The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, January 07, 1963, Image 1

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Montana Historical Librai1/ Western Lists Schedule for Adult Classes The Adult Education Division of Western Montana College an­ nounces the following schedule of evening classes at the college for Winter Quarter. On Monday evenings, beginning January 7 in Room 304, Dr. Joseph J. S. Feathers will present Educa­ tion 570, Philosophy of Education for 3 credits at 7 p.m. This will be an advanced course dealing with the various philosophies of educa­ tion including study of the great leaders and important movements in the development of modern edu­ cation. ' Professor Blanche McManus will present English 476, Literature of the Victorian Period, on Tuesday evenings beginning January 8 in Room 105 at 7 p.m. This course will be for 3 credits and it will be a consideration of the poetry and prose of the major Victorian writ­ ers. Wednesday evenings, a gradu­ ate course will be offered by the Art Department. Professor Mary B. Emerick, head of the depart­ ment, will offer Art 591 Seminar for 2 credits at 7 p.m. beginning Wednesday, Jan. 9 in Room 311. On Thursday evenings, Professor Lawrence A. Walker will present Education 540, The Teacher and Curriculum Construction, for 3 credits in- Room 111, beginning January 10 a t 7 p.m. This will deal with teacher initiative in curricu­ lum change, social, economic and political changes affecting the curriculum, educational purposes and subject matter selection. Adult Education classes are of­ fered for $8.00 per credit. Regis­ trants are asked to pay their fees at the first meeting of the class if possible and they must be paid by the third meeting. Further information on the pro­ gram may be obtained from John Cumming, Director of Adult Edu­ cation at the College, phone 683- 2351, Ext. 56. VOLUME NUMBER 1 DILLON, MONTANA MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 1963 NO. 30 Donors Will Receive Free Luncheon Red Cross Blood Drawing Scheduled Tuesday at Elks Hall, Quota Set at 60 Pints F i r e m e n S u b d u e S e r i o u s T h r e a t a t J o n e s R a n c h Firemen were called Friday eve­ ning to the J. Lester Jones ranch on East Kentucky street when fire was discovered in the walls and up­ stairs of the ranch home. The threat was subdued follow­ ing one-hour efforts of the fire­ men, Chief A1 Simon said, but con­ siderable damage was reported in the three upper rooms. Some per­ sonal belongings were also lost when the fire got into a clothes closet. Source of the fire was not dc termined. Tonight—7 p.m.: Knights of Co­ lumbus vs COP Construction, Jes­ se’s Body Shop vs Dillon Hotel, State Bank vs Zook; Construction, Farm Bureau vs Club J&r. 9 p.m.: Coast to Coast vs Roberts Foods, Prudential Life vs Gosmah Drug, Tash Ranchers vs Dillon Tribune, Paul’s Chevrolet 'vs Big Dipper. Tuesday, 9 p.m’ — Campbell’s Garage vs Mirror Bar, Swede's Bar vs-Bair’s Service, Reiny’s Col­ lege Service vs Hoeming Texaco, Glen Ranchers vs Tri-State Miner­ als. Wednesday, 7 p.m. — Ned-Eva vs Great Falls, Metlen Hotel vs Oasis, Harvey Bros, vs Darigold. 9 p.m.: State Bar vs Mountain View, Shaffer’s Bakery vs Eliel’s, Glen Rancherettes vs McCrack­ en’s, Lions Den vs Mike’s Texaco. Thursday — 8:30 p.m.: Antlers vs Hoofs, Spikes vs Homs, Old Stags vs Teeth, Hides vs Bucks. U P F i r e m a n D i e s in S l e e p a t L i m a Paul R. Hamm, a fireman for the Union Pacific Railroad, was found dead in his hotel room at Lima Monday morning. Officials said he apparently passed away during his sleep. Survivors include his wife, Edith, of Pocatello, Idaho. The Weather B & M Association To Hold Annual Meet Wednesday The recently-organized B & M Marketing Association will hold its first annual meeting Wednesday, Jan. 9, in the high school Vo-Ag building here, beginning at 8 p. m., with President Ralph Duffner of Sheridan presiding. The organization’s 1963 program: will be planned and proposed amendments to the constitution discussed and voted upon. The B & M Marketing Associa­ tion was established to serve far­ mers and randhers in Beaverhead, Madison and adjoining counties. All interested residents of these areas are invited and urged to at­ tend the Wednesday meet. Richard Wenger returned Sun­ day to Carroll College where he is a student after visiting at the home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. Jules Wenger. Other visitors in­ cluded Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wen­ ger and family from Columbia Falls. See the Tribune-Examiner elusive line-stationery. ex- By WMCE Weather Station Sunday: High 45, low 17. Today: Low 16. Prediction: Mostly cloudy with scattered rain or snow, cooler. Year ago January 7, 1962: High 47, low 28, moisture .03. The; new year’s first quarterly Red Cross blood drawing will be held Tuesday in the Dillon Elks Hall from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mrs. Darlene Poundstone, county blood chairman, said today, with the quota set a t 60 pints. Co-sponsoring the drawing will be the Beaverhead County Farm Bureau, whose members will di­ rect the recruiting of rural area donors. A free luncheon for all donors will be prepared and served by the Bureau’s women, President J. E. Selway and Women's Chairman Ann Hirschy have announced. Last Drawing Short The county fell far short of its quota in the last drawing, Mrs. Poundstone noted, and with the Farm Bureau’s assistance it is hoped to exceed the 60-pint goal Tuesday and offset the past deficit in this all-important program. 1 “We’re urgently soliciting all county residents—both city and rural—to donate a pint of blood Tuesday,” Mrs. P o u n d s t o n e stressed. “The vital necessity of this program to all Beaverhead people cannot be over-estimated. Its future depends on your re­ sponse.” Dillon doctors and nurses will be present to assist the Bureau members with the drawing. St. James Guild will meet Thursday, Jan. 10, at 2 o’clock in the Guild hall with Mrs. J. H. Gilbert as hostess. Mrs. Marie Carlson is a patient at St. Patrick’s Hospital in Mis­ soula. For friends wishing to send cards, her room number is 417. Home Arts Demonstration Club will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2 o’clock at the home of Mrs. Bob Wright, 304 S. California, with Mrs. Bill Koeneke as co-hostess. Roll call will be payment of dues. Members are to bring cartoons on Highway Safety. Better Homes Club will meet Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 9, at 2 p.m. at the home of Lillian Fid­ ler. The lesson on Safety will be given by project leaders. Dues will be collected in response to ioll call which will be “Near Accidents I Have Had.\ Dr, and Mrs. R. D. Curry re­ turned Saturday from a holiday trip in the East. They visited their son, Capt. William H. Curry, and family at Washington, D. C., and son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John G. Kristian a t Pennsau- ken, N. J. Carbon Monoxide Poisoning Poses Dangerous Threat By Merle M. Lyda Carbon monoxide poisoning is a winter hazard that must be guard­ ed against. One of the most common causes of monoxide poisoning is warming up a car or tractor inside a build­ ing. When an engine must be warmed up, the only safe way is to open the doors of the building, or better yet back the machine outside for the warmup. Carbon monoxide gas gives no warning since it cannot be seen or felt. Nevertheless, it is lethal. It first makes the victim drowsy, then unconscious and death will result if the stricken person does not get fresh air. Monoxide poisoning may also oc­ cur when people sit in a parked car with the engine running and the windows closed, especially if the car has a defective exhaust sys­ tem. Carbon monoxide may also be produced by stoves or furnaces stoked for the night and too sharply dampered. It’s a good pre­ caution to be sure the home has plenty of air circulation at night to prevent asphyxiation. New Postage Rates Go in . Effect Today Postmaster Harry Andrus re­ minds residents to make sure they place the proper postage on their letters beginning today, when the new postage rate goes into effect. Postage rates for first class let­ ters will increase from 4 cents to 5 cents an ounce. Air mail letters will cost 8 cents an ounce instead of 7. First class post cards will re­ quire 4 cents instead of 3, and air mail cards will go from 5 to 6 cents. Andrus reminder wasn’t all on the black side. He said the Post Office Department has dropped the extra charge of 1 cent for stamp booklets containing the 5- cent and 8-cent denominations. The booklets will be sold at their face values of $1 and $2, respec­ tively. In addition, the booklets will contain a handy postage chart on the inside cover. Andrus warned that insufficient postage will be penalized by col­ lection from the addressee or by returning the letter to the sender. He advised against risking such delays. By the wayl Do you still date your chocks 19629 ' SOCI’E'T^- Q r u i O ' - l T A N A H E L E N A *Ex-Dillon Rancher Suffers Fatal Attack in Utah Word was received here Sat­ urday of the sudden death of El­ don Kirby, former Dillon area rancher who suffered a fatal heart attack Friday evening at Logan, Utah. He was about 42 years of age. Funeral services will be con­ ducted Tuesday at 1 p.m. in the Oneida Stake House at Preston, Idaho, and burial will be in the Preston cemetery. Mr. Kirby was bom in Preston. He married Tressa Kofoed in 1939 at Logan, Utah, and the couple moved to Dillon ’ in 1951 and en­ gaged in ranching north of this city. They had moved to Logan last fall. Survivors include the widow, a daughter Shawna and son Jimmy, all of Logan; a married daughter, Colleen, now living near Tremon- ton, Utah; four brothers, including Verl, a former Dillon area resident now at Logan; two sisters in Ida­ ho; and brother-in-law, Reese Ko­ foed of Dillon. Hospital Motes Centennial Decals on Sale by Dillon Jaycees Colorful «locala promoting tho 1964 Montana Centennial Cele­ bration are now on sale by the Dillon Jayceeé, sale chairman Jim Flynn’ announced today. «The decals are available in either 25-cent or one-dollar sizes and receipts are earmarked for, support of the centennial's many projects. Barrett Hospital Birth: Mr. and Mrs. Lemoine James, Dillon, boy, Jan. 6. Admitted: Barbara Swetish, Reilly Scott, Roy McNinch, Dillon; Polly Jo Knox, Dell. Dismissed: David Olson, Carol Ann Buell, Frank Berta, Dillon; Margaret Cummings, Argenta; John Casey, Gerlack, Nev. Butte Silver Bow Dismissed: Howard Babcock, Dil­ lon. Bufte St. James Community Admitted: Eva Lou Hyatt, Wis­ dom; Rela A. Wellborn, Armstead. Dismissed: Mrs. William J. Al­ len and daughter, Walter Featherly Le Moine James, Dillon; Mrs. Rose­ mary Rieber, Glen. J u n i o r R i f le C l u b W i l l E le c t T o n i g h t Dillon’s VFW Junior Rifle Club will elect 1963 officers at tonight’s meeting in the range at the City Hall and all members are urged to be present. The meeting gets under way at 7 p.m. Scores of last week’s shoot were: PRONE—Jay Spehar 46, Jack Dumke 159, Adrian Fowler 172, David Cypher 125, Tim Tayne 109, Mark Luchetti 77, Glen Owen 121. SITTING—Benny Ryan 159, An­ dy Dyka 154. KNEELING — Byron Martinell 153, Roy Hall 150. MEMPHIS, Tenn. (FHTNC) — David S. Shepherd, airman ap­ prentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. John S. Shepherd of Jackson, Mont, was graduated Dec. 7 from Aviation Mechanical Fundamen­ tals School at the Naval Air Tech­ nical Training Center, Memphis, Tenn. The four-week course covers general mathematics, basic ine- chanical skills, and the uses ; of hand and power tools. Shriners Invited To Make Annual Bus Pilgrimage A special bus has been retained by the Southern Montana Shrine Club to transport “nobles” to Butte for the annual meeting and elec­ tion on Wednesday, January 9. All Shrine members are urged to meet in the Andrus Hotel at 5 p.m. with their fez. Mr. Heise Brundage assures a wonderful evening with camel’s milk dispensed on the bus by that able servant, Jack Roberts, a fine prime rib dinner at the Fez Club in Butte, the satisfaction of elec­ ting Beaverhead county’s own Er­ win Christensen as 2nd Ceremonial Master of Bagdad and an early, re­ laxed trip home with all the com­ forts pilgrimaging nobles deserve. Antone Gorshock Succumbs to Extended Illness Antone Gorshock, 75, longtime ranch worker in the Lima - Dell area, died Monday morning at Bar­ rett Hospital. He had been In ill health the past year. Requiem mass will be celebrated Wednesday at 10 a.m. in St. Rose Church with Fr. Bernard Sullivan officiating. Interment will be in Mountain View cemetery. Bom April 11, 1887, Mr. Gor­ shock had been a resident of Beav­ erhead County for many years. He was a longtime employee at the Harold Peterson ranch and recent­ ly had worked at the Harry Hoen- stine and Briggs ranches. Rosary will be recited Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Brundage Chapel. There are no known survivors. Today's Bible Thought “Behold, I stand a t the door, and knock: if any man hear My voice, and open the door, I will come in to him, and will sup with him,,and he with Me.\ (Revelation 3:20). Lloyd Whipple Post Auxiliary 4163 of the VFW will meet Tues­ day evening at 7 o’clock at the IOOF hall. Mizpah Chapter OES will hold a regular meeting Tuesday eve­ ning at 8 o’clock at the Masonic hall. The Dillon Jayceens will meet Tuesday evening at 8 o’clock in the Vigilante Electric Building, Hostesses will be Mrs. John Plutt and Mrs. Jim McEwan. Please call your hostess if you are bringing a guest •/

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 07 Jan. 1963, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.