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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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December 1, 1971     Sidney Herald
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December 1, 1971
 

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er Tour Acri00 ;ties Set !er Yellowstone informauon of feed efficiency er, Dr. John Young, following Tour is set for and cattle Wpe selection, at about 3:30 p.m. Dr. Young is for the From there, everyone will the resident veterinarian at with head to the second stop before Monfort Feed Lots in Greeley, Club's smor- the 12:30 lunch being served by Colo. rthe public, the CowBelles at St. Matthew' s. The Moose Hall in Sidney will for the tour is Also at St. Matthew's, follow- host the social hour, beginning Feeding for Een- ing the lunch, atabontl:30p.m., at 6:30 that evening, with a Ttcketsmbe Jim Krall, superintendent of smorgasbord completing the contacting the Agri - Experiment Station at day at the Lalonde Hotel. Commerce office Hunfley, will present bisfeeder Tickets will be sold for that director of tour topic, withprinciple speak- event. Feeder Tour at the Sidney Na- Lamb FeeciE00rs Meet Beginning '00/ednesday that transpor- tour stops will be will be to 9:30 a.m., 9:30 to 10 a.m. at St. Matthew' s the feeders be visited on the will head for the at 10 a.m. and Livestock at about 10:45 will be served a lintel on perform- cattle, consisting of Mishap Damage 21, Sidney, ! broken back fol- accident, Nov. about four miles at about 4 p.m., went off from $50 to to the front of according to Mon- Patrol. to the Com- Hospital in he was released a traffic cita- too fast for con- noted. tistics Low Precip: 38 23 .00 32 16 .00 38 17 .00 30 24 tr. 31 25 ix. 38 25 tr. 28 21 tr. so far this Average over 22 12.80. Raveling, Will- and Katheleen K. applied Gary Ander- twin boys, Nov. Laad I(/2 ounces, 0uilce s. % John Bemn, Sid- 24, 6 pounds. s. Joseph Fir&, 25, 6 pounds Montanans will play aconsid- erable role in the National Lamb Feeders Association' s conven- tion to be held Dec. 1,2and3 at Phoenix, Ariz., according to Roy A. Hanson, Miles City. Hanson, who is president, said that one of the principal speakers, coming all the way from Rome, Raly, is Dr. Roald Peterson, an authority onrange grass. Dr. Peterson workedfor the Forest Service inbothMiles City and Missoula as Range Re- search Specialist and is now chief of Crop and Grassland Production, of the Food and Ag- rieultm'al Organization inItaly, a branch of the United Nations. Jack Hardy, Falrview; Lyle Peterson, Sidney; George Erickson, Billings, and Tony Sitzman, East Glacier Park, are all taking active roles in the meeting. Other speakers include Dr. John Owen, Dept. of Applied Biolngy, University of Cam- bridge, England; Dr. David Cramer, Colorado State Uni- versity; Dr. Clair E. Terrill, chief, Sheep and Fur AnimalRe- search at Beltsville, Md.; Gene Blish, of the American Sheep Producers Council; Dorothee Polson, Food Editor of Arizona Republic; Dr. William Stenning, Sydney, Australia, and George Anderson, Auckland, New Zea- land. S. Leroy Unter. girl, Nov. 29, 7 ounces, PRANKSTER... (Continued from Page 1) and no explosion ensued. The hotel resumed business as usu- al. Guests and customers were extremely co-operative con- sidering the imposition impos- ed upon them. Highway patrolmen, Falrview police, Sheriff's personnel and city police, along with various volunteers, conducted the search at the betel and hospi- tal. The Sidney Volunteer Fire Department stood by at the hos- pital, waiting in the sharp chill of the night, while the expense tally for the whole disgusting program rose ever higher. Shortly before the 24 -hour search was called to a halt, one irate volunteer idly fondled a large, dull jackknife. "I wish I had that (censored) here right now . . ." growled the unhappy searcher. His grim observation was staunchly supported by others waiting for the bomb - hunt to end. *  It was a long, nerve - wrack- and ing session and one that will not Odenbaeh, Say- Rkely be forgotten by those in- 26. VolVed. The individual re sponsi- ble for the bomb - threats, once apprehended, will undoubtedly have an even longer time to re- flect upon his warped sense of humor. Taxpayers, arresting offi- cers and prosecuting attorneys are not apt to feel much sym- pathy. And for the added benefit of th e anonymous caller, Sheriff Grinolds said the FBI and the State Crime Lab will be called in to aid in the investigation. THEATRE , Thurs. Fri. and Sat. -- Dec. 2-3-4 Two shows nightly 7-9 CAME BACK FROM DEAD FOR REVENGE With Nine Diabolical Curses .. BEES... BATS...BEASTS... BLOOD...FROGS...HAIL... LOCUSTS... DARKNESS... DEATH! ,JOSEPH COTTEN. *...,.==. DR. PHIBES :'RRY-THOMAS  - ..... KRCHIN  ROBERT FUEST i, .lue An AMERK=AN INTERNATIONAL Picture J Mon. and Tes. - Dec. 5-6-7 s nightly 7-9 - Sun. Matinee 3-5 TONS ESEN  t I00Old ........ ; 8 TAKE A CHANCE NITE all , amount of the drawing will be $340 , week. i : A WE LCOME SITE - Richland Home residents eagerly watch construction of a day room and chapel being built at the present location, west of Sidney. A fund drive will begin Tuesday to help finance the much-needed extension for the Home. 'Disappointing' Blood Drawing The Red Cross Blood draw- ing held Nov. 30 in Falrview, fell way below quota, according to Mrs. Nell Dore, chairman, when only 45 donorsresponded. "As a matter of civic and personal pride," Mrs. Dore not- ed, "we sincerely hope that this will not happen again. The Blood Program is important. There is no substitute for blood-- itean- not be manufactured." Mrs. Bill Dobias of Cart- wright and Mrs. George Hunter of Falrview, each received two- gallon pins. Door prizes were won by Elizabeth Dare and Mrs. Ralph Ludington, both of Falrview; Mrs. Casper Wick of Sioux Pass and Erling Brekke of An- telope. The Chamber of Com- merce prize of $5 each was won by Sharon Baadsgaard and Louie Anvik, both of Sidney. Mrs. Dote thanked allindivid- uals and organizations who helP = ed, including the Catholic Church Women for the lunch, Zion Lutheran women for work- ers, Jaycees for unloading and loading," and the Jayceens for the Bake Sale. Si00ey Spirits Soar At Season Christmas spirit got to full swing Friday afternodt'when Santa Claus arrived at the Courthouse steps in Sidney to greet several area youngsters. Children were treated tofree candy and rides on the Sidney fire truck, as area merchants prepared for the Holiday Sea- son. Key Club boys were on hand to distribute the 1,500 bags of goodies to the children= The Dis- tributive Education Class atthe High School prepared the sacks of candy earlier in the day. The Sidney Kiwanis Club suPplied the treats. Sidney stores will be open every Monday, Wednesday and Friday night 'til 9 until Christ- mas for shopping convenience, Three drawings will be held with $1,500 worth of "Sidney Santa Dollars" to be given away by participating businesses. The Trade Promotion Division of the Sidney Chamber of Com- merce is sponsoring the event. The Christian and Missionary Alliance Church in Sidney, is alsO conducting anevening child care service. More information is available from James E schenbrenner, pastor. Millions Available T o Farmers Montana farmers Will be able to tap the largest supply of sup- plemental credit in history this year throughthe Farmers Home Administration, State Director Norman C. Wheeler announced. "We project that more than $19 million will he available to Montana farmers in fiscal year '72, as a result of cooperative efforts between the Farmers Home Administration and com- mercial lenders," he stated. The cooperative effort in- volves having the commercial credit source and Farmers Home Administration make si- multaneous loans to a borrow- er, with the private lender hav- ing first claim on the security. "The farm ownership pro- gram is aimed to reach $10 million -- $6.4 million of gov- ernment money, With private lenders participating at a level of $3.6 million," Wheeler con- tinned. "Projected figures for the farm operating loan program is $9 million of which $3 mil- lion comes from regular com- mercial lenders." Wheeler points out that the plan is favorably received by commercial lenders, mad pri- vate participation is expected to rise sharply. "It is our policy to assist people in finding the credit needed to begin farming or to help finance farm operations," he said. "We therefore commit government funds only when we cannot involve private money to serve agriculture' s credit needs. "To assure this, county sup- Grain Growers Meet In 00urplus Shadow' ervisors  the Farmers Home Administration are required to contact another lender with re- spect to every application for farm ownership or operating funds. "We are pleNsed with tbeflne cooperation extended by banks and other credit sources to make this plan work," he con- cluded. "We will be meeting in the gloomy econon11 shadow of the largest surplus oC wheat ineight years and the nomination of a Secretary of Agriculture who participated in the last major buildup of wheat stocks and openly advocates taking m0e farmers out of the business," Ray Lobr, Carter, president, said Dec. 1 in reference to the 16th annual Montana Grain Growers Association conven- tion, being held Dec. 5, 6 and 7 at the Rainbow Hotel in Great Falls. Wheat carryover is project- ed at 975 million bushels for next JtmO 30, and Dr. Earl L. Butz, a policymaker in the U. S. Dept2  ,riculture during the surplus buildup of the late 1950s is the President's nomi- nee to succeed Dr. Clifford Hardin as USDA's new chief. New additions to the speak- ers' list for the convention are Jerry Rees, Washington, D. C., executive vice president of the National Association of Wheat Growers, and Jim Krall, super- Intendent of the Huntley Branch Experiment Station. Rees will join a panel discus- sion of the current farm pro- gram ramifications and pro- jections, and Krall will com- ment on Montana' s first major experimentation with continu- ous cropping as a result cleon- serving base adjustments last year. SPEECH TOURNEY . (Continued from Page 1) and one for girls; Oral Inter- pretation; Original Oratory; Public Address; ExpositorY; Impromptu; Humorous Solo; Serious Solo; Humorous Duo; Serious Duo; and Pantomime. Schools participating are Sid- ney, Baker, Culbertson, Froid, Falrview, Glendive, Jordan, Medicine Lake, Miles City, Plentywood, Poplar and Wolf Point. Rep. John Melcher wlllbe the Monday evening banquet speak- er and TedSchwinden, Commis- sioner of State Lands, will give the keynote address Monday merni. Registration begins at 5p.m., Dec. 5, and an MGGA board meeting is scheduled at 8 p.m. that evening. The entire con- vention program will be con- ducted  Monday, with a post- convention board meeting at 8 a.m., DeC. 7. Mailing Dams For Christmas he Siey Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1L71 - 3 Wool Convention Set Smorgasbord Every Wednesday All You Can Eat .... $2 00 With Several Guests Members and guests of the Montana Wool Growers Asso- ciation are Setting aside Dec. 7 8 and 9 as headline dates for the 88th Amiversary and Con- ventior/Brahe Association, set for  .d Rock Village in Miles Cit,", * Conventi0a speakers will in- clude a number of people rom all aras d the sheep industry. Included inthe program will be an addressby Dr. Clair Ter- rill, chief  Sheep and Fur Ani- mal Research, USDA from Beltsvible, Md,, and Dr. Rod Peterson, Chief of the Crop and Grassland Production Services Foreign Sgrieulture Organiza- tion fromRome, Italy, along with Vern Vivion, president of the National Wool Growers As- sociation and Edwin E. Marsh, secretary, treasurer of the Na- tional Association. In additi0, convention-goers will bear from anumber of state officials  local industry iends; iluding Dan Dykstra from the Uulen Bank and Trust Company in Helena; Norris Woeroer d the U. S. Weather Service tm Great Falls and Frank Dunkle, director of the Montana Fish and Game De- partznent. ,; T Centon sessions will Mck off On WedneSday morning, witha keynote address by Mon- The recommended mailing dates for Cbristmas mail were C'tyi by E. W. r00e, Sid- riDes ney Postmaster, as follows: Armed forces overseas: Air- Patrick Moore, 21, Falrview, mail parcels and letters or $35 fine for disturbance of the cards, Dec. 10. peace. Domestic parcels: Dis- Terry Wayne Garfield, 20, tant states, Dec. 1; loCal and Savage, $20 fine for exceeding nearby areas, Dec. 10; airmail, speed 14mit. Dec. 22. Warre Eugene Vestal, 52, Domestic letters and cards: Wllliston $20 fine for exceed- Distant states, Dec, 10; local ing speedlimiL and nearby areas, Dec. 15; air- Darrell Rasmuson, 41, Will- mail, Dec. 22. iston, $30 fine for exceeding Page urged all patrons who speed lihlit.  have residential mail delivery, Roger Kelly Rasmussen, 18, eitlr rural or city, to remove Sidney, $30 fine for exceeding er and all weeds or other oh- speed limit. structions which may cause snow or ice to form anbstrue- -- ' tion to the mail carrier when he attempts to deliver the mall. The clearance  these ob- structions will be easier now than later in the winter when the snow and ice have accumulated around the mall box, JACK FULKERSON, ,,Please mail early and use ZIP Code," pleaded Page, 215 Second Steet NW - - II tana Governor Forrest H. An- derson. The Wednesday ses- sions will be hlghth by state finals of the "Make qt Yourself With WooF' cotest under the direction of Mrs. Charles FAdel. The contest will get under way at 4 p.m. on Wednesday in the Supper Club of the Red Rock Village. Registration for the annual event begins on Dec. 7 at 9 a.m. and all are invited to be on hand by 1 p.m. of that day for the committee sessions, which will feature reports by several industry leaders on important sheep problems. Also slated on the Wednesday afternoon session, wilibe apan- el discusslon dealiag with" Per- formance and Production for the Future." The panel will be moderated by J. L. Van Horn of Montana State University. The panelists include Dr. Clnir Terrill, Beltsvllle, bid.; Lee Witte, Circle; Roy Hanso and Bob Reiqutm, Miles City, and Henry S. Hibbard, Helena, la'es- ident of the American Sheep Producers Council. Three Females Escape Injuries Three females escaped seri- Ous injury when the 1971 Volkswagen they were in slid sideways and rolled on its top. The 8:30 a.m. mishap oc- curred about 4 miles south of Sidney, Nov. 26, when the three were heading south on the icy road, Montana Highway Patrol reported. Involved in the accident were Toni Maltese, 21, Sidney, the driver; Diane Chase, 22, Fair- view; and Susan Ballou, 21, Al- exandria, Vs. Icy roads apparently caused the accident, the Patrol report- ed but the three were caution- ed a driving with extra care when icy conditions prevail. I I I Fulkerson Funeral Home "and The Cloyd-Gorder Chapel" "7/- ..... / S00IDN]EY; 00[ONTANA ., i|11 Weather Phone 482001177 ii I - I ttOMER (;ORDER Sidney, Mont. I Of Course, I Shop At Home. Everyone knows you get REAL BARGAINS that way[ I I In Banking It's People That Make The Difference III I I III _ L I DECEMBER 4 Lonlale United Methodist WSCS Food Sale and Bazaar will be held from 2 - 4:30 p.m. Methodist,Bszsar and Food Sale in the Methodist Church Basement from 1:00 to 4:30 p.m. Sidney Vrsus Billings Senior here at 8:p.m. DECEMBER 5 Annual Holiday Dinner in Dining Room of Savage United Church of Christ from 2 - 5 p.m. Free Will Offering DECEMBER 11 Band and Chorus Mothers Food Sale at the Valley Hard- ware. Beginning at 11:00 a.m. I II II DECEMBER 3 BPW will sponsor a card party at the Richland National Bank Hospitality Room at 7:30 p.m. Sidney Versus .Billings West here at 8:00 p.m. DECEMBER 1 Knights of Columbus will meet at the St. Matthew's School with a Steak Supper at 6:30 and the business meeting following at 8:00 p.m. local buys Save on gas $ $ $ with COMING EVENTS GENE found out that you also Smart Shopper!