The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1891-1962, March 06, 1957, Image 8

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

8 DILLON EXAMINER — Wednesday, March 6, 1957 55 Leaders-Guests At 4-H Banquet In St. James’ Hall Fifty-five leaders and guests at- , Nazarene Cage Team NAIA Zone Champs I BILLINGS, Mont. (AP)—North- iwest Nazarene of Nampa, Idaho, ¡Tuesday night won the right to represent Bist. 5 in the National NAIA basketball tournament in tended the annual 4-H banquet Kansas City by trimming Western held at the St. James Guild hall, Montana 77-62. Saturday evenirig, March 2! James , Rocky Mountain used three Glover, Montana Power repre- little men to beat. Eastern Mon-, was th e f e a t u r e d tana 78_63 in the battle for 3rd speaker.. | and 4th. James Glover, junior public, Nazarene’i relations director of the Montana1 tack was to1 ' Power Cqmpany, gave an inter- e^n Montan esting- speech titled “Encouraging the game w Our Youth Toward Engineering.” Nazarene lei In this speech Mr. Glover com- utes 0f piay pared the number of American 23 at the half engineering graduates with those balanced scoring at- much for the West- Bulldogs, although s close all the way PETERSON APPOINTED MEMBER OF LS BOARD P e t e r s o n , Legion Auxiliary Bjg Help in Financing Bld’g. The American Legion Auxil­ iary met at the Legion hall Mon- after the governor acted, * xtvtttat m u f t day night. The Community Ser- | Senator .J. S. Brenner who was; VIGILANTE ANNUAL MEL I vice committee were Hostesses I contacted by telephone shortly (Continued from- aqe j and served refreshments at the after a conference with the gov- school recreation center. At 1.10 close of the meeting. The commit- Pernor. - the annual meeting business heaters, defrosters, lights, carbu­ retor heaters and similar “tender- feet” gadgets. Snow conditions MiUtrin P p t p r t n n Tackson govern speed of sleds— and there rancher was appointed a board i i X Y T h ^ l e d Y are t h e r e b y son” bw y o ? d ° V o T Y h e J - P i l f e r was received, in Dillon shortlyj uriven. _____ from tee was Chris Rodgers, chairman; Dorothy and Marie Rebicn, Flor­ ence Gilbert and Vivian Womack. Emma Knox, Child Welfare chairman, reported that State Child Welfare money had been received for the medical care of two children of Legionnaires’ 20-irafter“ io min- Emilies in the amount of $496.95 nd pulled away 39-1, des,sle Sm.lth reported that $950 r I “ a“ oeen given to the Legion to , help with the financing of the of the Soviet Union. Healso spoke I Western boiinced^ back in the Region Hall. A letter of appreci of the m o d ern devires which w i l l second. nail, closing the gap to 1 a, ;on was read from Edwarc of the modern devices which will _ , __ . , ... - -. - , be available to the public in the P 0 1 . 1 ^ near future ’ - 8°. 57-56. But Nazarene poured _ . ,, . 'on the coal and experienced little Installation of the new 4-H difficulty in pulling out the vic- . Council officers were conducted tory by Norman Downing. Dale Metlen j Rve men scored in the double was installed as president for a ¡figures for the victors, led by second term. Mrs. Azile Garrison; Peppley and Dave Gar- was installed as vice president, i diner with 14 each. High scorer and Mrs. Margaret Bryan as sec--was Western’s Gary Cooper who retary-treasurer. ¡counted 17. He was also outstand- A recitation titled “The Crema- 1 ing on rebounds, tion of Sam Magee” was given by eight-year-old Philip Davis. Mar eia Sanborn and Bonita Beager NO COMMENT {Continued from Faqe 1) danced two tap-dance numbers, proposed legislation is intended and Mr. and Mrs. Bob James to bring virtually every activity played several piano duet num- j in any way affecting commerce bers. 'under federal control. Toastmaster for the occasion' An employee would be covered was Dale Metlen. Dinner music by federal law if he is employed was furnished by Gayle Wheat “in or about or in connection on the accordion, and Carla A n -, with” any businessyin which his drus and Verna Marie Jenkins on ¡employer engaged in “any activ- the piano. ' \ ity_affecting commerce.” ation was read from Edward Swetich, adjutant for Beaverhead Post No. 20. Auxiliary members were active on two community • service pro­ grams this past week, the lunch program for the rescue pilots searching for the lost plane and a clothing and household furnish­ ings campaign for the James Doyle family of Whitehall who lost their home by fire. The date set for the spring rum­ mage sale is April 6. Honduras is the country studied this year in the Auxiliary pro- sion was Archie Wilson, Jr., St. ^ rjum Administrator Hamil will Xavier. The appointments are for make b;s address at 2:00 p.m., and iocQyear terms’ ending March will be broadcast over Station 1 , , , ' • . j KDBM. The reports for the 1956 They succeed Armond W. T o -iyear Gf operation will be made nin, Miles City and Charles P. i by Leo J. Carmody, secretary- Brenner, Grant. ^ I treasurer H. W. Wheat, and How- Peterson is a native of the Bfg \ ard L. Babcock, manager. Elec- Hole Basin, his father having es- : tion of trustees from the follow- tablished the ranch there in 1898. ing areas will be elected: Dis- Wilson is a Big Horn county trict 1, Whitehall-Cardwell; Twin rancher whose father served in Bridges District No. 4; Glen-Mel- the Montana House of Represen- rose District No. 5; and Grasshop- tatives with Aronson. ¡per-Jackson District No. 7. ■--------------------------- i The Youth Electric Fair awards SNOW SLED RACES will be made at the general busi- (Continued i . - o m Page l) !ness session of the annual meet- irating experience will be taken for rides on the sleds. | xhe annual meeting yearly at- ^°YTp007in^’h°'V °5 tracts about 400 people to the city mond Bar Inn has announced one , 0£ £)jRon This year’s annual of the . I n n s always enJ°yable meeting with the appearance of ArirM? Q fdHoYthal rlc?rvf’ • Admlnlstrat0r Hamil Ulay attract March 9, and added that reserva-, a record crowd. The Beaverhead tions are going fast. 1 Chamber of Commerce and local For the many who have never busjness merlj and Beaverhead uua jca i 1X1 me nuim m j yio j® ~ e / L 5 ^ c o u n t y high school authorities are gram. Gertrude Lovell gave the,of!Si®d cooperating in every way to make second portion of the study, and j R T^e f led the annual meeting a success. ,„;n K p o++v,„ Basin is mounted on three skns,; ___________________ the' third part will be given at the April meeting to conclude the study. The Girls’ State delegates and alternates were read as follows: Vida Flanders, delegate; Mary and is powered by aircraft en­ gines — Continentals, Lycoming and Franklin, mostly. Many sleds are getting away from the “pneumonia models” Remember it takes just as much energy to wish as it does to plan. The man whose aim is good in Garris onf a Uernate f Gayle’ Wheafi and now are being equipped with this life may miss fire in the next — ^ ------ , - - ,, , „ , delegate and Donna Andrus, al- The meal was prepared and' The legislation would define ternate. Loretta Cochrane is the served by the Alma Matron ladies I. act]vity affecting commerce to of the St. James’ Episcopal, mtlude, among, other things, any church. Cowpunchers and Sheepherders Vie in CC Canvass activity “compëting with any ac­ tivity in commerce.” Girls State chairman. Vida Flan­ ders is sponsored by the American Auxiliary and Gayle Wheat by Chapter AD P.E.O. A girl will be Sen. Allott (R-Colo.) expressed j sent from Lima but as yet has not concern over the vague and broad ; been ann0unced. definitions m the bill extending Mable Kochel was chosen chair- federal. power over business. He referred to the provision saying that an employer would be sub­ ject to the law if he is “competing with any activity in commerce.” “Would any area of business not _ ., . , . . . ¡ b e covered under this?” he asked Said to have been a safeguardgecretary Labor Mitchell. t n r r n t v i n n n / i 9 M n n p f i m r t r t h n u t 1 . . . . - - after some reckless boasting about branding strays and mavericks during the big M e m b e r s h i p Roundup now in progress, Chief of Police Leo Williams was an at­ tentive guest at the Chamber of Commerce kickoff breakfast Tues­ day morning. . Bill Tait, boss man ' of the Sheepherders and Herb Wheat, foreman of the Cowpunchers, to ‘We don’t know of any,” re­ plied Mitchell. The C o l o r a d o Senator also pointed out that the legislation would apply to an employer where payment of wages below the minimum “tends to burden or obstruct commerce.” “Do you know of any criteria under which you could make such a finding?” he asked Secre- gether with their straw bosses — \ tary Mitchell? Tom McGovern and Bruce Wat- | ■•£ think it would be difficult, if ters — were getting so interested : not impossible,\ replied Mitchell. ln forthcoming contest that The Colorado Senator saw in membership chairman Howard \ the legislation the expansion of Puyear began to fear that the >ederal f claim of power which check-out-might reveal brands of minimizes authority of the states, both outfits on a single critter, so ;He said that if the trend contin- the law was invited .to sit m o n 'ues there will be very little use • j\wer? Proce?dMJ£s' Ifor state law — and little use for About 30 team members were ' states except for administrative present at the 7:30 meeting and r man to serve the joint birthday dinner with the Legion on March 16 at the Legion hall. It will be a turkey dinner. Delegates to the Mining District meeting to be held in Townsend April 7 were Helen Tallent, Jes­ sie Smith, Mable Kochel and Elena Gramsman. The Christian Rest Home ac­ knowledged the loan of the new hospital bed purchased by the Auxiliary in January. enthusiasm was keen. The result was that the drive was already in high gear when team members began their canvass of the busi­ ness section at 9:00 o’clock: Both sides have vowed to win and the result is pretty sure to be the largest membership in the Beaverhead Chamber of Com­ merce to date. HIGHWAY ROUTE HEARING (Continued from Page 1) mark the route directing tourist traffic along Montana and Glen­ dale streets as at present. The principal advantage to be gained would be in the additional paving of the new segment, the repaving of the - unchanged portions of the route, and the providing of a di- . rect route through town of truck and non-stop traffic. AWARD WINNERS (Continued from Page 1) will then go on for national com­ petition. v f ' Each local award is worth $25. State awards are considerably more. National awards are, as fol­ lows for both boys and girls: first award, $1000; second, $900; third, -$800; fourth, $700; fifth, $600, and 22 other a w a r d s a r e g i v e n amounting to $500 each. Those on the local committee for judging the entries are as fol­ lows: Dr. R. J. English, chairman; Dr. Hiltbrand, Lou Larsen, Sam Wilkinson, and Dave Williams. • . Entries for the state awards will be judged March 21 and 22 in Butte. Those on the state judg­ ing committee are as follows: Joe McCarthy, Butte; Walter Delaney, Dillon; W. W. Wetzel, Glendive; Stanley Snyder, Havre; Phil . Johnson, Kalispell; Henry Zahn, Missoula.' except purposes. Administration Plans — The fight over the legislation again emphasized __ a three-way split which is occurring in many is­ sues in Congress among (1) con­ servative anti-New-Fair Dealers, (2) T h e Eisenhower “middle way” approach, and (3) the radi­ cal program for vast extension of federal power. In this instance, many repre­ sentatives of business are vigor­ ously opposed to any extension of coverage under the wage-hour law. The Eisenhower program, as urged by Secretary of Labor Mitchell, is the extension of cov­ erage of the wage-hour law within what he terms reasonable and constitutional limits. •The 'Mitchell plan would cover about 2,500,000 more employees. He says the basis is to expand the law to enterprises ‘-‘which are substantially engaged in inter­ state commerce.” This contrasts with other proposals to cover about 10 million more persons. DILLON GIRL CHOSEN (Continued from Page 1) due in large measure to her own efforts and initiative, she has been quick to appreciate the help and cooperation given her by her parents, club leaders, Mrs. Elsie Laden arid Mrs. Verna Jenkins, as well as guidance from the Exten­ sion Office. We are happy to have such a 4-H member represent us in the Canadian 4-H Week and are look­ ing forward to the help and new ideas she will bring back .to our county after this visit in July. i t ’s K it e flying Time...but CAREFUL! Presbyterians to Observe Lent In Several Ways Lent will be observed in the First Presbyterian church in sev­ eral ways. On Ash Wednesday at 7:00 a.m., the first of a series of Lenten breakfasts will be served by the men of the church. On Thursday the Women’s Associa- tioh - will meet- at 2:00 in the church parlors. Mrs. Kenneth M a c D o n a l d - of Missoula will speak. Beginning Sunday morn­ ing two services of morning wor­ ship will be held, one at 8:30 and one at 11:00. COUNTY AMBULANCE (Continued from Page 1) So far revenue has been suffi­ cient for maintenance, but a considerable amount in service charges is accumulating as un­ paid. If these amounts were paid, it would go a long way toward building up a reserve fund for replacement of the vehicle when it becomes necessary in the not too distant future. So far, ambulance expenses look like this: Name on ambulance $ 6.00 Ambulance laundry 42.40 Licenses ..................... 71.70 Printing, adv.............. 54.70 Postage, etc ................ 41.40 Replacement of sheets, blankets stolen ................. 43.60 Insurance ................. 330.48 Gas, oil, repairs......... 907.60 Driving services ....... 1631.00 1. KEEP KITES AWAY FROM ELECTRIC WIRES 2. USE DRy COTTON STRING ONLY, 3. NEVER USE METAL ON KITES 4. JfiEVER CLIMB POLES Added Notes to Boom Operators: With the increased volnme of construction in GROWING Montana and widespread operation of bopms, Safety Director V. V. McDonnell of The Mon­ tana Power Company lists these rules as a guide for boom operators: Total Expenses ........ $3128.88 One item above is worth a sec­ ond look — that for replacement of sheets and blankets stolen. It must have been the meanest man in town but it’s the truth. The Soroptimist Club and com­ mittee spokesman asked the Ex­ aminer' to express the apprecia­ tion of the group to all volunteer workers, including drivers, • who have helped with the project. Ambulance affairs are managed by ^ board of non-members com­ posed of Raymond Schwartz, president; Kenneth Renison, Mar­ tin Markovich, R. M. Barrett, Ray Lynch, Phyllis McCracken and Mrs. Don Pace, secretary-treas­ urer. The promises we make pledges we should redeem. are 1 . 2 . 3 . Keep at least lines. 10 feet away from all power Consider all power lines energized and danger­ ous. - If boom comes in contact with power lines, here’s what to do: Keep all men away from, the rig. Caution operator to stay on rig; have operator back it away and swing the boom clear of wires. Stay away from fallen wires. Call Montana Power (if the line is ours). Do not touch anyone in contact with an electrified rig unless life may be at stake. Rescues should be attempted with a dry clean rope or dry, unpainted pole. Do not touch the victim until he is free, when artificial respira­ tion can be started. The Montana Power Company

The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 06 March 1957, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.