The Pioneer (Big Timber, Mont.) 1975-1982, April 30, 1975, Image 4

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i*a«e 4 - THE BIG TIMBER PIOiNEER - Wednesday, April 30, 1975 County agent’s corner By OLAF 1. BREKKE Ceaaty Ageat COMING EVENTS: May 2-3—Little Interna­ tional Livestock and Science Show, MSU, Bozeman. May 4-11—Soil Stewardship Week. May 5—Sweet Grass Wool Marketing Committee Meet­ ing, USDA, 2 p.m. KEEP PROGRAMS: Plans are being made to conduct five b a s i c communications workshops and three work­ shops for second year parti­ cipants during the winter of 1976. These will be financed by Kellogg Foundation Grant funds. There is a possibility that two study-travel groups will be organized and work­ shops conducted with monies appropriated from s t a t e funds. Anyone interested in participating in one of the workshops can get more information by contacting the Extension Office. NEW CROP VARIETIES: During the Annual Plant and Soil Science Planning Con­ ference, several new varieties of plants were approved for certification by the Montana Certified Seed Association. Those approved for this area were Thor alfalfa, Centurk— hard red winter wheat, and Georgie and Lud Barley. Research Station r e p o r t s show that Thor outyielded Lodak 65 by 8 per cent in seven station tests that add up to 22 station years. Georgie is a feed type barley recommended for irrigation and areas with favorable moisture. Lud is similar except that it is recommended for irrigation only. RECYCLING: The Olin family at 17 Harris are continuing to handle the paper and aluminum for recycling. As in the past, they appreciate having the paper tied in tight bundles. Track Sweet Grass County High School boys track team, which won a triangular meet at Harlowton, April 22, is pre­ paring for the annual Sweet Grass County Invitational Track and Field meet Thurs­ day. Accumulating 104 points in the Harlow meet, Big Timber won over Fergus County, a class A school in Lewistown, with 92 V* points and Harlow­ ton with 56Vi. Coach Bob Hauck, not sure whether or not they are lucky or talented, says he was \surprised\ by the win and said he felt the boys demon­ strated a “really good per­ formance.\ Ten first places, three seconds, seven thirds and six fourths contributed to the Big Timber victory. Hauck says with this many placing \at least some will place in the divisional and go on to state—I hope.\ The relay team won the mile relay at 3:44.1 and the 440 at 46.6. Members of the team are Jay Graham, Mark Argenbright, Jim Graham, and Ron Stief. Stief led the team scoring 21 points. He placed first in Hospitality House By MRS. N.B. GALLENT1NE Seventy-nine senior citizens enjoyed a full course turkey dinner last Friday evening. They were entertained by the Golden Age, Warblers, and also shown a scenry movie on Lake Powell, in Utah. A sincere thanks to the Moose Club for having the Golden Age Warblers enter­ tain them on Saturday. All enjoyed the chicken dinner prepared by the Moose men, and the dance after dinner. Bingo will be played on Thursday at 7:30. More new prizes to steal. The Golden Age Warblers had a potluck farewell dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Sid Camp, team three individual events: 100- yard dash, 10.45; long jump, 19 ft. 4 V* in.; and triple jump, 42 ft. Vi in. He also unofficially entered the 220-yard run “for fun\ and unofficially won it with a time of 23.7. Jay Graham earned 15V* points, placing second in the 120 high hurdles, 16.5; first in the 180 low hurdles, 22.0; tied for third in the high jump, 5 ft. 8 in. and first in 440 dash, 53.9. Alan Petaja placed third in shot put, 38 ft. 10 V* in.; fourth in 120 high hurdles, 16.6; fourth In 180 low hurdles, 22.8; and first in discus, 118 ft He accumulated 13 points. K e v i n McCauley also earned 13 points, placing first in the javelin, 173 fL 8 in.; third in 180 low hurdles, 22.45; and second in high jump, 6 ft. (tying the school record). Jim Graham accumulated 11V* points. He placed first in the 440 dash, 53.9, and tied for third in the high jump, 5 ft 8 in. Argenbright, earning 11 points, placed first in the 880-yard run, 2:12.7, and fourth in discus, 110 ft 11 in.; and Terry Blair with seven points placed second in the news notes who will be moving up to their ranch near Monarch, Mont They will be missed by the Warblers, and Senior Center. New month is coming up, and we need hosts and hostess for Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Please volunteer for the three hours each day. We have had several visitors at the Hospitality House this month, including Herbert and Esther Nelson, Margaret Blom from Colum­ bus, Margaret Seiveno, Steve Barich, Ruby O’Neil, Gladys Collins, Livingston; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Potter from Reed- point; and Mrs. John Fischer and Mrs. Elsie Ringhand from Harlowton. Water Well Drillings •Pumps •Stock Waterers I & I DRILLING Boa 574, Big Timber 932-2231 or 932*2552 Local notes • LaVern and Madeline Clark have been in Big Timber visiting their mothers, Mrs. Rosie Carter and Mrs. Jane Fincher, and his sister, Mrs. Don Murphy. They returned to Libby Saturday after a two week visit NEO LIFE PRODUCTS For All Your Natural •Food Supplements •Dehydrated Foods A S o j A •Cosmetics •Cleaners Special This Week Natural Lipstick 18 Different C o lo rs $JO O a tube Call Our Neo Life Office 301 West 1st Big Timber, Montana Phone 932-2764 Louise Dribnenki, Distributor 'Kindergarten registration scheduled A pre-registration program for students who will attend kindergarten at the Big Timber Grade School this fall is scheduled May 9 at the school. .Superintendent Ed Argen­ bright says parents are invited to bring prospective kindergarten students to the school from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. and between 1 and 2 p.m. Students will be given an opportunity to see facilities and “get acquainted.” Parents arc asked to bring birth certificates to the pro­ gram, if they are available. To be eligible for kinder­ garten, students must be 5 years old by Sept. 1, 1975. Lions program Dr. Gene Quencmoen, di­ rector of the Kellogg Exten­ sion Education P r o g r a m (KEEP) will be guest speaker at the Big Timber Lions Club’s Ladles night at 7 p.m. May 10 at Frye’s Cafe. Dr. Quenomoen, a Montana State University professor, will discuss the United States in relation to developing countries in the Middle East. During the ladies night program, the club will present four special community ser­ vice awards. Recipients will be annouccd at the meeting. Now Is The Time T o Consider •Aerial Spraying •Aerial Seeding •Aerial Fertilizing We’re prewd te aaaeuce that Allen Rickman, has joined our staff. I Rickman, a private pilot from Abearekee, in another qualified mechanic te give ynn the beet service. When you think of aerial application er air ] service, think of... Yellowstone Air Service Bit Timber 932-2597 Uvinftton 222-6504 \The modem way to help feed a hungry world.\ w i n s m e e t javelin, 164 f t; and tied for third in the pole vault, 9 fL 6 in. Mike McCauley tied for third in the pole vault, 9 fL 6 in.; and third in discus, 111 fL 8 in. with a total of five points. Marty Hotchkiss also with five points took third in the 880-yard run, 2:21.1; and fourth in the 440, 58.4; and Jim Stephens with 3 points earned a third in the 220,25.5. LEWISTOWN won the freshman competition, but Matt Petaja took three firsts in the javelin, 124 ft.; discus, 93ft. 9Y> in.; and 880-yard run, 2:21.7; and third in 180 low hurdles, 25.5. Other freshmen placing were Jim Hauge, fifth in 100-yard dash, 12.5; Dan Lutschwager, second in the mile, 5:23.5; Scott Lanhus, third in the mile, 5:28.5; Floyd Peterson, third in 440, 65.2; and fourth in 880, 2:39; and Bill Littell, fifth in 440, 71.5. AFTER BEING postponed twice due to bad weather the annual SGHS Invitational is scheduled for 2:30 p.m. T h ur s d a y. Participating teams include Absarokee, Columbus, Harlowton, Hunt- ley Project, Red Lodge, and Big Timber. Ribbons will be awarded for all five places in the varsity and junior varsity events. In the relay events ribbons will be presented for first three places only. First place will earn six points; second, four points; third, three points; fourth, two points; and fifth, one point. The time schedule for running events is as follows: 2:30, high hurdles; 2:55, 100-yard dash; 3:20, mile run; 3:45, 440-yard relay; 4:10, 440-yard dash; 4:35, low hurdles; 5:00, 880 yard run; 5:25, 220-yard dash; 5:50, two-mile run; and 6:15, mile relay. Times for the field events are 2:30, javelin, varsity high jump followed by junior varsity, and varsity triple jump and junior varsity shot put; 3:15, varsity shot put and junior vasity triple jump; 4:00, varsity pole vault followed by junior varsity and varsity long jump and junior varsity discus: and 4:45, varsity discus, and junior varsity long jump. Girls team earns 21 points Sweet Grass County High School girls track team accumulated 21 points at the annual Billings Invitational Meet Saturday, at the Billings Fairgrounds. With class A, B, C and freshmen participating in the meeL Harlowton took the victory with 47 points. The Big Timber team proved to be the strongest in the running events scoring all points in this area. The relay team placed, first in the 440, 54:7, and fourth in the 880 medley. Team mem­ bers are Karen Bare, Susan Gust, Sundi Rue, and Mary Ann Duffey. Other points were won by Karen Bare who took first place in the 220-yard dash, 29:1, and third in the 100-yard dash, 12:5, and Kathy Maul- and who placed fourth in the 80-yard hurdles, 12:4. Pam Stief in the freshman competition earned 2 points with a fourth place in the high jump. Will James Junior High School, Billings, won in the freshman division with 28 points. The nine class B schools earning points in the meet include Harlowton, 47; Round­ up, 43; Terry, 32; Forsythe, 25; Big Timber, 21; Jordan, 21; Red Lodge, 21; Huntley Project, 7; Lodge Grass, 4; and SL Labre, 3. Suit filed to prevent sale of land west of town Two Big Timber men have filed a suit seeking to prohibit the sale of land west of town to another group. The suit, filed Monday, names Charles N. Hauge and Norman Hauge as plaintiffs and the estate of Francis Reidelbach, Helen M. Reidel- bach, administratrix, a n d RUD, Inc., as defendants. The suit alledges that prior to his death Feb. 24, 1974, Francis \Pete\ Reidelbach approved an option to sell the Dr. Renne to speak Sunday Dr. Roland Renne will be special guest speaker Sunday evening at 7:30 in the parlors of the Congregational Church. He has been invited to speak to a group of members who have been involved in the “Great Decisions—75” pro­ gram. Dr. Renne, President Em­ eritus of Montana State University and Director of the Montana State Foreign Trade Commission, will speak on the topic “Montana's Relationship to World Food Problems\. The public is invited to attend the special cvenL No admission will be charged, and refreshments will be served. land to the Hauges. The document reportedly gave the Hauges until March 6, 1976, to pick up the option, and included a provision for a renewal. The document was recorded March 28, 1973. After Reidelbach's death, Hauge mailed $900 in checks to the estate. However, the option was contested by Reidelbach's attorneys March 10,1975, and the checks were returned. In the meantime, the Reidelbachs alledgedly have made provisions to sell the land to RUD, Inc. The Hauge suit asks that the court enjoin the Reidel­ bach estate from selling the property subject to the option except to the plaintiffs; asks the court to decree and affirm the validity of the plantiffs' option; to award and seek “other relief that may be appropriate\; and to award the plaintiffs funds to cover the costs of the action. TV R E P A I R G U A R A N T E E D RUE'S T.Y. 9 3 2 -2 2 3 3 Open house Saturday An open house is scheduled Saturday at the new McBride Professional Building and three new firms are inviting area residents to participate. The event will be from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be roses for the ladies, refresh­ ments and a door prize. Business sponsoring the event include tenants Jodv’s Beauty Boutique, Lynn's Fa­ cial Lounge, Gateway Echo Office Supply and Yardley Insurance Agency, Inc. The boutique and facial lounge recently opened in the building, and the other busi­ nesses, which share a suite, are opening this week. The Yardley Agency, an independent insurance firm in Livingston, will staff a Big Timber office from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays. The Gateway Echo office, in the same suite, will be open from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Owner Ed Tecca says he will sell office furniture and equipment in­ cluding typewriters, adding machines, telephone answer­ ing devices, and computers. Other tenants in the build­ ing include Neo-Life Products, Kenneth Olson, attorney, and McBride Land and Livestock. SGH S lunch menus listed Lunch menus for the coming week at Sweet Grass County High School, subject to change, include: Monday—Beef and gravy, baking powder biscuits, but­ tered green beans, peach slices, bread; T u e s d a y—Chili d o g s , cheese wedges, buttered corn, yellow cake and lemon cream; Wednesday—Sirloin t i p s and gravy, mashed potatoes, applesauce, cookies; Thursday—Beanie Weanie, lettuce salad, pear halves, hot rolls; Friday—Roast beef sand­ wiches, vegetable soup, ice cream. Local notes • Robert Hajek arrived in Big Timber April 20 from his Peace Corps assignment in Nakorn Pathom, Thialand for a visit with his family, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hajek, Kenneth and Shawn. He has spent the past two years teaching English in a university in Thailand. Before returning home, he traveled to India, Turkey, Italy, Austria and Germany. He will leave May 1 for Tokyo, Japan to visit friends, and then back to Thailand to teach another year. FRAN'S Beauty Shop will be closed M a y 1 to June 3 T & D E l e c t r o n i c s TV — Radio Stereo (8 -Tra c k ) Small and major appliances Monday — Friday 8 a m — 5 p m Saturday 9 a m — 12 noon Phone 932-3224 316 E. 3rd Big Timber Same Day Service N O T I C E Our new walk-up window will be open, Thursday May 1. i --------- Hours ---------- , . XJt ¿¿3 “** * 2:30 p.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Thursday Citizens Bonk & Trust Member FD J.C. N O T I C E There has been a change in the phone number for the city-county Sheriff-Police Department X CLIP AND SAVE x Sheriff Police Ambulance > 9 3 2 - 2 1 5 1 There are now 2 lines open on this new number to give you better and quicker service y / Creative Printing We Can Help You You don’t have to look very far to find a place to get top-quality printing at reasonable prices. We’re equipped to produce virtually every kind of printing you need. Creative printing needn’t be expensive. If you want something done, give us a call. We’d like to help. •Wedding Stationery •Brochures »Cards •Envelopes »Tickets •Booklets »Posters •Forms »Newsletters T H E

The Pioneer (Big Timber, Mont.), 30 April 1975, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.