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.
29,1982 I Yarns from the Yellowstone By BYRON BROS FIELD How m w y o f you n a a m b tr the old rollw low*!? Usually it h u n t Mar thawaahbsaia, soap d b h aad water bucket. Mapy o f tbs tow sbw m linra, »ary durable but easily saturated. Aflar a faw revolutions and th«»« or four customers, it was difficult to find a dry place. Sometiiaaa they became soiled in a hurry and everyone would be too busy to find a new owe. Then all myotic could d o was search around the edges for a dry. clean place. One time I heard about a boarding bouse that featured a roller towel. One day it appeared in worse condition than usual so one o f the late comers complained to the cook. “ Say,\ he ventured cautiously, \could I have a fresh towel? This one is in pretty bad shape.\ The man in the apron took one look and replied sarcastically. “ I don't know why you have to be so fossy. Twenty-nun people have used the same towel this noon and you’re the first one to complain.\ However, most people in bygone days worked hard at staying clean. It took lots more work then than it does at the present time. Still they manapnl to remain presentable and they took pride in keeping a Mat appearance. They showed respect for people around them. W ho under stands anyone who deliberately allows himself to become so filthy and disreputable that it hurts the eyes? The old timers cautiooed their children many times about staying clean. If the young ones left home for any reason, the mother was very apt to say, \Be certain you have clean underwear. It would be awful to have an accident and people discover that your underwear wasn’t fresh and clean.\ One little imp heard this admonition, batted his eyes, then made this profound observation, “But Mother, what point is there in having clean underwear if you know you are going to have an accident?\ L e tter to the Editor Hannifred’s idea Editor's note — The author's name on the following L e tter to the E ditor has been omitted to protect the g u ilty1 Beccy: It has come to my attention lately, mainly from having attended the recent Christmas dance, that many of the fíne men in this community are sprouting beards on their faces. This is especially true of the members of the teaching profession, but includes other professions also. I have heard many reasons for this sudden explosion of hair but, in general, it seems to have something to d o with the upcoming Centennial celebration. I must commend these fíne gentlemen for their efforts in this area. It seems to me that we members o f the feminine gender need to do something of equal effort for this event. Therefore, I propose that, starting January 1, we should give up shaving and let the hair on our legs grow for the celebration. I figure that, with a little effort and grooming, we could all have a fine bushy growth by summer. We could then have contests for such things as — best color, longest growth, best overall coverage, etc. I will soon be calling an organizational meeting o f the Hairy Loggers - Society where w e caa exchange idem on c a rt, grooming aad other areas of interest We will also plan our activities for this summer's celebration. All interested females may leave messages for me at The Pioncct office. Come on, girls, let’s get behind this project and show those guys what we can do! All about people A hauasfuH Mauland's house was shaking and quivering with overflowing family and friends. Sandra and Mike Bazyk were married in Lubbock, Tx. Dec. 21 and returned to Texas on Sunday. Svend's sister and family, Calvin and Wanda Lavold and Jill from Billinp, were here and Kathy Mauland of Lubbock, Texas, brought her fiance, Newton Crane, home for the holidays. Also visiting were his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Crane and two of their grandchildren of Hardin, MT. At the Ranch Jane Hanson and Doris Elder spent Christmas at the ranch. Nora and Howard Hanson went to Billings, Thursday to pick them up. Yours for better growth, Hannifred Hairless r im ir i TIDBITS “SCANDINAVIA” Copenhagen is food, fun, fairytales ... capital of the oldest kingdom in the world. Stockholm is crystal clear en chantment one of Europe's most beautiful cities. Oslo is the Viking Capital sparkling modem \Meadow of the Gods\ Glorious 7-day/6-night packages in Europe's most fabled and fascinating cities at prices that will probably never be seen agami Call us for details. BOB’S Pre-Inventory Clearance Sale NOW ON - ENDS JAN. 8 WALL SALIS PINAL * Bob’s Sport Shop B ig Timber, M t. ♦fa* Brownie Troop 3 6 1 p la n ted a tree a t th e Congregational Church fo r their Arbor D a y celebration last spring. Breaking ground is Michele Mrystol. 1982 doaths The Pioneer i Hazel Burke Weller, 83. Big Timber Harry Kellogg. 63, Midland, Michigan Walter M. Cartwript. 88 , Columbia Falla George A. Stoeuel, 64, Livingston Charles E. “ Sonny’’ Willson. Jr., 36, Big Timber Eva Brown O ’Leary, 86, Liviagston David Anthony Lemmons, 33, Clark AFB, Philippines Alfred A. Anderson, Sr., 92, Big Timber Herman Hoiland, 80, Big Timber Mabel Hale Cummings Steen, 80, Schaumberg, Illinois Vinton Lewis Guthrie, 82, Billings Hazel Elliott Wright, 87, Big Timber Fred Maers, 72, Yuma, Arizona Vivian Mary Smith, New Smyrna Beach, Florida Simon Norman, 79, Big Timber Jason Harlan, 8, Great Falls Eugene M. Sandiness, 72, Prescott, Arizona Hazel M. Furnish, 90, Powell, Wyoming Claude O. “Sonny\ Marsh, 4 1, Big Timber Clarence S. Flattum, 90, Big Timber Emily B. Duncan, 83, Big Timber Harry Clouse, 86, Big Timber Howard John Nickel, 74, Corvallis, Oregon Daniel V. Post, 82, Berkeley, California Leo Alfred Cubbison, 69, Kelso, Washington Linney Birdwell, 98, Big Timber Spike Van Cleve, 69, Melville Floyd Ferguson, 90, Reedpoint Erland Nelson, 7I, Helena Victoria D. Forsythe, 96, Milwaukee, Oregon Paul H. Hanson, 93, Laurel, Nebraska McLean A. “Mac\ Clark, 68, Big Timber Kathryn (Kit) Cos griff Miller, 74, Milpitas, California Naomie George, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Ida C. Baird, 82, Big Timber Charles M. Surface, 73, Venice, Florida Alfreds May Boeh, 76, Big Timber reported in Clark Conley, 71, Amerciaa-Fork, Fish Creek area Lois Hatfield, 70, Big Timber Gustav Norman, 78, Big Timber Gustav K. Cook, 71, Big Timber Edwin Solberg, 100, Tacoma, Washington Elizabeth Schmidt Bieber, 86, Big Timber Clarence Shipton, 79, Miles City Harold Braley, 34, Big Timber Ole Vodall, 86, Big Timber Jim Casey Gee, 27, Billings Fred Swift, 83, Big Timber Hazel W. Hubbard, 78, Big Timber Herbert Wullum, 68, Gualala, California Arnold Stole. 71, Wilsall Clem G. Stim, 76, Big Timber James Vance Everts, 98, Big Timber Dorothy R. Viall, 61, West Fargo, N.D. Eline A. Warner, 96, Billings Edgar W. Wagner, 86, Fond DuLac, Wisconsin Melvin Shepherd, 82, Big Timber Harve C. Fincher, 81, Big Timber Isoline Tronnid, 71, Big Timber Montie Mearl River, 77, Big Timber Harry Murray, 79, Big Timber Lillian Drake, 74, Big Timber Arnold E. ButzlafT, 69, Reedpoint Nick Lima, 81, Big Timber Wilfred A. “ Bill\ Baker, 73. Reedpoint Henry B. Sandiness, 74, Big Timber Mary U. Fry, 69, Park City Barney M. Brannin, 94, Big Timber Andrew K. Uehling, 2 months, Big Timber Kathy Faw, 33, Big Timber Wilbur Owen “ Willie” Wick, 18, Big Timber Eugene Lamach, 66, Three Forks Nora May Anderson, 99, Big Timber Darlene “ Fluff\ Black, 42, Palo Alto, California Alben Lee Lamach, 31, Kennewick, Washington The George M illers o fA bsarokee were p a rt o f the 1 9H2 Big Timber Rodeo Parade w ith this p r iz e winning entry. in all ways be filled * • ■i * with happiness. \ % Happy New Year To Evaryons! A Special Thank You to a ll who have made the business a success this p a st year1 Bobbie, Daveen & Tami The Hair Corral Pfeeae 932-2833 Highway 18 East at the Old Fort Big Timber, Moataaa We w ill b e open thru N e w Year’s Eve. Closed S a tu rday, Sunday a n d M onday a fter N e w Y e a r ’s. Open Tuesday thru Saturday n ext week! The area marked o f f f o r the Washington Press Corps was a busy place after President Reagan's visit to the Billings Metra last August. They're h ere and they're nieelt! Gold Embossed Big Timber Centennial Logo Soals PRICKS ARK: 10^ each, or; 25 for $2.00, on 100 for $7.00, or; 500 for $30.00, or; 1000 for $50.00 A V A ILA B L E AT The Pioneer 224 McLeod P.O. Box 190 Big Timber, Montano 59011 Phono 932-3915 First in Community Service tsryntv<M.fl rHE Vic tdnesany THE V m O N E E R is published ever/ JVcdnesaiy and entered .is second class matter m tke United States Post OMice at Big Timber. Montana 59011 Subscriptions are St050 a year in Sweet Grass County. Springdale ana Reedpoint St 3 50 elsewhere in Montana and an ol trie United States Mo subscriptions lor less than si« months Phonr ( lOfi) 932-3615 Box 190 224 MrLroti Strrvt BIG TIMBER, MONTANA 59011 D .ilr ( O lirilv I’ulilivliii It.-. < \ O lirrlv I .lit. h Wednesday, December 29, 1982 Voi. 95 No. 17 NEWS l ) f ADI.INK - .Mmiil.iv t (HI ,. in Al» ItK A D M N f I iir«il.iv. IS.UO n»»n J