Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1971-1973, April 14, 1971, Image 8

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.

DAILY TRIBUNE-EXAMINER Pages Dillon, Montana Wednesday, April 14,1971 Cleveland Hotel Fire Claims Seven CLEVELAND (AP) - Flames raced through the 10-story Pick Carter Hotel Tuesday night. Fire officials said seven persons were killed, including four relatives of members of a road company of the musical “ Hair.” Smoke streamed from windows of all the hotel floors and guests yelled from windows for help as firemen urged them to remain calm and wait for evacuation. Many guests climbed down ladders provided by firemen. Others escaped on stairways and elevators. In all, about 220 guests Mayor Sam Yorty Skips Agnew Speech LOS ANGELES (AP) - Rather than dine on beef bourguignon and hear an address by Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, Mayor Sam Yorty ate soup at his desk and worked. Yorty said he stayed away from the Chamber of Commerce lun­ cheon Wednesday to dramatize his opposition to federal grand jury indictments of three Los Angeles policemen, not as a snub to Agnew. “ 1 personally like him,\ Yorty said, but doubted that Agnew had full information on the in­ dictments. The officers were indicted on civil rights violations in the slayings of two Mexican nationals in an apartment. Mayor of Billings Asking for Hearing BILLINGS (AP) — Mayor-elect Willard Fraser is,inviting Montana and northern Wyoming mayors along the old Northern Pacific rail route adversely affected by Railpax to participate in a “ protest trek.\ Fraser said in a letter to the mayors that he has asked Rep. John Melcher to request time for an appearance at congressional hearings on Railpax in Wash­ ington. He also invited interested busi­ ness and civic leaders to partici­ pate in the trip, which will go by rail to Washington. The exact time and date will be given as soon as Fraser hears from Melcher. Topless Dancer Hearing Continues MILWAUKEE (AP)-Topless dance performances offer “re­ deeming social value” for night­ club patrons, Dr. Vincent A. Giannattasio told a Circuit Court hearing. “ it turns on the imagination,” the psychiatrist testified. “ The average individual needs some visual stimuli to excite his imagination.” The hearing on a request for topless dancing to be allowed at a suburban night spot was continued. B O Y S 1967 Fury III 2 Dr. H.T. Very sharp 1795 1966 Dodge Polara 4 Dr. Sedan Air conditioned 1295 1966 Chrysler New Yorker A steal at 1495 l!M15 Chrysler Newport 2 Dr. H.T. 1195 1965 Dodge Polara Station Wagon 8 9 5 1963 Dodge Polara Station Wagon 695 1968 International Vi Ton V8 - 4 Spd. - Bucket Scats 2195 1907 . Toyota Land Cruiser Station Wagon 4x4 1795 1004 Dodge ‘/t Ton 4x4 Sharp 1195 1903 International 2 Ton,, V8. - 4 Spd. 2 Spd. 1395 1931 Jeep Pickup 1 295 683-4291 , 204 Montana St. and 80 hotel staff members were evacuated from the 500-room structure. Eight persons were hospitalized, five for smoke inhalation, two for injuries suffered in falls, and one for treatment of burns. “ By the time I got to the lobby it was already ablaze,” said Andrew T. Ginnan, general manager of the hotel, who had been summoned from his eighth-floor suite. “ We literally had to run through fire to get to the door. All I know is it happened very, very fast.” The fire was believed to have begun in a kitchen area in the basement, but the cause was not known. Firemen said seven bodies were found in a room-by-room search completed early today. The victims included Mrs. Jonathon Johnson, 18, wife of a cast member in the “ Hair” production, and her daughter Melissa, 1, of Renton, Wash., and Mrs. Russell F. Carlson, 23, wife of the “ Hair” stage manager, and her daughter, Corrine, 11 months, of St. Louis. “ Hair\ was being presented at the nearby Hanna Theater when the fire began. Thirteen cast members were registered at the hotel. About 150 firemen with 22 pieces of equipment fought the blaze. Young Boy Found Sdfe ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) - A 4-year-old boy is safe at home after spending almost two days lost in rugged mountains southeast of Albuquerque. Two Air Force sergeants spotted Patrick Sanchez on Tuesday morning about 10 miles south of where he disappeared Sunday during a family Easter egg hunt in the Manzano Mountains. Sgt. Blexley Richard, one of the boy’s rescuers, said that when Patrick saw him he cried, “ I want my mommy and daddy.\ He said the boy appeared to be well. He said Patrick had a slight bruise on his leg and a small cut over his eye. The boy was taken to Bataan Hospital in Albuquerque by helicopter and ambulance, but was released after observation. Dillon Man In Vietnam Air Defense Pfc. Eugene Longie now serving with the U.S. Army Corps in South Vietnam at PHtt Loi, is shown in front of one o f the tanks called the “ Iron Butterfly.” He requested his mother, Mrs. Albert Longie of Dillon, to inform his friends of his location so they could write him. The address is: Pfc. Eugene Longie} SSAN - 517-58-7559, D Battery (MG 7lst ARTY), APO San Francisco, California 96266. Longie has been in service about 12 months and has become an Air Defense specialist in that time. Dead Seas in America? LOS ANGELES (AP) — In the unrelenting use of the oceans as dumping grounds for his wastes, man is beginning to create “ dead seas\ where only worm-like organisms can live. These spots are found in the mouths of harbors, in open waters adjacent to large coastal cities and in the estuaries where river waters mingle with the sea. They are throwing nature’s biological cycles off kilter and threaten the ocean’s future as a natural resource in a world facing food and mineral shortages. For centuries the oceans have been regarded as virtually limitless garbage and sewage disposal facilities. Until lately, the organic wastes—sewage, garbage, dredging spoils and industrial materials—never exceeded the marine environment’s ability to assimilate them. But now the oceans are be­ coming overburdened. Wherever organic residue build up, fish are disappearing and marine plants Yellowstone Plan WASHINGTON (AP) — Demo­ cratic Rep. John Melcher says he is urging Interior Secretary Rogers C. B. Morton to do something about what the Mon­ tanan claims are lagging plans for observance of the 100th an­ niversary of Yellowstone National Park. “ Extensive maintenance and improvements are necessary within the park and along the corridors entering it if Yellowstone is to be the international showplace envisioned for the Centennial year,\ Melcher said. Melcher said in a letter to Morton that plans are lagging for the celebration which he fears may turn out to be a “ fiasco at which we demonstrate to the world the magnitude of the mess into which one of the wonders of the world and its surrounding area can be brought.” President Nixon has not ap­ pointed eight public members of Will Use Influence To Help the Poor WASHINGTON (AP) - Arthur Ashe says he will use his contacts in the tennis world to help raise $500,000 for a student project to bring medical care to the poor in Mississippi’s Quitman County. Students from Howard Uni­ versity, a predominantly Negro school here, have been trying for years toTaise the money to build and staff a hospital in the county, one of the nation’s poorest. “ As a middle class blapk in­ volved with a sport connection with the socially elite I know a lot of people with lots of money,” Ashe, a top U.S. tennis player, told a news conference Thursday. the National Parks Centennial Commission which was created nine months ago to plan the cel­ ebration of the establishment of Yellowstone, the first national park, in March 1872, Melcher said. The commission is supposed to arrange an international con­ ference on national parks, with Yellowstone the focal point of the celebration, Melcher said. Especially in need of work, he added, is the Beartooth highway which runs from Red Lodge to Cooke City and the park’s north­ east entrance. Forest Service tourist facilities are needed along the highway, he said. Tour in New Guinea Anthropologist Plans NEW YORK (A P ) - Dr. Margaret Mead, 69, says she will return in July to New Guinea, where her studies of primitive culture brought her fame in the 1930s. The anthropologist said Tuesday she will leave her post as head of Fordham University’s social science department and spend six months in the Admiralty Islands north of New Guinea. She said she and several younger colleagues will study the children and grandchildren of the people she studied earlier. “ I’m capitalizing on my long life,” she said. / f Hot Pants are Out LONDON (AP) — Princess Anne says she won’t wear hot pants. “ That’s the limit, the absolute limit. Certain things I will not do,” says the 20-year-old daughter of Queen Elizabeth II. The princess, known for her trendy clothes, disclosed her aversion to the short shorts in a program to be televised Sunday dying until only organisms that tolerate an oxygen-starved en­ vironment remain. Says Dr. Carl Hubbs, 76-year-old professor emeritus of marine biology at Scripps Institution of Oceanography at La Jolla, Calif.: “ There isn’t anywhere in the world we can dump something in the oceans and be safe, because the oceans are one. Anything we dump eventually is going to ac­ cumulate.” The dead and dying spots are early signs of the accumulation, particularly of raw sewage or sewage treatment plant effluent and sludge hauled by barges or pumped from underwater pipes. Marine biologists don’t know precisely how many dead spots there are on their locations. But one of the best known and intensely studied dead seas is just outside New York harbor and in the western end of Long Island Sound. Sewage’, sludge, garbage, dredging spoils, and industrials wastes have been dumped there and farther out to sea for more than 46 years. In 1968, the Sandy Hook (N.J.) Marine Laboratory o f th e ' Department o f the Interior began a study of New York dumping for the U.S. Corps of Engineers.The biologists found that sewage had created a 14-square mile dead area. Fish nearby had a mysterious disease that rotted their fins. The pollution was thought to be a possible cause. Even pollution-tolerant worms were affected. , Death of the area was caused by depletion of oxygen—consumed by Snow Course Red Rock River Snow Depth . 4-1-71 H Water Content 4-1-71 Water Content Percentage 4-1-71 As to Long Term April 1st Average Camp Creek 1 49” 17.0” 188 Kilgore 47” 18.2” 204 Lakeview Canyon 61” 20.6” 179 Lakeview Ridge 50” 16.2” 162 White Pine Ridge 28” 6.6” 127 Beaverhead River Carier Creek >. 28” 7.3” 126 Dad Creek Lake Divide [- Elk Horn Springs 60” 20.8” 160 56” 19.9” 221 . 42” 12.6” 128, Lemhi Pass )■ 41” 12.3’T 145 Notch ;’ 66” 24.0” 176 Trail Creek ’ 40” 12.0” 143 Big Hole River : ; Abundance Lake 72” 27.6” . 139 Bloody Dick i 51” 16.2” 146 Darkhorse Lake 98” 40.9” 151 Fool Hen 65” 24.4\ 137 Gibbons Pass 83” 31.5\ 137 Goldstone 65” 21.9” 148 Saddle Mtn. 94” 34.4” 133 PROCLAMATION I:’ . Let it be known, that we the undersigned, resident, o f Argerita do hereby join in a common effort to clean and otherwise dispose of car bodies and other refuse and generally assist in f he,beautifying of Argcnta by whatever practical means at our disposal. ■' THE ARGENTA DUMP IS NOW CLOSED R. D. McClure Lillian Nygren . Rudy Nygren James B. Shaffer '-^erry.S.,Montgomery •‘Ceétyt James. - Signed Jack M. Knapp JenMrintgomery Nancy Knapp Betty McClure . Alvarettd James. D a t e 4 W « H L f m ** ‘;k& iàteur.t* V , JfaidÉtiLfl New Course Covers Youth, Rock Culture NEW YORK (AP) — Sixty students at the New School for Social Research are registered for a course new this spring, ‘ ‘Atomic Youth and the Rock Mushroom.” \What is rock saying? How did it take root? Where is it, going?” is the catalog description fo r ' the course which meets for about two hours each . Wednesday IpighL No credit is offered. ‘ It consists mainly of rap sessions with makers o f the ‘ ‘rock culture\—disc jockeys, record company executives, promoters and performers. - - - Virginia, Câtty Beat q h * ' U t 3 i Easter Egg Hunt In spite .of the snow storm here on Saturday the Easter egg hunt was held Sunday with the eggs hid along the Main Street in two dif­ ferent locations for the small children and the larger ones. Larry Braig, Harlow Kneeland and Daryl Tichenor were the committee who took care of the Hunt and eggs. Among those who received prize eggs and received a gift were Tracy Braig, Kitty Burgstrom, Eva Page, Susie Scheitlin, Joan Noble, Theresa Porter, Aaron Kneeland, Eddie Scheitlin, Marnie Ax tell, Vonnie Noble, and Lorie Mantz. Pictures were taken of the event. decay of the organic matter. Scientists said studies of the area begun in 1949 indicated the oxygen depletion occurred within the last six years, although dumping had been going on for 40 years. Composer Teaching Classes inGeometry LITCHFIELD, Conn. (AP) — Folk rock singer-composer Art Garfunkel is now dealing with squares. And circles and triangles. A spokesman for Litchfield Preparatory School said Gar­ funkel, half of the team of Simon and Garfunkel, began teaching geometry Tuesday and is expected to continue through the end of the semester. Garfunkel has a summer home on nearby Bantam Lake. President Invites Joe Frazier, Family WASHINGTON (AP) — World heavyweight boxing champion Joe Frazier and his family are among 300 guests invited by President Nixon to attend White House worship services Sunday. The Rev. Carl W. Haley of Arlington Forest Methodist church in Arlington, Va., will be the guest pastor. Peaceful Conversion WASHINGTON (AP) — The federal government has begun the first m ajor conversion of its chemical and biological war complex to peaceful uses. A program was presented by the State Fire Service trainer at Virginia City Tuesday, April 6,1971 to acquaint the firemen and the people of the community of the problems of smoke inhalation and other emergencies that involve stoppage of breathing. Some of the emergencies are drowning, choking, electrocution, toxic gasses and sim ilar emergencies. Some of the im­ portant items that have to be taken into consideration are first you must get started with an air in­ terchange immediately; second clear air passage must be main­ tained; and third obtain oxygen equipment as soon as possible. There are several methods of obtaining the air interchange from the outside air to the lungs are (one) mouth to mouth resuscitation, (two) air bag resuscitation and (three) mechanical resuscitation. The type of equipment that is maintained by the Virginia City Fire Dept, was checked and demonstrated. Two films were also shown; the first entitled “ Before They Hap­ pen” showed the work done by the Fire Prevention Bureaus in the reduction of fire hazards in schools, apartment houses, hotels and other public buildings. The second film showed the hazard present in grain handling elevators and how they are reduced by planning with the local fire department. Snow Survey Shows High Moisture Content “ Snow surveys made recently in Beaverhead County show water content well above average for this time of year,” according to Earl Love, District Conservationist for the Soil Conservation Service at Dillon. Phil Fames, Snow Survey Supervisor for the SCS at Bozeman said, ‘ ‘ Stream flow is forecast to be more than last year on all tributaries to the Jefferson River, however, the Beaverhead-Red Rock drainage is forecast to have one of thè largest flows on record. ” Listed below are the snow courses measured, the snow depth, water content and relationship to the long-time average for April 1. Virginia City Womens Club met in the library April 7 with Lois Yenny as hostess and the Spring Convention to be held in Bozeman May 7 and 8 was discussed. A discussion was held con­ cerning the birthday of Mary F. Gohn, one of our Charter mem­ bers, which is April 17 and a gift Will be presented to hter ffbtfi thè CIiÀY Sne ‘ was* h\1 a Ft ¿r ’tìVémbhl1 and joined when the club was organized in 1922. Interesting programs were given by the department chairmen on education by Adelaide Miller; conservation of resources by Sarah Trout; public affairs by Florence Thomas and Helen Erickson told of early day clubs and the things they did for entertainment and good deeds. Elizabeth Evans had the program and she spoke on per­ fumes and how they were made, different kinds, how they are used and the values. At the conclusion o f the business a beautiful cake made in the shape of the Easter rabbit was presented and the table was decorated in the Easter motif. have been for the past two and a half months visiting with friends and with members o f Gestalt Pool Theatre Co. where Miss Dusen- berry was a member. Lorraine Axteil o f Ringling came Tuesday to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stephens and Lynda Axteil, Mr. and Mrs: Albert Stephens and Lynda went to Bozeman Thursday and shopped and at­ tended to business! Lucille M. Dixon went to Butte Thursday and visited with Mr. arid Mrs. Elmer Bock and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bock and Cindy and Terryann McCoy. Jake Dixon returned home Saturday after graduating from the Montana Law Enforcement School in Bozeman with a class of 23. He was gone two weeks. Harvey Romey returned home Sunday and was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Morck and Mrs. Ron Godbout and daughter Heather. Romey has been hospitalized for the past two weeks. Dinner guests of Mrs. Harland Stephens on Easter were Mr. and Mrs. Jake Dixon and Jaylene, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Fortner, Shanie Lynn and Lucille M. Dixon. Alder Gulch Aerie No. 664 F.O.E. marked its 67th anniversary on April 7 in the Lodge rooms with a dinner. Harvey E. Romey was Master of Ceremonies and he told of many events happening during the early days of the Eagles and spoke of his initiation and how it was different from now. He also told of some of the jokes played on members. Frank E. Blair, State past- president was introduced, and he told of the accomplishments of the Lodge throughout the years since it was formed. He cited sponsoring of Worker’s Compensation Act and many others. He recalled many Eagles that are deceased and the purchasing of the Eagles Building and how the members vowed they never would mortgage or borrow money on the building. He also spoke of the Flying Squadron of the Eagles who had meetings in all of the towns and how they gained members. Others who spoke were Clarence Oliver who told many stories o f the Lodge, Harry Hagl who told of meetings they had attended to promote goodwill and how their Lodge had the most in attendance and won the plaque. Henry Huber and Harlow Kneeland gave short talks. Thé dlnher“ was*1 served1“by : mémbefk'‘6rïtie Eagl^AraBiOTy and was prepared by Madeline Hagl. A beautiful anniversary cake was also presented. Virginia City Drove No. 77 BPO Does met in the Lodge Room April 5 and plans were made for the celebration of Past President’s night. All Past Presidents are urged to attend. Entertainment committee consisting of Katheriné Williams, Elaine Sprout and Hazel Pharmer were urged to have some entertainment to induce members to attend. Reports were given on the dinner for Installation of officers for the Elks and also the, Lions Club dinner. Plans were made for the E. Club Dinner to be held April 22 and final plans will be completed at the next meeting. At the close of the business a lunch was served by the committee and the Elks joined in for a social hour. An Easter Party was held .at the grade school room of the school and the pre-schoolers were invited. Those who attended were Randy Tichenor, Frankie Tichenor, Marcie Gohn, Frankie Sinerius, Diane Sinerius, Keith and Aaron Kneeland, John Kelley, Butch Johnson, Vonnie Noble, Pat and Mike Crane, Paul Yenney and Kelly Braig, Also Skippy Johnson, Mary ,Ann Sinerius, Betty Bubany and Faye Kneeland were present. Ethelyn Hanni and Ruth Christensen went to Butte Friday and visited with Mrs. Ruth Jane Darby. . Phil Brook of Missoula came Friday to visit over the Easter holiday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd P. Brook. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bethke and children Susan, Jackie and Bar­ bara of Missoula came Thurs­ day to spend the Easter vacàtion at the home of Mr; and Mrs. Walter Myers. Ben Williams and Gilbert Evans went to Dillon Thursday and at­ tended a wild' life meeting' spon­ sored by the ’ Sportsmans Association. They heard a very interesting talk by a biologist, * Nan. Parsons and Lynn Dusen-' berry1 returned: home\ Wednesday from San Francisco -where they A bake sale was held April 10 with the Mini-Minors sponsoring it. The proceeds will go to Colleen Eblin, a liver transplant patient of Twin Bridges. In charge of the sale were Lois Yenny, Bettie Stephens, Lynda Axteil and Joan Noble. The sale was very successful and the Club thanked neighborly people who made this sale such a success. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stephens and granddaughter, Lynda Axteil went to Belgrade April 4 to an antique sale. Tuesday Dannie Stroud, Mr. and Mrs. Daryl Stroud and Ellis Thompson started at Quake Lake and drove 78 miles over the Gravely Range and came out in Alder Gulch on snowmobiles. They were picked up in Alder Gulch by Lyal Thompson and the group visited in Virginia City in the evening. It took them eight hours to make the trip. Mrs. Edward Scheitlin went to Butte Thursday and when she returned she was accompanied by Mike, Terri, Connie, Steve, Susie, Danny and Eddy Scheitlin of Butte and they will visit with the family over the Easter weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Page and children, Paula and Eva of Frenchtown came Friday to visit over the weekend with Mrs. Elizabeth Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Don Bullock and Rhonda of Big Timber came Saturday to visit during the Easter holiday with Mr. and Mrs. Scotty Bullock. Mr. and Mrs. Harlow Kneeland and Bruce, Aaron and Keith Kneeland were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Curry of Pbny for Easter dinner. Mr. and Mrs! Harvey Romey were Easter dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Schulz and family of Sheridan^ Judge and Mrs. Frank E. blair went to Dillon Saturday and at­ tended a dinner at Western Montana College Dining Room. This was a Chamber of Commerce banquet and Chet Huntley was expected to be present. He failed to arrive and Rev. Keith Lokensgard, Dillon, and Mrs. Barbara Huntley of Wisdom entertained with solos and duets. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kinney and daughter Julie went to Deer. Lodge Saturday and visited with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Blakeley. Mr, and Mrs. Pete Martell of Great Falls were overnight guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kihney on Wednesday. MIAMI (AP) - South Florida is in the midst o f the worst drought in 20 years. Water is being pumped into-Everglades National Park to heljijriligators, wading birds, fish gì. — r - “i¥

Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 14 April 1971, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053036/1971-04-14/ed-1/seq-8/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.