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.
Friday, February 3, 1939 THE RIMROCK ECHO Page Three Shots and Half Shots By Scoop Dont' shoot until you see the whites of my eyes —I may be a WPA worker. If I live through the first round of this column, there won't be a key-hole in town that I won't know about. It's always nice to sit around and chaw tobaccy and whittle, and just sort of look back over past events, especially if you have a stiff exam coming up the next day. So gather around, chillun, and let's take a leap back to the first of the school year and catch up on what was what. Are you leaping? Oct. 3—Freshmen arrive, thirsting for knowledge. Prohibition is re- pealed. Oct. 5—Registration of upper class- men—also \Chuck Day.\ Oct. 7—Gay social whirl begins with faculty reception; student body dully impressed. Oct. 8—All fees must be paid, and prosperity is still a jest around the corner. Oct. 12—Lovely autumn with the red hair, ain't it, Oscar? Oct. 20—Clyde Davis starts reduc- ing. He feels his charms are a little over-emphasized. Oct. 21—Yeah, \Markie Rip Van Winkle had red hair too, but he finally woke up. Oct. 22—Service club dance—Max Buitenveld left early. Oct. 23—He shouldn't have left early. Oct. 31—Ozark swing-cats swing it at the W. A. A. barn dance. Cliff Burnett makes good in striped pa- jamas. Nov. 3—Full moon tonight—affects both the tide and the untied. Nov. 15—Madge Petrie's dog seems to wag everything behind its ears. Nov. 17—Well, as Zola says, it's not the men in your life but the life in your men that's important. Nov. 20—Sunday. And did you worship in bed too? Nov. 23—Jerry Matross' mustache makes formal debut; Dr. Mac goes native and wins prize for the \big apple.\ Bill Chase has pumpkin -ie for a chaser. Three cheers for the Sketch club. Dec. 3-Remember, boys, no catchee if whiskers scratchee. (Adv.) Dec. 15—Mr. Hoheisel drinks the gold fish and changes the water on his soup. Dec. 17—Deah, deah, the student body gets itself swathed in best bib-and-tucker. Christmas formal, really very, very. Dec. 22—\Oh Mamma, buy me that man with the tassel on his cap.\ \Hush Mahitable, that ain't no man, that's a December graduate.\ Dec. 23—Dear Santa: Please bring Mrs. Oser a new davenport for the front parlor. (Ed.'s note: Oh, go Chase yourself.) Dec. 26—Johnny Hershberger is Schocked. Jan. 1—Drown out the old, wring in the new! Do they make confetti out of hey-hey? Jan. 5—Much taking out of teeth and letting down of hair at the recreational hour after Dickinson game. Jan. 14—Yellowjackets almost win a ball game. Yeh, Jack Armstrong, Small Dinner Parties Head Social Calendar Chinker-cheks provided diversion Saturday evening, January 7, when Miss Jewel Samuelson entertained informally at her home. Guests were Miss Paula Kline of Hardin, Miss Violet Murphy of Billings, Miss Viv- ian Neilsen of Crane, Misses Isobel and Alyce Moerkerke of Custer. Preceding the Christmas formal, Miss Vivian Hall, Miss Ada Duell, Miss Eileen Parks and Miss Maxine Ruppel were hostesses to a group of friends when they presided at a punch party at the Hall residence. The guests were Miss Dorothy Wil- liams, Miss Madge Petrie, Miss Helen Essington, Miss Helen Hagerman, Miss Dorothy Davis, Miss Annabelle Peterson, Bud Lehfeldt, Clyde Davis, Vernon Engles, Oscar Smith, George Stribley, Joe Westover, Albert Mi- ron, Gene Clark, Bob Deckart and Jim Walpole. To observe her birthday, Miss Hazel Reukauf entertained infor- mally at her apartment January 5. Guests were Miss Peggy Johnson, Miss Doris Buchanan, Miss Bernice Leuschen, Miss Nellie Reukauf, and the hostess. Participating in a no-hostess din- ner at the home of Miss Vivian Norris Monday evening, January 9, were Miss Dorothy Findly, Miss Selma Johnson and Miss Norris. Entertaining at dinner January 7, Miss Betty Cooper, Miss Dorothy Neal and Miss Dorothy Davis were hostesses at their home at 1134 North Thirty-first street. The affair was to compliment Mrs. Victor Leh- feldt of Billings on her birth anni- versary. Guests were Miss Patty Robinson of Livingston,. Miss Emelie Mae Nadler, Miss Betty Baltrusch, Miss Vivian Hall, Mrs. Lehfeldt, and the hostesses. Miss Mabel Holley and Miss Mar- ian Knutson were dinner hostesses Sunday evening, January 8, at their apartment, when they entertained for Cliff Green and Albert Mills. Following the dinner, the evening was spent in Joliet visiting friends. Miss Ruth Lipsker, student of the Eastman School of Music at Roches- ter, N. Y., was complimented at a dinner party given by Miss Dorothy Williams and Miss Jean Tyson at the Williams home during Christmas vacation. Additional guests were Margie McDonald and Vicki Samp- sel, and during the evening other guests arrived to spend several hours in informal dancing. Do you want to be \just right\ in every way. Get tips from the lec- tures next week. the all-American boy! (Gib John- son to you.) Jan. 18—A true sign of nobility— to think of a clever and cutting remark and then not make it. (See me personally.) Overheard after the Havre game: Jimmie Minnie: \Say Gib, who won the Havre game last night?\ Gib Johnson: \I don't know. I was be- hind Timmons.\ Oh, well, I'm glad I think this is funny, anyhoo. HO-HUM PERIOD. Team Sponsors Luncheon, Pea Rally ana Da:sce An all school luncheon, sponsored by the basketball team, was held in the school basement Wednesday, January 19. Team manager, Rex Welton, acting as master of ceremonies during the luncheon, introduced Coach Bjor- gum, who in turn introduced Dr. Hines as the new faculty adviser of athletics. Larry Clark, Joe Stark, Arthur Minnie, Bob Polston, and Dale Bryson were also presented as new members of the team. Musical entertainment included a vocal solo by Gerry Nelson, saxo- phone solo by Frances Ellen Wag- ner, and two songs by the first year trio, Vivian Hall, Ada Duell and Maxine Ruppel. After every one had eaten heartily a pep rally was held in the gym- nasium, followed by a matinee dance in the basement. Committee heads were as follows: Menu—Rex Welton and Wayne Bab- cock; kitchen — Eleanor Kennedy; serving — Anne Oser and Esther Ferns; clean-up—Mildred Hunter. The serving was done by the A division. Before the Normal-Carroll game Thursday evening, a no-hostess din- ner was enjoyed at the home of Miss Vicki Sampsel. Participants were Miss Helen Hagerman, Miss Adair Johnson, Miss Barbara Johnson, Miss Marjorie Crutcher, Miss Ada Duell, Miss Marjorie McDonald, Miss Samp- sel, Miss Helen Essington, Miss Madge Petrie, Miss Dorothy Williams, Miss Jean Tyson and Miss Lucille Davis. Wayne Babcock and Jack Johnson were dinner guests of Miss Mildred Hunter on Tuesday evening, Jan- uary 24, when she entertained at her home at 407 Clark avenue. Miss Ruby Howard, a former stu- dent re-enrolled this quarter, spent the week-end of January 21 and 22 visiting relatives in Huntley. Miss Ernesteen Hanley and Miss Mary Foy Shadduck were week-end guests at the home of Miss Hanley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Steaner of Roundup. Miss Lorraine Schroeder was din- ner hostess at her home at 335 Broadway on January 8, when she had as her guests Miss Kathryn Peterson and Miss Ila Mae Mattson. Miss Barbara Ann Johnson and Miss Adair Johnson entertained at their home at 1111 North Thirty- second, Saturday, January 21, with Mike McGourty and Victor Jager as guests. MISS STEVENSON IS GUEST Miss Marjorie Stevenson has been entertained at dinner by student hostesses on two occasions lately. On Thursday, January 19, she was the guest of Miss Ernesteen Hanley and Miss Mary Foy Shadduck at their home at 921 North Thirty- first. Wednesday, January 22, she was entertained by Miss Katherine Croak, Miss Lois Crandall and Miss Marimavis Evans at their apartment at 802 North Twenty-sixth. Have you bought one of those bargain tickets for \Charm\ lectures? Clubs and Classes Elect Officers Meetings of first and second year classes early in January for the purpose of electing winter quarter leaders resulted' in the following roster of officers. Second year: Mar- ion Ostby, president; June Johnson, vice president; Marilyn Clark, sec- retary; Erna Berndt, treasurer. First year: Jim Walpole, presi- dent; Dorothy Neal, vice president; Eileen Parks, secretary-treasurer. Other clubs and organization offi- cers include the following. W.A.A.- Erna Berndt, president; Ellen Holli- day, vice president; Dorothy Schock, secretary; Delphine Wise, treasurer. M.E.A.—Wayne Marcus, president; Chloe Jones, vice president; Cliff Burnett, secretary-treasurer. Sketch Club: Jerome Matross, president; Marjorie MacDonald, vice president; Dorothy Schock, secre- tary; Jean Tyson, treasurer. Katoya Players: Annabel Peterson, president; Rachel Bovee, vice presi- dent; Margaret Froiland, secretary; June Johnson, treasurer. Service Club: Gib Johnson, presi- dent; James Minnie, vice president; Lloyd Markell, secretary-treasurer. ROVER CLUB IS POPULAR The Rover club, started by Mr. Hoheisel last quarter, has 65 mem- bers enrolled to date. This number insures the presence of a represent- ative crowd each Saturday after- noon for the projected hike of the day. The weather has been excellent and there has been an abundance of dry wood for the usual campfire. Members are urged to come out only when their schedules definitely per- mit two recreation hours. Participation in four regular hikes and the initiation hike through the \Devil's Kitchen,\ one of nature's oddities on the north rims, entitles the hiker to active membership for the current quarter. Registration is open to men and women alike; a mixed group is considered desirable. The club keeps a historical notebook, in which the active roll is kept, and each hike is picturized. The aims of the club include, (1) the encouragement of new friend- ships; (2) more intimate faculty- student relationships; (3) encour- agement of the art of photography; and (4) the building of healthier bodies and minds. OUT-OF-TOWN GUESTS Out - of - town guests of normal school students during the last month included Miss Paula Kline of Hardin, who visited Miss Vivian Nielsen and Miss Isobel Moerkerke; iMss Patri- cia Robinson of Livingston, who was the guest of Miss Dorothy Neal; and Carleton Krull of Glendive, who was the guest of his sister, Miss Garnett Krull. GIVES TALK AT LION'S CLUB Mr. Dean spoke at the Lion's club January 12 on the subject of \Status of Higher Education in Montana.\ In his speech he showed some of the findings of the Montana Tax- payers association as applied to the University of Montana — especially the per credit cost of education in the various units, and the geograph- ical distribution of students.