The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, December 05, 1962, Image 1

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Montana Historical Library HIÔ’i'OtRIOAiL ßöCtäT# QF MONTANA M E R C H A N T S S E T H O U D A Y K I C K O F F ] Christmas Dollar Days Open Gala Holiday Season Here Thursday; Santa to Arrive Saturday at 1 p.m. The festive Christmas holiday| p.m. before stopping at the roped- r* tm lT V n ft ft i i l r t i f t l l i » ivi ft it rvi im — £ £ . ^ 1 ! __ _ _ T 1 _ ____ y VOLUME NUMBER 1 DILLON, MONTANA WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1962 NO. 9 Ray Lynch Elected President O f Chamber of The ïïeather Right- or Wrong By George M. Melton Chicago I wonder if our prosperity de­ pends on the sale of automobiles. It may sound ridiculous but after being a guest of the Ford Motor Co. and watching their assembly lines roll out cars at the rate of one per minute, it does sound highly logical. It’s hard to realize how perfect these cars have to be to pass the countless tests. Parts are made by many sub-contractors and here they assemble them in a plant., employing 1600 men. Starting from scratch, they build them—engines here, bodies there, drive shafts, headlights, brakes, wheels, tires—until they are ready for testing. And believe me, every possible test is applied. When I think of the old car I am driving, maybe I am risking too much to try and make it carry me in the kind of modern traffic which cars must contend with each day. The slightest defect—even a paint scratch — will disqualify these new cars from the sales­ rooms. They must be perfect in every respect, even over a test run at 90 to 100 miles an hour. My old car could never stand up under a test like that and someday our lives may depend on this ability to do so . and the con­ trol which we exert over our cars. When you watch these eagle- eyed men, demonstrating what a car must be in order to be fit for driving, you wonder about a lot of things. And, remember this: There are 10,000 various parts being manu­ factured by small sub-contractors for these different autos. It keeps lots of people working and, just maybe, our progress does depend to a great exent on these new cars. Hey, what? ■ Ray Lynch, Beaverhead Laun­ dry and Dry Cleaners associate, was elected 1963 president of the Beaverhead Chamber of Commerce here Tuesday night at the inau­ gural meeting of the chamber’s recently reorganized 12-man board of directors. Lynch, a first vice president in 1962, succeeds Ed Ashworth in the council’s high post. Also named at Tuesday’s meet were Howard Puyear, first vice president; Byron Sanborn, sec­ ond vice president; and Don Cross- er was re-elected treasurer. Lynch, who has an enviable rec­ ord of community service in addi­ tion to his cham­ ber activities, has been a member of the City Coun­ cil for six years; has served with the Dillon Volun­ teer Fire Depart­ ment for 13 years and is past pres- Ray Lynch ident of the State Firemen’s Association. He is past commander of the Dillon Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and is widely respected for his work with area youth during the past 16 years. Set Banquet Date Directors at Tuesday's meeting also chose Thursday, Jan. 17, as the date for their annual banquet and meeting. This event will be held in the' Elks Hall with John C. Bailey, Northwest district man­ ager of the U. S. Chamber o f Com­ merce, tentatively scheduled as the main speaker. Banquet arrangements are un­ der the direction of Charles Stauf­ fer and tickets will go on sale throughout the county January 2. Next meeting of the local board is staled for Thursday, Jan. 10, in the chamber office at the Museum building. Tuesday: High 31, Low 16. Today: Low 17. Prediction: Partly cloudy, win­ dy, somewhat cooler Thursday. Year ago Dec. 5, 1961: High 35, Low 27, Moisture: Trace. season will be officially inaugur­ ated in Dillon this weekend with the Beaverhead Chamber of Com­ merce arranging Christmas Dollar Days on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Highlighting the holi day kickoff will be the appear­ ance of Santa Claus on Saturday afternoon. Dean Wright and Bob Homan, chamber of commerce retail com­ mittee members in charge of San­ ta’s visit, said the jolly gent has informed them that he is looking fonvard to meeting Beaverhead area children and is bringing special treats for each youngster. Upon his arrival here, Santa will be given a tour of the busi­ ness district, via fire truck, at 1 Area Ranchhands Given Suspended Sentences Here Two Beaverhead County ranch- hands received suspended sen­ tences following their appearances in court here Monday. James McNabb, 33, arraigned on auto theft charges, pleaded guil­ ty before District Judge Philip C. Duncan and received a year’s sus­ pended sentence to the state pen­ itentiary. He was placed under probation. McNabb admitted the theft of a pickup truck belonging to Harold Andrews of Dubois, Idaho. The theft occurred at Dillon Nov. il. A1 Jennings, 36, pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge before Justice. Richard Later and given a six-months jail sentence, sus­ pended on condition that he leave town. Jennings was involved in a re­ cent truck theft here. News Notes Of Our 4-H Clubs By Carleen Richardson The Melrose Rainbow 4-H club held a meeting Nov. 28 a t th e school auditorium. We were given our material for next year’s pro­ jects. Further plans were made on our Christmas record hop. The program committee will meet at the school Friday night to plan our years program. The members of this committee are Lynn Buyan, Lee Wilhelm, Nicky DeLeon, Ju- unita DeLeon and three leaders— Frances Richardson, Dorothy Wal­ ker and Fred McCleery. Frank Archer served refreshments and we sang songs. off intersection of Bannack and Idaho streets to greet youngsters and distribute treats. To Open Nights The Dollar Days event will pro­ vide shoppers an opportunity to complete their Christmas buying well ahead of the holiday rush— and at special, reduced prices on numerous items. Stores displaying Christmas merchandise will remain open until 9 p.m, this Friday for shoppers’ convenience. Evening hours are also sched­ uled for Fridays, Dec. 14 and 21, and Saturday, Dec. 22. Add to Spirit Christmas shoppers will discover an abundance of holiday glitter both within and without the local business houses. Street decorations have been placed throughout the commercial section and 150 additional colored bulbs for the corner Christmas trees were received this week and will be installed for the weekend festivities. Chamber members devoting last Sunday to arranging the street decorations were Leo Williams, Harry Andrus, Jay Beager, John Carr, Ron Bergeson and son, John Markovich, Leonard Day, Joe Broderick, Ben Hazeltine and Sam Landon. Young Men Must Register for .Draft After 18th Birthday Beaverhead'County young men are reminded that\ they must re­ gister with their draft board at Dillon within five days after reaching their 18th birthday. The locaLboard’s headquarters are located in the Bureau of Land Management 1 building and are open Mpndays through Fridays from 8 a.m..tò 12 noon. The board is comprised of How­ ard Morse, chairman; Joe Ca groll and Roy Forrester. Mrs. Margaret Thompson serves- as office clerk. The Daily Tribune £has some very nice magnifying glasses for reading and for carrying in the pocket for field use. Today's Bible Thought \Jesus said, If God were, your Father, you would love'-M e:'foe.I proceeded forth and came from God.\ (John 8:42). -------------------------------------------- - — Hospital Motes Barrett Hospital Admitted: Marie Adolph, Lima; J. D. Engle, Twin Bridges. ( Butte St. James Community Dismissed: Michael E, Temple­ ton, Dillon. BCH S Band to Give Concert Here Tonight The Beaverhead County High School band, under the direction of Dave Wilson, will present its first concert of the season this eve­ ning at 8 o’clock in the high school auditorium. Featured soloists will be Ethel Nygren, baritone; Bob Bowring, clarinet; and Jack Bramsman, trombone. Vigilante Boy Scout Council Is Conducting Membership Campaign Although the Vigilante Council-»a gain of 11.6%. Cub Scouting has will serve over 4,000 boys during 1962, the actual net number of boys registered on Dec. 31. is the figure reported to Congress. Xocal parents and leaders have bèén asked to register allnew boys before Christmas. In addition’ to sending each boy a Registration Certificate, the Vigilante Council provides Bobcat pins for each hew Cub Scout and Tenderfoot badges for the new Boy Scouts. Exploring, the high school age branch of Scouting, is the fastest growing program in America. It leads the Vigilante Council with gaine^ 10 percent for the year, Boy Scouts currently being re­ cruited as a part of the Astronaut John Glenn “Go Roundup” are ex­ pected to boost gains in that phase of Scouting to well over' ten per­ cent this year, according to Ur­ ban L. Roth, Butte, Council organ­ ization chairman. Vigilante Council expects to win its second national Rural Scouting Award in a row and continue , its four year record of leading the state of Montana in membership growth. 'Retired' Land Opened to Selective Uses Land retired from production under the Conservation Reserve program now may be used for cer­ tain purposes without the viola­ tion of the contract, R. J. McKen­ na, Bozeman, chairman of the Ag­ ricultural Stabilization and Con­ servation State committee, has announced. McKenna explained that, even though the contract signers charge fees for the use of the Conserva­ tion acreage, the following uses of the land will be permitted without constituting a contract violation: (1) Fishing and hunting enter­ prises, except the production of fish and game for commercial marketing; (2) camping, exclud­ ing permanent trailer courts; (3) picnicking; i (4) boating; (5) rid­ ing; (6) hiking; and (7) swim­ ming. • The following’ additional uses will be permitted provided the con­ tract signers do not charge or re­ ceive compensation foe. such uses: (1) Community sports and ath­ letic activities;. (2) carnivals and fairs; (3) meeting sites , for reli­ gious, cultural, and educational groups; (4) landing areas for use by civil air patrol or noncommer­ cial flying; (5) parades; and (6) military maneuvers. Part of Ruby River Opened For Fishing The Montana Fish and Game De­ partment Tuesday said a portion of the Ruby River in Madison County from the outlet of Ruby Dam to its confluence with the Beaverhead River will be open to fishing all winter. The department said the waters will be open from Dec. 8, 1962 to May 18, 1963, Regular limits and regulations will apply. Bostwick Denied New Trial For Damages (Montana Standard) • A motion for a new trial in a $450,000 personal injury suit was denied in local district court Tues­ day by Judge Victor H. Fall of Helena. Virgil W. Bostwick of Dillon, the plaintiff, was denied damages by a district court jury, which found in favor of the defendant Butte Mo­ tor Co. Bostwick alleged a faulty automobile repair job resulted in his injuries. Jane Selway Circle will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o’clock at the Methodist church and Iva McAdam and, Innes Morrison will be hostesses. CHRISTMAS PROGRAM The Women’s Association of the First Presbyterian church will meet in the church parlors Thurs­ day afternoon at 2. The Christmas program “The Cradle, The Cross and The Crown” will be presented with Susan Davis, Sandy Talt and Dennis Bums participating. Mrs. Doris Holland is in charge, Mary Circle is hostess. ■ \ Scrapbooks and photo albums at The Dally Tribune. The Daily Tribune has Webster’s new collegiate dictionaries as ad­ vertised in Life and Reader’s Di­ gest. • 1 SHOPPING DAYS LEFT CHRISTMAS SEALS fight Tfl and Other RESPIRATORY DISEASES

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 05 Dec. 1962, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.