Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
August 16, 1972     Sidney Herald
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August 16, 1972

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The Sidney Herald. Sidney. Mont., Wed. August !6,  i.=2 - 3 Statistics ....., Fair Drawing Winners I and Mrs. Dale Swensrud, boy, Aug. 8, 8 Ibs. 14 ozs. and Mrs. Charles Duncan, Winners of drawings at the Fairview. prizes fromVaIleyHardwareof boy, Aug. 9, 8 Ibs. I/4 oz. end Mrs. Robert Royce, girl, Aug. 12, 8 Ibs. 10 ozs. MARRIAGE LICENSES Houle, Sidney, and Ida i Sidney, applied Aug. 9. " W. Morgan Minor, and ; "% Lynn Norby, Minot, applied : : " .... 11 RObert C. Curtis, Sidney, and ) .  A. KJlthleen A. Carey Sidney, applied 11. / ? cNeil A. Dietrich, Fairview, and .beryl Riedel, Fairview, applied AUg. 11. Kenny M. Weslend Sidney, and J(lan A. Pfntz, Sidney, applied Aug. ! /4. iT(mothy A. Sorensen, Culbertson, Margaret L. Erickson, Fair- ....... ::%. , applied Aug. 14. lte WEATHER H L Pre. 76 48 .00 86 50 .00 g8 57 .00 94 56 tr. 99 59 .00 89 61 tr. 82 66 .17 Total SO far this year is 12.94 in- Chat. Long . term average is 9.77. Aug. 27 are pictured contest P, Ongrernan Melcher Reports ,nta na News from Washington QUEEN CANDIDATES -- Four of me ll girls trying for the queen's title at the Sixth annual Falrvlew Tractor Pull Once again the people's right to know is under attack from a SOuped up federal agency. We need to clamp a tight lid on it before time runs out. The endangered species this thne are the thousands of daily and weekly newspapers, Opinion magazines and in- dependent journals which Collect and distribute in- formation and opinion so vital to our daily lives -- information that the public wants and needs to know. The U. S. Postal Service, a Creature of the Congress, is the agency which needs the muzzle. It was given blank Check authority in the rate - tasking field and that was a istake. So, armed with this power,, the Postal Service proposed a 143 per cent increase in second class mail rates in February 1971. It was put into effect on a later The g Whittled down by the Postal late Commission to about a 127 Per cent increase in steps over a five - year period. This clearly reverses the long " established policy of our Country which has provided these publications with favorable mail rates through a formula taking into account the number of pieces, weight, Proportion of editorial matter Compared with advertising and the distance involved. After all, they perform a valuable educational and informational function. The very survival of many Small daily and weekly newspapers, which play such an important role in our society appears threatened by this gigantic rate increase. And new ones may be kept out of the field on economic grounds. Because this does threaten the public's right to know, I have introduced a bill in the House to try and bring the bureaucrats to heel. It has been introduced in the Senate by Senators Nelson, Metcalf and others. First the bill would amend the Postal Reorganization Act to make it clear the Postal Service has an obligation to provide services at rates which -girls are selling tickets to earn the crown. From left they are Kathy Filler, Meiva Reidle, Colleen Berndt and Mary are Glenda Barr, Lois Miller, Diane Hanson, Charlotte Miller, Marilyn Hegele, Jan(ca Cheney and Kim Delaney. Richland County Fair and Rodeo last week were released by area businesses. Dean Faulkner of Sidney won the Lions Club prize, Ruth Jansen of Williston won the Chamber of Commerce drawing and Catherine Delzer of Sidney was the lucky winner of Martini Steel's drawing. Winning prizes from the Sidney National Bank were Mrs. Frances Steppler, Brockton, Mrs. C. Bruggeman, Sidney, and Des( Vallejo, Sidney. Marlene Welliener of Wibaux won the drawing from Sherri's Parlor of Beauty. Marian Albrecht, Sidney, and Mrs. William Driver won the prizes given by the March of Dimes. Agsco DB Grain's prize went to Florence Anvik of above. The Boehler. Other contestants not pictured --VirgBoehlerPhOtol II Police Court WICHE Cuts Tuition Allan Stewart Wiederrich, 22, Sidney, $210 fine for DWI. License Revoked. Robert W. Ralsl, 19, Richey, $150 bond forfeiture for reckless driving and $20 bond forfeiture for failure to stop for emergency traffic. Many Montana students will "regional curricula" in Idaho Also in Wyoming are Western Debra Ann Haase, 16, Sidney, $25 be able to cut tuition expenses are: Wyoming College, Rock bond forfeiture for speeding. Margaredte K. Gatien, 71 Sid. this fall when they attend College of Seuther Idaho, Springs, with no regional ney, $20 fine for stop sign violation. community colleges in Idaho Twin Falls, with reg. cur. I in curricula; and Sheridan Janet Lynn Atchison, 16, Sidney, $20 fine for following to close. and Wyoming under a rapidly Agri-Business, Distributive College, Sheridan, with no Ruth Emma earner, 79, Wolf growing program coordinated Education, Business Oc- regional curricula. Point, $20 fine for improper left by the Western Interstate cupational Cluster, Appliance turn. Gale Charles Abbey, 39, Sidney, Commission for Higher Repair, Refrigeration and Air s20 fine for stop sign violation. Conditioning, Radio and (Continued from Page 1) Paul M. Evanson, 19, Sidney, $25 Education (WICHE). The savings for certain Montana students will amount to the difference between paying in - region or resident tuition, and paying the more expensive out - of - region or non-resident tuition. First announced in May, 1971, the WICHE Community_College Student Exchange Program includes 12 member colleges in Montana (3), Wyoming (7), and Idaho (2). Other western states and their community colleges are expected to join in the coming year. Under the WICHE program, a Montana student can qualify for tuition savings in either of two ways. First, if a student lives geographically closer to a encourage and support the participating community widest possible dissemination college in Wyoming or Idaho of newsy opinion, scientific ..... than he does to a Montana ' cultural and educational i college .- he qualifies. matter. Second, the student qualifies if he studies certain subject matter which the member colleges have defined as "regional curricula." Each community college has its own list of these subject areas. Montana residents interested in the out-of-state tuition savings should contact directly the member community college of their choice and request eligibility under the Wiche Community College Student Exchange Program. Member colleges and their Burglars Hit Triangle Club Other provisions of the bill include: -- Freezing the second class rates at the June 1, 1972 level for the first 250,000 issues of newspapers and magazines sent through the mail. Any loss of revenue would be assumed by Congressional ap- propriations. -- Prohibiting the Postal Service from imposing any per piece surcharges on second class matter. This practice hits the snallest, lightest weight publications the hardest. -- Specifying that any rate increases for the editorial content of second class publications over the 250,000 copy ceiling he phased in equal stages over a l0 - year period. We .need to act now before any of these publications are ground out under the bureaucrat's heel. Bicycling Injuries In State Growing Bicycling? Ride on say more and more Montana residents Who have switched to the two - Wheeled vehicle for cheap, clean and healthy tran- sportation. It isa now solution to some of the state's social problems, but the bike - riding phenomenon is : not without its own problems. : The tremendous growth in the  i use of the bicycle has been accompanied by a similar increase in biking accidents and fatalities, says the In- surance Information Institute. The problem could become far worse, warns the Institute. Bicycling is more than just a flourishing craze. It is clean recreation, good exercise, economic transportation and will reach new heights in popularity. At the present rate, the ac- cident toll from cycling mishaps is reaching serious proportions. Ninety - seven bicyclists either lost their lives o!" were injured in accidents on Montana streets and highways last year. Early figures for 1972 indicate that this year's cycling accidents could outstrip the 1971 total. Rural bicycling accidents generally are more severe. Though most accidents occur on city streets, more than 50 per cent of the fatalities and a large percentage of the serious injuries occur in rural areas. Bike riders should obey all the traffic laws and familiarize themselves with safety precautions of bicycling, the Institute suggests. At the same time, the In- stitute encourages motorists to watch out for the bike rider. Burglars broke into the Triangle Nits Club southeast of Sidney sometime early Tuesday morning and escaped with a large sam of money, according to Richland County Sheriff's authorities. The authorities did not reveal how much money had been taken from the club. The thieves apparently en- tered the building by opening a window in the kitchen however officials are still investigating the incident. Fulkerson Funeral Home "and The Cloyd-Gorder Chapel" JACK FULKERSON HOMER GORDER Sidney, Montana ...... PUNCH LINE OF THE WEEK Television, Auto Body, Welding, Drafting Design and Food Service; and North Idaho College, Coeur d'Alene, with reg. cur. in Law En- forcement, Industrial Education, Home Economics, Mental Health Technician, Social Worker Aide, Data Processing (Computer Programming) drafting and design, Industrial Electronics, Music and Communication Arts (Forensics, TV Broadcasting, Cineman Arts). And in Wyoming the colleges are: Casper College, Casper, with reg. cur. in Accounting, Auto Service and Repair, Com- mercial Art, Electronics, Environmental Biology, General Office Secretarial, . Iw Enforcement, Petroleum Technology and Retail Mer- chandising; Central Wyoming College, Riverton, with reg. cur. in Computer Program- ming, Business Education, Electronics, and Radio - TV Communications; Eastern Wyoming College, Torrington, with reg. cur. in Agri-Business; Laramie County Community College, Cheyenne, with reg. cur. in Auto Body Repair, Welding and Automobile Mechanics; Northwest Com- munity College, Powell, with reg. cur. in Agriculture, Commercial Art, Computer Science, Data Processing, Education, Journalism, Printing, Child Health Associates, Wild Life Management, Welding Technology, Forestry, Food Management and Secretarial Science. at Sidney Senior High School. He was a carrier for the Billings Gazette for the last three years. He was a member of the Church of the Nazarene. Survivors include his parents; one brother, Brent, and one sister, Bonnie, both of the family home; and his grandmother, Mrs. Henry Kreis of Bridgman, Mich. Friends may call at Fulkerson Funeral Home. fine for speeding. John H. Vanzile Jr., 100, Sidney, $20 fine for careless driving. Jack Dennis Hansen 24, Fair- view, $210 fine for DWl. Irene Erhardt Schwindt, 27, Sidney, $150 fine for reckless driving. Good Frerg Almost any type of meat stew, ragout, goulash or casse- role comb(nation--beef, lamb, pork or veal---can be frozen. Most vegetables included in these combination dishes freeze well. ;.;::::..:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::k::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.:i:.;::::::::::8.;: ::i:: :::: ili Events Calendar iil} i!ii THURSDAY, AUGUST 17 i!i i ii Noon -- Kiwanis, Viking Room, Lalonde Hotel iiii !"-.:i MONDAY, AUGUST 21 :i:" ii!ii 7:30 p.m. -- City Council regular meeting, City Hall :r ! TUESDAY, AUGUST 22  7:30p,m.--Democrat|cWomen sClub, Sidney National :i:! i Bank :i'). :+ ;v.v,v.-.v,-. *'..,. v'v.'.'''v`--Fvvv'`;..v'.vvv:;; Swimming Pool Will Stay Open The swimming pool will remain open during the first two weeks of school for open swilmning in the afternoons and evening without the supper break and it will also he open (luring the evening for, everyone. The pool will also be open in the nlornings for lessons for all children who will not be going to school. Classes will start with all 4 - year - old boys at 9 , a.m., 4 - year - old girls at 9:30; _  / 5- war-'old boys at 10:30 and 5 " - yt, ar - old girls at 11 a.m. D Kiwanis Club Picks Winners The Sidney Kiwanis Club announced winners recently for their annual Rural luautifk'ation Contest in the ill'Ca, First place went to C. Benoit Hardy who lives northeast of Fairvicw. Second was awarded to Dale Anderson who lives on the ('emetery Road, third was given to Ntis Frandsen 1o lives north of Sidne and fourth tilt'hi to Mavella lh'ekhus who I't'sides two I11ilcs north of Sidney. 'l'ht, awards are presented to rural residents who have ex- cl)tional ya,'ds in appca,'ancc alld (.k, anliness. Marilyn Darby and Don Steinbeisser of Sidney won the Sidney Music Marts gifts while Mrs. Bill Steinley of Fairview took Culligan's prize. A. J. Huber of Fairview won Terra Jets give away and Mrs. Howard Iversen of Culbertson was awarded the Rainbow prize. O. N. Swanson, Sidney; Mrs. John Conroy, Sidney; Dorothy Winhofer, Poplar; David G. Mann, Plentywood, and Mrs. Einer Jensen, Sidney, all won The winners of our Fair prizes: . 1st prize - Des( Vallej0. =50 Savings Bond . 2nd prize- Mrs. Clayton Brugpman- Desk Pen . 3rd prize" - Frances Steppler --Money Paper Weight of Billings Ttdney. " Marilyn Allerdings, Sidney, won Neo Life's award and World Book prizes were given 1 to Mrs. Dale McCoy, Plen- I tywood, and Don Helm of Fairview. The Sidney Cheerleaders gave their prize to Denise Werle. Kathy Abbey, Sidney; Esther Hundtoft, Sidney; Larry Sch- mitz, Medicine Lake, and Russell Johnson, Sidney, won prizes from the Republican's booth. This Weeks C:I)UPON SPECIALS at TURNER DRUG Pens by Llndy/000000 Assorted colors ,/' ' I dozen pens ,,. ,..e y/// $1 4Z"*:;;n //// Offer good thru Aug. 23 $24w7c.00on Offer good thru Aug. 23 Clairol Herbel Essence Shampoo ,oz. 57c= Offer good thrn Aug. 23 I I IIII We thank the 1200 people who registered at our Fair Booth i NOTICE .................... I II I II IIl'lll:J :ll We are an equal Housing Lender - !! Real Estate Loans made without regard to race, color, [] iReligi0n or national origin I II ' .... I] 1007- / D00IE'y00 VJ[O:N 31,A]00TA Ogembez' II0 Where W,Believe PEOPLE MAKE THE DIFFERENCE IIII I IIIIII II I I I II II II I IIIII I IIII  I