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i :Euy, 28,*1882 Great Falls Red Cross nurses helped with last Tuesday's Dillon blood drawing Drive nets 92 pints 'Hie Red Cross Blood Mobile left last Tuesday with a hefty supply of IDillon blood. Dillon turned put in full force for the fall ilonor drive with 110 in dividuals volunteering blood and 97 pints being collected. Organizers Dick Rannus, Connie Skeslien and Kathie Patton said they were “extremely phased” with the turnout jand called it the “best jpver.” : Mrs. Patton praised com munity nurses for their part in the success of the blood drive. ■ “We can’t hold a draw ing without the participa tion of the Dillon nurses. We’re very lucky that with the great need and demand for nurses in Dillon these fine ladies take the extra time out of their busy schedules to volunteer both their time and talent,” she said. Nurses working last Tuesday were Sally Mc-El- deiy, Toyborg Hoyland, Gayle Gransbery, Bev Humphrey and Candace Alberi. Volunteers also includ ed Barrett Hospital Auxil iary members Emily Fish man, Tim Lasich and Maiy Frances Hagedom. Also on hand were West ern Montana College Cir cle K and Spur members Barb Kuapil, Dave Rachel, Dave Garry, Barry Smith, Kathy Wudel, David Meier, Julie Schneider, Jonel Jones, Denise Galle, Claud ia Starkey, Shelly Stack, Connie Peterson, Linda Swanson, Alana Martin, Molly Malone, Ruth Bie- ber, Kim Lazzari, Corrine Gorman and Janice Banka.' Hie challenge to other service groups sponsored by the Dillon Kiwanis was won by the Kiwanians with over 30 people donating blood in the Kiwanis name. The organizers expressed appreciation to donors and to volunteer groups. AAUW to host district officers Park trail opens : New road access to the Clark Creek Trail' will be available before hunting Season, according $> John H- Lowell, Dillon District Ranger. Coleman Construc tion of Leadore, Idaho, is presently building the road on a right-of-way obtained |>y the Forest Service' last year. The route utilizes the main road into the Tony LaLeche to gather Dillon LaLeche League meets on Wednesday, Oct. 6, at 10 a.m. at 3200 Bea verhead Lane. The topic will be “The Art of Breast feeding and Overcoming Difficulties.” Interested women are welcome to attend the in formal discussion. Babies and toddlers are welcome. Persons wanting informa tion or directions to the meeting may call 683-4944. Mountain Ranch Subdivi sion and will access the trail to Sawtooth Lake. The con-' siatf . first vice president, • sfciuefcioh includes installs- Nancy Lundwall of Butte. The first meeting of American Association of University Women (AAUW) will be a pot- luck dinner on Monday, Oct. 4, at 6:30 at the Lutheran Church Parish Hall. The dinner will pre cede a regular business meeting. Members are en couraged to bring a pros pective member as a guest. Special guests that eve ning will include division president, Marjorie Morse of Great Falla and divi- branch of AAUW for the year are: Verna upcoming Cleverly, ] president; Agnes Helle, first vice-president, Norma Day, second vice president; Joy Kaushagen, secretary, Sharon Olson, treasurer. Society to meet Pintlar Audubon Society will have its first fall meeting on Thursday, Sept. 30, at 7:30 p.m. in the Vigilante Building. A slide show presented by the Turley family of Dillon will focus on their recent canoe trip in the Missouri River Breaks area. Refreshments will be served a t the public meet ing. Oats in program Beaverhead County fanners who place their 1982 crop oats in the grain reserve will receive a loan premium of 18 cents in ad dition to the regular loan rate, according to Emmett Blomquist, chairman of the county Agricultural Stabil ization and Conservation ■ASC, committee. The reg ular loan rate in Beaver head is $.1.39 per bushel. Oats grown in 1981 already under loan or purchase agreement may also be placed in the reserve, but with a seven cent premium on the $1.30 regular loan rate. Producers will also re ceive storage payments of 20 cents per bushel,” Blom quist said. Oats are now eligible for immediate entry into the farmer-owned grain reserve because market prices for oats nationally have fallen below the $1.65 per bushel reserve trigger release level. The program isolates crops from the market to counter the price depressing effects of surplus stocks. Farmers interested in placing oats under loan or in the reserve should contact the county ASCS office. tion of a large culvert in Grasshopper Creek, 4 cattle guards, and 1.5 miles of new construction. Con struction is planned for completion by the middle of October. A no-host breakfast will be held on Tuesday morning, Oct. 5, at 7 at the Royal Inn for the division officers All members are wel come. Officers for the local iCinema X ____________ Wed., Sept, 29 thru Oct. 5 KENNY ROGERS is Breivster Batier. 20 th C E N T U R Y - FO X F IL M S m ■’O'-'2tevo wsXsro Gaye Hancock Aerobic Dance Starting Oct. 6th (instead of Oct.4th) Morning Class ........ Babysitter AvailableJ Mon.-Wed.-Fri. 9 to 10 Evening Mon. & Wed.. 7 to 8 Classes held at the Q0 fairgrounds 4-H building r Call 683-6271 for informatioi J D C ;2 for 1 C oupon Oct. 5 C Clip coupon, present at bdx office. T w o ll ' persons will be adm itted for price of one fo r ! | \ one. movie. One coupon per pair. Cinema 2 M, T, W, Thun., 7:40 F, S, Sun., 7<10 f t 9:1*1 Wed., Sept. 29 thru Oct. 5 THERE WILL BE NOWHERE TO HIDE. 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