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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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September 29, 1971     Sidney Herald
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September 29, 1971
 

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Spokesman '30-Year Low' for Montana considered individually by an office such as the old Office of took a $30 agricul- frozen at a a result of the and other esident of the Council, in a letter Kaauer, spe- affair s. that con- and agri- enactment," Knauer, and in- would COnsumer," he JCPenney OPEN EVERY Wednesday Night Until 8:30 FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE agrieul- excluded, they atthe 60 level- been in more Je wage-price Well by busi- leaders, ained in paper by Wad- Journal are in position shrink- that wages, interests, should be 22, Sidney, $50 fine. 21, Sidney, $50 fine. 21, Sid- vehicle 19, Fair- of way, 16, Sid- $25 fine. Lar son, 85, scene of an 35, Gray- $35 fine. Sehmanus, tlteeding, $27 16, Sid- of way, 63, Sidney, $20 CENTER Price Administration so no sin- gle segment could profit at the expense of another," Jarvis ad- vised the White House. Emphasizing he was hopeful something beneficial for the total economy could re suit from the post-freeze period, the Mon- tana consumer leader said that period "actually should be a continued freeze because as long as we are involved in for- eign military commitments we are actually in a wartime economy. Many industries sup- plying the military have profit- ed greatly from the cost-plus contracts generously awarded by the federal government." In considering what should be done, Jarvis asked that the Ad- ministration reflect "on what's good for all Americans." Official Results For Convention Official returns from the spe- ci Constitutional Convention primary election held Sept. 14, were reported this weekbyHel- en Gierke, Richland County Clerk and Recorder in Sidney, as follows: County District Francis Arnett--- 158 397 C. Louise Cross--- 257 1088 T. J. Hanrahan - - - 202 869 J. Harry Johnson - -351 846 Signa D. Kubesh--- 201 1022 Russell C. MeDonough220 1046 Henry H. Dion ..... 176 717 Otto T. Habedank - - - 384 1025 Harry J. Mehr ..... 85 260 Henry Nollmeyer - - - 344 694 R. L. Robins ..... 143 776 Gerald C. Trier .... 180 621 George J. Urbanec ---179 672 John G. Wild ..... 58 303 L. E. (Gene) Wood .... 151 1073 Freeze Affects Sportrs Prices Nelson L. Seeley, Internal Revenue Service Director for Montana said recently that in response m many inquiries about season ticket and single event prices for sports and oth- er forms of entertainment, the Cost of Living Council has ruled that the wage - price freeze pro- hibits such price increases. The Council stated that ad- mission prices for eventsoc- curring during the freeze period may be no higher than charges made for those programs tak- .ing place during the baseperiod (in the case of foutbal..Qr the world series this will general- i.v be the price charged last year). This ruling applies toall Wpes of sporting events for which an admission fee is charg- ed. Where advance tickets have already been sold at increased rates, the organization sponsor- ing the event must refund or otherwise compensate the pa- trons for the amount of the price increase. HEATRE and Sat. -- Sept. 30 and Oct. 1 - 2 Two shows nightly 7 - 9 Ilon. and Tues. - Oct. 3 - 4 - 5 5.7.9- Mon. andTues. 7-9 ENT BY POPULAR DEMAND! COLOR BY DELUXE' I AFRANK MARTHY. FRANKLIN I.SCHAffNER PRODIETIOH 6, TAKE A CHANCE NITE all of the drawing will be $250.00 Week. VU RE ShOWs start at Dusk Sat. -- Oct. 1 - 2 Salt and and Pepper RIGHT THIS WAY - Jim Nelson, Sidney Elks manager, welcomes Jerry Nordin, a speech and hearing therapist. The State Elks Foundation sponsors four full-time therapists throughout the state, with Sidney one of the "lucky ones". Open to the public, appointments can be made by calling Betty Hanson at 482-1411. Sport Hunting Vital' The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1971 - 3 | The State Fish and Game "Contrary to the feelings of I  Department has againvoicedits many people, properly regulat- I approval of sport hunting as a ed hunting has a very benefi- game management tool and as cial effect on game popuia- _ a secure recreational use of tions," continued Dunkle. "The one of Montana's natural re- sport functions by removing sources, surplus animals that wonldonly _ Frank H. Dunkle, director of the Fish and Game Department says, "Sport hunting andtbe re- suiting game harvests are vital to many Montana game popula- tions. Without hunting, many of our game species and especial- ly deer, antelope and other big game would suffer considerably from over population and range depletion. "Overpopulation poses one of the greatest threats to our big game populations," added Dun- kle. This most recent support for hunting appears in the Septem- ber issue of MONTANA OUT- DOORS, the department's offi- cial publication. The colorful, bi-monthly magazine is pres- ently being mailed in Helena. Delicious Idea Banana and chocolate are two kid-pleasing flavors, so shake them together in this nutritions blender drink. Combine two ripe bananas, two scoops of vanilla ice cream and 1/4 cup instant cocoa - in a mixing bowl or blender. Gradually add two cups of cold milk then pour your do-it- yourself shake into tall glass- es and garnish each serving with a banana slice. Makes about 3 - three-quarter cups. Statistics MARRIAGE LICENSE Larry Christensen, Savage, and Renee Herbst, Sidney, ap- plied Sept. 22. Warren L. Carl, Sidney, and IRS Making Check Jeanne Bowlds, Sidney, applied i")n Area Businesses BIRTHssept'27" Spot Symptoms Mr and Mrs. joha Of Eye Trouble deplete essential food supplies during winter months." There has always been oppo- sition to hunting because o the fa:t that most hunts end in the death of one or more game ani- mals. However, conservation- ists contend that deaths brought about by hunting are much more humane than those that nature would inflict and that if hunting is not permitted, a valuable and renewable naturalresource is wasted. "Besides the management values of hunting, the sportpro- rides countless man - hours of excellent outdoor recreation," concluded Dunkle. The lead article in the Sep- tember issue draws a vivid contrast between two typical Montana hunting areas. In one district an adequate game har- vest by hunters has maintained a healthy deer population. Inthe other, the lack of hunter harvest has resulted in a game over- population and, in turn, a de- struction of winter food supplies and a unhealthy, decreasing deer herd. The story, entitled "Mandate to Manage" and authored by Craig Whitney, contains some shocking statistics concerning the productivity of the two con- trasting areas. For example, deer in the overused area pro- duced only half as manY fawns as the area experiencing an adequate hunter harvest. In the same issue, Dunkle gives his views on the virtues of sport hunting and its value to Montanans in his regular column. 4 WASH YOUR, CAR OUICK tile KWlKI WAY - 3 BAYS TO SERVE YOU YOU never have to wait KWIKI CAR WASH NORTH QENTRAL AVENUE A breath of fresh air couldn't hurt our Big Sky Country. On November 2, VOTE for LOUISE CROSS Democrat Delegate Constitutional Convention (Pd. Pal. Adv. L. CrosS for Con-Con Club, O. Flynn, Sec.- Treas.) Fulkerson Funeral Home "and The Cloyd-Gorder Chapel" JACK FUI,KERSON II()MER GOI{I)EI{ 215 Second Steet NW Sidney, Mont. i Serving the Health Needs of Eastern Montana & Western No'rth Dakota Families Since 1909 Turner Friendly Drug Store Downtown, Sidney, Montana The newest and most modern Drug Store in Eastern Montana or Western North Dakota The Helena office of the In- ternal Revenue Service has an- nonnced that IRS personnel will make a spot check of Montana businesses to insure that busi- nessmen and landlords are com- plying with the letter and spirit of the President's Wage, Price and Rent Freeze. Nelson L. Seeley, district director of Internal Revenue for Montana, said that, as part of their regular duties, revenue field personnel will make re- views of wage - payment agree- ments, leases and price lists to make sure that businessmen not only understand the Wage, Price and Rent Freeze regula- tions, but are also implement- ing .te. m. The Director added that the prowslons of the President's program require businesses to maintain, for public inspection, a record of the highest prices charged during the base period 7-16-71- 8-15-71. Seeley stressed that em- phasis will continue to be plac- ed on voluntary compliance and BUMPER CROP.. (Continued from Page 1) Last year's harvest also be- gan Oct. 1, with an "above - average crop" reported. Wea- ther almost hampered the growth and beginning of the campaign both years, but ram- * atures cooperated- so far -;,is year -- toallowbeettrucks to load for delivery to the fac- tory. Another district of Holly Sugar, inWorland, Wyo., shares the joy of a bumper crop With Sidney. Two others- Tarring- ton, Wyo., and Delta, Colo., -- are expecting crops to be well above average in quality and sugar content, according to the (very happy)Holly Corpora- tion. that when it becomes apparent that a proprietor may be violat- ing the President's order, the IRS will attempt to*ersuade the proprietor to volnntariiy comply. If no agreement is reached, the IRS will make a finding of the facts and forward it through channels for appro- priate action. "We don't expect to find many flagrant violations," the Direc- tor said; "In fact, our experi- ence to dam has been that the business community and the public at large have generally been behind the President's Economic Program," Seeley cited the fact that of the approximate 700,000 citi- zens living in Montana, his of- fice has only received 81 eom- plaints as of Sept. 24. "I thinkthese statistics speak for themselves, but we want to make sure that eaehpersonwho sells a product or serviee or who rents housing or equip- ment not only understands the President' s program but is also doing his part to make it work. As a result, our people will not only help provide information about the program but will also keep an eye out for real andpo- tential violators." The Director also mentioned that information on the Wage, Price and Rent Freeze program can be secured from any IRS office in the State. Wedding Invitations Napkins - Guest Books Attendants Gifts - Latest Styles - FRANDSEN'S Agate & Gift House RECOMM Culhertson, girl, Sept. 22, 7 pounds 63 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Amund- sen, Fairview, girl, Sept. 24, 6 pounds 6 ounces. Date Max. Min. Precip. Sept. 21 56 35 .00 Sept. 22 64 36 .00 Sept. 23 73 32 .00 Sept. 24 79 35 .00 Sept- 25 71 39 .00 Sept. 26 60 49 .05 Sept. 27 61 35 .00 Total so far this year is 10.66; Average is 11.94. Some signs of eye trouble in children, says the National Society for the Prevention of Blindness, are: excessive rub- bing of the eyes, an unusual amount of blinking or undue irritation when doing close work, squinting and frowning excessively, and inflammation and watering of the eyes. ff your child exhibits any of these symptoms, the Society advises you take him to an eye doctor for a thorough examin- ation. i |111, i -: :"- Mint Cafe 0PEN 24 HOURS 7 Days Week BREAKFAST, DINNERS, SHORT ORDERS, STEAKS, CHICKEN, SEA FOOD, Etc. Sidney, Montana , , I 482 Weather Phone -1177 1 I f i I[111 I I / t Every Wednesday Smorgasbord All You Can Eat $2 i Serving from 6 p.m. - 10 p.m. 3 Seafood or Steaks /I- COMING EVENTS Your Favorite /,! i  SEPTEMBER 30 , OCTOBER 2 Entertainment Nightly Ridgelawn Homemakers meet at Mrs. Carol J. Robinson s | Rumrnage Sale by the WSCS of the Lonsdale Methodist The Montanans  hmeat 2:00 P'm" ' I Church in the basement from 9:30 to 3:30 |' l" Live A Little At The '11 " I OCTOBER 6 liE_ " I Campfire Girl and Bluebird costumes will be on sale at I  ' OCTOBER 1 |l the Scout Cabin from 2 to 4 p.m. Sidney s Homecoming game against Lewistown at 7:30. [ Knights of Columbus meeting at the Multi-Purpose Room, R=chey s Homecoming game against Westby at 7 30 " ' ' " : " I of the Catholic School at 6:30 p.m. Steak Fry. Meeting ; Fairview goes to Poplar for a football game I will follow at 8 p m ' I | I I r I: - In Banking It's People That Make The Difference - WILLISTON, NORTH DAKOTA t,---: '