Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming on October 29, 1968 · 7
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Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming · 7

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Casper, Wyoming
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 29, 1968
Page:
7
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Wyoming Deaths Russell Thorp Ll'SK, Wyo. (UPI)- Funeral services were set for Tuesday at Lusk for Russell Thorp, Chey. ennes oldest native who died Saturday in the capital at the age of 91. Thorp was born in 1877 a de. cade after the town was found ed, ne nad been a member of we Wyoming Stock Growers As sociation and the American Cat. tie Growers Association. Thorp, who r e 1 1 r e d from ' ranching when he was 83, once operated cattle ranches outside Rawlins and Lusk. He also di rected relief efforts in Wyoming aner me Diizza'd of 1949. Asked on his 90th birthday how he felt, Thorp said "I nev- er thought I would live to be so damned old." Mrs. John Neilson EVANSTON - Funeral services for Mrs. Nellie Hex Neilson. 86. who died in a Salt Lake Nursing home Thursday. were conducted Monday in the Evanston Third - Fourth ward LDS. Burial was in the Salt Lake City cemetery, Mie was born Feb. 10. 1882 in Almy. a forster daughter to Alfred George and Mary Smith Rex. She married John Neilson on Feb. 9. 1902 in the Salt Lake City LDS Temple. Mrs. Neilson was a member of the Evanston Mothers Club. Union Pacific Old Timers Club No. 20, and was active in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter- aay saints and served as Woodruff Stake Primary president for 20 years. She is survived by a son David Rex Neilson, Bountiful. Utah and Mrs. Loren iMaryi Brown of Salt Lake City and numerous nieces and nephews. Raymond Larsen LARAMIE - Funeral services for Raymond E. Larson of Cheyenne, who died at DePaul Hospital in Cheyenne Tuesday after a long illness, were held Saturday in Cheyenne. The Rev. Carl Parsons officiated. Burial was in Lakeview Cemetery in Cheyenne. . Born in Denver on Oct. 31. 1900. he married the former Jean Stewart there and the couple moved to Wyoming in 1922. He had been a resident of Cheyenne for more than 30 years and was employed as a sheet metal worker in water service for the Union Pacific Railroad. He was a member of the Union Pacific Old Timers Club. Survivors include his widow of the family home in Cheyenne; and three brothers, Richard E. Larson of Ft. Collins, Colo.: Raynerd Larson of Cheyenne and Walter A. Larson of Laramie. Gillette Man's Horse to Run at Columbus Trials GILLETTE -"Dial June," a two - year old Quarterhorse owned by Gillette rancher Glenn Lowery will be competing in trial races Oct. 27 in Beaulah Park at Columbus, O. The Second All American Quarterhorse Congress will take place Nov. 1 after the five qualifying races Oct. 27, in which two horses will qualify ir. each of the trials. The 10 horses will be competing for a $25,000 purse. As in the custom in Futurity Races such as this, the horses are entered in the race at or before birth. A series of payments must be made until the filly is 2 years and eligible to race. This money comprises the purse. Not all of the colts thus financed will race, as some are lamed, or for other reasons not entered when the horse is eligible. According to Lowery. only54 of the original 120 entries will actually be competing. Lowery bought the horse from Ed Honnen of Denver in August. Honnen is president of the American Quarterhorse Assn.. and raises quarterhorses on his "Quincy Farm" in East Denver. Honnen has owned such well known horses as "Quincy Rocket. "Anna Dial." and "Johnnv Dial." all holders of national titles, said Mr. Lowery. and "Dorra June," a leading sire of Triple A. siered "Dial June." Lowerev said that "Dial June" has had very little training. Her first race was in Riverton on Sept. 15. and she was clocked at 18:21 on the 350-yara course. which was the best time of the rare. The Riverton race was a training race for 2 year-olds with little racing experience. 10 rate and time the horses, thus qualifying them to compete in some of the big contests. "Dial June" is the only horse from the Wyoming Montana area ever qualifying for the Futurity Congress Race in Columbus. Her trainer. Danny Kistler. son of Dale Kistler of Gillette, will be riding the mare again in the Congress meet. Arthur Woodward LARAMIE Funeral services for Arthur Franklin Woodard. 80. a Laramie man who died Thursday morning at Ivinson Memorial Hospital, were held Saturday at Stryker Mortuary with the Rev. Glenn Barne'v officiating. Burial was in Greenhill Cemetery. He was born April 17, 1888 in Pittsburg. Kan., and moved to Laramie in 1909. He was a veteran of World War I and a retired conductor for the Union Pacific Railroad. He was a member of the United Methodist Church. Laramie Lodge No. Three. AF4AM, the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Union Pacific Old Timers and the Order of Railway Conductors. Survivors include his wife. Goldie. of 1108 Kearney; one daughter. Anna Ruth Wetzler of Wilmington. Calif.: one son. Howard Woodard of Boulder. Colo.; one sister. Mrs. Florence Eben of San Francisco; five grandchildren and one great grandchild. Car Hits Cable Across Road Project BUFFALO - Five members of a California family were injured last week when their car hit a cable stretched between two large graders on a highway project about 16 miles west of Buffalo on U.S. 16. The Jim Peterson family was taken to Johnson County Memorial Hospital by ambulance following the accident last Oct. 17. All were treated and released except eight - year old Mark who is still hospitalized with back and chest injuries. According to Robert Wilcox deputy sheriff, the Peterson car was headed down the mountain at the time of the accident. He said the cable was stretched between the two large machines because one was at work on a steep bank off the edge of the road. Wilcox said the accident would have been much more serious if the metal plate on the side of one of the graders where the cable was attached had not broken The cable hit the car about windshield high. Damage to the auto was estimated at $1,500. Rain Drops Fire Risk in Forest KKMMEKfcK - Hunters in the Bridger National Forest were advised that the present fire danger is low, due to rain. Some would be more pleased if it was due to snow, to provide good tracking. Although the danger has decreased, a few warm days will dry out the vegetation and downfall considerably. Little Greys Kiver. road is under construction. Roads in general are rutted and muddy, according to the forest service. According to a pair of hunters who just returned, that is definitely an under statement. The best method of getting in and out is to travel in the very early morning when the mud is frozen and not so slippery. cJC Your Horoscope "' m 1 i in urn "' By SYDNEY OMARR "The wise man controls his destiny. . . . Astrology points the way." ARIES (March 21-April 19 1: lie receptive. Friend comes up with creative suggestion. It should be followed. Break from routine indicated. What had been a burden is lifted. You could be celebrating tonight. TAURUS (April 20-May 20 1: Stress on responsibility, standing in community. Key is versatile approach. You expand views. Interests mutiply. Key is finishing one aspect at a time. Then order comes out of chaos. GEMINI (May21-June20i: r avorable lunar position today coincides with journey, long -distance communication. Important to be aware of directions, instructions. Be sure material is up-to-date, including maps. CANCER (June 21-July 22 1: Interest in unorthodox subjects, persons is highlighted. Be mentally alert. Read and write: express views. You may find the financial question is answered. Mate or partner aids cause. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22 1: Accent on reunion. You are able to get together with one who opposed goals - could mean that marriage partner sees things your way. Be observant and a good listener. Don't force issues. VIRGO ( Aug. 23-Sept. 22 1: Give attention to diet, health and work. Strive for greater balance. Associate may mean well but could lack basic facts. Know this - and do some personal digging for information. Stress realitv. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22 1: Stress or. relations with children. Utilize creative resources. Some changes may be necessary. Keep promises. This may mean extending yourself financially. But overall result is worth it. m GEORGE REDHAIR University Honors Four Alumni During special ceremonies Friday Night (Oct. 25 1 held in the Memorial Fieldhouse following the annual Homecoming Sing, four former University of Wyoming students were presented Distinguished Alumni Awards. The UW Alumni Association presented the awards in recognition of exceptional service in several fields. Recipients were Peggy Simson Curry, Casper, well - known writer and member of the class of 1936; John C. Bellamy. Laramie, engineer and authority on meteorology, and member of the class of 1936: C. H. (Okie Blanchard, Cheyenne, member of the class of 1925. teacher and prominent in the field of athletics; and George I. Redhair, Helena, Mont., member of the class of 1927, prominent in the field of business and industry. PEGGY SIMSON CURRY Author of three novels, one long poem, a number of short stories, a rticles and poems and a non fiction book. "Creating Fiction from Experience," Mrs. HOMECOMING QUEEN: Miss Lorraine Diwer, 20-year-old University of Wyoming junior from Billings, was crowned queen of the 1968 Homecoming festivities in ceremonies held Friday night at the War Memorial Fieldhouse following the traditional Homecoming Sing. Born at Lusk, Miss Diwer graduated from Glen-rock High School in 1966. The 1968 queen is majoring in English at the University and has been active in such campus organizations as Spurs, Sigma Nu Sweethearts and Pepsters. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Diwer of Billings. PEGGY SIMSON CURHY Curry is the wife of William Curry, MA '39, head of the English department at Casper Junior College. They are the parents of one son. JOHNC. BELLAMY Director of the Natural Resources Research Institute, the research arm of the University of Wyoming college of engineering. Bellamy has become a national and international authority on meteorology. A member of a pioneer Wyoming family, he was born in Cheyenne and was a partner in a Wyoming engineering firm from 1938 to 1942. For five years he taught at the University of Chicago and served as director of the University of Puerto Rico's institute of tropical meteorology. He was awarded his doctorate from the University of Chicago. During 1944-45, Bellamy was a special consultant to the Army Air Force's weather wing and before coming to UW he was associate director of the Cook Research Laboratories at Chicago. He received the SCulu'lU (Uct. 23-Nov. 21 1: Accent on home, domestic issues. Key is to aim for greater security. Long - range planning is essential. Leave nothing to chance. Finish investigation. Make inquiries. Detect important trends. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Dealings with relatives could highlight day. New approach appears necessary. Don't give up independence. Help without permitting yourself to be used. Message clear by tonight. ' CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19 1: Debts are paid; accounts are put in order. Kind of day in which you develop feeling of well being. This results from greater financial security. Accent income potential. You can gain. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18 1: Excellent for making additional social contacts. Lunar position emphasizes personal appearance. Be at you best. Surprise is due be ready to speak, articulate views. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20 1: Excellent for dining out, attending theater. Important to obtain greater sense of freedom. Restrictions are not as great as might be imagined. Key is to open yourself to experience. IF TODAY IS YOUR BIRTHDAY you are sensitive, intuitive. You know when something of importance is about to occur. New projects are favored. GENERAL TENDENCIES: Cycle high for AQUARIUS, PISCES, ARIES. Special word to LIBRA: you get results Consistent with efforts. (To find out who's lucky for you in money and love, order Sydney Omarr's booklet, Secret Hints for Men and Women." Send birthdate and 50 cents to Omarr Astrology Secrets, in care of the Casper Star-Tribune. Box 3240. Grand Central Station. New York. N.Y.10017.1 Gil OKIE BLANCHARD Institute of Aeronautical Science's Losey Award for outstanding meteorological contribution to navigation, and the U. W. Medal of Freedom for his work in Guam during World War II. C.H. (OKIE! BLANCHARD Born in Tiona. Pa , Blanchard came to Wyoming in 1916 from Oklahoma. He received his B.S degree from the university in 1925 and his master's in 1933. While at the university he won three letters in football and three in boxing and was three times undefeated Rocky Mountain Conference boxing champion. Following graduation, Blanchard coached football, basketball and track at five different Wyoming high schools during which time he coached 14 Wyoming basketball champions, seven football champions and nine track champions. His high school won - lost record in basketball is 708 126; football. 144-42. Associated with the Cheyenne schools for 26 years, he also served two years at the university, one year as director of athletics and head football coach, and the other as dean of students and director of alumni relations. He retired from the job of athletic director of the Cheyenne schools last year and is now superintendent of the Hillsdale school system. He and Mrs. Blanchard iJeannetteGale, ND'25, BA '50i are the parents of two sons. Bob. who attended the university and received his doctorate from Riverton College Plans Dormitory RIVERTON - The Board of Trustees of Central Wyoming College in Riverton has announced that the college is contemplating construction of dormitory facilities to be ready for occupancy in September. 1969. Proposals have already been presented to the board for construction of dormitories, by out of state interests. However, it is the primary desire of the college board to invite local Wyoming investors and building contractors who may be interested in financing the project. The project is viewed as a self liquidating investment to be paid from student fees. It is estimated that the cost will amount to approximately $400,000 with provisions for an 80 student dormitory and cafeteria. The facility is to be built on the college campus with the architectural design to be compatible with the other college buildings. Interested Masked Cyclist Rides Through Lander School LANDER - A masked rider rode his motorcycle through the lobby of Fremont County Vocational High School about noon on Friday. He apparently had allies in the school, as the front and rears doors of the lobby were opened for him, and he rode straight through. No damage was caused except perhaps to the nerves of the students studying in the lobby at the time. Hospital Receives Isolette Incubator BUFFALO - A new "isolette incubator" for premature babies at Johnson County Memorial Hospital is considered to be an important addition. The $1,285 machine was a gift from William B.Lake of Upton, Wyo. Lake, who was hospitalized here in August, presented the isolette incubator to the hospital in appreciation for the care he received here. The machine can provide complete environmental control for premature babies. This includes oxygen, temperature and humidity. JOHN C. BELLAMY Syiacuse University, is now head of the journalism department of the American University. David. who received degrees in mechanical engineering and business management from Colorado University, is employed with IBM in San Diego. Calif. GEORGE I. REDHAIR Redhair retired in August as Montana vice president and general manager ot Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph company, a position he had held since 1961. He has been with the telephone company since his graduation from the university in 1927. During that time he was manager in Santa Fe, N. M.. Wyoming manager in Cheyenne. Montana manager in Helena, commercial manager in Denver and assistant vice president in charge of operations at Denver. A past director of the Montana Chamber of Commerce, Redhair is a member of the board of St. Peter's Hospital in Helena, the advisory councils of both the Montana State Planning Board and the school of business administration of Montana University. He is a member of the Council of 50, Montana University, Missoula, and the advisory board. Montana State University at Bozeman. He is serving as trustee and vice president of the Montana Physician's Service Blue Shield Plan. Redhair received the University of Wyoming's college of commerce and industry Distinguished Alumnus Award for 1958-59. investors are requested to contact the president's office at the college not later than Nov. 8th for further information. Central Wyoming College opened its doors for the first time this fall in new buildings located on a 210 acre campus. Initial freshmen enrollments far surpassed projection estimates. Implications for the second year are that the enrollments will well exceed anticipated enrollments for that period. Studies and surveys of housing needs at present related to the anticipated projections for next year point to a serious need for dormitories and a cafeteria. Also, with almost double the present enrollment anticipated for the following year, the college will continue to look to the local community to provide additional housing for both single as well as married students. Coed Pinned Under Auto In Rollover LARAMIE - A University of Wyoming coed was reported in good condition Friday at Ivinson Memorial Hospital with injuries she received Wednesday evening when a sports car she was driving went out of control south of Laramie, rolled over and pinned her under the car. Barbara J. Bauder, 22, of White Hall was hospitalized with a broken left leg and lacerations of the head. The accident occurred when her foreign car went out of control on a curve on Highway 230 near Woods Landing and rolled over at least one and one-half times. Miss Bauder was pinned inside the vehicle with her leg wrapped around the steering column. Eight men lifted the small car while two others crawled underneath to free her from the wreckage, according to investigating highway patrolman R.J.Brown. The car was westbound on 230 around 9 p.m. and went out of control at the junction with the Jelm Road. It traveled 198 feet on the road then left the highway and traveled an additional 64 feet before turning over. CesperSior-Tribunt Tuesday, Ott. 39, 1961 7 Gophers Try to Chew Buried 'Phone Cable By LANA JOHNSON LARAMIE - American Telephone and Telegraph has invaded lands once hunted and trapped by Jacques LaRamie and the fierce Plains Indians to bury a modem coaxial telephone cabie capable of carrying some 32,400 telephone circuits which will eventually link California with the East Coast. The cable, nor being laid south from Wheatland toward Denver, is part of a 1.200 mile system which will first link Denver with Chicago, then Chicago with the East Coast and eventually the East Coast with California. Dubbed L-4 by A T. and T , the cable is designed to withstand everything from gophers to any disaster short of a direct nuclear attack. "We bury the cable four feet underground," staff supervisor J. A. Gendron explained. "This will give protection from just about anything short of a direct nuclear strike. We found, though, that when we hit this part of the country that we had to modify the cable to include a steel gopher protection layer. The gophers were eating us up all the way through Nebraska." The cable crews reached Wheatland earlier this month and began heading south toward Denver. Their route will take them inside the Laramie city limits. The cable is only three inches in diameter but will carry a total of 32,400 circuits. It is laid from reels weighing eight tons each with 1,700 feet of cable to each reel. 'An average day would see us cover about five miles," Gendron said. "We've had a little rough luck here, though, the country is pretty rocky." Trenches to bury the cable in are dug by a machine and are four feet deep and two feet wide. After the cable has been laid, a large mobile augur refills the trenches. "Once the land is filled in, we found that crops could be quickly planted," Gendron said. "We've had to be unusually careful here because grass is precious in this country." The operation reached the junction station located some 50 miles north of Laramie on Alcoholic Center Planned ROCK SPRINGS - The board of directors for the Southwest Counseling Service has considered applicants for the new position of alcoholic specialist andcompletedplans for a "Human Relations Work-Shop." James Scott, succeeded Mrs. Raymond Aho as board chairman. Applicants for the new staff post of alcholic specialist will be interviewed by the Personnel Committee, consisting of the Rev. Dean Foley, chairman, Mrs. Emilio Costantino and Scott. Tentative duties of the new staff member will include development of an alcholic information center and establishment of procedures for diagnostic evaluation of referrals and appropriate treatment. He will also work with local business and industry in presenting alcoholic programs and dispensing inforomation as well as establishing individual referral programs, and will cooperate with various community groups such as welfare, clergy. Alcholics Anonymous, physicians and employment service. Joe Mann, director and Dr. Herndon Snider, clinical psychologist will conduct the "Human Relations Work-Shop" aimed to teach participants basic skills in human relations and developing leadership qualities. Detailed explanations and application forms will be made available to schools, industry, business and interested individuals. - NOTICE There Will Be No Absentee Voting On General Election DAY Anyone that is ill and unable to go to the Polls to vote please notify the County Clerk's Office phone 237-8280 or 237-3015 as soon as possible so that we will have plenty of time to mail the ballots to you and receive them back in the County Clerk's Office in time to get them to the polling precinct before the polls close on Election Day. highway 34 last Friday. The station is a two story structure buried underground and is designed to be a fallout shelter. The building has walls and a roof of reinforced concrete 16 to 18 inches thick and is completely surrounded by a steel sheath which serves as an electromagnetic pulse shield. There are quarters and cooking facilities inside. Huge blast doors weighing nearly eight tons guard the main entrance to the station and once an alarm is sounded and the doors closed, the only way into the building is through a special decontamination chamber which washes and checks each entering person. The station, known as Platte Station, operates on three sources of power. One is the regular commercial AC power. If this Is knocked out, two gigantic turbines which can generate enough power to keep the entire 1200-mile station in operation will takeover. Besides being self - sufficient in respect to food and water, the station has a filtration system which can draw radiation polluted air out of the atmosphere and make it fit for human use. From the junction station, the cable will turn towards Laramie and should be through here within a month. It will then proceed towards Denver and is scheduled to be in operation by June of 1969. When spliced and tested, the line will operate on an almost self watching basis., A constant gas pressure of nine pounds throughout the line will inform an electronic scanner of any break In the line. The scanner will relay the signal to a control board which informs maintenance men of the location of the break almost instantly. Three Injured in Car-Truck Wreck GHEEN RIVER - Three persons were injured, none seriously, in a two car collision at the intersection of 2nd N. and 4 West, Thursday afternoon. A pickup truck driven by Art Cook was crossing the intersection when it was struck in the left front fender by a car driven by George Camis. both of Green River. Cook was treated for a broken collar bone and his wife received head lacerations. Camis was hospitalized in the Sweetwater County Hospital with a broken nose and other possible injuries. Police Chief Cal Ringdahl said an investigation of the accident will continue. Boy's Eye Treated With Laser Beam GREYBULL - David Kimbro underwent a laser treatment for one eye at the Colorado University Medical School in Denver, as an emergency treatment following eye surgery in Billings, several weeks ago. His father, Russell Kimbro. accompanied him to Denver by plane and they returned to Greybull Friday. C0FPMAN FOR pd pol adv.

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