What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
Vol , XI No. 2 j Lincoln County High School, Eureka, Montana ,0ct. 5, 1956 • K a u f m a n T o u r s W e s t e r n U S C A P H o n o r F e d e r a l A i d Due to the fact that spruce beetle s were taking a heavy tolX.of spruce from our na tional forests in the mountains surrounding the Tobacco Valley, the Forest Service was forced to take steps to control these pesta The first action was taken in 1951 and since then the Forest Ser vice has opened many new jobs by selling millions of board feet of timber to be logged off, spraying, build ing new roads into the mountains and other programs needing more man power. (Cont. on Page 16) S t u d e n t s Attend C R P T o u r s *’lt was a wonderful city and the people were grand. I hated to leave,\' was Sharon Borup's comment on the Civil Air Patrol Girls’ Interwing Ex change which she, Gloria Heibein, and Delores Rein were chosen to attend. Held at Lowry Air Force Base in Denver and Colorado Springs, Colorado, July 12-17, it was part of a pro gram that has been set (Cont. on P' ge 16) Beat Whitefish Bulldogs l oruce Kaufman, LCHS senior, was one of four boys chosen out of Montana's CAP squadrons to go on an incentive flight which included visiting air force bases 6 i q q a r W r i t e s T h e s i s Hugh J. Biggar, LCHS history teacher, wrote a thesis on \The Devel opment of the Lower Flathead Valley,\ in 1951 as a requirement for his master's degree in history. The eight chapters of the book tell in detail the physical setting of the valley, describing the mountain ranges, rivers, and the general la y of the land; the first inhabitants; the exploration and fur trade from 1809 - 1871, the missionaries and (Cont. on Page 10) M r s . S h e a S e e s R d l a t August 12-17 found Mrs. George Shea, Dem ocratic committee wo man from Eureka, Mont ana, attending the Dem ocratic Convention in Chicago• Mrs. Shea filed for office and was elected democratic Precinct wo man at the primaries to go to the count (Cont. on Page 10) Jimmy Titchbourne arrived home from the U.S. Navy Oct. 3, on a 31 day leave. He is a former LCHS stu dent . , airplane' factories and other points of interest in Washington Colorado, and Utah. The other cadets chosen were Cadet Major Larry Heberle of Townsand, Cadet Cap tain Jim' Garvey of Billings, and Cadet Sargeant R. J* Daniels of Helena. Senior officer, 'Earl Franck of Rexford,flew Bruce to Helena in an L-l6 where he met the other boys, Thursday, Sept. 27. They took a C —1+5— flown by Major Wagner with Earl Franck as co-pilot, to McChord Air Force Base near Tacoma, Washington. Friday they took a bus to Seattle where they went through the Boeing aircraft fact ory. Then they flew to (Cont. on Page D 3 ) L e e R e c e i v e d S c h o i a r s h i p C]a rence Lee, of Eureka, received a scholarship to the Denver University, sponsored and paidfor by the Institute of Life Insurance. The course was a Comphre- hensive review of in come- tax, social secu rity, budgeting, inve stments, banking, w i l l s , estates, and economics. (C^nt. on Page 16) • Homecoming - Oct. 20