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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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January 20, 1971     Sidney Herald
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January 20, 1971
 

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Land Improvement Contractors Convention JANUARY 21 - 22 PIONEER AND iilnrg 00erali00 OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF RICHLAND COUNTY "Montana's Top Award Winning Family/ Newspaper" ::*..***.***.*.....*.....**:.*.;.;;*/*i. i00ii PORK PRODUCERS i; i CONVEmION : JA :' :.: NUARY 22- 23 :: :*:.:::-:::..:.:::.:.:.:.:.:.:.:::.:,:::::::.:.=,:.:,:.:..:.,.... . No. 3 The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, January 20, 1971 Price 15c o State Convent ions Here This Week nd Contractors eeting Set Here annual meeting of the Lami Improvement willbe 21 and 22 at the according to of- i the association. is scheduled to way at noon Jan. 21 a welcome speech Oscar Ander- will be by members, officials attending. National Vice of the Land Improve- Association, I: 15 p.m. followed for the after- Presentations by vice chairman and Water Conserva- A. L. Black, soil the Agricultural Ben Nor- Richland National Knoll of the Inter- Construc- ion and Don Select s Boss w Jaycees held of the Year 16 at the Jaycee Falrview. CoOk was named Boss and Don Helm re- Distinguished Serv- at the banquet idney, and acted as master for the event. ar's winner of the Year Award, Ar- ', presented this Donaldson, last Service Presented this to Helm. JaYceens, plus prepared Rees, director of the Montana Society of C.P.A. A Tractor and Equipment Co. film will be shown in the after- noon with a social hour to fol- low at 5 p.m. and a banquet at 6 p.m. Friday's events will begin at 9 a.m. with talks from Jerry A. Jacoby, District Conserva- tionist for the Soil Conserva- tion Service, Phill Bradley and Leo Hackley. Presentations will be given by Carpenter and Seitz Insur- ance Agency of Sidney, follow- ed by a film and a noon lunch at the Lalonde Hotel. Surprise Long Distance Call "Long distance calling for Amy Quilling," said the oper- ator. "Speaking," replied Amy. "Thank you for the cookies, Mrs. Quilling, they were deli- cious," said a strange voice. When the voice identified it- self, Amy's eyes grew big and she smiled, her biggestMontana smile. Said the caller, "ThisisJoey Bishop calling from LasVegas, Nev." Amy Quilling frequently sends a touch of home in the form of home baked cookies to her daughter, Brenda. Brenda, a member of the popular sing- ing group, The People Tree, is presently appearing with Jouy Bishop at The Sands in Las Vegas. Recently, Amy included a batch of cookies specially for Joey Bishop. Obviously, the famed television star appreci- ated her effort. Walt and Amy Quilling will be visiting their daughter in Las Vegas very shortly. The People Tree will be ap- pearing on television's Langh- In show Friday, via cable over a Billings Station, according to the Quilling s. :ilman Harris R un For Mayor city councilman Candidacy for Ward Two his inten- the mayor' s post Sidney council Hearing Planned ;axing screen- scheduled in Richland f a Hearing ram spon- ichland County Jay- citizens. in Sidney will be library meeting "12 a.m., 1-4 p.m. - 9 P.m. on Jan. 21 at Savage will be 25 at the school and from 6 to the clinic Jan. 26 from 9- .rn. and 6-9 p.m. gYmnasium. linic school from P.m. Elmdale' s on Jan. 28 of the State will be in JaYceens and will assist in the meeting Monday night. "I'm going to throw my hat in the ring, win, lose or draw," Harris said. ,MaYor O. L. Anderson an- nounced two weeks agohe would not run for re-election this term. Anderson has held the mayor' s post in Sidney for three consecutive terms. So far, Harris is the only candidate who has officially put in a bid for the mayor's chair. Hubert Johnson, councilman for Ward Three, announced at council he would not run for re- election this term. Johnson has served as councilman for about five and one-half years. He first became a councilman as an ap- pointee. The Herald learned late Tues- day that a petition is presently circulating in Ward Three en- dorsing Howard Martini as a candidate for Johnson's council post. Martini, who has lived inSid- hey 14 years, said he would be willing to run for councilman. Martini is in the steel build- ing business in Sidney. Two new city ordinances are being prepared, according to Harold Mercer, Director of Public Works. One ordinance would prohibit excessive motor noise in the city and the second would make Read-O-Matic water meters mandatory on all city homes. Mercer said all but 19 homes (Continued on page 3) FAMILY PLIGHT - Two members of tbj snowman family are in trouble. The warm temperatures the past two days have caused them to lose weight and shape drastically. The big fellow, on the left, managed a smile for the Herald photographer, but chances are, the grinning snowman has since dissolved into shape- less mush. Note the ultra - gloomy expression on the little fellow in the middle. It's a tough life! s Leeds Featured Speaker Bosses Banquet Saturday Havre Jaycee Boss of the Year for 1970 Carlyle D. Leeds Will be the featured sPeaker at the annual Bosses Night Ban- quet here capping Jaycee Week activities Saturday. Carlyle Leeds The 14th annual banquet is scheduled to begin at 6:30 p.m. with a social hour. Besides the Boss of the Year award, pre- sentations will be made for the Outstanding Young Farmer, Outstanding Young Educator, Good Government and Distin- guished Service Award. Leeds, a Havre businessman with radio and television back- ground dating back to 1947, re- ceived his bachelor of science and bachelor of arts degrees in radio and television manage- ment from the University of Denver. Leeds was commercial man- ager of radio station KOJM, Havre, until 1965, when he be- came general manager. In addition to his manage- ment and sales duties, he has been engaged in general an- nouncing and sportscasting for KOJM. He was named Sports- caster of the Year in Montana in 1962 and is the former di- rector and past president of the Havre Chamber of Commerce. He was also vice president of the Montana Chamber of Com- merce and past president oftbe Montana Broadcasters A ssocia- tioiL He was named Havre's Out- standing Businessman in 1967 and Jaycee Boss of the Year in 1970. Leeds helped organize and has been an officer and director of Community TV Association of Havre, Glasgow Gable Televi- sion Company, Inc., andBigSky Cable TV of Sidney. Tickets for the Bosses Night may be obtained from any Sid- ney Jaycee. The event is open to the public. Post award winners at the Jaycee banquet are as follows: Boss of the Year-- Carl John- son, Ingvard Svarre, Oscar .n- derson, Jim Waltz, John Mar- men, Otto Habedank, Roy and Chamber Banquet Set January 29 The 54th Annual Banquet of the Sidney Chamber of Com- merce will be held Jan. 29 at 7:30 p.m. in the Lalonde Hotel Ballroom, according to outgo- ing Chamber President Dr. Gil Riek. Harold Mercer of Sidney will serve as Toastmaster for the Banquet and the Honorable James T. Harrison, Chief Jus- tice of the Montana Supreme Court from Helena, will be the guest speaker. President Elect John Olson reports that the Theme for the Banquet will be, "Total Com- munity Effort, There's A Place For You!" All Chamber mem- bers and their wives are cor- dially invited to attend the an- nual banquet where outgo{ng president, Dr. Riek, and direc- tors Paul Cresap, Gene Iver- sen, A1 Lane and Ben Nordell will be honored for their three years service as members of the Board of Directors of the Sidney Chamber of Commerce. Tickets to the Annual Banquet will be mailed toChamber Mem- bers this week. Others wishing to attend the banquet should contact a Chamber member or the Chamber Office at 217South Central Avenue in Sidney. Harold Rounce, A1Lund, Homer Gorder, George Batterson, G.A. Severson and Williamson and Rees. Outstanding Yom Farmer-- Jim Strack, Arrd Dige, Larry Tveit, Ike Rambur, Lyle Let- son, RusselJohnson, Eddie Bux- baum, Le0Ginnis, Ken Tor- gerson, Sherman Dynneson, Ray Franz, Jim Hundtoft, Dale Edam and Mark Iverson. Distinguished Service Award -- Hu Williamson, Wayne Cum- mint, Don Rees, Dean Thnger- sen, Jack Fulkerson, Eston Sobolik, KeithKrebsbach, Eldon Steffens, Bill Forrester, Bob Johnson, Paul Johnson, Rodell Bentson, Ben Nordell and Leon Brodhead. Good Government -- DonNut- ter, Otto Habedank, Math Dasinger, Fred Mielke, Hazel Houglum, Oscar Kvaalen, Nels Bach, Harold Mercer, JimTur- ner, Dick Nutt, C. R. Thiessen, Jim Spurgeon, Oscar Anderson and J. T. Petrik. Outstanding Young Educator -- Jim Wood, Chuck Kraus, Al- len Sayler and Jim Owens. Ach,'evemen Mr. and Mrs. John Cayko, Falrview, received the Achieve- ment award at the annual Cham- ber of Commerce and Soil Con- servation banquet held in Fair- view Monday night. Arthur Anderson, district conservationist, Sidney, pre- sented the award, a certificate and colored picaa'e of the Cayko farm. "They have shown their love for the land," commented Nel- son as he presented the award before a crowd of over 200 per- sons. Mr. and Mr s. Leonard "Blackie" Berry, Faixview, were also honored and pre- sented a plaque for 25 years of continuous service. Berry has been a director of the Lower Yellowstone Soil Conservation District since it was organized 25 years ago. Russ Nelson, area conservationist, Dickinson, presented the award to theBer- rys. Main speaker for the annual event was A. L. Black, soil scientist associated with the Northern Plains Research Cen- ter in Sidney. Black centered hi s talk around statistical informa- tion concerning theevergrow- ing problem of pollution from commercial feedlots. Black acknowledged that feed- lot pollution is not yet a prob- lem in this area but it could well become a matter of con- cern in the future if precau- tions are not taken now. Feedlot pollution studies have been carried out in Colorado and even the primary results are condemning, Black stated. P ork P roducers 15th Annual Meet The Montana Pork Producers Council (MPPC) 15th annual meeting is scheduled to get un- der way here Friday with the public invited according to MPPC President Irvin Haidle, Fallen. Haidle said experts in each field of sanitation, disease, en- vironmental effects on repro- duction and pollution, will pre- sent talks on the subjects for the meeting. Registration for the two- day meeting will start at 9 a.m. Jan. 22 at the Lalonde Hotel and a welcome speechby Sidney Mayor Oscar L. Anderson. Speakers for the convention include Dr. JamesBailey, South Dakota Extension veterinarian; Dr. M. D. Whiteker, Kentucky Extension swine specialist; Dr. William Quinn of the Montana Livestock Sanitary Board; and Dr. Jack Redmon, former Mon- tana State University agricul- ture engineering professor. " Other speakers include Nolan Mitchel, chief engineer for Aerovent Fan and Equipment Company, Lansing, Mich.; Al- bert Gehlbach, chairman of the National Pork Producers Coun- cil, Lincoln, Ill.; Marvin Gar- ner, executive vice president of the National Pork Producers Council; John Walborn, Hardin, and Arne Skedsvold, Culbert- SOIL Dr. Bailey will talk onhisre- search with swine arthritis and respiratory disease and Dro Whiteker will report on the use of feed additives. Dr. Quinnwill present his topic on disease ef- fect on reproduction and Dr. Redmon will describe effects of environment on pork produc- tioiL Activities for the MPPC dur- ing the past year include financ- ing a self-help prngram to help improve the total porkindustry. The project was started in Mon- tana in late 1969. Other than producer investment, the major projects for the MPPC are building a test station, the quar- terly publication of Montana t Awards Given Pork Producer, education and promotion. A banquet featuring immedi- ate past president of the Na- tional Pork Producers Council Albert Gehlbach will be held at 7 p.m. on Friday. Gehlbachman- ages an operation producing 6,000 pigs annually near Lin- coln. Ill. The Porkettes, a portion of the MPI, will hold their con- vention also during the annual meeting with their registration beginning prior to9 a.m. on Fri- day. (Continued on page 3) Z l)r. M. D. Whiteker l)r. James Bailey The speaker said, indiscuss- ing possible solutions to feed- lot pollution, that returning wastes from feedlots to the soil seemed the most feasible route to go. "Returning waste to the soil in safe quantifies that will en- hance feed crops and help keep the soil fertile and tillable seems to he the best way of dealing with the problem," Black said. Run-off and air pollutionprob- lems stemming from feedlot oP- erations were also discussed by the speaker. In conclusion, Black noted, "I have no sympathy for radi- cal alarmists or Doom's daY prophets. Nature has a way of cleaning up our messes." Clarence Homstad, the newly elected president of the Fair- view Chamber of Commerce, gave a brief talk on furore plans of that organization and an- nounced new officers anddirec- tor s. A musical group, The Madri- gal Singers, from the Fairview High School, perfocmed several selections. The entertaining vo- calists are under the direction of Jerry Swanson. The banquet was prepared and served by PTAwomenofthe East Fairview School. Fairview Feeder Tour Shaping Up Fairview's 22nd annual Mon- tana - Dakota Livestock Feeder tour has been scheduled for Feb. 6 according to tour chairman Richard Kar st. Featured speaker at the an- nual evening banquet will be Don Erickson, Bismarck, head of the vocational agriculture de- partment at the state capitol building. Ericksonwas raised in the Sidney area and attended high school here. According to Karst, Erickson will give a humorous talk atthe b anque t. Tour stops this year include the feedlots operated by Pete and Arvin Heinle, Henry Pas- chke and Larry Knels. Cattle and lambs will be viewed at the stops. Registration is scheduled to get under way at 9 a.m. Satur- day in the Lion's Hall followed by the feedlot tours. A no-host luncheon is set for noon at the East Fairview School followed by panel discussions on live- stock topics. ,Selection of panelists and speakers for the totw have not been finalized according to Karst. A social hour is set for 5:30 (Continued on page 3) AIberl Gehlbach Marvin Garner E Ikup and Delivery [ne 482. 1405 /?= Basketball -- Miles City vs. Sidney F" nday, Jan. 22-8:00 p.m. /Sanllonel Sidney Cleaners and Laundry ' "'our Sanitone Certified Master I)ry Cleaners"