The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on July 15, 1958 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 15, 1958
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Four Area Students End Fairchild Base Training DONALD C. HANSEN Four college students from the area have completed four weeks of training at Fairchild Air Force Base summer training unit. The students are Donald C. Han- fen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hansen of Rexford, a student at Montana State College; Frank A. Tetrault, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tetrault, 930 Third Ave. West, Mon-. tana State University; Wilson L. Managhan, son of Wilson H. Managhan, Route 2, MSU, and James Byron Christian, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Christian, 910 Third Ave. West, MSU. They were among 233 cadets from 85 schools who took part in the AFROTC program through July 12. i Wliile at Fairchild from June 15 Air Force Base, the cadets flew in with the Strategic Air Commands* new B-52 W. L. MANAGHAN tUercontinental bomber or the recently developed refueling tanker, the KC135, and the jet fighter- trainer T-33. Since they flew with the highly-skilled SAC combat crews :hey were able to see just what type of work they might do as an officer in the Air Force. One of the highlights of the summer's training -was the flight by :he entire corps to Eglin Air Force Base, Fla., to witness the firepower demonstration. This is a demonstration of tactical employment of the latest Air Force combat aircraft under simulated combat situations. The cadets flew from Washington to Florida in the Boeing KC-135 at speeds in excess of 500 miles per hour. They were able to eat breakfast and dinner in Washington and lunch in Florida. This was the largest mass flight of jet transports in history. BYRON CHRISTIAN Other training accomplished by he AFROTC cadets included a two and one half day survival training period in the mountainous area of the Kaniksu National Forest. Here the cadet was taught" the fundamentals of survival with the minimum amount of equipment. Since no food was issued for this training it didn't take long to discover where the best fishing places were and what natural foods are available. Each cadet was given an opportunity to hold a leadership po sition in order to broaden his experience and qualify him for his commission upon graduation from his school. Next fall he will have the opportunity to use his newly acquired skills as a cadet' officer responsible for training freshmen and s o p h o m o res enrolled in AFROTC. -2 THE INTER LAKE, Tuesday, July 15, 1958 Durham Says Education Board 'Spread Too Far, Job Thin' HELENA (UPI) -- An educator hired to make a two-point study of Montana's system of higher education told the Board of Education yesterday "this board is spread too far and too thin" in contrast to western states with similar population. , Dr. G. 'H. Durham, presently on leave from his duties as vice presi- Montana Chamber Installs President HELENA (UPI)--A. G. Martin of Billings yesterday was formally approved as president of the Montana Chamber of Commerce by the state Chamber's board of directors meeting here for their quarterly session. Martin succeeds to the presidency from the vice presidency. He succeeds H. H. Kincaid of Sidney, wlio died June 8 at his summer home on Flathead Lake. The state Chamber directors also approved the advance o£ Robert D. Corette of Butte from second vice president to first vice president. In other business at (he meeting the board heard a report by Executive Vice President Bill Browning on Chamber projects through the first half of 4958. Martin has a long period of service with the Montana Chamber. He has been county director from Yellowstone County, as well as a member oE the state Chamber's executive board of directors. He is a past president of the Bil lings Chamber o£ Commerce and is general sales manager in Mon tana for the Standard Oil Co. Kiacaid had served as a state Chamber director from Richland County for many years. He was especially active in Canadian rela tions projects. ient of the University of Utah, also aid: "Frankly I'm inclined to be a lil- le critical of this board -- in a riendly sort of way." · Durham also told the board a ^establishment of printed rules anc regulations governing board operations was "long overdue." "You should attempt very early o get your rules and regulations or -governing the university sys- em." Durham said the University of Oregon's State Governing Board or instance, had recently re-com )iled and printed its regulations. Board member Clarence Pophan of Corvallis asked, "Just how far are you going into" the board's egal responsibilities with regard to state custodial institutions. Durham said he would consider how much the custodial problems distracted the board's attention from he . problems of (he universit; units. He also told the board, "You have not been touched appreciably b; state reorganization" which begai nationwide in the 1890's. Durham will meet with the Gov ernor's Committee, on Education Beyond the High School and Legislative Council subcommittee on ngher education Saturday morning The Board o£ Education has beei jivited to the meeting. STARLITE DRIVE-IN THEATER Opens 8:15 --Starts 9:05 TUBS.-WED.-THURS. Adults SOc Children Free Jane Cornel RUSSEll-ttllM Ttancom -PLUS--- The American Memorial Library with more than 700,000 volumes and 2,500 visitors a day, is the largest public Germany. library in Berlin Commission Talks Agriculture Move HELENA (UPI)--Montana's Taxation-Education Commission yesterday discussed the possible re-organization of Montana's loosely knit Department of Agriculture along the same lines as the Colrado depart ment. Under the proposed plan the State Fair. Searchers Find Girl, 5, Lost in Pryor Mountains State Department Warns Against New Dairy Subsidy BRIDGER (UPI) -- A five-year-land slept and then came back up College Adds 12 to Staff BOZEMAN old Billings girl, lost for 24 hours n the rugged Pryor Mountains southeast of here, was found safe and unhurt yesterday IVz miles from where she was last seen. Mary Gay Bent wandered off from a family outing at a picnic site Sunday afternoon to become ;he object of an extensive search which saw the-use of airplanes and bloodhounds. The tot was found by Dave Lehman, 18, Brldger. He said he was walking along the side of a hill when he saw something odd alongside a tree. He said as he walked closer he saw it was a grey roack- inaw and when he saw the shoes sticking out the bottom he knew the girl had been found. The Brldger high school graduate said he let out a warhoop and Mary Gay woke up. "I asked her if she was O.K. and she nodded her head." Lehman said he carried her back up the mountain a little ways when one of the searchers rode up on a horse. "I wanna ride the horsy," said the child. Lehman said there fornia at Davis, were smiles aplenty among the rescuers after the statement as they knew their little lost girl was going to be all right. One of the law enforcement officers in the search parties said Mary Gay looked "as good as new." He said she was "not scratched and didn't seem frightened." Elmer Bent, Bridger under- sheriff and uncle of the lost girl, said he asked the toddler what she did while she was lost. Mary Gay answered, "I went down there here this morning." Bent said tie didn't know what she meant by "down there." Asked by Bent to enlarge .on her travels, the tyke said she saw "a lot of pretty deer." Twelve new faculty appointments were recently announced by Dr. 'R. R. Renne, president of Montana State College. Norman Alexander joins the library faculty as instructor and reference librarian. Alexander's previous experience includes library positions at Lincoln, Neb., and Centralia, Wash. Dr. Ray Franklin Evert' is a new instructor in the botany and bacteriology department. - He recently received his doctorate in botany at the University of Cali- Dr. Bruce Murray, formerly with the Dupont Company, is assistant srofessor of chemistry. He received his master's and doctor's Pancho to Visit Great Falls Fair Arrangements have just been completed for the personal appearance of "Pancho," Leo Carrillo, co-star of "The Cisco Kid," in Great Falls at the North Montana State Fair, Aug. 4 through 9. Fair manager Leo C. Dailey announced last week that the comic of the top-flight western adventure series on television and of "The Cisco Kid" movie would headline the opening of the 1958 Livestock Commission and Sanitary Board, Board of Hail Insurance, Poultry Improvement Board and Board of Milk Control would come under agriculture commissioner's authority. The State Board of Entomology would remain under control of the state entomologist. Review of the present statewide property reclasslfication program by the separate 56 _counties was scheduled for the August meeting. Present were Peter Fontana, Falls; Winton Wedemeyer of Fortine, George Diehl of East Helena, William Johnstone of Fort Bcnton, Les Hauseu of Glasgow and C. R. Anderson of Helena. Conferense Set Final details of the forthcoming Montana State University Writers' Conference which runs from July 21 through 26, are virtually complete, H. V. Larom, conference director, announced today. Writers from out of state will include Bernard Malamud, novelist and short story writer; Archie Binns, author of 17 volumes of fiction and nonfiction; Albert Q. Maisel, article writer and frequent co trlbutor to Reader's Digest, and Will Barker, outdoor writer atid specialist in stories of wildlife. "..'Pancho' will be at the fairgrounds, Monday, Aug. 4," according to Dailey, "and ·, he will personally meet and greet every youngster who wants to see him. He will present each boy and girl with a free, autographed picture." The personal appearance of "Pancho" will be through, the courtesy of the State Fair board and the sponsor of his television program, Eddy's Bakery. In addition to "Pancho's" personal appearance, the North. Montana State Fair will feature midway entertainment and a carnival, pari-mutuel horse races, championship rodeo, night musical stage shows, fireworks and daily specialty stunts. Kalispell Boy Wins IGA Contest Prize Robert Ludwig, 11, of 48 Wood land Ave., is -the winner of a 15 volume Universal World Reference Encyclopedia, as an area winner in the national IGA "Leaders of Tomorrow" contest, it has r been announced by Jack Brown, owner of the B and B IGA Foodliner. Winners were selected on the basis of patriotic slogans submitted by the contestants. _ degrees at Ohio State University. Joining the physics department s Dr. Frank Woods. Woods come; .o MSC from research work at Boeing Aircraft Co. He received liis advanced degree from ' New York University. Dr. Albert Hayden, is a new associate professor of soils. He was awarded his doctorate in soils from Washington State College last month. Another member of the agriculture staff is Wayne Halvorson. A graduate of Washington State, he will teach and help with research in dairy industry. Mrs. Magdalene Lobo, former pediatrics instructor at Billings Deaconess Hospital, has been appointed assistant professor of nursing on the MSC campus. Mrs. Lobo holds a public health nursing certificate, and a master's degree in nursing from Western Reserve University. The new veteran's coordinator on campus is Robert McCall, retired U.S. Air Force major. He is a graduate .of George Washington University and did testing and counseling in the Air Force. Two new members also joined the. engineering division staff. Alfred Scheer is new associate professor of civil engineering and mechanics. He comes to MSC from the South Dakota School of Mines. Bernard Hoyt will teach classes in industrial engineering. He was formerly an instructor at Syracuse University. . William Johnstone of Fort Benton joins the education faculty as associate professor of education. He has been superintendent of schools at Fort Benton. Johnstone did his undergraduate work at MSC and his graduate work at Montana State University. A recent MSC graduate, John McGhee is now assistant engineer for the physical plant. McGhee received his degree in civil engineering last month. The girl was convalescing .from a recent bone-grafting operation on her le£t arm when the family went picnicking hear the ice caves in the Sage Creek area of the rugged Pryor Mountains. The weekend outing started as a combina- :ion birthday celebration for Mary Gay, who was 5 yesterday, and iier twin brothers, Fred and Arthur, who were 7 years old last Thursday. The fourth child in the family, Fred, 1, was along with the parents,'Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bent. The twins said they were throwing rocks a short distance from the campground when they heard their mother call for Mary Gay. The girl apparently strayed while her mother prepared a lunch over a Cire. Mr. and Mrs. Bent notified law enforcement officers when a quick search failed to reveal the girl's whereabouts. Approximately 50 men were in search parties yesterday. An Air National Guard plane from Billings was in radio contact with the ground crews throughout the day A private plane piloted by A. J Patenaude of Red Lodge also joined the search. George Talbot of Deer Lodge also joined the search with one of his bloodhounds. However, a rain last night in the area and heavy moisture on the ground hampered use of the dog. WASHINGTON (UPJ--The State Department yesterday warned Confess that a proposed export subsidy on dairy products might 'gravely'' damage American foreign relations. W. T. M. Beale Jr., deputy assistant secretary of state for economic affairs; suiu the proposal would carry the threat of "massive United States dumping" to New Eng- and, Australia, The Netherlands and Denmark--four major dairy exporters. He told a Senate agriculture subcommittee that the more successful :he export subsidy program, the more "adversely affected" would be the economies of those countries. As a result, he said, the support the United States could expect from them "on other issues in the whole range of international forums would be diminished." Beale was joined by Agriculture Department officials in testifying against the subsidy. It is sought bj the American Dry Milk Institute and others and proposed in ,a bill intro duced by Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey D-Minn.) . Clarence L. Miller, associate ad Stabiliza proposal Ralph Cole, speaking for the \merican Dry, Milk Institute, Chicago, said American producers of dry \vhole milk "must receive assistance" from the government to maintain "our dwindling share of "oreign markets." Charles G. Todd, testifying on behalf of the Carnation Co., Los Ange- es, argued that reduced export prices on government-held stocks of dry milk, butter and cheese already is a "subsidy to exporters" of those products. ministrator, Commodity tlon Service, said the would increase the total cost of the dairy support program and "further depress foreign market prices without substantial benefit to American dairy farmers." Radio Announcer Dies in Hospital BILLINGS (UPI) -- A struggle for life by a teenage radio announcer who survived two 5 nights and a day in a wrecked, convertible near Glendive enhed yesterday with his death in a hospital here. The victim, 19-year-old Robert Biedrzycki, an announcer for KXGN in Glendive, died after brain surgery in a desperate effort to save the boy.. The electronic bombing-navigation system of a jet bomber weighs 1,457 pounds. The Wright Brothers' airplane weighed 750 pounds, including' everything. The Twentieth Century Fund reports that the average 'American consumes about 1,500 pounds of food a year. JACK *YORK At The Hammond Every Night; THE SKYLARK 1306 -- First Ave. East Board Drops Twin Bridges High School j HELENA {UPI -- The State Board of Education has dropped Twin Bridges High School from its accredited list although the school can continue to operate with help of state funds. The recommendation for dropping the school was contained in a 22-page evaluation of 212 junior and senior high schools in Montana, prepared by the State Department of Public Instruction. State high school supervisor William L. Erickson, presented the report which also carried accreditation ratings'of schools belonging to the Northwest Accreditation Association. The Madison County school for 1G pupils was put on "final probation" last year. The state report on the school submitted to the board read: "One hundred per cent turnover o£ staff (since last year). One teacher is needed to bring the staff up to the minimum standard. Librarian is not qualified and no time in the program for library work. "No guidance or counseling provided for in daily schedule. Since that time (last year) violations of standards have increased rather than decreased." FREE PICKUP DELIVERY Kalispell and Vicinity · Lawn Mower · Garden Tractor · Water System · Small Gas Engine COMPLETE SERVICE BILL'S REPAIR Phone SK 2-9403 MIDWAY DRIVE-IN THEATRE Gates Open 8:00 Show Starts 8:45 TUE.-WED. $ $ $ DOLLAR - A CAR - NIGHT $ $ $ JOHN WAYNE LAUREN B AC ALL - COMING FRIDAY - . and "Th»Fa»4rMt Gun Alive" The Story of A Maiden. A Warrior... And the Paradise they Challenged! Mid-Week Special! 2 Adventure Features -- Both in Color! Both on Wide Screen! -- Don't Miss This! Wednesday, Thursday, Friday Only!! Gate Open* 8:30 -- Cartoon 9:00 -- "last Paradise" 9:10 T "Legend of the Lost" 10:40 JOHN SOPHIA ROSSANO WAYNE·LOREN-BRAZZl / SEC THE LOVERS FACE: Trra tiki, God of Fertility, vi Wol BtnMtlvTI* 5«*1 Tht BOM- Crushlni Death IMP, Te»t of Manhood! The Virgin Dane* Of Taboo! ForbMdon Rttt* of The $avt|t WttMini! Capture of Tht Killer Moray! The Attack of the Umfttwaltr Lancm! he Man-Eating r H r - TECHffTcVOLO**-- CMC*. **« GOLntRO COLONrtt.. »*M * FOLCO QURJCI PANEUROPA ft*** · m** r*. AIDART PICTURES GET MORE OUT OF LIFE-GO OUT TO A MOVIE! Today thru Sat. Matinee Saturday 2:00 ONE Evening Show 7:30 ALL TH^IR DAYS AND NIGHTS I THE WAR THEY/FOUGHT! THE WOMEN THEY LOVED I the KAHDONTHE NOVEIST I6W1N SHAW Lions JLUQ 1TAMTMO HOPE LANGE - BARBARA RUSH · MAY BRITT plus "Jumping With Joy' Adm: Children 35c Students 65c Adults 90c ·····^^·····^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^TM" TV Schedule KXLY-TV, CHANNEL 4 TUESDAY 6:15--Doug Edward! News (.U 6:30--Name That Tuno (L) 7:00--News 7:10--A Greater Spohane 7:15--Trailer Tips 7:30--Keep Talking (L) 8:00--To Tell the Truth (L) 8:30--Spotlight Playhouse (L) 9:00--Bid N' Buy (LI 9:30--Leave It To Beaver 10:00--Badge 714 '10:30^Studio 57 rt:00--Mr. bistrlct Attorney 11:30--Night Edition 11:35--Post Time 11:40--Late Show WEDNESDAY 8:43--Good Morning 9:00--For Love or Money (L) 9:30--Play Your Hunch (L) 10:00--Arthur Godfrey (L) 10:30--Dotfo (L) ll:00--Love o£ Life (L) 11:30--Search for Tomorrow (L) 11:45--Guiding Light (L) 12:00--Pageant 12:30--As the World Tunis (L) l:OOr-Beat The Clock (L) 1:30--Houseparty (L) 2:00--Big Payoff (L) 2:30-^Verdict Is Yours 3:00--Brighter Day (L) 3:I»-,Secret Storm (L) 3:30--Edge of Night (L) 4:00--Bingo 5:00--Early Siiovv (L) KHQ-TV-Channel 6 KVtT KASZNA* . SONM MOM*. TUESDAY 8:40--Color Test Pattern 8:43--Test Pattern 8:58--Bible Reading 8:59--Program Previews 3:00--Dough Re Mi * 9:30--Treasure H u n t * 10:00--Price Is Right · 10:30--Truth or Consequences ' 11:00--Tic Tao Dough* 11:30--It Could Be You (C) · 12:00--Lucky Partners* 12:30--Haggis Baggis (C) · 1 : 00--Today Is Ours · 1:30--From These Roots* . 2:00--Qu.een Tor A p a y * 2:45--Modern Romances * 3:00--Corliss Archer 3:30--Your TV Theatre 4:00--Matinee On Six: "Are You Listening" 5:30--Five-Thirty Movie "Treasure of Fear" 6:43--NBC News 7:00--If You Had A Million 7:30--Front Page 7:45--Viewpoint 8:00--Shirley Temple Storybook: "The Little Lame Prince" fl:00--Botto* · 9:30n-Kraft Mystery Theatft 10:30--My Little Margie :-]J:00-^-L,ate Movie "Daytime Wrfe" KREM-TV-Channel 2 TUESDAY 7:Oft-r-F]a*.h Gordon 8:00--Frontier Jioctor 8:30--Cheyenrte · 9:30~-Wyatt .Kan)* 10:00--Broken Arrow* 10:30--Pantomine Quiz* 11:00--Man.Behind the Badge 11:30--NJghtbeat 11:55--Channel 2 Theatre ABC CaJl» 96w WEDNESOAV 32:30--Romper Boom 1:00--Noon Ne*s 1:05--Cap'h Cy's Cartoons t:30-^Movletlme on Two 3:00--Royal Playhouse 3:30--Do You Trust Your Wife 4:00-rAmerican Bandstand' 5:00--Tim McCoy 6:00--Action Strip; 6:30--Mickey Mouse CIt4b KMSO-TV, MISSOULA TUESDAY 5:30--Compass 8:00--Newsbeat** 6:10--Weather" eilS-^Doug Edwards* ' 6:30--Name That Tune' ·j:00--76 Sports Club 7:30--Thin Man 8:00--To Tell the Truth* 8:30--State Trooper 9:00--Bid * Buy · 9:30--Andy Williams 10:00--Snake Hiver Outlaws' 10:30--Chicago Wrestling WEDNESDAY · 3:15--Test Pattern 3:30--Edge of Night * 4:00--Secret Storm 4:15--TEA 4:3(1--Building America 5:00--Wrestling

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free