The Billings Gazette from Billings, Montana on June 28, 1966 · 11
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The Billings Gazette from Billings, Montana · 11

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Tuesday, June 28, 1966
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SERVICE CLUBS $15,000 House-$8.70 for Plan The renovation of the Midland Empire Fairgrounds would create only an $8.70 annual tax burden on a person owning a house valued at $15,000, architect Harrison Fagg told Billings Rotary Club at noon Monday in the Northern Hotel. "If the market value of your house is $25,000, your tax increase if the Fair Bond Issue passes, would . be $14.29 per year," Fagg said. Fagg also reviewed master building plan for the fair facility, indluding a proposed $3.5 Tide Rising Against foul Air - Fourth Ward Alderman Cornelius Riedl said Monday that Mayor Willard Fraser, spurred by public and City Council pressure, has started action to stop air pollution. Fraser ordered police to begin keeping records of when the city's air is heavy with obnoxious odors and report to him, personally, origin of the smell. Riedl raised a stink at last Monday's council meeting, asking the mayor to do something about air pollution now that it is clear the city has power to regulate air borne nuisances. The "something" Riedl says can be done is enforcement of a previously unused state statute allowing cities to order industries to abate nuisances. Riedl brought the law to the council and it was referred to the city attorney's office for an opinion. The attorney ruled the city has legal strength against offending industries, said Riedl, and it's time the chief execu tive took action. Fraser did take action last week. He asked the council to approve $3,500 for special attorney fees to bring manufacturers of the odors to court. Riedl says he will support the mayor's request and said Fraser should be credited with using his best method of detection to pinpoint offenders. Fifth word alderman Duane Smith feels something should be done about air pollution, but questions whether $3,500 is necessary. He'll oppose the special attorney request, Smith said Monday, because the city attorney's four lawyers should be able to handle litigation. Petitions Lag Far Behind . Fairground improvement backers are running scared. j With only about one-fifth the necessary signatures to put the issue in the Aug. 15 primary, they're calling for a Wednesday tion cjass night petition canvass of Bil lings. . I "I'm afraid at this point we're ' only one - fifth of the way! through, so we need people to J take action," Dr. Harry Fulton, Chamber of Commerce presi-i dent, says. i About 200 to 250 residents are needed to canvass the Heart Victim 'Satisfactory' Manford Hannah, 67, Moore, j believed kept alive by chest massage after his heart quit ; beating June 13, was reported ;in satisfactory condition Mon-jday afternoon at a Billings hos-i pital. j Hannah was taken first to a !Big Timber hospital and later to Billings, after suffering an apparent heart attack in a Big Timber restaurant. Terming Hannah's case a rarity, the attending Big Timber physician said almost no one whose heart stopped beating has lived, since so few people know the chest massage technique. Pamela Water, the girl credited with saving the man's life, is believed to have learned the technique in a pthysical educa- million coliseum and a half million-dollar cattle barn and multi-purpose building. Talks O-Mok-See Duane Dunbar, president of the Billings Saddle Club, told the Pioneer Kiwanis Club about the upcoming National O-Mok-See in Billings later this year a tits breakfast Monday in the Rim-rock Lodge. Safety Belts The Yellowstone Kiwanis Club heard George Dillavou, on "Chautauqua, Yesterday's Adult Education," at its luncheon meeting Monday in the Rimrock Lodge. Dillavou is the director of adult education at Roosevelt University, Chicago. Echo of Past The Riverside Optimist Club viewed "Before It's Too Late," a film about safety belts at its luncheon meeting at the Bel- nap Broiler Monday. Coming Sundoy Agency Gets Youth Grant Wednesday night. After a 7 p.m. meeting at the Chamber of Commerce, each volunteer will cover a two-block area to collect sig natures and return the lists that , night CROW AGENCY - A Neigh- city borhood Youth Corps grant of Seventv -nine ner cent of ; coordinator the signatures on the first 22 j petitions were certified by the county clerk and recorders office. The office estimated Friday noon about 1,300 signatures were legitimate. July 7 is the deadline fpr obtaining the 6,470 valid signatures necessary to put the issue before the voters in August. Fulton urged anyone carrying a petition whether filled or noted to return it to the Chamber so a running tabulation can be kept on the signatures. $41,540 has been approved for a summer project with 102 Crow Reservation enrollees, according to Sen. Lee Metcalf. The Crow Tribe are sponsors. Lyndell W. McComas, Crow Agency is local New FM Sfaticn Asked for Billings WASHINTON The Federal Communications Commission Monday was asked for authority to establish a new FM radio broadcasting station at Billings. Making the request was Meyer Broadcasting Co., Billings, which gave a postoffice address in care of William A. Ekberg, Bismarck, N.D. Sleeping Dragon Doesn't Slumber Ever been inside a "sleeping dragon?" The West has a "sleeping dragon," a mountain named that long ago by Indians. And there are people inside it. What they're doing there and why their presence there is a safety measure for you is told in The Billings Gazette Sunday Magazine by an editor who went inside the "sleeping dragon." Walther League Elects Officers Two Billings youths were elected state officers at the Lutheran Walther League convention in Billings last weekend. David Laudenschlager was elected president, replacing Martin Mertz of Helena, and Gary Ostermuler was voted state treasurer. Their terms will be for 1966-68. Other new officers are Frank lin Gessaman of Great Falls, vice - president; and Ruth Tom fohr of Kalispell, secretary. High school and college stu dents met at Mt. Olive Lutheran Church Friday through Sunday. "The World vs. tne World" was the theme. In business sessions, delegates approved changing tne League s financial system and passed a resolution supporting increased evangelism at church and League levels. Delegates heard Norman Brinkman, Lutheran High School principal of Denver, Colo., each day and visited public agencies land service organizations such as the jail, Yellowstone Boys Ranch and St. John's Lutheran Ranch and St. John's Lutheran Home. BIRTHS Boys Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Timber- mann, 124 N. 23rd St. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kunkel, 1738 Ave. C. Dr. and Mrs. Warren W. Mc- Culloch, 230 Lewis Ave. DEATH Maurice Buening, 64, Red Lodge. MARRIAGE LICENSES Ralph James Kress, 26, Laurel, and Eleanor Joyce Vaughan, 26. Billings. Donald Lester Miller, 22, and Gerry Kay McColloch, 19, both of Billings. Patrick Anthony Barclay, and Sharon Lee Worden, both of Laurel. William Wayne Watkins, Nevada, Mo., and Linda Rae Klampe. 20, Billings. Samuel Thomas Martin, 20, and Irene June Dunn, 20, both of Billings. DIVORCE ASKED Katharina Muller Manville Muller. from Irvin FIRE CALL 4:16 p.m. Monday 140 Pueblo Drive. Grass tire, wo damage. Cause undetermined. EAST OF DIVIDE Fair and continued warm Tuesday except few late afternoon or evening thundershowers west portion, variable cloudiness and not quite so warm Wednesday with scattered afternoon and evening thundershowers. Highs Tuesday 80 to 90 west, 90 to 100 east, lows Tuesday night 50 to 60. WYOMING Few showers mountains Tuesday afternoon, otherwise generally fair Tues day becoming partly cloudy Wednesday with widely scattered showers and thunderstorms, turning cooler north and west Wednesday, highs Tuesday 85 to 95 lower elevations, 70s mountains. AIRPORT WEATHER DATA From United States Weather Bureau for 24 hours ending at 5:30 p.m. Monday: Maximum. 93 Minimum S3 Precipitation: None; so far this month, 1.59; total for same period of June a year ago, 2.07; total since Jan. 1, 5.94; total for same period a year ago, 7.88; normal for June 1-27, 2.36; normal for Jan. 1 to June 27, 7.74. Hourly temp, i p.m. Sun.-5 a.m. Mon.: 4 7 I 9 10 11 1J I J 3 4 5 82 82 74 69 70 70 68 64 62 55 58 57 Hourly temp. 6 a.m. Mon.-5 p.m. Mon.: 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1 2 1 4 5 53 57 62 70 76 80 84 88 89 90 91 93 Sunrise 4:26 a.m. Sunset 8:08 p.m. MONTANA AND OUT-OF-STATE DATA Max. Mln.! Max. Min. Louis J. O'Marr SHERIDAN (AP) Louis J. O'Marr, 85, former Wyoming at torney general and counsel for the U.S. Bureau of Indian Af fairs died Monday. O'Marr had lived in Sheridan OlltLC 11C 1 till VU 11 Ulil tilt Utl- --y 1 If 4 j s" 'tyt Hillings fertte Tuesday, June 28, I9bb C Morning Edition 4 r Harrison Ri'ss several reau ot Indian Altairs years ago. O Marr was state attorney general under Gov. Lester C. Hunt from 1943 until 1947, when he joined the Bureau of Indian Affairs in Washington. O'Marr was born in Independ ence, Ohio, m 1882 and was graduated from the University of Minnesota in 1904. He moved to Sheridan in 1906 and was ad mitted to the Wyoming state bar in 1910. He served two terms as Sheridan city attorney and was a member of the Wyoming Board of Law Examiners for 20 years. He was chairman of the State Highway Commission from 1933 to 1939. He is survived by his widow, Georgia, whom he married nearly 50 years ago. A daughter also survives. Steele Ex-Fire Chief Dies at 82 Billings 93 53 Honolulu 88 75 Belgrade 90 44 Indianapolis 91 71 Butte 85 41 Jacksonville 89 68 Cut Bank 77 52 Juneau 63 46 Dillon 91 50 Kansas City 90 71 Glasgow 91 50 Los Angeles 82 65 Great Falls 87 52 Louisville 95 66 Havre 86 50 Memphis 96 71 Helena 90 48 Miami 81 76 Kalispell 77 45 Milwaukee 79 63 Lewistown 82 46 Mpls.-St. P. 78 59 Livingston 91 49 New Orleans 89 65 W. Yel'stone 34 New York 101 70 Whitehall 91 43 Okla. City 96 65 Miles City 96 53 Omaha 81 66 Drummond 84 41 Philadelphia 93 67 Albany 92 69 Phoenix 108 78 Albuquerque 85 58 Pittsburgh 96 65 Atlanta 89 70iPtlnd, Me. 92 57 Bismarck 83 59lPtlnd, Ore. 81 58 Boise 92 55; Rapid City 92 63 Boston 94 67 Richmond 90 68 f Buffalo 86 72 St. Louis 94 72 Chicago 74 70 Salt Lake 98 59 . Cincinnati 95 66 San Diego 73 64 Cleveland 82 65 San Fran. 76 57 , Denver 92 51 Seattle 65 55 1 Des Moines 85 67 Tampa 59 Detroit 82 66 Washington 94 76 Fairbanks 64 47 Winnipeg 83 59 Fort Worth 95 70! Precipitation Albuquerque .78, Chicago .01, Denver .05, Detroit .04, Indianapolis .10, Miami .02, Minneapolis-St. Paul .32, Seattle .08. Billings Businessmen View Rising Yellowtail to what will be a boat ramp when the water reaches it. The same is true at Barry's Landing further upstream along the west shoreline. The boat ramp is waiting for the reservoir to rise. The show-me party wound up-river, in and out of canyons un til it reached the Dry Head. "It was only as wide as this boat last time," Petentler said as he floated hundreds of feet above the river bottom on a broad, smooth bay. The show - me party went ashore at a slide area, saw deer traorjed by the rising water and not yet brave enough to swim to greener forage and saw future s'ide areas. In those the rubble and sand of centuries is sliding Midland Empire Briefs Wyoming Solons Split on Mine Bill ; WASHINGTON (AP) How Wyoming members of Congress were recorded as voting on recent roll calls: SENATE On passage, 69-8, of bill liberalizing federal bankruptcy laws: For McGee, D. Not vot ingSimpson, R. Richland County Candidates File SIDNEY Seven more candidates filed for Richland County offices here this week. The office of county treasurer got its first candidates with filings by Leif Benson and Ruben Si-monsen, both Democrats, and Art Jaeger, Republican. Benson is currently serving as a deputy sheriff, and Simonsen is a rancher. All are from the Sid- i On Dassaee. 57-18, of bill au fhorizing secretary of interior toj nev a.I?a- , ., . ... , ., make safety regulations for! J- W. Whitaker filed as the ;Qo tUn r.rai minps ! ftird Republican candidate for For-McGee. Against-impson. ! the office of county commis-: Elks at Greybull Planning Addition GREYBULL, Wyo. The Grey-bull Elks Home may add a $75,-000 addition to the present building if plans receive the approval of at least two-thirds of their members. Bids were opened this week. The Julien Construction Co., of Cody was apparent low bidder. The lodge has $42,000 in the building fund and would have to borrow the remainder. The new addition would increase the banquet room so that at least 500 could be accommodated. By D. W. Bowler Gazette Managing Editor It was old home week about 400 feet higher for Mayor Willard Fraser and John Petentler, immediate past president of the Billings Chamber of Commerce, when they floated the Big Horn River above Yellowtail Dam Monday. "See that rock sticking out over there," Petentler shouted at Fraser, pointing to a stub of rock protruding about 10 feet above the waterline. "That was a pinnacle 150 feet tall last time we went through here." Petentler wasn't inferring that the pinnacle had worn down. Yellowtail Reservoir had come ud from the racing Big Horn of a few years ago to the placid into the canyon as the water canyon-waued lake of 1966. rises and loosens it. Fraser and Petentler recalled! "We expect quite a bit of it their earlier trips down the Big! until the reservoir reaches its Wnm rnnvnn when the stream Iheieht." Aldrich explains. The then went over the dam by crane and skip 120 feet down to the work boats. That's about the only way to As late as the 1830s. hour-,eet into the reservoir, other glasses were used as the stand- than a high dive at the dam site, ard timepieces in the British A few miles upstream a Hardin navy. 'combine has carved a steep road height will be 3,630 feet, about 1 feet below the top of Yellowtail Dam. The slide danger, expected the first year, and the trash of years in the form of logs, branches and trees, is why the National Park Service is closing the reservoir to boats below the Drv Head this season. Meanwhile, Rumburg is making his plans for a major recreation attraction that will extend from below Yellowtail Dam to was as shallow as five feet, The work boat trip, from the dam upstream 18 miles to the Dry Head, was a show-me trip for two boatloads of Billings businessmen. Harold Aldrich, Bureau of Reclamation regional director; Roscoe Grainger, BuRec project engineer, and Joe Rumburg, National Park Service superintendent, were guides. The party first visited the hnwpk of the new Dowerhouse with its four giant turbines and above Kane causeway at the HOUSE geon, Democrat, who is not a On passage, 374-10, of bill to f ndidate for reelection. There HUtV, n-rx-l 1JVS u,uiubiuiib broaden unemployment insur ance system to cover more than 3 million additional workers. For Roncalio, D. Greybull Building Corral for Buffalo ' GREYBULL, Wyo. Work has been started on providing a corral for the three buffalo that will be leased as a Greybull tourist attraction. ings for commissioner. The office of justice of peace got three candidates, Rex Geb-hardt and Bill Petty, both Democrats, of Sidney, and Albert Wat-terson, Democrat for the Fair-view area. Deaver Man Files For Representative GREYBULL, Wyo. Chester Zwemer. sheeD rancher near ;' Jim Sly is also making plans Deaver, has filed for nominate run sightseeing tours to Dev-1 as Riff Horn County rep- ii's Kitchen, colorful area in the I resentative on the Republican badlands, east of Greybull This is an extinct volcanic crater and is not on the main road, but there is a good road into it. Fremont Selects Pavillicn Girl ticket. He is a native of Big Horn County and has served on the Deaver school board, on the Predatory Animal Control Board, and as chairman of the Agricultural Extension Advisory Board. He is vice president of the Big Horn Rural Electric Company and a past vice president of the Big Horn County and Northwest District Farm Bur- RIVERTON (AP)-Susan Con- well, 18, of Pavillion, has been eau. chosen to represent Fremont j Big Horn County has two rep-County in the Miss Wyoming resentatives. William Craft of pageant at Cheyenne July 7-10. ! Manderson, incumbent, has al-cv, i. th iqm Frpmnnt Coun-! ready filed. Ward Myers of Lov- She is the 1965 Fremont Coun ty fair and rodeo qaeen. ell, incumbent, has not yet filed. Teen-Ager Admits Holdup a Hoax A teen-aged service station attendant who reported an armed robbery last Thursday has admitted that he and two friends staged the "holdup" because they needed money, Police Chief John Beven said Monday. The 16-year-old attendant at the Division Street Conoco station has been turned over to juvenile authorities. Charged with grand larceny in connection with the incident was Gary Radi, 21, 2219 Grand Ave. Radi pleaded innocent and District Judge E. E. Fenton set trial for September. Bond was fixed at $1,000. Attorney Sam Hadden represents Radi. Seeking Third Beven said a third young man is being sought. The attendant reported to police Thursday that a man armed with a revolver ordered him to empty the cash register and then wait in a rest room until he made a getaway. Beven said the youth admitted handing over the money to a pair of friends and then waiting awhile before notifying police. The complaint against Radi said $120 was taken, slightly less than earlier reported. other end of the reservoir near Lovell, Wyo. THIRSTY FORMOSANS TAIPEI, Formosa (AP) The Taiwan tobacco and wine monopoly predicted that Formo-sans will drink more than 36 million bottles of beer this year. Mrs. Bertha Doufhif M. W. Buening, 64 Maurice W. Buening, 64, a Red Lodge appliance dealer, died Monday morning in a Billings hospital of what Red Lodge police called an apparently self-inflicted gunshot wound in the right temple. Buening was found in an upstairs room of his home at about 8 a.m. by members of his family. A .38 caliber revolver was found near him, police said. He was rushed by ambulance to Billings. Red Lodge Police Chief Stanley M. Krop said Buening had been in ill health for a number of years. Born May 8, 1902, in White Water, Wis., Buening came to Montana with his family in 1909. He atended Montana State University from 1922 to 1925 when he returned to Red Lodge to open an appliance store. He was a past master of in Billings. Survivors include the widow, Margaret; two daughters, Mrs. Lewis Williams, Sheridan, Wyo., and Nancy May Buening, Red Lodge; a son, Gordon, Lake-wood, Colo.; and a brother, Harold, Red Lodge. Carbon County Coroner Norman Gardner said Buening died of a self-inflicted wound. Joseph Kaighen Sr. LIVINGSTON Joseph C. Kaighen, Sr., 78, died Sunday in a Livingston Hospital after a short illness, Born Aug. 9, 1887, in Macon County, Mo., Mr. Kaighen came to Livingston from Michigan in 1943, and he was employed by the Yellowstone Park Co. until his retirement in 1954. Mr. Kaighen was a member of Park Post 23 of the American Legion. Survviors include a son, Joseph Kaighan, Jr., Hazel Park, Mich.; two brothers, Fred Livingston, and William M., Atlanta, Mo., and four grandchildren. Funeral Services will be con ducted at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Franzen Chapel, Living ston, and burial will be in Moun tain View Cemetery. Michael Bull Chief ST. XAVIER Michael Bull Chief, 76, St. Xavier, died Sunday in a Crow Agency hospital. He was born April 20, 1890, in St. Xavier, living on the Crow Indian Reservation all his life. Mr. Bull Chief married Susan Spotted April 16, 1909, in St. Xavier. Survivors include the widow; a son, Henry, Fort Smith; two daughters, Mrs. Marie Takes Vincent Hale Steele, 82, former Billings fire chief, San Carlos, Calif., died Friday at San Carlos. Born in Deadwood, S.D., Dec. 21, 1883, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Steele, he came to Billings in 1906 to work for the Maverick Hose Co. He joined the city fire department when it was formed in 1908. Mr. Steele became fire chief in September, 1918. He moved to California when he retired in 1943. He married Nellie May Dickson Sept. 16, 1910 in Billings. She died in California in January, 1962. Mr. Steele was a past BPOE 394 exalted ruler, a 32nd degree Knight Commander of the Court of Honor, AF&AM and a member of Ashlar Lodge 29 AF&AM and Scottish Rite Bodies. Survivors include a son, Donald D. Steele of Belmont, Calif.; two daughters, Mrs. Walter L. Lewis of Coos Bay, Ore., and Mrs. R. R. Wright of 2021 Hill-ner Lane; a sister, Miss Jessie Steele of Boston, Mass., and four grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted at Smith's Chapel at 10 a.m. Thursday by the Rev. Jess McGuire, Unity Church of Truth pastor. Holt Service BROADUS Funeral services for Sen. Steve A. Holt Jr., i 60, civic leader and state legislator, were Monday in Broadus. Between 700 and 800 people, including Gov. Tim Babcock and Masonic dignitaries from throughout the state, were present. To accomodate the large number of p ersons attending, the services were conducted in Pow der River County High School gymnasium. The Rev. Donald Powers of Powder River Congregational Church officiated. He was assisted by the Rev. George S. Sloane, Billings, chaplain of the Grand Masonic Lodge of Montana. Burial was in Valley View Cemetery, Broadus. Pallbearers were Jim Espy, Osborne Pemberton, Ted Fletcher, Don Heidel, Clarence Worrall and Ashton Jones. Masonic rites were conducted at graveside by Lyman Bennett, Bozeman, past Grand Master. Myron Beam, Plenty-wood, past Grand Master and Al C. Newby, Bozeman. Grand Tyler, assisted. Sen. Holt died Monday in Broadus after a heart attack. He is survived by the widow, a daughter, a son and five grandchildren. LARAMIE, Wyo. (UPI) Funeral services were scheduled Monday at Laramie and Tues-I day at Afton for assistant state j 4-H Club leader Lael Robert narnsun. Harrison died at the age of 49 Friday at a Laramie hospital. He had been with the University of Wyoming about 10 years and was in charge of Wyoming's International Farm Youth Exchange Program. Announcements CARD OF THANKS The sympathy and understanding of our many friends and relatives has helped so much to lighten the burden of our sorrow. No words can fully express our appreciation. The Sol Richter Family Instant Coiffures (wig dept.) is now located at 746 Grand Ave. Adv. ARNOLD H. MILLER, M.D., announces the opening of his office for the practice of Ophthalmology by appointment. 1739-J Grand Ave. Tel. 252-8784 Adv. Flowers GAINAN'S. for all occasions. Ph. 245-6434.-Adv. The Jr. Service League's Next-To-New Shop will be closed June 30 to July 14. Summer sale begins July 14. No consignments taken in July, Fall & Winter consignments only will be taken beginning Aug. 5. Adv. SEWING LESSONS! Girls, start your fall wardrobe while learning to sew. Ph. 259-6818 after 1 p.m. Adv. (IlicheloHr-Saujyers 1001 Alderson Ph. 252-3417 Mortuary Parking "fluent PETERSON Frank O. Peterson, age 73, of Mesa, Arizona, formerly of Billings. Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Michelotti-Sawyers Mortuary with Rev. John F. McClelland officiating. Interment will be in Custer Battlefield National Cemetery 2:00 p.m. Tuesday. TRASK G. Preston Trask, age 70, of Ballantine. Funeral services will be held 3 p.m. Tuesday at Michelotti-Sawyers Mortuary with the Rev. Gale Anderson of ficiating. Interment will be in Mountview Cemetery. Shouuld friends desire memorials may be made to the Shriners Crippled Children's Hospitals. ELBERT Clyde M. Elbert, age 74, of Alma Lane, Carrie Lynn Estates. Funeral services are pending at Michelotti-Sawyers Mortuary. SETTERGREN-CAREY fuimal Horn Swring th Community Sine 1906 721 N. 29th Ph. 252-2888 Paul Glumbick, 85 LODGE GRASS Paul Glum-bik, 85, retired tool and dye maker, Lodge Grass, died Monday in a Hardin hospital. He was born Jan. 23, 1891, in Ellgoth, Germany, coming to the U.S. in 1912. He married Hedwig Zinglar in Ellgoth on June 11, 1905. She MILES CITY Mrs. Bertha Douthit, 58, long-time area resident, died Sunday in a Miles City hospital after an extended illness. She was born Jan. 9, 1908, in Long Lake, S.D., she moved to Glendive in 1929. She lived in Miles City after her marriage to Burton C. Douthit in Glendive in 1930. Mrs. Douthit was employed by a number of Miles City area restaurants. Snrvivnrc inrlnrlp trip u-iH. ower; a son, Burton Jr., at I P.em.se. wy home; two daughters, Velma u'u u! and LaVonne, both at home; a T7 L C III. J HT o Y " , LZ ' preceded him in death. y T' T ' 1 Until retirement in 1946, he adopted sons, John Nomee andi, .qj r.t,: Tf ' ' Joe Gets Down, both of Lodge ! 3t Interna" S'ffirpS ndltren" oSifmo'ed to Lodge eight great-grandchildren. ! Grass j 1959 f111?55 .wlUctbeYat 1 i Survivors include two daugh- Mission Church. The Rev. Carl.,- . ri..K;i, wi, t iUlO. llal l VTIUJUUIII, UULil Ul FUNERAL CHAPEL... 10 Yellowstone Ave. FILBRANDT Funeral serv ices for Henry Fred Fil-sJ brandt, 62, Casa Mobile Court, will be Friday at 10 a.m. at the Dahl-Brown Funeral Chapel. Interment will be in Sunset Memorial Gardens. It M f Pulvermacher will be celebrant. Burial will be in St. Xavier Cemetery. Rosary will be recited at 5 p.m. Tuesday in the Bullis Funeral Chapel. George McBlain, 78 LOVELL, Wyo. George McBlain, 78, retired Penrose farmer, died Monday in a Lovell hospital after an extended illness. He was born April 29, 1888, in Cross Roads, Scotland, came to the U.S. in 1910 and moved toarea resjdent"for more than 50 Lodge Grass; a sister in Germany; seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Requiem mass will be at 10 a.m. Thursday in Our Lady of Loretto Church. The Rev. Barry Farrell will be celebrant. Burial will be in Lodge Grass Cemetery. Rosary will be recited in Bullis Funeral Chapel, Hardin, at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. William Fly, 78 William Fly, 78, a Billings Wyoming in 1921. His marriage to Botilda Ber-thelson was June 15, 1931, in Billings. They lived in Byron and Mrs. years, died Saturday in Bremerton, Wash. Born in 1888 at Belgrade, Flv's familv moved to Laurel Meciain ; u.un ho. u. n He worked as a police officer and farmer near Laurel and Survivors include three step brother. August Wolf. Wolf aaugniers, iurs. v ioiei mangus, ; married the former Rhoada Point, and seven sisters, Mrs.!Bvron; ,Mrs- ASnes Mangus, ' Camp They moved to Billings : Adeline Dickoff, California, Mrs. Lottie Karns, Kansas City, Mo., Mrs. Emma Walker, Aberdeen, ' r. T- . . T-" 1 " c 1 1 1 s.u., iurs. cmeua acnuenara, Bountiful, Utah, and Mrs. Dixie j jn j937 Mctlure. talitornia; two step- j whiIe in Billings, Fly worked sons, Si Berthelson, Rio Blanco, as a maintenance man for Yel-Colo., and Dr. J. G. Berthelson, i inv, stnn rmmtv until ho rptirprl Riemor-t VT1 tt-c Vrtn Rit.i Alamosa, LOIO.; a Drotner, iqc tn mnv n TCrpmprtnn ter, Venuria, N.D., Mrs. De-1 chie McBlain, Gnnnell, Iowa, ; wnere his daughter Mrs. Zon lores Schuehard and Shirley ! a relatives in Scotland Cunningham lives. Wolf, both of Bismarck. I Funeral services will be at, Survivors include the widow: a. III. UlUISUdV Ul IldMVCU Funeral Home Established in 1896 STEELE Funeral services for Vincent Hale Steele of San Carlos, Calif., a former Billings resident, will be held at Smith's Chapel Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. SPURWAY - Funeral services for William J. Spur-way will be held at Smith's Chapel Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock. Interment will be in Mountview Cemetery. KRISTENSEN -Funeral services for Kris H. Krist-ensen will be held at Smith's Chapel Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Interment will be in Mount-view Cemetery. Masonic rites will be conducted by Ashlar Lodge No. 29 AF&AM. Funeral services will be at 2 n m WpHnPcrlav in Ctovfincnnc Funeral Chapel. The R e v. burial hasnotJ)een designated. Joseph Wong of First Metho-' . odist Church will officiate.! The world's rivers deposit 2 jBurial will be in Custer County billion tons of salt in the oceans of Kirklin. Wash., and Davis of i Cemetery. i each year. I Glasgow two brothers. Earl Fly, St. Mary's, Idaho, and Davis Lee Flv of Billings; a sister, Mrs. Alma Kifer of Hardin; the j daughter; and two sons. Glen Announcement Rates S0r per line. 40c pr line for further consecutive insertions same coov. For Cards ot Thanks. 30c per line, 30 letters and spaces per line. Capital letters count dovble. For announcement; call 245-3071. Et. 71. Deadline 4:00 p.m. Hty before tzc.st Saturday. Saturday deadline :M p.m. Please Check Your Ad! It you l.nd an error in your ad notify us the tirst day ot such error and we'll correct it. Sorry, 'out if error continues ater first day ot error, responsibility is yours.

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