The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, January 04, 1963, Image 1

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Montana Historical ìiÌBrhJ^ $10,944 in State Funds Slated for County Schools HELENA — Superintendent of Public Instruction Harriet Miller announced that State Classroom Unit Assistance funds to be dis­ tributed to schools next week un­ der a temporary law enacted by the 1961 Legislature will amount to $125.80 per classroom unit. A classroom unit, she explained, is based on a regular, full-time qualified teacher. Under the law, one-teacher rural schools will re­ ceive 5125-80 each. The laregst school systems, which ard'in Bill­ ings and Great Falls, will receive approximately 570,000 each. Miss Miller explained that three counties — Wibaux, Fallon and Rosebud—will receive no class­ room unit assistance at all, be­ cause of legal provisions denying classroom unit assistance to dis­ tricts not receiving state school equalization money, another form of state aid. Of the $855,671.64 to be distrib­ uted, one-half will go to the ten most populous counties and the other half to 43 counties, Miss Miller said. Under the program, Beaverhead County schools will receive $10,- 944.43. Skiing Conditions \Good\ at Rainy Dillon Ski Club officials an­ nounce conditions are good at the Rainy Mountain Ski Area, west of Dillon, with an 18-inch base on the runs. The lodge, concessions, tows and lifts will be in operation Saturday and Sunday from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and all roads to the area are plowed and open. Cowboys1 P ayoff Is $34,976 in Dallas Bowl Rodeo DENVER, January 2—The first annual Cotton Bowl Rodeo,' at Dal­ las, Tex., hosted 318 cowboy con­ testants and paid out, a total of $34,976 prize money, State Fair of Texas, officials said today. More than 35,000 persons paid to see the 5-day contest. Biggest money winner at the Cotton Bowl rodeo was Sherman Sullins, of Oakdale, Calif., who scored for $2,024 in steer wrest­ ling. Other event winners were, V. A. Palmer, Trinidad, Colo., saddle bronc riding, $1,033; Buck Ruther­ ford, Lenapah, Okla., bareback bronc riding, $1,229; Eddie Con­ way, Globe, Ariz., bull riding, $1,467; and Marvin Cantrell, Brownwood, Tex., calf roping, $2,- 003. Reigning world champion calf roper, Dean Oliver, Boise, Ida., failed to find the paywindow. The Cotton Bowl rodeo also hosted 1962’s title playoffs in girls barrel racing. Sherry Combs, Che- cotah, Okla., was named the cham­ pion with $7,898 in winnings for the year. Reynold*, Davis Place Benny Reynolds and Shawn Da­ vis both picked up go-around mon­ ey in the event. Reynolds, 1961 all-around champ had a tie for fourth in saddle bronc riding in the first go-around but suffered an injured hand Sat­ urday when his horse, “ Eight Ball” fell on him. The injury was not believed serious. Davis, the former intercollegiate saddle bronc champ from' Western Montana College, tied for the lead in that event during the second go-around Friday night and had a tie for fourth in Sunday's action. VOLUME NUMBER 1 DILLON, MONTANA FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1963 NO. 29 Mann Receives Lieutenant's Bars Peace Corps Seeks Applications for 1963 Assignments The Peace Corps needs former 4-H Club members and leaders for 1963 assignments and is now accepting applications. The National 4-H Club Founda­ tion, Washington, D. C., operates certain projects under contract with the Peace Corps. Currently more than 50 4’Hers are serving in 4-H Peace Corps projects in Brazil and Venezuela. The Founda­ tion anticipates working with the Peace Corps in filling special needs in other projects. A Peace Corps assignment is for two years. Training periods are held throughout the year. Appli­ cants must be at least 18 years old. Interested persons should write or visit the local County Extension Office as soon as possible for in­ formation and application forms. HIST()R i O al society O F M O N T A N A H elena Mrs. B. Gilmore Succumbs to Extended Illness Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Brundage Chapel for Mrs. Beatrice Watters Gilmore, 69, lifelong resident of this area who passed away Thurs­ day evening in Barrett Hospital following an extended illness. The Rev. William Holland will officiate at the final rites and in­ terment will be in the family plot at Mountain View cemetery. Mrs. Gilmore was born Febru­ ary 8, 1893, while her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Fellows of Mel­ rose, were visiting in England. She attended the Feeley school and Salmon, Idaho, school and had resided at Dillon since 1922. Mrs. Gilmore was a professional cook and had been employed at Barrett Hospital for many years until ill health forced her retire­ ment. She was a member of the Pres­ byterian ChurJisb/ VFW Auxiliary and the Rebekah Lodge. Surviving are two sons and > daughters-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Watters of Dillon, and Mr. and Mrs. James Leacock of Gar­ rison; and five grandchildren. BOZEMAN— 'Mrs. Theodore E. Mann of Dillon, pins gold bars on the shoulders of h e r son, Robert E . M a n n , a t commissioning ceremonies held recently at Montana State College. The new army second lieutentant is a December graduate at the college and ob­ tained his commission through ROTC. Musician Posts $160 Bond Here Donald Standish, a transient musician, posted $160 bond Thurs­ day night in police court on charges of drunk driving and driv­ ing without a license. He was arraigned before Justice Richard Later. Hospital Motes Twelfth Night Party, Popular Armstead Event, Is Discontinued The Twelfth Night party and dance, an annual Armstead event for the past 28 years, has been discontinued and will not be held this Saturday night as previous­ ly planned. The movement of many area people, resulting from the East Bench Project, was cited as the chief reason for the discontin­ uance. A history of this popular coun­ ty feature will be carried at a later date in the Tribune-Exam­ iner. By W M C E Weather Station Thursday. High 48, low 30. Today: Low 13. Prediction: Partly cloudy, cool­ er. Slightly warmer Saturday. Year ago: High 42, low 31. Dillon Rebekahs will meet at 1:30 at the Odd Fellows Hall to attend the funeral of Sister Bea­ trice Gilmore. Holiday visitors at the George Gosman home were Mrs. Gosman's mother, Mrs. Laura Fitzpatrick of Missoula, and Miss Barbara Flanagan of Las Vegas, Nev., daughter of Mrs. Gosman. Seaman William J. Sanborn spent the holidays' here with his parent^, Mr. and Mrs. Byron San­ born. lie returned Thursday to Great Lakes Training Station, 111., where he is enrolled in the Naval electronics school. Legion Auxiliary to Meet Monday Evening The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Monday at 8 p.m. in the Legion Hall with Gold Star moth­ ers and eligible Auxiliary members especially urged to attend as the unit’s guests. Any mother, wife, sister or daughter is eligible to join the Auxiliary if a male member of their family is a paid up member of the Legion, officials said, or if a male member of the family saw service with U. S. forces and has since died. In the latter case, he need not have been a Legionnaire in order for his family members to qualify for Auxiliary member­ ship. A special program is being ar­ ranged for Monday's meeting by the committee in charge. • Dillon firemen were summoned Thursday noon to the Carl Meine ranch, north of Dillon, where a brush fire threat was quickly quelled. All occasion address books $1. Tribune-Examiner. A memorial plaque commemor­ ating the nomination of Dwight D. Eisenhower has been placed In the Hall of Presidents at Gettys­ burg, Pa. The name of Wayne Montgomery, Republican National Delegate from Montana, will be In­ scribed in bronze on this mem­ orial. DON’T STORE ’EM; TURN ’EM INTO CASH — IT'S EASY Every day we hear how Tri­ bune-Examiner want ads bring results. It is one of the most interesting columns we publish. Turn those many articles stored around the home into cash. You will be surprised how people want them. It’s natural to put them In the attic or basement, figuring you rtay want them someday, bqt once out of sight, they are quickly forgotten. .Look them over and give a Tri­ bune-Examiner want ad a trial. Mrs. Charles (Ginny) Davis has returned home from Mayo Broth­ ers’ Clinic at Rochester, Minn., and is now much improved follow­ ing her critical illness. A New Year’s Day family reun­ ion was held at the William Mu- lar home here with the following guests present: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wiggins of Whitehall, parents of Mrs. Mular; her three brothers, Claude of the El Toro Marine Base in California, Steve of Santa Clara, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Huber and daughter of Santa Clara; Mrs. John Orr, a sister of Mrs. Wig­ gins; and Mr. and Mrs. Matt Orr. Driver Examinations Here Each Wednesday The Montana Highway Patrol has announced that driver li­ cense examinations will be con­ ducted each Wednesday this . month at the courthouse. Applicants are urged to con­ tact the examiner between 8 and 11 a.m. or from 1 to 4 p.m. Barrett Hospital Admitted: Elizabeth Cottom, Dillon; Victoria Murphy, Great Falls. Dismissed: James Sorenson, Ross Harkness, John Sanner Sr., Dillon; Bill Dykeman, Melrose. Silver Bow General, Butte Dismissed: Louis Kambich, Dil­ lon. St. James Community, Butte Admitted: Lemoine James, Dil­ lon. Dismissed: Mrs. Larry Danielson and son, Mrs. Angelina Holland, Dillon. Holiday visitors at the Dr. James Short home included Mrs. Short’s brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Case of Spokane; the W. B. Gardners of Seattle and the F. M. Crooks of Portland. Mrs. Case and Mrs. Gardner are sisters of Mrs. Short. Carl Robertson Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Robertson, and Rus­ sell Tysdal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Tysdal, will return Monday to Montana State College in Boze­ man after spending the holidays here with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. D Hawkins of Hon­ olulu, Hawaii, spent the holidays here with Mrs. Hawkin’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cardwell. They left this morning for Billings where they will board a plane for the re­ turn trip to Hawaii, where Mr. Hawkins is associated with the California Packing Co. Mrs. Haw­ kins, the former Sally Cardwell, teaches at Punahou private school in Honolulu. Tips Offered on Storage Of Christmas Decorations When the Christmas tree comes down, up comes the problem of finding a \home” for its trappings. Although the job of removing and stowing away the tinsel and trimmings is an un-festive post­ holiday chore, it can be accom­ plished quickly and efficiently with a few simple storage pieces that will make next season’s decorat­ ing ritual easier and merrier. Containers normally used for food make ideal storage places for the tree decorations, according to Violet Hackim, home adviser for the F. W. Woolworth Co. For in­ stance, covered plastic refrigera­ tor \crispers” come in assorted sizes and are handy for holding the sets of lights, collapsible tree stand and the sturdier, larger orn­ aments. Fragile decorations will be safe in plastic ice Cube trays, one to each compartment, to prevent chipping or breaking. The plastic containers are transparent, giving them the added advantage of at- a-glance stocktaking for the home­ maker before the 1963 holiday preparations. For dust-free storage of strings of beads, lengths of ribbons, tiny metal ornament hangers and other odds and ends, Miss Hackim rec­ ommends plastic jewel boxes with hinged covers. These, she says, eliminate the headache of un­ scrambling the tangle they usually create when jumbled together in a single box.

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 04 Jan. 1963, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.