Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming on October 21, 1971 · 8
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Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming · 8

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Casper, Wyoming
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 21, 1971
Page:
8
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3 Cospr Star-Tribune C. II. Marly, Longtime Grocer, Dies Charles H. Marty, 77, long-time grocer in Wyoming, died Sunday at St. Joseph's Hospital In Denver. Services were Wednesday at the Moore Memorial Chapel and burial was in the Crown Hill Cemetery in Denver with graveside services by B.P.O. Elks Lodge No. 17 as a courtesy to B.P.O.E. Lodge No. 1693 in Riverton. He was born Nov. 29, 1893, in Fall River County, S.D. and went to public schools in South Dakota. He married Evelyn Moran April 29, 1917 at Smith wick, S.D. He was in the ranching and general mercantile business in South Dakota and Nebraska. In 1928, Marty moved to Midwest where he worked in the grocery business. He was associated with Standard Oil Co. until World War n when he did defense work. He was proprietor of grocery stores in Cody and Riverton for 20 years. He retired from the grocery business in 1961 and since then had operated self-service gas stations in Sterling, Pueblo and Denver, Colo. He had lived in Denver for two and one half years. He was a member of the Episcopal Church and of B.P.O Elks Lodge No. 1693 in Riverton. Survivors include his widow; three sons, Joseph C, of Riverton. Wvatt W. of Albuquerque, N.M., and Oliver E. of Denver; one daughter, Lois Charlyn Spint of Denver; nine grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Sales Tax Suit Is Filed onTown House A suit charging the Town House hotel with failure to pay sales tax to the state was filed in District Court Wednesday by the Sales and Use Tax Division of the Wyoming Department of Revenue. According to the suit, the Town House Corp. failed by negligence and intentional disregard to pay sales tax for the months of January, March, April, July and August. The hotel owes the state a total of . $3,401 plus interest. The court is asked to award the money to the state and prevent the hotel from doing any business which would generate sales tax until the money is paid. Funerals LESTER A. STONE Funeral services for Lester A. Stone will be Thursday at 11 ajn. at Memorial Chapel with the Rev. Roy A. Pitts, First Baptist Church, officiating. Interment will be in Memorial Gardens. CT 1KXSE IT SPRUCE ; i. mwm ruNHAi Dimerous PHONE 234-7123 GEORGE A. h06S-Funeral services for George A. Ross were held at 2 pjn. Wednesday at Bustard's Funeral Home with the Rev. John E. Williams of the First Presbyterian Church officiating. The American Legion was in charge of graveside services. Pallbearers were Herbert Mullinix, David Jenkins, Clarence Wilcox, Jerry Miller, Joseph Miller, Marvin Hartley. Burial was in Highland Cemetery. HOWARD R. FRENCH Funeral services for Howard R. French will be conducted at 11 a jn. Thursday at Bustard's Funeral Home with the Rev. R. H. Willoughby , pastor of the Mountain View Baptist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery. STELLA R. STANTON Friends may call at Bustard's between 10 a jn. and 1:30 p m. Thursday at which time the family of Mrs. Stella R. Stanton will be present for visitation. Private graveside services will follow later at Natrona Memorial Gardens. MRS. P. M. (LInle) EVERS-Funeral services for Mrs. P. M. (Lizzie) Evers will be at 2 pjn. Thursday at Bustard's Funeral Home with the Rev. Gene H. Heglund of Grace Lutheran Church officiating. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery. Either flowers or donations to the Blue Envelope Health Fund will be equally appreciated. Mortuary i . r Kitsarti ft jbm KENNETH B, ANDERSON Funeral service for Kenneth B. Anderson will be Thursday at 2 p.m. at CorneU's Hillside Mortuary with the Rev. Duane Axworthy, First Baptist Church, and Pastor Lee Elder, ReorgarJzcd Church of Jesus Christ of the Letter Day Saints, officiating. Interment will be in Highland Cemetery. t:m n:noxu- Fur crii! services for Tun Slroyer will be ; !.'' at 11 a.m. at Cornell's Hillside " srv with the Rev. Frank BozarL -i h f the Open Lbie in Edgerton, I s .' rrrit will be in Natrona n Thursday, Oct 21, 1971 Three Facing Burglary Trial Three men have been bound over to District Court to stand trial on burglary or grand larceny charges. Charles Wesley Towner was bound over by Justice of the Peace Earl Johnson after a day-long preliminary hearing in Justice Court. Towner is charged with the Sept. theft of a cash register from the North Center Enco station. According to testimony at the hearing, the station attendant had gone next door when the theft occurred. Witnesses said Towner put the cash register in a car driven bv another man, but when the driver noticed it as he started to leave tht station, he stopped the car, got out and sat on the curb. Towner has been released on $300 personal recognizance bond. Harold Wahl, 19, will stand trial in District Court on a chargeof breaking and entering the Weeping Willow Record Shop, 330 East Second, on Sept. 23. Wahl, who was arrested when a policeman tackled him, waived preliminary hearing in Justice Court. He entered a plea of innocent at his arraignment in District Court last week. Also entering a plea of innocent in District Court Tuesday to a charge of breaking and entering was Rick Scott, charged with the burglary of the Casper Clinic, 940 East Third, on Sept. 12. Scott waived preliminary hearing in Justice Court Monday. Sheriff to Buy Gas In Bulk, Save Half The Natrona County Sheriff's office's gasoline bill will be cut in half by a bulk buying program, Sheriff Bill Estes said Wednesday. The sheriff's office is abandoning the gas pump behind the City-County Building where its vehicles have been gassing up and will now fill up at the county shops in Mills along with the rest of the county vehicles, Estes said. Presently, the sheriff's gas bill is around $600 a month and the cost of gas is greater because smaller quantities are purchased. By going in with the rest of the county, which buys gas by the tanker-full, the gas bill will be around $300 a month, he said. Although it will be more Inconvenient for deputies to gas up in Mills, Estes said the change will save the county $3,600 a year. . Each deputy will be on a separate meter at the sheriff's tank in the shop yard to keep track of the amount of gas used by each car, Estes said. 15 to Be Laid Off at Great Lakes Carbon Fifteen hourly employes of Great Lakes Carbon Co. in Casper are scheduled for a temporary layoff beginning Nov. 1 because of business conditions, R. S. Couture, manager, said Wednesday. "The aluminum market is depressed so we lost our customers," Couture told the Star-Tribune. Great Lakes Carbon Co., in operation in Casper since the 1930s, processes petroleum coke for the aluminum industry. The firm employes about 21 people locally. The manager said as far as he knows the layoff will be temporary. Ohio Man Charged in Thefts From Ranch A 25-year-old Ohio man was arrested by sheriff deputies Tuesday night on a charge of stealing some $342 worth of riding tackle from the Warren Chadwick ranch east of Casper. Chadwick told the sheriff's office Monday the gear had been stolen sometime between Thursday and Sunday while he was away from the ranch. Deputies Art Terry and Mike Johnson arrested Lonnie Lee McNew, 25, 142 North Park, In Casper Tuesday night. The sheriffs office said he was on five-years probation for a saddle theft in Ohio. McNew was in the county jail Wednesday awaiting arraignment. Canadian Is Held On Car Theft Count A Canadian man Is being held In the county jail on a charge of Interstate transportation of a stolen vehicle and will soon be transferred to Cheyenne to stand trial, the sheriff i office said Wednesday. Emory J. Lavoie, 36, of Montreal was arrested by a deputy last week at a local motor Inn. The sheriffs office said the deputy was running a spot check of license plate numbers in the parking lot through the national crime computor, and one of the license plate numbers turned out to be that of a car stolen in Montreal. Loren Surratt, Father OfMrs.Garbutt,Dics Mrs. William C. Garbutt, 355 Texas Place, received word of the death of her father, Loren Surratt, 76, of San Francisco, In San Jose, Calif., Thursday. Services were Tuesday In San Jose. Other survivors are a son, Loren Jr., in San Francisco, and a grandson in Casper. Pote to Show Slides The Murie Audubon Society of Casper will present Earl Pote with his glide show "Portraits of the Everglades" at its October meeting on Friday, Oct. 22 at 7: 3C p m. The public is invited. It will be presented at the Izaak Walton Clubhouse just west of Old Fort Caspar. J : . ' X TRAFFIC safety in Evansville is viewed in human terms and not by car counts, residents testified at the school gym Tuesday night. From left, G. W. Simmons, district engineer; Joseph P. Heide, town mar Kesidents of Evansville Demanding Traffic Li The people of Evansville view traffic problems In human terms, residents testified and they live with them 365 days a year, not just for a seven-hour test period on one day chosen at random. More than 40 Evansville residents showed up promptly for the 8 p.m. PTA meeting in the Evansville School Gym Tuesday night to present their case to the Wyoming Highway Dept. They want a traffic stoplight at the Intersection of Curtis Street and U.S. 20-28. Expect Something ' Representing the state was G. W. Griffin of Casper, district engineer. "I think they expect something from us," Griffin told the Star-Tribune after the meeting, "and I think we can get them something." Evansville Mayor Walt Wirtala, who wrote the highway department earlier this year, commented: "They (the residents of Evansville) are taking an Interest. These people are concerned, and this is what will save lives." ... Town Marshal Joseph P. Heide said he has spent "considerable time" at the notorious Intersection since a fatality occurred there July 16. He said that he has observed 12 different times that "accidents almost happened." "It Isn't only the out-of-staters, it's us," Heide said. "We're making, in other words, our own hazard." People Not Cars "The engineer comes out here and looks at our problem for maybe two days," he added. "We're looking at it 365 days. "He comes out and counts the cars. We took at the people," the town marshal added. Griffin said he had received a report from the highway department of a study made Aug. 24 which showed that a total 36 accidents had occurred at that intersection since 1966. There were 19 injuries and two fatalities. He said 27 of those accidents occurred at right angles, and half of the accidents occurred after Individual motorists had stopped and then had gone ahead. The seven-hour count had been made 7-9 ajn., 11 a jn. to 1 p jn., and 4-7 p on. He noted that the state manual showed that the only time there was enough traffic to allow Installation of a stoplight were 4-6 P One person noted that the Aug. 24 study occurred before school started and therefore did not reflect the increase, if any, In school traffic. Griffin said, however, that the state would Include the Evansville request Into Casper TOPICS (Traffic Operation Plan to Increase Traffic and Safety), hopefully so. that federal funds could be used to Install a traffic control. He noted also that the railroad track just south of the highway would need its control coordinated with the traffic light Other prouems include the service road next w the highway on the north side and the fact Cloudy, By United Prtu International BIG HORN BASIN-Partly doudy through Friday. A little cooler Thursday with chance of showers in mountains. Windy north portion. High Thursday 50s. Low Thursday night 2545. Precipitation probability 20 per cent Thursday and 10 per cent Thursday night NORTHEAST WYOMING Partly cloudy through Friday. Cooler. West to northwest winds 10-20 mph Thursday. High Thursday 50s. Low Thursday right 25-35. Precipitation probability 10 per cent through Thursday night. Temperatures Around the Area, S Albuquerque Atlanta BigPiney Billings Bismarck Boston CASPER Cheyenne Chicago Cleveland 60 70 58 62 63 59 60 64 63 78 28 61 14 43 42 49 33 30 60 53 Denver Detroit Douglas Fargo Fort Worth" Helena Honolulu Kansas City Lander Laramie .04 ' .- Hi V that the highway is divided with a median strip. Mrs. Judy Eggert, program director for the PTA, asked if action on getting a stoplight could be speeded up by "bugging Cheyenne."" Griffin said that if she wanted to call Gov. Stan Hathaway that the governor would then call the superintendent of the highway department, the superintendent would call the director of operations and the director would call Casper "back down to me." "It would be dumped right back in my lap and he'd ask me what was going on down there," Griffin said. , Marshal Heide said that residents were ready to help in any way they could. "I think any ammunition we can give him (Griffin) will help all the way down the line," Heide said. Took Big Step Griffin said the fact that Mayor Wirtala had asked fx help was the big step. "I'd like to cooperate with the mayor," he said. "I think that's the way it should be House Votes to Settle Alaska Natives Claims WASHINGTON (UPI) -The House voted Wednesday to settle the century-old land claims of Alaska's 55,000 native people for $325 million in cash and 40 million acres of land. Passage came after the House rejected amendments that sponsors of the bill said would cripple the plan for settling claims dating back to 1867 when the United States bought all of Alaska from Russia for 17.2 million. The legislation now goes to the Senate, which is expected to pass its own bill to Rognstad, Grinnell Wills Set to Probate Probates on the wills of Hilda Rognstad and Thomas P. Grannell were filed in District Court this week. The estate of Mrs. Rognstad, who died July 13, totaled 1151,187 and was willed to her son, Louis C. Rognstad. Grannell, who died Oct 2, left an estate totaling about $60,000 in real and personal property. His will gave $1,000 to Father Flannagan's Boy's Town in Nebraska, $1,000 to St. Joseph Orphanage In Torrington, $500 to the St. Anthony Zuni Indian Mission in New Mexico and $500 to St. Ann's Indian Mission School. His share in Grannell Drilling Co. are to be divided between his widow and daughter. Turning SO .... 41 .... 27 .... 37 621.81 40 ,D3 75 .... W 2X-3 31 .... 25 .... Los Angeles Miami Mpls-Straul New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Iliofnix Purt!and,Ore. Rapid Qty 60 85 57 60 53 58 53 82 53 67 75 63 61 71 53 85 61 53 53 A V rYt! !?M Z SO TV shal; Will Ramsour, town cbyncilman; Mayor Walt Wirtala, and Mrs. Judy Eggert, PTA program chair-man, look over a highway department report (Photo by Tom Hough), ght done. Individually, I think you should work through the mayor." The population of Evansville, a bedroom community whose residents work mainly in Casper, has been growing steadily. Mrs. Jody Voelker, vice-president of the PTA and a representative for Hallmark Realty reported that her office has 50 applications for the 84 new homes scheduled for completion by early spring. She said there also are plans for a new apartment house in Evansville. A new trailer court has some 100 spaces now and 200 more trailer spaces are being planned. There also are plans for a new business area, she said. Taking Applications Skyline Towers has a waiting list of "over 100 persons" but contrary to a. statement by Urban Renewal officials, the senior citizen apartment complex is still taking applications, according to Les Wilson, manager. pay the Alouts, Eskimos and Indians $1 billion and give them ownership and use of up to 50 million acres. The House passed the measure on a 334-63 vote after rejecting a substitute bill sponsored by Reps. Morris K. Udall, D-Ariz., and John P. Saylor, R-Pa.; two amendments by Rep. John D. Ding ell, D-Mich.. and a hopeless attempt by Ren. Joseph P. Vlgorito, D - Pa., to cut the acreage from 40 million to 10 million acres. - The UdaD-Saylor amendment, which would have frozen 50 million acres for five years pending completion of a land-planning study, was rejected by a teller vote of 218 to 177. The Vlgorito amendment was shouted down by voice vote as were two Dingell amendments to restrict the taking of lands in wildlife refuges by the native villages. The House bill would pay the natives $425 million from the federal Treasury over a 10-year period. An additional $500 million would come from the state of Alaska's share of mineral revenues through a 2 per cent overriding royalty. The monev would go to native corporations In which each native would be given shares of stock that could not be sold for 20 years. Native villages would have five years in which to select 18 million acres of land surrounding them and later after the state selects lands granted It under the Statehood Actan additional 22 million acres elsewhere. Cooler SOUTHEAST WYOMING -' Partly cloudy with a cooling trend Thursday and Friday. West to northwest winds 15-25 mph Thursday. High Thursday 50s. Low Thursday night 2545. Precipitation probability 10 per cent through Thursday night SOUTHWEST WYOMTNG-Variable cloudiness through Friday. Cooler with only slight chance of showers in mountain areas. We3t to northwest windj 15-25 mph per hour Thursday. High Thursday 45 - 65. Low Thursday night 20i tnd low 30s. Precipitation probability 20 per cent through Thursday night taw and Nation 53 74 37 3 54 54 47 53 52 a Rawlins Rock Springs St. Louis Salt Lake City San Francisco Seattle Sheridan War-MRton W. Yellowstone Wufland 55 53 82 63 59 54 63 63 43 64 32 24 57 33 53 44 30 63 SS 23 .12 .02 .68 M .17 FCC Chief By Stanton WASHINGTON (UPI) - Chairman Dean Burch said Wednesday he was "disgusted" with CBS President Frank Stanton for suggesting that the Federal t Communications Commission does Vice President Splro T. Agnew's "dirty work." The head of the FCC told a Senate hearing Into freedom of the press that Stanton "has promulgated a conspiracy theory" ever since Agnew first attacked broadcasting networks in November. 1069.". "It has become a folklore which" is highly prized by broadcasters," Burch said, "and it goes like this: the vice president says . something and the FCC will move in and do the ditry work by taking away li-censes or whatever. ' "The only thing wrong with the theory is that it is false. And Dr. Stanton knows it is false. He can cite no evidence that coincides with that particular theory ... I really am a bit disgusted that Dr. Stanton keeps bringing up this conspiracy theory because it simply will not wash." Stanton, whose network was involved In a long dispute with the House Commerce Committee over the ,CBS documentary! "The Selling of the Pentagon," preceded Burch by two weeks at the hearings by the subcommittee on constitutional rights. At that time, he expressed concern that "the dark shadow of surveillance" by the government Inhibited broadcasters' right to free speech. He said the future of American democracy is threatened by government Intimidation of the news media. Burch, as proof that Stanton's fears were exagerrated, said "in the entire history of the FCC only three cases have been decided against networks." But Nicholas Johnson, an FCC commissioner often at odds with Burch, offered what he called "a little refutation of the chairman's suggestion that there was absolutely no conspiracy between Agnew and the FCC." Johnson said the FCC issued its "ill-fated and notorious order" which "was widely interpreted as a ruling that rock music dealing with the subject of drugs should no longer be played on radio stations" after a White House meeting attended by Burch. "Shortly after Agnew discovered rock music and found that he didn't like It," Johnson said, "there was a meeting at the White House at which record company executives and broadcasters were Invited, at which Dean Burch was present, at which they were all urged to please not play such music any more and that shortly following that the FCC issued the controversial order.' Young Man on Foot Is Struck by Auto A vounff man hit hv a rar while wnlklno along West Yellowstone at the city limits Tuesday night was treated at the hospital for leg and foot injuries and released. Police said Dale Gilbert, 21, whose address is general delivery, was walking west on Yellowstone when he was hit by a car driven by Larry M. Wise, 35, 913 Oregon Trail. No charges were filed at the time. The "fixed object" was at fault In a minor accident Tuesday at East Yellowstone and Lincoln, police said. A Western Leasing (Boise, Ida.) trailer truck driven by Richard J. Cambria, 28, hit a Sinclair sign at the intersection while attempting a turn. Police said the sign was too low, extended too far into the street and thus was ,ln non-conformance with city code. Hansen Asks Prompt Action to Fill Court CHEYENNE-The need of prompt action by the Senate to confirm nominees for vacant VS. Supreme Court seats, was one point touched on by Sen. Cliff Hansen when he addressed the Cheyenne chapter of National Sojourners Sunday. The meeting was at the Frances E. Warren Air Force Basa Officers Club. Hansen described legislation to be Beted upon by Congress before it adjourns and also stressed the necessity for a strong military posture to permit International negotiations for world peace, based on a position of strength. Hansen also reaffirmed his support of the Nixon Administration's economic policies and dwelled on the need for some of the International economic moves in light of the current world trade situation. U.S. District Judge Ewing T. Kerr presented Hansen an honorary membership in the Cheyenne Chapter No. 5, National Sojourners. Also receiving an honorary membership was Kirby II. Olds, past grand master of the Grand Lodge of Wyoming, presented by David Barclay, chapter secretary. Mixer Set Friday There will be a mixer for senior high students Friday, Oct 22 from 10-12 p.m, at the Community Recreation Center, according to Howard Gray, assistant executive director. "Happy Jack" a rock band from Camper, will provide the music and dress will be casual. Students are invited and admission wUl be 50 cents and a valid high school ID card. High school mixers are sponsored by the Senior High Canteen Council of Community Recreation. Palmer Reappointed Leslie R. Palmer, Edgcrton, has been appointed Wyoming Veterans of Foreign. Wars national aide-de-camp, according to Joseph L. Vinte.i, VFW commander in ctiirf, Uniontown, Pa.

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