Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
Lyft
January 20, 1971     Sidney Herald
PAGE 15     (15 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 15     (15 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 20, 1971
 

Newspaper Archive of Sidney Herald produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Builds Boat In Spare Time Huntley Brumfield, an em- Plce for Mountain Bell here, started building a boat about a year ago. It wasn't a rowboat like most do-it-yourself family handymen Would think about building nor was it a duck boat or simple canoe. As a matter of fact, Bruield didn't even have a build-it-yourself kit. All he had was a set of plans for a 26 - foot luxury cabin crui- ser andevery day he works on it, it looks more and more like a boat. :, .Sh!rng with a truck-load of n   plywood, mahngany,  " Si,, ilberglass, screws and a garage full of wood tools, Brum- field has the huh completed and is Well on the way to having the uPPer deck and interior finish- ed. The wooden hull of the boat, built from blueprints, has ap- ,, Proximately 30 gallons  resin  e ,/coating pamted on it. On top of n :  rsia, Brumfild put two coats of fiberglass, to make sure the boat would be com- pletely waterproof. Huntley said he had the two- foot diameter pilot wheel built before he even had plans for the boat. "Its been sort of an in- spiration for me," he said. With over 6,500 screws andno nails in the boat, Brumfield said, "There's more work to one of these things that I ever thought there was." The entire upper deck and woodwork on the boat is ma- hngany. Whenfinished there will be galley facilities, bathroom facilities and berthing for four. But, Brumfield may have a problem when the boat is fin- ished. His garage door is seven feet high and the highest point on the boatis sixfeet 11 andone- half inches. So, he will only have one-half inch clearance to ge the craft out of his garuge. Powered by a 350 - cubic- inch 275 horsepower chevrolet engine with jet drive, Huntley says he's taking the craft to Rock Creek, about 145 miles wes[ of Sidney, for launching in the spring. When the boat is loaded with gasoline, water and food provi- sions, Huntley estimates that it will weigh right around 5,000 pounds. He said his plans" are to build a trailer for the boat and pull it to Rock Creek and after a summer's use, mw it back to Sidney, Brumfield and his wife have four children and live just south of the city limits, where he builds custom cabinets in his huge garage in his spare time. Having about $5,000 in the boat, Huntley cautions people about ads that sell plans and that say, "You can build it with ordinary household tools, a hammer, handsaw and screw- driver." Huntley said it wouki- n't be impossible but it would take five or six years. Brumfield sands mahogany woodwork on his 26-foot cabin cruiser. The entire upper deck is constructed of mahogany. Huntley Brumfield, an employe for Mountain Bell here, began buildingthis 26-foot cabin cruiser a year ago. Brumfield says he will have the boat in the water in early spring. The pilot wheel for Brumfield's boat was built before plans for the craft were ever purchased. Brumfield said the wheel was an inspiration for him to continue on the craft. The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Monte, Wednesday, January 20. 1971 - 3B Music Workshop Planned by Church In a small town church the organist or pianist and the sing- ers often must serve with mod- est training and few materials. What works for big choirs and in city conditions doesn't help. Now a workshop is being plan- ned specifically to encourage church musicians and singers in Divide, Williams andMcKen- zie Counties and in Nurtheast Montana. The workshop isp).an- ned Feb. 13 at 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the First Lutheran Church in Willi stem This Church Music Workshop is sponsored by the Willlston Ministerial Association and all denominations are welcome. A demonstration of simple but effective children's choir work will be given by Mrs. T. R. Forseth, Billings. This will be a clinic for guitar and religious folk music. There will be a workshop for small choirs in one or two parts. Otto Meucke, the Organist at First Lutheran, will give "pointers" to organ- ists and pianists. For information and advance registration please contact any of the committee, Mrs. Harry Williams, chairman; Otto Mue- cke, Mrs. Melvin Englestad, Mrs. Lester Jenson, the Rev. and Mrs. Lewis Coffin. A $3 registration fee will include a noon luncheon. Power City News MRS. RUBEN HAMBURG Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Jones spent a few days last week in Billings visiting their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bellnski, and also their son, Johnny Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bux- baum are the parents of a son John Edward, born Jan. 12. He weighed eight pounds and 12V2 ounces. Mother and baby are both doing fine. Recent visitors at the Buxbaum home were her Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Wentz, Falrview; Mr. and Mrs. James Mock, Culbertson; Mrs. Marlow Iversen and Mrs. Ted Reidie. Mrs. Tud Gorder was host at a Home Interior Decoratingpar- t at her home Jan. 13. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Koch and family were among the 40 peo- ple who went with the wngon train sleighing on Sunday. All "met at the Lambert Fire Hall. Teams and sleds were furnish- ed by Bill Rehbein and Bennie Mercier. Pat MacGrady spent a day last week at the hospital to re- ceive treatment on his shoul- der. Mrs. Walter Buxbaum went to visit her mother, Mrs. Lu- Verne Mork in Williston, Tues- day. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Emly visited a few days last week with relatives in Benedict and Minot, N. D. While in Bene- dict they were houseguests at the home of his uncle, Art Schoenberg. The Emly daugh- ters stayed here at the home nf their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Small. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Bux- baum and family were Sunday dinner guests at the home of his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. flerman Propp. Other visi- tors were their mother, Mrs. Mary Buxbaum and Gloria, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Badt and Debby, Savage, and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Propp and daughter. The occa- sion being the birthday of Mary Buxbaum. The following young people of the area were among the 39 people from Ebenezer Congre- gational Church wbowentroller skating in Glendive on Sunday night. Deuice, Sheree, Kevin, Kelvin, Jeff and Chuck Bux- bourn, and Patti, Dennis and Monte Lorenz. The sponscxs who went were Mrs. Sam KIPg and Roger Goosen. Other adults who attended were Bey. and Mrs. Everett Schoessler, Mr. and Mrs. Victor A. Lorenz and Mr. and Mrs, Richard B- baum. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Reidle, Mr. and Mrs. Herald Buxbaum, Keith and Greg, Mr. and Mrs. George Scheetz and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Scheetz all at- tended the wedding of Don Badt and Barbara Rider at Pella Church Saturday. Greg Bux- baum was an usher. HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS 3RING RESULTS P N 00H00OlJ : IG SK SHOPPING CENTE Farm and ome Bob's Warehouse l 'i ,Ja n u a ry 22 - 23 -- FREE -- COffee and Doughnuts AT Bob's W arehouse Drawing each day for a Bag of Corn NOON LUNCH at Farm and Home Itot Dogs, Beans 19 . and Chips Iofh Days- 11:30 a.m.- 12:30 p.m. e Coffee and Pepsi CORN s Corn Flakes,oz =x42 0 il M argarine ....... 1 ,.43 CORN te Canned Pop 1'z24=. Order S Come on in and discu s your seed needs " Lowell Jacobson, District Manager for Dekalb Ag-Research. Mr.. Jacobson will be at the Farm and Home Supply, all day, Friday, Jan. 22, 1971 DEKALB SEED NOW at FARM and HOME Sorghu m -- Sudax Corn XL-12 Terri single Alfalfa --Wheat XL = 304 Approved for top yields 007 The early-burly hybrid XT = 138 Rugged-Dependable 45 A remarkable 4-way X L- 14 Beautiful corn XL- 11 NEW