Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
September 29, 1971     Sidney Herald
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September 29, 1971

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EL S00rgas -- Every Sunday 12 noon to 3 p.m. right Area News LEENS George DeBo Ray Schatte- L Moline, II1., and Frank Dewale of Ill., arrived Fri- to attend the 99th the ladies' aunt, and to vi sit cousins. .'are sisters and the I(r. and Mrs. Henry Ill., (parents their mother, a Emma Leens and Lassey. their aunt at the son, Julius Lens, their cousins, Youngstrom and Couples were din- Frank Leens along with Mr. Leens; Allen Susan Davey, Marie ttunst of Julius Leens Leens. They the 99th birth- Elletson home in afternoon. the Ray Oakland and Sunday, Carl Oakl'and and Billings. Mrs. visited her moth- in Fairview. Mr. and Mrs. ' Monica and Lisa t guests at the Ray lrs. Gilman John- called at the home, Tuesday, and Glen- Viewed the Frank Whichwas his home he lived here Mr. and Mr s. It was the old Edmundo Castro in Glendive, Friday. Perry Elletson Jr. injured his back, Saturday, white corn- billing beans at the Leonard Berry farm. He was able to drive home but was unable to get up Sunday morning and was taken, by ambulance, to the Sidney hospital in the afternoon in great pain. Mrs. Bert Youngstrom went to Williston, Tuesday, to con- sult a doctor about her neck, which has been giving her much pain. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Paul- son and Carroll spent the af- ternoon and evening at the Al- fred ftelstad home in Williston. David Paulson spent the week- end at home from schoolinBis- marck. Lois Croy is employed at the cafe in the Super Value Store on Saturday. Mrs. Alfred Gullikson and Mrs. Frank Lassey left Friday for Valley City where they at- tended the first North Dakota Episcopal Church convention for three days returning home Sunday evening. They also at- tended the annual Episcopal Church Women convention. Frank Lassey returned home Saturday from Knoxville, Tenn., where he observed the improve- ments made by the Tennessee Valley authority in that era. Civic leaders from all over North Dakota attended an invi- tation to observe what had taken place in the past 24 years since he had attended before. New kinds of electric plants, fertil- izers and contour farming prac- tices are a few of the practices put to use in that time. Mrs. Lucy Greenup visited at the Frank Lassey home Tuesday called several of her friends and former school patrons here. She taughtinCartwright several years ago. She has retired from teaching the pastyear antis liv- ing with a daughter at Renton, Wash., at present, having taught for some time at Pontiac, Mich., where she completed her teach- ing required for retirement. Weekend guests at the John Dunbar home were Mrs, Dun- bar's sister, Mrs. Frank Doug- las, Wahkon, Minn.; her niece, Mrs. Marian Scallberg and her son, Frank Kostrzewski, bethel Minneapolis. Mrs. Glady s Davenport, Ever- ett, Wash., who spent the past three weeks at Dunbars, went to Williston, Saturday, to spend a few days before returning home. She asked to be rememebered to the many people she met and enjoyed during her visit here and she plans to return next summer for a visit. Mrs. Richard Hayden, Mrs. Gene Denowh, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Noteboom, all of Fairview; Mrs. Jim Denowh and her grand- daughter, Teresa, Mrs. Lynn Noteboom, and Kristina Beth, Williston; Mrs. Gladys Daven- port, Everett, Wash., and Mrs. John Dunbar spent Tuesday with Mrs. Margaret Verplancke on her birthday. Mrs. Gordon Thiel and son, Sidney, were evening visitors there and brought her mother a lovely decorated birth- day cake. Mr. and Mrs. George Gold- smith, Sidney, were supper guests, Thursday night, at John Dunbars to visit Mrs. Daven- port, who was a houseguest there. Wednesday night, Mrs. Nora Papineau, Williston; Mrs. Frank Douglas, Wahkon, Minn.; Mrs. Marian Schallberg and son, Frank Kostryewski, Minne- apolis, were supper guests there. In the evening, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Fargber visited there to see Mrs. Douglas- she and Mrs. Fargher were girlhood friends. Mrs. William Lassey, Mrs. Ray Oakland and Mrs. Oscar Oakland attended the full-day reading classes in Sidney, Sat- urday. NOTES from Your County Extension Agent By Ellis E. Williams and Sylvia Westlake Montana State Universe, Bozeman .......... Cooperative Extension Service Thorgramson attending the Bernston and INSEMINATION COURSE University' s insemination Will be held Oct. A. E. Flower, Sciences ani- Professor in 'se, open to any- qualifying for a Or for their own phy- aatomy, diseases K i to train as lots and Lo train of concern in the practice of A-I and their prevention and state AI regulations. To qualify for a state license, applicants must also attend a companion course offered by several A-I industry firms. These are taught by instructors licensed by the Montana Sani- tary Board and provide actual Hayden Ends Army Training Array Private Dwayne A. Hay- den, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Hayden, Fairview, recently completed eight weeks of advanced individual training as an Armor Reconnaissance Specialist at the U. S. Army Armor Center, Ft. Knox, Ky. He received instructioninthe use of various kinds cweapons, maintenance of armor vehicles, map reading, communications, artillery adjustments and mines and demolitions. Pvt. Hayden is a 1969 gradu- ate of Fairview High School. experience in field techniques. Either the MSU short course or one of the industry - offered field courses may be taken first, but beth are required for licensing. After completing both, license applicants must provide proof of field training in applying to Dr. John Staf- ford, state veterinarian in HeN ena. MSU notifies Stafford auto- maticully of those completing the short course and passing a written examination oncampus. Applications for the  A-I Short Course can be obtained at your county Extension Serv- ice office or high school voca- tional agriculture teacher. The application should be sent to A. E. Flower with $15 to cover the short course cost tothe Ani- mal Range Sciences Depart- ment, Mntana State Univer sity' Bozeman, Mont., 59715. CALENDAR OF EVENTS Oct. 4 -- Kellngg meeting, 7:30 p.m., library. Oct. 3 - 9 -- National 4-H C lub Week. Oct. 7 -- Fondue lesson, 1:30, library. Oct. 13-- HomemakersCoun- cil, 1:30, library. Local lh'm Mr. and Mrs. Lee Crippen, Cottage Grove, Minn., was vis- iting with his brother, Clifford, in Sidney the past two weeks. They left for home, Monday. ATTENTION PACKERS MT-160 Property Owners Lawn Clippings and like MUST be placed in containers up by City Sanitatbn Thank You g. L. Mercer Director BRING THE FAMILY Sidney, Montana WHEE} - This imaginative youngster built a working carnival from a tinker toy kit. He powered the whole thing with tiny electric motors and the result was an enchant- ing display at the Culbertson Threshing Bee and Antique Show held over the week- end. The young man's display was somewhat quieter than the average steam-powered exhibits. We've made quite a few changes in our cars for 1972. A lot of them you can see right away. Like the new looks of our Fury. And the new interiors and options we're offering this year. But more important are some of the things you can't see. The kind of things we're doing to fulfill our commitment-- we're dedicated to building cars that will run better and last Duster Satellite Noon Luncheon . LaChateau Mon. thru Fri. 11:30 to 1 p.m. The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1971 :' Road Upkeep 'Pitiful' By ROBERT E. MILLER Montana Press Association County maintenance of secon- dary roads is, in many cases, pitiful, Senator Carroll Graham of Lodge Grass told a joint meet- ing of the Montana Highway Corm'nission and the legisla: ture's interim highway study committee. Senator Graham advocated turning maintainence of some of the state's secondary roads over to the highway department and taking it away from the counties. tie admitted that thispossibly would result in another in - crease in the state gasoline tax as well as turning some of the counties' road tax funds over to the state. Graham declared that some counties cannot even keep up with the graveling .jobs and add- ed, "The only workable solution is to turn tiffs maintenance over to the state. What the county tax- payers are getting from their road taxes is kind of pitiful." Another member of the com- mittee, Rep. Kenneth Wolf, of Shelby, told the session that many counties purchase expen- sive highway equipment and then do not have the trained person- nel to operate it. The session was told by Chief Highway Engineer Lewis Chit- tim that Glacier County spent $30,000 for road equipment longer than any car we've ever built before. So whatever Chrysler-Plymouth car you're interested in--from the little Cricket to the compact Duster, from the mid-size Satellite to the luxurious Chrysler--you can bc sure it was built with this commitment in mind. Coming through with the kind of car America wants. Chrysler Fury Cricket which is used for only three weeks a year. One measure being consid- ered by the interim committee is a bill killed in the 1971 ses- sion which would have required the state highway department to maintain all frontage roads which have permanent hard sur- faces and 100 or more average daily vehicle count. Service Station Names Operator Clyde Moore was graduated from the Standard Oil Division of American Oil Company Deal- er Development Clinic, Salt Lake City, Utah, and will oper- ate the Standard station at 202 South Central Avenue North, Sidney. During an intensive three- week training session at the Clinic, Moore studied the lat- est techniques in station mana- gement, car care, lubrication and all other phases of oper- ating a modern service stat- ion. Moore is a native of Sidney and a member of the Elks and Knights of Columbus or- ganizations. Moore and hiswife, Jenny, also a native of Sid- ney, are the parents of two children. They make their home at 213 2rid Ave. S. W., Sidney. See the '72 Chryslers and Plymouths at: ACTION AUTO, Inc. 220 East Main Sidney, Montana Buy now while prices are still frozen, 1972 Cricket prices will increase slightly due to supplemental import duty.