Havre Daily News, July 20, 1967

Havre Daily News

July 20, 1967

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Issue date: Thursday, July 20, 1967

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Wednesday, July 19, 1967

Next edition: Friday, July 21, 1967

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Havre Daily News (Newspaper) - July 20, 1967, Havre, Montana HAVRE FORECAST Partly cloudy and little change In temperature tonight and Friday. Low tonight near 57; high Friday about 88. Precipitation probability 20% tonight and 10% tomorrow. Devoted Exclusively to the Development of North Central Montana Havre Daily News HISTORICAL LIBRARY HELENA, MONT. 59601 LIBRARY Mmm HISTORICAL SOCIETY 596OI    ' Farm and Ranch News...Page 5 Vol. 52, No. 182 Havre, Montana Montana’s First Photo-Offset Daily Newspaper Home of Northern Montana College Thursday Evening, July 20, 1967 PRICE TEN CENTS Head Start Program To Join Public Schools A meeting was held Tuesday morning at Robins School to discuss plans for the integration of the Head Start program into the public school system in December. Present at the meeting were James Leach, curriculum director for the Havre public schools; Frank Hayes, Head Start director; Dr. Lee Spuh-ler, psychology professor at Northern Montana College; Richard Lodmell, local Community Action director; Peter Garcia, professor at NMC; Dr. George Bandy, chairman of the education department at NMC, and H. B. Ensrud, Havre sup-erintendent of schoo’s. Head Start Is a national movement concerned with underprivileged children. The program is primarily concerned with children of pre-school ages. The purpose of the program Is to give the children as many experiences as possible before entering school. This program aids in developing the necessary curiosity needed in getting an education and it prepares the children by offering the advantages necessary for readiness in learning. Markets NEW YORK (AP) - Sharp declines in some well-known glamour stocks featured a declining market this afternoon. In early trading, gains outnumbered losses but by late afternoon this situation was re-persed. Some key blue chips which have revived in recent sessions also took losses, depressing the averages. Polaroid sank more than 15 points after a report of earnings which, though higher, were disappointing in Wall Street. Xerox, which plunged 14 points Wednesday for a similar reason, slid 7 or 8 more points. Analysts saw profit-taking on the market’s strength of the past 2V2 weeks accentuated by typical pre-weekend evening-up operations, to balance gains against losses. Steels backed away from recent gains but most of their losses were fractional. Republic Steel and UJS. Steel lost about a point. Motors were unchanged to mixed. General Motors dropped a point of its gains this week. Ford added a fraction. Losses of a point or more were taken by an assortment of market wheelhorses, including United Aircraft, Raytheon, Ken-necott, Control Data, Reynolds Tobacco and Grumman. Illinois Central and Eastern Air Lines fell about 2 each. STOCK MARKET Market quotations are provided through the courtesy of the Citizens Bank of Montana via D. A. Davidson and Co. in Great Falls. Quotations are as of 12j30 p.m. July 20, 1907. Al Spmkt 18-3/4 d 1/2 Am T&T 52-5/8 u 3/8 Anaconda 49-1/4 d 5/8 Bendix 47-1/2 d 3/4 Brunswick 12-3/4 unch Chrysler 47-1/4 uI Cities Serv 54-5/8 u I Cont Data 102-3/4 d 1/2 Deere 56-3/4 d 1-1/4 Eastern Air 56-7/8 d1-1/2 Fairch Cam 103-3/4d 1-1/2 Firestone 46-7/8 u 1/2 Ford Motor 52-5/8 u 3/4 Gen Elec 99-5/8 u 1/8 Gen Motors 82-1/2 d 1/8 G-N Ry 67-1/8 uI IBM 498-1/2 u 2-1/2 Jewel Co 30-1/8 d 1/8 Mont Dak 30-1/2 u1/4 Mont Power 31-1/4 d 1/8 N-P Ry 63-3/4 u 2 OI in-Math 70-1/8 u 1/4 JC Penney 66 u I Phil Pet 65 d I Polaroid 208-1/8 d 14-7/8 Safeway 22-7/8 d 1/4 Sperry-Rand 34 d I /4 Texaco 73-7/8 u 1/4 Un Oil 59-5/8 d 1/8 US Steel 49 d 3/8 Woolwth 31-3/8 d I 'B Zenith 68-5/8 u 3/8 Cooperation between the public school systems and Community Action program is necessary in order to obtain a wellfounded Head Start program. The local CAP office will be the sponsoring agency and District 16 the delegated agency after December of this year. The application for funds must be completed and submitted by Aug. 15. Standardized Airport Signs Sought WEST YELLOWSTONE (AP) — Aeronautics directors of ll western states have asked a Washington, D. C., group for standardization of airport symbols on state aeronautical charts. The request came at a two-day session of the Western Aeronautics Directors Association which ended Tuesday. Charles A. Lynch, director of Montana’s commission and host for the meeting attended by directors or representatives of nine of the member states, also asked the Federal Aviation Agency for an “invaluable” piece of equipment for the West Yellowstone airport. Lynch said he stressed the request with FAA Regional Director Arvin O. Basnight of Los Angeles for an omnlradio navigational aid for the park airport, one of the nation’s first three located at national parks. The FAA sees the airport’s six-month operation, Lynch said, and overlooks “that we do about as much as other airports In the state.” He said the equipment is invaluable in aiding pilots making instrument landings. Lynch said the association agreed to ask the National Association of State Aviation Officials, a 43-state group headquartered in Washington, D. Cn for symbol standardization on charts used by pilots. He said western states publish such charts more than do eastern states and that the state charts are more accurate than similar federally published maps. “We want the standardization so that, say, a pilot from New Mexico coming to Montana would be familiar with the symbols on both charts,” Lynch said. The NASAO meets Sept. 26 in Oklahoma City, Okla. The western directors organization slated its next meeting for February at Hamilton AFB, Calif., with Col. Tracy Peterson, who heads the Western Air Rescue and Recovery Center, as host. Peterson participated in discussions at the Montana meeting dealing with air rescue work on the first day of the session. That Monday discussion centered on means to improve coordination among the states, the FAA and other agencies on information related to reporting overdue flights. Represented by state aeronautics directors at the meeting were Idaho, Wyoming, New Mexico, Arizona, Montana, Washington and Utah Colorado and Nevada sent representatives as guests. Two member states— California and Oregon—had no one from their aeronautics commissions present. Stanley M. Doyle . . . Associate Justice To Retire July 31 DISCUSS HEAD START — Among those who discussed the Head Start program which Is being Integrated into the Havre public school system In December were, left to right, Peter Garcia, Northern Montana College professor; Frank Hayes, Head Start director here; Dick Lodmell, Community Action director, and H. B. Ensrud, superintendent of Havre public schools. (School photo by Leach) Russia, United States Lose Try at Mideast Agreement UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — The Soviet Union and the United States made a last-minute attempt to reach agreement on U.N. action In the Middle East situation but there was nothing to indicate they had succeeded, Informants reported today. Tile emergency session of the General Assembly was scheduled to round up its current round of Middle East debate today with a resolution sending the unresolved problem of Arab-Israeli peace back to the Security Councl. ^ovlet foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko met with U.S. Ambassador Arthur J. Goldberg late Wednesday at the Soviet Union mission and they discussed the problem at length. Informants said Gromyko initiated the meeting. The cease-fire lines around the Arab territories conquered by Israel were quiet Wednesday. But statements and reports from all sides underlined the lack of progress toward a per manent settlement and the lack of prospects that the council can resolve the issues between Israel and the Arabs. Israel’s ambassador to the U.N., Gideon Rafael, wrote the presidents of the council and the assembly that his country could not be expected to withdraw from the occupied territories “without any simultaneous and parallel action by the Arab states to establish a situation of peace with Israel.” Gen. Moshe Dayan, Israel’s defense minister, said in Tel Aviv that Isael has the forces *•*0 held to Arab terr'tory coupled by her for quite a long time.” Informants in Cairo said the presidents of Egypt, Algeria, Iraq and Syria at their marathon talks in the Egyptian capital which ended Wednesday remained determined to carry on the struggle against Israel until all occupied Arab territory is regained The Cairo newspaper Al Ah-ram, Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser’s usual mouthpiece, said Egypt would not reopen the Suez Canal until the consequences of “Israeli aggression” are removed. By J. D. HOLMES AP Capitol Writer HELENA (AP) — Associate Justice Stanley M. (Larry) Doyle said Thursday he will retire from the Montana Supreme Court July 31 because he is “approaching the Biblical three score years and IO.” “I want to do some hunting and fishing and I don’t want to do it out of a wheel chair,” said Doyle in announcing that his resignation was submitted to Gov. Tim Babcock. The resignation marks the first use of Montana's new judicial retirement program and provides Babcock with his first opportunity to make an appointment to the state's high court. Doyle, who turned 69 last Feb. 4, said he will re-enter private practice with Calvin T. Christian and Keith W. McCurdy, the attorneys who purchased his law library at Polson. A member of the Supreme Court since his appointment by then-Gov. Donald G. Nutter on April IO, 1961, Doyle hasbeen a Montana resident since December 1916 when he took a Job as a railway switchman at Glendive. After attending law school, Doyle began practicing law at Glendive In 1922 with the late Associate Justice Albert Anderson Before donning judicial robes, Doyle was a trial lawyer at Polson. Since July I, the annual pay of associate Justices In Montana rose to $17,000 from $16,000 and Doyle will receive one month's pay at that rate. He estimated that under the new retirement program authorized by the legislature in 1967, his pension will be about $4,000 a year. Babcock said he does not yet know whom he will appoint to succeed Doyle but indicated he would consult with the Montana Bar Association’s new Judicial selection committee. This group of eight lawyers was formed to any help he judicial va- give the governor desires in filling cancies. Doyle said that his decision to retire was influenced by the thought “that in fairness to my brethren I should make room for a younger man.” He commented that a career on the bench can be “a very lonesome Job. In fact, it would have been a very frustrating experience except for the four very fine fellows with whom I have served.” Doyle Is a former president of the Montana Bar Association and was the 1925 national commander of the American Legion's 40 et 8. He served In Army Intelligence in 1942-46, specializing in counter-subversive work. Land Administrators1 Duty Great: Babcock Northside Minneapolis Violence Erupts Today Increase in Payroll Tax Is Sought for Medicare WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Ways and Means Committee plans to push for a hike In the payroll tax for medicare to meet skyrocketing increases in hospital and medical costs. That's the word from congressional sources, who indicated Wednesday government estimates of hikes in such costs were off better than IOO per cent. The committee originally believed President Johnson's plan to extend medicare to the disabled as well as aged could be accomplished by upping the taxable base of an individual’s income from $6,600 to $7,800. But sources said thepanelhas found that hospital charges, expected to Jump about 7 per cent a year, instead are climbing at a 15per centrale. Sources said the panel infor- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Violence broke out on the predominantly Negro North Side of Minneapolis, Minn., early today. Several persons were injured and some arrests were made. Firemen battling several fires were pelted with bricks and rocks as riot police, some armed with automatic rifles, moved in to stop the violence. Authorities said apparently some of the fires were set. Meanwhile, racial situations in Erie, Pa., and Cairo, 111., were quiet today under the terms of truces agreed to by leaders of Negroes seeking better economic and social standards. Mayor Louis J. Tullioof Erie, third largest city in Pennsylvania, promised more Jobs and recreational facilities in gaining the truce. There was one shooting Wednesday night in Erie but It could not be determined Immediately whether there was any racial connection. Henry Williams, 23, a Negro, resentatives groes. of the young Ne urally has decided on a Social Security tax boost equivalent of four-tenths of one per cent on the tax base of $7,800, half paid by the employer, half by the employe. Other planned increases in taxes — to expand Social Security coverage and benefits— could cause a jump of more than $100 a year from employes earning $7,800 or more, It’s estl- was shot following an argument In Durham, N.C., Wednesday night, a rock-throwing, window-breaking melee climaxed a march by some 150 Negroes and a few whites. The marchers met at a church in a Negro section to organize a committee to speak for the neighborhood in requesting improvements by the city. Just what touched off the disturbance was not learned. In other trouble spots, state police and National Guardsmen searched house by house for weapons in a Plainfield, NJ., Negro neighborhood; seven victims of bloody riots In Newark, NJ., were buried on the eve of a national black power conference; and Negro leaders told California Gov. Ronald Reagan finding jobs for idle Ne- mated. As the committee grappled with Social Security, House Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford — speaking a day after President Johnson renewed his bid for an income tax hike — said the Increase could be avoided by slashing spending. Ford zeroed in on theantipov-arty program in telling newsmen that some federal spending could be cut without harming over-all programs. at a restaurant, police said. He died in a hospital early today. A temporary truce was being observed in Cairo 111., by young Negroes who live in a housing project where snipers' activities and firebombing have broken out twice recently. Demands for economic and social reform were being prepared for Mayor Lee Stenzel and city commissioners by rep eat groes is the key to holding down racial tension. In Washington, the House passed a bill aimed at roving agitators who touch off street violence, making it a crime to cross a state line with the intent of starting a riot. The search of Plainfield, NJ., homes was cut short when tension built up. Three carbines were found. “There may or there may not have been this type of thing,” said Col. D.B. Kelly, state police commander, referring to the charge by some Negroes that the searchers violated an agreement that locked apartments would not be forced open. 82 Persons Are Killed in Jet-Small Plane Collision HELENA (AP) — Western states land administrators were told by Montana Gov. Tim Babcock Thursday that their responsibilities have never been greater. In welcoming delegates to the annual conference of the Western States Land Commissioners Association, Babcock said: suppose there has never been a time, unless it dates back to Adam and Eve, when land has lacked a high premium value. “Certainly with a growing world population and ever-increasing demands being made upon the land, your responsibilities never have been greater than they are today.*' Babcock noted that Montana recently was the location of a meeting of the Public Land Law Review Commission. He expressed pleasure that the members of that commission made a fly-and-drive tour of the state “to see firsthand the variety of land problems with which the West Is confronted.” “As is so often the case in state relations with federal authorities, It Is difficult to be fully aware of state or regional situations from an office amidst the vast array of buildings In Water Projects In Montana Given Approval WASHINGTON (AP) — Water projects totaling over $52 million for Montana were approved today by the House Appropriations Committee. The funds are for planning and constructing water projects by the Army Engineers and the Reclamation Bureau in the year which started on July I. The bill, which totaled $4.6 billion for public works in all states, now goes to the House. The largest Montana appropriation approved was $44.3 million for construction at Libby Reservoir. Other Montana projects ap-proved included: Great Falls, $850,000, construction. Flathead and Clark Fork, $175,000, survey. D. C ” •, Babcock Washington, said. President of the 18-state association is A. E. (Bert) King, Wyoming's commissioner of public lands. Mons L. Telgen, Montana’s commissioner of public lands, is vice president. Other officers are Secretary Bernard Linn, South Dakota, and Treasurer Jim P. Ferry, Hawaii. Election of officers and adoption of resolutions are scheduled at the closing business session Friday afternoon. Road Needs Co-Action EDMONTON, Alta. (AP) — Top officials of the Canadian and United States governments would have to get together before any action could be taken on paving the Alaska Highway, Gordon Taylor, Alberta highways minister, said Wednesday. Taylor commented onareport that Gov. Tim Babcock of Montana was attempting to arrange a meeting between himself, Gov. Walter Hlckel of Alaska and Premier E. C. Manning of Alberta and W. A. C. Bennett of British Columbia. The Alberta highways minister said in an interview that he would certainly attend such a meeting, but thought it would have limited success. “The governors andpremiers could only talk about the problem,” he said. “The two senior governments would have to initiate a course of action.” Gov. Babcock said he would like to see a meeting held within two months, possibly at Dawson Creek, B.C. About 1,300 miles of the highway north of Dawson Creek remain unpaved. Estimates of the cost have been as high as $100 million. . Dow Jones averages - Industrials 905.40 u 2.08; rails272.17 unch.; utilities 132.60 d .61; 4-hr. volume 7,730,000. LOCAL GRAIN MARKET Winter wheat $121; 16 per cen! ,13; spring wheat $1 23; 17 per cent .31; durum wheat $1.51; barley $1.68; rye $1.58 and oats $1*60. HENDERSONVILLE, N.C. (AP) — The newly named secretary of the Navy, business executives, their wives and at least IO children were among82 persons killed in the flaming collision of a big jet airliner and a small private plane. A spokesman for the Federal Aviation Administration said the small twin-englne private plane “was about 12 miles south of where it should have been,” in the crash Wednesday over western North Carolina mountains. Wreckage and bodies showered down over a wide stretch of the resort area near the city of Hendersonville in the Blue Ridge foothills. The main part of the airliner missed a crowded youth camp by only 50 yards. No one on either plane survived. There apparently was no warning before the crash, witnesses said. The smaller craft sweptoutof the mountain haze and ripped a huge gash in the airliner’s side. Tile smaller plane blew up, some of it welded to the fuselage of the bigger craft. Tile collision occured at 12:01 p.m., just three minutes after the Piedmont Airlines 727, carrying 74 passengers and a crew of five, took off from the Asheville airport en route from Atlanta to Washington. TT\e smaller plane, a Cessna 310 heading for Asheville, carried two Missouri businessmen and its pilot. John T. McNaughton, 46, who was scheduled to become secretary of the Navy in about two weeks; his wife, Sarah, and their 11-year-old son, Theodore, were aboard the airliner. Theo dore had been attending a summer camp, and his parents had come to take him back to Washington. The passengers included about 30 food brokers from across the country. They had gathered in Atlanta and Asheville for the flight to White Sulphur Springs, W.Va., for a convention of the Stokely Van Camp Co. The airline announced it was suspending part of Its jet service. It had only two of the Boeing 727s in service, running mainly between Atlanta and Washington. A spokesman said the remaining jet will be used at capacity and prop-driven Martin 404s will be used to take up the slack. Hours after the crash, a team of investigators from the National Transportation Safety Board, headed by ex-Gov. John H. Reed of Maine, recovered the airliner’s flight and voice recorders. He said both instruments appeared to be intact. They were sent to Washington for stud}' Harold Roberts, FFA tower chief at the Asheville airport, said the small plane, piloted by Dave Addison, about 40, of Lebanon, Mo., was on an instrument flight plan. But he added the plane was about 12 miles south of where it should have been. Witnesses said the airliner pilot, Capt. R.F. Schulte of Norfolk, Va., father of four girls, apparently attempted to avoid the collision, then fought to control the huge craft after the Impact. Losing power quickly, he seemed to be trying to make it to nearby Interstate Route 26, a four-lane artery where anemer-gency landing might have been possible. But the airliner came apart. One witness said there were two big sections “and a thousand little pieces'* as plane parts, bodies and luggage plummeted to earth, about two miles from Hendersonville, about 20 miles from Asheville. The little plane Just gave a jerk upward just before they hit,” said Clarence Hyder, 35, a Hendersonville sign painter. “The airliner flew on a bit, turning toward the interstate, but then it turned over on its back and came apart.” Hyder said he heard two explosions. Aboard the smaller plane, In addition to Addison, were Ralph Reynolds, about 40, vice president of Lansair, Inc., owner of the craft, and Robert E. Anderson, about 42, a consultant for Community Development Consultants, Inc., both of Springfield, Mo. The Weather Bulletin prepared by the U.S. Weather Bureau office at Havre, July 20, 1967. Maximum yesterday 90. Minimum last night 58. Temperature at ljOOp.m. today 82. Precipitation for 24 hours Jefferson" Madison and Calla- endtne at 12:30 P-m.today-trace Sunrise tomorrow 5-39 a.m. tin Rivers, $40,000, survey. Marias River, $50,000survey. Lower Marlas, $2.5 million, construction. Yellowtail, $5 million, construction. Buffalo Rapids, $2,000, construction. Flathead River, $107,000, in vestigation. Cracker Box and Stipek, $1,-OOO, investigation. Fort Benton, $60,000, investigation. Marias-Milk, $186,000, investigation. Missouri-Yellowstone tributaries, $103,000. Moorhead, $5,000, investigation. Northeast Montana, $3,000, investigation. Sun - Teton, $2,000, investigation. West Bench, $1,000, investigation. Sunset today 9:12 p.m. MONTANA FORECAST East of Divide—Partly cloudy through Friday with chance of showers or a few thundershowers western portion Friday. Cooler west Friday. Lows Thursday night 55 to 65. Highs Friday 80s west, 85 to 95 east. West of Divide—Partly cloudy and continued warm Thursday night with isolated thundershowers over the northern portion. Mostly cloudy and cooler Friday with showers or a few thundershowers during the afternoon. Lows Thursday night 45 to 55. Highs Friday 75 to 85. On Record DEATH Harvey M. Schlle, 70, Havre, on July 19, at a local hospital. ;