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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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May 17, 1972     Sidney Herald
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May 17, 1972
 

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8 - The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wed., May 17, 1972 BY APPOINTMENT -- Sidney High School students, Brent Mathteu, Louis lverson and Steve Johnson, were appointed participants in an eight - week summer program at the University of Wyoming at Laramie, from June 12 to Aug. 4. The students and their instruetor, Louis Overcast, science teacher at Sidney Senior, will be involved in a summer research institute of the National Science Foundation for the physical science improvement program for the Rocky Mountain and Plains States. The nature of the research will be "cosmic rays", under the direction of Dr. Donald L. Tomidns., The program director is Dr. K. J. Bessey of the University of Wyoming, Physic Department. Plan Film Compe ition The Montana Institute of the Arts is sponsoring its second annual film competition at the 24th MIA Festival at Poison, June 22 - 24. The state chairman of the film competition, Arcbie J. Elliot, announces the following official rules: Entrants must be Montana students or residents. Films must be original and produced after July 1, 1971. Films may be 8mm, Super 8mm or 16mm, black and white or color. Films, entry blank and $1 fee Three Buttes News Mr. and Mrs. David Mc- Millen entertained at a dinner Mothers Day for the following people, Lester and Olive Mc- Millen, Les and Lucy Putnam, Jerry and Nancy Obergfell, Keith and Paula Bostrom and Ada McMillen and Marguerite Sawyer. Mr. and Mrs. John ObergfeU and Mr. and Mrs. Cora An- derson left Sunday to spend a few days at Thermopolis, Wyo. Bob Swlgert of Arizona and Rayette Swigert of Billings were weekend guests of their mother, Mrs. Gussie Obergfell. Mr. and Mrs. DOn Franz were Sunday visitors at the Harold Franz home. Mrs. I.ester McMillen and Ada McMillen attended the Christian Womens Club lun- cheon at the Lalonde Hotel, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bentson and Rodell and Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson and Daryl of Westby, had dinner together at Plentywood, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Putnam had supper with the Les Put- nam's, Friday evening. Olive, Pat and Ada McMillen and Violet Coon attended the Farm Bureau tear Friday. Pvt. Sharbono Ends Training Army Private Kenneth D. Sharbono, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Sharbono, Fair- view, recently completed eight weeks of basic training at the U. S. Army Training Center, Armor, Ft. Knox, Ky. Hb received instruction in drill and ceremonies, weapons, map reading, combat tactics, military courtesy, military justice, first aid and army history and traditions. Pvt. Sharbono received his training with company D of the 5th Brigades 18th Battalion. The private is a 1971 graduate of Fairview High School. must be received by June I, 1972, by: MIA Film Festival; in care of Archie J. Elliot; 101 Tenth Street West; Billings, Mont., 59102. Film leader should contain film title, producer and ad- dress. Cans should be labeled with the film title, producer and address. A $I fee must accompany each film entry. Use a separate entry blank for each film (available from Archie J. Elliot, 101 Tenth Street West, Billings, Mont., 59102). There is no limit to number of film entered. There is no limit to film length. Selection of the panel of judges will be made by Festival Committee. Judges will prepare com- ments on all winning films to be posted following awards. One winning film and honorable mentions will be chosen from each category. The Best Festival Film Award and other winners will be shown at the high school auditorium during the festival following the evening program. The decision of the judges will be considered final. Winning films will tour the state the following year. All non-winning films will be returned COD to sender by Aug. 1. Books On Western Americana By BELVINA W. BERTINO JIM BRIDGER: Mountain Man, a biography by Stanley Vestal. 333 pp. A Bison Book by University of Nebraska Press. Third Bison Book printing: Aug. 1971. In the preface to his biography of Jim Bridger, famed mountain man of the Western civilization period, author Stanley Vestal says "On the one hand, he (Bridget) was represented in fiction and on the screen as a drunken, loutish polygamist and liar... On the other hand, Jim Bridger's real achievements have been ignored or neglected by writers. There has been no adequate biography to bring the man to life . . . (His) glorious memory needs no false glamour. The man was greater than his legend. "His true character equires no defense and no apology. Few men in history have been more uniformly trusted and re- specked, or have shown them- selves more hospitable or generous. His skill and knowledge (of his beloved mountains) opened the way for the trappers, the railroad men, the cowboys and the settlers." This is Jim Bridger's story of over 60 years as mountain man, scout for military troops and guide for wagon trains crossing the open enemy territory of the Sioux, Cheyenne and other hostile Indian tribes. The lean, six-foot hunter and explorer discovered Great Salt Lake in 1824 (at the age of 20), the South Pass for the Em- migrant Trail, explored the wonders of the Yellowstone, founded Fort Bridger, opened the Overland Route, guided Army units in surveys and Indian campaigns. Even among the mighty mountain men, Jim Bridger was a towering figure. Fur trapper and Indian fighter extraordinary, he was one of the greatest explorers and pathfinders in American history. "If ever a man earned that title," Vestal says, "Jim Bridger may be called a pioneer." College Notes Schedule Dawson College announced its final schedule of summer quarter classes and a tentative workshop schedule this week. Eighteen day classes are on the agenda for the June 9 - July 14 period. In addition, four week-long workshops and four two - day mini - workshops are tentatively planned. They will be offered only if student in- terest is shown before June 1 according to Dawson Vice President Don Kettner. Those interested in enrolling in one of the workshops must contact Kettner before that date. If there aren't enough enrollees, the workshops will be can- celled. 4-H'ers Report Demonstrations The Twilight Twinklers met April 24 at Delmer Damm's house. There were three demonstrations. The people who did them were Dona Seitz, who made Rice Krispie bars; Rebecca Hunke, who made a homemade toy and Barbara Datum, who made a tossed salad. We got our record and project books at the meeting. The next meeting was held at the Elmer Christensen's home, May 13. There were 12 4-H members, two leaders and three guests at the meeting. Shelly Amunrud, reporter Classes to be offered in the regular session will meet daily at the DC building. At 7:30 a.m., will be Conservation Ecology, which also includes three afternoon field trips; Beginning Algebra, Com- munications and Human Relations in Classrooms and State and Local Government. During the 8:40 period, will be Physical Science, In- troduction to Accounting, Police - Community Relations and Outdoor Activities for Elementary Teachers. From 9:50 to 10:50 daily, will be Personal Health and First Aid, which includes three af- ternoon first aid sessions; Beginning Typing, Introduction to Speech and Testing and Evaluation for the Elementary Teacher. At 11, will be Office Machines, Behavior Disorders in Children, Introduction to Geography, and General Chemistry. A chemistry lab session at 12:10 is included in that course. Guitar lessons will also be offered. There is a possibility English Composition 101 and Biology 1Ol may be offered if interest in the courses is shown. Workshops planned are Library Skills for the Elementary Teacher July 17 - 21; Modern Mathematics for the Elementary Teacher July 24 - 28; Guidance Workshop for Elementary and Rural School Teachers July 31 - Aug. 4 and Legal Information for Senior Citizens Aug. 7 ii. Vice President Kettner has com- plete registration information for these workshops and prospective students should call him at Dawson College as soon as possible to ensure that the workshops will be offered. The mini-workshops are also scheduled on a tentative basis and require advance notification to the Vice President's office. Planned are G. E. D. Preparation July 21 - 22; Waiter and Waitress School July 29-30; Worshop in Household Chemistry Aug. 4, and Bomb Detection and Handling Aug. 11-12. Tree Roots? PIPES, SEWERS NOmu00 ELECT R. E. (Bob) Schilling , i!  REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER Resident of Richland County all my life I AM FOR BETTER AND MORE EFFICIENT GOVERNMENT YOUR SUPPORT WILL BE APPRECIATE[; (Circ. and Pd. for R.E. Schillin ,RE FR( Sidney Paint & Glass 112 East Main - Phone: 482 - 1;3 or Rem( WHICHEVER YOU CHOOSE, be sure to see us for the financing. We can comfortable terms to fit your family's budget. Northern ana Loan Ass'n Next To Post Office 00adillac'72 Hotpoint no-frost side by side food center w*qtho ut openmg the freezer door ket i$ filled automatically. Entire bucket stidet OUt I I I I I I ! I I ! I Beautiful new refrigerator-freezer. Never needs defrosting. Rolls out on wheels. eOnly 33 inches wide. Adjustable cantilever shelves. 14.91 cubic feet for fresh foods. Freezer capacity- 240.8 Ibs. / available at MONTANA-DAKOTA UTILITIES CO. ,/, If you've ever considered owning a Cadillac, or even if you haven't, there are some especially good reasons for considering it right now. For one, consider what Cadillac can mean to your vacation plans. It affords a degree of comfort, spaciousness and elegance that can help turn long, tedious trips into truly pleasurable ones. It's a great time to buy the great car. Consider, too, the variety of Cadillac models currently offered. From the beautiful Co,age deVille shown above to the elegant Eldorado Coupe and Con,ertible, .there are nine great cars. And right now, your authorized Cadillac dealer can probably supply just the model you want just the way you want it. Perhaps the most decisive reason, though, CadiJlac Motor Car DivislOtl for buying a Cadillac now is the most practi- cal one--the move to Cadillac ownership is especially easy at this time. Because of this, and because Cadillac's resale value is traditionally the highest in the land, buying a Cadillac now is an especially attractive investment. So visit your authorized dealer soon. It's a great time for it. THE GREAT CAR PRESENTS THE GREAT RACES: THE PREAKNESS, MAY 20, AND THE BELMONT STAKES, JUNE 10, ON CBS-TV.