, o; Norskog, g; Lilly, g; Olson, g; Clarke, g; Hansen, g. \B's\—Gerrels, f; Hannicz, f; Lammers, c; Lilly, g; Van Hoose, g; Daily, g; Stone, f; Mari-Hart, g. In the second game the \A's\ won from the Seniors with a score of 15 to 8. La Munyon was captain of the Senior team and Kudzia, cap- (Continued on Page 6) 1 DR. L. B. McMULLEN SEEKS AID FOR NEW BUILDING Dr. L. B. McMullen left for Wash- ington last Saturday night, in the hope that something could be done to secure action on our request for P. W. A. funds for the new build- ing. Dr. McMullen plans to be gone for a week or ten days. Senior registration and other ad- ministration responsibilities will be conducted by Mr. Stuber, registrar, during the absence of the presi- dent. BARDEN RESIGNS TO OPEN STUDIO Resignation of Miss Barden, for two years instructor and teacher of methods of presenting public school music, was announced Wednesday, February 28, by Dr. McMullen. Miss Barden left the faculty Thursday, March 1, to open a piano studio at her apartment, 18 Lewis Avenue. She joined the faculty in March, 1932, soon after completing a post- graduate course at Columbia Uni- versity, New York. Miss Barden is a graduate of the Conservatory of Music of Oberlin College. She has organized classes of pu- pils at Joliet and Laurel and con- templates the organization of a similar class in Park City.