Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
April 7, 1971     Sidney Herald
PAGE 11     (11 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 11     (11 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 7, 1971

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

AREA NEWS ent Winners Receive Trip S last for Grand paid trip eoln examin- ' Hmgen, John Johnson, Edward Thir- aad Cheryle arrived home discharged and arriv- teacher |rson were Sunday Jerry Sla- evening, Mr. visited the :ard. Mel- father, 3ohn who is now a Samaritan and son, other at the at Wafford and Lori; all of Will- supper La- the musical Alexander Carlson M i  joined the:group afterthe  gram atthe Bill Bolken home for refreshments. DeVe and Lori Anderson and LeaTletema were overnight guests there. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Tibhets, Williston, visited at the Ruth Liens home, Wednesday. Beverly Moe, Bonnie and Sherri James participated inthe music festival atStanley, Satur- day. Mr. and Mrs. Arnie Mne and Beverly visited at the Thor Hoving home at Wheelock after the music festival. En route home they visited at the Glenn Hellings on Saturday. Students who took partin the piano recital Sunday were Kurt and Karen Bolken, Lea Tietema, Rim Rettig, Pam Weber, Rane Lee, Kathy Klym, Helen Slugle, Judy Forthun, Lennet Leer, Karen, Winden and Annette Warnke. Their instructor, Su- san Fjelstad, and her mother furnished refreshments after the recital. Homer Painter of Watford City visited at the Oscar Ol- son home, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hayward, Seattle, Wash., visited for sev- eral days at the Oscar Olson home. Sunday, they all were at the Glenn McRae home for a family gathering in honor of the Gene Hayward s. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Eikren were Saturday visitor s at the O s- car Olsons. Mr.: and Mr s. Dad Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Fixen of Williston were Sunday visi- tors at the Gotfry Berg home. Mr. and Mr s. David Ander son were supper guests at the Bill Bolken home Sunday when they came for their daughters, DeVe and Lorie. Mrs. Niel Heggen and Nels were Sunday coffee guests at the Bill Bolken home. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard IAnd- sley visited at Cartwright Wednesday with the George Do- bias' s. Renae Lee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Lee, is sec- ond runnerup in the spelling contest at the Alexander school. First rurmer-up was Ronie Jost. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Forthun visited Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Forthun of Sawyer, who were here visiting his father, Julius Forthun at Williston. They also visited her mother, Mrs. John Heller. A going away party for Mrs. Ragna Aasen was held at her home Friday when the ladies of the Hope Circle came with pot- luck lunch. Another party in her honor was held at the Clark Jenner home Friday. Mrs. Aasen is moving to Tacoma, Wash. Her son, Carson, Den- ver, will assist with moving her belongings. Gilbert Christianson and his mother from the Good Shepard Home at Wafford City visited briefly at the Glenn Helliugs Sunday en route home from visiting at the Christianson farm. Mrs. Geerge Henry, Willis- ton, spent several days with her daughter and family, the Ford Sire' s. Mrs. Glenn Helliug spent Thursday with Mrs. Arnie Moe. Cottage Bible meeting was held at the Arnie Moe home Wednesday. Cottage meeting is taking the place of Lenten serv- ices. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Rod visited at the Glenn Helllngs en route to visit the Gary Rod family, Friday. Mrs. Oren Forthun visited at the Stanley Forthun home Friday. Mrs. Gary LaRoque and chil- ren of Missoula are visiting her parents, the Ervin Bottkes, and other relatives. Mrs. Norman Rod was a cof- fee guest at the Anderina Gun- derson home Friday. Wilma Monsoncelebrated her birthday Thursday when agroup of ladies called on her. Her sis- ter, Mrs. Olive Ohm, brought a cake and other attending were Mrs. Chip Monson, Mrs. An- derina Gunderson, Mrs. Myrtle Albrightson, Mrs. Ole Melland and Mrs. Ruth Liens. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Monson were eve- niug visitors en route back to Bismarck from Cartwright where they visited her parents. Mrs. Ruth Liens accompan- ied Mr. and Mrs. Helmer Hel- geson to Sidney Saturday where she will stay with David while his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Monson, and the Helgesons will attend aVFW meeting atRichey. Carol Gustafson, Williston, was an overnight guest of the Helling brothers. On Western Americana LLE, the Bella other tales : withCharles By Hang- bySu- Company. andits The anew They are of sensa- [ fact stor- shar- Possible aot only contains a full story of the life of Bella Starr, famed female outlaw leader who ranged from Missouri to Texas and in-be- tween and who was shot in the back by another outlaw because she knew too much about him. A photostated copy of the ac- tual autobiography of Henry Starr, famous Cherokee Indian Outlaw, written while he was in prison, is also included, as well as the stories of Hanging Judge Isaac Parer; the Hanging Judge' s Hangman, George Male- dan;. the nefarious Rufus Buck and his gang in their 13 -day rampage of terror in the Indian Territory; also Cherokee Bill Goldsby of white - Mexican- Indian - Negro extraction, who was "dogged" by the fataltm- J ob Picture ing Slowly a slow for the OVer last lnsar- )to re- these fed- and ex- activity ditions force at Dillon weather at Cut Word this summer wig empl 2,500 is attracting more out- of- state w orker s. Main street job trends were quiet prior to the Easter buy- ing season, with only Butte and Shelby making note of some new hiring. Slight demand for cooks, waitresses and chambermaids came from Helena. Billings and Missoula had good demand for qualified office workers. The temporary closure of a Great Falls meat packing plant idled 23 workers. Claims were down in 20 areas last week: Billings, down 58 to 1676; Lewistown, down 25 to 131; Livingston, down 22 to 247; Bozeman, 310 and Butte, 632, down 21 each; Great Falls, 1228 and Shelby, 162, down 20 each; Havre, down 18 to 222; Kalispell, down 16 to 1096; Anaconda, down 15 to 197; Lib- by, 850 and Sidney, 195, down 13 each; Poison, down 12 to 290; Dillon, down 11 to 114; Hamilton, 320 and Thompson Falls, 217, down 10 each; Miles City, 56 and Wolf Point, 179, down 9 'each; Missoula, down 6 to 1072. More claims came from: Cut Bank, uP 12 to 198; Glendive, up 5 to 143; Helena, up 1 to 448. her 13 -- it took Judge Parker 13 minutes to instruct the jury, 13 minntes for the jury to reach a verdict of guilty for a man reputed to have killed 13 men and whom areward of $1300 was offered, first sentenced April 13, illed guard on July 26 (twice 13), fired 13 shots in attempted - escape, 13 hours for second trial, 13 in jury room, 13 wit- nesses, 13 steps to gallows, 13 knots in noose, executed at2:13 p.m. for a total of thirteen 13s. The story of Black Bart, the phantom stage coach poet -rob- ber without parallel is also cov- ered. Posing as a wealthy min- ing tycoon, for seven years Charles Boles or Bolton Sys- tematically robbed Wells -Far- go stagecoaches - with an un- loaded gun and without firing a shot, each time leaving a verse signed Black Bart Pot, escap- iug without the aid of a horse, us- lug only his two feet to cover great distances in a short time, and tinnily being captured he- cause of a laundry -marked handkerchief he inadvertently left at the scene of hi s last hold- up. Author Carl Breihan, a for- mer police commissioner, is a histm'ian who carefully re- searches his work. Charles Rosamond has spent 26 years traveling the old trails, re- searching interesting fact and legend about the bad men of the Old West. cost less with our spe- Call us anytime for a truction, Inc. 482-3649 I I LIBRARY WEEK - Chet Huntley, left, and Montana Governor Forrest H. Anderson are pictured together after Anderson signed a proclamation declaring April 18-24 as Library Week in Montana. Huntley is the state chairman for National Library Week this year. I The Sidney Herald, Sidney. Mont.. Wednesday. April 7, 1971 - 11 Sullivan Selected F or Leading R oll A Dawson College student from Fairview will play a lead- lug role in the college's up- coming comedy "Any Wednes- day." Bill Sullivan, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Sullivan of Fair- view, will play Cass Henderson in the May 6, 7 and8production. The freshman speech and dra- ma major had the leading role in Dawson' s presentation "Flow- ers for Algernon" in February. Local Company Aids Students Twelve students in the agri- business class at the Universi- ty of North Dakota - Williston Center recently spent one week working in various businesses- tablishments. The purpose of the work was to give students on the job experiences and fixst hand knowledge of how a busi- ness is operated. Among businesses which co- operated with the vgri - busi- ness class was the Peavey Feed Company and Farm Supply in Sidney. S - T - R - E - T - C - H you. DOLLARS SHEETROCK 4'x8'-"' Special 6 Per Sheet 9 II NALPLEX RANCH LUMBER lx12-16 Rough $1 92 each 2x1(16 Rough $3 60 each KITCHEN CABINETS I  ' , IN00N 8' Disphy $272.80 Styling In Rich Chestnut Oak Tone - Includes 2 Each 30"x36" Base Cab't 1 - 36" Sink Front 8' Postformed Countertop And 2 Each 24"x30" Upper Units PANELING Prefinished Mahogany s3, , 4'X8' Per Sheet Panel Adhesive $119 Per Tube Glue Em-Don't Nail Em Outside WHITE PAINT O,I Base $4.98 Value Now $2 98 Per Gal. I Perma-White Alu minum, COMBINATION DOORS '39oo each Latex Flat Wall Paint Dutch Boy Of Course! Reg. $7.75 Gal. NOW $6 66 Gal. E------1 00ounter Topping Beautiful Patterns NOW 49 Sq. Ft. 30"x8' & 30"x12' SKIL SAW SIDNEY, MONTANA Model 534 6" Lumber - Hardware - Glass - Paint - Tcols I I Ill I I II I We think protecting the environment is everyone's job. So we've done something about it. We've come up with a plan to recycle all of our Lucky labeled beer bottles and cans, including our throwaway bottles. And here's how it works. We'll pay 25 for every case of 24 empty Lucky bottles, or 1 apiece, and 12 for each case of 24 empty Lucky cans, or 1/2 apiece. Just return your Lucky empties to the Lucky wholesale distributor listed below. Only Lucky labeled beer bottles and cans will be accepted. (This means somebody can make a lot of money out of what people are now throwing away.) This program is the first of its kind sponsored by a brewery anywhere. We figure that this way wc can all do our part in conserving our natural resources and'keeping the beautiful outdoors beautiful. After all, it really is Lucky when you live in the West. For more details, or for organizations interested in group collcclions, call 406/482-3403. LUCKY DISTRIBUTOR RECYCLING CENTER Blue Rock Products Co. 202 - 3rd Ave. NE, Sidney, Montana Friday 1 p.m./4 p.m. In this production he will play an out - of - town businessman. "Any Wednesday" isacom- edy about a once - a - week love affair between a middle aged tycoon and his young mistress and tells of their misadven- tures. The play' s director-is English instructor Marilyn Ridenhower and the student director isDorb ' na Quion. Written by Muriel Resnik, the play will be presented in a theater - in - the - round set- ting in the Dawson College student center on ttm three nights. Curtain time will be 7:30 p.m. "Any Wednesday" is being presented at Dawson in cooperation with Dramatists Play Service of New York. , C01N COLLECTORS EXCLUSIVE AT S A different coin given with every purchase of eight gallons or more of Husky gasoline Collect 'em atH EXCLUSIVE AT AT PARTICIPATING STATIONS