Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1971-1973, December 27, 1971, Image 1

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f”? Y-’-v\ ■' I ' ¡ i w ï??Tîî ¡¡'ä'OBIC«!. UB. n tLEIM f MONT. 5960( COMP ———4’* I 7 —72 W ~ # j \n v v»' ^ UßR-Mtf montra historical socicrt to ''xÄÄSi^aKÄiÄit£*äB8S¥- Vo/. 87, No. 247 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 1 8 8 1 Monday, December 27, 1971 Dillon, Montana '&■/ t â à lïtt ,¿¿<1 * y *»> ^ y * |< *• Jv r ¿ J k t k l'm . ■■'t f m s m s ® IT HAS TO GO SOMEWHERE—but where? The snow is piled high on Dillon had a good supply of the white stuff, with its accompanying the edge of the Dillon Safeway parking lot.'All the streets and lots in problems of “what do we do with it?” (Sue Terrill Photo) Weather; Relief In Sight By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Some relief is in sight for Montanans in the wake of a Christmas Day snowstorm that dumped up to two feet of snow in central Montana-but it will be slow The National Weather Service said warmer temperatures are forecast for Tuesday across the state, but below freezing weather and heavy ; drifting today were causing, local areas of hazardous driving along the east slopes of the mountains. Heavy snow and near-zero visibility. in the Stanford and Lewistown areas of the state caused many minor accidents and forced many motorists returning home after the holidays to stop overnight before continuing on Livestock Judging Slated DILLON—Beaverhead County 4- Hers will take part in a Livestock Judging Day Thursday, beginning at 9a.m. at the Beaverhead County High School Vo:Ag building ac­ cording to John Maki, County Extension Agent. Top four scores turned in by 4-H Club members 14 years old or older, will qualify judges to represent' Beaverhead County in the livestock judging contest at the Montana Winter Fair in Bozeman Jan. 29. Maki said he felt a good program had been planned for the County Livestock Judging Day, which would benefit 4-H clubbers and Future Farmers of America, and would présent some of the newer concepts of livestock judging. The program will include a comprehensive livestock judging school with three hours of class room work in the morning and live animal judging in the afternoon. Beef cattle, sheep, swine and horses will be judged. The day’s work should be completed by 4 p.m., Maki said. their way. Fergus County Deputy Sheriff A1 Knapstad said motorists had been asked to stay off the roads all day Sunday in that area because visibility was zero and roads were snowpacked before a foot of fresh snow fell. ~ He said there were “eight or ten” accidents Sunday evening between Stanford and Moccasin. The Rev. Elmer H. Crosmer of Stanford, whose Trinity Lutheran Church was pressed into duty as a lodging place when facilities in his community were filled, said high­ way patrolmen were investigating accidents all afternoon. The Lewistown area bore the brunt of the storm, with 14 inches of new snow falling in a 24 hour period. The warmer temperatures today caused another problem-heavy drifting and blowing snow along the east slopes of the rockies. In western Montana, most roads were snowpacked and icy with chains required for towing units on most of the mountain passes. The service said temperatures SNOW, BEAUTIFUL SNOW -fell In Dillon Christmas Night covering the city with a soft clean blanket of trouble. Cars were having difficulty moving front parklng zones Monday morning as the sidewalks had been cleaned into the gutters, and the snow stayed there. This pickup was . parked'on Center Street by a snowcapped parking meter. (Sue Terrill Photo) by Tuesday should rise into the teens and low 20s in the east, and between 25-35 degrees over the western two thirds of the state. Temperatures Sunday night ranged from a low of 12 in Butte to a high of 13 in Missoula. Wibaux Man Shot Saturday WIBAUX (AP)--A Wibaux man, William Muller, has been identified as the victim of a Christmas Day shooting at a residence outside Wibaux. Wibuax County offials said one person has been questioned in connection with the incident, but no charges have been filed. Sheriff Arleigh Meek Jr. said the shooting occurred about 3:30 a.m. Christmas Day. He said the in­ cident is under investigation. Nelson Picked By Dick Shoup DILLON—Tom Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray J. Nelson of Dillon has been named on a second list of nominations for an ap­ pointment to the United States Naval Academy, this time by Congressman Dick Shoup. In addition, the congressman has listed alternate nominations to the various military academies who would be eligible for appointment if those first named did not enter. Daniel Case McGinley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel McGinley of Dillon, has received an alternate nomination to the Air Force Academy. The young men were selected for nomination by Congressman Shoup on the basis of scores from the Civil Service examination, high school scholastic records, extra­ curricular activities, service to school and community and per­ sonal recommendations. Weekend Death Toll At 610 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic accidents took 610 lives over the three-day Christmas holiday weekend that ended at midnight. Hie figure was within the range predicted by the National Safety Council, which had estimated 520 to 620 traffic deaths within the 78- hour period beginning at 6 p.m. Thursday. California led the nation in Dumber of traffic deaths with 67. The highest number of persons killed in Christmas traffic ac­ cidents in recent years was 720 in 1965. Last year’s figure was 509. Twin Bridges Bank Starts Full Service TWIN BRIDGES-The Twin Bridges First National Bank has joined the Foundation for Full Service Banks, according to Paris W. Robert, president of the bank. “The Foundation for Full Ser­ vice Banks is engaged in a nationwide public education program,\ Robert said. “Through the use of national advertising, with primary em­ phasis in network television, the foundation tells the public about the advantages of doing all its banking business with a “Full Service” bank. We are pleased to join the many other progressive banks throughout the country in support of this vital campaign,\ Robert added. The Foundation for Full Service Banks has a membership of more than 6,200 banks representing 75 per cent of the total deposits in the No January Draft According to Laird WASHINGTON (AP) - Sec­ retary of Defense Melvin R. Laird announced today there will be no military draft in January and possibly none until April. Laird said he would not project the draft for all of 1972 as the Pentagon presses for its goal of a volunteer army by March 1973. But his announcement indicated. the 1972 draft may go below the 76,000 men drafted in 1962, the lowest since the Korean War. “We’re in a position where we will not have any draft calls in Twin Bridges School Money TWIN BRIDGES-The High School here received initial re­ imbursement on the $75,000.00 Vocational Education Project Dec. 12. The re-imbursement covering five areas of instruction amounted to $16,853.22. On November 21-23, a visiting committee from the office of the state superintendent of Public Instruction visited the Twin Bridges Schools at the invitation of the trustees and the administration of the Twin Bridges School system. The committee members were Jim Burk, Chairman; Betty Lous Hoffman, Allen Anderson, Palmer Scott, Ed Eschler, Ted Clark, Bob Crebo, Lyle Eggum, and Robert Stockton. As a result of the committee’s visit, a thirty-four page written report has been forwarded to the school. Copies of the report are available at the school January,” Laird told newsmen at a yearend news conference, “and possibly not for the first quarter.” He said four factors will de­ termine the draft call for the remainder of the year. Primarily, he said, they will be the effect of a new $3-billion military pay raise and getting more volunteers and retaining them as well as men already in the armed services. Laird said two other factors involved are U.S. withdrawal from the Vietnam war and the congressional mandate that the Army be cut to 892,000 men by mid- 1972—which Laird called a cut of 70,000 man-years—would also contribute to the low draft calls for the year. He said all these factors will be analyzed through March to determine drafts for the rest of the year. Laird’s announcement bore out predictions by Selective Service officials that there would be no draft in January. 13,717 Make Trip Into East Berlin BERLIN (AP) - A total of 13,517 West Germans drove through the wall to East Berlin over' The Christmas weekend, police reported today. The number of persons who went by subway and elevated railroad could not be determined, but it was estimated in the thousands. Police said there were fewer than in past years because the weekend Christmas allowed less time for travel to Berlin. United States. “Our bank identifies with the national program through displaying the new ‘Full Service Bank.’ symbol on our premises and in our local advertising,” Robert said. “ ‘Full Service’ means that a customer’s every banking and financial need can be taken care of under oyr one roof.\ During the month of January our bank, through its association with the Foundation for Full Service Banks, will help co-sponsor a television program devoted to the tribe of a Stone Age people living in a rain forest on the southernmost of the Philippine Islands. The village was discovered last July, and the village is believed to be as life was for all men 10,000 years ago. The program will be seen Jan. 12, and will be pre-empting the Carol Burnett Show. A second “special\ will be shown in February, titled the Serengeli, which Is a vast area of Tanzania, which is inhabited by a tribe of spear-carrying warriors, known as the Masai, and is also the site of the famous wild life preserve, home of the last great concentration of African mammals on the con­ tinent. Then in April a third special will explore the fascinating but ar­ duous lives of the “last Vikings,” descendants of the original Vikings who inhabit Greenland and the Faroe Islands in the North Atlantic. Specific dates for the latter two shows have not yet been determined. Montana Man Dies In Utah DUCHESNE, Utah (AP)-A 26- year-old Montana man died Sunday in an oil rig mud pump explosion near Duchesne, Utah. The victim was Jom R. Britt III, Miles City. Workers at the rig site said Britt noticed that valves on the Brinkerhoff Drilling Rig No. 41 had stopped working and asked other workers to start the pump. They said it exploded when it was turned on and pieces hit Britt in the head. Doctors at Duchesne County Hospital said Britt died several hours after the blast which oc­ curred Saturday night. i . -jw> > '• - ‘ \T-|ç \ Vv * « r :>'v * v1 ; - r. - #/,<•)., ‘t. .1 Wwl P . AND WHAT DID YOU GET FOR CHRISTMA87—-I got two little boys, and I love them, but I sure am tired. They are asleep and I’m thinking Christmas over. There is nothing better that this puppy could have gotten, those boys are just what I wanted. (Don Mrachek Photo) First National Bank of Dillon will not be open after 2 p.m. on Dec. 31 î 4t j > r s ¿ U 1 . ........ ----- -T, -y- - ----- ■SPPPWI - ¡ U - -* i . î . 1 \ *t - -, ... > * V < r » *'ir , 1 \ r ^ ‘ i f e i l » i \ y . i;V Lyj *

Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 27 Dec. 1971, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053036/1971-12-27/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.