Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1971-1973, December 27, 1971, Image 2

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DAILY TRIBUNE-EXAMINER Page 2 Dillon, Montana Monday, D ecem b er 27,1971 'Vital Statistics of • Southwestern Montana VM F F O F T H i y U l l K • What's Doing? MONDAY, DECEMBER 27 Rotary, 6:30 p.m., State Dining Room. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 28 Kiwanis Directors, 7 a.m., Oasis Cafe. Timber Toppers, 8 p.m., REA Bldg. Eastern Star, 8 p.m., Masonic Lodge. Beaverhead Ranchm en’s Roundtable, Ladies Night, 7:30 p.m., Roayl Inn. Social Security Representative, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Vigilante Electric Bldg. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 29 Jaycees, 8 p.m., Hotel Andrus. • Accidents Mrs. Ella Laden of Dillon and a juvenile were involved in a minor accident at the intersection of Center Street and Idaho Thursday afternoon, with minor damage to both cars and no injuries to either driver. Mrs. Laden had stopped for the intersection, when the second car came from behind and was unable to stop due to icy streets and slid into the back of the Laden car, a 1969 sedan, damaging the trunk. Officer Leo Erdman investigated the accident. • Youth Reports 4-H Hie Melrose Rainbow 4-H Club met for the third time in the current year. Roll call was answered by “What Christmas Means to Me.” We sang “Deck the Halls” led by Dalene Beauchamp and Suzy Narris. Marta Eighom led the 4-H Pledge and Sheria Gale led. the American Pledge. Hie club decided to have a Christmas dinner Dec. 10 and lo go caroling Dec. 18. Every Melrose 4-H member and parents attended the Christmas dinner with one exception. Guest speakers for the dinner were from Nigeria and Iran. Santa made a visit to the dinner, gifts were exchanged and we sang songs. Anita McAllister, reporter Hie Blacktail Mountaineers held their Christmas party at the Matador Ranch in the Cross home. Hie party consisted of a hayride on which everyone sang loud Christmas carols. When returning to the house we opened our gifts, drank hot chocolate and ate cookies. We handed out candles that we made before, and only a few are left now. This meeting was not a business meeting but just for fun. It was attended by 29 members, four guests and three leaders. We all had fun and enjoyed ourselves. Trula K. Cross, reporter • Happy Birthday December 28: Ejner Hansen Roger King Marlene Williams Marion Williams John Lansing • Anniversaries... December 28: Mr. and Mrs. John W. Hulet • Sick Call BARRETT HOSPITAL Admitted: Helen Kennedy, Lima; Enoch Cheek, Pearl Bach, Helen Andrus, all of Dillon. Dismissed: Jean Orr, Carol Love, Jessie Perron, William Barnes, Howard Tully, Clay Smith, Harftett McAlpin, Myrtle Bell, Ma.rguarite Lynnes, Nola Halstead, all of Dillon; Billy Stone, •Dell; Estacia Clemow, Jackson. “Now that you’re one of us, I’m sure you’ll find that we’re just one b ig. . . ‘morning, Jergins’. . . happy family around here.” The Daily Tribune - Examiner The Voice ot Sovthwettern Montine Since IN I 22 S. Montons St., Dillon, Montera 57725 (4M) 683-2331 W,L. FIN E F R O C K .................... Publisher LEONARD C. C A R R O LL .... Production Supt. MONTANA PRESS a s s o c ia t io n Published dolly except Saturdays, Sundays and holidays by Finefrock Pubi.thing, Inc., W. L. Finefrock, president; Carole I. Finefrock, vice president; Ronald Wagner,' secretary-treasurer; Frank M. Davis, legal counsel. Subscription rates: S12 per year; $7 for six months; S3.75 for throe months; $1.50 for one month. Entered as second class matter June 12, 1887, at the post office in Dillon, Mont., under the Act of March 3,1879. Second class postage paid at Dillon. NATIONAL ADVERTISING REPRESEN T A T IVE: Inland Newspaper Represen­ tatives, Inc., 410 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, III. 6M11. Member: Montana Press Association and the Associated Press. Til© Daily TV Schedule I • Ambulance Calls Includes Cable'Channels 7,-4, 1 8 4 Also Non-cable Missoula coded No. 13 'HOTTEST -BRAND GOING' Davis Motors tc o n o c o y Service 4:15 A M Contemporary Dance Farm Report * u 7O©AM j 2 & 13— Today f “' Captain Kangaroo • • My Three Sons .w.i 7:30 A M 5— Corner Pyle ) ' \ 9:00 A M 2 «. 13— Dinah Shore ' 4— CBS News 5— Lucille Ball 9:30 A M 2 & 13— Concentration 4— Jack LaLanne 5— Family Affair 6— Cartoons 9:00 A M 2 & 13— Sale of the Century 4— Lucille Ball 5— Romper Room 6— Petticoat Junction 9:30 A M 2 A 13— Hollywood Squares 4 A 5— Love of Life A— That Girl 10:00 A M 2 A 13— Jeopardy 4 A 5— Where the Heart Is 6— Bewitched 10:30AM 2 A 13— Who, What, Where 4 A 5— Search For Tomorrow 6— Password • Weatherman Fair to partly cloudy with snow flurries in the mountains through Tuesday. Slowly moderating temperatures with southwesterly winds along the eastern slopes causing local drifting. Lows tonight 5 to 15 with highs Tuesday from 25 to 35. Hie early morning low today at Western Montana College was a - 10, although the radio station was reporting a -15 at 6 a.m. Sunday morning the recorded low was one degree above zero with 20 above for the high and .55 inches of moisture. One year ago, Dec. 27, the high was 30 and the low 7. 11:00 A M Somerset 4 A 6— Ail My Children 5— Midday 11:30 A M 2 A 13— Three On a Match 4 A 5— As the World Turns fr— Let's Make a Deal NOON 2— Days of Our Lives 4— News $— Love Is Splendored , 6— Newlywed Game 13— Perspective 12:30 P M 2 A 13— The Doctors 4 ,A $— Guiding Light 6— Dating Game 1:00 PM 2 A 13— Another World 4 A 5— Secret Storm (r— General Hospital 1:30 P M 2 A 13— Bright Promise ie Life to Live 2t00 PM 2— Movie (Snow Treasure) 4— Gomer Pyle 5— Movie (The Snow Queen) 6— Mike Douglas 13**-* Days of Our Lives Hie Beaverhead Ambulance was called Friday, first at 3 p.m. to move a patient from Barrett Hospital to Parkview Acres Nursing Home. Hie attendants were John Harr and Dave Wolf. Hie second trip for the day, and the last one of the holiday weekend, was made at 6:20 in the evening, when the ambulance went to the cabins on North Railroad, where a man had reportedly been thrown from a car and was lying in the street. Attendants Larry Leith and Jerry Hawkins took the man to Barrett Hospital where he was checked for injuries and then released as having been too full of Christmas spirits. • New Arrivals A baby boy was bom to Mr. and Mrs. William Bjomi of Dillon, Dec. 24 at Barrett Hospital. • Marriage Licenses Dec. 21 — Allen Erway Lawson, 22, Wisdom and Donna Loraine Merrell, 22, of Lima. Dec. 22 — Fred J. Kirby, 30, of Florence, Mont, and Joyce Chapel, 21, of Big Hmber. Bridge Club Has Meeting Dec. 17 DILLON—TJie Duplicate Bridge Club here met Dec. 17 for their last evening of play until Jan. 14, with Mrs. Eleanor Stephens and Mrs. Carlynne Blum taking first place and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Palmer second. Clarence Holter Dies in Butte DILLON—Clarence T. Holter, 68, a Dillon resident for more than 40 years died Thursday evening in a Butte hospital following a lingering illness. Funeral services were held this afternoon from the Brundage Chapel with Rev. James Dickinson officiating. Interment was in the Mountain View Cemetery with members of Dillon Lodge No. 16, AF&AM officiating in the graveside rites. Mr. Holter was bom in Butte May 1, 1903 and came to Beaverhead County when he was 28 and was employed as a heavy equipment operator for the county until his retirement in 1964. He was preceded in death by his first wife, Marie Boger Colter, in 1954. Mrs. Viola Cook became his wife in 1968 and survives. Mr. Holter was a member of Dillon Lodge No, 16 AF&AM and its affiliated bodies. ' In addition to the widow, he i s survived by a step-daughter, Mrs. Darwin Peterson of Stevensville, a nephew Thomas Holter of Butte; a niece, Margarett McCloskey of Butte; a sister-in-law, Mrs, Inez Holter of Butte and numberous other nieces and nephews. VFW Completes Pinochle Parties DILLON—The Veterans of Foreign Wars have completed the 1971 Pinochle Parties, and will begin a new series Jan. 8 at 7:30 p.m. in the American Legion Hail. Winners of the prizes at the last party were: women’s high, Josephine Wolf; women’s low, Dessie Beck; men’s high, Vic Carrigan,; men’s low, Albert Streb. Hie door prize went to Mrs. Wolf. Dr. Wehler Leaves For Pennsylvania DILLON—Dr. Andrew Wehler left Dillon today for St. Mary’s, Pa., where he was called by the death of his father, Peter J. Wehler on Christmas Day. Funeral services will be held Tuesday or Wednesday, and Dr. Wehler is not expected to return to Dillon until the cominff weekend. Shop WARD’S Phone 683-4261 1:00 PM 1:10 PM 4:00 PM 2 — . Juannlo 4 — My Thr«* Sono 5— Big V*ll«y * - Doniti b o o m . U - Oonoroi Hoipftol ................ «iNPM lÊÊÎÈz&isiîê ■ to all this H o à d u f Season and Joy in every moment. Montgomery Waadt History, Highlights Today is Monday, Dec. 27, the 361st day of 1971. liiere are four days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history; On this date in 1949, Queen Juliana of the Netherlands signed a document granting Indonesia sovereignty after more than three centuries of Dutch rule. On this date: In 1571, the pioneer German astronomer, Johannes Kepler, was bom in Württemberg. In 1822, the Frenchman known as the founder of preventive medicine, Louis Pasteur, was bom. In 1900, the prohibitionist, Carrie Nation, staged her first raid on a saloon, smashing all the bottles she could get her hands on in a Wichita, Kan., bar. In 1927, the musical, “Show Boat,” opened at the Ziegfeld Theater in New York. In 1932, Radio City Music Hall in New York opened. In 1944, in World War II, American forces smashed across the German bulge in Belgium and relieved U.S. troops under siege at Bastogne. Ten years ago: Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru de­ fended India against Western criticism of the use of force to take over Goa and two other enclaves in India from Portugal. Five years ago: A rally of 100,000 Red Guards in Peking denounced China’s President Liu Shao-chi. One year ago: Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi dissolved the India’s Parliament and or­ dered early national elections. Doyle Receives Texas Station ABILENE, Tex—U.S. Air Force Captain Michael J. Doyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Doyle, Grant Star Route, Dillon, has arrived for duty at Dyess AFB, Tex. Doyle, a C-7A Caribou tactical airlift aircraft instructor pilot, is assigned to a unit of the Tactical Air Command which provides combat units for air support of U.S. ground forces. He previously served at Cam Ranh Bay AB, Vietnam. A 1963 graduate of Lima (Mont.) High School, the captain received his B.A. degree in education in 1967 from the University of Montana where he was commissioned through th e ” Reserve Officers Training Corps program. Former Resident Dies in California DILLON—Final rites are pen­ ding at Sunnyville, Calif., for Mrs. Irene Ruis, the former Irene Crane, who died Dec. 22 at El Segundo, Calif., after an illness of five years duration. Mrs. Ruis, the daughter of Mrs. Emma May Crane, moved to California with her family when seven years of age. She is survived by a son Randy, a daughter Cindy, her mother, brothers Warren, Lawrence and Eugene Crane, all of Sunnyville; brothers Charles of Anchorage, Alaska, and Clarence of Van­ couver, Wash.; sisters Mrs. Ivy Bullock of Deer Lodge and Mrs. Jane E. Rebich of Dillon. Business Social Security Rep Here Tuesday DILLON—Mrs. M argaret Fleming, field representative from the Butte Social Security Office will be in Dillon Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the Vigilante Electric Building to assist anyone with questions concerning Social Security. Dillon Implement Co. Box 230 Dillon, Montana 59725 It's Tax Time Again! NEW YORK (AP) — While most people arepreparing for Christinas and the new year, the nation's tax preparersare getting ready mr March and April. March is when their business booms. April 15 is their D 6 W yCtQTf Since their minds are already into 1972, many of them are thinking in terms of the new tax law just signed by President Nixon, effective Jan. 1. But, they note, it has applications now. ' . . If, for example, you are planning to contribute to the campaign of a political candidate or party, it might be wiser to delay doing so until next year, which now means a delay of only a few days- • The reason is that the 1972 law specifies that an individual cmi earn a tax credit of one-half the amount of any contribution to $25, and a married couple twice that. No such provision covers 1971. Note: That's a tax credit, not a tax^deduction. A tax credit is much better; it comes directly off the check' you send to the Internal Revenue Service. A tax deduction comes off the amount of income on which you calculate your tax. Hie final saving is only a fraction of the deduction. , For some reason, says Sanford Kahn, tax director for General Finance Corp., which hopes to prepare the returns of many thousands of customers next year, this provision of the new law didn’t generate much publicity. Whereas the political contribution will mean more in a tax sense if made in 1972, there is a convincing argument for paying in advance some other bills between now and the end of the year. That is, if you re still able to do so. The reason is found in the new standard deduction allowances. In 1971 this allowance is $1,500 or 13 per cent of adjusted gross income, which ever is less. The 1972 allowance will be 15 per cent up to $2,000. Assuming the same income for 1971 and 1972, he states, the 1972 tax owed would be less. Therefore, he continues, “itemized deductions are of greater value if you can include them on your 1971 tax form.” Among deductibles that could reduce taxes if paid before midnight Dec. 31 are charitable donations, medical bills, interest and property taxes. “If some of these are due in 1972, ultimately it might prove more profitable to prepay.” One of the neatest but conceivably the most hazardous tax reducer is marriage. If the legalities are observed and the ceremony completed by 11:59 p.m. on New Year’s Eve, the couple can file a joint return for the entire year. Reminder: You can wait an entire year and obtain the same benefit. Making some major purchases now could help, Kahn says. Sales taxes on big ticket items, for example, can be deducted on 1971 income tax if the bills are paid before Jan. 1. As for medical expenses, Kahn suggests the possibility of delaying payment until next year. Such expenses can be deducted only to the extent that they exceed 3 per cent of income. “If your 1971 medical bills don’t appear likely to go over that figure, it would be smarter to defer them until next year. If they surpass 3 per cent, then it would be best to itemize them on the 1971 form. Another reminder that might not be appreciated by busy people: “Consider having any other medical work you were planning on— visits to the dentist or new eyeglasses, for instance— completed during the remainder of December. Then pay the bills at once and lump them with your other 1971 deductions.” Hie object of such advance buying and prepaying is to lift your deductions above the 13 per cent or $1,500 allowance and thus reduce your tax bill. But. jf you fail to top $1,500 you must change your thinking. ............... Instead, take the standard deductions and put off those medical, charitable, interest and tax bills until 1972. Itemize them then and, with other bills paid during the year, try to top the 15 per cent or $2,000 allowance. ' ’ !.. And if you still fail?.Admit defeat. Surrender. Take the standard deduction. ..................... Special New Years Service Scheduled DILLON—The First . Baptist Church here will have a.special New Year’s Eve service beginning at 7 p.m. with a fellowship supper followed by a singspiration time, a film “To Russia With Love,” and the Lord’s Supper. Hie new 35-minute full color motion picture, “To Russia With Love,” is an Underground Evangelism production. It graphically portrays life for many thousands of Christians in com­ munist lands today. Many of the shots were filmed inside Russia and give eloquent testimony to the fact that hunger for the Word of God is very real in that land of multiple closed churches. Rev. L. Joe Bass, director of the missionary organization Un­ derground Evangelism, says, “Hiis film was dne of the most difficult projects we have ever undertaken. In our first attempt to put it together we ran into a number of problems. Hie second was highly successful, and today we are justifiably proud of the picture. Premiere performances across the nation have resulted in a high degree of interest among viewing audiences and mtich praise from the critics.” Bass adds: “We sent a professional photographer, with minimum equipment, into Russia to get the necessary shots. For the Soldiers Clash TIBERIAS, Israel (AP) - Is raeli troops and Arab infiltrators clashed near the Lebanese border Sunday night, and two Israeli soldiers were wounded, a military spokesman reported today. The guerrillas escaped into Lebanon, he said. Hie clash occurred near Avivim, where Arab guerrillas ambushed a school bus in May 1970, killing 12 persons and wounding 22. sight of much professional camera equipment would be enough to put the KGB on a foreign photographer’s trail 24 hours of each day. He was able to lose himself among the vast crowd of tourists and go on his way un­ challenged and unmolested. The result was some of the finest behind-the-scenes shots we have ever seen.” Narrator is Pastor Stephan Bankov, a young man who recently escaped from behind the Curtain with his wife and two children. Hie public is cordially invited to view this exciting and informative film. There is no admission charge. SHINES UP BRIGHT IN MINUTES LASTS UP TOi A WEEK GRIFFIN WAX SHOE POLISH 4x6 Lump or Nut StokerMatic ,B,lpsk, wood ... Pi-1 i K*..u$xâ ‘¿nt tun tí' Fire Toll Reaches 157 SEOUL (AP) - A U.S. Embassy spokesman today identified an American among 157 killed in a Christmas Day hotel fire as Geocge W. Goodwin, a civilian employe at the nearby Osan Air Forcé Base. Goodwin, 49, is survived by his mother, Mrs. Ruth Goodwin of Blackwell, Okla., the spokesman said. He was one of nine Americans registered at the Taeyonkak Hotel when fire raced through it Saturday. At least 157 persons died in the blaze. Some bodies pulled from the ruins were burned beyond recognition, and positive iden­ tification of all the victims has been impossible. Goodwin is the only American victim identified so far. Hotel officials said 203 guests were registered , at the 22-story luxury hotel on Christmas Eve and 235 employes were scheduled to be on duty when the fire began at 10 a.m. It was the worst hotel fire in history, surpassing the 119 killed in the Winecoff Hotel fire in 1946 at Atlanta, Ga. Officials said the death toll could .still rise as the ruins aré sifted. More than 100 persons were treated at hospitals for iiijuries suffered in the fire. Services Today For Joe Mautz DILLON—rMass of the Resurrection .was celebrated this « morning for pioneer rancher Joe Máutz who died Thursday morning at Barrett Hospital at the age of 91. Pallbearers / were Marcus . Stauduhár, Dr; Don Shaffner.Dave Williams, “ * — • fi-Lareefianj Ifllntewh« ^ M o u n tain I m m with itto«.:

Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 27 Dec. 1971, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053036/1971-12-27/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.