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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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October 13, 1971     Sidney Herald
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October 13, 1971
 

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N Shaded area indicmtN =ugguted customer perking are& iii!i!i!i! !:.;::.;:.::.:: =m ING MAP - The Trade Development Council of ey Chamber of Commerce issued the map, ed areas designated as customer parking. The l aSked that all Sidney businessmen and em- COmply with the suggestion, in order to "better Customers." enter, an affiliate of Historical and Arts Oct 11, when they 1iIlcers "-- David Tor. ent; Blanche ity Fines IN. Clark, 55, Sidney, not having a driver s l McRae, 21, Sid- rue for stop sign vio- anklin Lueus, 40, , $20 fine for care- alter Wolff, 55, [ine for failure'to " Y Leppien, 16, ' fine for exceeding e Synek, 42, Sid- for failure toback eOtt Bakker, I;, Sid- .ffe for leaving the - aecident. ne Burns, 18, Si- , drag racing. Center Organizes Means, vice president; and Lin- da Mann, secretary - treasurer. The group hopes to finish cleaning and painting soon, in order to begin working in the building. The projects include oil, water and acrylic painting, sculpting, pen and ink work, ceramic potting and photogra- phy. The kick-off of the member- ship drive campaignwill be Oct. 29 and 30. By becoming mem- bers of the Montana Historical and Arts Society, the facilities provided in the J. K. Ralston Museum, located in the former hospital, will also be available. Future plans include the pos- sibility of becoming involved with the SHARE program, through the University inBoze- man. This would mean an artist, who is traveling, would stop in Sidney and give a workshop and demonstration of his crafttoin- terested persons. Children art prngrams were discussed, along with the possi- bility of more traveling art show s. It0000erson Funeroi Home | T.. C,oyd-Go00 PUI,KERSON I I()M ER (;()RI)ER d Steet NW Sidney, Mont. Fri. and Sat. - Oct. 14- 15- 16 Two shows nightly 7  9 |00utiful... v Outrageous. ' 00EITH ARAU ,* 0  .....  ..,  ROD N KUEN i ' Men. and Tuesl - Oct. 17- 18- 19 Shows nightly 7- 9 - Sun: shows 3 - 5 - 7- 9 / 'OR VU | THE00!,TRE $ w will gin about 7:30 p.m. ktt.t to the Motor Vu - Fri. and Sat., Oct. 'hOwing until spring. Thank you very  ur patronage. SEE YOU NEXT SPRING. ne ; ;ocial Clab plus et' s Nest Sidney Issued Parking Notice The Trade Development Council of the Sidney Chamber of Commerce is urging Sidney businessmen and employes to refrain from parking in certain areas of the city' s business dis- tricts. According to the Council, a lack of parking space inthe busi- ness districts prevents custo- mers from parking where they can do local shopping conven- iently. Trade Development Council members outlined the map on this page, which shows shad- ed areas, where businessmen and employes are asked not to park. According to a Council mem- ber, the shaded area should be reserved for customers. Violations of the above re- quest should he reported to the Chamber of Commerce. The vi- olator will then in turn he noti- fied by the special council ..'':'e;.:..v.:.:::..:.::::::::;::..::;:;:;:;:;:;; - |S attsttcs t g WEATHER Date High Low Precip. Oct. 5 72 37 .00 Oct. 6 76 38 .00 Oct. 7 61 44 tr. Oct. 8 55 31 .00 Oct. 9 75 28 .00 Oct. 10 70 33 .00 Oct. 11 65 26 .00 Total for the year is 13.11, with 12.22 as the average. MARRIAGE LICENSE Edmund G. Anderson, Sidney, and Mary Lou Anderson, Sid- ney, applied Oct. 5. Darrell B. Rngness, Sidney, and Bonnie L. Foltz, Sidney, applied Oct. 6. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dar- dis, boy, Oct. 7, 8 pounds 2 Ounces. Mr. and Mrs. James Smylie, Sidney, boy, Oct. 8, 7 pounds 10 oance s. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Lobdell, Richey, girl, Oct. 8, 6 pounds 9q2 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. CharlesJaques, Fairview, girl, Oct. 8, 10 pounds 23 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Franz, Sidney, boy, Oct. 9, 7 pounds 81/2 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Joslin, Sidney, boy, Oct. 10, 7 pounds. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Arnt, Fairview, girl, Oct. 11, 7 pounds 2 ounce s. e e o RESTING A SPELL - One of the many treasured items belonging to Babe Turner, and donated to the J. K. Ralston Museum and Art Center in Sidney, was a picture with the insert reading, " 'DAD' STIER LE and wife with a sheep shearing outfit he ran in the late 1800's. To my knowledge, none in the picture are still living. 'Dad', one of the real old-timers, came to Fort Buford in 1876." The articles are now on display in the Carpenter-Seitz office in Sidney. Turner, who received the things from his father, Jack noted, "I've been saving them for 30 years, just waiting for a museum like this in which to display them." Drug 00kbuse... ger to a person on a" bummer" is the panic - stricken terror the user can experience which might well result in injury or even death. Of all drugs, LSD seems m BEET HARVEST . . . (Continued from Page 1) the best ever, with a possible yield of a half - million tons of beets. Sugar content and purity are also running*bove average for this me," Marshall said. "Right now its a matter of get- ring the crop out." Campaign employes, w h o were laid off temporarily during the shut-down, are not expected to suffer arty permanent loss of wages. Since, ff the beetseanbe harvested, any wage loss now will be made up later in the length of the slicing campaign, it was noted. T r00icale G ets Tested Triticaie is a man-made crop resulting from a cross between wheat and rye. There are triticales resulting from hard wheat-rye combina- tions and durum wheat-rye com- binations. Triticale is not a wheat nor a rye, but an entire- ly new crop, Howard Welkins, NDSU extension agronomist, emphasizes, If triticale is to be competi- tive with our other ereal grains, several characteristics must be corrected. Lodging re- sistance, tillering, shrunken kernels, sterility and ergot must be modified tobroadenthe adaptability, of the new grain crop. "Today triticale mustbe con- sidered only as a feed grain," Wilkins says. "It does not lend itself to the manufacture of hu- man food products as does hard wheat and durum wheat. The re- sults of feeding trials using tri- ticale versus barley as the grain for swine and cattle atthe North Dakota Agricultural Experi- ment Station do notindicate that triticale can he used satisfac- torily as the only grain in the ration. RECOMM For comparison, pigs fed a barley ration gained up to27per cent faster than those on the tritieale ration. Charge Lester In Rape Case A Fairview man, LeRoy Les- ter, 27, was arraigned in Mc- Kenzie County court on a first degree rape charge, Sept. 28, according to McKenzie County Sheriff, Gerald Schafer. Lester entered a plea of not guilty at the arraignment and, his court - appdnted lawyer, Walter O. Burk, Williston, call- ed for a jury trial, Schafer said. No trial date has been set. Lester was bound over toMc- Kenzie County authorities on the first degree rape charge July 6, 1971. He was released on $5,000 cash and $10,000 property bond following the hearing, with the bond being continued, Schafer said. The alleged rape charge stemmed from a complaint which is said to have involved a seven - year - old Falrview girl. Smorgasbord Every Wednesday All You Can Eat ' $2 00 Serving from 6 p.m. - 10 p.m. Your Favorite Seafood or Steaks Entertainment Fri. and Sat. - SQUIRE'S Featuring Clark Gable at the piano Live A Little At The II Ills lit Ill g leg | WlLLISTON, NORTH DAKOTA be most'prone to"flashbacks", where the user, sometime la- ter, can be triggered again to a "bad trip" without taking any more LSD. Joe was lucky. And as he says, "I don't use the stuff anymore because you just never know.." A YEAR ON SPEED For over a year, the girlwas on amphetamines, powerful drugs known as "speed". This is how she described it: "I think speed is a lot worse than heroin. Kids have got to know about it, because they can fall so easily into taking it through the diet pill hassle, or needing something to help them study. You know that's crazy. Because the combination of am- phetamines and no sleep just blows your memory completely. There are whole sections ofm.y life which I just can't remem- ber." "It got to be just 'do a little more, do a little more,' until that was all there was. And the 'crashing' . . . sometimes the (Continued from Page I) 'crashing' was just really aw- ful!" "For me to stop taking it, I had to feel thatpeoplewere car- int. And they were. lwasreally lucky. The happy I am whenl'm straight is more beautiful than the happy I seemed to he whenI was stoned." He stamped out his cigarette and scowled. "Really, pot smoking is no big thing, I guess, but then nobody can really say for sure," Joe mused. "It's illegal and all that, but really, pot smoking didn't do much for me. It's a high, you know, like booze, but you don't get a hangover withpot. There' s no 'bummer s' with pot but Geez, you can sure get busted if you get caught," commented Joe. Despite the indignant yowls to the contrary, it seems more and more apparent that the drug scene is with us. It cannot be wished away any- more than it can be ignored or denied. The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, October 13, 1971 - 3 Co-ops Celebrating Cooperative Month, which is being recognized during Octo- ber across the nation, has the theme "Cooperatives Care." The month has beenobserved on a national basis since 1964 to eommemorate cooperatives John A. Mason Awarded Medal Army Specialist Four John A. Mason, 22, son of Mr. andMrs. William J. Mason, Falrview, re- cently received the bronze star in Vietnam. He was presented the bronze star medal for distinguishing himself through meritorious service in connection withmili- tary operations against hostile forces in Vietnam. The medal, adopted in 1944, recognizes out- standing achievement. Spee. Mason received the award while assigned as arifle- man with Company B, lstBatta- lion of the 1st Cavalry Divi- sion's 7th Cavalry near Bien Hoe. He entered the army in May 1970 and completed basic training at Ft. Lewis, Wash. The specialist is a 1966grad- uate of Fairview High School. RUG achievements and contribution to the "American way of life." ,Cooperative Mouth" isjm opportune time to paint out tht cooperatives are an excellent example of the American pri- vate enterprise stem in ac- tion. They make it possible for individual farmers, with rela- tively small resources, to democratically pool their bus,- ing and selling power in rder to solve some of their eeonom- ic problems. At the same time, these farm- ers enjoy ownership in their co-op business- "ownership so vital in our private enter- prise system," Robert Done- van, manager of Bi-State Co-op in Sidney, noted. He said, "We at Bi-State are proud to be able to help others inour community by taking part in the financing of the Community Memorial Hospital. This will mark our fourth year in the fulfillment of our pledge to the hospital. "We hope that thishashelped our fellowman-- in some way-- to enjoy a better life." 'q WANT ADS , (- - rhenGo, Oo, Gow/tb l | 7 =o,.,,,u,,=, l and Shampooing Your Satisfaction is Guaranteed Wall-to-wall carpeting shampooed on your premises. Expertly cleaned by a soil-retard- ing process. All services at reasonable rates. Estimates Cheerfully Given Steve Marynik, Sr. & Jr. Phone: 482-2566 612 - 2nd St. S. E. Sidney, Montana / D00]E V,00f00]V[ONTANA ii Weather Phone 482-1177 i I A new service for our depositors Blue Shield Medical. Surgical. Hospital Benefits Plus Major Medical At Lo_._w Group. Rates Now you can apply for Blue Shield worldwide coverage at group rates. Our depositors' group plan provides Blue Shield's Preferred Coverage, plus $30,000 in Major Medical and addi- tional Outpatient Benefits. And forget the usual re tape o0 claims, because the doctor and hospital bill Blue Shield direct. We are pleased to recommend Blue Shield's Preferred Group De- positors' Plan to our customers. For more information on this new service please stop in or call us, V i i The Blue Shield Preferred Group DepoSitors' Plan Represented locally by i OCTOBER 16 Sidney versus Havre here. National Boss Day OCTOBER 17 National Business Week National Forest Products Week OCTOBER 18 City Council regular meeting to be hel@ at City Hall at 7:30 p.m. Alaska Day i i i COMING EVENTS OCTOBER 10- 16 National NewsDaper Week OCTOBER 14 Rummage Sale in former East-Mont Building on Central Avenue in Sidney. Doors open at 12:30 p.m. Spon- sored by the People's Congregational Church Ladies Of Sidney. Annual Meeting ofRichland County Farm Bureau will be held at 7:30 p.m. at the Girl Scout Cabin. A talent contest for any Farm Bureau young people will be held at the same time. OCTOBER 15 Fairview versus Plentywood at Plentywood In Banking It's People That Make The Difference I