Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming on May 14, 1980 · 2
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Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming · 2

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Casper, Wyoming
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 14, 1980
Page:
2
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2-8tar-Trlbuno, Csopor, Wyo. t Mother jailed folSSl paying child support . " v. UPPER MARLBORO, MA (UPI) -Unda Jean Miller makes $115 a week M bartMder. Her former husband earns 115,000 a year. But (or eight houn thli week the was n tail for falling behind on her child sufrnents. Robert Wood, a circuit court Judge la the WaabJngtoa tuburb of Prince Oeorge'i County ordered Ma. Miller Jailed Monday because aha wee 12,000 behind In her $30 support payments. rnuajr, wiaiwii ii The coupia baa two children, an 0-year-old boy and a year-oJd girl. When the couple parte? I buaband, WUllam, won custody ol.t tilldren and Ma. Miller to p. a week towards their ttaMUter.fald she "was shocked" by he-a In JaU. "I've never been in trouble bet; I've only had a traffic ticket." f ilu released from Jail when her rf,niiT" agreed to put up the money. Cu' Judge .Vincent Femla, who ordered her release, old her, "The Equal Righto AmeUlment means righto. But It also means responsibility," no;! i , said she fell behind on the bflcaWfbe ddn't make enough d'ocf use she was annoyed she to efl' her children a often aa nave used. "I guess the judge did what he had to do," Ms. Miller said. "I did break the law In bis eyes." Her former husband said be was not aware Ms. Miller had gone to Jail. .msistagnUtU mmt i!i yJ , ' " nmm n ' 1 1 1 ahowaiiM ?LFunerals I lllSlb'W"'M, CT KtSX IT ytXL FHONI4-7m rinv' NlfctL. B.DALY The funeral man for Nell B. Daly was celebrated at 0:30 a.m. Thursday at St. Patrick's Catholic Church, with Father Joseph Moroney as celebrant. The rosary was recited at 7 p.m. Wednesday at the Tuners! Home. Burial was In Highland Cemetery. Pallbearers wars I Hark, Harold Mlse, Dod Hershey, Jack Evans, Mike Varberger and Tom j TED HOWARD BLADi sarvlcea for Tad Howard Blaln will be held at lajn. Friday at the Bustard Funeral Hom, vita tba Rev. Lawrence Oswalt of Batlfri Bapl$ Church officiating. Military nonoj-a will be accorded by Qeorge VroSian American Legion Poet No. t Buril'WbVlti' Highland Cemetery. Flowers or memorials to Bethel Baptist Church or Ins Blue Envelope Heart Fund I be equally appreciated by the fami ly. nil - JESSE 0.R088ITEH Bees (or Jeast 0. Rossltar will be bald at 10 a.m. Saturday at the LDS Church at Seventh and Missouri, with Bishop Brant Hall of ftnMngt Btttfal will be m Highland Cemetery. The body will lie in state Friday aftorneT. and evening at the Bustard Funeral oma.'v V $ (3 t)t BUCHANAN CAMERON 8erricjrir Faye Buchanan Cameron were held at lo a.m. Thursday at the Church of Jesul 'Christ of Latter Day Salnto f&XTb Poplar, with Bishop Paul LU'Alatlng. Burial was in MeiSwMardensbemetery. Pallbearers wei walaWota, Stratford Murdock, Joh PifiJ BUr Hale, Kevin Hale and Lai y Schmidt . MI LCIARXfOracaL.) GREENFIELD Ser ices Jor, Mrs. Clark (Grace L.) On nfleldwere held at S p.m. Thursday at Me tonal Chape, with the Rev. John Fai iuhar oV Pfrst United Methodist Chi th wvntft Burial was In Memorl-al ardeo ( f emttery .-Pallbearers were BUI BakerfxMhd Peterson, John Rich-arc , HvjiivfjPete) Jackson, John tynday Nations. Do&erty sUbm ;J2CVvs 3 11 'A - v I VI Vi A -1,1 X Massachusetts highcovurt; orders end to dailypjef I i ! ii 1 14 r: -TIT I - ,.' f .".r--r'7 ,.f -i s ; I . ).. mil, jmi 'i .1-;, .nK a UnMMl Pnw IMwiulloiul Members f the Lake Elttinore. Califs Sport Parachuting Hub imed a homemade barge to re w lie office furniture and Hii)liei from a flooded hangar at Luke Elmore Skylark Airport. Following s" of raii on Monday, the lake rose to 1.265 feel above wii level. ' - ' ; . ' Snowstorm surges eastward and floaas plague South Carolina ByLINrMwTItFELMAN v BOSTON (UPI) - Too MassachuaetU Supreme Court Thursday overturned the, state's aew school prayer law, declaring It "wwttltutloiml and ordering an end to daily classroom prayer easel ona. m The law, which look affect Fab. I, required public school teachers to ask for student volunteers to lead dally prayer aisslona m their classrooms. The law stipulated that If there were no volunteers, the sessions would not be held and that students who did not wish to participate twH'MIetTfflisfrd. Ia a five-page order, the high court agreed with the constitutional challenge fltod by the Civil Liberties Union of Massachusetts on behalf of parents of public school children hi Framlngham and Marblebead. t ' The law violated the first amendment to the VS. Constitution by establishing a particular religious practice, the court J "Here ... we find a religious program which wai sponsored and put Into effect by ' state and local officials under aegis of state statute; waa conducted from day to day by teachers employed as public employees In public schools; and waa carried out on public property, during ; school time and, as .part of tbo school exercises," (ha ecnu tali . , ... Tbo justices a&MUutt the law "could not be savetf fm -junamaUtutkMaUty because Jfcs VttVt f vobmtsars or because students could , chooas to be sxtused nmn the ewrctar The statute was enacted by tbo , Legislature and signed Into law by Gov. , Edward J. King late last year despite warnings Jrom opponents that. tha measure was unconstitutional. ' ' SUta officials have defended the statute aa secular to nature, Assistant Attorney General Stephen Scbulti describing It as an effort to pronwtorellgVms tolerance. The court order did iiot discuss t))a Civil Liberties Union's requests for rem-aUteroent efaaearuer sUtute tjt had r ' directed ..toachsra, to., announca , ono-;.j, nilntepirk4ofajiBncf prayer' atlbssUrtaf each school djy, Technically, Civil Liberties ExecuUve" r Director John Roberts said, tMaarUar " law was removed from the books when the new school prayer statute took effect last But within hours of the court's decskm, school prayer advocates were ctrculatng copies of proposed legislation to Bestore (be minute of alienee. ft By JACK LESAR United Press International A massive storm swamped the South Thursday with flood-spawning downpours that sent hundreds of people scurrying for high ground and clogged the. middle Atlantic region with snow and sleet, closing schools and snarling traffic. A snowstorm sweeping from Nebraska to New England threatened New York City with up to 10 inches of snow and prompted winter storm warnings and watches from the Ohio Valley to New England. Up to 8 Inches of snow were forecast for parts of Pennsylvania. At least five deaths two each In Iowa and Indiana and one In Nebraska were blamed on the sleet and snow since the storms began Wednesday. More than 4 inches of rain doused parts of South Carolina. At least 100 families were forced to flee low-lying homes In the Ladsonarea. Six residential areas In he SummervlUe-Ladson area were flooded and up to water ran 3 feet deep through some homes in the Tranquil Acres subdivision. The Old Fort Volunteer Fire Department was using boats to rescue some families. ) Ftoodwaters threatened to overflow or burst a darn In the Summevllle area but the water began receding by mldmorning. "If that dam bursts, It will flood a large area," said Dorchester County Sheriff Carl Knight. "I nderatand there Is s small hole In the dam but I don't think It's cresting a great problem at this time." Freezing drizzle and sleet reached from central Missouri to Virginia. Snow and sleet laminated roads in parts of Virginia. Police reported a flurry of minor traffic accidents and it school districts called off classes. Up to a half-foot of snow was forecast for parts of northern Virginia, Maryland and Delaware. Rain and near-freezing temperatures glazed roads In the mnimiin and foothills of North Carolina's Piedmont region. Light rain dampened Georgia and Alabama on the heels of storms that spawned minor floods and glazed mountain roads with Ice Wednesday. A dusting of snow glazed roads and made rush-hour travel difficult In Chicago and across much of Illinois. Wind-whipped snow snarled traffic across Minnesota. , Predicted snowfalls of up to 7 Inches In Indiana failed to materialise. Revised forecasts called for between l and 3 Inches of snow. Sun prevailed around Southern California's Lake Elslnore but lakeside residents still were urged to flee their homes as runoff from previous storms kept the lake's level climbing. Lone Ranger says gopdby Tonto, faithful eiQffjHibe Obituaries UottsdPreai totenattonal Clay Ion Moore. the Lime Ranger eto ) ui ... uu'-. nlBJnucM s' s"i moi5 jn HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - The masked mat wtfeth silver bullets cried as be said goodbye to Tonts, his faithful Indian sidekick. "ft was my 'kemo sabs,' which we all knowmeana faithful friend," Clayton Moore, television's Lone Ranger, explained during a memorial service for Jay SUverbeels, who died last week of pneumonls and complications of a strokeattbeageofd "We were all saddened," said Moors, who wore p, blue , suit and dark glasses, leaving his mask and bat at home. "Ha was the moat beautiful frtewL. TJha worjdrt a , wonderful man. ..,. vii j i.e.,',; "I thought of him as a brother and ( toved bm, very much. IH miss him. He was my kemo sabe." About 301 friends, many attired In Indian and Western dress, attended the service Wednesday night at tn First Presbyterian Church of Hollywood, , , Moors noted that he and SHverbeeU were trtaadt both on and off the screen and that as long as he could (recall there was always "a bond between us" and "never across v. Equal time for Darwili Genesis TJITTS FLOWERS 1 lOCATIONk 73 USVI YOU I T MW I Hew Mat. ltS-1100 hiwiiaV. I aril ' HmoPJ4i7ij Je&se O. Rossiter CASPER Funeral services for Jesse O. Rossiter, 55, will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints at Seventh and Missouri. Bishop Brent Hall will officiate with burial in Highland Cemetery. Rossiter died March 13 at Natrona County Memorial Hospital. Ho was bom Feb. 14, 1825, at Seward County, Kansas. His family moved to Delta, Colo. In 1830, and he was resred and educated In the Delta-Olathe area of Colorado. On May 11, 1850, ha married Betty J. Arutsnrruu- at Hotchklas, Colo. They (armed In Colorado and for 14 years ha had TV repair shop at Moab, Utah. Rossiter retired In 1970 due to 111 health. He cams to. Caspar In January, 1878. . Rossiter wis a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Third Want, Seventh and Missouri. Besides his wife, he Is survived by three sons, Don al dot Caspsr, Charles of Denver, and Curtis, stationed with the Army In Korea; one daughter, Mrs. Linda Allred of Tooele, Utah; three brothers, Jack and Harvey, both o( Denver, and Victor L. of Aurora, Colo. He Is also survived by two sisters, Mrs.' Bsulah Tofflemoyer of Montrose, Colo., and Mrs. Marie Strider of Lakewood, Colo.; and eight grandchildren. He wu preceded In death by his parents, ona sister and two brothers. The bony will lie Innate Friday afternoon and evening at the Bustard Funeral Home. -i 7 EI va Taliaferro GREEN RIVER Services (or Elva Angus Taliaferro, 64, win be held at 1 p.m. Monday at St. John's Episcopal Church. The Rev. Herbert Scott will officiate with burial In Rlvervtew Cemetery. Mrs. Taliaferro died Wednesday after-noon at her home after a long Illness. She wss bora June 33, 1918, at Ioaka, Utah, and wu the daughter of Delroy Angus and Alice Armltatead Angus. On Oct 17, 1938, shs married Edward L. Taliaferro. Mrs. Taliaferro, who bad lived In Green River since 1939, had owned and operated . a beauty shop In Rock Springs before moving to Green River. She had managed the Green River Mercantile for ten years and had retired In 1877. She waa a member of the Order of Eastern Star, Green River Chamber of Commerce, Sweetwater Wool growers kin Auxiliary and St. John's Episcopal Theresa Guild. Besides her husband, she Is survived by two sons, BUI Taliaferro of Rock Springs and Tom Taliaferro of r arson; one daughter, Mrs. Don (Susan) VanMatre of Fort Ensue, Vs.; her mo"- , Mrs. Angus of Bkwmfleld, N. M , three brothers, Floyd Angus of Fort Duschesne, Utah, Rdd Angus of Malta, Idaho, and Dean Angus of Yuma, Ariz.; one sister, Mrs. James (Ovena) Nowland o( Bkwmfleld; and ten grandchildren. Friends msy call Sunday from 4 to S p.m. at tbo Smith Funeral Home and Monday from 13 noon until service time at St John's Church. In lieu of (lower, memorlai to the Sweetwater Memorial Hospital Medical Equipment Fund or St. John's Episcopal Church would bo equally appreciated by the family. Jogeph Lee Mitchell CASPER Funeral services (or former Caspsr resident, Joseph Lee Mitchell, 77, wars held Wednesday at Sands Foothill Chapel at Loomla, Calif. Mitchell died Msrch 9 at Rocklln, Calif. Ha wu a native of Nebraska and had lived In the Rocklln area for the past year. Prior to this Urns, ha bad lived In Cupar for many years where he had been self-employed In liquor esles. Mitchell wu a World War II veteran. Suvivore Include his wife, Darllna Mitchell, of Rocsiln. Cremation wu held with Interment to bo held In the Green Acres Cemetery In Phoenix, Ariz. Myrtle New ell DOUGLAS - Services for early Wyoming pioneer, Myrtle Laura Newell, 94, will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Stark-Lapham Funeral Home. The Rev. Robert Nuhn will officiate with burial In Sprlnghlll Cemetery near Eaterbraok. Mrs. Newell died Tuesday morning at tba Platte County Nursing Wing In Wheatland. She was born Oct It, 1885, on the Tongue River near Sheridan, and wu the daughter of early Wyoming settlers, Marietta and Oscar Chapman. When aha wu 13 years old shs sccompanloed her grandmother and her uncle to Sprlnghlll, Wyo. They later moved to HartvUle. v On July 10, 1900, she married Guy H. Newell, Sr. at Douglas. They established a cattle ranch west of Sprlnghlll. The ranch Is now owned by John Pexton. Mrs. Newell was an expert marksman with s rifle, and competed with many others In shooting contests In the early days. Her ability u a horsewoman wu well known In the Douglas area, and she rode u the Relay Race at the first State ran-held at Douglas. When the Esterbrook Mines were established, she and her husband sold their ranch and moved to Esterbrook, where s home and grocery store wu built by them. They sleo operated the post office and fining station there. They continued to raise cattle while they operated the rest of the business until 1929, when a gasoline explosion severely burned her husband and damaged the store beyond repair. They then took up Angus cattle ranching west of Esterbrook, on the ranch now operated by Dennis Newell, their grandson. In 1969, due to her husband's failing health, they sold their catUe. ' They moved to a mobile home near their daughter and her husband south of Giendo. Mrs. Newell continued to live In her trailer homo after the death of her husband In 1970, until her health fatted and shs moved to the nursing home at Douglas. She moved to the nursing wing of the Wheatland Hospital In 1977 where wu took part In many activities. Mrs. Newell hsd crocheted over 1,800 quilt blocks In the past thru years. Survivors an two daughters, Mrs. Jack (Sadie) Jones of Whaatand, and Mrs. P. (Vara) Dunham of Giendo; 11 grandchildren, is great-grandchildren and it great-great-grandchildren. Besides bar husband, she wu preceded In death by one daughter, one son, two sisters and a brother. Rlelva C. Ramussen EVANSTON - Services (or Melva C. Rasmussen, 80, will be held at l p.m. Saturday st the Crandall Funeral Homo. Bishop Gilbert Bills of the Church of Jesus Christ ot Utter Saints will officiate with burial In the Evans ton Cemetery. Mrs. Rasmussen died Msrch 13 at her daughter's home In Evanston. She wu bora Nov. 34, 1899, at Henefer, Utah, and wu tba daughter of Alexander and Sarah Ellen Rlchlns Calderwood. She married Nephl A. Rasmussen on Dec. 81, 1938, st Coalville, Utah. He died In 1989. Mrs. Rasmussen Is survived by one son, James A. of Salt Lake City; two daughters, Mrs. Blair (Louise) Staley of Evanston, and Mrs. Msx (Wilms) Buck of Woodruff, Utah; two brothers, WUllam E. Calderwood of Ogden, Utah, and Ray G. Calderwood of Provo, Utah; two sisters, Mrs. Margaret Rlchlns and Mrs. Eunice Taylor of Salt Lake City; 13 grandchildren - A two great-grandchildren. Friends msy call at the Crandall Funeral Home Friday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Saturday one hour prior to services. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests . memorials to the Primary Children's Hospital at Salt Lake City. Benjamin nillhouse DOUGLAS Funeral services (or Benjamin John D. Hlllhouss, 73, father of Charles N. KUlhouse, Sr. of Douglas, will bo held Saturday at Nashville, Ga. HUIhouse died March 13 at Nashville. He wu born Oct 3, 1803. He wu s minister of the Church of God and had held pastorates In North Carolina, Georgia and Florida. Survivors are hs wife, Ruby of Nashville; three sons, Charles of Douglas, Wayne and Dan and one daughter, Carolyn VoweU, an of Nashville; several sisters and grandchildren. Memorials tr 'he Cancer Society would be appreciated he family. ByMARCELLAS. . KRETTER United Press International Scientists' (allure to find a "missing link" hu renewed efforts to replace tba theory of evolution wlththe doctrine o( creation or at toast to provide the two theories with equal time In the nation's There are movements afoot In several state legislatures. Including Illinois and Iowa, to require schools to teach Genesis along with Darwin. "Scientists have never (bund any of (bo oo-caBad nlaslng links, to man's evolution," said tbo Row. Osorgo ftarrls o( the Fox Rlvor Valley Baptist Church In Aurora, 111. "To say one theory Is true and 10) 8 ! U t. it (be other to not la a (alas- latott their rellgloue priket-hood wo should not Inflict " pie mty argued. r 1 : upon our children.'' Tbo Iowa Legislature Several months ago, a considering a bill ft-Dorr, Mich., farm coupia, traduced last session that Ruth and Peter Nobis, won would require lbs teaching the right to remove their of "creation u supported chOdraa from both tfto 'tyiaejutlflc evidoncft' public and private school systems because neither Backers of lbs Isglalstjon system taught era- f y.U bill entboinsa JJ atlonism. ,( Msusolacadainklreedoin. The Nohlw are teaching , - , i i-e cniidran at noma. t Putting their children la l.tSEZJSZr"-! ftMWMk .... SJiM tbo kind of where Blhls teachings are aeparated from other sube, J Jects even math via- tlTCJZ TITO 117-C4J! OvfoM) Cmp)r CollToll'Proo 1ttffa.t)tiy r l - C V ' ..V 1 -lb As WW. gay.. Jin I ry -L J AlMl cbp. h liar -TrllVns Fine Traditional ft.lntl ftllta for Evory Occasion Wo also have I Orlontal Grocorlos I i. I in IIUCK V WWSlHVIiVII ) Raymond Scl Love, iJLti Mali 'iubtcrlptian ' I Sunday ";! . deHySne ; i mmm . iMenth eMwisii IVaar MB MBO MM Sunday Only Mail tMM ffSayOfll fc) Ap9B)flfiSv. t Vaar I 100 I SO 3000 fa make taavula hary of r" f P$ MMS1 Sail tram 1 00 A M . ISO f .M. enS an let and SuNnS MMk fev 440 KM, flMW cad 3171411 tatare 10 M AM. H onr in. r Sun- Imm f totMMi JO AM nS 10:30 A.M. W thall nairt your carrier and nave h ton oailvar your oopor. 1 OurOSa Cataar eaH your local dlllrlbufof or corf lor. of .4174V It. tollfroel-SOO-4 UVI 01440 rr l! SfnUtf Recipe Houtettfi .ioMiJ0 i i- r- CATEGORIES 1. Ithnlc Main Dish INeMoot Moln Dish 3. Main Dish ln0 Minutes or Lose 4. Main Dish For Two Which Can Be Modified For One 8. Vegetable or Salad Made From Wyoming Produce 4. Broad ft. tolls 7. Desserts g. low Calorie Dossorts To Bo Publlihod April 17. 1980 , , DocnaforCnfri 0 March 28 J ,v GRAND PRIZE L i'. f . . $7& ut place ....lo'r.'.vw; 2nd PLACE........... $10 3rd PLACE .'....$ 5j The loo throe toolotioati In each cetoaoni orlfl H mu tm em.mm. mm Satardov. A or Ur oJ or lao doffinlnlnt cook-offl ioen koro In orrtry to so orod o a tooai saner raoavit i Casper 5l 1 s .f .l:il !mi .: ,11 f.1 11 :l,Vl irtyu v'i 8r '"n tirt; iitid t c 'A

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