The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, December 04, 1962, Image 1

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Montana H istorical Library ) Former DiRon Resident Dies In Butte Mrs. Elizabeth (Bessie) G. For­ syth, 71, former Dillon resident, passed away Sunday in a Butte hospital. Bom April 2, 1891, at Indepen­ dence, Ida., she had lived in Butte for 35 years. Her husband, Robert J. For­ syth, died in 1954. The couple was married in 1911. Prior to moving to Butte, Mrs. Forsyth operated a dress design­ ing shop in Dillon; Funeral services will be con­ ducted at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ■ ter-day Saints in Butte and burial will be in Sunset Memorial Gar­ dens. Surviving are a son, R. J. For­ syth of San Francisco; three daughters, Mrs. William Wolver- ton of Berthoud, Colo., Mrs. W. J. Lee of Paris, France, and Mrs. Jay Potter of Butte; a brother, Z. F. George of Pocatello; a sister, Mrs. Dan Sweeney of Butte; 11 grandchildren, and three great­ grandchildren. p H A, Rebiches Seek New Trial In Land Suit (Montana Standard) U. S. Judge W- D. Murray took under consideration Monday a mo­ tion for a new trial being sought by Lorrayne Pierce Rebich and Raymond S. Rebich, defendants in a government land condemnation action. Arguments on behalf of the cou­ ple were presented by Hendrick Smith of Corette, Smith and Dean, defense counsel. He contended that a jury award Nov. 19 of $145,000 for the Rebich land holdings near Armstead was “inadequate,” that the jury went aaginst the weight of evidence, and that testimony on the part of government wit­ nesses was “incredible.” • The contentions were resisted by Robert T. O’Leary, assistant U. S. attorney, who argued the govern­ ment had presented logical and credible evidence which was duly considered by the jurors, and that the finding was in accord with the evidence. W. G. Gilbert also rep­ resents the Rebichs and Asst. U. S. Atty. L. G. Stimatz served the gov­ ernment with O’Leary. The defendants considered their ranch assets worth in the neigh­ borhood of $300,000, as defense tes­ timony placed the value variously from $280,000 to $325,000. The gov­ ernment offered an appraisal of $143,000. The acreage was con- S demned, along with other parcels in the Beaverhead County area, for construction of the Clark Canyon Dam. DILLON, MONTANA — — m ----------- TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1962 NO. 8 lion a Must, s Lawmakers State Sen. J. S. (Jack) Brenner,to provide a job for one person Mrs. Dom Ori Mrs. Dom Ori of Dillon has been reappointed Heart Associ­ ation Memorial chairman for Beaverhead County, according to an announcement this week from Robert Waters, president of the Montana Heart Association. Per­ sons wishing to give a heart mem­ orial may contact Mrs. Ori at 941 East Center. Beaverhead residents last year contributed $74 to heart research through memorials. Driver Exams Here Thursday Driver license examinations will be held at the Court House in Dillon on Dec. 6, 13, 20 and 27. The hours will be from 8 to 12 noon and from 1 to 5 p.m. Those d e s i r i n g examinations should make their appointments before 11 a.m. or 4 p.m. who will be Senate minority lead­ er in the Montana 1963 session, told lawmakers from other states that the reclassification law had provided Montana with the know­ ledge of what there is to tax in our-state, but said there was still disagreement over the values placed on the property. Brenner’s remarks were made Monday at Billings during a meet­ ing of legislators from Montana, Wyoming and the Dakotas. “We are in for quite a period of argument or upheaval, but we’re going to get equalization,” Bren­ ner said. “Anytime a government relies on property taxes for its financing, agriculture will be hurt more than urban business,” he continued. He said it required $100,000 to $200,- 000 in agricultural property value Toastmasters Meet Wednesday Morning Dillon Toastmasters will hold their regular meeting Wednesday morning at 7 a.m. in the Andrus Hotel dining room. John Walters will serve as toast­ master; Herb Wheat, topic mas­ ter; Gifford Weston, evaluator; and five-minute speeches will be presented by Stan Lenhart and Ed Beaulieu. Smith-Corona typewriters. Daily ' Tribune. Gargoyles W ill Present Play December 11-12 “All the W ay Home,” a three- act drama based on the Pulitzer prize-winning novel, “A Death in the Family,” will be presented Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, Dec. 11-12, in the WMCE audi­ torium by the Gargoyles, student drama group at the college. W ritten by the late James Agee, the play was also recipient of the 1961 Pulitzer prize for plays and winner of the 1961 New York Critics Award. Dillon Chapter No. 8 Royal Arch Masons will hold a regular convo­ cation Thursday evening at the Masonic Temple. There will be election of officers, a visitation by a Grand Officer and refreshments. Roy Forrester Rf-Elfg|ed A S C Chairman feby ■ W. Forrester, Blacktail Creek rancher, was re-elected chairman of the Beaverhead Coun­ ty Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation committee, following tabulation here Monday of the mail ballot conducted Nov. 16 through Nov. 30. Fred (Buster) Brown of Dillon was chosen vice chairman and Lee S. Martinell of Dell as the com­ mittee's third member. Alternates elected were Verne M. Stanchfield of Wise River and Kenneth Eliason of Dillon. A total of 140 votes were cast in the county-wide election and were tabulated publicly by the ASC committee. The ASC committee has charge of local administration of such na­ tional farm programs as the Agri­ cultural Conservation program, the feed grain program, the wheat stabilization program, National Wool program, Sugar program, acreage allotments and marketing quotas, commodity loans and stor­ age facility loans. while an urban employer may re quire property valued at $15,000 to $30,000 to provide one job. State Sen. Dave M. Manning, (D ) Treasure, said Montana’s, gov­ ernment is generally “in good fi­ nancial shape” artd its 1963 legisla­ ture probably would not seek new tax sources. “I think this legislature will be looking not to new taxes in Mon­ tana but toward making the best use of the money we have.” He was a member of a panel on taxation. The veteran lawmaker said the state’s good financial condition was due less to taxes passed by recent legislatures than to the good rain­ fall this year which ended a three- year drought and boosted the ag­ ricultural economy. “Our prob­ lem is how to get good hard money from this good ground,” Manning said. After hearing speakers from the other states complain of real pro­ perty assessment inequities, Man­ ning said Montana appeared to be “pioneering” with its new real pro­ perty reclassification and reassess­ ment program which goes into ef­ fect next year. Barrett Hospital Admitted: Sheila Mahlum, Bart Richards, Deva Munro, Lemoine James, Dillon; Mrs. Bessie Lott, Twin Bridges; Gus Mailey, Sheri­ dan; Norma Chaney, Melrose. . Dismissed: Scott Warren, Clar- abel Bogut, Jim Ross, Mrs. Mary Lou Howard and son, Dillon. Butte Sliver Bow Admitted: W. E. Winkley, Wise River. Dismissed: Stephen Selway, Dil­ lon. Butte St. James Community Admitted: Mrs. Mary Bird, Twin Bridges. Beaverhead Boy Scout District Hosts Dignitaries Here Wednesday The Beaverhead district of the Vigilante Boy Scout Council will meet Wednesday at the Vigilante Electric Building in Dillon, it was announced by Rex Clark, district Scout Commissioner. Institutional representatives have been urged to attend the district business meeting at 7 p. m. Roundtable meetings for all den mothers, Scoutmasters, and unit committeemen will be conducted starting at 7:30. Roundtable auxiliary trainers Lola Guidi and Stella Myott, both from Butte, will meet with Beav­ erhead County Cub Scout leaders to demonstrate Cub Christmas crafts and presents.. District Scout executive Edgar M. Boyd, Butte, will also attend and assist with the Scout and Ex­ plorer leader’s roundtable meet­ ings, Raymond F. Calkins o f Butte w ill provide Cub leaders w ith in­ struction in pack operation. Vigilante Council president R. Davidson Piper and council com­ missioner Harold . L. Greiner, both of Butte, will participate in the district business meeting. CHRISTMAS SEALS fight TB and er RESPIRATORY DISEASES Farmers and Ranchers Invited To Meeting A series of- Adult and Young Farmer meetings, designed to pro­ vide area farmers and ranchers w i t h information on various phases of their operations, will be­ gin Thursday evening at 7:30 in the high school Vo-Ag building. The series, which have proved popular here during recent years, is sponsored by the vocational ag­ riculture department of Beaver­ head County High School. Land capabilities and require­ ments will be the subject of the Thursday meet and will be pre­ sented by Earl Love, work unit conservationist, and his staff, of the Soil Conservation Service. A number of topics—including cost returns on irrigation systems, range management, meats, farm equipment, livestock diseases, Soc­ ial Security, fire safety, farm elec­ tricity, sprays, marketing, fertiliz­ ers— have been suggested for fut­ ure ineetings and these will be augmented by additional topics to be selected at Thursday’s meeting. Further information concerning the series may be. obtained from Allen Walton, high school Vo-Ag instructor. Denny Des Rosier Awarded Divide Grange Scholarship • By Earl Llndlief Denny Des Rosier, son of Mr. and Mrs. A1 DeS Rosier of Divide has been1 named as winner of the 1962 Mary A. Lindlief Scholarship Award, sponsored by the Divide Grange. Denny, a graduate of Butte High School, attended the Mon­ tana School of Mines for one year and then transferred to Montana State University where he is en­ rolled in law school. The award is for fifty dollars and is made annually to the stu­ dent of the Divide area who is continuing education beyond high school. Members of the award committee this year were Mrs. Howard Baker, chairman, and Mrs. Earl Valentine, representing the Grange, and Mrs. Miles Tuttle representing the community at large. Frank Kurtz Named Copy Chief at Omaha Frank L. Kurtz has been named copy chief for Allen & Reynolds, Inc., Omaha. Previously he had been a copywriter for another Omaha advertising agency for the past six years. Prior to that time, he worked in the broadcast field in Omaha and in Montana, serving as a copy­ writer for W OW radio and tele­ vision in Omaha and KFBB radio and television in Great Falls, Montana. A native of Montana, Mr. Kurtz is a graduate of Montana State University and has a master’s de­ gree in retailing from New York University. He also attended the University of Arizona and spent three years aS a teacher in the Tucson public school system. Kurtz is a brother of Lester Kurtz, manager of Warner Foods Store at Dillon. Stale Commission Names Custodian Of Bannack Parks Mr. and Mrs. Chan Stallings have moved to Dillon, for the win­ ter from their home in Bannack. MrT Stallings reports that on Nov. 1 there were five residents in Bannack, being Mrs. Clara Grif­ fith, her daughter Margie and a grandson Paul Griffith and Mrs. Mabel Ovitt and William Fuller. Mr. Fuller is an assayer for t|ie Spokane National Mines Co. Margie Griffith has been retained by the Parks Division of the Mon­ tana Highway Commission, to act as custodian of its interests dur­ ing Mr. Stallings’ absence. The Highway Commission is responsi­ ble for 20 buildings and two state parks in Bannack, Mr. Stallings said. A t the peak of the gold boom in the early ’sixties, Bannack had several thousand residents. I t was the territorial capitol of Montana and the first legislature met there. Today it is a celebrated ghost town visited by thousands of tourists. This week’s meeting of the St. Rose Guild has been postponed reports Mrs. J. C. Faller. Service Officer, William M. Da­ ley will be at the State Employ­ ment Office in Dillon Thursday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. to give ser­ vice to veterans on pensions, in­ surance, vocational rehabilitation and education, and other benefits. The Dillon Daughters of the Nile Club will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Phoebe Peter­ sen, south of Dillon, for a 1:30 p. m. luncheon. Mrs. Elfreda Wood- side will be co-hostess. W e supply rubber stamps, dat- ers, pads and pad ink at The Daily Tribune. Christmas G ift Collection Is Underway Here Christmas gifts for the near 1700 patients at Warm Springs Mental Hospital are again this year being collected with the cooperation of the Gifts With a Lift program in Butte, directed by Mrs. L. P. San­ ders, and the Montana Mental Health Association, headed by Mrs. August Schreiber' for the Dillon area. Gifts may be left at Gosman Drug until December 15. They may be wrapped if desired, but heed not be, as Senior Girl Scout Troop No. 6 is wrapping and labeling gifts. Mrs. Joe Feathers and Miss Clarie Schreiber are leaders of this group. Last year over 200 gifts werfe collected in Dillon. This year' it is hoped that the 700 quota,, can be met. Gifts should be new and any ar­ ticle the doner desires. Men’s gifts are always behind demand. Suggestions for gifts are: can­ dy, games, playing cards, ball point pens and, pencils, stationery, hair grooming items, shaving needs, hair nets, home permanents, bill­ folds, jewelry, deoderant, cosmet­ ics, purses, and clothing of all kinds for men and women. Stuart Gearhart Appointed to BLM Post Here Stuart W. Gearhart, acting re­ viewing appraiser with Bureau of Land Management at Billings, has been named assistant district man­ ager at the BLM District Office in Dillon, effective December 1; This appointment was announced by E. A. Moore, district manager. Mr. Gearheart was raised on a farm near Harlan, Iowa. Upon completion of high school, Mr. Gearhart enlisted in the U. S. Navy and served a four-year tour of duty. He is a graduate of Iowa State State College, majoring in the Division of Agriculture. He enter­ ed Federal service with the Bur­ eau of Land Management in April 1957 as a Range Conservationist in the Division of Lands and Min­ eral Management at Billings. In February, 1959, he was trans­ ferred to the Montana State Of­ fice as a range conservationist in the Division of Lands and Min­ erals Management and appointed Acting Reviewing Appraiser in April, 1961. Gearhart and his wife, the for­ mer Carolyn Malone of Hamilton, and daughter Ruth will reside at 722 East Bannack street. The Weather Monday: High 43, Low 28. Today: Low 16. Moisture: .12 Prediction: Mostly fair with warming. Year ago Dec. 4, 1961: High 42, Low 20, Moisture: None Expresses Thanks Mrs. Babe Ford, Jackson news correspondent for the former Dil­ lon Examiner, has written the Tribune-Examiner that she pro­ fusely thanks all who assisted her with the news gathering during her nine years in that post. D IR E C T O R S M E E T T O N IG H T The recently reorganized 12-man board of directors of the Beaver­ head Chamber of Commerce will hold their first meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in the chamber office of the Museum Building. The Merry Mixers Home Demon­ stration club will meet this eve­ ning at 7 o’clock for their Christ­ mas party at the REA building. Members are reminded to bring $1 for the physical therapy equip­ ment at the Boulder Home. \Aunt Samanthy\ Acclaimed Comedy Hit at Lima Donald Arthur Douglas, 18, Dil­ lon, and Teresa Jean Burton, 18, Dillon; Christian Gene Ronnemose, 21, Whitehall, and M yrtle Marie Sheridan, 17, Whitehall. , \A u n t Sam a n thy Rules the Roost,\ the Lim a P T A 'S annual play which was presented Novem­ ber 17 In the Lim a High School, scored an| en­ thusiastic success w ith area playgoers. Cast mem­ bers, pictured left to right, Included Richmond Pease, Elizabeth Breneman, Ted Pauli, Carleert M c ­ Carthy, Don Cheney, M ick Doyle, M a r y Poole, Jean Detton, Lester and Noma La Doucuer and Betty Pauli.

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 04 Dec. 1962, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.