Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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February 7, 1973     Sidney Herald
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February 7, 1973
 

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4- The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Monf., Wed,, Feb. 7, 1973 A Protected Eagle A mature male Golden Eagle is receiving some special protection here from Guy Shanks, District 6 Game Warden. Shanks found this bird almost starved to death after it had been vounded by a .22 cal. bullet. It will never use its left talon again according to the warden. The photos above and at left were shot with a Yashica - Mat 120 camera with Tri-X film by Don Mrachek. He used a shutter speed of 1- 250th of a second and shot it at f-ll using a fill flash. The film was developed in HC-110 for five minutes. Eagles are protected by the federal government. i Writer's Gallery By Mark Gram Innocent? Recently I heart an advertisement that somebody tr said: "Don't help a good kid go wrong. I,ock your car anti take the keys." The fair I don't think that this is true. Both parties are guilty, but the kid is the guiltier i!!i of the two, ,, that. ::iii What "good kid looks inside cars to see I think that advertisements should be !i!i if the keys are in them? If he goes around changed from: Don t help a good kid go ii looking for keys, he must have been bad," to "Don't help a bad kid go worse." iii! planning to steal a car. The ignition switch There is a lot more sense to that. Until i:-'."i is placed in many cars so that it is fairly people change, which I doubt will ever ::ii: hard to see the keys from outside, happen, it would be a good idea to lock iiii I think that it uould, be very funny if your car and take the keys. Attention: Photographers, Writers The Sidney Herald has two new features on this page Area contributors are sought for both features. PHOTOGRAPHS "Beauty In The Mon-Dak Area" is the category chosen for the weekly photos to appear on the editorial page. Any make the final selection of photos to be featured. STORIES "Writer's Gallery" is the second feature. The feature is open to anyone in our area and there is no limitation of subjects. Short stories, monologs and essays will be :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ............. .:.:.. ......... .. ........ ...,...v ......................... Wotering Hole Don't Trip The Trap By RUSS WELLS _. ,  The biggest health problem IN e /r in America tOday is grass' If H O____.BEB you're under 30, smoking it. If you're over 40. cutting it! ws and Views I{!:::::':::':::ARE YOU CONTRIBUTING :::*:::':':':':':':":::: ! i Radar is red, The motorists are blue! Speed traps are numerous, And patrolmen too! Happy Valentines! The above Valentine erse may sound a little ridiculous, but so was the situation between Sidney and Fairview Saturday evening with an average of one highway patrolman every 2.8 miles. The crew of patrolmen was evidently part of Top Cop Woodahl's roving safety gang. Even a ,J good driver could become jumpy with a patrolman hiding behind every bush along the road. Maybe it was just a coincidence that they happened to plan their evening vigilance of motorists on exactly the same night as Fair- view's annual Feeder Tour. - On the way to Fairview there were three sets of beady eyes peering from white radar scanners called patrol cars. On the return trip a fourth :!d unit had joined the attack on motorists.  The Sidney Police Department has added a new trick to its radar surveillance. The patrol i!ii! car is parked in one of its more common spots in }:. A i! front of a local bar-care, but the policeman stays [ l m' !!ii in the car with his eye on the radar rather than [ b. t iiii indulgilig in a coffee break. ,[ eb, iii i!: .t iii . ':: : e)at :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: . a !" Way B k Wh " oc en he JULY 24, 1908 Last Friday, Charles I e ate'r Since the publication of the Mick Flynn, Ernest  saj article last week setting forth Glen Cray and Roy l rev see  the facts about the meeting went to Minor to [e, which was held a short time ago Novak, who had a very   Re to talk over the proposition of operatiothere. His frie'tl lria moving to Riverside, we have .'orry to arn that his cot rex learned that the Herald is being is very critical. ' J[ F called the "Mouth Piece of the Rev. and Mrs. Carl Ca Whisky Faction," which is only left on Monday mornil$] the third report circulated lake Carlyle where theY around town about the Herald, spend the next two its identity, its purpose and its vacationing. : '  line up. But the pencil pusher George Johnson, oI ] who has been holding forth on Johnson Hardware CoJ  ' h' and hm sons, Bruce a .d. ..... ! I the Herald in the past, is the left on Wednesday for'! | same who will direct the destinies of the Herald in the on a combined busi future and we would like to see pleasure trip. : I the eye teeth of the man who The general will is th | says that he can dictate the policies of the Herald. Subscribe to the Whisky Herald. Two dollars per. I,. H. Ripley says that he is selling an abundance of ice cream these hot days. He says that they are making about five gallons a day. Tom Boone of Gossett was in the village Tuesday evening on business. He says that the grain on the other side of the Yellowstone is looking fine. AUGUST 9, 1934 O. C. I,und arrived here yesterday from Parkland, Wash., and is visiting his children who are living here. Mr. and Mrs. I,und expect to the individual citizen, has for its end not any interest, but the univers MAY 9, 1957 ii The country's ind power and light compat pay an aVerage of aft! cents out of each d,| revenues in taxes, ! federal, state and: governments.  Mrs. Bob Vitt won change and a thousand i gas at the Carter stal Sidney last week. Families of the Mt. community and other Carol l,ueck gathered home of Mr. and Mrs. Norgaard April 27 for a in honor of Carol photographer in the area can submit accepted for the feature. The writings can be make their home here per- I,arry Beiber. d [ photographs to be published along with a from school work, but must be originals by manently. Mrs. I,und has been Mr. and Mrs. Bert I short sketch of the scene, the type of camera, area persons, here for a year or more. spent several days Ins lens anti fihn used, the settings and special Stories of 800 words or less are preferred. Previous to their sojourn in Billings where Mr. I,aloa' , development. C, ood negatives or prints will be The Herald staff reserves the right to edit Washington they lived near a delegate to the ToastJV  I  accepted in hlack and white or color. At least with the writer's knowledge. The staff will Skaar and will be remembered convention held there , a 5 x 7 print is preferred. The Herald staff will (letermine what stories are to appear, hy many old timers. (lay I| ! :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::....:.:.:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::i:.: 4 TAKE TIME I urge you to take time and atterM the legislative meetims at noon every Friday at the Richland National Bank's Founder Room. At this meeting, you have a chance to ask'questions of your legislators and to be better informed about the current legislative session. The first Chamber member to read this aml call the Chamber Office will receive a free lunch. This s your opportunity to express yourself before a bill hi'collies reality, rather than mt until it becomes law and then scream bloody murder. Th,, ('hamber of Commerce  usinv your money to help better inform you. This meeting s a cost to the ('haher and you. Utilize your investmvnt in the Chamber and become better informed citizens. Attend these meetings every Friday at noon. they are for you! loeeOeeeeoOeeeee eel eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee o t e e o e o e = 1 THE SIDNEY HERALD A Co poation Russell Wells. [ ublisher Don Mrachek. F:ditdr Vlrg Boehlcr. Production Supt. Dennis Benth. Advertising Manager Offical Newspaper of Rtchland County. Mont. Published e e every Wednesday at Sidney, Montana. Business Office: 121 ee, North Central Ave. 59270 Subscf'ipfion Rate $6,00 per year m R ichland, Dawson, ooseveJt anO cKenzie Counties $6.50 E|sewrere n Montana - $8,00 Outside State $9.50 m Foreign Countries Servicemen An' where $5.00 15 Centsfor Single COpies . Secon clas postage paso at Sidney, Moneana 59270 ::i: :i:i :::: Z* !:i: i!ii ,.> ,:,: ::: iii TO THE STRIKE FUND? By ARCH N. BOOTH Execuhve Vice PresiderH Chamber of Commerce of the United States Arc you willing to help the unions pay the cost of their strikes'? Did you know that you and all other taxpay- ers--are already doing iust that'? Increasingly, the unions are turning to various forms of public welfare assistance to support their strikes. It ts estimated that about $25 million m public welfare was distributed to strikers during the General Electric strike_of 1969-70. Strikers against General Motors in 19170 received 530 million m public funds. So strong ts this trend that if it continues, we may be subsidizing the unns to the tune of over $300 million a year in the near future. How did it happen? Well. the problem is that when most of the existmg welfare statutes were drafted no one cvcn considered the possibility that such aid would bc sought by strikers. So. the use of public money to support a strikewas not specifically pro- But it must bc halted. Strikes are an economic contest. Each side is working for its own benefit, not for the benefit of the general public. It is the cost of the strike to each side that forces or should force a reasonable compromise and keep the dispute as short as possible. owever. if the unions can draw upon public funds then there is no pressure for them to agree to a reasonable, fair settlement. They know that they can hold out much longer than management. And so does management. Under those circum- stances, management can hardly be blamed for giving in and granting the union demands, no matter how expensive or unreasonable. If you know you're going to lose anyway, why endure the expense of a fight? When management capitulates too easily, it is really the public that loses. A wage increase that is not earned by a corresponding increase in productivity leads to a price increase. Many pcpie do not understand the need for this, but it is easy to see if you look at the way corporate income is distributed. After deducting the inescapable costs of operationsupplies, raw materials, debt service, etc.--and taxes, the remaining corporate earnings are divided in this fashion: Nine percent to the owners (stockholders) and 91% to the work- forcein wages and salaries. Without a price increase, the costs of a wage in- of a raise. So, that brings us back to a price increase. And more inflation. hen there's the question of morality. The unions argue that their members pay taxes to help sup- port the welfare programs, and are therefore entitled to receive benefits when they are out of work, There are two things wrong with this argument. Firs t , the welfare aid is supposed to help those who cannot work. The striker could work, but chooses not to because he expects to gain in the long run from his temporary and voluntary unemployment. Second, we all pay taxes to help support the welfare programs- individuals and corporations alike--and it is hardly fair that the money should be used for the economiC gain of one particular group. A thorough, well-documented study of the issue was undertaken at the University of Pennsylvania by Dr. Armand J. Thieblot, Jr., and Ronald M. Cowin. Their conclusions are worth noting: Organized labor's relative bargaining power be- fore public support was certainly great enough to be influential. The additional power which $329 milfion per year in direct benefits can buy may well upset the relative bargaining positions of unions and managements so greatly that the fundamental structure of collective bargaining will be seriously threatened. The general public must pay the costs, not only directly through higher taxes and higher prices, but also indirectly through greater disrup- ........... hibited. The umons soon noticed this loophole and crease must come out of (a) an increase in produc- tion to the economic system and through inflation. e { MONTANA It2/ " began to take advantage of it. In the absence of a tivity; or (b) the money that goes to the owners. The benefits accrue to a relatively small group : IllANAL __ L DDi;C',f_ o" specific Prbhibition, the courts ha:re been reluctant to But, the owner's share is so small, in proportion to which did not really need them in the past, and " PEn !- Il, OO ic the stze of the a roll that t would not finance much does not need them now j00lEtJ00Pl00 L',s00002o000072 forbid the pract" e. " p y , ' " : : ,,,.,n.n : . ,_ .. qooooeooooooeooooooeeoeeeeoeeO :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::