The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1891-1962, November 21, 1956, Image 7

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'\'•Vf Squad at Western Gives Promise of Outstanding Team With eight lettermen on his first string squad of 12, Coach Bill Straugh is feeling no qualms (barring the injury bugaboo) about the present basketball out­ look at Western College. The . Bulldogs face their first test of the season next Wednes­ day and Thursday at Rexburg, Idaho, where they meet the al­ ways tough Ricks College team in the season’s openers. On the following Saturday, Dec. 1, they play their first (non-conference) home game here with Carroll’s Saints. A 22-man squad has been work­ ing out in the college gym and dopsters are predicting that — barring crippling injuries — there will emerge one of the best Bull­ dog teams in years. Of the 25 games scheduled from Nov. 28 through March 1, the Bulldogs will play 10 on the home court, five of which will be con­ ference tilts. Coach Straugh’s present first- string roster is composed of the following: George Nelson, Livingston, a guard, transfer from MSC, 6 feet, sophomore. Dick Pitman, Belgrade, scored 405 points last year and an All- Conference first team, 6 feet 3, senior. Gary Cooper, Thompson Falls, 356 points last year as a fresh­ man, utility man on All-Confer­ ence team, 6 feet 4, sophomore. Larry Anderson, Frenchtown, 334 points last year, All-Confer­ ence second team, 5 feet 8, senior. Dick Barber, Ronan, lettered last year, 6 feet, sophomore. I Bob McLeod, Havre, 303 points in sophomore year, injury last year but now in good condition, 6 feet, senior. Bob DeMarois, Anaconda, let­ tered last year, 6 feet, senior. Jim Jenkins, Belgrade, trans­ fer from RMC where he lettered, 6 feet, junior. Max Neild, Rexburg, Idaho, 2- year letterman at Ricks, 6 feet 1, junior. Herb Herschman, St Ignatius, transfer from Gonzaga, 6 feet, sophomore. A1 Puccinelli, Anaconda, 2- year letterman, 6 feet 3, junior. Ray Scott, Plains, 2-year let­ terman, 6 feet 2, junior. Honor­ able mention last year for All- Conference. ST. ROSE CATHOLIC CHURCH Dillon — 8:00 a.m. and 10:00 a.m. each Sunday. Lima—4 pm. first Sunday of each month. Melrose—4 p.m. third Sunday of each month and fifth Sunday when it comes. Jackson—4 pm. fourth Sunday of each month. slim {what could ¡ ¡this trip j I I I I I I I I I I I cost you? I In the past 10 years, the cost I of building and furnishing a I house has justabout doubled. j Has your Fire Insurance Pro- I tection kept pace? Look over ■ your present fire coverage ! now and see. If you need I additional protection let me J help you plan it. Call or stop in today. i It pays to know your • STATE FARM Agent | I I .RIGHT OR WRONG (Continued from Page 1) ardess warns us to fasten seat belts for the landing at Idaho Falls! The world used to operate on a slower schedule. It it least gave time for more than fleeting appre­ ciation of the scenery. It would be nice to be young again, I muse, as I watch the trim stewardess briskly and pleasantly looking after the comfort of the passen­ gers — passing out coffee, pillows, magazines. Way over on the horizon the old moon looks like a slice of ripe cantaloupe swinging low over the western mountains. There’s scarcely a sense of speed or movement. We’re hang­ ing up here again while the earth with its spriniaing and clusters of lights slowly turns in endless panorama below — a deep, mon­ otonous drone like a bee fussing j its way down the garden. One by one the passengers flick out their reading fights and settle | back for a comfortable and re- ! laxed nap. No wonder 90 per cent of the traveling public takes to I the air! The fine ship rocks you j gently and it’s almost impossible ! to believe that our speed is al- I ways more than 200 miles per hour. _ Makes me recall the old nur­ sery song we sang as kids in school which went something like this: Winken, Blynken and Nod one night Sailed off in a wooden shoe, Sailed through a river of sil­ very light. Into a sea of dew. ’Twas all so pretty a sight to see That I thought it could not really be A sail on this beautiful sea. But here we are, like Winken, Blynken (the two eyes) and Nod (the head), and my head is nod­ ding so I too will “take five.” At 2:30 am., Pacific time, we are awakened — lights on — “Fasten belts, we are preparing to land at Los Angeles Interna­ tional Airport.” We follow a long “Constella­ tion” just arriving from Hono­ lulu. People pile out still wear­ ing the beautiful “leis” they were given as farewell tokens when they left Hawaii. The flowers are still fragrant and bring a smell of the tropics into the busy air­ port station. When we “set down” I realized happily that I had lost the bet with the insurance people — that 25,000 to 1 shot that I’d hoped wouldn’t pay off. I’m in good shape, as per contract—fresh and feeling fine. But what a change. Morning papers say we face the hottest November day in 40 years — 91 degrees. Snow was scattering in the prop blast when we roared down the landing strip at Butte a few hours ago.. There was nothing real to worry about in this modern way of travel. It’s lots easier and more real to worry about paying off the mortgage — or keeping the kids in school and out of trouble. And if we really must worry — there is the- drought. This southland needs rain and if it doesn’t come the country will be a big desert. Nothing for the cattle and sheep to eat. You can really get a grade- A worry into gear if you dwell on this — but what’s the use. There were two soldiers across the aisle in that plane — flying down to San Antonio to complete their training. Getting ready to protect us in Egypt, the Far East, or at home, if need be. But they were young and slept every min­ ute of the flight — no worries for them! Why wasn’t I able to do the same instead of scribbling away on these notes? Writing is a lonesome business but it keeps the old-man worries from crowding around. Tomorrow I “go aloft” again on the old Bonanza for San Diego to see a sick friend — then to Imperial Valley to see how the sheep are doing. More later, G. M. M. reduction of the individual in­ come tax and corporation taxes, instead of pandering to dema­ gogic political arguments. It can reject the plea of labor union bosses to restore the Wag­ ner Act and its unfair advantages for labor unions over business. By these and other measures it can maintain confidence in busi­ ness, and can witness further ex­ pansion of the economy. Democratic Opportunities — The Democratic Congress will re­ sound with the oratory of some members who will claim that the election is a mandate for more’ socialism, for greater government interference with business and for huge spending regardless of the dangers of deficit financing. The Democratic candidate for president, who once thought the Taft-Hartley Act was not so bad — but later called for repeal — was defeated in the election. Thus members of Congress beholden to union labor are deprived of any claim that the nation wants the Taft-Hartley Act scuttled and the labor union bosses given advant­ ages over industry. Some Democratic members of Congress favor punitive taxes on business, maintenance of unfair individual and corporation taxes — and would use the tax system to strike at business. The Democratic Congress can show the country that the ex­ tremists in their ranks are in the minority — and can help to main­ tain confidence in business and thus contribute to continued pros­ perity. The Leaders — The responsibil­ ity for the Eisenhower adminis­ tration, of course, rests in the president himself first of all, but also in his many advisors and department heads. In the Senate, Democratic Leader Lyndon Johnson and Re­ publican Minority Leader Wil­ liam Knowland have cooperated in the. past, and are expected to in the future. Speaker Sam Rayburn of the House and Republican Leader Joseph Martin saw eye to eye on many issues in the last session, especially in their opposition to deficit financing. Wednesday, November 21, 1956 — DILLON EXAMINER 7 ; C O L L E G E NOTES PROFESSOR McFADDEN TO BE ACCOMPANIST Ralph McFadden, professor of music at Western, will be the ac­ companist at a community concert in Missoula, November 26. The artist to be presented is Walter Fredericks, tenor artist member of the National Artists Corpora­ tion. MALE SEXTETTE AT WMCE A male sextette has been or­ ganized, at Western under the di­ rection- of Herald Jones. The sextette is composed of Ted Taft, Gut Bank; Gordon Galloway, Ta­ coma, Wash.; Don Rosencrans, of Butte; Bud McNellis, Butte; Roy Evans, Butte; and Edwin House, Darby. tween the University team and a. team from Oxford University. The WMCE debaters who made the trip were ’ Dennis Winters, Charles Delano, Nancy Osborne, and Joyce' Freseman. The group was greatly impressed with- the skill of the Oxford team. ATTEND COUNCIL SESSION Dr. John R. Cumming, Dale Tash, L-. A. Lawrence, Evelyn Mikkelsen, and Genevieve Al— bertson' representing Western Montana- College of Education, were in attendance at the Fac­ ulty Council in Helena, Saturday, November 17. Council members from all units of the University were present. HEAR UNIVERSITY DEBATE Western’s debate, teams, ac­ companied by their coach, L. A. Lawrence, went to Missoula Sun­ day night to hear the debate be- DILLON JAYCEENS DISCUSS PLANS AT RECENT MEET Plans for the spring meeting-of the board for the state Jayceens were discussed by members of the Dillon club at their recent meeting here. The meeting will be held at Jackson next spring at a date to be announced, it was said by President Clara Hazelba- ker Plans were also made for the. Jaycee-Jayeeen family Christmas party which will be held in the Legion clubhouse on Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. Lunch will be served and there will be a Santa Claus to distribute gifts to the children. Mrs. Jean Cumming enter­ tained the group with slides and- comments of their experiences during the two and one-half years that she and her husband, Df. John Cumming, spent in Northern Alaska. -Jaycees and Jayceens recently enjoyed a pot-luck, supper at the Legion hall. Twenty-six members of the two clubs attended. Printers of Letterheads and . Envelopes First National Bank Dillon, Montana ' Serving This Community T' Since 1880 Affiliated with NORTHWEST BANCORPORATION Member of - FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION J .C. Faller a Phone 445 24 South Idaho In its weight class. • NO COMMENT (Continued from Page 1) industry equality with labor. Administration Opportunities— The Republican administration, in the budget which the president will submit to Congress in Janu­ ary, can propose sharply reduced expenditures. It can resist .extravagant de­ mands for the assumption of new spending projects. If successful in restraining the growth of big gov­ ernment, and in cutting expendi­ tures, it can make possible sub­ stantial tax reduction. The administration — with an endorsement of the whole people I j— can offer tax reduction for the I benefit of all through a general! 4-wheel drive truck... designed and engineered completely for 4-wheel drive off-the-road use! * Your purchase of a 4-wbeeL,drive truck in­ volves an important investment. That’s why you should get all the facts before you buy. When you get the facts, only one 4-wheel drive truck stands out —the rugged ‘Jeep’ Truck. And it’s no wonder why! It’s the -only 4-wheel drive truck in its weight class origi­ nally designed and engineered completely for 4-wheel drive, off-the-road use—the only one time-tested and performance-proved in millions o f miles o f transport service. Yet, it shifts easily into conventional 2-wheel drive for highway travel at top legal\ speeds. It’s not a conversion unit, not a modified 2-wheel drive truck! It’s tested, proven, certified and unique in its weight class. No other 4-wheel drive truck even touches its performance- proved all-around utility. Add to all this the ‘Jeep’ Truck’s functional design, long life, low maintenance cost and high re-sale value and you see why it’s your one best 4-wheel drive truck buy! J e e p 4-WHEEL-DRIVE TRUCK’s largest makers of 4-wheel drive vehicles See y o u r W illys dealer f o r a dem o n s tration DAVIS MOTOR CO. — Washington and Helena S t s ., Dillon, M o n t

The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 21 Nov. 1956, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.