The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, January 27, 1971, Image 1

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:Ä S S ” J S p 'f v v im s m s w - ’> A r ~ - -M m m M * H iS T O I Ï I C J a IC IC N A , MONT, -¡¡J 'l f -A i ' '*Jr ’¿¿‘lit ', ? ’ ' ,trw r,<a ^ H -:ç- » ’ f l 'H f-f m Beaverhead County's locally owned and operated daily newspaper r.fP - .o y itíÓÑTÁNA HlSIOiuCAL znhtrjrY- Ulgiena, Montana 59601 Voi. 87, No. 18 10* liie r Wednesday, Jan. 27, 1971 This is National March of Dimes Month C h e c k e r , C h e s s T o u r n e y B e g i n s The Beaverhead County High School Key Clubbers, headed by 1 heir president Craig Hazelbaker, are sponsoring the first chess and checker tournament at their “Key Hole,” with play beginning Wednesday afternoon. Finals are set for Thursday with trophies (donated by Stamm Jewelers) to One More Execution DAKAR, Senegal (AP) — Guinea’s official radio reported today the execution of another person convicted o.f involvement in the invasion of the West African country in November. The broadcast by Radio Conakry said the hanging of “an element of the fifth column” took place at Kindia, about 60 miles northeast of the capital. The identity of the person was not given. Informants in Conakry reported four persons were hanged from a bridge on a main street in the capital on Monday. The hangings were conden.ned earlier in the day by Pope Paul VI. The French government voiced its concern in Paris. Pope Paul, in his sharpest attack to date on the actions of any one nation, deplored the hangings as “a blind and wicked vendetta in a collective explosion of hate and cruelty.” The pontiff told a general audience in St. Peter’s Basilica that reports of the public hanging of persons convicted of plotting against the Guinean regime filled him with “profound sadness and grave disillusion.” He appealed to other African nations “not to fall into the irre- ^ g g y ^ of the arrogance of Guinea’s national assembly on Sunday sentenced 92 persons to death—including 34 in absentia and 66 others to life imprisonment for having a part in the abortive in­ vasion by anti-Toure forces last November. Mr. Hoyland Dies Here Gabriel P. Hoyland, 65, died at his home in Dillon early Wed­ nesday morning, following an illness of several months. Gabriel P. Hoyland was born Nov. 17,1905 at Time, Norway and cametoBeaverheadCounty in 1940 from White Sulphur Springs. He married Torborg Haga March 18, 1955 in North Dakota. He was a member of the Lutheran Church. Mr. Hoyland is survived by his widow Torborg, a daughter Katherine Marie Hoyland; two brothers Per and Sven Hoyland of Norway; two sisters of Norway, Mrs. Malmfrid Stoveland and Mrs. Sigrid Myklebust, numerous cousins, nieces and nephews. Funeral services will take place Saturday at 11 a.m. at the Brun- dage Chapel with Rev. Max Feuerstack officiating. Interment will be in the Mountain View Cemetery. Friends wishing to do so, may contribute to the charity of their choice or the Barrett Hospital fund. Ben Williams Blair's Successor SHERIDAN — Ben Williams, Virginia City, has been appointed to fill the unexpired term of Judge Frank E. Blair, Virginia City, on the Ruby Valley Hospital Board. Judge Blair resigned after being elected Nov. 3 as District Judge for Madison, Jefferson and Beaver­ head Counties. L. B. Preston, Sheridan, is president of. the hospital board and Richard Dale, Twin Bridges, the other board member. One member of the hospital board is elected for a three-year term by the voters of the Ruby Valley Hospital district each April at the regular, school elections for school . board members. The hospital district comprises the school districts of Twin Bridges, Sheridan, Alder and Virginia City; Bus Hearing HELENA, CAP) \ t - The House Education Committee has set Feb. 2 for hearing a bill to provide bus transportation to children living' l'A miles or more from school. The bill,-HB491, was sponsored by Rep. John E. Healy, D«titte, and be presented at. the conclusion of play to champion and runnerup in each tourney. Winners of the first rounds of play Wednesday in the checker event were Cooky McEIdery, Skip Jordan, Don Grayson, Graeme McDougal, Lewis Brooks, Bill Forrester, Cindy Sevalstad, Terry Graham, Kevin Taylor, Jim Valach, Clayton Hildreth, Don Alley and Mick Corr. Going into the finals of the chess tournament (the most popular of the two) are: Carolyn Crosser, Garth Block, Les Stevenson, Dave Buck, Doug Chandler, Vernon Aker, Scott Morse, Jerry Seidenslicker, Don Brasher, Scott Nelson, Jere Cypher, Phil An­ derson, Andy Juergens, Skip Jordan, Brian Block and Sybil Wilson. More than 50 high school students took part in the first rounds of the brain-child of Hazelbaker, who got the idea from the amount of interest shown in a chess set in the BCHS library. Each chess game (14 were in progress at one time during the first evening) had a timer at each table to call three-minute moves. Western Montana College math professor Terry Cypher served as judge for the event, and spent some free time teaching Key Club Ad­ visor John Wilkerson the fine points of the game. Undaunted WASHINGTON (AP) - Leaders of a Senate fight to make it easier to shut off debate in the chamber say they have 51 votes already and are undaunted by Vice President Spiro T. Agnew’s decision which could permit a filibuster to protect the filibuster rulesJ Apollo Test CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — Mission Control center puts the Apollo 14 astronauts to a test of how they would react to possible emergencies during their moon journey, scheduled to begin Sun­ day. Troops Fan Out PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (AP)—Thousands of Cambodian troops fan out to the west and northwest of Phnom Penh in a drive to break up North Viet­ namese and Viet Cong troop concentrations threatening the city. In South Vietnam, allied forces resume operations after a 24-hour Tet cease-fire. Mansfield Talk WASHINGTON (AP) - In a televised “conversation with the Senate Majority Leader, Mike Mansfield, speaking for Capitol Hill Democrats, says the major proposals in President Nixon’s legislative proposal deserve congressional attention. He withheld specific endorsements until the bills are introduced. Sees Solution WASHINGTON (AP) - The new chairman of the Senate Ag­ riculture Committee says the solution to the ills of the cities depends on how quickly the flow of people from the countryside can be slopped. Grant Worn« Gets 10-Year Service Award R. A. Dightman, NOAA Clima­ tologist for Montana, Helena, announces that Mrs. Helen Wellborn of. Grant was awarded a U. S. Government service emblem for 10 years of service as cooperative weather observer. Mrs. Wellborn was appointed official weather observer in the community of Grant in December 1960 and has served continuously since that time. Grant is one of nearly 400 stations throughout Montana which gather and record temperature and precipitation data for climatological purposes. These stationsare manned in the most, part by unpaid volunteers who have taken interest and given their time in order that, weather records of their community are available' in the overall weather ; pattern of-the-State and Nation. > From Colorado Jail 8 Escape, 2 Nabbed FORT COLLINS, Colo. (AP) - Two of the eight persons who overpowered a guard and escaped from the Larimer County Jail Tuesday night were captured today, one of them by a Colorado State University student. Police said Larry Marshall, 23, a CSU student, found Manuel C. Gonzales, 43, hiding in a lumber The Minds At Work Ken Chaffin’((eft) and Scott Morse concentrate on their chess game during the firsjt round of the Key Club chess and checker tournament begun Wednesday at the Key Hole. Dane Henschel (center) acts as timer, making^sure no move takes more than three minutes. WAAC to Host Women's Gymnastics' Basketball Over 100 coeds will take the sports spotlight here Saturday when Western Montana College hosts a women’s gymnastics and basketball meet, opening at 9 a.m. in the WMC physical Education Complex. Scheduled to compete in the Mine Bill Hearing HELENA (AP) — Represent­ atives of sportsmen, stockgrowers and state and federal agencies testified Tuesday for House Bill 316, which would require prospectors and miners to get the approval of a land owner before they start digging. Lined up against them were representatives of four mining firms who said it was difficult to determine land ownership and that further mining restrictions would make it impossible to obtain federal grants for more mining activity. In testimony before the House Environment and Resources Committee, the bill’s sponsor, Rep. George Darrow, said the proposal was “several decades overdue.” The Billings Republican explained the bill would require any prospector or miner “con­ templating surface disturbance” on land to notify the owner, spell out restoration plans and get the owner’s written approval. Speaking in favor of the bill as a “ management tool” were representatives of the Helena National Forest, U.S. Forest Service, State Lands and Invest­ ments, Montana Wildlife Feder­ ation and Montana Stockgrowers Association. Fear Eighteen I daylong program are represen­ tatives from'Rocky Mountain College and Eastern Montana College, Billings; Montana State University, Bhzeman; Northern Montana Collpge, Havre; the University of Montana^ Missoula; and the host Western teams. All are members of the Montana Women’s Intercollegiate Sports Association. Gymnastics occupy the morning portion with a three-hour-session including beginning floor exer­ cises, high intermediate vault, beginning beam, high intermediate unevens, beginning unevens, high intermediate beam, beginning vault and high intermediate floor exercise. Basketball gets under way at 1 p.m., unveiling the women’s new format of five-member teams playing full-court contests. Coeds previously used six players and only half the floor. Miss Dona Wallace, chairman of women’s physical education at Western, is in charge of Saturday’s program and stressed that all events are open to the public at no charge. WMC’s distaff cagers carry a two-game winning skein into the Dillon meet after opening their season with twin wins Saturday at the University of Montana MWISA competition in Missoula. Terry Lee’s 13 points led Western to an opening-round 46-32 nod over Flathead Valley Community College. The Bulldogettes bounced back with an explosive scoring show in afternoon games to rout Rocky Mountain, 72-34, Leading the locals were- Bonnie Morrow with 18, Sherri Horsfall 16, and Kathy Desy 13. Also performing for the Western team, coached by Miss Wallace and Bonnie Sheriff, were Trudy Meyer, Connie Huffield, Mary Curtis, Pat Davis and Billie Heigh. Beaverhead County Chamber of Commerce president Lynn Thueson announces that Chet Huntley, retired news com­ mentator and prime mover in the Big Sky Development Corp., has accepted the invitation to appear as guest speaker for the annual Chamber of Commerce banquet scheduled for April 10 at the women’s residence hall of Western Montana College. Co-chairmen for the annual affair are Argyl Stephens and Walt Delaney, who are busy firming up plans for the program, which is to include a dance following the dinner. The dance will be held at the Elks Club. The new location for the banquet will give space to 300 diners. Tickets are being printed at present, and will soon be on safe at (he Chamber of Commerce office in the Beaverhead Museum. The chairmen said with a guest speaker of this calibre, a large turnout is expected and they urge those interested in attending to get tickets early. New York Nun Waits in Jail HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) - A 52-year-old nun named as a co­ conspirator in an alleged bomb- kidnap plot spent the night in jail for refusing to testify before a federal grand jury even though granted immunity. Erect, white-haired Sister Jogues Egan was judged in con­ tempt Tuesday when she declined to answer j, most of about 60 quest ions pm to her by the jury. “I have a duty to obey my con­ science and my principles,\ Sister Jogues said after Judge R. Dixon Herman of U.S. District Court Loyalty Oath Bill Killed by Senators Dead In Crash MERIDA, Venezuela (AP) — Eighteen persons are feared dead in the crash of a Venezuelan airliner in the Andes. The Viscount turboprop, car­ rying 42 passengers and a crew of six, crashed into the Cruces de Daji Mountain in western Venezuela Monday eight minutes after taking off from Merida on a 420-mile flight to Caracas. Rescuers had located 30 survi­ vors by Monday night. The plane did not catch fire, and a survivojr walked two miles to a military airport to report the crash. Army and police teams and medical personnel went to the site and set up treatment stations. Honor Student Diane Marie Edwards of Twin Bridges was named to the honor roll for the autumn quarter at the University of Montana at Missoula1.» Miss Edwards was one of 1,123 UM ' students , achieving either a minimum of 54 grade points with an index, of 3.0 or B or a minimum of 42 gradé points with an index of 3.5 or B plus,» HELENA (AP) — Dramatic and unexpected vote switches by three men—two Democrats and one Republican—m arked defeat Tuesday for a Senate bill calling for a controversial teachers’ loy­ alty oath. The surprise 29-26 vote, killing the measure introduced by Sen. Frank Hazelbaker, R^Dillon, brought a gasp from the packed Senate gallery. “I didn’t think I’d ever see op­ position to the oath, or to the pledge of allegiance,” Hazelbaker said. “I just don’t see it.\ Other senators had djfferent views of the measure which would have required teachers in all Montana public schools “ to swear allegiance to the government of the United States and Montana..... . .promote respect for the flag and the institutions” of the U.S. and Montana and have “reverence for law and order,” “This is John Bircher,” shouted Sen. John L. “Luke” McKeon during heated'debate; .on -tha bill Monday. “ It is lunatic and belongs with the Minutemen.” - , ~rjt Changing their Votes from Monday’s 29-26 second reading tally giving tentative; approval to 'the ¿bill were DemocrhtsvCarrdll Graham of Lodge Grass and Stanley Nees of ‘Poplar,:.,and'. Re­ publican Henry S. Hibbard of Helena, Graham, a rancher who says he lives by his conscience, said he “stayed up all night” studying prior U.S. Supreme Court de­ cisions. “There's no doubt, the thing (the oath) is unconstitu­ tional.” Ness said he “just didn’t think this was so important. We pass and kill so many bills in the Senate, that I just didn’t think this was one of the more important.” Hibbard was unavailable for comment. 1 Also voicing opposition to the measure were Majority Leader Dick Dzivi, D-Great Falls, Sen. John Sheehy, D-Billings, and Sen. William Bennett, R-Columbia Falls. Former Resident Of Sheridan Dies SHERIDAN — Word has been received in Sheridan of the death of .Mrs. Jack (Pat) Piper, 60, in a San Jose, Calif, hospital, following a short illness, Jan. 15. Mr. and Mrs. Piper owned the Laurann Club, near Sheridan, for many years before moving Jo California. They have returned to visit in the Ruby Valley during the summers and last August spent three Weeks in the D. B. Preston home in Sheridan. ordered her placed in the custody of a U.S. marshal. She was held overnight in the York7 County Prison, The nun’s attorney, Jack Levine, said he would appeal Herman’s ruling to the 3rd Circuit Court of Appeals in Philadelphia as soon as possible, “ perhaps today.” Judge Herman told Sister Jogues she could get out of jail as soon as she agreed to testify \within the life of the grand jury.” The jury could sit up to 18 months. The New York nun told the court: “I have no desire to stand in contempt of this court, but I must obey niy conscience and I have no desire to stand in contempt of a court which I believe is higher than any .court of the United States.” She had asserted earlier, first in a statement to newsmen, then repeatedly before the grand jury, that her appearance was prompted by illegal wiretapping evidence and that the government had bugged the telephone calls of the Roman Catholic Church in both this country and Rome. Sister Jogues did not say how she knew a wiretap of Church telephones existed. However, Levine said the phone tap on Rome calls, if there was one, was a continuing one at the headquarters of the religious order to which the nun belonged. Levine said it was not a Vatican phone. Herman scheduled further ar­ gument today on whether to grant immunity to three aditional wit­ nesses. The six persons named as de­ fendants in the bomb-kidnap in­ dictment are accused of planning to blow up heating tunnels in Washington buildings and kidnap Henry Kissinger, President Nixon’s foreign affairs adviser. .Sister Jogues is not a defendant. Accused of masterminding the alleged plot is the Rev. Philip Bcrrigan, 47. He now is in a federal prison at Danbury, Conn., for destroying draft records.- In Baltimore Tuesday, three of those Indicted declared the government action is an attempt to “paralyze the peace movement in general.” yard four blocks from the sheriff’s office. Marshall told police Gon­ zales \got smart,” so he placed him under citizen’s arrest and walked him back to the sheriff’s office. A second escapee, Manual N. Navarro, 21, was taken into custody by sheriff’s deputies near a (ruck slop, 15 miles south of here on Interstate 25. He was on foot. Officers said neither man was armed and neither offered re­ sistance. Gonzales, of Fort Collins, is being held on a check charge, Navarro, of Illinois, for burglary. The search for the remaining five men and one woman, all considered armed and dangerous, centered early today in the rugged Rift Canyon area about 15 miles west of the city in the foothills of the Rockies. Police probed the gullies and ridges with four-wheel drive vehicles and a powerful searchlight mounted on a helicopter. The woman, whose husband also escaped, was seen driving a red mini-bus in the city shortly after the 9 p.m. jail break. Jailer John Incontro said nine prisoners fled after he and a trusty were lured into a cell by an inmate complaining of insects in his bedding. The jailer was over­ powered and handcuffed in the cell, he said. One of the prisoners, John David Martinez, 18, returned to the jail and surrendered after the escape. The others, including Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Medina and Richard A. Sanchez, 25, were described as dangerous and armed by Sheriff Robert Watson. Watson said that of the seven, Sttflchez and the Mediaasr Alfred 49, and Mary Ellen, 48, were “ex­ tremely dangerous.” The Medinas were charged with armed robbery. Sanchez had been accused of sodomy. The sheriff’s office said the prisoners were ai;med with knives, probably made from steel window- screen frames involved in recent jail remodeling. Watson said, however, he be­ lieved the prisoners probably ac­ quired firearms shortly after leaving the jail. “They were going to kill me but decided not to,\ Incontro said after he was freed from the cell. Watson said another inmate, identified as Willie Loggins, ap­ parently pursuaded the escapees it wouldn’t pay to kill the jailer. Sanchez escaped from Incontro briefly Monday while en route from the jail to the Larimer County Court House. He was captured within an hour, Watson said. The other escapees were iden­ tified as Steven H. Williams, 21, of New York, who escaped from the same jail in 1968; Joseph B. O’Donnell, 19, also of New York, charged with armed roboery, and Larry W. Herman, 23, Fort Collins, accused of forcible rape. Virginia City Native Passes Rosary will be recited Wed­ nesday evening at the Marsh Funeral Home in Sheridan for Catherine Carey, 85, daughter of pioneer Montana residents who died Tuesday in the Ruby Valley Hospital. Mass of the Resurrection will be Thursday at 10 a.m. in St. Joseph’s Church with Rev. Patrick McGurk officiating. Burial will be in the Nevada cemetery. Miss Carey was born in Adobe Town, near Virginia City, May 22, 1885. She was the fifth of 13 children. Her mother, Mary Emerson, came to Alder Gulch in a covered wagon with her parents in 1964. During the Gold Rush, her father, Nicholas Carey walked from Denver to Alder Gulch in 1863. Miss Carey attended school in Adobe Town. She lived in Madison County for all but 38 years spent in California and Sheridan, Wyo:, where she lived to be near a brother Bill, a patient in the Veterans Hospital. After his death, she returned to Sheridan in 1959 and lived there since. She was a member of the Order of St. Francis. Survivors include two. brothers, Hugh and Stephen of Sberidari, sisters, Mrs. Dora Colwell Of Ellensburg, Wash., and vFannie Carey of Sheridan, nur^erd,us nephews ahd nieces. ’ , ■ , y \ ¿-A .i<f r

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 27 Jan. 1971, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.