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Havre Daily News Newspaper Archives Dec 13 1982, Page 1

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Havre Daily News (Newspaper) - December 13, 1982, Havre, Montana Forecast bulletin prepared by the National weather service office at Havre december 13,1982. Maximum yesterday 54. Minimum last night 26. Temperature at i . Today 27. Precipitation for 24 hours ending at la a m. .08 in. Sunrise tomorrow 8 03 a. In. Sunset today 4 23 . Snow Havre forecast Snow ending late tonight. Partly Cloudy with Snow showers in the mountains and colder. Low tonight 12, High tuesday 30. Chance of precis 30 percent tonight to percent tuesday. Record High this Date 56 in 1886 and Low-31 in 1922. Inside 3 2 4 Ann 6 i 7 2 Holiday fare enjoy Over 270 taste tempting recipes in our Holiday Cookbook. Today in the daily news. Submitted by your friends and neighbors. About town Jmc foundation members a All foundation members will be admitted free to tomorrow nights basketball games. The lights will be playing Eastern Montana College at 8 and the skylights will play Minot state at 6 . Elks Lodge no. 1201 Tom and Jerry party meet tuesday dec. 14,6 . To help decorate for the Christmas party which will be Friday dec. 17,7 . $5 per person All elks their ladies and guests Are invited a sep by noon on the 17th children s House drop in child care this service for shoppers will be available 9-5 . Monday Friday beginning dec. 20 and will run until dec. 30 rates for this special service will be $1 50 per hour meals will be served to children attending at meal time Call 24 hours ahead of time for reservations 265-5691 Havre Welcome Wagon meet tuesday dec. 14,7 30 at the citizens Bank hospitality room. There will be a cookie and gift Exchange following the meeting Holiday Village w welcomes Carlers any club Church group or organization that would like to sing Christmas carols at the mall before Christmas is Welcome please Call the mall office at 265-2533 if interested separated and divorced men and women s Catholic group a a Christmas potluck will be dec 14,6 30 . At Ray and Betty pecks Home 620 fourth ave. Bring a dish to pass. Al anon a Al anon meets mondays at 7 30 . At the Hill top recovery Center tuesdays at noon and7 30 . At the first lutheran Church thursdays at 8 at the Hill top recovery Center fridays at 8 at the first lutheran Church. Al anon a group for the families of alcoholics welcomes interested people to Call 265-1152 for More information. Chiu feed Mary Ray consultants is sponsoring a Chili feed dec. 18,3-7 . At the St. Jude a social Hall. All proceeds go to easter seals. For More information Call 265-8968 or 265-7726. The Havre Price Twenty five cents the crime of the week concerns the theft of a $911 Bax racing Bike. This theft took place on nov 29, between5p m and5 30p.m. From the front porch of 1021 fifth Street. The Bike which is made up of specially ordered parts has a Blue Frame with red trim. The wheels Are Blue with Chrome spokes and has a red seat. The Bike has be racing plate on the front column. The possible serial number on the Frame is no. 6554 anyone with information concerning this crime or any other crime is asked to Call crime Stop pers. Persons calling do not have to give their name and can earn up to $1,000 in Cash rewards phone 265-4444 Between 8 a m and la . Pone Calls Are not traced or recorded. Daily news vol. 68, no. 45 Havre Montana monday evening december 13, 1982 higher education needs plans Are outlined by Edwin Bender of the daily news staff commissioner of higher education Irving Dayton and five presidents of Montana colleges and universities presented their views of higher education in Montana a its needs and plans a in Havre saturday and asked for support in efforts to receive full funding from the legislature about 75 people attended the forum at Northern Montana College including most local legislators. The commissioner and the presidents Are making a tour of the state in an Effort to gain popular support for higher education and to make their needs known presentations Given by three presidents entered on the relationship of Montana and its higher learning institutions the development of new programs within those institutions and Long Range planning but funding and the 12 percent tuition increases approved by the state Board of regents Friday were the main topics of discussion Jim Erickson president of Northern Montana College explained that the formula for figuring tuition fees is based on the Cost of education at similar a a peer a institutions and enrolment estimates. If All goes Well with the formula he the Shuirr i Temh a it pc milk i a Mcc in it eager to answer a question from representative Francis Bardanouve chairman of the House appropriations committee Are at left. William Tietz president of Montana state University and at right Irvin Dayton commissioner of higher education. Bruce Carpenter president of Eastern Montana College is in the Middle. Bardanouve said he liked to a heckle the president and asked several questions about funding and enrolment figures pole regime to curb martial Law associated press write Warsaw Poland i api the government today asked parliament to ratify its decision to suspend most of the martial Law restrictions imposed exactly one year ago and a press spokesman indicated the easing of military Rule would begin dec 31 Solidarity s foreign Branch in Brussels charged the move was Only the . Reaction was Cool and indicated the Reagan administration was not ready to lift its sanctions against Poland. Gen Wojeiech Jaruzelski the Premier. Communist party chief and head of the ruling military Council said the regime would not tolerate any social unrest after martial Law is eased a and that the Council would retain some of its sweeping Powers officials also made it Clear Jaruzelski a Promise of a limited amnesty made in a speech sunday night would not apply to the most Radical opponents of martial Law in Brussels. Belgium the foreign office of the outlawed Solidarity Trade Union dismissed the promised easing of martial Law As an Effort to placate Western Public opinion and Bankers who have been reluctant to lend Poland any More Money the 84-million-member International confederation of free Trade unions also issued a statement in Brussels saying a partial lifting of martial Law is insufficient. It demanded that Solidarity be reinstated As the Only Independent labor Union in the soviet bloc in Washington. White House spokesman i Arry Speakes said Poland should lift martial Law entirely release All political prisoners and allow a resumption of the free Trade Union movement president Reagan has said offered to lift economic sanctions if such Steps were taken a Well be watching and waiting to see what the polish government does a Speakes said asked if the White House was encouraged by developments in Poland he replied Quot i would t say on sunday. Jaruzelski said the military Council decided martial Law could be eased by the end of the year. The parliament or Sejm was asked today to approve the necessary legislation a move that was assured since the body acts As a rubber stamp to Council decisions spokesman. Wieslaw Gornicki said the Sejm s legislative work could be completed by dec 23, and government press spokesman Jerzy Urban said the easing of military restrictions would then begin dec. 31. A the year which has passed was a great test we have passed it a Jaruzelski said a we have got the worst behind the general a using the same clipped precise language with which he declared martial Law dec. 13, Imi a said the a Basic i gorse of military Rule a will cease to function by the end of this a the extent of martial Laws relaxation will be disclosed at a meeting of the Sejm or parliament later today he said. A this will be a weighty step towards Complete lifting of martial Law a Jaruzelski said. A it is simply impossible to jump into full a i do Promise one thing a Jaruzelski declared a anarchy will not be allowed into in a reference to the Solidarity underground organization Jaruzelski said a the enemy a actions have not stopped. So we cannot afford yet to renounce All the extraordinary measures a a no one in Poland or abroad should labor under any illusion that the current decisions will allow a further round Quot of social and labor unrest he said. Solidarity was suspended when Jaruzelski declared martial Law. Parliament enacted a new labor Law oct. 8 that outlawed the Independent Union replacing it with smaller labor organizations under stiff government control. The martial Law chief said some measures to protect state Security and the Economy would remain in effect but did not say what those measures were. He also said army officers would remain in major factories to prevent sit Down strikes. Many of the harshest martial Law restrictions have been lifted including a curfew restrictions on Telephone communication bans on Domestic travel and censorship of foreign news dispatches. A ban on Public gatherings remains and other Long Range government controls have been implemented without giving a timetable Jaruzelski said amnesty for interned Solidarity activists and martial Law offenders will be considered and that a internment will cease to be Economy a top Montana concern great Falls iap1 a the states economic problems should be the 1983 Legislatures top priority results of the latest Montana poll show. The poll also indicated montanans Are More concerned with jobs and economic growth than with projecting the environment and regulating the use of natural resources in the state. Forty six percent of those polled said jobs unemployment and economic development should be the top Issue facing lawmakers when they meet in january. Armoured robbery is termed nations largest new York a two masked men with a Shotgun broke through the roof of an armoured car company a Headquarters and escaped with an estimated $8 million in what would be the largest robbery in . History police said monday. The bandits wearing ski masks entered the sentry armoured car courier in the Bronx late sunday night handcuffed a guard and escaped with huge stacks of $50 and $100 Bills from a vault room police said. The $8 million estimate was Given police by Jack Jennings the company a director of Security. Detective it. Michael of Shea of the 47th precinct said no official figure would be set until sentry officials could count the Money. A a we re still waiting for a Complete inventory Quot he said. A there Ane numbers floating All Over the place but the company a president has to count the a Secretary at the office refused to connect callers to Jennings or the company a president started 18 months ago the Montana poll is sponsored by the Bureau of business and economic research at the University of Montana and by the great Falls Tribune. When asked where their greatest concern rested 40 percent of those questioned voted for jobs and economic growth while 24 percent sided with environmental and natural resource Protection. But a third of them said a balance was needed Between the two issues. In a related question 63 percent approved of the states efforts to protect the environment and regulate use of natural resources Only about 14 percent said the state was either too strict or too lenient. The poll produced a list of almost 40 issues that poll respondents said should be Given priority in the legislature but the Issue of jobs unemployment and economic development was the runaway favorite. Forty six percent said that Issue should be the first priority and another 16 percent labelled it a second priority. Highway construction and maintenance was considered top priority by 4 percent taxes and state government spending had 3 percent and education and elderly was considered the no. I Issue with 2 percent each. Interest rates and inflation garnered the same amount of Suddorth. Although the legislature has Little control Over such National issues. A third of those polled said they did not know what the first or second priority of the legislature should be. The poll also showed almost twice As Many montanans would rather see state services reduced to Cut costs than face higher taxes to maintain services if funds become scarce about 50 percent sided with service cuts while 26 percent opted for raising taxes. Those considering themselves conservatives were More Likely to favor a reduction in services but liberals were More evenly split Between cuts or tax hikes the poll showed. Only 23 percent of conservatives favored tax increases compared with 43 percent of those calling themselves liberals but choosing what programs to Cut was a More difficult decision. Forty two percent shrugged their shoulders while 35 percent targeted welfare and Public assistance programs. The largest number of those polled Given a list of eight state services singled out welfare As the Only Over funded program. The poll showed 43 percent thought welfare spending could by reduced but similar numbers said proper funding is Given to environmental Protection and to Hement Arv and secondary education. Said then students get an education comparable to what they would get in one of the peer institutions. But estimating enrolment and other costs is difficult he said. And. Because the formula covers the most Basic of operating costs it must to fully funded so students can receive the services they need he said. Neil Bucklew. President of the University of Montana said a the formula is Only a tool if you Don t put the resources there it does t matter How Good the formula and with record enrolments a nearly 30,000 in the state a now is not the time to Deal with More students with less faculty he said. Bucklew said students Are Consumers and naturally Are not Happy about increasing prices. But the state is in tight financial times he said. A it s going to be important for students to share a responsible proportion of the Cost of education Quot he said. Erickson a presentation dealt primarily with the role of the University system in the development of the Economy of Montana. Each unit of the system plays a different role he said and coordinated services Are Given to the state. As a system the University system is helping with Long Range economic development of the state. William Tietz president of Montana state University presented a program that dealt with new programs at or to be added to universities in Montana he noted the writing across the curriculum program a that kind of program has proven extremely successful on a number of our he said the program is designed to get students in All classes writing the presidents ask that this program be extended he said he also noted that computers Are becoming a big influence and need in everyday life Quot we would like to bring computer technology into All of our disciplines a he said. Also mentioned by Tietz was development of a a three Way masters of business administration program in several state schools funding for the state work study program and the involvement of Montana tech in statewide research Tietz said the presidents Are asking legislators a for the kind of things that the people of this state Bruce Carpenter president of Eastern Montana College presented ideas on Long Range planning within the University system a regents have placed a very High priority on maintenance Quot he said the Ixia re is trying to concentrate on the essential services he added. The system has been remodelling buildings whenever possible he said he commended Northern Montana College on its efforts to get the new farm mechanics building built without state Money the presidents will be asking for funding to develop plans for future facilities he said. Governor says funds Are scarce great Falls a gov. Ted Schwinden says the Montana University system should not expect to get All the funding increase it has requested the University system has asked for a $37 million increase Over the next biennium Schwinden s proposed budget Calls for a $20 million increase which he said is the limit that higher education can expect. Schwinden spoke before a forum of University system presidents Here saturday. Following the program Montana state University president William Tietz said he does no to believe there will be a confrontation Between legislators and the Board of regents As has happened in other years. He said the University system has an outstanding relationship with the legislature Schwinden said University system funding would have a Tough time in the legislature because of the states Economy. Urn ii Days a til Christmas

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