The Rimrock Echo (Billings, Mont.) 1930-1943, January 23, 1936, Image 1
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EASTERN MONTANA NORMAL SCHOOL Directory Administration Buildina—Phone 5135 FACULTY PERSONNEL Class Office Home Office Room Phone Phone Add ress Abbott, N. C 208A 208 03 4995 921 N. 31st St. Bjorgum, 0. M 123 Gym 8 2592 218 Ave. C. Dean, Chas 113 109 2592 212 Ave. D. Dewey, Martha 134 142-206 7 5057 946 N. 31st St. Foote, L. R 101 103 02 4089 Wreford Apts. 9 Hawkes, J. L 209A 209 03 5344 528 B'dwater Av. McMullen, L. B 104G 5 3316 128 Clark) Ave. Hines, H. C 111 105 8 5815 Rimrock Drive Manion, Keith 309A 305-309 06 6198 'Rt. 2, Elm Drive Meek, Mary J 116 114-115 07 2749 3105 4th Ave. N. Nourse, Ruth 310A 310 06 2251 521 N. 30, Apt. 2 Rich, Pauline 202B Library 04 3802 Soule Apts. 19 Ridgely, C. V 311A 311 05 3435 1008 N. 31st St. Roberts, Hermine 309B 303-309 06 4939 115 Clark Ave. Shunk, R. A 302B 304 05 3933 141 Grand Ave. Stevenson, M 118 Gym 9 5594 Kendis Apts. 1 Stuber, H. N 104C 4 4044 31 Ave. B. Terrell, A 138 138 7 5280 131 Lewis Ave. NON-FACULTY PERSONNEL Baumgartner, Geo 10 5135 E. M. S. N. S. Chase, Wm 10 6 5135 E. M. S. N. S. Hurley, Zelah 104E 2 4652 923 N. 30th St. LeClaire, Dorothy..-.102 3 4550 422 Yellow. Ave. Williams, Franklyn 106 329 Wyo. Ave. Matross, Val 2436 948 N. 30th Wilson, Robert 2436 948 N. 30th THE RIMROCK ECHO — Eafiern Montana Normal School — VOL. VII BILLINGS, MONTANA, THURSDAY, JAN. 23, 1936 NO. 3 STUDENTS HEAR VISITORS TODAY AND FRIDAY Yellow Jackets Open New Gym With Victory Over Poly Hoop Team Lose to Carroll Team By One Point In Hard Fought Battle The Yellowjackets started their 1936 basketball season with a 28 to 27 win over their traditional rivals, the Poly. It was a hard fought battle throughout. At half time the Yellowjackets led 19-14. Working a new style of zone de- fense, the Yellowjackets were able to stop the Poly time and again. Credit goes not only to Bob Zepp, who was the highlight of the eve- ning with his uncanny ability for finding the hoop, but also to Elliott and Scully, who did a great bit of guarding in the back court. Handle Ball Skillfully Probably the most outstanding feature of the game was the ball handling by the Yellowjackets. Working as a unit all the time, they kept the ball \hot.\ The Poly threw their defense around the foul circle. With orders from Coach Bjorgum, the boys shot from outside the Poly defense. In the second half when the Poly came out to break up the long shots, the Yellowjackets went in for close-up shots under the basket. Lineups for the teams were as follows — Normal: Zepp, Johnson, Dowell, Gonzales, forwards; Elliott, Scully, Matross, guards; Chase, Sirrine, center. Poly: Brown, Mah- ler, Kangas, forwards; Koyker, Magness, center; 'Mahler, Wilson, Mahler, guards. 4 Lose to Carroll in Hard Fought Game Winning their first game of the season, Carroll College defeated the Eastern Montana Normal School's basketball team Friday night, 29-25. The Yellowjackets possesed none of the fight they displayed against the Polytechnic last week. Getting off to a poor start they were un- able to overcome Carroll's lead until several minutes after the sec- ond half had begun. Earls, rangy Carroll center, found the hoop frequently and led the scoring with six field goals. Matching basket for basket the teams were tied at 25-25 with two and one-half minutes to go when Earls and Bartholomew scored the winning goals. The lineup was as follows: Bartholomew, F Johnson, F Copenhaver, F Gonzales, F Conn, F Zepp, F Earls, C Dowell, F McGonigle, G Sirrine, C Riley, G Chase, C Baker, G Scully, G Elliott, G DIVISIONAL HOOP MEET WILL COME TO E. M. N. S. --- E. M. N. S. will be hosts for the Southern .Montana divisional bas- ketball tournaments to be played off early in March. In these games eight class A teams and eight class B teams will compete for the oppor- tunity to represent the division at Havre in the round robin play-off at which the state championship will be determined. The high school teams of Ana- conda, Billings, Butte, Butte Cen- tral, Custer County at Miles City, Dawson County at Glendive, Gal- latin County at Bozeman, and Park County at Livingston will be the class A contestants. The eight class B teams will be those which have won in their respective districts. This is the sporting event of the winter season, and it will attract hundreds of young people and adults during the three days of the tour- nament. CLASSES SHIFT NEXT WEEK The last classes of the \B\ divi- sion will be on Friday, January 31. They will begin observation on Mon- day, February 3. The \A\ division will finish observation on Friday and begin classes on Saturday, Feb- ruary 1. SCARLET FEVER SCARE LETS US OFF EASY E. M. N. S. has been particu- larly fortunate in the recent scarlet fever epidemic in Billings. Up to the present time there have been only three cases among our stu- dents and the outlook for the future is encouraging, since local health officers report that the epidemic is now on the wane. Miss Stevenson, dean of women, states that she is most gratified by this apparent in- dication of the excellent physical condition of the members of the student body. She recommends, however, that the students use ade- quate disinfectant gargles, and that they carefully avoid associating with any one having a cold or a sore throat. Admit Slips Needed For the protection of the stu- dents, Dr. McMullen has issued a bulletin stating that all students who have been absent are to report to Miss Stevenson's office upon their return, and obtain from her a written \admit\ to classes. The only cases of scarlet fever among students at present are Karna Miller, who is at her home in Columbus, Doris Dexter, and Ruth Thompson. Evenden Speaks Today; New Head of University Friday Afternoon Today at 4:15 in the auditorium, M. S. N. S. students and faculty members will have the good fortune to see and hear Dr. Samuel L. Even- den of the teacher training depart- ment in Teachers College, Colum- bia, in New York City. While in the city the Evendens will be guests of Dr. and Mrs. Mc- Mullen. At a luncheon today at Miss Wood's Tea Room, they will meet the members of the faculty, after which Dr. Evenden will ob- serve the plan of student observa- tion and participation as carried out in cooperation with the Billings public schools. Billings teachers and others in- terested in education are invited to attend the lecture. Simmons Will Give Talk On Travels On Friday at 4:15, Pres. George F. Simmons, who is in the city to attend a dinner given for him by the Billings alumni of the univer- sity and to speak at a guest lunch- eon of the Lions Club, will speak to our student body on the subject of his European travels. He was recently appointed as president of the State University to succeed Dr. Clapp, who died last spring. Dr. McMullen with Evenden in N. Y. Dr. Evenden is a personal friend of Dr. McMullen, who acted as visit- ing professor in the teacher train- ing department at Teachers College in 1924-25 while completing work for his doctorate. Mrs. Evenden and the daughter, Miss Louise Ann, are accompanying Dr. Evenden, who is beginning eight months leave of absence from his duties in Teach- ers College. They will spend the vacation in the west, chiefly Wash- ington and California, but Dr. Even- den will have frequent speaking engagements. He is scheduled to speak at the Teachers College in La Grande, Oregon next Monday. EXTENSION WORK CLOSES This week marks the closing of the first semester extension classes offered by Mr. Hawkes, Miss Dewey, Mr. Bjorgum, Miss Stevenson and Dr. Hines. The second semester's work will be organized sometime next week. The students making up these classes are teachers from Billings and vicinity.