The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, February 17, 1971, Image 1

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fí- í \•■’At** : , y * y . - I ‘.Mh* 4 r ^ £ 4 / ( ’^ Í ^ A ‘ W l ^ í ! --• *i &1 • i •** ~r^-- The Bilfón Daily StateBuilding T r i K i i f i o P V o m i * - ^ i ' ^ ' a n s ^ a n 9 H I | I H | I | | H A M 1 1 1 I | | | | Associated Press Writer okay to spend $1Q miUliQ •M lm JMrn J L ■ m - -mMLmJrnJt -M - J H L J L J L HELENA (AP) — There will be The two committees Vol. 87, No. 32 1 0 * T h e V o i c e o f S o u t h w e s t e r n M o n t a n a S i n c e T 8 8 1 Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1971 U.S. Men BOSTON (AP) - The Boston Globe says a U.S. Marine patrol released five wanted American servicemen, watched them jog out into a small field and then opened Are on them in Vietnam in 1969. The newspaper based its story on Recon Flights SAIGON (AP) — The United States has stepped up its recon­ naissance flights over North Vietnam slightly, but they have failed to detect any significant increase in enemy supply movements southward, military sources say. Would Comply Egypt has informed U.N. envoy Gunnar V. Jarring that it will pledge compliance with the Security Council’s 1967 resolution on the Middle East if Israel does likewise, Cairo’s authoritative newspaper reports. Economy Report WASHINGTON (AP) - The nation’s economy inched ahpad sluggishly last month still not responding to President Nixon’s ambitious expansion policies, a new government report shows. Debt Increase WASHINGTON (AP) - The Nixon administration aims its opening arguments for a near­ record increase in the national debt limit at a committee domi- natedby Pemocrats as hearings open iritheHouseWaysarid Means Committee. Senate Inquiry WASHINGTON (AP) - Senate investigators testify about charges a syndicate of American businessmen used kickbacks and lavish gifts to corrupt U.S. officials and capture a share of the millions spent by GIs in service clubs, as hearings open before the Senate’s permanent investigations sub­ committee. Promoter Indicted WASHINGTON (AP) - The promoter who masterminded loans of millions of Barbers Union pension dollars, his associate and the president of the union have been indicted on charges of kick- back conspiracy. Skier Program Begins Saturday The Little Skier Program, sponsored by the Dillon Jaycees, will get underway Saturday, ac­ cording to co-chairmen Neil Hohisel and John Burk. All youngsters participating should be at the Bagley School Saturday morning by 9 to be bused to the Rainy Mountain Ski Area. Die chairmen, in announcing the beginning date of the program, expressed gratitude to the parents and children for their patience while waiting for repairs to be completed on the ski lift. what it said was a stipulation ot facts agreed to by prosecution and defense at a court-martial of Marine Pvt. Michael D. Maynard, 21, of Jordan, Utah, in September 1969 at Da Nang. The report in Monday’s editions, said four escapees from the Marine brig at Da Nang and one AWOL Marine were heading towards a wooden house they shared with two Vietnamese girls when they ran into the piatrol April 29, 1969. Maynard, now jailed at the Portsmouth, N.H., naval brig, was quoted by the newspaper as saying he and the others were recognized as fugitives and the patrol demanded their weapons. He said the two groups faced each other with weapons ready but the fugitives gave up their guns after the patrol sergeant promised he would let them go, the newspaper’s account said. “So we turned around and took off, not running, you know what I mean, kind of jogging, because you know we thought we were free. ‘ ‘We got about 20 yards away and they opened up,” he was quoted as saying. The Globe said one man died. The survivors reportedly were court-martialed on mutiny and a variety of other charges. Maynard, who had been with Marine Aircraft Group 11, pleaded guilty to mutiny and escape from confinement. He is serving a three- year term. Finalists Revealed Eight Western Montana College coeds, chosen from an original field of 15, will compete for the “Miss Western” crown during annual pageant ceremonies here Saturday,,Feb. 27. ; ¿eMNft&d- vances to the “Miss Montana” contest at BilUngs. Die “Miss Western” finalists— following talent, evening gown and swimsuit competition—include: Vicki Bowman and Susan Hardaway, Great Falls. Denise Smith, Vicki Lynn Christensen and Kathy Brown, Dillon. Iola Anglin, Tendoy, Idaho. Joan Delger, Townsend. Ruth Vannoy, Greenough. Americanism Program Set For Monday Mizpah Chapter of the Order of Eastern Star, with the cooperation of Dillon Rotary Club, Jaycees, Jayceens, American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Rebekahs, Soroptimists, Elks and Kiwanis, is presenting an Americanism program at 8 o’clock Monday evening in the Beaverhead County High School auditorium. The program, which is free to the public as a community service of the OES, will include selections by the BCHS band under the direction of Richard Sietsema, speeches by local student—Craig Hazelbaker, Joel Juergens and Bemie Hof- ferber, flag etiquette by the Boy Scouts, “Voices Out of History” by members of the Parkview Junior High School Honor Society, a presentation by the Beaverhead County Junior Leader 4-H Club and a vocal selection by Rev. Keith Lokensgard. \ Heart Fund Drive Plans Volunteers for the Heart Fund Campaign picked up working envelopes at a coffee held Tuesday afternoon in the State Bank Hospitality Room with chairman Mrs. Barbara Cottom as hostess. Shown with their envelopes and getting final instructions for “ Heart Sunday” are (from left) Mrs. Carol Collins, Mrs. Lenore McCollum, Mrs. Cottom and Mrs. Mary Hancock. ’ Heart Sunday Finalized The month-long 1971 Heart Fund Campaign will reach its high point on Heart Sunday weekend, with a luncheon to be served at the St. James Guild Hall Saturday from 11:30a.m. to 2 p.m. and chaired by Myrtle Pewe and the Heart Sunday drive to follow the next day, ac­ cording to Beaverhead County Heart Sunday chairman, Barbara Cottom. The luncheon will feature sloppy joes, a tossed salad, home-made cakes with coffee or punch and should be a special attraction for those in Dillon at the Class C district basketball tournament Mrs. Cottom sgid. Heart Damage Repaired, Boy Army Getting Along ' traihlng Marches at EL j^w is. -SANTA ^CLARA,'' Calif. (AP) — When he was 9 years olid, spe­ cialists said John Clemmer would not live through his teens unless they patched up a hole in his.heart the size of a nickel. Now, at 18, he is nearing the end of military basic training, the first man known to have been accepted by the U.S. Army after open heart surgery, his parents said Monday in an interview. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Clemmer said John, their only son, plans to make a career of the Army. Before the surgery, John was a thin, sickly child who tired easily and had to avoid strenuous ac­ tivity. Today he’s a 175-pound, 6-foot athlete who was a wrestler and football and basketball player in high school as well as a weekend skier. The surgery in July 1961 was one of the first open heart operations by Dr. Norman Shumway, one of the world’s leading heart trans­ plant physicians. The insertion of a plastic patch in the wall of the heart was an unqualified success, said John’s parents. * When his girlfriend, Lettie Sweet, enlisted in the Women’s Army Corps last year, John de­ cided to try for military accept­ ance too. Rejected at first, he got a letter from Dr. Shumway saying there was no longer any heart problem, and the Army decided to give him a series of tests. John was sent to an Army hospital, where doctors approved his enlistment. He went into the Army last Jan. 4 and is scheduled to complete basic Snow Race *r Winners Ted Gould, with h is teammates from Teton City» Idaho, was winner o f ' the second annual 99-mile cross country snowmobile race a t Carroll Hill Saturday. D ie five-man team on Skidoos cam e in In three hours and five minutes. The n ext three team s crossed the finish line at io minute intervals,and were the Cleon Cordon team of Ashton, Idaho, Larry Rigby’s team from St; Anthony, Idaho and Bennett Owens team from biUon. Only one serious Injury, w as reported among the 120 men com pletlng the course. and that was to Gordon Bennett on the Dillon team who was Injured when he was thrown from his machine, cutting a knee and injuring h is head;'He completed the race, then was taken to a hospital,. Wash. “He really loves it,” said his father. “He hopes to get a com­ mission.” The father added, “Some people ask me why he went ahead when he had a ready-made deferment. Well, I say thank God that we’ve still got some men that want to go. We have to have dedicated men in the service, too.” Silver Star Woman Wins Hawaii Trip Mrs. June Roper of Silver Star is the winner of an all-expense trip to Hawaii for two, sponsored by the Montana Travel Agency of Bozeman. Mrs. Roper’s name was drawn by Jack Rosenberg of Rosenberg’s Furniture, who was sponsor of the week on the Magicland grand drawing last Friday night. Mrs. Roper was a member of Magicland, and therefore qualified to win one of the grand prizes. Bob Stevens of the Montana Travel Agency, will present the prize to Mrs. Roper on the next Magicland grand drawing show, Friday. • Hearings Slated In Grand Larceny BOULDER — Three grand larceny cases were scheduled to be heard in the regular session of District Court in Boulder Thursday before Judge Frank E. Blair. Sam Akins, charged with stealing one calf (steer or heifer) Oct. 6,1970 entered a plea of guilty to the charge. Judge Blair sen­ tenced him to 10 years in the Montana State Prison at Deer Lodge, the last seven to be suspended for good behavior and Akins to be placed on probation with the state probation depart­ ment. The information of the theft was filed Jan. 28, 1971. The calf belonged to the Tomahawk Ranch — K. and or Dave Williams. The other two cases will be heard at a later date. One entered a plea of not guilty to the charge, and the second asked for additional time to prepare his case. , Judge Blair appointed John H. Jardine and Charles E. Petaja to act as counsel for the defense, and asked the attorneys to prepare briefs. Acreage Surveys , Planting intention question­ naires are being prepared for a Feb. 18 mailing to a cross section of Montana farmers and ranchers to obtain their ltfl planting in­ tentions: By BILL BEECHAM Associated Press Writer HELENA (AP) - There will be no building construction in state government during the next two -ears unless a bill to tax cigarettes in additional four cents is passed in the House, a member of a select Senate subcommittee said Tuesday. State Sen. William H. Bertsche, D-Great Falls, said the state’s entire long-range building program depends upon the success of HB286, a measure that would authorize the sale of an additional $5.5 million in bonds and distributing the state tax on cigarettes. Approval of the bill, which is now being studied by Bertsche’s select Long-Range Building Committee in the Senate and a similar House committee, would provide $10 million toward building projects. Otherwise, says Bertsche, there will be no new buildings. Of the four-cent tax on each package of cigarettes, 3.15 cents would be used as capital to gen­ erate new money and provide $4 million for the state’s annual debt service. “Die people keep asking us when and what buildings will be put up,\ Bertsche said in an interview. \But they fail to realize that there simply is no money. Nothing. And there won’t be unless this bill passes.” Bertsche said a total of $40 million in construction projects has been requested by various state agencies, including the Montana University System. However, he said, Gov. Forrest H. Anderson has lopped oil $30 million and given the okay to spend $1 million. The two committees, meeting jointly during the session, have been interviewing department heads and administrators at­ tempting to determine which requests have priority. Here is a list of requests and the amounts that Anderson has outlined in his budget request for the coming fiscal year: — Executive branch, including renovating the capitol building exterior and the governor’s mansion, $278,000; education, in­ cluding the University System and elementary and secondary education, $5,498,500; health and social assistance, including $1,- 000,000 for a new prison, $2,855,580. — Labor and employment, $498,450; natural resources, in­ cluding the Fish and Game De­ partment, $212,000; public safety, $142,175; judicial branch, $2 million. “There are a lot of other requests coming in all the time,” Bertsche said. \The School of Mines in Butte wants $4 million, the University of Montana, $3.8 million for a library and $7.5 million for vocational- technical education.” The Great Falls farmer-busi­ nessman said the state’s current practice of investing in long-range bonds which carried high amounts of interest will come to an end if HB286 passes both houses. “Well go to the short-term loan on bonds,” he said, “ 10-year bonds. “But, it all depends on the bill. Without it, we will have absolutely nothing towards a building program. There will be no money.” Sunday, 35 volunteer workers will be visiting homes in their neighborhoods asking for con­ tributions to the heart fund which is conducted to support and expand research, education and com­ munity service programs of the Beaverhead County Heart Association. In addition to the luncheon and the Heart Sunday drive directed by Mrs. Cottom, Bob Harrison is chairman of the Rural Heart Drive while Ron Wagner has taken charge of the fund raising effort in Jhe business district of PUlon,. Rainy Slalom Derby Rainy Mountain Ski area will host the Northern Division Butte Ski Club Duo Slalom Derby Saturday and Sunday, when the location of the meet had to be changed from Beef Trail to the local area due to lack of snow at Butte. The Derby is open to Area II intermediate, novice and midget Alpine racers, with entries closing Thursday. They should be sent to Shirley Keltz, 3707 Augusta, in Butte. Races will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday morning with information available at the Rainy Mountain lodge. Skiers planning to attend the meet should make note of the fact that accommodations will be scarce in Dillon due to the District 10-C basketball tournament, but rooms will be available in Jackson, with travel conditions between Jackson and Rainy Mountain considered in good condition. Awards are to be presented Sunday afternoon immediately following the last race. Long Hair Not Proper: Judge WASHINGTON (AP) - Justice Hugo L. Black, all but bald and nearing 85, concluded last week the Constitution does not give high school boys the right to wear their hair long. More than that, Black said, lawyers should not be pressing the Supreme Court with “emergency motions\ claiming the nation will be in crisis unless long hair is allowed. Black set forth his views in ruling against Chesley Karr, a student at Coronado High School in El Paso, Tex. The boy wanted him to suspend the school’s rule against long hair while a suit against the rule moves through the courts. Black said he could not take the Karr boy’s plea seriously except on one point—“the idea that anyone should think the federal Con­ stitution imposes on the United States courts the burden of supervising the length of hair that public school students should wear.\ All the federal courts, including the Supreme Court, are heavily burdened with important cases, the kind they must be able to handle, if they are to perform their responsibility to society, the justice wrote. Quake Area Hit By Aftershocks LOS ANGELES (AP) - Four more aftershocks from last week’s temblor rattled the Los Angeles area Tuesday. No new serious damage was reported. Meanwhile, the official death toll increased to 64 and 11 quake- damaged buildings in the Los Angeles City School Djstrict were ordered demolished, including Los Angeles High School, scene for the television series “Room 222.” The order affects 20,000 pupils. , Building inspectors continued to check structures in the San Fer­ nando Valley, north of downtown, where 5,704 structurés were reported damaged. More than 1,100 dwelling units have been declared unsafe and residents told to vacate them. The big quake Feb. 9 caused damage estimated up to $1 billion and more than 1,000 injuries. It registered 6.6 magnitude on the Richter scale, hundreds of times more powerful than the af­ tershocks. The latest victims were Arthur Cahill, 57, who died Monday and Mabel Meyers, 87, who died early Tuesday. Cahill was a patient at the San Fernando Veterans Hospital in Sylmar, where two wings collapsed. Mrs. Meyers died of complications from a broken leg suffered when she fell at her Long Beach home during the quake. City School Supt. William Johnston told the Board of Edu­ cation that about $209 million would be needed to replace and repair quake-damaged buildings and meet quake-resistant stand­ ards set by the state. He said he would propose a $160- Ambassadors Going Home NEW DELHI (AP) - India and Pakistan summoned home their ambassadors from each other's capital today to discuss the deteriorating relations on the subcontinent in the wake of the diplomatic crisis over a hijacked Indian airliner. The envoys—B. K. Acharya, the Indian high commissioner in Islamabad, and Sajjad Hyder, the Pakistani high commissioner in Delhi—are due to leave their posts on Thursday. Both nations stressed, however, that their envoys were not being recalled and that they would return to their posts. Relations between the two neigh­ bors plunged to their lowest point since their 1965 war following the destruction Feb. 2 of a hijacked Indian Airlines plane in Lahore, capital of West Pakistan. India retaliated' by banning Pakistani military and commer­ cial planes from flying over the 1,000 miles of Indian territory separating East and West Paki­ stan. India has held Pakistan re­ sponsible for the hijacking and the destruction of the plane. Committee Meets Tonight There will be a Beaverhead Madison District Boy Scout Committee meeting this evening at 7:30 p.mi in the Western Montana College library administration building of Dillon when the four men to make up a nominating committee, .will be named; million bond issue and ask the federal government for the rest. Besides Ix>s Angeles High, two elementary schools were closed by damage. The 619-school system sustained 97 per cent of damage to school buildings reported in the county, officials said. Double sessions were to start today at six schools to accom­ modate transferred students, in­ cluding 3,400 from 54-year-old Los Angeles High, the city’s oldest. They will attend Fairfax High, 46 blocks away. Murder Charge DALLAS, Tex. (AP) - Au­ thorities have lodged murder charges against the second of two brothers in the execution style slayings of three peace officers. A search widened throughout the state, meanwhile, for ex-convict Rene Adolpho Guzman, 33, one of the accused pair. He was described to investigators as “a real mean man—he thinks he’s A1 Capone.\ Dallas County Sheriff Clarence Jones said Guzman and his brother, Mosies Zunia Guzman, 35, were at a house where five officers were taken captives. Jones said the two Guzmans escorted the deputies to a spot in the Trinity River bottom where the killings took place Monday night. The deputies were checking the license number of a car spotted in a small town south of here while a burglary was being committed. A hail of gunfire killed sheriff’s deputies Sam Infante, 32, and William D. Reese, 31, of Dallas County and A. J. Robertson, 59, from neighboring Ellis County, where the burglary occurred. Another Ellis deputy, Wendell Dover, 49, suffered bullet wounds in the chest. The fifth officer held captive for a time, Dallas deputy A.D. McCurley, 50, escaped harm by diving over an embankment while Reese grappled with their assailants. McGuire Rites Set in Helena Rosary will be recited at 7 p.m. Wednesday at the Hagler Mor­ tuary of Helena with Requiem Mass at 10 a.m. Thursday at St. Mary Church for J. Frank McGuire, 82, lifetime Montana resident who died Tuesday at St. John Hospital in Helena following a short illness. Burial will be in' Resurrection Cemetery of Helena. Mr. McGuire was born July 21, 1888 in Townsend and was a graduate of Montana State College in Bozeman. He was engaged in Indian affairs in eastern Montana for a time, then taught school in western Montana before becoming a case worker with the Montana Welfare Department. After his retirement from the Welfare Department he acted often as a substitute teacher in the Helena school system; where he taught a class the week before, his death. He is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Richard (Sally) McEldery o f; Dillon and Katy Dodge of Helena; , sons James F. McGuire of Helena,, John P. McGuire of Cascade and ' William L. McGuire of, Missoula i well as 20 grandchildren ■ f,

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 17 Feb. 1971, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.