The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 24, 1957 · Page 2
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 2

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Kalispell, Montana
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Sunday, November 24, 1957
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Page 2
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-2 _THEJNTER LAKE, Sunday, November 24, 1957 At the Movies WILL SUCCESS SPOIL ROCK HUNTER? - Jayne Mansfield and Tony Randall sign autographs in this scene from "Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter?" Wednesday through Saturday at the Liberty. SEA W1FI -- Joan Coflins and Richard Burton search the island shore for food after a shipwreck in "Sea Wife," Sunday through ^Tuesday at 1he Liberty. Will Success Spoil Hunter Is Question for Moviegoers "Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter?" is the question asked .at the Liberty theater, Wednesday through Saturday, but with a comedy as fast-paced and star- studded as this, you probably won't care. Jayne Mansfield, the Texan proof of the claim that what they've got is bigger and better than anywhere else, plays the slightly daffy Hollywood movie lueen in New York. Tony Ran- Bank Debits Show Slight Increase During October B*ank debits In Montana during October were slightly higher than in the comparable 1956 m o n t h , the Federal Reserve Bank reported. For the year to date, debits are up 5 per cent from last year. Bank debits are mostly checks ·gainst depositors' accounts for payment of goods, services and debts; Total bank debits in Montana for October were listed at $444,278,000, compared with $443,783,000 in October, 1956. For the first 10 months of this year the total was $3,831,476,000, compared with 3,659239000 a year ago. Individual cities recorded considerable variations particularly in the October figure. Butte, for example, was down 14 per cent from October, 1956, with.a total of $60,426,000 in bank debits. Laurel was 30 per cent higher than last October with a $2,619,000 total. Other cities, with October bank debit totals and percentage change from a year ago included: ·Billings, $98,499,000, up 4 per cent; Bozeman, $21,646,000, up 24; Great Falls, $75,150,000, down 7; Havre, $13,168,000, down 5; Helena, $45,676,000, up 12; Livingston, $7,738,000, up 9; Miles City, 813,538,000, down 7, and Missoula, $34,687,000, up 4. dall, whom many regard as having the best comedy touch since Jerry Lewis, is cast opposite la Mansfield in the role of an advertising copy writer trying to make Jayne's Hollywood boy friend jealous. Betsy Drake and Joan Blondell also star in the 20th Century-Fox adaptation of George Axelrod's Broadway hit. If you like well- done slapstick and satire, producer-director Frank Tashlin has prepared a battery of sight and situation gags to demonstrate that, "laugh and the world laughs with you." If you don't enjoy this comedy and Jayne Mansfield, you are very likely to be alone. Three men and a nun, thrown together by an accident of war, drift about the Indian Ocean, victims of the sun, thirst, hunger and their own natures. "Sea Wife;" opening today at the Liberty Theater, is the 20th Century-Fox production in color that shows the limitations of human nature and the power of those who possess faith. Joan Collins, Richard Burton, Basil Sydney and Cy Grant portray men and a woman, reduced to their essential natures and responding accordingly to a battle with the sun and the sea and each other. Acclaimed as one of the year's most powerful stories, "Sea Wife," plays at the Liberty through Tuesday. , '75-Year-Olcl' Mother Scouts May Form Mariner Troop Girls interested in a Senior Mariner Scout troop have been asked to meet Monday at 7 p.m. to discuss formation of such a i troop. Interested girls should call SKO-4678 and they will be furnished transportation , to the meeting place. The troop will be for girls interested in water activities, 'camp- Ing and outdoor activities. A girl need not be a scout for membership in the troop, but must pass Senior Scout requirements, be 1417 years old or attending high school, must be proficient in basic knowledge of water skills and must pass a physical examination. Leaders of the troop will be Mrs. Ritchey Ostrom, Mrs. Jack Wallace and Miss Beverly Phillips. At a- meeting Thursday night in the Girl Scout office, leaders of troops of senior age discussed program, requirements and specific activities. Present were Mrs. T, B. Moore, Mrs. Laurence Richards, Miss Connie McCown, Mrs. Ostrom, Miss Phillips and Miss Marie Hubbard. Major aim of the Mariner program is public sei-vice as far as water safety is concerned. MOTHERHOOD AT 75 Is the equivalent in human years of this registered Pomeranian owned by Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Johnson of Kalispeil. Goldie, 10, gave.birfh to her first lifter of pups in five years on Sept. 2 by caesarian operation. After being unconscious for 12 days she began assuming her motherly duties. Both the pups and Gofdie are doing fine, a rarity since one or both usually die under these circumstances. ' JP Reports Highway Chairman Billings Janitor Suggests He Try High Speed ^LTT. BILLINGS .(UP)--A Billings jus-ll would like to please you, I must Watts » 47, was sentenced to 25 P.f* ftf t.TlA nPBPJ* KjaUC tVlA G f a t a «?nnlln n VPflfS 111 tVlA Cfata-. T*te«\»« «t«l.~. \. - Hce of the peace says the State Highway Patrol Board chairman suggested he resign and "go out and drive 75 or 80 miles per hour on the highway until you either kill or m aim. your self or are arrested." Justice,of the Peace E. E. Collins said this was suggested by board chairman Harry L. Burns as a way Collins could succeed in getting a court test of the 65-mlle- per-hour speed limit. The sugges- ;tion, Collins said, was made in a letter from Burns. Collins has claimed the Highway Board's . resolution setting the decline. "You see, you are not the first one who . . . wanted me to go out and kill myself. Some have been more generous than you, they even threatened to assist. limit has no legal force. He added that the letter from Burns was not meant to reflect the ideas of the complete board. In reply, Collins wrote, that "I have your letter suggesting that I go out and kill myself. As much as Equity Supply Wins Ice Cream Prize i^uu me: tiicciiug mu tu itjai'n Equity Supply Co. of Kalispeil about the education program won first place for Its chocolate A '" ct "''' f --"" * "" ' this manner," Collins wrote. Farmers Union Plans Workshop Plans are being made for a one- day workshop for the Flathead County Farmers Union at the IOOF Hall on Dec. 9. The meeting will begin at 10 a.m. and there will .be a. pptluck luncheon at noon. ·; Miss Margaret Bucher and Miss Pat Muir, education director and librarian from the state office In Great Palls, will conduct the classes. All county and local officers and others are urged to attend the meeting and to learn more years in the State Prison after he had earlier pleaded guilty to second degree murder charges In .the shotgun slaying of Mrs. Nach Leds- ma Amdora, 24, early last Sunday morning. , The sentence was pronounced by District Judge Ben H a r w o o d slightly more than five days after the crime was committed. Watts Had told harwood earlier in the -veek that he would plead guilty it ihe original charge was changed from first to second degree murder. Yellowstone County Atty. Joe Buley consented to change the original information and Watts entered his guilty plea. Mrs. Amdora was killed early Sunday moi-ning In Watts' trailer honAe behind a night club west of here where Watts was a janitor. 1 Ice cream during the 22nd annual Dairy Industry Week competition at Montana State College last week. Consolidated Dairies of Ronan won second for butter made with-| out cultures, 'first for aged ched-| dar cheese and first for unaged cheddar cheese. A district meeting of the Farmers Union will be Dec. 16 at Poison. State officers will present several programs at the district meeting. Two Pledged Lloyd 'Tracht, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Tracht, and Kenneth Fordik, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fordik, have been pledged by Sigma Alpha Epsilon at Montana State University in Missoula. Both are 1957 graduates of Flathead County High School. Public Party St. Matthew's Social Club plans a public card party Monday at 8 St. Matthew's recep- Pioneer Dies DEER LODGE UP)--The last surviving member of the Montana Society of Pioneers in Powell County, Bayard T. Manlove, died in a local hospital Friday following a prolonged illness. He was 93. p.m. In the tlon center. Schedule Party SOMERS ILNS) -- The Somers Saddle Club fund-raising committee met on Tuesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hale Thompson and set Dec. 13 as the date for the community card party at the Somers school gymnasium at 8 p.m. Prizes will be awarded at tables for bridge, pinochle and canasta. Tickets will be sold by addle club members. Sandwiches and coffee will be available. Gaveleers Hear Five-Minute Talks Dr. Lester White headed table topics at a meeting of the Gav- aleers Tuesday night. George Ostrom was toastmaster. ·Five minute talks were given by Larry Bjornby, Ed Daigle, and Bob Fehlberg. Howard Hammer was evaluator. Guests were lilyn Vick and William Zweck. Thor Olson of Billiard, Wash., was visiting toastmaster. Material Delay Material fori'the new choir robes of the Bethlehem Lutheran Church was held up so robes will not be ready for the special Thanksgiving services Thursday morning. The robes will be worn for the first time at the Christina's services. Early Deadline Deadline for copy for n e x t Sunday's church page news for The Dally Inter Lake will be Tuesday at 5 p.m., due to the Thanksgiving holiday.' is YOUR BUDGET TIRED Try Super Foods Delicious Steer Beef For Your Locker FRONT QUARTER... .lb. 35c BY THE SIDE ............ lb. .38e HIND QUARTER ....lb. 45c For its size, the falcon is the most powerful bird of prey, that flies, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Esli Sham (formerly called Da- inascus), capital of Syria, Is reputed to be the world's oldest continuously Inhabited city. Get Your PIZZA at Smift/s ... GENUINE "DON PASQUAIE" __ Phene SK 6-6578 S M I T T Y ' S DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT -- featuring Ttlpl. XXX Hool B«« -Highway 1 \Vi Mil*» E*i» item Dawntown KalUpell OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK The Grcitotl Guy In the Wotld !« Jh« Guy Who Takes HU Family Out la Din* One* « W«ek. GU£»T PHOTO-ART *HOP In Kolbpdl -- IT *;: MICHAEL KINDEL 23-month-old son of Mr. and Mri. Klndel, Route 1. YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR BABY NEEDS MacMILLAN · k ' 40 E. Idaho . Ph. $K 6-5576 GET MORE OUT OF LIFE- GO OUT TO A MOVIE! Sun., Mon., Tues. LIBERTY MATINEE TODAY Z:00 EVENING SHOWS 7 9 SHIPWRECK... THEN TOGETHER... SHARINO LIFE, riQHTtfi3 DEStftEIN TH£VASTN£SS Of A WATCKY WltOC/M£SSt. , 5 ^ CinemoScop* · COio* ty D* ivx* JO AN COLLINS -RICHARD BURTON Plus "Lucky Dog' Last Times Tonite EVENING'SHOWS 7 * 8 wrtft of a town In h|» BARBARA HALE-BRAD DEXTER ' * Poison Rotary Hears History Of Scholarship Foundation . POLSON (ILNS) -- "The Rotary Foundation was started for the purpose of fostering projects to promote understanding and friendship b'etween the peoples of different nations," J. Robert Grinde told his fellow Poison Rotarians Wednesday, in a talk explaining the_ organization and history of the Foundation. His talk was supplemented by a discussion by Louis Pratt on the accomplishments of the Foundation. Grinde said that the historical beginning of the Rotary Foundation took place at the international convention at Atlanta, Ga., in 1917, where Arch Klumph, international president, suggested the need for some type of endowment to carry out a great educational service to mankind. The Foundation started with a fund of $700 in 1923. Since then it has grown to the point in 1957 AVith the total contributions amounting to more than $5,200,000. Disbursement are made from income-earned by the fund and the principal remains intact. Two most important projects of the Foundation, Grinde said, are the Rotary Foundation Fellowships for advanced study and Rotary Foundation Research Fellowships. In summarizing the activities, Pratt said that the Fellowships, which provide transportation, education, and living expenses for 1 a year, offer selected graduate students the opportunity to study in a foreign country. The student is expected to apply the benefits of this education to the advancement of International understanding and world peace when he returns to his home country. Since the program was inagurat- ed in 1947, Rotary Foundation wellowships have been awarded to ^53 young men and women living in 61 countries in Europe, Asia,' Africa, the Americas and the islands of the Pacific, for study in 42 countries. The one-year grants average $2,500 each, Pratt said, and total grants since 1947 hav« been in excess of $2,250,000. The fellowships are unique In that with some 9,'500 Rotary Clubs In 105 countries throughout the world, the students are in contact with Rotarians and their families during their year away from home. They attend Rotary meetings, visit homes and places of business and travel as much as possible during school holidays to gain a first-, hand knowledge of the host country. Pratt said that many of these Rotary fellows may well be among tomorrow's leaders. They teach in universities and secondary schools, have entered foreign and domestic services for their governments, have been ordained as ministers of churches of various faiths,, are doing advance research work and are active-in. positions of leadership in diverse business and professional fields. ' At Lackland ROXY Last Time Tonite ONE SHOW ONLY 7:30 SAVAGE HEART OF AFRICA! CONGO CROSSING 1 Technicolor 3te*» 1 VIRGINIA MAYO GEORGE NADER PETER lOttt · PLUS! SOWERS (ILNS) -- Mr. and Mrs. Peter Siderius have received word from their son,' Lt. Jerry Siderius, that he will be stationed at Lackland Air Force Base, Tex- a.° studying navigation for four weeks. Lt, Siderius received his commission When, he graduated from ROTO in June and left for Induction at Lackland Field Nov. 8. Statisticians envision.a U.S. population of 178,500,000 by the time of the 1960 census. DID YOU KNOW THAT you can rent a new NECCHI* Sewing Machine? only A MONTH far HE8 (Jtmanitmllon call er vtili Graham's SERVICE TERMS Phone SK 6*3312 1958 Admiral Television NOW SHOWING D I T LI r v ' r *T B11 N c Y j SK 6-7300 lrv.,.e« Oe.lrr f o , the fUtht.d Oprn Sveningj (, iy j fl Til 0 00 p m O" t«» IdaKa KXLY.TV, SUNDAY · ·· 11:30--Good Morning ll:45L-Prt Preview (I/ 12:00--Professional Football (L) 3:00--Bowling Time ' 4:00--Oral Roberts , 4:30--Song Shop 5:00--Western Roundup S : 92~^* w ? fc Commentary 6:30--Annie Oakley 7.-00--20th Century 8;OO--Lassie (L) 8:30--Bachelor Father (W '9:00--Ed Sullivan Show (L) 10:00--General Electric Theater fL) 10:30--Alfred Hitchcock (L) 11:00--$64,000 Challenge (Li 11:30--What's My Line (L) 12:00-^-ErroI Flynn Theater CHANNEL 4 MONDAY 10*0-- Good. Morning 10:30r-Search for Tomorrow (I) «:«-guifin* Light '(L) ll:00-^Hotel Cosmopolitan 11:15-- Love of Life 2:15-Seqret Storrii £) 2:30--Edge of Night (L) 3:OO^Garry Moore (L) 3:15--Garry Moore (L) 3:30--Godfrey Tim* (L) 4:00--Fun «t Home 4:30-Strlke JfHIch (L) KHQ-TV-Channel 6 · SUNDAY v 8:00-- Christopher Program 3:30-- This Is the Answer 4:00-- Travel Series · 4:30 -- Men Toward the Light 4:45-- Christian Science 5:00-- Wide Wide World' 6:30--Price Is Right 7:00--TV Theatre 8:OO^Bob Hope Show* 9:00--Steve Allen (C)* 10:00--Chevy Show i'C)« 11:00--Loretta Youn/« 11:30--Late Movie "Joe Smith American" , KREM-tV-Channe! 2 ·lafealw ABO Cable Wurw SUNDAY 2:00--Gene Autry 3'4ft-rTalth For Today 4:00--John Hopkins yn« ' ·' -Bon M»rehe Sunday Theatre ioaMfupdw: Sptctaeu*?" 1 ' KMSO-TV, MISSOULA SUNDAY. 11 :30-T»ft Pattern Football* 430-- ThU U til* Lift ' 8:00 -- TBA . . - · ' S:3K-The way * 6:00-- -The Christopher* 8 Jo-- Disneyland 7:30-- Kingdom of the Sea S:4fr*«heri» «f Coehlc* I*£-BacQ«!or Father i:00--Camera Three «ao~c«nfldeBfl«i File 10:00--General Electric Theatre ' MONDAY j:15--Tett Pattern 2:SO--Man to Man !:4S~Seeret Storm 3:00--Onrry M*»r« · , 3:30--Gbdfrey Time id-Day Matinee KGEZ-TV-Chanhol 9 , SUNDAY Professional Foot' all 4;00-The Christophers . 6:00--Wide, Wide World 6:30--Orai Robert; 7:0---Kra£t Theater 8*0--Original Amateur Hour 8:30--Jack Benny 9:00 --Steve .Allen 10:00--Chevy Show 11 :P ; --Loretta Young Show 11:30--Nsws Hi Lite*

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