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Big Piney Examiner: Thursday, March 9, 1961 - Page 1

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   Big Piney Examiner (Newspaper) - March 9, 1961, Big Piney, Wyoming                                Big Piney Examiner OFFICIAL FATBB TOWN OF WO PINEY, COUNTY Of f UMJtTW oa AND OAR NtODOCTION THE GREEN RIVER VALLEY NEWSPAPER' Published 70 From a Railroad In the Heart of the Largest fteef Raising Area In Amerko Volume SO Number 10 Big Piney, Sublelte County, Wyo., Thursday, March 9, 1961 Per Year in BIG PINEY H. S. CHOSEN FOR NATIONAL MUSIC HONOR Mary Budto, daughter of Mr. land Mrs. L. Jo-i Budd ihas been, chosen to represent Hg Piney High School as a member of the ALL-NORTH- WEST CHORUS of the MUSIC EDUCATORS' NATIONAL CON- FERENCE, Northwest Diviaon. The NatiOJTial Conference will be held in Spokane, Washington, March 14-18. The Conference also sponsors en All-Northwest Band orchestra. Mary was one of and thrity two members selected from sixteen hundred applications tor in the chorus. Students were selected upon pre- vious fes'tiviil, honor ccwen and general music experience, charact- er.' qualifications and scholastic a'bilil.y, ns veil as music partucipa- ticn in tlh-} liiufn rohooL This is a clotinile hc.nor to come to our school sinre the selection com- nnUitee of tile r.ciiforcnce allows a 1.25 percentage of high schccl en- lollment fty pad'1 dcipatiicn. Stu- dents ifornung the personnel for the dhonis, band and orcliestra cire selected from tihe seven nor.h- wcsteni states. The next bicmvjum of tiho con'ierencs will be held 'in Casper, Wytmang. This honor is highly monnCngl'ii lo the Joe BuOd taimily, ICA- Alary as the cecorad of the family to i-- ceirve this Bct'iy Btdd Tear received a a Killer ir.or.or vhile she was in high school to participate on '.Ihe All-Northwest Card ,iil Idaho liac school, and tiho cLpaiiimcnt of irvjsic, joins an extending hearty ccngaratoilaUons to Mairy for the honor 'is hcr's '.o represent our niujjtc dcpixancTiit in ithis worbh- event. Steve Chapel Wins First place at Pinedale; Now Goes to Newcastle Sieve Chapel, Big Piney Future Fiairmeirs of America Chapter Rep- reEsrKa'Jve for the Southwest Dis- tncii. was named fdrst in the Regional Speech meefc held in Pincda'c Mar. 9. This qmMes Chapel to enter the State Speaking Contest Schedules for March 25Mi and 26th In Newcastle, tlhe site of the Wyoming State PFA convention. Chapel competed dn his own chapter against four otiher candi- dates, he ithen met with District FFA winners in Ml. View, (o get t.he noil frcm Mie judges for first p.lice. In the Regional mecct in iFCnedalc (he Gordon Johnson from Rivorton, ond day Pope from CAST SELECTED FOR "NIGHT OF JANUARY Kith Wiffli onnounceanen't of players wiho will take the various parts, construction of the se' iting begun, rehearsals started Monday Uis .production of "Night of January ISth" scheduled for April 8th is now well under way, accord- ing to Mr. R. Bex Burnham, who is diTectiri 'ilK play. Siouclly this is a play vwltihiout a heroine, bu't Mairy 'Budd has been chosen for the leading .part, tlwt of Karen An- in the nmndtv trial. NOT ihas it a hero, .the principal male role Ixixg that of the prose- cutang a! itorncy, wliich be taken by Mike Murdock. Appear- ing on the coat will' be: rfrison Mai'iiron, qarolyui EalMf, WeWon Shwcrs; Judge Sieve Ohaiwl; District Attorney Flint, Mike Murdoch; His Secre- tory, Janet Ooppoak; Dofetise At- torney Stevens, Vem MteWiiliams; Secretory, Charlotte Whitman; Clark of Court, Bruce Hirxnan; Karen Andre, Mary (Buda: Dr. Karktantl, Charles Wilkerson; Mrs. Jicihai Hutcirns, Basibara Chapel; Homer Van Fleet, Jim Douglas; El- on-cr Sweeney, Victor McGinnis; Nancy Lee Flaulkner, Nancy Budd; Miaeda Svenson, Kaitfhy Bell; John Oraham WMlifield, Larry Slatter; Jtane OUandler, Penhy Ganrbon; Steward Jungqufct, Gary Vtckrey; Lainry Regoji, Robert Douglas; Ro- berta Van Rensselaer, Vicky Kysar; etonographra, Charlene Sanders. Twelve linpartarit maribers of the cast Twnain to be chosen, but they, fortunately, need no rehoasing, and will not be selected until the nigftt of the performance. They are the jury, will listen to the tlvidence end reader ttie verdict on which depend which of the two end- ings -written for the play will be used. Dan a. Budd left first or the wwk for SiUt Lake GLty to bn his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan H. Budd, and and Mrs. John C Budd irame, hawing returned from tBMdr trip to Hawaii. 4-H LEADER'S EFFORTS BRING STATE-WIDE RECOGNITION "Most you tit organiznilons are d'i-gne-J flTcr youth alone. Four-H is unique in that it offers to each f mily a. chanca to pn.rttcipoi wHh thild in las or her club -work. Tills Is so imiporunt, for tlii-ouish 4-H parents iand members can be- coms closer by doirg together things fihat are fun and important." In one sho.'t j aragraf11, Mrs. Holcn Tarmei-, Big Piney 4-H Club Ica'c'Lir up one of the blGS'cst rewards njiare tliiJn club leadevrs in tlhc United Stiites receive ficsn 4-'H work. Rewards such os this are what- keep Helen dn 4-H even lihoug'h hc.r librce grown Jcihn, Bo'o, and Dick are Jio longer club nicm- ibcrs. It is feeling Uiat makes say, "To be a 4-H member is an honor tis woll as a ehilleiige." Helen's Ions ycn.i-s of sennce to 4-H were recognized! tihis year when iJlie won an expense 'rip   ii of her tune and the time of her family." A brief rail-down of scina of her extra 4-H club thst of being a communi'y leador closely with 15 iprojectf an idea of the hours Helen dsivotes to Jicr 4-H intaresfis. Slue sen-ed as secretary-tireasurer of the 4-H council for 6 She diaperoned tie county oaanp 8 years and served on the camp committee 6 years. In 1955 Helen >wias a member 01 .the finance com- mittee cf tthc ata'le 4-H CJounckl. TTiree different years, sQie was a of the tocal Achievement Day committee and the Rural Life Sunday conuniUee lit is wurider her record won her Denver trip. With leaflets like to encour- them, it is little wonder there ore more- tlnn 2 -minton young to more than M thwisand 4-H clubs, activities. CORLISS MICKELSON HOME FOR SPRING HOLIDAYS Miss Corliss Mickebon, daughter cf Mr. and Mrs. Gordon M. Mick- elson of the Circle Ranch, Big Piney, Wyoming, returned home for the spline holidays March 13 from The Bishop's Stfhool, an Episcopal college prepa ratory school for girls dn La Jolla, Ca'if. Miss Mickelson has as hor gU-3's itliree classmates at the Bishop's School. They are BarbtTa, Lodi, Calif.; Pegigy Probaico, Cor- Oalif.; and Jenny Dnvis. Los Angeles, Oalif. fng vacation The Bishop's Scihool it schedi'led earlier 'L.im public and1 oilier Independent tohools to order the students may icUim to school for the speci.il services conducted during Holy Week. NEW BOOKS HAVE BEEN PLACED IN THE LIBRARY K.i.v have been coming in- to the public library all winter. Seme of (tan. -re as folow.: L..I- (o.- inj Ga-. l-n-, Dc-orating "World's Great Religions" Ctommonweai'Ji" by Bryce James; "Nstiir.-e c.f Fccjtidice" by Ali'.-ort Gordon, "Development of Psychol- ogy" by F. L. Goodnouefi, "Stride Tcmua-J Fr.scio.n" 'by Martin Lu- Uur King, "Meet Me On The by Myiu Ccc'ey a v from the aubhor, "Wcstw. .d Ex by Billuigs (a gift, from ithe Suiblctte County Giuld 'n jncmory of ttie 'late Mirs. T. D. O'Neil. A few of 'tlio books of mtercsi to "Smckcy The iCow Horse" by Wall James, "Door In tJv; Wall" MlarEnerite DeAngcli, "Bcok of In'ICan Crafts CCG- U'mcs" BeriTand Ma-on, "Cabin at Medicine Springs" by Pntchc'it, "iCtiral Islancl" "jy Mordvinciff, Lli'itle Town on the Wild- er. SANDRA ELLEN O'NEIL TO WED CADET F. R. WOHRMAN Amnountseiner-t is made of the engagement of Miss Sandra Ellen' O'Ncil, ctaughtcr of Mrs. V. Ry- tourn O'Neil o? Estar Park, Colo., and Mr. C. Robert O'Neil of Big Piney, Wyo., to Frederick R. Wohrman, ron of Mr. and Mrs. Asa McCord of Little Rook, Ark. Miss O'Ncui is a graduate of Colorado Wcir-ims College and the University of Denver. 'She is I, esently Caching at Mt. Carmel I'.col to DeniT. CaSel Wohrmon Oiiachdta Baptist Collese at ArkadelpWa, Ark, and will toe g.radnatcdl fiom United States Air Force Academy at Colon iJ i Springs nvi'h the of 1961. Tho wedding will take place June eighth in Demv.-. PTA MEETING TO BE 3MTONDAY, MARCH 13 I The rrgsilar PTA will bo i Monday, March 13, at p.m. The proglram for the ciening will include Sieve dhaipel's FFA speech acd squars by 5tii and grade n'v i MS. I Mothesra from the plant nre in charge of refreshments. Everyone CCJIK! Of the 38 girls in ''jst ye-.-'f county style revue, 14 afceived iblue ribbons tin styLng and construction. I AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY NOTES For our regular meeting March U1CU .'h. hOU'.S 13 .ea% to tihe Civil Defense instruct- cr. There were six memlbcrs pres- ent. There will be three more naeet- .jgs arrd we earnestly urge you to go 'to tlhem as the instructions you receive wiD help a lot in cafce of a bombing, causing radioactive Sail- cut w. .a several hundred miles of our town. MARIE FARRELL, Publicity Chairman Dan.els home the past weekend from Lone Beach, h; i 'd just re- tuiTiicd Lorn a tour of dut.y in tihe Pacific Ojean. Boo will report tnck to t'he K.-vy E at, Long Beach in two weeks. DEANNE FEAR, LOCAL 4-H'er GOES TO TOP "In 1952, my 4-H career began with a beef project. I had, what seemed to me then, two terribly large bulls. It took ca lot of encour- i gemcn't: from father before I would in tlho corral wdtli them. Pitting isi.d bulk -wore new to my family. Every- one offered from feed- ing rations.....to bleaching their tails." So reports Deanne Fcs-r, Big P.ney 4-H'tr, in the t'cry of her 10-year 4-H career. Deanne's 4-H his.ory shews a long string of projcot successes with .these "two terribly large Lulls." They iock blue araS red lib- Ions at the county fair and later solO for bcjuinlns Deanne's ca.ik recount. Tliere wx occasional failures 'ilie she baked her first muffins. Confident that cook- ing would le a snap, her heart >a-.'t when, t-e. muffins 'ookcd like cookies an A Ihnd to be "consigned lo the family dog." But persistence won cut and soon the family was asking for Decline's Okcs, hot rclLs, and tipeohlty bruids, too. Hor caving otoiy is similar. At' first, "it seems like all I O'd pick cut all the sewing I did. That ve-r hpr firj 111 4-H cloth- ing) I darted, ilic usual first year apron. I ripi.cd mv. the uideveins so much that I wore tilicn. out. I made a i.'tlrt antf blouse t'Tit, wen a blue ribbon at the county fair. I guess the apron -was any testing1 ificdl And KO it goes titrcuch hor boat, foods, clothing, ?.nd home improve- ment projects. A new von'iure, maybe a or two, but finally .l.riumrih and success. Deanne's mother sums it up I'lis way, "I believe that 4-H lias dc- Deanne's initiative and Felf-oonfKlaiice to a .point where- .she can f.icc even ill; chal- lenging situation in her world to- day. As for tine pjnctical side, she :s perfec'ly -equipped to take over miaiwgemm; of the household nn frequently She can kc'.p house, entertain and equal ease make a hand on tin 47 'Little West Points' Now Pipeline Trained Officers Into National Guard From 47 "Little West Points" throughout the United States a bumper crop of new sec- ond lieutenants have graduated into the Army National Guard in the past three years. These new junior leaders of the Guard are comparable in number to five graduating classes of the U. S. Military Academy at West Point. Every Amer- ican knows i about the famed West Point on the Hudson that venerable institution that has turned out so many of our nation's m i 1 i- tary leaders but few are aware of the 47 Gen. Kerr w e s t Points" now turning out tomor- row's leaders for the Army National Guard. These are State-operated Of- ficer Candidate Schools, de- signed to meet the Army Guard's (r r o w i n p need for qualified junior officers. "The World War II officer is .moving into field grade and senior officer says Mftj. Gen. Clayton P. Kcrr, Assistant Chief for Army of the National Guard Bureau, "and our Korea veterans, too, are ready to move up. We have now a pood, vigorous program that will provide a steady stream of new platoon leaders and com- pany commanders." This program represents a brand new concept in officer training for the civilian soldiers of the Guard. In 1950 only one State Massachusetts had mich a school in operation. To- day the figure has mushroomed to include 48 States plus the District of Columbia and the ultimate goal to get 50 States And Puerto Rico into the program. Gone are the day young National could earn a commission simply by taking a series of U. S. Army extension courses. Today he must first undergo six months of active duty basic training- before he can be con- sidered for a commission. Then, if he meets the rigid screening requirements, he may attend Officer Candidate School. Although the schools vary slightly from State to State, the average length of an OCS course is one year, running from the beginning of one two- week summer field training period to the end of the next, and encompassing about five week-end sessions in between a total of 38 to 40 days of in- tensive school training. All 47 schools arc fully ac- credited by the U. S. Army Infantry School at Fort Ben- m'ng, Ga., and all follow the same course of instruction. The rigid screening which CHIN IN! Cttfet at a National Guard Oftcer Candidate Selwo! is "braced" by M upper profnw U iftdenraj im precedes selection continues. throughout the course. While "hazing" is not practiced, can- didates soon learn that they are engaged in a serious busi- ness and that only the best among them will finish the course. Spit and polish, disci- pline, character development, and brain-power are the by- words of the system, the sole purpose of which fs to produce officers who are well-rounded. Officers Go To School Graduation is always a proud moment for candidates, for it means not only a commission in the Army National Guard, but in the Reserve of the United Slates Army as well. Gold bars, however, do not mark an end to the education of a new sec- ond lieutenant in the Guard. Most States require officers to attend their active Army branch schools within two years after I commissioning, and National Guard Bureau regulations re- quire such schooling as a pre- requisite for promotion on up through the ranks. For those Guardsmen who can take enough time away from civilian pursuits, active Army OCS still presents an excellent opportunity to earn a commis- sion. Most Guardsmen espe- cially those who have just com- pleted a long period of active duty basic training simply do not have this much time to spare, however, and this is why the State OCS program came into being in the first place: it was designed to provide first- rate officer training to Guards- men in their spare time. "This year more than a thou- sand young Army National Guardsmen will earn their com- missions through this State- operated OCS says Gen. Kerr. "Their training has been excellent and, just as im- portant, their future is almost unlimited. Current promotion policies present better promo- tion opportunities to young offi- cers than at any time in the past ten yean." LOCAL BANK CONTRIBUTES IN NAT'L 4-H FUND DRIVE State Bank of Big Piney in Subtette County tons Joined witii ether Wyoming L links in national of 4-H Club Work, accord- ing to County Agent Carl Urfcigkit The State Bank ol Eisr Piney made it's coittit'uutiton to iJie Na- tional 4-H Foundation, Wash- ington, D. C., as pirt of a ha'ion- wide fund raising proginm. fW. Robert Diibois, Vice Presi- dent of the Stock Growers Bank in Cheyenne, provided the leader- ship .for his program in Wyoming. The State IBank of Big Piney has, suppoKwl local 4-H programs for several years, Urbigkit said1. The bank officials feel tlhe National 4-H Club Pounda'aon provides an excel- lent opportunity to broaden support of 4-H. This Iccal .sir.ipo-t has been ac- iby Jesse Tapp. AngOles. chapman cif 'the 'board of the Eink of America, who heads Hie campaign, by Grant A. Shrum. the 4-H Founda- tion s   learn anotilier way of life by living it. and (3) a broad progrmi in Hun in DcveloiHnent-H-'jnan Reln'i-irs trauiihig youth Incors for niwe ei- fective n'orkaig with ycung pec'jie. livestock end of things." TUiiose who have watched nnnc's prrgicsL speak mas.i favor- ably of the leadership ability she has developed cvw- the jrfa.-s MJ> Hclcn Tanner, Deannr's Cluo lead- er .since she began 4-H says, "she has developed from a sihy, happy follower to a dp aghtfully leader. It began 4-H meetings, when someone was need'- ed .to lead a song or gome. Deanne was willing to try. Each taine was better and ihe job was easier. mcm'beis'Vnd leaders knew t'.iey :culd (jail en Deanne for a job well clone." One of tlhc biggest highlights cf ler 4-H cuaccr was Deanne's tap in 1960 to 'Ctemp Mlniwanco, Alich- gnn. Her 4-H Leadm-bhip record her the trip which she des- cribed as "one of the greatest hon- ors of a lift lime There we learned the problems of world leaders, how o cope with them, and 'liow to apply solutions to our situa1 ions Today Define is a student at Holy Cross Hospi Scliool cf Nur- sing in Salt, Lake City. Distance may separate her from club, the Big Piney Penguins, but Deanne'; 4-H in'erests go on. She is finding time to con'uim'.c her sewing with another 4-H cJoUiing project. CARD Or THANKS I wish to all who sen't cards uixi flovx-rs during my s'ay in tlte ['jrwiltal. NiEDRA BRADLEY   

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