The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, November 30, 1962, Image 1

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■\' p-'':'~-'':.; ~ v; '\..1'•;'■< ;3 - -~ :.;''v ” >-'■ !; ; '_ ;‘ \-\¡i‘« r > ' ; ' ^-'-^i.?^;.--/ '*;'~!\Y\ L ^■■'^' ’. V11V \-V ' r': ■\V^^|,:;‘ ''^^VT>^7;V\V,7 i ;- ■- . . . ’ f . <f >■ ■' ■■ -- _. ••• •,' : '1 . . -, ■ f ' \ ’• ■-; -■■■-*■ ■■■ . ............... •' • V \ ,’- - '■ - , ■ • ■ - . • - - - - - - - - . . • • ■ t • , ■ .'•• ■- • .. •■• ■•' .............. . .................•■\“........... .................... . . . . • 'i • ; .; : ' ..„ •>•. ;• . \ .. , Montana Historical Library ” 1 • j * w s ? 7 Ä ; r OC1& ™ > Local Spokesmèn^ay C ounty M ilk Situation Not VOLUME NUMBER 1 DILLON, MONTANA FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1962 NO.. 6 Hunting Season Extensions Conclude Sunday The 1962 big game hunting sea­ son, extended in many areas due to the unseasonably warm weather in the season’s early weeks, will officially close'one-half hour af­ ter sunset Sunday. Southwestern Montana.. areas which remain open through Sun­ day under the extension include: Deer—120 NU, Blacktail; 30, lim a Peaks and Medicine Lodge; 31, Pioneer and Horse Prairie; 32, Big Hole; and 33, Madison-Beaver- head. Moose—120, Blacktail; 31 Pioneer and Horse Prairie; 32, Big Hole; 33.1, Madison River; 33.2, Ruby River; 33.3, Blacktail Creek; 33.4, Red Rock; and 36, Madison. Elk hunting closed last Sunday in districts throughout this area and hunters are cautioned to check State Game Commission maps with the extension lists closely before planning Sunday ventures. New Grant Scliool Is Scene O f Festive Opening Program ’Gifts with a Lift* Sought for Patients A t State Hospital “Gifts with a Lift,” an annual holiday project designed to place a Christmas gift in the hands of every adult patient at the Mon­ tana State Hospital' in Warm Springs, is now seeking donations of both presents and cash. Mrs. L. P. Sanders o f Butte, pro­ ject director, said gifts may be mailed directly to: Gifts with a Lift, State Hospital, Warm Springs The program, which has pro-, vided a personal Christmas for the “forgotten” patients during the past ten years, seeks any new per­ sonal items suitable for adults. Past Matrons, Patrons Are Feted Here Hand To Speak A t Spokane Meeting On Silver Topic William H. Hand, of Dillon, a di­ rector of the Southwestern Mon­ tana Mining Assn., will speak at the silver session of the 68th an­ nual convention of the Northwest Mining Assn., in Spokane, Wash., being held today and Saturday. Mr. Hands’ topic will be \Silver” in the Southwestern Montana Re­ gion.” Practice for the Baptist Sunday School Christmas program will be­ gin at 10 a.m. Saturday. The pro­ gram will be presented Dec. 16 at 7:30. Parents are asked to have pre-school and kindergarten chil­ dren at the church by 10 a.m. and the school-age children and young people by 10:30 a.m. Beavers to Host A A Butte Saturday at Western Gym Coach Max Meld’s Dillon Beav-. ers continue their tests against state Class A and AA powers this weekend as they travel to Living­ ston tonight for a return match with the potent Rangers and then return home to host Butte's AA Bulldogs in the WMC gym Satur­ day night Facing elevation next season to the \Big 32\ conference, which will be comprised of Montana’s top high school basketball talent from AA, A and B loops, this weekend’s contests will afford fans a preview of things to come. Monday, Nov. 19, marked an historic day in the Jives of Horse Prairie residents as their new, modern $50,000 grade school was offi­ cially opened for business to its teachers and pupils. Located in the small community of Grant, the new building incorporates two class­ rooms, an auditorium with elevated stage, a fully equipped kitchen, complete lavatory facilities, and an all-electric heating system. • In addition to serving the edu­ cational needs of the area, the school will also provide a commun­ ity center for residents of the Horse Prairie region. Hosts at Open House Trustees of Grant School Dis­ trict No. 7 were hosts at an open house celebration on Tuesday eve­ ning, Nov. 20, and despite a tor­ rential rainstorm, many were on hand to inspect the structure and partake of coffee and donuts. Among the open house visitors was Mrs. Annie Ames, recently elected Beaverhead County super­ intendent of Schools. Mrs. Ames taught at the lower Grant school during the 1917-18 school year and returned in 1947 to teach there for an additional five years. Combines Former Schools The attractive cinder block and face brick structure consolidates the area’s two former schools— “Upper Grant” which was located between the Donovan and Brenner ranches, and “Lower-Grant” at Grant. Although they are extremely proud of their new school, both parents and pupils will accept the transformation from the “Lower” school with a certain nostalgic reluctance. For this one-room frame build­ ing, a memento of the rapidly dis­ appearing country school, had served it# community faithfully and well for over 50 years. Constructed in 1911, it had un­ dergone numerous repairs and re­ novations during its lifetime but had always afforded a warm, safe sanctuary for both pupil and par­ ent activities. To Be Converted This old friend will neither be destroyed nor abandoned to the ravages of time and weather. Lo­ cated next door to the new build­ ing, it will be remodeled and con­ verted to a two-apartment teach- erage. And, thanks to the foresight of Grant School trustees, future gen­ erations of Horse Prairie young­ sters will be assured excellent schooling facilities. Currently, the new building houses 15 students. Aimer Halver­ son has charge of the upper grades and Mrs. Edith Wright directs the primary section1. (EDITOR’S NOTE—Our thanks to Byron Sanborn of Vigilante Electric, Inc., for photos and as­ sistance in preparing this article.) Square Dance Group To Meet Monday Beaverhead area square dancers are enjoying weekly get-to-gethers each Monday evening in the BCHS Rec Center and are preparing for a gala square dance festival here on Saturday, Dec. 8. Additional dancers are needed and both beginners and experts are urged to take part in the week­ ly 8 p.m. dances. A qualified instructor is on hand each evening to assist those wish­ ing to learn this popular pasttime. Adults are especially invited. Spokesmen for Beaverhead Coun­ ty milk distributors and consumers indicated today that the Montana Supreme Court decision upholding the constitutionality of Montana’s controversial Milk Control Act should not affect the milk situa­ tion in Beaverhead County. Dillon attorenys Frank and Carl Davis, who have represented milk consumers in a running • battle with the Montana Milk Control Board since 1958, told the Daily Tribune-Examiner that the injunc­ tion obtained in July of 1961 re­ straining the Milk Board from en­ forcing minimum milk prices in Beaverhead County remains in ef­ fect and that the Wednesday court Past Matrons and Patrons were guests of honor at a smorgasbord dinner arranged by officers of Miz- pah Chapter, OES, here Tuesday evening. Sixty members were present at the cleverly decorated tables and were served by Rainbow Girls and Nina White. A regular meeting was held fol­ lowing the dinner, with Worthy Matron Hazel Pierce and Worthy Patron Howard Dove presiding. The past matrons and patrons were introduced -and each pre­ sented with a memento of the eve­ ning. Nancy Wheat was installed as organist and Mildred Hall as sen­ tinel by installing officer Dorothy Freeman, marshal Phoebe Peter­ sen, organist Ruth Murray, and chaplain Blanche Knight. Songs of the 1890’s were pre­ sented by Darlene Christensen, ac­ companied by Ruth Murray, and a re-enactment of Mizpah Chapter’s first meeting here on April 1,1893, was portrayed by present officers. Hospital Notes M <tM Dress Shop To Hold Grand Opening Saturday The M & M Dress Shop, which recently moved to a new location at Center and Idaho streets, will hold an open house Saturday to celebrate their new site. Free gifts will be presented to all attending and everyone is cor­ dially invited. Girt Scout News Butte St. James Community Admitted: Mrs. Essie L. Helming Wisdom. Dismissed: Joe A. Masola, Dillon. Butte Silver Bow Dismissed: Mrs. Helen Harring­ ton, Dillon. Barrett Hospital Birth: Mr. and Mrs. Ray How­ ard, boy, Nov. 29, Dillon. Admitted: Gus Mulke, Lester Hoeming, Maxine Phillips, Albert Richmond, Dillon. Dismissed: Tommy Tompkins, Richard DeBoer, Dillon. Troop 7 has been meeting regu­ larly the past month at the home of their leader, Mrs. Don Shaff- ner. They have been working on their merit badges and have com­ pleted the Rambler, Homemaker and Magic Carpet Badges. They are also working on their first class badge. This past month they have also beeu wotking on their international friendship require­ ment and they made a gift of air­ mail stamps and aerogrammes to George Nzongola, the exchange student from the Congo. They vis­ ited with George and are learning about his country. —Sherry Mor­ rison, Scribe. Award Richters $2,500 For 40 Acre Easement A federal court jury late Thurs­ day awarded Carl A. Richter and Beulah Richter $2,500 as just com­ pensation for a flowage easement on 40 acres of their Beaverhead County ranch property which had been condemned by the federal government. The acreage is a portion of that covering a number of ranch hold­ ings in the Armstead area which have been taken by the govern­ ment as necessary to the construc­ tion of the Clark Canyon Dam pro­ ject. Most of such properties or portions thereof will be flooded when the dam is finished next year and impounded waters begin to ac­ cumulate. In the Richter matter, which was tried before Judge W. D. Murray, the trial was delayed at the out­ set to clarify points of owner­ ship. The suit originally had listed Wilbur E. and Harriet E. Smith as holders of the property and as defendants. It developed, mean­ while, that ownership had passed to the Richters, who demanded payment of more than the $1,350 the government had offered under condemnation of the 40 acres for flowage easement. The Richters’ lowest suggested appraisal was $ 20 , 000 . J decision had no bearing on the situation here. Refers to Billings Case The Montana Supreme Court in a 3 to 2 decision upheld the con­ stitutionality of the Milk Control Act which has been on the statute books in one form or the other since 1937. The high court reversed! a decision by Billings Judge Charles B. Sandy who held last summer that the Milk Control Law was unconstitutional. The case reached the high court from Billings and involved Billings dairyman J. D. Rechberg. Rech- berg was elected' to the 1963 Leg­ islature from Yellowstone Coun­ ty and was one of the witnesses for Dillon groups who attempted to get the Milk Board abolished during the 1961 Legislative ses­ sion. Legislature May Repeal The local spokesmen indicated that in their opinion the answer to a free economy in the milk in­ dustry would be for the 1963 Leg­ islature to once again attempt to repeal, or at least modify, the Milk A c t An attempt to abolish the Milk Control Board at the 1961 Legis­ lature was led by Frank and Carl Davis and Beaverhead County Re­ presentative Frank Hazelbaker. The attempt failed when the House failed by one vote to re­ move the bill from the Huose Ways and Means Committee who had killed i t Gayin Plans Christmas Treat for Center Children Warren Gavin, Dillon theatre man, will be host to over 100 youngsters from the Montana Children's Center at a special matinee here Saturday, Dec. 8, at 10 a.m. Arranged in conjunction with the Beaverhead Chamber of Commerce, the free show will be followed by the appearance of Santa Claus, who will distri­ bute free treats to each of the Center children. Scrapbooks and photo albums at The Daily Tribune. it BCHS Teacher Has Article Published In \Presbyterian Life' A moving story o f two dedicated senior citizens who refused to al­ low retirement to mark an end of their careers in religion is un­ folded in the Dec. 1 issue of Pres­ byterian l if e by author R. K. Mc­ Donald, a member of the Beaver- héad County High School faculty. “They Refused to Be Püt on the Shelf,” describes the successful efforts of Mr. MacDonald’s par­ ents to continue useful, produc­ tive lives following their retire­ ment in 1952 after years of .mis­ sionary work for the church. \Presbyterian Life\ is a nation­ ally-circulated magazine read by over a million subscribers. The Class A Rangers bumped the Beavers, 58-33, in last week’s open­ er for the locals. The contest was a brilliantly played match through­ out mosf of the first half before the Livingston five combined red- hot second-half shooting with a stifling zone defense to take a one­ sided edge. Dillon came back the following night to dispose of Class C Twin Bridges, 56-37. Four Bulldogs Back Coach Bob Rae of Butte has only four lettermen from last year’s squad and his team will be rela­ tively small.. Top performers for the Bulldogs should bel6’2” senior Ed Yeo, Jack Hyyppa and Gene Albright, both 6’1” seniors. * Nield will stick pretty much with his seven regulars — Jerry Ddnovan, Jon and Jim Womack, Ed Ferris, Tom Straugh, Pierce Rouse and Ellsworth Cragholm. Fèrri«, Route Sw itch In a move fo strenghen both his scoring and rebounding power, the Beaver'mentor has returned Fer­ ris to his more familiar guard post and switched Rouse to the front- court, Jim Salvo, a rugged 6’1” sènior forward, has been moving well in practice, Nield said, and should get into both weekend battles. ; A preliminary,, pitting teams from the Beaver Jayvee squad, will get undeif way at 6:30. Mr. and Mrs. Don A Crabbe and daughter of Missoula and Mrs. A. D. Morrison of Havre were guests for the Thanksgiving Holidays of Attorney and Mrs. Richard F. Bums. The Weather Thursday: High 28, Low 14. Today: Low 1. Moisture: Trace. Prediction: Mostly cloudy with cooler Saturday. Year ago Nov. 30, 1961: High 48, Low 30, Moisture: None The Melrose Grange will have a card party Saturday evening at the Melrose school auditorium starting at 8 o'clock. The public is invited. Refreshments will be served. We supply rubber stamps, dat- ers, pads and pad ink at The Daily Tribune. Students, O fficials Inaugurate School Pictured above are the student body, teachers arid school o fficials of the G r a n t school district, on their f ir s t d ay In the new school build­ ing. Left to right they are: First row— Julie James, Nancy Larsen, Joe Larsen, and Tim Barrett. Second row— Linda Bjom i, K a r r o ll Irish,^Es­ ter W ellborn, Christie Hughes, Cole Pierce. Third row— Judy Wellborn, M a r y B a r r e t t , David Irish, Kelly Barrett, Jim Hughes, and Judy Chris­ tensen. Back row— M rs. Edith W right; lower grades teacher;' M rs. Evelyn Barrett, chairman of the G r a n t district board of trustees; M rs. Frances Brenner, school board clerk; M rs. Isabel James, school trus­ tee; Jennie Ames, Beaverhead County. Superintendent of Schools; and M r . Aim e r Halvorsen, upper grades teacher. Lee Christensen, the third member o f the board of trustees, was not present when the picture was taken.' 40 5atettites Are Now Dotting Sky Is Report Between the time the Russians shot up their first Sputnik Oct. 4, 1957, and Oct. 3, 1962—just five years later— the Russians and the Americans managed to put 125 more earth satellites into orbit'— a grand total o f 126. Giving these figures in what it claims to be the most complete and accurate list of satellite ef­ forts ever made, the British avia­ tion magazine “Flight” produces the launching dates, weights, or­ bits, inclinations, napies of launch­ ing vehicles when available and the expected lifetimes of the various Sputniks. U. S. Reports Failures Of the 126 launchings made dur­ ing the-5-year period 100 were by the United States. Of 52 failures registered during the same period all but two are attributed to the United States, for the obvious reason that the Russians have never admitted their failures. The only two Russion fizzles re­ gistered were two attempted Mars probes which the U. S. National Aeronautics and Space Agency says were made on Oct. 10 and Oct. 14,1960. 40 Still Up There Of all the satellites that went Into orbit during the five year per­ iod, 40 are still up there, the ma­ gazine indicates. .Three of them were dqe to stay up 10,000 years, one for 3,000 years, one for 2,000 years, two for 1,000 years and an­ other 11 for from 100 to 900 years. All of the long stayers listed by “Flight\ are American satel­ lites, two of the 10,000-year jobs being Midas IH and Midas IV de­ signed for missile, detection. It is notable that while some other details are given about So­ viet satellites the nature of the launching vehicle is not Indicated in a single case. Woodcraft Lodge Plans Christmas Dinner Wednesday Neighbors of Woodcraft Lodge will hold their annual Christmas Dinner at the Presbyterian Church parlors Wednesday evening at 6:30. Reservations must be in by Mon­ day noon and may be made by calling 2198 or 5690. Following the dinner, a regular meeting will be held in the IOOF Hall. Secret neighbors wall be re­ vealed and Christmas gifts will be exchanged. Cost Sharing A vailable h r Recreotfw#fofeefs~ A limited number of farmers in Montana may be eligible for cost- share assistance in establishing pi­ lot recreation enterprises next year, Roy Forrester, chairman of the County Agricultural Stabi­ lization and Conservation commit­ tee has announced. Farmers interested may secure information and apply at the County ASCS office but applica­ tions must be filed by December 8 . Melrose Grange Wants Gifts For Institutions By Joan Marla Connor Toys collected by the Melrose Grange for children at the Mon­ tana State Training School, Bould­ er and at Montana State Hospital, Warm Springs were examined at the last meeting of the Grange. Jigsaw puzzles and games are being collected which should be given to Gladys Evans by Dec. 10. New and good used clothing, cos­ metics, or recreational material will be donated to patients at Mon­ tana State Hospital and jams and fruit will be given to the Sorop- timlst Home for Children In Butte. A program for the Grange Christmas party Dec. 15 is planned. The children will exchange gifts. The next Grange meeting will be held Dec. 10 when the final collection of toys, gifts, and fruit will be taken. Today’ s Bible Thought “Jesus said to the Jews who be­ lieved in Him, If you. are faithful to what I have said, you are truly My disciples. And you will know the truth and the truth will set you free. They said, We are des­ cendants of Abraham, and were never in bondage to any man: hoiv can you say, You shall be made free? Jesus answered, Believe Me when I tell you that every man who commits sin is a slave to sin.” (John 8:31-34.) Sprinkle on glitter and finest quality Write With Glue at Daily Tribune., Shakespeare Club will meet Sat­ urday at the home of Mrs. James Selway. Miss Albertson will lead a discussion of Ibsen's \Ghosts.” Esterbrook pens, with popular teachers a n d students, inter­ pencil sets. See them at The Tri- changeable points. Also pen and bune. CHRISTMAS SEALS fight TB and other RESPIRATORY DISEASES

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 30 Nov. 1962, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053035/1962-11-30/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.