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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
May 19, 1971     Sidney Herald
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May 19, 1971

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J 4 - The Sidney Herald. Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, May 19, 1971 Hospital, Richland Homes Hires Registered Dietitiarl C0mmunity Memorial Hospi- tal and Richland Homes teamed tegether and recruited a regis- tered dietitian for Sidney. Both Administrators, Phil Sclm- reacher of Richland Homes and C. Gregg MeKown of the Hospi- tal, stated that Hospitals and Nursing Homes are required to have a quaUed dietitian at least on a commltiog basis. Demetria Custodio The Sidney institutions will be sharing Demetria Custodio's services with Plentywood, Sco- bey, Terry, Circle and Poplar on a consulting basis. Miss Custodio, originally from the Philippines, finished her training and internship in New York City. Prior tocoming to Sidney, she spent threeyears working at several larger hos- pitals in San Francisco. Buxbaums Have 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bux- baum, Sidney, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary May 16 at the Ebenezer Congrega- tional Church. An open house and program was held from 2 to 5 p.m. Mel- ody and Allette Buxbanm sang two selections. Jeff Buxbmlm read a poem and Lynette Wahl- strom sang a solo. The anniversary was planned by their children: Mr. andMrs. Harold Buxbanm, Sidney; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Baxbaum, Sidney; Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Aamus, Lingle, Wyo., and Mr. and Mrs. John Wahlsirom, Alex- ander, N. D. A three - tiered wedding cake waat and  by thewo daughters, Mrs. irv!n Aamus and Mrs. John Wahlstrom, Cof- fee was poured by Edith Bux- baum and punch served by Sher- ee Buxbaum and Renee Wahl- strom. Denice Buxbaum attend- ed the guest book. Keith and Chuck Buxhaum and Lynette and Craig Waldstrom were in charge of the gifts. Friends and relatives of the Glendive, Fairview and Sidney area attended the celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bux- baron were born and raised in Franzozan, Russia. They then moved to Bayard, Neb., and in 1935 moved to Sidney where they are presently residi.g. Outpatient counseling visits with the dietitian care can be setup through local physicians or through the County Health Department. FFollow - up care will also be given after dis- charge from the hospital. Miss Custedio's initial im- pression of the Big Sky coun- try was the warm friendliness of Montanans. She also com- mented that both local institu- tions had the cleanest kitchens she had ever seen and felt both had excellent staffs in the die- tary departments. Auxiliary Holds Meeting May 14 Harriet Henderson presided over the regular revering of the Hospital Auxiliary on May 14. Roll call was answered by 15 metnbers telling about garden plans. The treasurer reported that $97.27 was earned at the food sale May 8 at the Gem City Motors. MrS. Harry Cldld was aguest at the meeting. Mrs. Adge Ullman became a new member. Greg C. McKown, hospital administrator, reported the nurses training program is to start at the old hospital with a new hospital director and reg- istered dietitian. Applications may be made atthe employment office. The applicant must be between 18 years and 55 and have a high school diploma. The meeting date for the aux- iliary will he put on the birth- day calendar sold by the band mothers. Sewing this month will be by the Grace ALCW of Skaar and St. Matthew's ARar Society. Lunch was furnished and serv- ed by the hospital and ended hos- pital week. The next meeting will be held June 11 at 2 p.m. Haugen, Gierke Set Engagement Mr. and Mrs. Luther C. Hau- gen, Alexander, N. D., announce the engagement and forthcom- log marriage ot their daugh- ter, Judith Marie. to Gary Al- fred Gierke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gierke, Sidney. Alvarado Rims Funeral services will be held for Abraham Alvarado at 10 a.m. May 20 at the Fulkerson Memorial Chapel in Sidneywith Dave O'Connor officiating. In- terment will be at the Falrview Cemetery. Abraham was killed in an au- umohile accident May 17. A complete obituary WIll ap- pear in next week' s Sidney Her- aid. Miss Haugen will graduate from Minor State College May 28 with a Bachelor of Science degree in Medical Technolngy. Her fiance is currently in the U. S. Air Force recently sta- tioned in Turkey. The wedding will he June 12 at 4 p.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church in Alexander. No invitations are required for the wedding or reception that follows. Musk Club Holds Election of Officers Election of officers was held at the May meeting of Sidney Music Club with Mra. Ivan Pet- erson Jr., named president. Others elected were Mrs. Ross Wight, vice president, and pro- Etzel, Dore to Marry May 22 Mrs. Adelle Etzel, Wolf Point, ammunce the marriage Of her daughter, Kathe Mse Etzel, WilIisto, N. D., to Dana J. Dore, Sidney. The wedding will be May 22, at St. Joseph' s Catholic Church in Williston. An open house reception will follow at 1012 7th Ave. West. AH friends and relatives are invited. No invitations are being sent. Recital Planned At Local Church Mrs. Ralph Criger will pre- sent a recital at the Lonadale Methodist Church at 7:30 p.m. May 21, featuring two seniors, Terri Daehn and Becky Daniels. There will also he others playing in the recital from the junior htgl and senior lh. Family and friends are wel- come to attend. gram chairman, and Mrs. Peter ToRe, secretary - treasurer. The group met at the home of Mrs. William Sme]ser with Mrs. Frank Dantels as assist- ing hosteas. Mrs. Clarence LOh- renz was a guesL Mrs. Duanc Vltt, president, conducted the business meeting, Roll callwas answered by giving musical cur- rent events. Mrs. Phyllis Ed- ington and Mrs. Walter Quilling reported on attending the 50th anniversary of Williston Thurs- day Music Club. Mrs. Peterson introduced the pregram for May: "TheShadow of Your Smile," sung by Mrs. Quilling; "Days of Wine and Roses," sung by Mrs. Earl Nelson; 'My Shadow," by Mrs. Danlels. Accompanists were Mrs. Smelser and Mrs. J. Har- ry Johnson. Mrs. Vitt led the group in singing camp songs. Mrs. Daniels and Mrs. Wayne Cumnng led in singing rounds. At the close of the program the hostesses served lunch and a social hour was enjoyed. BUY CEMENT - George Strobel, president of the Richey Commercial Club buys a sack of cement as Rev. Dave Shugert, president of the Richey Historical Society looks on. The cement buying is one of the ways the Richey Historical Society hopes to obtain money for the foundation and basement of the Richey Museum. The soc- iety hopes to move their building on the foundation by July 1. Summer Program for Youth A summer Neighborhood Youth Corps (NYC) program is slated to begin in eastern Mon- tana after June 14, according to Gene Severson of the Montana Employment Service here. The corps is a program of work experience and training for low income youth between 16 and 21, but who are enrolled and planning to return to high school, Severson said. Enrollees in NYC receive valuable work experience and often important training related to the "world of work." They also receive supplementary counseling and other services during their enrollment period. Program headquarters for the operation will be at the Bureau of Work Training Pro- grams office, Eastern Montana Manpower Center, Poplar. The program contractor is the Assiniboine and Sioux Tribes of the Fort Peck Reser- vation, which have held Man- power Administration contracts with the U. S.Departmentof La- bor since 1965, Youths in the program use their wages to obtain school clothes, to supplement family irmnes and to finance further education, Severson said. Enrollment is open to low- income youth, and certification of eligibility and placement of enrollees at a host agency is the responsibility of the Man- power Contractor. According to Severson, youth 14 and 15 years old may apply for enrollment in the NYC if they meet the eligibility income level, and they m he placed on a work station if a 16 -year - old or older cannot be located for such a station and also if the station isincompliancewith the child labor regulations of the Labor Department. The youth working at eligible host agencies receive supervi- sion and work experience for a certain number of hours per week. For authorized partici- pation they receive the federal minimum wage per hour. Denowh, Fa/es Plan Wedding Mr. and Mr s. George Denowh, Westminster, Color., annotmce the engagement of their daugh- ter, Paula Lynn, to RussellLee Fales, son of Mr. amiMrs. Jer- ry Fales, Eaton, Colo. Books On Western By BELVINA W. BERTINO THE TREASURE OF HOME- STATE GOLD, by Mildred Fielder. 478 pp. North Plains Press, 1970. Mildred Fielder has under- taken a gigantic project in at- tempting to trace the history of the "mountain filled with gold." She has done outstand- ing work, however, and the re Jayceens Hold Regular Meeting The regular meeting of the Sidney Jayceens was held May 17 in the Richland Bank base- ment. The prngram consisted of a short lesson on textile painting by Mrs. Talbert Erickson. Reports were given on the Scout - O - Rama concession stand, Clean-Up, the organiza- tional meeting for the handi- capped association, the garage sale held May 14 and 15 to help send members to the State Convention and installation held April 30. Upcoming events discussed were: a mental health drive or- ganizational meeting to be held May 28; a pie social and pro- gram for Richland Homes; our Both the bride to he and her fiance's parents are formerly of Billings. Miss Denowh is the grand- daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Julius Denowh of Fair- view. She is a graduate of Bil- lings West High School, em- ployed in Billings. Fales, also a BWHS gradu- ate, attended the University of Southern Mississippi and is now a student at te University of Northern Color ado. He is em- ployed in Greeley, Colo. An October wedding is plan- ned in Billings. II IIJ II I " RAY FRANZ : I lIl  RANCHER REP'OR .ICHLAND COUnTy i IIIm_ _ Ph. 79-3675 i I NYC enrollees have served as aides in schools, city offices, hospitals, museums, federal - county-state offices, recreation association and others. For further information on the program persons are urged to contact the Employment Serv- ice office, Action for Eastern Montana, Fort Peck Commun- ity Action gency, County De- velopmcnt Federation office, Sidney or area CAMPS Com- mittee of Glendive. birthday meeting potluck dinner to be held at the Elk's Club June 21; and State Convention in Great Falls, May 20 - 23. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Dick Christensen and Mrs. Stan Starr. I The time is right. The price is" right. Now you can,add the beauty and warmth of paneling to home interiors. Panels are easy to install, and you'll find a wide array of woodgrains. Come in Today 4 x 8 Prefinished Paneling Re Each 32 - Fireside Oak ....................................... 7.95 30- Brandy Elm ........................................ 4.99 5- Golden Elm ........................................ 14.95 7- Mt. Vernon Oak .................................. 13.95 82 - Maiselle Oak ....................................... 4.99 6- Honeytone Cherry .............................. 12.50 4- Stafford Birch ................................... 14.95 9 - Rustic Birch ....................................... 7.95 29 - Avacado Elm ..................................... 4.99 20 - Cameo Rosewood .............................. 9.95 30 - Tawny Port. ....................................... 4.99 SALE Each 5.99 3.59 7.95 7.95 3.59 5.99 7.95 3.99 3.59 7.95 3.99 O sult is her highly readable, ing factually accurate book, "The the Treasure of Homestake Gold." atoP She tells of the discovery which and development of Homestake Ronald Mine at Lead, S. D. She tells eer for] of the human giants, men of two courage, fidelity and skill, who devoted their lives to guiding the industry from its earliest beginning 92 years ago until it emerged as the biggest gold Set mine in the West. Mr. These men include George Hearst, visionary founder of the Homestake Company in Renita, 1879, to the present mine man- son d ager, James O. Harder, andthe Welnel. thousands of loyal workers who contributed solidly toward the success of the mining opera- tions. She tells of the disas- trous fire of 1907 when 4 mil- lion gallons of water were pump- ed into the mine every 24 hours, eventually controlling the fire, after which the mine had to he "unwatered." During the second major fire in 1919, water was poured into the mine for two months before the fire could be brought under control. Mining operations now extend well over a mile into the depth of the earth, and most modern equipment is used. It requires the staggering amount of one ton of core to recover one-third ounce of pure gold, smaller than a pea in size, and nearlY three million pounds of ore to Miss produce one 35 - pound gold brick. Yet the mine has pro- duced over a billion dollars in bullion, for years sold only to the United States mint. Mrs. Fielder has been writ- A purchase PATIO FURNIT 48'" Round Redwood Picnic Tables w/4 Benches. 6" Picnic Table w/2 Benches .... Redwood Coffee Table. Redwood Chef Table ....... Redwood Planters 10% - 25%. 50% As Marked Weber Bar-B-Q 3-Golden Elm ........................................ 16.95 7.95 $36" *49" Corn and Tater ,7,s 8 Piece Plastic Reg. $2.19 10- Green Brier Elm ................................. 14.95 9.95 21 - Misc. Panels .................................................................. 5.00 23- Misc. Panels .................................................................. 2.00 Big Sk By Chief O.S. White Paint g Sky Redwood Stain $2s9 Toast Window 2 w# i 20". ......................... 20" ....Reversable UNITED BUILDING CENTE ql Phone 482-2012 SidneY,