The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 25, 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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Monday, November 25, 1957
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Page 2
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*' Marshall Directs Physical Education BY TOM O'HANLON Inter Lake Staff Physical education instruction provides boys and girls With a constructive steam valve for energies that need ,an outlet. This is the viewpoint of Roger "Lefty" Marshall, instructor at Elrod School and Central Junior High In addition to an energy release, physical instruction teaches the boys and girls many social skills in the knowledge and ability to play games and the development of a sporting philosophy of conduct. Muscles, which on many are flabby and underdeveloped are given activity and so an effort is made to provide the physical part of one of the oldest educational philosophies; "A sound mind in a sound body." At Elrod School, the boys and girls play and learn together until] reaching the sixth grade, at which time they are segregated. Dancing classes in the spring of the year bring them together again, however. EARLY GAMES In the early years of instruction, Marshall instructs the pupils in easy-to-learn games, relays and running and jumping. "Newcomb," a lead-up game to volleyball is one of them. In this, the ball is passed back and forth over FCHS NEWS By Par Paulos -2 THE INTER LAKE, Monday, November 25, 1957 Proceeds were placed In a fund for a teen center. Next meeting School will be dismissed tlie ilast part of this week for the Thanksgiving vacation, a busy one)of the committee will be Dec. 3 I for most students. Main event at Carolyn Kembel's home. ( \viH be the opening of basketball' , season for the Braves with a game' at Whitefjsh Frida? night and return game against the Bulldogs here Saturday. There will be a mixer in the cafeteria after the Saturday. There will be a mixer in the cafeteria after the Saturday night game. Area School News Grade Schoolers Get Band Awards Receiving awards at the Fall] Second-year pins were given to Awards Concert Thursday at the|Bette McClintick, Janet Norden, Linderman gym were the follow-1 Nancy Royer, Bill Sweetland, Kent · - · - " - · " · · - " ' ' · i Taylor, Martha Eklund, Margo Kostka, Julie Benke, Karen Sue Halvorsen, Nancy Pearce, Howland ing Kalispell students: Members of the summer orchestra receiving letter awards in the beginning group were Charlee Cole, Nancy Day, Judy and Edwin Tallberg. Reimer Dittli, Gloria Etheridge, Margaret Goss, Judy Ingram, Richard Jones, Gary Moen, Kathleen Peterson, Martha Reading, Sally Robertson, DobJen Sonntag, Anita Wallner, Jeannine Warner, Stanley Cloth- LEFTY MARSHALL The after-school sports program takes up a good deal of Marshall's time during the day and a quite a few of his nights. About 120 students turn out for football in the fall and Marshall about 20 next month. Assisting Marshall in coaching activities are Jim A special Thanksgiving meal will be served in the cafeteria again this year. It is customary to have a large dinner before the recesses for Thanksgiving and Christmas. It will cost 50 cents for those who are not regular patrons at the cafeteria, instead of 35 cents as in the past, sjnco the' cafeteria js on a different aid system this year. The "ugly man" will be a sought-after title when the Key Club begins its new project. Pictures of FCHS candidates will be "displayed and jugs with names of boys will be placed ,,_ , ,,,, v-i in tthe halls. Students are to i French, Robin" HarniTtonT slieryl Sruvser and James LaRue Foster, Charles Miller, Vernon jier, Larry Engebretson, Linda Hel- Holmquist, Terry McCuIlock, Doug ' seth, Barbara Blair, Kathy Fisher Warden, Jean, Powell, Ronnie.and Jean Hagan. The intermediate group was com- Cockre11 ' Kenneth Wheian, Mar- posed of Penny Anderson, Lynda' g e r y McCuIIo.ck, Barbara Skogen, Beherns, Norman Campbell, Cher-' Bruce Peterson, Wendell Johnson, rie Dewell, Richard Engel, j oy ce |rierald Byrer - Dick Street, James drop coins in the jars for the boy they believe to be ' tlie subject of the picture. The money 'will be turned over to one of the school drives. Johnson, Kay Petterson, Terry Powell, Henila Prather, Jimmy Kasmussen and Darla Clark.. Advanced group members were Barbara Becker, Wilda Clark, Donald Councjll, Tommy Loughe, Irene Information for a booklet on Reimer, Peggy Robinson, Lynn the history of the growth of Flat- Valtinson and Gary Wilson. Third-year chevrons were won by Alvina Beckerd, Sandra Collier, Billie Jean Keith, Nancy son, Also receiving letters were Linda Geraldine Garrett, LeRoy'Hutch- ins, Jennifer Karstetter and Wiliard Lash. First-year letters for first-year awards were given to seventh graders Terry Corneliuson, Jacqueline Graham, Vicki Halvorsen, Ronald Freese,, Laurie Bergeson, Elaine Bolin, Paula McCown, David Aune and Douglas Stancill, head County High School is being assembled by the journalism class. Publication will be divided, into four sections. Committees for the sections will Curriculum, Lynette Holombo, Receiving Junior High Concert Band letters for the first, year Janet Smith, Kathy Lloyd Burtsfield, Dick Swenson, Judy Johnson, Ellen Manning, Robert DeLange, Loren Scovel, Bonita Butchart, Lnda Nelson, Karen Nelspn,;J,uUe Ridenour, Eddie Ar- rjesori,, James Corneliuson, Rich- Lavin, Naomi 1 Sorenson, John Sun-j Secondyear pins were presented delius, Sandra Westfall, Robert to Lora Croskreyi .Gayle Hunt, Beller, Ruth Bergman, David Ek- Jean Corneliuson, Wayne Saverud, lund, Loren Everett, Gary Havens, Ginger Gay, Bonnie Williams, Den- Danny Johns, William Lupton, nis Adams, Donnis Cockrell, Ever- Mahugh, Kenny Mosbar- ett Collier, Roger Gorton, Douglas Jacobsen, Jerry Jernberg, Donald Price, Morris . Rose, Roger Staab, Billy Storey, Tracy Sunde, Jimmy Jewett, Jerry Mahugh, Billy Schrader and Randall Morrow. anatz, Ruth Thompson, Nadine Butchart, Tommy Larsen, Douglas Mead, John Parker, Arthur Williams, Nancy Brewer, Mary Fisher, * T, , .u 11 exp " tS| S" yS and D ° I1S a branCh ° f Teen Kare " Ke Hy. Connie Shew and! Fisher, for basketball practice Town representatives, Saturday Barbara Sias; outstanding alumni, i -- were Eli Johnson, Cecelia Miller,'ard Dopp^Jay Evenson, David Margie Rasmussen, Jeffrey Don- iFJynri, Robert Kaufman, Tim Man- aldson, Tunrer Demmons, Dennis Halden, Donald Nelson and Phil might. Music for the harvest dance was from records and Doug Johns and Dick Lowell were featured as disc jockeys. Certain parts of team sports are instructed, such as free-shot throwing in basketball and many other manuevers, but competition in highly skilled games is not stressed. · I program deals with football, basketball and track. 'A' SQUAD TRAVELS A picked "A" squad travels to Libby, Whitefish and Columbia When the boys meet Marshall falls for games and the home-room at Central Junior High, the program is speeded up and more of an element of competition is introduced. The boys get a variety of instruction during their PE classes. teams have two round-robin basketball tournaments per year. The Elrod gym is in use three nights a week for this activity and the Cen- ^ Brade school children were tral gym four nights a week. (taught to understand, rather than Chatland Offers New Math Method MISSOULA (UP) -- Dr. Harold Chatland, dean of the faculty and professor of mathematics at Mon-| tana State University, said he. thinks education could get a boost' Barbara Boorman, Virginia De! Voe, Lorraine Measure and Jeanita Merritt; administration, P a u l a Bowman, Judy Goodwin, Carolyn ^Kembel and Sue Ann McCubbins; ·and growth of FCHS, Nancy Benke, Marcia Gehle, Lorraine Hutton' Montana College of" "Education Western Enters Speech Contest ion, Donald Mclntyre, Ronnie Nichol, Wayne Putrnan, Neil Staab, John 'Will, Danny Nelson, Vincent "Voelker, James Hunt and James Huggins. Sixth Grade Band Award letters were given to Carol Anderson, Susan Carlson, Linda Cartwright, Phyllis Chittim, Michelle Chur- DILLON (UP) -- Five Western mage, Rar-dy Clousier, CheryleJ and Deanna Kostka. Barbara! O'Niel and Virginia Walter have been appointed to work on FFA and vocational-agriculture. One of the advantages in partici- Just about everything that can be pation in the after-school program done in a gymnasium is offered, is that the boy gets a head start They open every class with a session of calisthenics, which are designed to build up the body. Marr shall says he emphasizes exercises designed to build up arm and in athletics that may benefit him in his years in high school. The man who heads up this pro- memorize their mathematics. Interviewed at Missoula, Chatland said, "I don't intend to imply any criticism of grade school teachers, rather we want to give them our point of view." gram was born and reared in Nut- L. * ' " " TM * t h e shoulder muscles because these , World W a l l d u r t are the parts most in need of de-, wound 'up With the 88th Infantry versity and received a bachelor'ls degrfee in · physical education }'n offered, and as part of his after : '.1954. jje came to Kalispell arid I T i * _ . ! t _ * T(.t- _1 II f i -- ~ , · began his present work in the fall of that year. Marshall is married and the father o£ one daughter. velopment. The boys generally have pretty good leg development, Marshall said, which may surprise many people who say nobody walks enough any more. Apparatus work' and tumbling is school activities, Marshall lias charge of a tumbling club of boys' in Central Junior High. There is little problem in gct- - ting the boys to respond to the coaching, Marshall^gaid. "They come out on the floor running for every class," he said. At a time in life when every boy is generally overflowing with enr ergy and interest in sports, this is understandable. The students are given two classes a week in physical education at Elrod and three a week at Central. During a week Marshall handles about 510 different students, who average about 30 per class. There are, however, extra-large classes. At Central, Marshall has one class with 52 pupils, one with 45 and one big sixth grade class at Elrod. To keep these groups from being to unwieldy, he has instituted the" squad system. To provide special instruction, Marshall will, soon begin a P.E. class for physically ' handicapped boys. Meeting about twice a week at Central School, boys with heart conditions, weight problems, broken limbs or disabled by polio will lie able to enjoy special exercises designed to either avoid overstrain or to develop unused muscles. Grading in physical education depends upon test results, cooperation with teachers and each other and the development of skills, and is kept separate from the after- school sports program. in Italy, Marshall attended Farragut College and Technical Institute for five 'very successful" in helping seventh and eighth graders take a higher level of mathematics. Dr. Chatland pointed out that Future Homemakers of America, FCHS chapter, has chosen as its project for the Christmas season buying- gifts'-for patients at Flathead County Hospital. An Initiation and a Christmas party are planned next month. It was decided that all mem- r bers must pay their dues before attending an organization function. Furnishing of the FHA desk in the home economics room was discussed at the last meeting-. students will take part In the annual Western Speech. Association tournament Nov. 25-27 at Pepperdine College, Los Angeles. The meet is open to competition from colleges and universities of j the West. Western Montana Col- 'lege students will participate in debate, oratory, oral interpretation, extemporanous speaking and impromptu speaking. In Idaho. After one year there, he teachers transferred to Montana State Uni- i ege are taught "this "method and'ne now coming out of col- proposed a summer institute for seventh and eighth grade teachers at MSU. "The institute could begin next summer, but $50,000 is needed to finance it," Chatlami_said.- v -~ " - PTURED s ALL THE RICH R/PE GOODNESS OF Peas Beans at its Peak of Goodness by BIGWIG TALK TURKEY ABOUT YOUR AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE POLICY We can offer you the broadest coverage po*«ible under onr new "Family Protection" polfcy, at a Pfice yon. can aford. Why not. call V* or come in? " ' Walt Woods AGENCY ., T O I C A N S Ph. SK 6-5O31 NEW PACK NOW HERE tjwij N««r f«ck flump and ttnitt, jr*«n t»titn p*«i «nd beam «tc ·«*·* at .«h« p«k *f flavor **«ini . . . thtn rvifitd to modtnt quick-cooVtn to leek in «ll Hi* flavor, color ana 1 novriihmtnt! Th * lf*nin«.-fait ·MralioR ·« ·igwig .« fmh, «»Mh«^«r4«i. toil* trtt lock! WORTH EVERY CENT YOU PAY * Only Hit choicttr, fanclwt MM M4 DM BIGWI6 taMt ^ ··mr BIG M O R N C A N N I N G CO Set Convention MILES CITY (UP) -- The annual convention t of the Montana Wool Growers Association will be held liere Dec. 3-5 at the Elks Lodge. GET MORE OUT OF LIFE- GO OUT TO A MOVIE! Mon., Tues. LIBfRTY EVENING SHOWS 7 9 WHAT HAPPENED... out th«rs on ih» 1958 Admiral Television NOWSHOWNO B I T N E Y ' S Get Your PIZZA at Smitty's... GENUINE "DON PASQUALE" Phona SK 6-6578 '·' S M I T T Y ' S DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT -- featuring Triple XXX Hoot B««r -Highway 2 Hi Mil** East from Downtown K«H«p*U OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK The Creates! Guy In »h» World li ihe Guy Who Takw HU Family Out to Dine One* a W**k. De*ler lot Flathead' SK 6-7300 Open Evtningi E Til 900 p nr On 6. if KXLY-TV, CHANNEL 4 MONDAY 5:00--The Early Show 7:00---The News 7:15--Doug Edwards News (U 7:30--Robin Hood (L) 8:OO--Burns Allen (L) 8:30--Talent Scouts (L) 9:00--Danny Thomas Show (L) 9:30--Dupont Show of the Month (D : 10:00--Studio One (L) 11:00--Waterfront 1130--News Jl;35--The Late Show TUESDAY 10:00--Good Morning 10:30--Search For Tomorrow 10:45--Guiding Light (L) 11:00--Hotel Cosmopolitan ll:lS--Love Of Life 11:30--As The World Turns (L) 12:00--Beat The Clock (L) 12:30^-Houseparty (L) 1:00--Big Payoff (L) \ 1:30--The Verdict is Yours 2:00-^Brighter Day (L) 2:15--Secret Storm (L) ' : 2:30--Edge of Night (L) 3:00--Garry Moore (L) 3:15--Garry Moore (L) 3:30--Godfrey Time (L) KHQ-TV-Chahnei 6 MONDAY 9:10--Color Test Pattern 8:13--Test Pattern 955--NARTB , 9:J6-^Bible Reading 9:29--Program' .Previews 9:30--Q-Turies ' 10:00--Tic Tac Dough* 10:30--It Could Be You* 11:00--Arlene Francis Show* 11:30--Tun to Reduce 11:45--Your'Own Home 12:00--Price Is Right* -12:30--Bride and Groom* 1:00--Matinee Theatre (C)* 2:00--Queen For A Day* ,2:45--Modern Romances* 3:00--Blohdle' 3:30--Truth or Consequences* 4:00--Matinee on Six "Strangers May Kiss" 6:00--Six O'clock Movie, "Thunder Afloat" 7:30--Weatherwise 7:30--The Front Page 7:45--NBC News* i 8:00--O'Henry Playhouse 8:30--Whirlybirds 9:00--Restless Gun* 9:30--Tales of Wells Fargo* 30:00--Twenty One" 10:30--Turn of Fate*. 11:00--Suspicion* 12:00--Your TV Theatre ,,,, V,*.- MONDAY 3:30--Liberace 4:00--American Bandstand 5:30--Popeye 6:00--Superman 6d*-Mickey Mous« Club 7:00-Sky King 7:30--Newsroom 7:40--Weather Sketch KREM-TV-Channel 2 ·ladiemtM ABC Cmbte Show .7:45--Phillips World News 7:55--Sports Spotlight , 8:00--Ken Murray Show 8:30--Headline , 9:00--Guy Mitchell 9:30--Bold Journey 10:00--Voice of Firestone 1030--Lawrence Welk 11:00--Channel 2 Theatre · ' MONDAY 5:30--Pastor's Study 5:45--Industry on Parad* 6 «0--Viewpoint 8 SO--Flash Gordon 7*0--Newabeat 7.-10-Weather KMSO-TV, MISSOULA 8:30--Talent Scouts 9:00--Danny Thoma* 8:30--Show Time r TUESDAY J:15--Test: Pattern ' 2:30--Houseparty · 2:45--Secret Storm 3:00--Garry Moore jjO-BufnV*- Allen __ £^fe'"*«_: KGEZ-TV-Channel 9 .· . -. MONDAY 4*0--Test Pattern ABC *0-Travel * Variety SStSSSBL 8 ^^'^ 5 JO--Afternoon Matinee 6:00--Montana New* * Weather 6:30--Cartoonland 7:15--Doug Edwards News, CBS , 9:00-- Restless Gun. ·S30-- Tal«» of Wells Fargo, NBC 10.-00-- Twenty 'One, NBC 10:30-- Turn of Fate 11:00-- Suspicion, NBC iwng JOIN THE FUN f · . · ' * s "'' ' . · - ' . , , . , - : * Watch *^ MARY MARTIN in co-starring JOHN RAITT Co-sponsored by 9:30 to 11:30 WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27 NBC-TV IIVE~1N.COLOR AND - BLACK-AND-WHITE PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY of PoUon and Kalfspell

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