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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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6 - The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1971 Job Corps Notes Increase More and mm-e youngpeople, diseospd  inallty to flnd jobs in a tough, eompetltlve la- bor t, are turning to the Job Corps for worktrain/ng and eperinnce, This was the word from Jess C. Fletcher, director of the Montmm State Employmont Servicz, who reported a total o( 106 Montana youth enrolled in tlm Job Corps from July tln'ough October tMs year. The total included 88 men and 18 women, with October enrollments accounting for 35 per cent of all entrants so far in ts fiscal year. Fletcher noted that interest in the Job Cm'ps always in- creases at tMs time of the year u Job ties start to fade with the onset of the winter season. So far in this fiscal year, all but two ct the 23 local erw plment offices  the state have sent young men and women to Job Corps training centers. Billings led the list with 18 enrollees. Enrollments inother major areas included Great Falls, 15;, Butte, 12; Glasgow and Havre, 10 each; Missoula, 8; md Helena, 5. EaroJJments in smaller areas ranpd trom 1 to 4. These accomplishments show thai we reached 139 per cent tf the mthi.y enrollment goal for October and 99 per cent of the cumulative goals so far in this fiscal year, Fletcher stated. These enrollment trends point to increased Job Corps activity for the balance of fis- cal, 1972. During fiscal. 1971. lnealem- Hereford Group Reelects Jensen Earl Jensen, Circle, was re- elected president of the Mon- tana Hereford Association at the annual convention in Lewis- town, Nov. 18 and 19. Bill Fraser of Grey Cliff was appointed secretary; Malcolm Adams of Great Falls, treas- urer, and Mrs. Bill Fraser, editor of the Montana Hereford News. Newly elected directm's ire elude: Jim Brown of Lodge Grass; Errol Fritz, Chester, and Gib Rehm of Sandltnt, Ida- ho. Hold over directors are Marvin Feddes of Manhattan; Jim Hlggins of Ringling; Sid Fraser of Reed Point; Jim Storey of Bozeman and George Ripley, Lincoln. plvyment offices interviewed and screened more than 2,000 youth to obtain 247 male and 38 female enrollments. After com- pletion of training, 208 d these yomE people received addition- al supportive services and job placement assistance. Three Job Corps Centers op- erate in Montana, each with a capacity of 200 trainees. The Trapper Creek facility, near Darby, and the Anaconda Cen- ter, west of Anaconda, are OP- erated by the United States For- est Service. The third, Kicking Horse, near Ronan, isfor Indian youth enrollees only and is oper- ated by the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes of the Flat- head Reservations. The purpose of the JobCorps Centers is toprepare young men and women, ages 16 throngh21, for the responsibilities of citi- zenship and to increase their employabiLity by providing them with education, vocational train- ing and useful work experience, Fletcher explained. Job Corps recruitment is a year-round activity of the Mow tana State Employment Service and interested applicants wish- ing to improve their chances in the world of work can get full details at any local em- ployment office, Fletcher con- cluded. THE CHILL OF IT ALL - The Big Sky Country has been experiencing its "tradi- tional" winter, with cold winds, temperatures and noses. Icy road conditions plagued most of eastern Montana over the weekend, with cloudy skies sticking around as a reminder of more to come. Books On Western Americana By BELVINA W. BERTINO INDIAN LEADERS WHO HELPED SHAPE AMERICA, 1600 - 1900, by Ralph W. An- drews. 184 pp. Superior Pub- lishing Compmw. 1971. SANTA'S ORDERS Besides being cute we are usefuJ as banks and cost only s200s Grandview Area News were Sunday dinner guests of the Verner Kings. Russell Carlson was a Sun- day dinner guest of the Ver- her Kings. Mr. and Mrs. John Carlson and Jim were evening callers. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Win. hofer visited the ShermanHines Mr. and Mrs. Verner King visited Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carlson, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. WilUam Fat- zinger visited Mrs. Grace Fat- zinger in Glendive, Monday. Warren Swartz, Bloomfield, called on the William'Fat- zlngers, Monday. Mrs. Joe Pilgrim Jr., Andrea and Rcuald,.visited Mrs. Myron Doornek, Toesd. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Carlsen. Sara Milne, Sidney; Mr. and Mrs. Fl,d Candee and Tony Ferguson were Thartksgiving day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. e Milne. Mr. and Mr s. Larry Johnston and Mr. and Mrs. John Ziegler and children, Glendive, were Thanksgiving dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Johnole Johnston. Mr. and Mrs. William Fat- zinger and ROY were Thanks- giving day dinner guests of Florene Fatzinger in Sidney. Mrs. Grace Fatzinger, Glen- dive, returned lmme with them for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. Devon Bivens and Ixs of Richey were Thanks- giving day guests of M !. and Mrs. Harold Bivens. Larry Sehnmachnr, Wolf Ilnt, spent Thanksgiving at the James Fredrickson home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Winhof- er brought Mrs. Therisa Win- hofer out from Faith IAltJr Home in Wolf Point for T giving day with them. Mr. and Mrs. Verner King had ving withthe Mtwel Braatens, Wolf ltnt. Mr. and Mrs. AroaKing and sons of Malta spent the Thanks- Mines. William FatzLqger, Charles Carlsen, John Cnrlsen, Jolmnte Jolmatm and George Miine were hosses at a bri- dal shower for Mary Christian- son and Paul Stroble at the Wil- liam Fatzinger home. Mr. and Mrs. Pan] Strobie.and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lindvig  Rich- e, plus 26 neighbors of Marls attended the shower on,s- day. Patty Carlsen of Miles City q3end the Tinmksgiving holiday Mrs. Frank Winher and Dwayne Hines visited Mrs. Em- ma BarnesinRielmy, Thursday. Mrs. Frank Wlnhofer visited Mr& Tnerisa Winimr, Fri- dgy and Mond at Faith Luth- eran Home in Wolf Point. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnle John- mine vIMted Mrs. Jcce Voor- bees in Poplar, Frld. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie John- s Kevtn and Kyle; Mrs. Frank Winher, Mr. and Mrs. Verner King and Mr. and Mrs. JUms Fredrickse attended the 12unbert High School pl, Fri- day. PeSgY Jolumton and Jonl Fredrickon took part in the Mary Chrigdmzmm mrived horn Tulsa, Saturday, to prepare for her weddL on Satd. Nov. 27. Mrs. Fr Wier and Dme lllms visited the W. L. Vols in Poplar, _. D s visited Mr. and Mrs. Den Jdm,m in Poplar, und. Mr. md Mrs.  John- . dimer |mests t Mr. d Mrs. *-" Dv Jllmtl nse lehay, Mr. sad Mrs. Donald Goss, in his new booR, "indian Lead- ers Who Helped Shape Amer- ica," Ralph W. Andrews has forcefully brought into focus the greatness and nol?ility of Indian chiefs, warriors and oth- er leaders who contributed suh- stanliaily totbe standing achiev- ed the Indians of today as well as their influence on the white settlers when the nation was settled. Many of the early Indian lead- ers were friendly toward the colonists and gave them the necessary aid when they were in danger of extinction by star- vafion and illness. Others were ruthlessly savage and hated the white intruders as they consid- ered the colonists to be. Mostly, they worked for peace and amiable relaiions with their white brothers until they felt while men were not keeping faith as tesflfiedby broken trea- ties and mistreatment of the red men. Viewed in retrospect to- day, it is easy to see the ex- treme folly of the treatment tendered Indians by govern - ments determined to conquer the "New World." Some of the leaders of his- torical note as presented by Andrews are King Philip, son of Massasoit, in New England; Pontiac, who tried to unite the six n))st powerful tribes of the norast into one nation or federation of nations; the lesser known Joseph Brant, powerful chief of the Mohawks; Tecum- seh, Shawnee chief often clasai- fled as the greatest Indian who ever lived, a noble leader and statesman noted for his highde- gree of intelligence, fairness and trust; Black Hawk, the fierce and unrelenting leader of the Sauk and Fox nations; Keokuk, tal- ented military chief and civil ruler who tried to keep the peace in face of Black Hawk and his followers; the better known Plains Indian leaders in- cluding Sitting Bull, Gall, Black Kettle, Ouray, the Ute chief who kePt faith with the UnttedStates even under great stress; Chief Seattle (Sealth), Nez Perce Chief Joseph and APache Ger- onimo who made the last futile stands for the Western Indians. This handsome volume con- talns a multitude of magnifi- cent photos of the and many other noted Indian :aders, in- eluding a color portrait of Black Hawk on the jacket front. It is a book for the edification of a public still sadly lacking in appreciation of the American Indian' s historical value and his funcUon in the forming of our conntry. Andrews may well be class- ed as one of the most prolific writers in fleNorthwest. Since 1954 he as authored more than one book ayear for atetaiof 16, all of them classic Western Americana. Power City Thanksgiving in the Power City area was spent as follows: Esther, Andrew and Hazel Petersen were at David Kemps in Sidney; Karen Mercer of Boeman, Ed Hardys, Kay and Bernard Adams were at the Rus- sell Mercers and PaiMac- Gradys were guests at the Har- old Thnger sens in Sidney. The Dick Bell family of Brid- ger and Duff Bells were at the Bob Bell home; Larry Bux- bantus and Ted Reidles were at the Eddie Buxbaums in Fair- view, and Leo McGionis' s, Hom- er Barbers, Ben Campbells and Tiw Buxbaums were guests at the Ted Gorder residence. Ronnie Sheehans of Sidney, and Ed and Sandy Sheehan of Minot were at the CharlesShee- hans; the George Scbeetz fam- ily were guests at the John Scheetz home in Miles City; and Mary Anne Hernandez of Billings spent the day at the Philip Hernandez' s. Sterling Swigarts were guests at the Cyp Fmn-nier home in Bainville; Roger Derma Timmerman were at Vie and Mrs. Oswald Rlverdale, N. Arnold Mork of Mork of Fargo, of Willistm and n Japan were all the Walt Buxbanms. Marlow Aril Sunwalls in Franzens were at her sister, the Beach. Her mother, of New Salem, and MeCloud, Olympia, turned home with short visit. Card The East be sponsoriog a card parties. The first will be at 7:30 p.m. at view Gym. Whist, pitch will be will be served. WoTA DDY/ The Complete Music SIDNEY MUSIC Let us help you with your Christmas Shopping . . . STOP IN TODAY giving weekend with the Verner Kings and Vic Bawdens. Thanksgiving day guests of the Myron Doorneks were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Etzel and Arm, Mr. and Mr s. Gem3ge Good, Ken- neth Bucholz and Loran HOCI Wolf Pnt Mr. and Mrs. Vie Bawden called on the Verner Kings, Thanksgiving morning on their way to Sidney. Floyd Neumann and Nick simnt Thanksgiving with the Jack Giles in Glendive. Mr. and Mrs. John Carlsen family were Thanksgiving dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Unruh of Riehey. Don Handlos and Dewalne Carlsen were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carlsen, Thanks- giving day. Mrs. Effle Pentz returned from Corvallis, Ore,, where she visited Mr. sod Mrs. Dana Schnttdt and sot S3w also re- calved medical attention at the UniVersity Medical Center in Portldd, Thursday. Saturday she left for Billhlgs m Sonday she winfly to aahingtc=D. C., tO attend the Wbite House Conference on the Aging. . . and we'll gladly be a part of your happy Christmas giving But hurry -- we are only few in number - FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED! @