What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
-lussday,Oct 17.1989 H e r i t a g e • e • . I t was a trip back to earlier days for students a t Parkview Elementary Friday. A trapper, with pelts on his stretching boards, told the students o f how i t was when Montana was b u t a name and a land o f mountains, streams a:nd endless forests and prairies. , A pioneer woman, replete with bonnet and wooden churn, pounded cream into butter and another pumped the treadle on a spinning wheel, turning wool into yarn. In a ll, the students, most o f whom who were decked out in pioneer clothing, got a first-hand view o f traditional crafts and ways. Each period of the day another grade went out behind the school to try their hand at roping and candle dipping. They saw horseshoeing up close and the mountain man exhibit rang with the sound of black powder rifles. Little hands got wet, apd cold, sloshing a gold pan bade and forth in search o f elusive flakes of gold. Roger P elletier, fifth grade teach a t Parkview, chaired the event, which included over a dozen volunteers, each bringing a special craft o f their own to help entertain and educate the youngsters. Those participating in Heritage Day at Parkview included: Dr. Scott Olsen, mountain man techniques; Robin Moore, Indian artifacts; Bob Holt, saddlery; Doris Richard, b u tter churning; S ally Dingley, q u ilting; A nn Dooiing, spinning; Don Soren son, trapping; B rian Hendrickson andMissy Eva, roping; Cathy Speich, Esther Speich and Louise Riley, candle making; B ill Hand and Carl Shafer, mining and Farrell Wheeler, horseshoeing. “It was great,” Pelletier said, noting the event got excellent cooperation from volunteers. T h e kids really eqjoyed it.” Dorma Clark, a Parkview sixth grader, watches Ann Dooiing as'she works her spinning wheel Christy Coyne, fifth grader, learns the fine art of quilting'from Sally Dingley. Todd Maki and Ted Hansen, fifth graders, put hands on at the candle making display during Heritage Days at Parkview. B i r d i n g i n M e x i c o a t C h r i s t m a s ! D e c . 2 5 - J a n . 6 S i e r r a M a d r e M o u n t a i n s S u b t r o p i c a l S a n B i a s , N a y $ 1 0 1 5 — Includes round trip airfare (from Phoenix) & 12 nights accommodations & much,-much morel Limited space o n a first-come first- served basis is available o n this birding adventure to western Mpdco. A $400 deposit is needed by Nov. 1. ; ' .v. For more Information contact: Dr. Jack KIrkleyat 683-7321 Western Montana College or _-:v:. B i g S k y T r a v e l 312 S. Pacific 683-6161 ’S S S t i g z H u n t e r ' s W i d o w E x t r a v a g a n z a w i t h The Cadilac Band Friday & Saturgay Night 9p.m.-1:30a.m. \ H a libut ... . ................. $895 S e r v e d . a s w it h a P r i m e R i b .......................... :.$ 1 0 95 tossed s a la d w i t h c o m p lim e n t a r y g la s s o f w in e Z f o r 1 D r i n k s f o r a l l t h e l a d i e s f r o m 9 - 1 0 p * n u T h e r e w i l l b e a $ 1 .0 0 c o v e r c h a r g e to h e l p s u p p o r t t h e j G r a n t F ir e D e p t . 7 5 0 N . M o n t a n a t e ^ k i l l ■yirru au? toutftt J>ILLOH.nOhTflfi/T 683-2051