Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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October 20, 1971     Sidney Herald
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October 20, 1971
 

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County \\;vten.'ion Agent ::!: d Sy Iv laW estta k e ' " University, Bozeman Cooperative Extension Service  TAKES A with new patterns and styles in color -- are the pace setters; Rl) GLANCE action fabrics and doubleknits. Earthy colors are often spike t, fashion is a The underlayer fromwaistup with bright red, gold or green. 'lits time a sea is the skinny rib turtle neck And brights lead for the primi- lat to the "now"  feelings. With ':]elns and the urge i t aPre-technolngy :".|xtresse s today' s living and pro- l to indulge in elr, erges with its 1 excitement, activities, and , it's time to arables to the !. The great as- , !lgs and shorts : s, pants, dress- htngpers make it titi icreate a special tO  item by item. | t combine or are today' s - everywhere JCPenney OPEN EVERY Wednesday Night Until 8:30 FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE and down around and same thing hot pants vet- followed straight, mod- boot high- course, long news is two for infin- g it all includes fronl dresses hot or shortall a wrap skirt and oed. The little BWith any length I.lfi'flap or longer And the great I.lantskirts, o n e Ll0ak like two, pants - . .ltS take on the same ming on strong VQttng ;AIqY ver and Gravel thee Work l. Phone '2549 shirt and sweater withring zips and grommets stillpopular. But the classic look of the 40's and 50's is making a comeback in sweaters and sweater sets. Crew necks and that boxy, squared - off shape are showing up with bold appliques. In fact, classic lines are being seen in coordinates that may set new trends. Watch for blazers and pleated skirts, tailored suits and pantsuits with shoulder im terest, knee-covering lengths, notched lapels and sleeve but- tons. Meanwhile, the real stressis on ethnic, folklore and Western styling with focus points, such as, smocking, drawstring neck- lines, balloon sleeves, Juliets and elasticized effects. The Gib- son Girl length, just above the ankles, provides nostalgiz with a feminine look thatis alsocom- fortable. The desire for wide open spaces and awareness of ecol- ogy and the environment are ex- pressed in nature colorings and rustic textures worked in eth- nic, Western and Americanade- signs. Many shades of brown and grape wine with heetroot in between -- a deep brownish wine Livestock Expo Set On Oct. 25 The Northern International Livestock Exposition invites all Montana cattlemen to attend the exposition in Billings, Oct. 25- 30. Allen Walton, manager of the exposition, announces in the Oc- tober Montana Stockgrower Magazine, that this year the commercial segment of the cat- tle industry will join with the purebred competition. Walton says, "Recognizing that the best customers the purebreeders have are the com- mercial producers, the exposi- tion has been designed to give these cattlemen the opportunity to exhibit, display and compete. Walton also announces that the outstanding feature of the Exposition, the Hall of Fame P'li,,lle 482-3751 I Banquet, will again honor eight ' IV: MOntana I men from the United States and irtc ..... I Canada for their contributions Beet Equipment Clearance Gemco 520- 2 Row ........ ea.. $250.00 Gemco 540- 2 Row ........ ea. $1000.00 one with cleaning rolls tar TV ........................................ $995.00 y  Heath Barnes - 6 Row Top Saver Priced ,0000ton D istribu 9rs, Inc. no, i tana Phone:, 747-5458 r ....... tive motifs. In fabrics, the down - home feeling is there in denim looks. A carry over from spring, this rough-and-ready washable and its speckled looks - like - den- im cousins in polyester blends, corduroy and doubleknits i s give to strong striping and Western flavor. Corduroy is a perennial fav- orite and always adaptable to new patterning. Look for the newer ribless kind as well as the pinwales and widewales of previous seasons. Those shape- retaining doubleknits and bond- ed materials are in every fash- ion and fiber category. Wash- able leather looks are getting new eatment with emphasis on a dull, smooth surface gear- ed to the big country Western theme. h sign of the times is the al- most total washability of fash- ion "ins". Easy care is needed in these action - packed days. Because there are many kinds of fibers, finishes and fabrics check hangtags and labels for laundering information. Pattern is everywhere, often with a remarkable mixing of prints, stripes and plaids. If the startling effect isn't all there is one garment, it is seen in mating print shirts with striped pants or skirt, relying on colors and texture to hold the impact together. This movement may be an out- growth of the popularity of patchwork prints. Meanwhil% great grandmoth- er' s needlework artistry is tak- ing on new free-wheeling trans- lations. The penchant for patch- es offers a new note withbright splashes being scattered here and there or as pockets and trim. The all over pieced to- gether look has patches print- ed in intricate designs, many colors, and fool-the-eye tex- ture looks on all kinds of fabric. A melange of madras, challis and paisley live side by side in the pattern and piec- ing picture. Madras, a printed type, is something new towatch. Other American inspirations and borrowings from the 30's and 40's run from Indian blan- ket arrows, wheat and geomet- ric designs to wallpaperprints, ribbon stripes and trunk lining patterns. I4vith the re- turn to nature and times past, there is great emphasis on folk patterns reminiscent of Aztec, Greek and Balkan countries as well as our own culturalinberi- tance. From all of these influences and from technological know- how, fall fashion delivers an ar- ray of easy care, comfortable clothing, and accessories to meet individual interpretations of the "now" scene. CALENDAR OF EVENTS Oct. 29- Leaders Confer- ence, Scobey. Nov. 5- 4-H Achievement Program at the Savage School Auditorium, 8 p.m. Nov. 9 -- ltonsehold Equip- ment Repair Lesson, Richland Bank Conference Room, 1:30 p.m. ATTENTION Property Owners Ires, Lawn Clippings and MUST :: placed in container: picked by City Sanitatk n i00rtment, or may be raked into until Nov. '1. Thank You H.L. Mercer Director tAD SAYS " MY DAD SAYS THE SALES TAX WILL INCREASE THE TA( BASE BY 25% wfm EVEIdOW PAYING HIS FAIR SHARE ! WORKING TOGETHER - Discussing local cooperative financing at the one-day Spokane Washington Bank for Cooperatives sectional conference in Sidney, Oct. 5, were (I-r) M. J. Carter, president, Spokane Bank for Cooperatives; Oscar Peterson, Culbertson, director, Bi-State Cooperative; Albert Miller, Fairview, director, Bi- State Cooperative; and Bob Donovan, Sidney, manager, Bi-State Cooperative. The Spokane-based Bank serves 30 cooperatives in Montana with short and term credit. Girard Area N ews Notes The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, October 20, 1971 - 5 'Musical Club' N otes Music in minor modes was presented at the October meet- ing of Sidney Music Club when it "met at the home of Mrs. SI Braaten. Mrs. Ed Thogersen was assisting hostess. Mrs, Ivan Peterson Jr., president, conducted the business meeting. Roll call was answered by giv- ing musical current events. Plans for the annual guest night to be held Nov. 9 and for the an- nual Christmas party to be held Dec. 14, were discussed. Mrs. Ross Wight, program chairman, introduced the pro- gram as follows: "Ase's Death," by Grieg, a piano solo by Mrs. Don Rees; "Wasserfluth," Schubert, sung by Mrs. Wayne Cumming; "Ma- zurka in F Sharp Miner/' Chop- in, played by Mrs. Ralph Criger; "Hear the Wind Whispering," Bucky,. Sung by Mrs. Wiltiarn Smelser, "Grandmother Tells a Ghost Story," Kullak, a piano solo by Mrs. Wight; "Laura," sung by,',/ Mrs. Earl Nelson; "Theme From Love Story," apiano slo by Mrs. Peterson; "The Erl King," Schubert, sur by Mrs. Walter Quilling; "Berceuse in E Minor," Jarmefelt, a cello solo played by Mrs. Duane Vitt. Additional numbers were: "You Belong to My Heart/' sung by Mrs. Frank Daniels; ,'e- day My Prince Will come/' sung by Mrs. Quilling. Accompanists were M r s. Smelser, Mrs. Peterson, !Vs. Marilyn Potter, Mrs. J. y Johnson and Mrs. Rees. '  The chorus, under the dlree- tlon of Mrs. Rees with Mrs. Criger as accompanist, sang. By TERRY JOHNSON Mr. and Mrs. Bob Prevost and family, Mrs. Dale Hill, Mrs. Jerry Redlin, Mrs. Jack Conroy, Don Baue and Mr. and Mr s. Doag John son vi sited at the Frank Daniels home, Monday. The group gathered to make preparations for the annual GTA dinner held in Falrview, Tues- day, which was served by the Girard FU Local. Izetta Jensen and Florence Conroy attended the Homemak- ers Fall Council held, Wednes- day. Mrs. Ken Aasen, Rapid City, S. D.; Miss Madge Carter, Sioux City, Iowa, and Jim Pope, Omaha, Neb., visited at the Dotg Johnson' s, Thursday. Mrs. Aasen and Miss Carter are aunts of Mrs. Johnson's. Pope is a first cousin to Mrs. Johnson's father, Bud Carter. Nix. and Mrs. Frank Daniels, Wayne Wick and Mr. and Mrs. Doag Johnson attended the meet- ing sponsored by the Extension Service, for KEEP, held at the Moose Lodge, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Johnson, Ranchers Distressed Minot, spent the weekend visit- ing the Einer Jensens. The Johnsons, Marie and Earl For- enson were dinner guests of the Jensens on Sunday. Mr. and Mr s. Doug Johnson and children, /vh" s. Myrtle John- son and Mrs. J. B. Johnson were Sunday supper guests of the J. Ilarry Johnson's, Sidney. Following supper, Steve John- son presented the slides he took when he attended the Scout Jam- boree in Japan. Hunting season in Montana has become a distressing time of year for mew Montla ranch- ers, says a Helena lawyer. Atty. Ron Waterman, writing in the October Montana Stock- grower, says some sportsmen do not adhere to common polite conduct while hul;ting on a rancher's land. He notes that land is often entered without permission and private proper- ty is destroyed. He adds, "Tres- passing is a misdemeanor and punishment upon conviction can result in fines and imprison- ment." Waterman says, "M any ranchers are reacting to these problems, not to prevent hu!t- ers from usiag public taluts, but to prevent the minority of sport smen from abusing private property." In this hunting season, sports- men should he aware of their le- gal position to guide landowner relations, Waterman notes. Where hunters trespass upon enclosed property, he advises, the law both civilly andcrimin- all provides remedies of re- dress for the landowner. If a landowner decides to deny ac- cess to his land, he can do so and look to the law for protec- tion. The lawyer adds that if a trespasser is injured upon the property while trespassing, in the absence of facts showing willful or wanton misconduct, the landowner is not exposed to liability for the injury. Waterman explains that the intent is to protect landowners from increased liability for per- mitting recreational use of the land and to encourage landown- ers to grant access to the gen- eral public to private lands for recreational use. Waterman concludes, "Multi- ple use of all lands should be Officers Named encouraged, even when the land is in private ownership. The present legislation is a step in the right direction of bringing into harmony the public pres- sure for land access and the landowner's concern of liabil- ity exposure." The Beanie Pierre Beaver s 4-H Club elected officers at its first meeting of the year, Oct. 9, as followg: Richard Lewis, president, (Tim Leland is the former pres- ident); Susie Leland, vice pres- ident; Kathy Leland, secretary; Brian Lewis, treasurer, and Sue Vuylsteke, reporter. Harriet Minow will be an assistant lead- er. " Projects were chosen for the new year and three new mem- bers were noted. The M,vron Leland home was host to the group, with the next meeting at the Jim Minow resi- dence. Sue Vuylsteke, reporter NOTICE No Trespassing on our islands east of Crane Ralph Sorenson and Richard Nordby CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION Vote for four (4) HENRY DION And three more i(t ,t)lltttdl ,toy Dy D*orl foe COIl Col) Cub. /4 E Oet. Set. (41-7tc) i r Salute To Our Servicemen" We take Pride in our Servicemen who have protected who do protect --the liberty and freedom of our land. We pledge our support for them their bravery and dedication. We will be closed all day, Monday, Oct, 25th in observance of Veteran's Day