The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1891-1962, August 07, 1957, Image 1

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HISTORICAL s o c i e t y o f MONTANA . H E L E N A NO COMMENT By JAMES » . D O IM M The column, “No Comment,” should not be regarded as neces­ sarily reflective of NAM position or policy, for it is a reporting of incidents and conversations which its author thinks might be of gen­ eral interest. WASHINGTON — The close division in Congress on basic is­ sues provides fresh evidence of the peril confronting industry from unwise action on legislation. Principles of private often sur­ vive — or are rejected — by the narrowest of margins in either Senate or House. This situation is certain to con­ tinue throughout the 85th Con­ gress. It could be changed by the election next year. One outstanding example of the close division in Congress is the 208 to 203 vote by which the House killed the $1.5 billion fed­ eral aid for school construction bill. T h i s m e a s u r e would have launched the nation on a new program under which govern­ ment in Washington would grow MOUNTAIN STATES ASKS INCREASE IN KATES TO M E E T RICHER COSTS FOR PROVIDING SERVICE Published in the Interests of Beaverhead County T h e S o u t h ern G ate to t h e T reasure S ta t e The DILLOIN The Mountain States Telephone varying increases in types of ser- j ana i/eiegrapn Company, pointing vices aepencUng upon tne size o f _____________________ to continuing increases m tne the community ana the kind of w 4 nmicf 7 1 Q ^7 costs or providing service, today! service. Here in Union, W. U. Al-i U-’ •> asxed tne hudiic ¿service commis- i hertson, manager, said the pro- sion tor a readjustment of teie-[ posed changes would affect local pnone rates in lviontana. j rates as tonows: H. P. toad, Montana vice presi- j r-party residence from $4.00 to I «5 : • Dillon, Mont. — Vol. LXVII — No. 6 dent and general manager of the company, said tne present rates— in euect ior tne past tour years— are producing earnings below tnose requireu to Keep the q u s i - ness hnanciaily sound. The proposed rates provide H.S. Holidays Are Scheduled for Coming YearHere $5. du ; ¿¡-party residence from I $3.2o to $4.ou; 1-party business from $3.75 to $11; and rural resi-; dence (.within 6 miles; from $3.00; to $4.00. * ! Tne company’s petition stated. t h a t - w n e n r a t e s were last: Beaverhead county high school changed four years ago, the fair ; students will start the 2957.58 value estabiisned for the com- ; sch00i year with a full day of panys property in Montana v-,as scj !1002 0n Wednesday, Sept. 4, and I per telephone. Because ot year will end on Thursday, 1 increased costs, the investment 29 1958, according to an an- j required for each new teiepnone nouncement from the office of • added today is over $ d 00. The p rincjpai c. E. Naugle. ¡new telepnones produce no more; November 11, Veterans Day, revenue than the old, the com- ¿e an additional holiday this pany pointed out. ine petition year Set up by the last legislature, stated mat in four years the num- other school holidays are during ceived and more are exDPofed t i ber of telephones in Montana had the State Teachers Convention, f.?K ^ Pn ^ . , l l mcreasea Percent but me pro- 0 ct. 24 and 25 . the Thanksgiving List of Entries For Labor Day Parade Growing Many entries are being re-! Railroad Freight Office and Warehouse Moved ! The Union Pacific Railroad this week c o m p l e t e d moving its i freight office and warehouse to new quarters in the renovated? passenger depot. The change puts; all local railroad personnel and operations, exedpt the roadmas-. ter’s office, under one roof. The passenger depot has been under­ going extensive changes for sev­ eral months in preparation for the move. The American Express Company retains office and ware-' house space inlhe building. makp tnp anmipi T ahnrhav Par i uct. 24 ana 20; tne rnanKsgiving this one of the^pst.^vpt pciLyrequired to serve Uie states holiday, Nov. 28 and 29; Christ- h the a m S ol the W i ™ ■ W1,eph0MS increased ;0 per cent.; mas vacation, Dec. 21 to Jan. 5; in me annals of the fall festival including this years construe- and the Easter vacation April 4 bigger, and state and local res-;wh!ch combines the County Faii-jtion program of $10-3/4 million, -through Anril 7 possibility would shrink. ^ ^ #o IUle company wall have_ spent ap-; prefent plans for exercises for It would have reversed the na -1 ° us ° ' bay cvent. Aug. 29 through i proximately $38 million to im-: ment tion’S historic policy that federal^ ' . . lUJuiinu.-a on f age o' government keep hands off the growing list of entries in- ----------------------- -- schools eludes floats, groups, and lndi-l™ s The narrow margin by w h i c h viduals. Bruce Walters chairman U a I I I f f V ( ! | | | 1 | C it was killed will serve to revive the parade committee, says B U U I U J V I I I I I V the issue next year — with na- ^hat a special effoit is being made I _ tionwide pressure programs being bus > ear to have every business t i t v 1^ 0 IIVI t V inaugurated in an effort to win hrm m the county represented m l w i w U U H K T passage | some manner m the colorful pag-! * Hens Canyon Fight—Again, the, ea£*,f- close division in Congress was , . l h e Parade wiff include 12 sec- reflected in House Interior com-;JIonf commeicial floats or en- mittee action rejecting the Hells Hies, youth organizations, out-of- Canyon dam bill by a vote of 16 county entries, adult orgamza to 14. Fair Exhibits commence- seniors next spring schedule the baccalaureate services for Sunday, May 25, and the commencement exercises on Wednesday, May 28. The .announcement said that school calendars have been sent j to ' various religious and service [ organizations for their informa­ tion. Calendars may also be ob­ tained at the school office. This was a clear-cut contest be- (Continued on Page e) Right or Wrong by George M. Melton Ranch Worker Is A clinic for poultry raisers who adult organiza-: plan 1 ° exhibit birds at the tions, children's bike and trike County Fair will be held Monday! section, pomes, youth horse sec- ■ afternoon, August 12, at the Dil-; • » J * tion, adult horse section, comics, ion Veterinary hospital. M r s . l H l I l A f l a n kiddies’ section, musical groups. ’ Margaret Bryan of Glen, super-j I l l l l w H III All floats and entries are required | intendent of the poultry division,] ■ ■■ . to make advance entries with the I and-other authorized personnel,! «»•■Bp committee with the exception of will be on hand to issue proper l E l l l w n w v B U V i l l the horse and pony sections, bikes 1 certification of vaccination and and trikes, comics, and kiddies. ¡inspection. ,T . , . ... Mr. Watters said that business I Sanitation laws require that all to^ead^hL^the 1 f a t h e r is hot firms may be represented either Poultry exhibited at comity fairs ^ an entry in the commercial ad- ^properly mspected ^ d vaccm- vertising section with a-limit o f ! a_'-ed PrA9r t0 . meir entry. The and the old brain wants to doze arid enjoy the summer. I always wish I could have thought these things up first but some other guy thought ’em and wrote ’em. His name I don’t know but listen: When you are small a father is two hands. These hands help you cross the street. They put worms on hooks better than any other hands in (he world. A father is the man who sits at the head of the table. He gets two lamb chops — you get one. be near when George Stelzner, 62, longtime resident and ranch worker of Beaverhead county, was killed late Wednesday night by a .22 caliber bullet fired .accidently by College Board Has Meeting and Hears Building Progress Members of the Western' Col­ lege board held a luncheon meet ing Monday writh Dr. Robert L Steele, retiring president and his successor, Dr. James E. Short, who will assume his duties as the ; head of the school on Sept. 1. The present building program at Western was reviewed. Di. ; Steele said construction is under way on the new men’s dormitory ; the student union building, and : the residence for the president. In addition an extensive remodeling : program is under way in the present men’s dormitory and i main college building. The college academic program was also discussed. Dr. Steele was recently ap- (Continued ”bn Page 7 ) two venicles per entry, or they j clinic will provide tins service at j ea d ^ h e ^ ia ^ in* h £ may enter a float. No prizes are ¡a cost of ten cents Per^ b^ d j bunk house bed at t h / Raloh offered for entries in the com-, through the cooperation of the Hu”, nouse oed at tne itaipn mercfal a d v e S | section Veterinary h o s p i t a l a n d the | n e t Members of the hard-working' County Extension Service. 1 Sheriff Llovd Thomas and act- parade. committee in addition to ---------------------------- Watters a r e co-chairmen E d Swetish and Charles Deputy, Sec­ retary Blanche McFadden, Judg­ ing Chairmen Mrs. S. P. Meade 1 fkU — S f l _____ and Mrs. Ben H. Davis; and A s - i N I I A f | | f I 11011138 sembly Supervisor W. F. Koeneke . 1 w , v l 11 * 1 Appointments by torA thunder Les Staudenmeyer or troubie Is Selected A father understands when you; H r i v o r n f XJUexalr think you’re too old to b e ' U ^ i l w . C r OT W O O K kissed goodnight. He is the onp who teaches you to tie your tie, who buys your first razor. Announced Thurs. Sheriff-Lloyd Thomas and act ing Coroner Walter Brundage were called when the accident happened shortly after 11 p.m., and brought the body to the Brundage Funeral Home here. County Attorney Carl M. Da­ vis, acting Coroner Brundage and Sheriff Thomas met with Mr. Potts and Clay Thursday morn­ ing at an informal hearing: Fol­ lowing the meeting it was an­ nounced that the death was acci- Entry Blanks for Talent Show Deadline Aug. 19 Entry blanks for the Talent Show to be held in connection with the County Fair on Friday night, August 29, at the high school auditorium, s h o u l d b e mailed to Mary Garrison, Glen, by August 19, according to an an­ nouncement Tuesday. The Talent Show will follow the dress.revue to be held at the auditorium.- Prizes in the open class will be the same in both the- junior and senior divisions with Who gives you permission to take the car. And who com­ forts mother when you aren’t home on time. Sometimes he helps you fail algebra. A father is a person you want to be like When you grow up. You can ignore him But you can never forget him. A father is a small boy grown taller and wiser. , on Thursday, August 1, succeed­ ing John B. MacDonald, resigned, L e s Staudenmeyer, D i l l o n 1 4Ahe ra n r h p r rhnspn h v 9 h p r i f f merits. W. A. Pete Elden, Who Lloyd Thomas for the week^ nb^ ^ e r v i n g as deputy, will “safe driver” award, according to Dr. Robert J. English of the Bea- Dillon will replace Elden as Lloyd Thomas, who took office u„ , „ WQ;> o tu - . „ , _ . ... as sheriff of Beaverhead county; dental and no inquest would be | a r ? d $2.50 for second verhead Safety Council. Sheriff Thomas said that Staudenmeyer is a skillful and careful driver ¿¿> CL à A X U A U l c t l J U C a l C l U l U I A V t ! i _ o « T T « T 7 ' j under all conditions. Stauden- : 5 t Ï 1 P deputy sheriff and radio operator. Sheriff Thomas said Deputy Sher­ iff Rott will be on duty from 6 i bejd • i placeis. The junior division m- Officers said that Stelzner and) c l ^ dhepsrBth,tm Z M Clay, the latter a native o f ' cS Broadus and formerly of Butte,;^1®, 4 \H ,ci^sIn I 7-5®*, jSt’ ^5’ S6C had been cleaning Stelzner’s ,22iond’ and $2.50 for third pnzer - : Entry blanks should also give . ! the time it takes to present’ the i number. (Continued on Page 6 ) “TRUE FRIENDSHIP” “A friend loveth at ali times,' even when all the world forsakes you. A friend will gladly suffer privation ^nd want in any. way possible to bring you comfort. This a true friend will do for your happiness without expecting to receive something in return. 'A friend will enter forbidden lands or plead with judges and tyrants; yes and will assume the guilt of others, even suffer, “the just for the unjust” that doomed victims might go free. A friend will penetrate the raging firey flames; will wade through the jungle and the cold; will dive into the deep or climb the mountains high; will go around the world and endure un­ told hardship and pain to rescue the perishing.” Friendship lives in the heart, grows in the mind, travels in the speech, shines out through the countenance a n d pronounces Gpd’s sublime benediction to the troubled and distressed soul. Friendship is the surety of peace, the seal of love. He who Is a True Friend is rich indeed for he will have friends. This is the price of True Friendship, be­ ing a friend to others, Luther C. Goebel Chaplain meyer has been driving cars and trucks since 1910. “I would recommend that dri­ vers comply more closely with highway and road signs, especi­ ally in leaving and entering both county roads and highways,” Mr Staudenmeyer said. The Council’s spokesman said that Stauden- meyer’s observation is a good one and would result iri increasing highway safety in the county. He pointed out that highway patrol statistics show that 52 people have been killed and 1,820 in­ jured in traffic accidents in the county in the past 20 years. Dur­ ing the period there have been 16,800 instances of property dam­ age. Sheriff Thomas presented Mr. Staudenmeyer with a member­ ship certificate in the Beaverhead Traffic Safety Council and also a gift certificate for a full tank of Standard gasoline from local dis­ tributor, Phillip Brown. JOHN LADEN HAS HIP BROKEN WHEN BRONC THROWS HIM John A. Laden, about 40, had his left hip broken when he was thrown by a broncho he was breaking to ride at his ranch about six miles south of Dillon last Saturday night. He was treated at the Barrett hospital on Saturday night and on Sunday he was taken to the Community Me­ morial hospital in Butte by the Beaverhead Ambulance, Memorial Rites Planned at Old will live in apartments at the jail. I Thomas, who has been serving! under MacDonald as undersher-| iff, was appointed to the post by D A n n a n l r P n ilK I k S l the county commissioners wheri| UflBHIClwIV V I I I I I w i l MacDonald resigned recently. ■, The latter, a graduate of Western College, said he plans to continue his education. He was elected sheriff in 1954. Thomas was ap­ pointed undersheriff in July, 1954, by the then sheriff, Paul Temple. Outlook Good for Special Dam Funds Pioneer families of Beaverhead and Madison counties are sending in excellent historical material concerning the old Methodist church at Bannack which will be used at the memorial program to be held there on Sunday, August 11, according to Mrs. Margaret Pyeatt, a member of the commit­ tee in charge of arrangements. The committee has requested Following a meeting of l o c a l ' i n c i d e n t s in the lives of pion- East Bench Unit representatives' e®rs> Te^ated to the history of the last week with officials from the! church, be written and sent in for Bureau of Reclamation and State! usa of tbf Methodist Youth group Water Board, DeMar Taylor said ^ ho will present a program on Dr. Monger Elected Head of Associât’n A t State Convent’n Dr. Warren E. Monger, of Dil­ lon was elected president of the Montana State Osteopathic Asso­ ciation at the group’s annual con­ vention in Bozeman last Satur­ day. The election was held at the final session of this year’s con­ clave. that the outlook for the -supple­ mentary appropriation of $500,- 000 by Congress for early prelim­ inary construction appears favor­ able. The appropriation is sought to finance costs of relocating U. S. Highway 91 and Union Pacific tracks to skirt the Clark Canyon dam and reservoir site before construction of the new super highway from Monida north, be­ gins. The organization of water users in the East Bench District along the same lines as the present Clark Canyon Water Supply Company, composed of valley users, is expected to be completed about mid-August, Taylor said. The two companies will be co- operators of the irrigation system. the theme “Our Heritage.” Mrs. Pyeatt said the response has been very good. People of ail faiths are invited to make the annual pilgrimage to (Continued on Page 7) Dr. English Head Of Montana Optometrist Ass’n. Dr. Robert J. English of Dillon was installed as president of the Montana Optométrie Association at the opening session of the con­ vention Sunday in; Butte. Dr. A. C. Jacobson, Anaconda, succeeded Dr. English as president-elect. This was the 50th anniversary convention of the association. THE WEEK’S WEATHER The strong wind that reached a force of 75 m.p.h. here late .Sun­ day night was the big weather news of ths week. While it did some damage, the big blow was not accompanied by the hailstorm which had been predicted, and which would have caused great damage to crops. ' The first alfalfa harvest is over, some wild hay jobs have likewise been completed, and while con­ ditions now are* becoming dry with a rising fire hazard, haying weather has been excellent with only a few short interruptions ; from rain. The weather station at Western College recorded highs and lows for the week as follows: Date Day Aug. 1 Thurs. Aug.‘2 Fri. .. Aug. 3 Sat. .. Aug. 4 Sun. Aug. 5 Mon.. Aug. 6 Tues. Total Precipitation H L> .89 -, 45 .85 45 .84 38 89 43 .92 43 88 58 85 58 ..87 47

The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 07 Aug. 1957, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.