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Havre Daily News Newspaper Archives May 9 1986, Page 1

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Havre Daily News (Newspaper) - May 9, 1986, Havre, Montana Ins weather. .2 obituaries. .2 editorial. Lifestyles. Sports. ____9-11 stocks. .12 Ann Landers .14 run postponed Gary Coope weather puts off eighth annual Bear Paw run until May 31. Entries open a Page 9.tall movie hero from Montana unable to make his drama club at Grinnell colleges Page 17.forecast rain and Snow decreasing tonight. Mostly Cloudy and warmer saturday with slight Chance of showers. Low tonight 35.the daily news Friday evening May 9,1986havre, Montana vol. 73, no. 5 35 cents lecturer Nicaragua wants to be left alone by Janice Downey of the daily news staff sandinista in Nicaragua done to want capitalism or communism they Only want Freedom a former Montana legislator said thursday evening to a Havre audience. Polly Holmes Helena told an audience of about 40 people at Vanorsdel United methodist Church that the Central Issue in Nicaragua is liberation from american corporations not the spread of communism. Holmes a Democrat represented a Billings District in the Montana state House of representatives for four terms. After hearing a different Story from Christian missionaries in Nicaragua than they saw in the popular press. Holmes and her husband. Rev. Bob Holmes pastor of St. Paul a United methodist Church in Helena joined other Church people from Catholic and protestant churches in North America and Mexico in a visit to Nicaragua. In an hour Long Slideshow outlining her two week trip last november to the country s Remote areas Holmes said they Learned that in Nicaragua a revolution Means health education and culture. A they done to want to be slaves of the . Or soviet Union a Holmes said at an earlier lecture at Northern Montana College. A they want to run their own country and Polly Holmes they be done a pretty Good Holmes contended that because of Nicaragua a vast resources and cheap labor . Corporations have been a exploiting this Region for All this Century a and the . Policy was to keep them illiterate and oppressed. Her presentation depicted Nicaragua a deep rooted poverty and under development. She showed photographs of people who the Holmes said still love americans even though the . Government supports contras who they claimed torture maim castrate and kill nicaraguan youths. Citing a july 1985, report by americas watch an Independent human rights organization Holmes said that contras a make a consistent practice of torturing maiming and killing prisoners and in the past she said the sandinista did commit a serious violations against the miskito indians. But since 1983 there has been a no serious human rights violations except for Short term detainment of those accused of preaching to overthrow the sandinista government Holmes claimed. Since 1979, when the sandinista overthrew the Somoza government Holmes said the literacy rate has increased 40 percent. In addition she said 60 percent of National production is privately controlled while 40 percent is state controlled. A a it a not a communist dictatorship but a democracy a a socialist democracy a she contended. However she warned a if we continue the War against them through our hired killers called the contras they will have to turn More and More to the soviet Union and the american people Holmes claimed has been mislead into believing that a communist dictatorship is at their Doorstep. But by offering Central american countries health education and Hope she said the Region can rid itself of any soviet threat. A the Ciao a Job was to fool the american people a Holmes said. See Holmes Page 3blaine county wins Public to struggle by Bill Wilke of the daily news staff Public television in Blaine county May by a reality As soon As next Winter according to Bruce Moerer who has been Active in the five year Effort to bring the service to the area. The fund raising drive for the project finally reached its goal when the Blaine county commissioners recently committed $15,000 toward the project he said. A a it a been a Long struggle a Moerer said today. He said its still unclear exactly when the station will begin broadcasting. A we just got the Money a he said. A we really Haven to had time to get our thoughts together yet but i would Hope before w inter sets the station will join the nations Public broadcasting system i Psi. Pcs is funded by the Federal corporation for Public broadcasting and private local and corporate donations. Pcs offers non commercial news entertainment and general interest programming. Nort Central Montana is one of the few areas in the country where the service is not offered. Until recently the Blaine county Effort was $8, ski Short of the $26,000 in local Matching funds needed for a $78,000 Federal Grant from the National telecommunications information administration Tia. The group secured they rant in 1983 after being turned Dov n on two earlier requests. Part of tile $15, Khz committed by the Blaine county commissioners will go towards the Matching funds and the rest will go towards Matching funds needed for a second $45,000 Grant the group is seeking Moerer said. The second Grant will in aimed at installing translators to expand the new stations broadcast Range to Rural areas of Blaine county. Meanwhile the Northern Montana College radio to Board has begun an Effort to bring both Public radio and television to the Jmc Campus and the Havre area. Jmc is seeking a $225, Mai Federal Grant for their Effort. Moerer said the Chinook station will tit rally reach Only the Chinook area and a few Rural areas near town he added that if the Jmc Effort were to fall through a translator could in installed near Havre to serve that area. Jmc president Bill Merwin said today that the larger Jmc Grant is necessary because of plans to provide Xith radio and television he also said the College is seeking More equipment and More durable equipment for local programming arid educational use. Merwin said he is currently trying to make the Havre Public broadcasting Effort More of a Community project he said the fact that the blame county group has qualified for their Grant will not Hurt no cd a chances a not at All a he said. A in fact they the Tia have assured us it he said that if the Jmc Effort is successful the two stations May compliment each other through joint see Public to Page 3 analysts say Oil prices probably to Rise Seattle apr Oil prices probably will approach $20 a barrel by the end of 1986, and slowly increase to $25 to $32 per barrel in 1995, Industry analysts told the annual meeting of the Western interstate Energy Board on thursday. While the United states May Benefit from the relatively lower Oil prices speakers said it will accept More imports and the organization of Petroleum exporting countries will remain in the Drivers seat in setting prices. The turmoil of the past six months which saw prices drop to less than $10 a barrel then rebound to about $15, also has set into motion big changes a three member panel agreed. A the world will be considerably different to years from now because of this past years events a said Ted Eek chief economist for Amoco Oil company. Ron Smith with the in its Alamos National Laboratory in new Mexico and a former Cia analyst said there would be a redistribution of players among countries As Well As companies. Already Mexico and China he noted have both reduced drilling activity and North american companies Are curtailing exploration for new Oil and Gas Fields. Exploration and drilling in Africa could also expect to suffer major cutbacks panellists said. There is a Golden lining for . Consumers said the third panellist David Montgomery of the Federal Energy information administration. A for the country As a whole its great news a he said. The three addressed officials from the member states of the Energy Board which include Alaska Washington Oregon California Montana Idaho Utah Nevada Arizona new Mexico Colorado Nebraska North Dakota South Dakota Wyoming and Hawaii. The two Klay meeting was to conclude Friday following a morning session. Smith said non open Oil producing countries May give conflicting signals but Are better off cooperating with saudi Arabia Iii setting a Price and production scheme to control the Oil Market. A it seems to me that they should be nearly ready to Cut a Deal Quot he said looking to mid summer for some agreement. If the non Opecz a with the key country being Ireat Britain done to fall in line saudi Arabia might act to Send the Price of Oil tumbling Smith said. The of saudi Arabia he said is to achieve a Long term lower Price Structure and can in expected to Peg the Price at $18 to $19 per barrel of crude Oil which is 42 Gallons. A at this level there would be positive growth in demand and. Uncertainty will keep exploration and investment to quite Low Levels a he said. Thus american dependence on foreign Oil would grow with americans drilling equipment standing Idle. He and Eek agreed much of the . Drilling equipment will Proba Bly not be used through the next decade and Eek suggested anyone with such equipment consider sending it to scrapyard. Eek said the United states might import 15 percent of its Oil by 2 pump from 40 percent presently. He also decried the loss of geological and geophysical teams needed to explore for new Oil and Gas Wells. However Montgomery said pressure from increasing prices can be expected to modify tile amount of Oil imported by tile United states and Fie said he found imports themselves weren to so bad that fawns More concerned by the idea of importing Oil from the politically unstable Middle East Montgomery said a study released april 18 by his office Analysed Oil prices from three Dollar positions in 1986 $10, $15 arid $20 per barrel. Dvo r the next few years Oil prices at tie lower end Iii the scenario would increase while prices at the upper end would come Down by 1990, prices would la $17 to $22 a r barrel and by 1995, $25 to $32 Hagener Stephens to be honoured at dinner retiring professor Louis Hagener and state senator Stan Stephens will be honoured tonight at Northern Montana colleges excellence awards dinner. The dinner part of the founders week Celebration is held to Honor individuals who have made outstanding contributions to the colleges growth and development. Hagener has been a member no cd a staff for the past 37 years. He was hired by the colleges first president to teach botany zoology microbiology physiology Anatomy and conservation he was named chairman of the science department in 1952 and has worked under All six of the colleges presidents. He has also served As the Dean of Basic curricula and the Dean of general studies. Hagener began the Jmc palaeontology collection and has used his own research of area palaeontology and Plant life to augment the displays of fossils Plant and animal life shells and native american exhibits housed in the colleges math science building. A past president of the Montana Academy of sciences Hagener is also a fellow in the american association for the advancement of science. He has published numerous articles in professional journals As Well As several handbooks on plants and fossils in Nort Central Montana. Along with his wife Torii Hagener also wrote a history of Jmc. Hagener has received Many professional awards including the 1985 Burlington Northern foundation faculty award for a significant and meritorious service in broadcaster and state senator Stan Stephens is also a Long time resident of Havre. He has worked in radio and television in the area since he came to the United states from Calgary Alberta in 1949. Stephens state Senate career began in 1969, and during his 16-year tenure he holds the distinction of being the Only legislator Ever to be elected to every major leadership Post in the state Senate at the dinner fourteen Jmc students will also receive student excellence awards. They Are India Ann Bauer Havre Janice bae Brady Havre John Jay trophy Havre Vickie bae Clouse Havre Ingrid Ada Estell Havre Deborah Ray Guenther Havre Jacqueline Marie Hellen Somers Raela Alex Hulett Havre Wayne m bossing Havre Dorothy Randolph Mueller Havre Jody a feebler Rudyard Susan , Scobey Hallie Spoklie Medicine Lake and Marcella Rose Springer big Sandy. The 1986 recipients of the Burlington Northern foundation faculty award will also be announced at the dinner. I ast year Hagener and or Jan Wiberg won the award at to . Today Jmc handed out leu Hagener Stan Stephens Only the Lack of ice on Beaver Creek reflects the season As clumps of wet Snow cling to Bushes and thick fog obscures the Hills of Beaver Creek Park this morning. The inclement weather has led to the postponement of the 8th annual Bear Paw run that was scheduled to begin at to . Saturday. It has been rescheduled for the Havre daily nem Dick Kum May 31 at la . According to the National weather service the rain and Snow should taper off tonight and temperatures should be warmer saturday. Occasional rain and Snow Are expected to continue through sunday decreasing by tuesday with a warming trend. A number of other awards As Well at the awards Liny ceremony held on Campus approximately too students garnered some $47,000 in scholar ships. J he dinner this evening will get underway at 6 00 p in in the Olin to room of the Duck inn reservations May to made by f Alling the Ami development office at 266 3221, Extension 3211

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