The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on June 1, 1976 · Page 4
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 4

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Kalispell, Montana
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Tuesday, June 1, 1976
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Page 4
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Jun* 1, 1978 Th» D*Hy Hit* Uk«, KtllipeN, Montana Hettick has exhibit at A -wry interesting display of Hartey HetUck's photographic work will be on display beginning tomorrow it the Hoduday Center for the Arts. The wort displayed is focused around the major Pow Wow celebrations of the seven reservations in Montana. 'Ait the photographs in the exhibition are untitled and . are not for sale. To accomplish the task of photographing the major reservations, Hettick had to spend one summer traveling from reservation to reservation taking hundreds of pictures. 'the Pow Wow will vary according to the tribe, hut similarities exist in all of them. The old ways are in- tegrated with the new and are seen in the forms'of rock bands, beauiy contest, carnivals, beer gardens and contest dancing for prize money. "I wanted to capture as many cultural anachronisms as possible." "With these photographs I hope to shed some light on the numerous forces which work against the Indian as he attempts to recapture and hold onto what is left of his almost muted heritage," Hettick said. His main goal was to portray the frailties which prevail today in the attitudes and concepts about the American Indian and to dispel many of the myths surrounding the "Noble Red Man." From I860 until 1968 Hetiick h*d done fre* lance wort which Included political campaigns by traveling with candidates and photograp! ing them for teleivslon and newspaper advertisements. He has worked for the State Travel Department by photographing various subjects of Interest to tourists which were used OB state maps and in promotional material. He also has done extensive portrait work with weddings, baby pictures and has been involved in the field of industrial, commercial, public relations, travel and photo features, In 1968 Hettick became a staff photographer for the Mlssoullan. His duties include spot news coverage, sports, and feature photography. The other featured exhibits for June are woodcarvings by Robert Windauer of Columbia Falls and watercolors by Richard Scringer of Libby. New hours are available at the Hockaday with Retired Senior Volunteers donating their time to enable the center to be open from U:SM p m Sunday beginning Juen 13. The weekly schedule is from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Exhibits are made possible in part by the Montana Arts Council through a giant from the National Endowment for the Arts. Title VII lunch menu PANCAKE HOUSE WHITEFISH WEDNESDAY: Meat loaf, mashed potatoes and gravy, carrots, roll with butter, pears, milk, tea or coffee. THURSDAY: Baked chicken, mashed potatoes and gravy, peas, roll with butter, strawberries, milk, tea or coffee. FRIBAY: Tuna casserole, baked potato, tossed salad witrfdressing, roll with butter, cherry pie, milk, te.'j or cofrek ST. MATTHEW'S KAUSPELL WEDNESDAY: Beef-a-roni, French cut beans, jello with fruit, bread and butter, orange juice, apricots, milk, coffee or tea. THURSDAY: Oven chicken, mashed potatoes and gravy, whole kernel corn, cranberries, bread and butter, peaches, milk, tea or coffee. FRIDAY: Grilled beef patties, potatoes, carrots, bread with butter, fruit cup, milk, tea or coffee. The nutrition program in Columbia Falls for people 60 years old and over is moving into the old Jensen Lumber Company at 228 N. Nucleus in Columbia Falls. It is the same building as the Klothes Kloset, which the church women purchased. The meals will be served Monday, Wednesday and Friday beginning Wednesday at 1 p.m. Reservations are mandatory the day before and you may call Anne Thomas at 892-5438. Reservations are needed since the meals are catered from the Pines Cafe to the Jensen's building. Free transportation is provided by volunteers and interested people may call Mrs. Thomas at 892-5438 for a ride. Students make quilt Teresa Larkey and David Wilfaer show a quilt the students of the sixth, seventh and eighth grade classes of Kila School made for their Bicentennial project. The quilt was given to Dee Brown during a classroom drawing. events Harley Hettick talks with Tom Brown of Ronan during his tour of Montana reservations- (Copyrighted photo) HARRIET COTTET named president Harriet Cottet was installed as president of the ladies Auxiliary to Post 2252 during their May meeting with Betty Johnson, state president, as installing officer. Installing conductress was Jean Hollenback, state secretary, with Elaine Miller as assistant conductress. Other officers installed were Helen Hahn, senior vice-president; Ava Walthers, junior vice president; Ruth Fields, chaplian; and Alice Tuma, conductress. Aslo, Audrey Hutchinson, treasurer; Martha Steel, guard; Mrs. Johnson, three year trustee; Jean Baldick, secretary and Lillian Baser, patriotic instructor. Mollie Sedgewick, historian; Hazel McLean, color bearer; Esther Mclntrye, |2; Selma Weed, |3; Dorothy Darrow, |4; Marge Herington, flag Dearer; Nella McDaniel, banner bearer; Violet Rinsum, musician; and Nora Schilling, assistant secretary. TUESDAY M e n ' s B a r b e r s h o p Chorus, Epworth United Methodist Church,. 7:30 p.m. · - . ;.»; ·. , -····.· . .-.= "· V.F.W. Auxiliary to 2252, Sons of Norway Hall, 8 p.m. WEDNESDAY Past Matrons Club, Adah Chapter 17, Order of Eastern Star, Masonic Temple, 1:15 p.m. P a r e n t s W i t h o u t Partners, Country Kitchen, 6:30 p.m. Tops Mt. 184, Episcopal Church - Dicky .Hall, 7 p.m. THURSDAY United Presbyterian Women, church parlor, 1:30 p.m. Elks Ladies, Elks Club, 1:30 p.m. K a l i s p e l l A m e r i c a n Legion and Auxiliary, Legion Hall, installation, 8 p.m. growing older by harold blumenfeld Frivolous studies waste money ·* We who depend mostly on benefit checks for our living expenses often feel panicky as we read the scary reports that the Social Security system may soon go into the red. Various solutions are mentioned as ways to keep the system solvent -- increasing Social Security payroll taxes, cutting back on Medieare- Medicaid, welfare, food stamps and school lunches. I believe I speak for many in my generation in that we are opposed to an increase in Social Security taxes where it would hurt younger people in the lower income brackets. And we support the continuance of other programs which now appear to face a cut back. We realize the executive and legislative branches of our government are dealing with a national budget which runs into billions of dollars. We want to help. We're patriotic enough to give up our butter (or margarine) to buy bullets. t But -- so much money is wasted on frivolous projects. . We should be indebted to Sen. William Proxmire (D., Wise.) who has been our watchdog in Congress and has exposed the use of taxpayers money for ridiculous government programs. Surely we must have all heard about the senator uncovering the funding of S350.000 to study the flight of frisbees. And here are more dillies which I've heard or read about recently: It may have been deep concern with the ecology that inspired spending $80.000 for a zero gravity toilet and another $23,000 for environmental testing'of the new ,. bathroom throne. But another $30,000 of taxpayers money was flushed away to produce a comic film , about toilets Was it a '.vaiU of money to conduct these animals studies?: $6.000 to study Polish bisexual frogs, $20,000 to study blood types of Polish Zlotnika pigs. $5,MO to learn about Yugostovian intertidal crabs. $20,000 to investigate the ierman cockroach, $36,000 to find out how finches learn to sing, $8,100 to see how apes swing from trees, $20,000 to listen to the mating calls of Central American toads, $250,000 to study the genetic makeup of salamanders and $102,000 to find out how fish act when they are drunk. This could drive us all to drink. That's just part of what our government is doing to learn what's happening in the Animal Kingdom. But they're also conducting studies of .the Human Race. More than a million dollars has been used to study the effects of marijuana, with a good part of this money spent to determine the effects of the weed on the sex lives of college students. A tidy sum of $142,000 was set aside to determine that most injuries in the bathroom are caused by falls in tubs and showers, $57,800 to study the physical characteristics of airline stewardesses, $117,000 for salaries of a Board of Tea Tasters, $71,000 to compile a history of comic books, $5,000 for an analysis of varnish used on violins,$66,000 to investigate the social life of Koreans living in Japan and $19,300 to find out why children fall off tricycles. And, perhaps as part of our foreign aid program or good neighbor policy, $70,000 was spent to study the smell of Australian aborigines and $28,361 for a measuring device for this project, $17,000 for a dry cleaning plant to spruce up the robes of B*douins in Africa and $34,3H for a potato chip machine in Morocco. It isn't only the poor farmer who has been paid for not growing things on his farmland. The Ford Motor Co. was given $14,000 for not planting wheat, and $68#00 was paid to the Queen of England for not planting cotton on her plantation in Mississippi. Another $121,000 was funded to find out why people say "ain't." Now ain't that somethin'! JUNE FA8WC SALE unbleached muslin * prints % n prints · · v.r .'· '.,-· *~ .- · ... 1.;.- ... · Great for everything from ethnic blouses to curtains. 100% cotton. Machine wash - 38" wide REGULARLY .69 A Y A R D YARD * The best selection of'prints in town. Great for dresses blouses. * * Polyesters - Cottons - Blends Machine wash - Tumble dry 45" wide 99 J f Y . YARD · A- · fr · summer prints 'n solids HUGE SELECTION OF BETTER FABRICS! Select from a tremendous,assortment of floral prints. There's crepe, satin finish, pongee and many, many mere to see. Polyester - Nylon Cotton/Polyester blends Machine wash - Tumble dry - 45" wide REGULARLY S1.98 A Y A R D 1 26 YARD solid color double knits DRESSY SPORTY Wide selection of styles, colors and designs including florals and novelties. Great for comfortable sportswear outfits. Polyesters Blends - 58" wide Machine wash - Tumble dry REGULARLY S3.98 A YARD 1 48 YARD HOUSE » eduioyi fatf qualify Jabuci 'n ttotio*tl LOCATED IN THE GATEWAY WEST MALL Kalispell Ph. 756-29*4

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