Montana State University Billings - Rimrock Yearbook (Billings, MT)

 - Class of 1951

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Montana State University Billings - Rimrock Yearbook (Billings, MT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1951 volume:

 i¥ene one t e uetvu t at twuM feke« The cover, abstracted by Donna Drew from Professor Johann Mauer’s segennante Telluriums of 1789, smoothes the curves and braces the angles of an explanation of the universe . . . the Telluriums is time and space on a table-top; symbolizes the experiment we ourselves make in a more complex world than Mauer ever knew. 1Artists Ed Arnold Jim Bickler Leo Heins Shirlee McKee Stan TorrenceStaff Dick Hamilton Ellen Maxwell Wilma Rudolph Jo Driscoll Beatrice Vogel Carolyn McCoy Advisers Mr. Earl Lucas Dr. James Brown RMROCKThese are the structures that watch our years, foundations to the time that will be. Brick and stone and mortar, area and space, vistas in which we view the things that have been, are, and may be. Classrooms, corridors and tower: the administration building (above, opposite page) opens vision over the land with books, people, space for knowledge and sight over distance. Library, gym. coffee in the cafeteria, reports, reading, meetings—center of a circle whose circumstance continually expands, its red brick and its lockers and the overshoes in winter, frendliness in the people who populate it and move on somehow different for having been there, informal in its essence but serious in intent — a world in miniature; where we have so little time to master all of it. New but now part of it all—the science building (below, opposite page) mellowing with the labors of labs and the precision of physics; significantly facing the dormitory across a formal bounded space, concerned with formulation and experimentation, but more concerned with those who enter and occupy its areas. The dormitory (above), center of another circle—where day by day routine becomes part of these years that walk between, where talk and teaching somehow merge—here the world of school and another, more determined world first make unassuming contact. yeasM ftetcvem 5d ifaw ine cUl 6Certain paths prevail—Pat Berileson. Mary Weast. Charlene Claxton, Phyllis Hedrick. Eldora Walters and Betty Zeil- er (upper left, opposite page) entered more than mere brick and stone when thev ascended those steps before the Ad building, and left behind more than empty rooms, faced more than the valley of the Yellowstone when they paused in passing, perhaps each day. Paths multiply between classes, cross at odd corners, converge upon the locker which gives Eidora Walters and Betty Zeiler (lower left, opposite page) room for impedimentia, time to review responsibility. decide, revise, decide again. This is a homing point, a providential center which can be slammed shut like Pandoras box; a place of ambush, a trysting spot, a backyard fence to gossip over. In the flow of each day an eady forms at the bulletin board—here the future makes itself known to gazers (lower right, opposite page); unseen offices inform. extend requests for interviews; here dates and duties announce themselves. Wait long enough and time brings all to this. And in between, from hour to hour, coffee and coffee-talk in the cafeteria—hum and haw and hello —time kills itself so easilv. and the clock ticks Mary Ann Schoenborn. Joan Sessions. Wilma Dcwlin. Fred Brocker and Mr. Kent (top, right) into the next hour without warning. Other paths, less substantial, lead in and out. circuitously—space disappears when filtered through this box. where the loopholes left in time are plugged with a twist of the wrist by Hermina Laber. Joan Sessions. Lois Freiburger. Lorraine Kcber. Sally Kober and June Berg (center, right). But the labyrinth extends—paths progress, beneath studious feet of Bob Schuyler. Eileen Badgley. Don Woehl. Bonnie Olson. Gene Thompson and Bob Carbone (below, right), toward and into another area; the corridors of the science building offer Bob Schuyler. Eileen Badgley and Don Woehl (below, left) access to mysteries unguessed, unguess-able. nto and out nd the lines i i er right, opp Mrs. Smith at ’ or food or for Part of days remain with us . . . the usual like the steps Mildred McDonough, Janio Twiichell. Don Fry. Esther Olson. Feme Wyttenhove and of page) took the cafeteria, stood in (up-ite page with ish register)— s or finance— Harold Susott takes advantage of his health fee by havini his pre scription filled at HUEBNER'S PRESCRIPTION PH BaCY. Harl-Albin Bldg. sometimes ItheunusuaL hen routine required repair and class was re-entered by Gil Carrington and Howe (left) with nrf excuse from Mi Herowiti. Scenes and recur, and out of the year we may remember some such moment as. acadcniiL itta|fl0 ingthe percnial-ly interesting . . . like basketball (Bob Morris. Bob Sheppard. Coach "Shorty" Altero-witz. Miss Alterowitz. Bob MQQESKH i ll ' i i 1 Ulll! 1 Deming and Val Wollen, bottom center, opposite page). i m I the bookstore i th I student commi r co pre looks tor his. ' ■ ur iTUDIO. 113 N. 3 )th lotographcr. 7cme aad Other scenes, too. can return . . . bits of moments not memorable in themselves but part of these years that passed within so little time, in such a space as this. Tables, chairs, shelves and silence . . . life slowed to the tempo of turning pages and discoveries of our own and others. Or the student lounge (Florence Becker. Marie Gosselin. Alice Taylor. Earl Halverson. above) . . . sanctuary of some sort from the traditional student antagonist—the faculty—and training area . . . sometimes battle arena . . . for social graces, disgraces and a canasta hand correctly played. Triumphs here were as real as any. Some matters require more material—conferences produce correspondence upon issues, conquer problems, prevent confusions. Day in and day out provided focal point of clarification of many such matters for Rheta Edsall. Elsie Holmes. Bob Carbone (above, center, opposite page). Lorna Epperson. Miss Rich (top right, opposite page) curry culture from literature. And part of it all was getting there and back. . .space and time expand when you walk, and all that distance from the front steps stretches without the aid of some such conttrivance as the bus: business or pleasure, bistro or palace, all moved closer for a dime (bottom opposite page).Jane Evans and pal Dorothy Frost will tell you how sott yet durable is the furniture in the student lounqe. from ROWE FURNITURE CO.. 2709 2nd Ave. N. t eTwo wings of sparkling colors, bright cleanliness . . . three floors of cordiality, cheerfulness . . . Eastern's first dormitory. Time for building’s gone and Mary Hankins. Barbara Berquist. Jo Driscoll, Donna Jeppe-sen, Betty Brannigan. Wilma Dowlin. Doris Kenyon. Mari Ann Thoresen. Elaine Parsons, Mamie Doyen. Alice Higginson. Joyce Golder. Betty Rasmussen and Norma Strasburg find time for living (below) sunning themselves on the front steps. Somewhat essential for dorm living is the dining hall, fact well known by Shirley Johnson. Irna Mein-hardt, Joyce Peterson, Joyce Golder. Doris Kenyon and Evelyn Jackson (bottom page). Mrs. Kelley, housemother, and her keys are also an integral part of Eastern's dorm (bottom opposite page). Modernistic and livable lounge reflecting horizontal emphasis given by rims characterizes design of the dorm (opposite page). Looking down dorm hallway are Barbara Ovelup, Marion Shammel. Peggy Archer, Sharon Johnson. Lois Snively and Florajean Blackard (right, opposite page). For months students watched land clearing, basement excavating and bricks stacking in structural patterns, wondering what changes a dorm would create at Eastern. More participation in campus organizations? Greater interest in social affairs? More of feeling of unity? Now, dorm's solidly a part of campus life and the questions arc being answered in a positive way. fanfaiifcUtty and, a fyvi 13 14t oce Wo conduct idem All organizations are administered—their lives are determined by decisions, policies, revisions. Person leading in all such affairs at Eastern is Dr. A. G. Peterson, college president (pictured at his desk, upper left, opposite page). Registrar Mr. L. J. Aikins (counseling George McCammon on course choice, upper right, opposite page) has difficult job of arranging class schedules each quarter and making selection of courses to be offered. Dr. R. L. Henderson (lower left, opposite page), dean of education, continually works for improvement of educational means and methods at Eastern and elsewhere in addition to helping solve problems of education students. Business manager and financial secretary, Mr. M. E. Johnson, (lower right, opposite page) sees that all departments are well supplied, student funds properly handled and that all accounts balance each month. Conducting matters in an efficient manner is the lot of Eastern’s secretaries. Betty Newlin. Alice Hotchkiss. Bonnie Witt and Thrine Bourdon keep the registrar’s office humming writing letters, filling and filing records and keeping them straight. Rebecca Freitag. Emma Huber and Polly Vatterhaus account for all money and affairs going in and out of business office. Secretaries pictured in order are Mary Alice Helfrich. Thrine Bourdon, Bonnie Witt. Rebecca Freitag, Mrs. Emma Huber. Alice Hotchkiss and Betty Jean Newlin.It starts in the fall . . . with lines of students waiting to register. Forever seems to come and go before boundless numbers of forms and cards are filled out. Waiting seems to be a good time for Irene McCay. Don Churchill. Trudy Vogel. Dorthea Gaiser. Betty Jean Schultz. Bob Strecker, Joan Johnson and Mickey C o w e n to review all eur-rent gossip (right). Each student in turn is advised by Registrar Mr. Aikins and a schedule is planned. T he n more cards . . . and fee paying. Jane Evans undergoes this important rite with the aid of Mrs. Emma Huber, business office secretary. And it happens again every quarter. Lines are partially eliminated during winter and spring registrations as teachers become registrars, advising groups of students according to their curricula. ni i let otaad . . . ene let 16Esther Olson shops for accessories D. i OpLE CO. ' Where You'll Hind Something New Every Day." In a week or two when the esnmcnniHji begin Mo l?Wv it home, tesrr e v.For the$r4. . nf urs of Ann. , centrJhjpn. but upper Jl;ij»men rx- a holiday ( hesel uesy. aptitud .achie Vmmt and preWeiV. con fusing to wF iKjjniti ted. make sense !k Art Soulsby. guifymce' counselor. At right. | Don French sti g T s with a Minnes la|V( cational Test. Nincj) Driscoll pieces Ih-er a Wechsler-Belleyue. | Intelligent Sc nx dt w Fred St-ttrslp ys with' Purdua Ptt J oard K r the guidance [on Mrs. Morain. asvqho-jftetrisk Mr. dyl jy V t‘valu? e t ts J apd 1 lonsul s(w tk sti l its »n th J,u t dSiiing themTn c t T i c u 1 a choice as with Kathleen Baker, (left opposite page). Many of Eastern’s ex-G.I.’s take their problems to the Veterans Counseling Center. Mr. William Mitchell holds conference with Blackie Yonce (upper center) and later dictates to his secreary, Mr. Elmer Conard. (upper right).18Sciucatiati ... a, towfiCex ftiocete, The photographs you are currently gazing at as you leaf idly through these pages reveal the multifarious (and sometimes nefarious) activities education students are called upon to engage in. There are the highly popular methods courses: math, science, social studies, languages arts, reading and the methods and skills class, Louise Wendt, LaVonna Ving. Iunice Steverson. Ruth Allman, Bob Miller, Pearl Schwarzrock, Florence Blank, Earl Halverson. Dorthea Gaiser and Mari Ann Thoresen (left). To saying nothing of art and music. The staff is anxious to bow to popular desires by adding a few in lariat-throwing and salad-mixing, but these additions to the curriculum must come slowly as the centuries roll by. But for now Mac Johnson. Ray Endres. Dick Jacobsen and Hugh Bristor are engrossed in Mr. Aikin's junior high education. You also gaze upon the mask-like faces and glazed eyes of students Dan Harqus. Pat Harrington, Carol Nobel, Carl Hanson, Katherine Paulson, Dorothy Morton, Mrs. Peterson. Mrs. Whaley and Delores Lee being subjected to the rigors of study in the area of child growth and development by Dr. Henderson (below)—a two-quarter sequence which our education staff members believe prepare students to handle youngsters intelligently. In this sequence, prospective teachers are warned that behavior in each child is unique; and that each is an indivisible organism whose emotions, mind and body functon as one. Moreover, students of child development are peppered with the ideas emanating from modern concepts in the field of mental hygiene. They dabble in the subconscious, explore the ego and idolize the id. They sigh over psychiatry, and tremble over taboos. And incidentally, learn why people (and children) act as they do! |H ilEBMft-l »mi : Woslinghouse home appliances. Weslinghouse radios. You qel them all at CURLEY-NAYLOR ELECTRIC CO.. 215 N. 28th. »Eastern’s hardworking and stalwart staff of four in the field of education managed to keep abreast of the times during 1950-51 by turning out 21 four-year graduates and some 50 two-year people and placing them in teaching positions throughout the region (Mr. L. Ccsp?r. head of placement bureau, with Marjorie Hartley. Darlene Moon. Marlene Hafer (above). Hours spent learning tests and their administration from Mr. Soulsby (above, left) by Jim Hook, Richard Jacobson. Carl Johnson. Ray Endres. Hugh Bristor. Fred Peterson. Milton Negus. Millard Simincc. Donna Drew and Bill Serretle; time taken to learn art of teaching math by (lower left) Joanne Fisher. Dolly Voyich. Esther Gessner. Adrienne Posterick. James Connelly and Harry Wolvcrton under supervision of Miss Smiley also were part of turning out of these professionals. An optimistic note is increasing number of students staying for their degree work. Beyond this, there is apparent among school people in this area a strong pressure for the institution of master’s degree courses at Eastern. Let it never be said that the education staff is not vastly ppger to off" - such courses! Our motto perhaps might be ‘‘Ad astra per aspera.” Freely translated: We can do the impossible right now; ine miraculous will take a little longer! maiding, and fdacitty. Walking downstairs into the mirrors at BUTTREY'S. 202 N. 29th. are Evelyn Jackson, Wilma Rudolph. Betty Young. Jo Ann Clark. Carolyn Sigg and Ellen Maxwell. Billings finest! Accessories from HART-ALBIN CO.. 208 N. 28th. adorn Joan Sessions. 21 Among the fuzzier of the photos are some candid shots of students engaged in student teaching, a pastime classed by the strong-hearted as their "Baptism of Fire, or Death Where Is Thy Sting?” The baptism occurs daily throughout an entire quarter and is applied in the campus elementary school to Mrs. Allman (above), Henry Miller and Thelma Wertz (below), Doris Bolt (above right, opposite page). Mrs. D. J. Reese, director of the elementary “lab” school and associate professor of education, is pictured above left, opposite page with teaching staff, Mrs. Altimus. Mrs. Simpson. Mrs. Voyta. Miss Nodler. Mrs. Cummings and Mrs. Schuyler (below left, opposite page). Lab school students leave for recess (below right, opposite page) and their play will be supervised by hardy education students. All of which is to say that education students “get the work.” and properly. The program is not an easy one; but then, education of any kind does not come easily. Eastern insists that teaching is an art and a science, and that teaching is the most important job an individual can undertake. This being so. Eastern believes that its duty is to turn out the very finest young people, teachers who will be able to make the education of Montana youth a meaningful and productive process. This is a goal worth striving toward—worth working mighty hard to attain! bc iooC fat exfoenimeatThese kids from the lab school won'i have grass stains or dirt on their clothes after REX LAUNDRY CO.. 25 S. 2Mh. cleans them.« Complete building supplies from ALDRICH LUMBER CO.. 2725 4lh Ave. N. All Eastern students are aware of the cerebral palsy school in our basement. As its official name indicates, the Demonstration Cerebral Palsy Center is a demonstration in special education. The center is a three-way cooperative project of the Montana Chapter of the National Society for Crippled Children and Adults (Mr. Borchert serves as executive director), the State Board of Health and Eastern, which contributes space and a lasting interest. Medical direction is under Dr. W. H. Hagen; education supervision, Mrs. Wilson. Cerebral Palsy Center’s staff hopes to effect adoption of a state special education program for all handicapped children. Mr. Borchert and his office staff. Miss Pearl Leonard and Mrs. Grace Johnsrud. are pictured at top of opposite page. Mrs. Wilson and students, Mary Jane Hart. Aryss Teterud and William McMillan, participate in routines of classroom study (top right, opposite page). aim ,,, Until only recently, most cerebral palsy victims were thought to be mentally deficient—their lack of control over facial and vocal muscles delays expression of ideas and distorts speech. Yet over seventy per cent are of average or above average intelligence. Thus the center, like any school, means hope and help for children, potentially useful citizens. Willis Sage watches (left, bottom page) his reflection in the mirror as he attempts forming words. Through regular daily practice under guidance of Mrs. Baker, speech therapist, he gains in speaking skill. Mirrors are an important part of learning; imitation instructs. Nellie Kujath (upper left) views herself walking and continually makes improvement. Physical therapist Miss Hanson straps an arm board on William McMillan to aid muscle relaxation (bottom right). Little Karleena Hills learns to tie her shoe (lower right, opposite page) helped by Mrs. Restad. occupational therapist. Shoe-lacing is a usually routine task, but mastery comes only through careful training of muscle (k iea(i$ed“And when I am formulated, sprawling on a pin. When I am pinned and wriggling on the wall. Then how should I begin?” . . . By beginning, they say. It’s only one word after the other . . . from out of nowhere must come the idea—without that the formulae of grammar and theme construction are useless. The theme determines all, and this is called the idea—for this we wriggle and squirm and begin again. Sure, it’s good, but where did all the words go? By beginning they say . . . But thematic formulae and syntactical rules don’t put the words down on that pitifully white square of paper; somehow inspiration must come, and wriggling on a wall sometimes helps. Mrs. Johnson (above, left) gives direction to English comp students Calisia Boniface. Gerry Brown. Pal Carnall and Charles Farrand on research paper composition; while English lit students Norman Peters. Orley Holtan and Georg Snell eye Dr. Brown (above right) symbolically sitting on the dictionary (warming his metaphors). Eastern’s Film Society (below, right) under direction of Dr. Brown shows past and present in movie entertainment—silently reels time back to the classics of two decades ago and projects contemporary sound and fury.Autobiographies, research papers, business letters, feature stories . . . from first quarter through the third, freshman year of English composition abounds in opportunities (and traps). This Mr. L. Cooper points out to Delbert Peterson as Floraiean Blackard, Pat Fisher. Marlene Flanagan. Anne Hassett. Jack Heeb-ner. Margaret Kirch. Erna Meinhart. Darlene Moon. Sally Ost-walt. Joyce Peterson. Clifford Rylander. George P f a f f and James Shaw profit by his criticism. Eastern English classes call for ink-stains, mental sprains and eventual mastery of our native tongue. Speeches and debates are oral compositions built with w'ords —and building poise, self-confidence, personality. Speech students Lorraine Ness and Tim Mullowney verbally compose for Mr. Lyon, instructor. Alice Higginson. Frank Clarady and James Todd. Finer points of debate are cogitated by Dick Knoche. Neil Keefer. Mr. Harshfield. instructor, Tom Kilpatrick. Hugh Morton. Orly Holton and Rosetta Rush. Ctt eye ... tHat lex you cl l imulatect feAtici eBoiling point, melting point, point of saturation, and point of exclamation! Terms and formulae race, ramble through the chaotic corridors of memory as a test is given before the textbook is cracked. Bleakness vies with blankness; but matter is solidified and gases clarified through the apt guidance of Mr. Gloege. instructor. Four hours a week (by the clock, which doesn’t measure this kind of time), supply Tom Larson. John Goodenbour. Douglas Howald and David Donaldson (uppe left) with practical and (and sometimes fragrant) knowledge to buttress the flying wings of theorv. done Carbon. . .hydrogen. . .oxygen. . . atoms in specific spatial order. . . intricate tunnels of glass and space in curious globes. . Mr. Gleoge's tri-colored tinker-toys. No early tests sully the organic chemistry lab. But chemical shorthand involves biochemical exertion — thought — and must be mastered. Bea Vogel (right) surveys an organically labyrinthine machine; solutions boil, bubble. Will it be alcohol, soap or aspirin? The study of rock strata, the earth’s history, is one of the major problems of Dr. Meen's geology class. Class members delving into the mystery of the world’s beginning (right) are Bob Mammen. William Burgess. Nathan Salo. LeRoy Zuck and Don McPherson. 28Science—the discovery of the universe. From winding armatures to splitting atoms—all is discovery. Jack England. Angelo Gross and Jim Nicholson (top, right) working with the department’s extensive apparatus, are answering for themselves the questions, facts and theories found in their general physics textbook. In the botany class James Haug. Sylva Pederson. LeRoy Zuck. Don Majerus and Dave Donaldson study slides of plant tissue under supervision of Mr. Weichert (right). Students in Eastern labs are discovering the answers to questions answered long before by other students and professors. But someday the question will be a new one, the answ'er will be a new discovery: another victory in the field of science. t e MONTANA POWER CO., in order lo lurlhor serve Montana. is building a 68.000-kilowalt sleam-electric plant in Billings.s4lC ifo dean ifo Zoology, bacteriology, physiology and anatomy. . Science of all animals, of bacteria, or-ganistic phenomena, animal morphology. Bacteria, pursue it yet eschew it. directors Mr. Weichert to John Deeney, Jack Heebner. Norma Peters. Delbert Peterson. Louella Hansen. James Todd. Carolyn McCoy. Jim Morrison. Kathleen Baker, Jan Hartley. Don Gambill. John Sears. Bette Wolf and Jim Huff (upper left) studying bacteria slides under oil emersion microscopes. Mr. Hoheisel (below) discourses on man’s clavicles and carpals, passively assisted by his confederate on the left. Students are George Ratzlaff. Tom Anderson. Tom Morledge, Jovce Torrence. Robert Wynia. Fred Sears. William Serrette and John Smith. 30 A shark, a scapel and a stomach that’s not queasy or qualmish are requisites of a zoo lab zealot. Don French (right) calmly and precisely traces veins and arteries through the gills of a dogfish puppy. All zoo lab study and dissection — tiny amoeba through stiff, formaldehyde-saturated cats — serve as background study for “homo sapiens”, his structure and functions.! cUviAUMA- Mathematics. The precise science of equations, differenta-tions and pie r’s sauared. Mr. O. Peterson (right) goes through the complicated steps of a typical calculus problem. From beginning algebra through the third quarter of calculus, math-ma.iors cram their craniums with clear relations, divisions and precisions. Six hours a week two triangles. compass, dividers, pencils and erasures constitute engineering drawing, a division of the science and mathematics department. Mr. Gordon gives helpful suggestions to Douglas Howald as Tom Larson. Lewis Price. Dick Sparlin and Dick Howe continue, quietly engrossed in their work (center, right). Builders of science buildina and dorm—J. C. BOESPFLUG CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC.. 502 N. 2Slh. a tr | s s i sir '• « I t . flu l"!nace n Ihe basemeri of Alt wby CHRISTIANSEN ,Mon‘ar.a Ave. They also did the ,ew dorm.Dolors and dollars, the pains of funds, lines and spaces and accounting for it all—on the scent of the last cent, Mr. Schlahi's accounting class (opposite page) Leo Norman. Bob Crosser. Richard Doms, Harry Christensen. Tom Keating and William Tietz keep track of monetary tricks, see red and black for a business. Substantial increases in future incomes of students in introduction to business class should occur if their business practices conform to principles studied here. Miss Bergstrom is pictured with Bob Soricone. George McCam-mon. Birdie Askins. Douglas Fleming. Rosalie Oswalt. Marilyn Flanagan. Florence Shiltz and Ronnie Hanson (above left). We can’t leave levers in a machine age; but machines only do what we make them do. Fundamentals forming basis for mechanical aids are studied in Miss Wall's class by Marion Shammel, Jerry Swihart. Leona Myers. Phil Huntley, Shirley Spooner. Virginia Vicinus. Dick Doms (center left). Fingers find keys with dextrous assurance when trained in space-arrangement at the typewriter. Speed, accuracy are essential; work must be to the letter, perfect. Pat Driscoll, Gerry Swihart. Leona Myers, Alice Graham and Pat Rollwitr demonstrate practice that produces perfection (lower left). Ceantu ty X v. Vour 4 udqe! qoes a lonq way al 8TH AVENUE GROCERY. 2125 8th Ave. N. Ask Carolyn Siqa. lx STMNancy Collins, shoppinq for a new Easter outfit. natural'y headed for RING'S DRESS SHOP. 119 N. 29th. where her money buys the most. Bill Jull kibitzed. Tl e addition to GRAND HOTEL. 27th and 1st Ave. N.. which will add three new storjesfi captures sev«iraJ Eastern studeryis attention. 'Between the idea and the reality extends a perilous morass of intricate complex, indeterminate actions and reactions, inexplicable ideas, ideals and prejudices—or so it would appear on the surface. Yet Dr. Hines' applied psychology class, Robert Crosser and Jewel Mattson, delves into the complexities of human effort; Dr. Cooper points out the more tangible principles of United States history to his class (below, right). Mr. Himsel. Don McPherson. Ronny Grande and Ronnie Hanson meditate modern materialistic matters in principles of economics. Sociology, under Mrs. Day. gives Jackie Lewis. Alta Mae Warded. Shirley Wright. Gerry Brown. Mary Lee Beardsley. LaVonne Ving. Pat Bertleson. Kathleen Baker. Carolyn McCoy. Janet Hartley. Mari Ann Thoresen. Mary Louise Wood. Rita Christensen. Henry Yonce. Kenny Gullard and Pat Harrington background ideas and theories for the reality of future families and society. A pretty qirl (Sherry Spence) . . .courtesy MONTAGUE'S JEW ELERS. 2817 2nd Ave.t e ie zlitty A comparatively new addition to Eastern, conservation of natural resources is rapidly becoming a course well-known over the state. An extension version was begun at Miles City this year under the guidance of Mr. Gleoge and Mr. O. Peterson. Students learn essentials of preserving all our vital natural resources from Mr. Gleoge and Mr. Norman French (above). Hal Heathers (left, opposite page) studies a student-constructed conservation model. Research, references, reports . . . hours spent in the library ... data, dates, facts, figures are sought and recorded by Irene McCay and Charlotte Solberg (right) typically preparing assigned papers.TTTfTl'n HERWI Our neven of q your future home, think . 29lh. Dave Hartley, Mary Weasl, Mary ler here are admiring its pfcinf-Jselection. 36Our beginnings never know our ends . . . freedom to experiment is necessary for students learning limitations of their mediums. This is sometimes the case when experimentation with color or new techniques of the brush or pallet-knife occurs. In order to study proportion and expressiveness, Eddy Arnold, Donna Drew, Stan Torrence, Milt Myers, Shirley McKee and "Ambrose" Bick-ler paint model Rita Christensen under the supervision of Mr. Lucas (top, opposite page). In the clay workshop (center, opposite page) Doris Vladic, Shirley McKee. Milt Myers. Virginia Vicinus. Jim Bickler and Willis Morris put ideas into dimensional form. Motion, harmony and rhythm are given to the flexible material and the most unique and original figures are baked in the kiln. Miss Johnson's history of art class (upper right), Eddy Arnold. Bob Schuyler, Lyle Swartz. Bud Johnson, Georg Snell, Bonnie Olson, Edna Mae Soulhworth, Mrs. Smith and Bob Sos with aid of Mrs. Ryniker, study styles of ancient classics. It is important to be familiar with basic colors, combinations and design principles as an aid to the creative to be able to find real enjoyment in art. Bonnie Olson, Gene Branca. Bob Miller. Doris Vladic, Birdie Askins, Stan Torrence and Carolyn McCoy (lower right) learn to express feeling and emotion in color. btacv atci meU 4av and Bud Richard shopping for couches and ruqs at Billings' nosi extensive furniture store. BILLINGS HARDWARE CO., 802 Montana Ave.Music is ordered sound —patterns of pitch and rhythm carried through space. Ringed with the concentric spheres of energy which people call sound, the band practices in “the farther room”—the Ad building tower. Here, directed by Mr. Davidson (left). Pat Landan. Barbara Ber-quist. Darrell Linihacum. Dick Boggio. Dolores Tosseit, Shirley Spooner. Donnell Linthacum and Jo Ann Clark are led to I sense the rhythm of a difficult score. Rags hanging from the ceiling are not laundered uniforms, but custom-made acoustical devices which reduce vibrations in the tower. Music instructors i also give private lessons to pupils; pictured at the lower left are Mr. David son with Betty Boyle anc her French horn. Lowe: right the band sports it distinctive new uniform as it adds musical pep t the game. mu cc 6iom At THE MUSIC BOX. 2807 1st Avc. N.. Nancy Collins and Charlene Claxlon. with Tom Morledge eavesdropping, listen to the latest records. Music that slips like a memory from the tower down to classrooms in the Ad building . . . created by Eastern's choral group. Under the direction of Mr. Kent, the group produced a fine Easter Cantata. “Seven Last Words of Christ.” Members of the group are: Soprano, Barbara Berquist. Calista Boniface. Belly Brannigan. Beverly Downs. Lorna Epperson. Mary Hankins. Kathleen Hinsdale. Donna Jeppesen. Doris Kenyon. Margarel Kirch. Beverly Knudson, Jewel Malison. Erna Mein-hardl. Carol Noble. Rosallie Oslwalt. Rosie Peterson, Joyce Pelerson. May Richard. Evelina Ring-hand. Geraldine Robinson. Belly Schultz, Carolyn Sigg Loretta Smith. Lois Snively. Edna Mae Southworth. Mary Lou Stroeher. Joanne Syver6on. Mari Ann Thoresen. LaVonne Ving. Dolly Voyich. Mary Weast; alto, Kathleen Baker, Betty Boyle. Bonnie Catlnach, Gloria Dickerson. Nancy Driscoll. Betty Joyce Eastlick. Evadna Erickson. Joanne Fisher, Lois Freiburger. Joanne Frey. Dorthea Gai-ser. Jerine Grimstad, Irene McKay. Elaine Parsons. Katherine Paulson. Joan Pearsall. Barbara Wheeler: tenor. William Acheson. Ray Endres. Don French. Dave Hartley. Carl Good. Dan Hargis. Robert Whaley. Lew Willhite; bass, Gene Brown. Hal Heathers, Les Heins. Dick Kaiser. John Kail-enback, Tom Kilpatrick. Donnell Linthacum. Harr Manuel, Hugh Morton, Georg Snell, Bob Streck-er, James Todd. UMMt ireaCt a td education Stemming from the past when minor sports were the most important part of campus athletic life, such activities as fencing, tumbling, social dancing and instruction in personal and community health are an established portion of the Eastern scene. Drawing from the past experience and training of the athletic department faculty, students in "Oscar" Bjorgum's tumbling and fencing classes, Miss Stevenson's social dancing course, and "Shorty" Allerowitz's health classes are building their future upon a sound and invigorating college sports life. One this page can be seen the exponents of the mask and foil— the thrust and parry. They are Trudy Vogel, De-lores Walter, Gene Spildie. Howard U 1 1 m a n. Marvin Gleoge. Hal Heathers. Dave Hartley, Jim Morrison. Orley Holian. Milton Negus and Nancy Collins. In the upper right of the next page is pictured the Personal and Community Health class; instructor Alterowitz. Kent Swift, George Ratzlaff, Rod Hageman, Ruth Ryan. Louella Hansen. Joanne Fisher. Bobbie Berner and Pat Harrington. The tumbling class in the lower left includes Bea Vogel, Bob Mammen. Tommy Blankenship, Dick Hamilton. Tom Morledge. Tom Whitely and Kaare Evju. While partaking of a bit of social dancing we see Bev Knudson, Keith Thomas. Gerry Brown, Jerry Sullivan and Bob Strecker. 40 Tom Anderson in archery class, mentored by Coach Bjorgum, uses arrows from STROUP HARDWARE CO.. 2818 Minnesota, official dealers in all sports equipment. 41 to «For an afterdate hamburger, nothing beat CITY DRIVE INN. 323 N. 30th. Here Reuben Michaelit. Phil Huntley. Don Vladic. Tom Anderton and Tom Morledge take in a coke between clattes. With the annual return of fair weather during spring quarter, Eastern’s sports-minded students turned again to an array of invigorating out-of-doors athletic activities. Chief among these, as in years gone by, was the realm of the cinder paths and the spiked shoes. Here the vaultcr and the hurdler, and their companions indulge in what is generally known to all as track. Stressing both individual performance and team action, the Eastern thin-clads toiled through their 1950 track season with moderate success. In two dual meets with neighboring Rocky Mountain, the Yellow-jackets walked away with both victories and thus won the mythical Billings track crown. In the track group picture at the left we see Harold Ginler, Bruce White. Vernon Akins. Earl Halverson, Henry Yonce. Dick Silzman, Bill Sorg. Don Churchill, Coach Alterowitz, Kaare Evju. A1 Foster, Dick Nelson. Alex Cameron. Harold Carlsen. Roger Glenn. Dick Stork. John Imsandc. Ted Reiman. Jack Engelhard! and Harry Manuel. The smashing finish pictured center left shows sprinters Vernon Aikens. Ted Reiman and John Imsande. Eastern again competed in the annual Montana Collegiate track and field meet at the Spring Sports Carnival and came out of the tussle with fourth place honors. Although the Yellowjacket baseball season wasn’t filled with the sweet taste of victory, that old Eastern spirit was evident as the diamondites labored under the omniscient eye of Coach Oscar Bjorgum. Pictured at the left are: Don Vladic, Dick Col-lver, Millard Simineo, Bill Young. John Carpenter. Duane Pinkerman, Joe Bender. Pal Harrington. Don Gambill. Ted Eik. Blackie Yonce, Bob Deming. Jim Huff, Henry French. Bob Wakenshaw. Bob Sheppard. Bud Gilbert. Bud Rist. Bill Jull. Walt Meredith and Coach Bjorgum.tne The well-rounded sports program enjoyed by EMCOE students also includes tennis, golf, baseball, track and intramural activities. The pictures on this page portrays some of these activities. Although usually not as publicized as basketball and football, these are a definite part of a full sports schedule. Above is pictured the Eastern tennis team, composed of Jack Robinson and Bud Gilbert, and the net-game coach, "Shorty" Alierowitz. These hard-working lads burned up the local courts during the season and represented Eastern in the spring sports affair. Although they didn’t walk off with any honors, they certainly demonstrated the “Old Eastern Try” and worked their way up to the tourney quarter-finals. The golf team at the right, composed of Joe Rawlins. Mac Jimmerson. Kenny Blevins. Kenny Sands and Norman Christensen, proved to be one of the brightest lights in the entire spring program. For the second straight year smiling Kenny Sands captured the Montana Collegiate golf championship at the spring carnival. With the help of the other link artists pictured, Sands and Eastern dominated the college golf scene. The basketball shot was taken in Eastern’s spa-cious gym as two unidentified gentlemen tussle under the basket in one of the many intramural games. Onlookers are Don Churchill. Ray Frank, Lindy Eilefson and Frank Spaulding.Ray Prank Don Churchill Norman Black Bob Karl Tom Sheppard Hatfield Bruek Robert 8cilly Time was at a premium, and after two weeks of practice sessions, "Oscar" and his charges, co-cap-tained by Bud Rist and Clayton Gullickson, were ready for conference play. Eastern Athletic Director Oscar Bjorgum's perennial policy of building men with winning spirit was evident during the 1950 gridiron session. From kickoff to final gun the team p ro v e d Biorgum right every game; score-board victory for Western, Carroll, Rocky and Dickinson did not dim the spirited Eastern struggle against greater weight, daisy-fresh reserves, experience and hard-hitting injuries. Tradition triumphed, how-ever, and Montana Mines caved in as scheduled Millard Simano allemplinq to explain the liner point of a rifle from THE STOCKMAN. 2811 Montana, to Charlene Claxton.V ... y. Bill 8or Jo Jo Brndrr Hill Ernie Alteroaltz Jack Inrael Rich Nelson Limited experience hindered many of the Eastern Yellowjackets, especially in the forward wall. Yet Eastern fans for years to come will remember the Undy Eiier»on spirit and sportsmanship displayed by the 1950 dic d»x squad. Team members pictured across the page as follows: Ray Frank. Ted Reiman, Don Churchill, Bob Sheppard. Earl Hatfield. Tom Bruck. Robert Scilly, Bill Sorg. Joe Bender, Joe Hill, EarnoBt Alevizakes. Jack Israel, Dick Nelson. Carl Good John Grimstad. Lindy Eilefson, Dick Dax. John Kaltenbach, Blackie Yonce. Jim Huff, Bill Kelly. George Ratzlaff, Clayton Gullickson. co-captain. Not pictured are Harry Manuel. Bob Deming. Bob Wakenshaw. Mac Johnson. Bob Carbone. Earl Hal-vorson, Dick Collver. Dick Hamilton. Ronnie Hanson. Arnold Littlehead, Jack Milligan. Tom Mul-lowney. Jim Nicholson. Bud Rist, co-captain; Stan John tuiunback Sears, Don Seymour. Dick Sitzman. Hal Slavens, Henr vonc Bill Tippett, Gilbert Warila and Bill Young. 45 Differing from previous seasons, the high flying “Jackets” gathered a total of 1472 points in 22 games, winning 10 and losing 12. They landed in fourth place in the Montana Collegiate conference standings, taking seven loop contests and dropping eight. Only thing ordinary about the season was the continuation of good sportsmanship and fair play that has always marked Eastern’s athletic spirit. Adding two more points to the 1472 are Fred Peterson. Bob Long. Val Wollan and Bill Sorg (left). Junior varsity basketball team is pictured center right, opposite page. Members are Gordon Boyd. Bob Miller. Val Wollan. Fred Peterson. Gene Branca. Mr. Alterowitz, coach; Norris Johnson. Bob Long. Bob Wakenshaw. Gilbert Warila. manager, and Lindy Eilefson. manager. Basketball Manager Lindy Eilefson will attest to how clean THRIFTY CLEANERS. 201 Broadwater, get uniforms before every game. Mary Ann SchoerUborn. Harry Manuel and Joe Bander partake ot delicious rolls and doughnuts from IDEAL BAKERY. 2009 1st Ave. N., with• shauered ami pilous scoring y high in as the Easteim oers Kjbtern’s team uictu lith Thomas. Blackfe Yonca. Bud at Harringto . Val Wollan Lm nd Gilbert Warila. manger Wot red Peterson. Don Viatic imd Bad basketl li tcaja gain l nauon-: y ending Pic sc on btandii% with national baskekhali teams. 16th ir tin nation in individual a famrfp )i:jt average of 20.9, and a t un ir i r: dvidual field goal scor-a erar • The team itself was sixth n i trail field goals with a .410 l!)tb m the nation in team field v. :t ii a 955 average. n ed on the Montana Colleg- Sc Utta 6vit t e Records were sha marks flew sky Yellowjackct b of "Shorty" Al season. Mem below are K Gilbert, co-c Les Heins, Yeager. Go co-captain; wilz. coaci pictured ai Faanes. Eastern's 1 al publicity the best infl nakional Les Heins was|l6th scoring with a 31st in the natiH ing with 473 avff in the nation average and 19t’ goals scored wit Heins was also n late all-conference team and was the unanimous choice of all the votTOy bodies. Keith Thomas, stellar Yellowjacket gu!™, was also given orable mention position team. 2'' 4 55 ' ? -66 1 i I it . 4 f v£%enci e and e Assisting Eastern’s athletic department in many of its functions throughout the year is the Yellow-jacket letterman’s organization known as the M-Club. I. ead by their president, Bud Gilbert, the monogram winners handle all concessions at athletic contests, construct the homecoming queen’s float each year and hold an annual picnic and dance. In the picture below, assembling at a meeting are Jack Israel. Ronnie Hanson. Kaare Evju. Bob Wakenshaw. John Grimstad. George Ralzlaff. Les Heins, Gilbert Warila, Joe Hill. Joe BendeT. Tim Mullowney. Bob Strecker. Keith Thomas, Millard Simineo. Bob Long. Earl Halverson, Bud Rist. Don Vladic. Lindy Eilefson. Don Churchill. Gord'.n Boyd. Fred Peterson. Harry Manuel, Pai Harrington, Mr. Bjcrgum. Bud Gilbert. Bob Doming, Ray Frank and Tom Keating. Highlighting M-Club activities during fall qurter was the "Pie Social” (see picture lower right) which toppedrOff the football season. Pictured a v Harry Manuel and Fritz Klindt. Members not pictured are Mac Johnson. Henry Yonce. Dick Nelson, Bill Sorg, Dick Taylor. Carl Johnscn. Clayton Gullickson. Dick Collver. Carl Good, Jim Huff. Sam Friesz, Rick Larson, Bob Sherman. Vern Aikins. Dick Whittington and Glen Kozeluh.Exercise and entertainment mark the meetings of the W.A.A.—women’s sports organization—where the only thing weekly is the meeting. Smiling, satisfying—and satisfied—looking members Carolyn McCoy, president; Sylva Pederson. Mary Nan Hill, Estelle Strong. Vera Campbell, Mary Lee Beardly. Marion Shammel, Lois Freiburger, Virginia Vicinus and Gerry Swihart appear in center picture. Distance, space and judgment meet in the gentle art of basket-making pictured (above left) with Virginia Vicinus. Gerry Swihart. Marion Shammel. Mary Nan Hill. Vera Campbell and Estelle Strong. Net effort is expended in vollevball(shown above). Members not pictured are Peggy Archer, Jo Ann Clark, Wilma Dowlin, Joan Sessions, Florence Skorupa and Feme Wyttenhove. —F7.y.7.l Bang! An atomic explosion? No, merely a budding scientist trying out his latest theory in the chemistry lab. One of the spectacular demonstrations this year was the preparation of cold light (upper right). During the regular weekly meetings members gave reports on their current research, with information gathered from literature as well as personal experience and experimentation. Topics of divergent nature, from diseases through the perfection of everyday material necessities to the studies of planets, were brought to the seminar for critical discussion. Below Tom Bennett explains his research on the analysis of crude petroleum to Mr. Gloege. Bob Mammen, president, and seminar members: Tom Morledge. Kaare Evju. Darrell Linthacum, Dick Nelson, Don Gambill. Don Majerus. Jack England. Brent Thomas, Mason Henderson. Tom Andersen, John Sears, Tom Larson. Don French. William Tietz. Dave Donaldson. Tom Whitely and Dick Hamilton. Members not pictured are: Rich Carter, Walt Nolt. Kata Padanyi-Gulyas. Dick Prill. Frank Spaulding and Estelle Strong.Your moncv qoes a long way at SAWYER S FOOD MART — 29th and 3rd Ave. N. 'KtuuvCedye ... Atom e%fience tce Eastern Business Club learning from experience? Yes! Preparing stencils, form letters and announcements to notify Eastern of coming events keep EBC’ers active. Business law, accounting and stock market are fields of study and experience. With one of the highest club memberships in the school, they perform many services and annually sponsor all-school dances. EBC is affiliated with the national organization of business students, the Future Business Leaders of America. During the past year, the EBC has sponsored a senes of evening discussion meetings where representative business leaders of the community discussed their fields of employment. Recreational activities: canasta, square dancing, social dancing and musical entertainment were also a part of the meetings. Officers pictured above, left, are Fritz Klindt. historian; Phil Hunt-ley. reporter; Gerry Swihart. president, and Joan Pearsall, secretary. Not pictured are Dick Knoche, vice president, and Lindy Eilefson. treasurer. Members Virginia Vicinus. Gerry Swihart. Leo Norman. Miss Wall. Pal Rollwitz. Miss Bergstrom. Joan Pearsall. Phil Huntley. Fritz Klindt and Carol Burtness conduct a business meeting (center, left). Virginia Vicinus (lower right), Miss Bergstrom and Bob Smith (lower left) gain service points which will qualify them to wear the official gold emblem of the FBLA.Knighthood flourishes at Eastern! An air of gallantry prevails weekly when Intercollegiate Knights gather. Dedicated to building a bright future, working at tasks of the present and preserving memories of the past, the Stinger chapter of IK’s is Eastern’s sophomore honor society for men. Service to the school is their foremost idea as they pitch in to promote both social and educational activities on the campus. IK activity includes several civic functions. Chief among these were the Kiwanis apple sale for benefit of the cerebral palsy fund and the Killings Shrine party for all local youngsters on Halloween. Earl Halverson presides over a weekly meeting of Marvin Crook. Tom Blankenship, Bud Gilbert. Bob Wakenshaw. Don Vladic. Pat Harrington. Les Heins. Mr. Schlaht. faculty adviser; John Kaltenbach, Tom Morledge. Phil Huntley and Jerry Sullivan. The middle photo portrays the annual IK dance held in the gym. This year the theme was “Knights in Paris” and was complete with appropriate costumes and decorations. At bottom of page, pledges Marvin Crook, Les Heins and Phil Huntley are pictured during their week-long initiation into the group. rtKHKCttt IWhite skirts, cheery smiles and an attitude of friendly helpfulness characterize Ayuda. Service to the school is the keynote of the sophomore women’s honorary. Although not yet affiliated with the national women’s honorary, Spurs, the Eastern women have patterned their organization along the same lines. The word Ayuda is an old Spanish term meaning "she serves.” With an eye on the future of the school. Ayuda has directed much of its time and energy to assisting faculty, administration and other campus organizations in promoting activities both in the school and in the city. Marjorie Shuyler and Vera Campbell portray one of Ayuda’s many tasks (left) as they hand announcements to students entering the gym. Below, Gerry Swiharl, Barbara Wheeler. Marjorie Shuyler. Vera Campbell, Lorraine Ness. Lois Freiburger. Dorihea Gaiser and Peggy Archer conduct a business meeting presided over by Janet Hartley, president. 'Pieftanect fan aM fo Prepared for things said — or done. This elementary rule of actors was well followed by Katoya and Delta Psi. Make characters expressive, interesting, true and natural. Have descriptive scenery and sufficient lighting. Satisfy and please the audience ... all these details are necessary for good production, and that’s what Eastern dramatic clubs carry through so successfully. Katoya, "The players of the pines,” is the oldest organization on the campus and welcomes all interested in acting and production. Members pictured during a business meeting are Tom Kilpatrick, president; Beverly Downs, secretary; Eldora Walters, Agnes Mosdahl, Mary-lina Cowen, Jane Evans. Dorothy Frost, Bob Argo. Dorothy Wolfe, Gene Thompson, Mr. Harshfield, May Richards. Jerry Brown. Calvin Tilli-son, JoAnne Johnson, Harry Manuel. Jewel Mattson. 54Much planning and serious practice come before actual performances. Lights backstage are on till late hours. Unceasing repetition of lines, discouraged exclamations and laughter penetrate the closed doors of practice rooms. Finally the much expected date arrives for the curtains to rise. This year Delta Psi, national junior college honorary society, whose members are selected according to outstanding achievements in acting and production, presented two one-act plays. Katoya members contributed talent and time to the productions. Agnes Mosdahl directed “Importance of Being Earnest” and Tom Kilpatrick, “Box and Cox.” Last minute instructions are being given backstage to Trudy Vogel, Tom Kilpatrick. Mary Schoenbourn, Mary Nan Hill. May Richards, Tom Keating. Evelyn Jackson. Agnes Mosdahl and Bob Argo (upper right, opposite page). Old and partly forgotten organization of the arena style was recalled. The gym became the stage with chairs arranged in a circle around the performers, John Goodenbar. Betty Jean Schultz. Huqh Morton. Tom Kilpatrick. Dick Collver. Evelyn Jackson. Bob Deming, Jan Hartley. Bob Argo. Agnes Mosdahl. Mary Ann Schoenbourn. Tom Keating and Trudy Vogel (center right, opposite page). Debate tourney was sponsored this spring by Katoya and Delta Psi with teams from all colleges over the state participating. Hugh Morton captured first in interpretative reading. a ttumite t ene par deciaio«t4- a td . . . Revisions a minute will reverse. Only the laic would suspect an exaggeration. Ability alone does not pave the way to perfection. Keen observation and the “ability to apply seat of pants to the seat of the chair” run nose to neck with actual writing. Many diligent pins, in-genous layout artistry and arduous advertising actuate student publications. EMCOE members of such calibre (in above police line-up) are Elmer Miller. Marvin Gleoge. Jewel Mattson. Jerine Grimstad. Harold Susott. Harry Manuel. Jack Craig. Don Churchill. Dilly Polk. Kathleen Padanyi-Gulyas and Bob Strecker. Harold Sus-oti and Harry Manuel (left) layout the weekly EMCOE issue supervised by Mr. Lyon. HOME BAKERY. 101 S. Broadway, where "You'll taste the difference."ie time xevi iaHe a minute cacti tevezee Its pre-existant stage was discouraging. Sheets and sheets of yellow paper covered with rectangles and numbers . . . folders filled with photos waiting for identification and cropping . . . files of notes of things to be done. And the most desperate problem was the copy. Copy and copywriters were not always compatible. “Had we but world enough and time" . . . we would sit down and think—and write. In a characteristic position (above right) the annual staff ponders ponderously on the pine floor. Pictured are Estelle Strong, Dilly Polk. Kathleen Padanyi-Gulyas, Donna Drew, David Hartley. Ellen Maxwell, Bea Vogel. Wilma Rudolph, Carolyn McCoy and Dr. James Brown.CO 10a- Loretta Smith and Rosie Peterson study the finer points of making all their own clothes at a SINGER SEWING CENTER. Ill N. 29th. sewing class. An extracurricular activity with a professional slant, Montana Education Association has the largest membership of any Eastern organization. Every education student participating in weekly program and discussions gains background for better teaching. Faculty sponsors lend knowledge gained from their teaching experience to student members. Bill Jull presides during a business meeting of members Cleona Smith. Betty Joyce Eastlick. secretary; Mrs. E. Peterson. Esther Gcssner. Mr. Peterson. Esther Sharp. Dolly Voyick. Darlene Moon, Beverly Downs, Doris Kenyon (upper left, opposite page); Dr. Henderson. Henry Miller. Dan Hargis. Mary Sharp. Dr. Reese. Evelyn Jackson. Ellen Maxwell. Wilma Rudolph. Vernon Akins. Carol Noble. Katherine Paulson. Lorna Epperson. Mary Weast. Jeanette Culbertson. Jo Driscoll (center left, opposite page); Dr. Peterson. Marjorie Shuyler. Elaine Parsons. Beverly Knudson. Evadna Erickson. Helen Sawyer. Dorothy Morton. Elizabeth Rasmussen. Clara Travis. Mari Ann Thoresen. Mamie Doyen. Sharon Spence (lower left, opposite page). Faculty MEA also functions as a professional organization for Eastern’s teaching staff Mr. Harshfield. Mr. Lyon. Miss Bergstrom, Mr. O. Peterson. Mrs. Day. Miss Stevenson, Mr. Cooper, Miss Wall (below). Officers are Mr. Harshfield, president; Miss Rich, Miss Smiley and Mr. Soulsby.Things done . . . revision of activity fee allocation; raising of money for WSSF; supervision of all campus organizations; last word on all affairs of student campus life; settlement of problems of discipline, policy, and, perhaps most important, creation of the opportunity for student members to participate in a democratic organization. All these were accomplished by Student Council this year. Council is made up of one elected representative of each campus organization and the class officers. Jim Nicholson was elected president of the associated students of Eastern by the entire student body; Bill Jull. vice president; Jan Hartley, secretary, and Leo Norman, treasurer. Faculty advisers are Mr. L. Cooper and Mrs. Day (center right). Council members pictured upper right are Jerine Grimslad. Carol Burlness. Lois Freiburger. Carolyn McCoy. Jerry Swihart. Rita Christensen. Donnell Linthacum. Shirley Wright. Gene Thompson. Dick Taylor. Bob Wakenshaw. Bill Acheson. Greg Clava-detcher. Cleona Smith. Harry Manuel. Dave Hartley, Dilly Polk. Today democratic action cannot be overemphasized. The primary purpose of student government groups is to provide students with a practical education in self-government on a democratic basis. While serving this purpose, they also have the responsibility of service to their school. Our Student Council at Eastern was confronted with many major problems this year. The approach to these problems was made in a democratic way. The financial situation which confronted this years council was one of the many problems caused by our school’s rapid growth accompanied by an expanding activity program It is our hope that in the ensuing years an even greater interest will be shown by the students in their governing body. The success of this organization depends upon the active participation of student members. JIM NICHOLSON. President of EMCE Student Body rfevwietteMEach year a number of committees are appointed and elected from the Student Council — budget and finance, new student, publications, traditions, activities, WSSF. Class treasurers compose the budget and finance committee with Leo Norman, chairman. New student committee (opposite page, bottom left), Donnell Linthacum. Dick Taylor and Lewis Willhite, sees that all students coming to Eastern after the beginning of the year are made to feel welcome and at home. Trudy Vogel, Mr. Lyon. Jack Quilico and Tom Whitely (opposite page, center left), publications committee, supervise the two student publications. EMCOE and Rimrock. Fund drive to aid needy students over the world is the job of World Student Service Fund committee, Estelle Strong, Jerine Grimstad. Lois Freiburger and Carol Burtness (opposite page, left top). "Luscious ' comment Harold Susotl and Chuck Farrand. as they view a concoction of ROLLING PIN BAKE SHOP. 222 N. 28th. r t done 61'Uhn and a union Jobs . . . committee work . . . student union . . . activities . . . athletics . . . assemblies. Student union board (left), Bonnie Cattnach. Shirley Wright, Tom Morledge. Dorthea Gaiser. Kathleen Baker. Trudy Vogel. Marvin Gleoge, Lester Heins, Mr. Gleoge. Mr. Johnson and Mr. Weichert, wielded well the work of governing, managing the cafeteria. Four years of authority, four annual elections and forty thousand headaches find definitively a well organized, efficient board of thirteen members which now belongs to the National Association of College Unions. Relaxing on cushioned and usually crowded seats beneath cafeteria murals are "Doc" Fry. Leo Ncrman, Bill Achsson. Jeanette Culbertson. Delores Tosselt. Pal Driscoll. Lorraine Ness. Betty Zeiler (above). Every year at beginning of fall quarter, a long list of committees are appointed from the student body. For some the job is sporadic and they annually function for a short hetic time. Christmas or commencement committee, Dr. Hines, Dr. Henderson. Mr. Davidson. Mr. Harshfield. Mr. Gleoge and Miss Stevenson (left center, opposite page are this type. Work of others must continue through the year as for the assemblies committee (lower left center, opposite page), Mr. Harshfield. Elmer Miller, Beverly Downs. Donna Drew. Miss I. Johnson. Mrs. Day. Miss Groom and Mr. Davidson. NYE'S DAIRY. 910 Poly Dr., supplies all of Eastern's milk. Gerv Swiharl and Tim Mullowncy sip at coffee-time.Activities committee (above, right) marked a busy, orginative year under chairmanship of Miss Wall. Members Mrs. Day. Pearl Fisher. Estelle Strong. Miss Smiley, Mr. Altero-witz. Mr. Hoheisel. Gerry Swihart and Henry Yonce prepared a handbook of Eastern’s activities and planned individual student guidance of activity participation. Athletics (center right), Mr. Weichert, Mr. Bjorgum. Bob Sheppard. Harry Manuel. Mr. Alterowitz, supervises and regulates all major Eastern athletics. Representative of various faculty committees is the faculty social committee (below right) Miss Bergstom and Miss Stevenson. Eastern’s bookstore is managed by committee members Mr. Schlahi. Dick Doms, Gladys Bezuska. Mr. Hoheisel. Mrs. Frietag. Miss Johnson. Mr. Johnson (above, left). Not pictured committees are curriculum, publications, health and safety, testing, Christmas, registration, war service, bulletin board, buildings and grounds.SfcOut OeAiact it ad While the majority of human beings would gladly omit the cold, snowy winter months entirely, or at least sleep them through. Ski club members expect and anticipate the coming snow excitedly. Listening to weather reports with a tendency of greater belief when it says “snow” than any other time, members Dick Hamilton. Jack England. Jim Sindelar. Gilbert Warila, Jerry Sullivan. Tom Morledge. Don All-man, Beatrice Vogel and Jo Driscoll predict depth and ponder quality of the cold white mass. On weekends Red Lodge is the usual goal. Cars and chartered buses cut trails on the well known road to the ski run. Experts and beginners receive equal shares of fun. Bea Vogel (below, right) having risked skis (and neck) arrives safely and smiling from the top. Suppose her phantasy carries her home to the Swiss Alps? A 64‘‘Oh, Lordie, we’re here for Eastern. . . " Cheerleaders, pop club and flag twirlers and colorguard are on their post to serve the campus in a “spirit”-ual way. Cheerleaders Jo Severson. Charlene Claxton and Carol Buriness (top) pep up spectators and the team during intermissions. Pep Club members meeting in the picture below are Sally Kober. Pat White. Ellen Maxwell. Doris Vladic. Jane Evans. Joanne Pippin. Wilma Rudolph. Lorraine Kober. Gerry Robinson. Marylina Cowen. Joanne Frey. Shirley Wright. Pat Carnall and Peggy McCormick. Colorguards Dick Prill. Tom Keating, Millard Simineo and Kaare Evju (bottom left) carry the flag proudly while the baton and flag twirlers (bottom right) Lorraine Kober. Gerry Robinson, Marylina Cowen. Jewel Mattson. Beverly Downs. Rosetta Rush. Mary Lou Stroeher. Florence Skorupa and Rita Christensen take care that the intermissions at half time in the football and basketball season are never dull.. . .Homecoming—weeks of preparation, days of suspense. Then, abruptly, the rally was upon us, and it was the big day. Right up to the moment of the parade, the expected hustle and bustle went on, with the last minute signs for floats appearing out of somewhere; last minute snaps being sewed on band uniforms; last minute twirls of the baton for practice. Then the day began, like rlockwork: parade, race, announcement of queen, congratulations of runners, lunch, the game with Carroll, crowning of queen, Kathleen Baker (upper left), and the dance in the evening. That once-in-a-life-time feeling got its annual fall expression. . . taucKil Mce-itt-a- 66 Don Churchill (upper right), cross country winner, collected the customary queen’s kiss for his third year in row. Other runners. Harold Carlson. Tom Larson, Mason Henderson. Sam Freize and Fred Peterson (not pictured), pause to survey the situation, while queen candidates Lorraine Ness. Rosetta Rush, Janet Hartley. Jo Syverson and Nina Forker applaude the announcement of Kathleen's royalty by student council president Jim Nicholson (lower left and right). The freshman float received last minute touches from Dick Knoche. Jim Sindelar. Harold Susott and Gilbert Warila (center).’Payettfoef cutdTime was marching fast that day —Friday, Oct. 27, 1950. Too fast to complete the multifarious minutiae of a parade. But with workers like Lindy Eilefson and Carol Burtness (center left, opposite page), under such able “supervisors” as Ronnie Grande and Bob Streck-er, we made it and showed Billings what a parade was, and should be. Mr. "Bill" Weichert, Bud Gilbert. Pat Harrington. Frank Spaulding and Fred Sears (bottom left, opposite page), led off the procession in the marshal’s ear. Floats were exemplified by the effigy of the Carroll Saint (lower right), accompanied by Eastern rooters Eldora Walters. Tom Blankenship. Gene Spildie and Leo Eber-hardt. Doris Vladic sacrificing charm for effect (left, opposite page), nobly dons a football helmet for the freshman float. At the game in the afternoon (upper right), the necessary pageantry of crowning a queen received a few informal Eastern touches, and the wind did its best to disrupt things entirely. Clayton Gullickson and Bud Rist. co-captains of the football team, invested queen Kathleen Baker with the traditional robe and 3 sparkling new crown, while Blackie Yonce. Jo Sy-verson. Jimmie Nick. Jan Hartley, Bob Sheppard, Caryl Schrunk, Rosetta Rush, Tim Mul-lowney. Nina Forker and Carl Johnson formed a court of honor. Homecoming dance in the evening was the day’s climax, and Eastern returned to life’s normal tension. i 69 ?u?e e Deck-thc-halls tea and white-robed elementary school children caroling around the blue and silver tree in the main hall: tradition kept the annual Christmas-feast at Eastern. Encore performance of Ray J. Harshfield's “Heaven on Earth” featured John Chilberg, Noil Keefer. Tom Kilpatrick, Calvin Tilleson, Harry Manuel. Carmen DeCarlo. Tom Keating, Kay Earley and Tod Alexander in the nativity scene below. The chorus (above) sang old carols that many have never heard, after a candlelight processional led by the children. Familiar Noel music and a sparkling new prelude by Robert Davidson were the band’s contribution to the ancient season. As always, it was The First Noel. 70’P’lefazne a face Prepare a face—a role—paint it, costume it, give it lighting and a setting, live it and, finally, present it. Eastern students participating in dramatics carry this through excellently. Vigorously they take their places, learn lines and live the drama rather than act. “The Enemy of the People” (top, left) was the dramatic attraction of the ’51 school year. In the fall of 1950, “Shop at Sly Corner” (top, right) was performed by actors Hugh Morton. Dick Knoche. Gerry Brown and Tom Kilpatrick. Pictures below are reminiscent of “The Importance of Being Earnest,” spring play of 1950 with Otis Packwood. Tom Keating. Bob Argo. Maureen DeMars, Curtis Andrew and Janet Hartley.7 meet t e facee Mr. R. J. Harshfield. head of dramatics department (center right), supervises all activity with help of student director Tom Kilpairirk (opposite page, center left) preparing actors to meet the faces of the audience. This year was the first occasion that usual staging was replaced with the revolun-tionary arena style. After the first successes of two one-act plays, "Box and Cox” and "Importance of Being Earnest,” a big step was taken it presenting arena style “The Enemy of the People” starring (below) Walt Nolt. George Ratzlaff. Betty Jean Schultz. Bob Deming and Jackie Lewis. It was a new experience for both audience and actors.t uzt you Make-up for the arena style created a problem dissimilar to that of "Shop at Sly Corner” (top opposite page). The fact that the "stage” is on same level with audience and hardly five feet away requires more natural make-up. It couldn’t be overdone yet had to be characteristic and expressive. So with practice and persistence the faces were made. Mary Nan Hill makes up Mary Ann Schoenborn (upper left) while Trudy Vogel watches and Lyle Schwartz "helps himself.” Treasure Stale Bldg. has evary drug including prescriptions. Kathleen Padanyi- adanyi QjaLyB? here shops for a home permanent preparation! 'Wi I '1- r . 73 1The event of the year—the Sweetheart Ball. Excited whispering accompanied voting for candidates which lasted for a couple of days. Then expectant silence. Only a special sophomore committee knew the results. At last the Sweetheart candidates, Jewel Mattson. Rosetta Rush. Jackie Lewis. Rita Christensen and Lorraine Ness (opposite page), were introduced to the public. The tension increased. Who was to be this year’s queen? On the night of the ball, in a red and white, hearts and music decorated gym, was the question answered. The orchestra ceased playing. Dancers stood still and waited. President Peterson took the words. Tenseness grew as seconds passed. Mr. Weichert then regally placed the lovely flower-crown upon the head of Jackie Lewis (left). Silence lasted for a second more and then was broken by an uproar of applause. Jackie Lewis became Sweetheart Queen of 1951. 74CMMu MtmJc AM }-' CMH JhzMs “Exclusive but not Expen sive" at AILEEN'S INC 112 N. 28th. Flowers are an important part of any formal dale. With her bouquet. surrounded by Carl Good. Dr. Peterson, Rosetta Rush and Frank Kamlowslcy, is Queen Jackie Lewis. Weak knees, wet palms and worried expressions accompany bachelor candidates to the stage on the big night of the Spinsters Spree. Some suspense as to who will be crowned most-eligible and more anxiety over walking onto the stage before a crowd of dancers are probable causes. Candidates Los Heins, Tom Mul-lowney. Bill Jull. Pat Harrington and Bud Gilbert (above) experience the symptoms of those singled-out. Dutch theme was used for this year’s decorations (right). Windmills and tulips brought a spring atmosphere to the girl-ask-boy dance sponsored annually by the WAA. Shirley McKee (lower left) votes for her choice of most eligible bachelor while bachelor election committee, Peggy Archer. Sylva Pederson and Charlene Claxton. impartially officiate. rPlans for the spring affair started way back in winter quarter WAA meetings. General chairman Virginia Vicinus and vital committes. decorations, refreshments, bachelor election were appointed. Decorations committee members, Marion Sham-mel. Peggy Archer. Joan Sessions and Virginia Vicinus, lace their latice work over gym railings the afternoon before the dance (above right). Gals economized and made their own corsages foi the fellows. Cal Tilleson's corsage was judged best by Mr. Allerowilz, Miss Stevenson. Mr. Weicherl and Mrs. Day. The big moment is pictured (lower right, opposite page) as Marion Shammel crowns Eill Jull "most eligible bachelor.” A windmill, a Dutch girl and boy, tulips transformed the gym into a scene from Holland (center, opposite page). cumt For after-the-dance refreshments, WILSON S DRIVE IN is the place to qo. 77“Let the work not delay—time and the arm not waste” in the spring on campus clean-up day. Everybody—students and teachers alike—take time from profound thought and stringent study for a day of manual labor. Mr. Aikins. Joe Hill, Kaare Evju, Dave Donaldson, Mr. Lyon. Warren Hill, Bud Richard and Mr. Oscar Bjorgum (above left) load truck after truck with remains of drive. Mr. Schlaht, Brent Thomas, Hal Heathers and Louis Price remove debris from lawn in front of ad building (above right). Time and arm, planning, platoons of people, crepe paper, paint brushes and a hammer or two actuate Fundeo. Something -new in activities at Eastern, this crepe paper carnival attracts crowds of students and townspeople. They throw darts, baseballs, basketballs, play bingo and “21” and spend money which Fundeo committee uses for such estimable purposes as buying band uniforms. Mr. Davidson (right) and the band add atmosphere with music. Tom Morledgo and Pat Harrington deal cards to Bob Sheppard in the “21” booth (upper right, opposite page). “Shorty" Alterowitz calls the lucky raffle winner to the stage (center left, opposite page). ewn6 not 78n see that SIGMANS F oia. is confident of the Pcqay Archer, Mickoy t Fro«.' Joanne Pippin an: YovJ Minn tresse Dorol delay Bob Strecker, Irene McCay, Dorthea Gaiser and Miss Smiley enjoying one of three kinds of pop from the Super-vend pop machine in the cafeteria, distributed b 1 ALBERT E. DORFMAN. 643 Avc. B. . Helping Tom Morledc , out a graduation wale f the complete Gruen RAY MOORE JEV i Grand Hotel Bldg., is C C Claxton. 80 ‘IvtAtnuct.. mcC leevui Eastern two-year education students graduating this spring have studied for a profession in which they never cease learning. Two years of preparatory courses with one quarter of student teaching qualify them as elementary school instructors. Teach—and learn simultaneously—is experience of Mrs. Lena Adams (lower left). Ruth Haverkamp finds McKinley playground supervision an important part of her student teaching (below, right). Garfield student teacher, Linda Dominek (third from top. opposite page), helps elementary graders. Ruane Conant and Dorthea Gaiser conduct a reading hour for Hiland school students (second from top, opposite page). Cerebral palsy student teacher. Joan Sessions, gains knowledge in special education aiding teacher Miss Ruth Lentz (bottom right, opposite page). Student teachers Jim Nicholson. Vera Campbell. Margaret Hartley. Ruth Haverkamp. Ruth Allman, Dorthea Gaiser, Delores Lee. Mary Lee Beardsley. Linda Dcminek. Helen Sawyer, Bill Sorg and Dale Christensen gain guidance from a Supreme Ogre (upper right, opposite page) and his tribe of lesser Ogres (genus Ogrensis, family Evilia), all of whom are kindly, sympathetic and slave-driving bv nature. But the students all love it and sit at the feet of Supreme Ogre once a week in the Ogre Seminar to pick up what academic flotsam and jetsam he sees fit to let fall. ” rir-T r Every alpha has its omega; every entrance its exit. From the time we enter Eastern we plan, work, build toward the day we graduate. As seniors the accent is intensified. Dick Taylor, senior class president, conducts a class meeting (bottom picture) with Bill Jull. Vic Roberts. Henry Miller. Bud Richard, May Richard, Joe Driscoll. June Berg and Bob Strecker present. Opposite page show's Dick prepared for the climatic moment—“the hour upon the loom of days’—when he receives tangible evidence of his efforts for the time spent here. Then this is the end? No—these years and this day are but preparation for the event. They are important but preliminary. The time spent here developing our minds, personalities and characters, building, training, learning is a great prelude to a masterpiece, and graduation day its final chord. There is yet an entire composition to live. 0?i«tcL t eOi hour t e loom olTwo-year-basic curriculum graduates of 1950. Front row. left to right: Bob Argo. Pat Bertlo-son. Tom Blankenship. Tom Andorson. Harry Christiansen. Clayton Gullickson. Marion Shammol. Sylva Pederson. Tom Kilpatrick. Marvin Krook. Don Majcrus. Second row Grog Clavadetchor. Bob Cros-ser. Dick Dorns. Pat Driscoll. Harry Manuel. Bob Mammen. Tom Keating. Betty Zeilor. Jack England. Kaaro Evju. Alice Graham. Third row Louis Price. Leo Norman. Lor-raino Ness. Dick Nolson. Goorgo Mooro. Gor-ry Swihart. Cal Tilletson. Frank Spaulding. Back row Jack Robbins. Pat Rollwitz. Dick Sparlin. (upper left) Prosidont A. G. Potorson addressing grads and audience at Commencement exercises, (left) Main speaker at the exercises was Dr. Marion Clawson of Washington. D C. director of U S Bureau of Land Management (right) Two-year elementary-education curriculum graduates of 1950. Front row. left to right Bill Acheson. Lucille Becker. Gladys Bezouska. Betty Boyle. Viola Calvin. Don Fry. Mary Nan Hill. Feme Wyttenhovo. Jeanette Cul-bortson. Wilma Dowlin. Botty Joyce Eastlick. Rheta Edsal. Joanne Fisher. Second row. Eva Lena Adams. Shirley Anderson. Poggy Archer. Kathleen Hinsdale. Joe Hill. Eunice Peterson. Joan Sessions. El-dora Waltor. Clarabollc Farmor. Roborta Far-well. Back row: Janot Milligan. Mildred McDonald. Vivian Larson. Elsie Holmes. Thelma Wertz. Barbara Wheeler. Marian Wilson. Jane Wille. (lower left)A large number of parents, townspeople, and interested persons attended Commencement; here (upper light) they listen to Dr. Clawson deliver the principal address of the evening Eastern’s band, seated in front of stage, provided appropriate music. Mr. Grover C. Cisel of Billings, member of Board of Trustees, delivers diploma to Tom Blankenship, basic graduate (upper left). Elementary graduate Gladys Bezouska. announced by Dr. Henderson, receives diploma from Trustee George E. Snell of Billings (lower left). Candidates for graduation enter the auditorium in culminating processional, impressive ceremony initiating Commencement exercises (lower left). a 'M foie Acheson, W. H.,'lflLeducation,Bg. 61, 62 Acton. E. R., fresh. Akins, V. H., fresh. 42, 58 Alevizakes. E. J., fresh, basic, pg. 45 Allan. R. F.. soph, basic Allman. D. L., fresh, basic, pg. 64 Allman. R. H., sr. education, pg. 18. 22. 34, 81 Anderson. S. A., soph, education, pg 12 Anderson. T. D.. soph, basic, pg. 30. 41. 42. 50 Archer, P. L.. soph, education, pg. 13. 53, 76. 77, 79 Argo, R. R., soph, basic, pg. 54. 55. 71 Arnold E., soph, basic, pg. 36, 37 Askin, B . fresh, basic, pg. 32, 37 Babb. L. C., soph, basic, pg. 26, 48 Badgiey, H. E., fresh, education, pg. 7 Baer, w. C., fresh, basic Baker, J.. soph, basic Baker, K. L., soph, basic, pg. 16. 30, 35, 39, 64, 67, 68, Bakken, J. O., fresh, basic Beardsley, M. L., soph, education, pg. 35, 55, 81 Becker, F., soph, education, pg. 10 Berner, G., fresh, basic Bender. J E.. soph, education, pg. 42, 45, 46, 48 Bennett, T., soph, education, pg. 50 Berg, J., sr education, pg. 7, 82 Bergquist, B J . fresh, education, pg. 12. 38 Bertleson. P. F., soph, education, pg 6, 35 Bezouska. G.. soph, education, pg. 63 Bickler, J., soph, education, pg. 36 Benner, B . pg. 43 Blackard. F , fresh basic, pg 13, 27 Blank. F. S.. jr. education, pg. 18. 34 Blankenship, T., soph, basic, pg. 41, 52, 69 Boggio, R.. fresh education, pg 38 Boniface. C. R , fresh, education, pg. 26 Bosard, P. J., fresh, basic Bolt, D A., soph, education, pg. 23 Boyd. G., fresh, education, pg. 47. 48 Boyle, B.. soph, education, pg. 38 Branca, G. w , fresh, basic, pg. 37, 47 Brannigan, B. L. fresh, education, pg. 12 Brenton, J., jr. education, pg. 34 Brewer, J.. fresh, basic Brown, G., jr. education, pg. 39, 71 Brown. G. J., fresh, education, pg 26, 35, 41, 55 Bristor, H W., jr. education, pg. 18, 19 Bruck, T L.. fresh, education, pg. 44 Burgess. W. A., fresh, basic, pg. 28 Burns, R., unc. Burtncss, C. J., fresh, basic, pg. 51. 60. 61. 65. 68 Byers, J. F., fresh, basic Cameron. A., fresh, basic, pg. 42 Campbell, V M . soph education, pg. 49. 53, 81 Carbone, R., soph, basic, pg. 7. 11 Carlsen. H., soph, basic, pg. 42. 67 Carnall, P. A , soph, basic, pg. 26, 65 Carolan, C., soph, education Carpenter. J., pg. 44 Carrington. G., fresh, education, pg. 8 Carter, R . fresh, basic Cattnach. B., jr. education, pg. 62 Christensen, A., soph, education Christensen, D . pg. 81 Christensen. H., Jr., soph, basic, pg. 33 Christensen, R C., fresh, basic, pg. 35, 36. 38. 61. 65. t chill. D., jr. education, pg. 16, 44, 42. 43, 48, 56, 67 F„ pg. 28 fresh, education, pg. 21, 38. Cl jvudetciuer. G., soph basic, pg. 43, 61 Claxton. C. J?., fresh, education, pg. 6, 39, 44. 65. 76, 79 Collins, N., esh. education, pg. 33, 39, 40 soph, education, pg. 42, 54 education, pg. 81 education, pg. 20 basic »h basic basic, pg. 16. 38, 55, 65, 79. 80 isic, pg. 56 pg 33. 34 lucation. pg. at ion 58. 62 mean. inham, Conant, Connelly, Cook. C. Corbett. Co wen. IVl Craig, W.I Crosser, H Culbertson! Davey, W., Day. F., pg. 69 DeCarlo, C. r..'' resh.Basic Deeney. J , fresn Ric. pg. 30 Doming, R., jr education, pg. 9, 34. 42, 48, 54, 72, 75 Dickerson. G. L„ soph education Donunek. L. M . fresh, education, pg. 73, 81 Dorns, R., fresh, basic, pg. 32. 33. 63 Donaldson, D.. fresh, basic, pg 28, 29, 50, 78 Douthit, V. M., soph, education Dowlin. W. M., soph, education, pg. 7. 12 Downs. A., fresh, education, pg. 55, 58. 63, 65 M„ jr. education . fresh, education, pg. 12, 58 J soph, basic M., jr. education, pg. 19. 36. 57, 63 " kT , sr. education, pg. 12. 58. 64, 82 C. , fresh, education, pg. 17 soph, basic, pg. 34. 62 D. , fresh, education, pg. 60 . L . soph, education J.. fresh, education, pg. 8. 9 B. J.. soph, education, pg. 34, 58 L., fresh, education soph, education, pg. 11 Eik, TJsopr. education, pg. 42 Eilefsonll,., fresh, h ic, pg 43, 45, 46, 47, 48, 68 Endies, K J . sr. education, pg. 18, 19 Englehardt l., fresh, bfcic. pg. 42 England, M., oph. basic, pg. 29. 50, 64 Epperson. L. ( , soph, education, pg. 11, 58 Erickson, E. A. fresh. education, pg. 58 Evans, J.. fresh, e'.ucatio ' pg. 11. 16. 55. 65, 79 F.vju, K., soph. bas S 41, 44, 48, 50. 65, 78 Faanes. L. soph, education Farmer. C., soph, education Farrand, C., fresh, basic, pg. 26 Farwell, R. J., soph, educj Fisher. J., soph, educati Fisher, P., fresh, educ ' Fisher, P. L.. fresh, ec Flanagan. M . fresh, b Fleming. D. soph basiA pg Frank. R.. soph, educatio Forker, N. M , fresh, educa Freiburger, D. L., soph, edi French, D. G., fresh, basic, French. H.. soph, education. Frey, J.. fresh, education, 77 Friesz, S., fresh, basic, pg. Frost. D A . fresh, educatio 86Fry, D. L., soph, education, pg. 8, 9, 62 Fulton, D. L., fresh, basic Gaiser, D.. soph, education, pg. 16, 18, 53, 62, 79, 81 Gambill, D L., soph, basic, pg. 30, 42, 50 Germeraad, P. A., fresh, basic Gessner, E. M., unc., pg. 20, 58 Gigstad, 13. O., soph, basic Gilbert. M , Jr., soph, education, pg. 42, 43, 47, 48, 68, 76 Gilbert. H. V., fresh, basic Ginter, H. V., fresh, basic, pg. 42 Gloege, M. E., fresh, basic, pg. 40, 56, 62 Goldcr, J , fresh education, pg. 12 Good. C. E., fresh basic, pg. 45, 75 Goodenbour, J.. fresh, basic, pg. 28, 54, 56 Gossclin. M. K., fresh, education, pg. 10 Gould. C. A., unc. Graham. A. M.. soph, basic, pg. 32 Grande. R. E.. fresh, education, pg. 35, 68 Greene, J., fresh, education Grimstad, G., soph, basic, pg 56, 60. 61 Grimstad, J.. fresh, basic .pg. 45, 48 Gross, A., soph, basic, pg. 3l Gullickson. C. H., soph, basic, pg. 45, 6$ Guldborg, J . education Gullard. K.. unc. basic, pg. 35 Hafcr. M. E.. fresh education, pg. Hageman, R., soph, basic, pg. 41 Halverson. E., jr. education, pg Hamilton. R.. soph, basic, pg., Hankins. M E., fresh, educa] Hansen. L. M.. fresh, bus Hansen. W. L., fresh. b. H Hanson. C'. Hans iasic, pg. Hargis, F) B js eduBtion. pf Harrington, P . soph 52. 68. 76 Hart. K., soph, education Hartley, D. K , fresh, basic, pg Hartley. J. E., soph, basic, pg. 30. 35, 53. 54, 61, 67. Hartley, J A., fresh, education Hartley, M. L., soph, education, pg. 19. 21. 81 Hassett, A , fresh, education, p". 27 Hatfield. E. P., soph, education, pg. 44 liaug, J. E . fresh, basic, pg. 29 Haverkamp. R. V.. soph, education, pg. 80. 81 Heathers. H. B., fresh, basic, pg. 10, 78 Hedrick. P. fresh, basic, pg 6 Heebner, J., fresh, basic, dl . 271 30 19. 58 pg. 19. 35. 41. 42. 36. 40, 57, 61 Heins, L., soph, education, Henderson. M. E.. soph. It Higginson. A . fresh basi{ pg Hilderrnan. H A., fresh. Hill, J. fresh, education Hill, C. J . soph educatuA pg. Hill, M N. 2. 62. 76 Hii: mf fresh, to , 34. iUale. K.. soph, educai ies. R., soph. illiday. M 34 m. pg. 34 education, pg 11 ""fresh, education, pg 26. 27. 40 soph, education, pg 19 Hotchkiss. A. L.. fresh, basic Hovland, C., fresh basic. Howald, D.. fresh, basic Howe. L. R.. fresh, basic Howe, R A., fresh, basic, pg. 8, 31 Huff. J. L.. soph, basic, pg. 13, 29. 30, 42, 45 Huntley, P. M . soph, basic, pg. 32, 42, 51, 52 Isaacson. V M., soph, education Israel, J W . fresh, basic, pg. 45, 48 Jackson. E. L.. fresh, education, pg. 12, 21, 54. 58 Jacobson. R. L., jr. education, pg. 18, 19 Jcppesen, D. L„ soph. 12, 38 Johnson, C., jr. education, pg. 19, 68 Johnson, J.. fresh, education, pg. 7, 57 Johnson. M. J.. soph, education, pg. 18 Johnson. N. J.. fresh, basic, pg. 37. 47, Jolley, G. J.. fresh basic Johnson. S., pg. 13 Jones, R. L.. soph, education Jull, W. E.. sr. education, pg. 33, 42. Kaltcnbach, J., soph, basic, pg. 45 51 Kaiser, R , fresh, basic, pg. 38 Keating. T. F. soph, basic, pg. 33, 48, Keefer. N. S., soph, basic, Keller, R., soph, basic, ivclly, W W , jr. ' ennedy. M.. f ■ Ken , sh. education soph Klindt, F W . fi|, :sh. educaWn. pg. 48. 51 Knoche. R.. soph" basic, 27. 67 Kfrch. M., fresh. (l fnTon. pg. 29 Knudson, B. A., soph, education, pg. 41. 58 Kober, J. L., fresh, education, pg. 65, 74 Kober, S , fresh, education, pg. 65 Korell, M. I., soph, education Kozeluh, G. A., jr. education Krook, M. E , soph, basic, pg. 18, 52 Laber, H.. soph, education, pg. 7 Lackman. J. W.. jr. education Landan. P. A., fresh, education, pg. 38 Larson, E., soph, basic Larson. T. J fresh, basic, pg. 28, 31, 67 Lee, D.. sr. education, pg. 18, 81 Lewis. J , fresh, basic, pg. 35. 72, 74, 75 Lewis, W S„ fresh, education Linthacum, D. H . soph, basic, pg. 38, 50 Linthacum. D. K.. soph, education, pg. 38. 60, 61 Llewellyn. D. G., soph, basic Long. R. J.. fresh, education, pg 47. 48 Lowry, L. R.. fresh, basic Majerus. D. W . soph, basic, pg. 29, 50 Mammen. R. E . soph, basic, pg. 28, 41, 50. 55 Manuel, H. F., soph, education, pg. 42. 46. 53. 48, 56 61, 63 Mattson. J . fresh, basic, pg. 34, 55, 56, 64, 65 Maxwell. E , fresh, education, pg. 21. 57, 58 McCay, I., fresh, education, pg. 16. 35, 79 McCammon. G., soph, basic, pg. 14. 32 McConnaughey. J. A., fresh, basic McCormick. P. B., fresh, basic, pg. 61. 65 McCoy, C. M . soph basic, pg. 30. 35. 37, 49, 57. 59 McCracken. R. H.. soph basic McCrum. N. L.. fresh, basic McDonough. M. C.. soph, education, pg. 8. 9 Mc Kee, S . basic, pg. 36, 74 McPherson. D. R . fresh, basic, pg. 28, 35 87 W! liflfllLi. E M., fresh, education, pg. 12. 27 W J , soph basic, pg. 42 I., fresh, basic H., fresh, basic, pg. 42 Millei. r . . fresh, basic, pg. 36, 56. 63 Miller, H C . education, pg. 22, 58, 82 Miller, R. W . fresh, education, pg. 18, 37, 47 Milligan. J. H., soph, education Moon. D.. pg. 20. 21, 27, 58 Moore, G. A., soph, basic Moore. K.. education, pg. 36 Morledge, T. E.. soph basic, pg. 26, 30, 39, 41, 42, 50. 52. 64. 79 Morris. B N., fresh, basic, pg. 9 Morris, W D., soph, basic, pg. 36 Morrison. J., fresh, basic, pg. 30. 40 Morton, D. L.. fresh, education, pg. 20. 58 Morton. H. W , fresh, basic, pg. 27. 54. 71 Mosdahl, A J., jr. education, pg. 54, 55 Mullov yiy. fresh, basic, pg. 26, 44, 68, 76 Mullo »ney, T. fresh, basic, pg 40. 48. 62 Myei | L. A., fresfct. education, pg. 32 Myer. M.. soph. bi4ic, pg. 36 Negus I., jr. educalkon. pg 19. 40 Nelson. , A., soph, lasic, pg. 42. 45. 50 Nelson. Thresh, basm, pg. 48 Ness, L. M.nirh. basu pg. 27. 53 i7. 75 Nicholson. J (”jr edui ation m 29, 61 6 Noble. C R.. educa nn. pg 19. 3 Noll, W., soph basic] , 72, 73 Norman. 1. (' . soph hl'lc. pg. 33, 51. Olsen. B. L., soph educate. pg. 7, ' Olson. E. G., fresh education P }♦. Ostwalt, R . fresh, basic, pg. 32 “ Ovelup, B. L.. fresh, education, pg. 13 Padanyi-Gulyas. K., fresh, basic, pg. 56, 57, 73 Palmer, J , jr. education Parsons. E. E., soph, education, pg. 12. 58 Parsons. J. D.. soph, basic Paulson, K , fresh, education, pg. 20, 58 Pearsall, J.. fresh, basic, pg 49 Pedersen. S. M.. soph, basic, pg 29, 49, 76 Peters, N.. fresh, basic, pg. 26. 30 Peterson, D. R.. fresh, basic, pg. 27, 30 Peterson. E. A., jr. education, pg. 19, 58 Peterson, J., soph, education, pg. 12. 27 Peterson. F., soph, education, pg. 19. 47, 48 Peterson. 1. G., fresh, education Pfaff, G.. fresh, education, pg. 27 Pippin, J.. fresh, education, pg. 65. 79. 80 Polk. D D., fresh, basic, pg. 56. 57. 61 Posterlick. M. A., soph, education Price, L W., soph, basic, pg. 29. 31. 78 Prill, R. D.. soph, basic, pg. 44. 65 Qmlico, J. A , jr education, pg 60 Rasmussen, E., soph, basic, pg. 60 • Ratzlaff, G.. fresh, education, pg. 30. 41. 45, 48. 67, 72 Kenner. W. V.. soph, basic Richard. L. B , sr. education, pg 37, 78, 82 Richard, M. J., sr. education, pg. 37, 54. 55. 82 Reimunn. T. F . soph, education, pg. 42 Ringhand, E A., fresh, education Rist, S. R.. jr. education, pg. 42, 48, 53, 68 Robbins, .1. I)., soph basic Roberts, V. R.. sr. education, pg. 82 Robinson, G. L., fresh, education, pg. 65 Robinson. J G., soph, basic, pg. 43 Roebuck, M L , unc. Rogers, P.. unc. Rollwitz, P. C., soph, basic, pg. 32, 51 Romeo, C I)., soph, basic, pg. 32. 51 Rose, L H . fresh, education, pg. 6 Rudolph. W . fresh, education, pg. 21, 57, 58, 65 Rush. R. N„ fresh, basic, pg. 27, 38. 64, 65, 67, 68 Ryan, R. E., fresh, education Rylander, C . fresh, education, pg. 27 Ryan. R. E„ fresh education, pg. 41 Salo, N. E., fresh, basic, pg. 28 Sawyer. II. E., fresh, education, pg. 58, 81 Schiltz, F M., fresh, basic, pg. 32, 65 Schultz, B J . fresh education, pg. 16, 39, 54, 72 Schoenborn. M. A., fresh, education, pg. 26, 46, 54, 73 Schuyler, R. s -lr. . i i I„ ... fresia. education, pg. 37. 73 Schwa i n k. P. N.. fresh cdur n, pg. 18. ■ l.. fresh, education, a; Sears. F W.. fresh, basic,17. 30 Sears. J basu 5g. 30. 50 Serette, W WBI BIWation. pg. 19. 20.1 Sessions, J. R., soph, education, pg. 7. 77, Severson. A. R., soph, education Shammel, M. R.. soph, education, pg 13. 32. 49. 76, 77 Sharp. M R.. fresh, education, pg. 58 Shaw, J. W., fresh, basic, pg. 27 Sheppard, B. D.. soph, education, pg. 2. 4. 9, 44. 47. 54, 67. 70 Sherman. R. B., jr. education Shoop, W. T.. fresh, basic Shuyler, M. L., soph, education, pg. 53, 58 Sigg, C„ fresh education, pg. 21, 32 Simineo, M. W , soph, basic, pg. 19, 42. 44, 48 Sindelar, J H., fresh, basic, pg. 64. 67 Sitzman. R. B., soph, basic, pg. 42 Skorupa, F.t fresh, education, pg. 65 Slavens, H. R., fresh basic Smith, C., jr. education, pg. 58. 61 Smith, E M , jr. education Smith. I., sr. education, pg. 37 Smith, J. H . fresh, education, pg. 30 Smith, L. A., fresh, basic, pg. 38, 53, 59 Smith. R L . fresh, basic, pg. 51 Snell. G. T., soph, basic, pg. 37 Snively. L J . fresh, education, pg. 13 Solberg, C.. soph education, pg. 35 Soricone. R.. fresh, basic Sorg. W. E.. fresh, education, pg. 42, 44. 47, 81 Sos, B.. fresh basic, pg. 37 Southworth. E M.. soph, basic, pg. 37 Sparhn, R.. soph, basic, pg. 31 Spaulding, F. L.. soph, basic, pg. 43. 68 Spence, S. L., soph, education, pg. 34. 58 Spildie, E. N.. fresh, basic, pg. 40. 60. 69 Spagen. D. R.. soph, education Spooner. S.. soph, basic, pg. 32. 38 Steverson, I., pg. 18 Strasburg. N. D.. fresh, basic, pg. 12. 38 Starling, W.. soph, education Strecker, B.. pg. 79. 82 Strocher, M. L., fresh basic, pg. 49, 55, 57. 60, 63, 65 Sullivan. G.t soph, education, pg 41. 52, 64. 69ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Tietz, W. ] Ti Meson. L Todd. J .. S T J ba:’u : «». 38. 62 fmication[ pH- 5 Wvsopr education pg ... freW. basic, pg. 4( oph asic, p«. 32. 36. 49, Susott. H L.. fresh, basic, pg. 8, 56, 61. 67 Swift, K., jr. basic, pg. 41, 54 Swihart, G R.. soph, basic, pg. 32. 49, 51, 53. 62 lyverson. J C fresh education, pg. 44, 67, 68 lvIqi. A Aflab education, pg 10 Torrence. S Tossett. Di Travis, ILs ittiirU. J 4V47, 48. 52 II!?. tcinus, Ving. 1 ., soph. lucation. pg. 18. 35 VisscrJj A., T ph. education, pg. 11 Vlau , D..™iph. basic, pg. 42. 48. 52 .'lame, Doris, fresh, basic, pg. 36. 37, 65. 68. 79. 80 vmgel, B.. jr. basic, pg. 28. 41, 57, 64 Vogel. G . fresh, basic, pg. 16, 40, 54. 60, 62, 73 Voyich. D.. fresh, education, pg. 20. 58 Wakenshaw. R. L.. soph, education, pg. 4 47, 48. 52 Walter. D., fresh, basic, pg. 40 Walter, E., soph, education, pg 6. 55, Walters, L., pg. 65 Warila, G. A., fresh. ba Weast. M. I., fresh, ed Wendt. L I. soph, or Wertz. T. J.. soph, Wardcll. A. M.. edi F'ion, pg Whaley. G S., jr. education, p Whaley. R J . sr. education, p Wheeler. B. L . sophleducat White. P. J., fresh, e Whittington, R., soph Whiteley, T. F,., fresh. Wolverton, H., jr. educalo Willhite, L K., fresh, bas Williamson, J. C., fresh, b; Willis, K B., fresh, education Willis. W. A., soph, education Wilson. M. M , soph, education Witt. B. A . soph, basic Woehl. D W jr. education, pg. Wolf. B. J.. fresh, basic, pg. 30 Wolfe, D.. fresh, education, pg. 55. Wollan. V R . fresh, basic, pg 9. 47 Wood. M L. unc., pg. 35 65 ation asic Pg pg. 41. 50. 60 ,pg. 20 fcL.38. 60 Wright. S. M.. fresh, education, pg. 35, 61, 62. 65 Wyma, R. E., fresh, basic, pg. 30 Wyttcnhove. F. E., soph, education, pg. 8. 9 Yeager. L. J . fresh education, pg. 47. 69 Yonce, H., soph, education, pg. 3, 5. 17, 44, 45, 47, 63, 65. 68 Young, B M.. fresh, education, pg. 21 Young, W . soph basic, pg. 42 Zeilei. B J.. soph, basic, pg. 6. 62 Zuck. L. D . soph, basic, pg. 28. 29 Dr. A G. Peterson, president, pg. 14. 55, 58. 75 Mr. L. J. Aikins, dean of basic curricula, registrar, pg. 14. 18, 59. 78 Dr. R. L, Henderson, dean of education, pg. 14, 19. 58. 63. 81 Mr. M. E. Johnson, business manager, pg. 14. 62, 63 Mr. L. Cooper, placement bureau, English, pg. 20. 27, 59. 61 Mrs. K Day, director student activities, sociology, pg. 11, 35. 59. 61. 63 Mr. A. E. Soulsbv, counseling center, social studies, pg. 16. 21. 59 Alterowitz, H. S., physical ed.. basketball coach, pg. 9. 41, 42. 43. 47. 63. 79 Bergstrom. B. E.. business ad., pg. 32. 51, 59. 63 Bjorgum. O. M.. physical ed.. football coach, pg. 41. 42, 44. 48. 63. 78 Brown. Dr. J.. English, pg. 26, 57 Burke. D.. education Cooper. Dr. V.. social studies, pg. 34 Davidson. R.. music, band director, pg. 38, 63 Gloege, G. H., science, conservation natural resources, pg. 34. 50. 62. 63 Gordon. J S., engineering drawing, pg 31 Groom. I D, education, pg. 63 Marshfield. R . English, dramatics, pg. 27, 54, 55. 59. 63. 72 Himsl, A. V , social studies, pg. 35 Hines, Dr. H C , psychology, pg. 34. 63 Hoheisel. W. F., science, pg. 30, 63 Johnson. H. S.. English, pg. 26 Johnson, I., art. pg. 37, 63 Kent. R M., music, chorus director, pg. 7, 39, 70 Lucas, E. R Jr., art, pg. 36. 37 Lyon. R., English, journalism, pg. 27, 56. 59, 60. 78 Meens, Dr. R.. mathematics, geology, pg. 28 Peterson. O.. mathematics, physics, pg. 31. 58, 59 Reese, Dr. D., education, pg. 23. 58 Rich. P., librarian, pg. 11, 59 Schlaht. R. J.. business ad., pg. 33. 52. 59. 63. 78 Smiley. L., education, pg. 19. 59. 63. 79 Stevenson, M., physical ed., pg. 59, 63 Wall. R.. business ad., 32, 51. 59, 63 Weichert. W., science, pg 29. 30. 62 63. 68 SECRETARIAL AND SPECIAL SERVICES Borchcrt, H.. director cerebral palsy center, pg. 25 Bourdan. T.. sec. lab. school, pg. 15 Conard, E., sec. veterans guidance center, pg. 17 Fi ietag. R , sec business office, pg. 15 Frietag, Mrs., bookstore, pg 63 Helfrich. M , sec. to president, pg. 15 Hotchkiss, A., sec. istrar’s office, pg. 15 Huber, E . sec Kelly, Mrs., d Mitchell. W Mora in. MrsJ Ncwlin, Smith. M.f di Tracy, R., s pg. 14 Witt. B.. sec. registrar’s office, pg. 15 -fi- 16 13 g I? lometrist, counselling i. pg. 1. r registrar’s -"'■re. pg. ' ucation an placement reau, wfflfiH lit © tilllftCS 89

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