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November 27, 1952     The Big Timber Pioneer
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November 27, 1952
 

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VOL. 62, NO. 8 ,BIG TIMBER, SWEET GRASS COUNTY, MONTANA, THURSDAY, NOVFAIBER 27, 1952 $3.00 per Year. 10c per Copy Coaches Have Big uad Out For First Game at Laurel SwtUr!ay |play i With football out of the way the o " e able muc Sheepherders are now trying to for-t get the tactics and loosen up muscles I brought about by the previous cam-] 1 . "h close to 50 boys reporting l ~or practice, Coaches Anderson and ~.a~ey haven't even attempted to plcl a squad, and there will probably ~no one cut on either squad until Christmas. Those reporting with the "A" squad are returning lettermen, Dan Murphy, ])on Voges and Ronald Dahl. Others are Arden Berg, James McKenzie, ~9.yd Berg, Clair Engle, Leo Uhrich, alll. Huyser, Jerry Bowman, Dale neck, Clarence Rule, Tom Hoskinson, ~erry McCauley, Dick Hults, Harold uolen, Irvin Swanson Dick Moulden, Johnny Hart, Tom Anderson, Bruce l~Iarlow and Neff McCaslin. The "B" squad consists of Ben 9erg, David Botts, Keith Engle, Tom ~Ovland, Armand Jonnson, J o alahlum, Don Mlekush, Charles Nor- ~aa, Robert Warp, Gary Andrews, ,~lchard Bare, George Bray, Richard ~rown, Larry Esp, Bennie Green, r~.ranklin Grosfield, Robert Harper, ?ill Hart, Curtis Jacobson, Charles ~Oaes, Victor Larson, Fred Mack, Ken- ~Y Mlekush, Bjarne Mosness, John aOnneberg, Robert Reidelbach. Bud Carvey has taken over the "B" '~Uad this year and states that his ~lUa(l will play at least a twelve ~a~e schedule. Most of these games 7" oe against other "B" teams, but ~,usr will be against class "A" teams. i.~s squad will play to win, but all ~Ys who show promise will be given a chance to play and develope ac- teording to their ability. No one will ae dropped and fundamentals of the gatne _ will be stressed at all times. .The "A" squad so far has been ~llort handed, by the absence of Don vg~nd Tom Hoskinson. Neither the 1952 MIA fine arts exhibit .brought to a close on Friday with a lecture and demonstra- m modern art. Miss Jane Van with the help of colored presented her subject thor- The main theme of her sub- was to show that the modern doesn't attempt to portray na- ~s it appears, feeling that nature !t be improved upon. The artist nnes his own approach with a urn such as stone wood, clay or :to present his subject. Lss Van Alystne also told her ence how the Danforth chapel ae college campus was conceived, ned and finally concluded. The ~el windOw, and many of the in- furnishings were of Miss Al- e's own design. !ss Helen McAuslan used a huge Ick of Butte for her subject ~n she presented in ,oils. This, ther with Miss Alystne s talk, was ful in bringing to the audience )base of the subject that the mud- artist portrays. ~xt year the MIA will again oring ne arts exhibit to Big Timber, another lecture and demonstra- Another process, such as seri- hy, wood cut or linoleum block be presented cker on Maneuvers Austria th U. S. Forces in Austria-- weather added to the realism :ercise Frosty, a recent army maneuver in Austria which ~d Cpl Raymond L Tucker, ! Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tucker, Mont. throughout by frequent and snow, the exercise gave ased American soldiers training in the actual terrain guarding. Army units took the roles aggressor and defending the problem, which was in the Salzkammergut at the operation included assistant Secretary of for manpower and reserve s, and Lt. Gen. Charles L. Bolte, general of the U. S. ! Tucker has been in Aus-! May 1951 and is assigned driver in the 532nd en- Combat company. He entered in August 1950. ball until after Christmas. With this in mind most of the offensive play is being centered around five boys in hopes of having them ready to go against Laurel next Saturday evening. These five are Dan Murphy, Ronald Dahl, Harold Holen, Dick Hults and Jerry McCauley. Defensively Clair Engle has shown up good and others are Lloyd Berg, Jim McKenzie, Bill Huyser and Dale Beck. Both the "A" and "B" squads will play at Laurel Saturday, November 29, in their opening game of the season. Icy roads caused several collisions and resulted in extensive damage to cars during the past few days, but no one was seriously injured in any of them. Mrs. Rudolph Hauge and her daugh- ter, Olive Landall suffered from bruises and shock when their car overturned near the Hauge ranch on Big Timber creek about 4:30 Sunday morning. The car hit an icy spot and left the road. It was extensively dam- aged. Olga Kjarmo sustained bruises when the car she was driving was struck by a following car at the Boulder bridge about 11 a. m. Sat- urday. Miss Kjarmo, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kjarmo of Grey Cliff, said her car went out of control when it struck ice on the highway. A car following, driven by W. C. Williams of Thale, Mont., was unable to stop on the icy road and ran into the Kjarmo car. Both cars were quite badly damaged. Jas. R. Riker of Manchester, Conn., reported to the sheriff's office that his car knocked out three fence posts about 10 miles west of Big Timber when his car skidded and left the highway Saturday. A car driven by Robert B. Sarver of Helena was damaged when it struck the Upper Deer creek bridge Friday about 5:30 p. m. He reported that he was attempting to pass a truck and couldn't see the bridge in time to avoid striking it. The highway patrol investigated an accident which accurred Tuesday afternoon, involving a transport truck and a car. No one was injured and there was little damage to the vehicles. Students Major in 8 Different Subjects Missoula--The eight students who are attending Montana State univers- ity from Big Timber are majoring in eight different departments and schools on the campus, including pharmacy, business administration, geology, health and physical educa- tion, history and political science, law. chemistry and music. William E. Cole is a senior in the school of pharmacy and Gertrude A. Stene is a sophomore majoring in the department of chemistry. Arthur L. Dyer, freshman, is majoring in busi- ness administration. Harold Ham- mersmark, freshman, is working to- ward a degree in the department of geology. Stephen B. Ollestad, sophomore, is taking history and political science while Milton 0. Wordal is a fresh- man in the school of law. Joel M. Story is taking his graduate work in the school of music. Cudney Returning From Korea Duty With the 7th Infantry Div. in Korea --Cpl. John E. Cudney, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cudney, Grey Cliff, Mont., is returning to the United States from Korea under the rotation program. He served with the 7th Infantry division, the unit which has seen action in almost every part of the peninsula since landing at Inchon in September 1950. Corporal Cudney, who entered the army in February 1951, has served more than nine months with the 17th Infantry regiment, and has received the combat infantryman badge. In Hospital R. C. Creveling, 91, is in the Com- munity hospital recovering from a fall. No bones were broken. He was admitted Sunday. Bruffey isshown here receiving the Lions club plaque from Lion Arnold Johnson, at the annual leaders' banquet last week. The presented to the Big Timber Creek 4-H club, judged the most club in Sweet Grass county in 1952. Also in the picture are Mrs. left, and Mrs. Albert Strand. Another leader, with just the back of her head showing, is Mrs. Guy $cholten On This Thanksgiving Day To Thee (lo we give thanks to(lay; Before Thine altar do we pray. Our garments and our daily bread, All gifts for our material life Have come from Thee; they arc not ours. Through toil and endless strife, In deepest gratitude we l)ray To Thec on this Thanksgiving Day. To Thee do we give thanks for grace; Thou art our quiet resting place. In hours of sorrow and of care, Perchance in deep anxiety, Our hearts have found Thee x fiting there When we have turned to Thee. Thou art the life, the Truth, [!m way For us on this Timnksgiving Day. To Thee do we give thanks, for when Harvests arc gleaned where wars have been, 'Twill be to Thee the race shall pray; To Thee alone that men shall bend Their knees; for on that day Earth's sin and strife shall end. Oh Son of God, shine forth we pray In us on this Thanksgiving Day. --H. S. Tool, November, 1947 Lions Club to Ask Big Timber The Lions club at their meeting Tuesday noon voted to petition the Northern Pacific railroad to make Big Timber a flag stop for the new trains Nos. 25 and 26. According to C. J. Elgas, local agent, who spoke to the Lions on the new trains, present regulations pro- vide that "It will not be possible to l stop regardless of reasons." It was pointed out that since this is one of the principal dude ranch sections of the country, the present provisions would place local dude Heart Attack Leon C. Olmstead, pioneer Sweet Grass county resident and prominent civic leader for many years, died at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening at his home. Death was attributed to a heart attack. Mr. Olmstead had un- dergone a major operation three years ago and had been in failing health since. He had suffered a ser- ious heart attack in October last year. Mr. Olmstead had many interests and many vocations. Born in East Windsor, N. Y., on May 15, 1871, he came to Sweet Grass county in 1892 as a school teacher. He was Sweet Grass county's first superintendent of schools and at one time served as county surveyor. Mr. Olmstead was one of the first editors and owners of The Pioneer and also served a term as postmaster here. In 1904 he and Mrs. Olmstead moved to a ranch on Dry creek where they resided until 1939 when they sold and moved to town. Mr. Olm- stead was employed by the gas di- vision of the Montana Power Co. from 1941 until his retirement a few years ag~I'e Served as senator from Sweet Grass county in the Montana legisla- ture from 1941 until 1949. The Olmsteads, who were honored ~t a golden wedding anniversary last October, were married at the old James Anderson ranch on Elk creek on October 15, 1902. Survivors, besides his widow, are a son. Phil Olmstead of Glendale. Calif.;~a brother, Charles Olmstead of Great Falls; two grandchildren and one great grandchild. Funeral services will be conducted from the Lowry funeral home Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock, Rev. E. Brent- This is the engraving which was lost in the mails last week. It was found in wood Barker officiating. Interment a mail bag in Helena and the only clew to its original destination was the i will be in Mountain View. barely discernible words "Big Timber" on the flag at right. From left to right: I __~ E. P. Nelson, sergeant at arms; Hilmar Cook, first vice commander; James Brannin, adjutant; Orvin Fjare, commander; Ed Hower, second vice corn- Storm Moves mander; James Schneider, finance officer. ---- Out of State The slow-moving snowstorm from Weds Billings Man Dies In Livingston Canada that decided to remain in Montana over the week end finally de- At a c3ndleligbt service Saturday, Livingston--John W. Fryer, former eided to move on Monday, thei Nov. 22,. at thT. First,Congi'egational mayor of Livingston, died at his home, weather bureau said. [ enurcn m l:;lllings, l.11ss aean ~ly- ~1~ x~v,~~ I',~,,,;~ ~,,,.,n.~., ,~ .... ;.~, It was still snowing in many parts l dette Sullivan, daughter of Mr. and "~ ..... . ..... ': ........ : ~,~;;,,,s. , of the state Monday morning but airplanes, automobiles and railroads] Mrs. Clyde~oSullivan of~ McLeod be- nesdavrUneralafternoonServlces were nero wen- reported travel conditions relativelv,I came the bri ~ of Harr' J. Allen son'~ ~ - tff Mr 1R~n Allon ,~f Rillina~' Lorn at Harrisburg, Pa., on March good with only a few brief slowup's ~'T ~' R~" R~t .........o~. 8 1870 he moved when a year old he ev. .ttledge Beale solem-., ^ ~ ....... and cancellations. I niz in n " to uwa oona, ~wmn where ne uveo That stagnant storm that refusedI ed the double r g ceremo y in .... = ...... :, .. , . untll lu~a ~t mat t~me ne moveo the church which was decorated with , , . . , to break up lifted the snow levelI to a ~anch east of Sprmguale Heto seven inches at Butte and Dillon, I yellow and white chrysanthemums " " ' "" " " " six at Helena and Belgrade, five atI .....~ ..a.;.o ~..;..;..~ ~.... ~;._..ao ..~.... ran a general merenanmse store a[ ~IIILI ~Vlllt ~ LldlSl~. X1OL2~. X~llIdll~d plgly" " O" Sprmodale for rune years before com- Great Falls, Havre and West Yellow-, ed the trad~tmnal organ music ....... ..... mg to L~wngston in 19lu The bride, who was given in mar- . stone, three at Livingston and two riage by her father, wore a gownIn that year he bought the in- at Billings and Lewistown. of chantilly lace and white pleated terest of Mr. McCue in the store of All roads in the state were open: nylon. It had a fitted bodice, long Sax and Fryer. He retired in 1949. although the Montana Automobile sleeves, pointed at the wrists, a full Fryer was united in marriage toassociation urged extreme caution on skirt with rows of nylon pleats en- Agnes Mae Adams on Jan. 16, 1899, most of them due to slippery condi- train. Her finger-tip veil was held in Harrisburg, Pa. She preceded him tions. in place by a Juliet cap. She wore in death in October, 1944. DRAFTERS a strand of pearls, a gift of the bride- Survivors include one son, Frank groom and carried a bouquet of red of Livingston; two daughters, Mrs. E. OLD DUE IN JANUARY rosebuds on a prayer book. H. Kornfeld of Los Angeles, Calif., Washington--Selective service may Mrs. Zahn Bryon of Billings, sister and Mrs. H. T. Hanson of Missoula, begin drafting 19 year olds soon, but of the bridegroom, was matron of and five grandchildren, definitely not before the end of Jan- honor. She wore a light blue taffeta gown trimmed with tiny rose buds at the gathers at the bottom of the skirt and carried a bouquet of pink carnations. The flower girl, Sandra Sullivan of McLeod, sister of the bride, wore a white lace bodice gown with the skirt of pastel orchid and yellow net varying from light to dark over orchid taffeta. Her Juliet cap was of lace trimmed with orange blossoms. Zane Sullivan, brother of the bride, Arlene Holland Is Queen Candidate Arlene Holland, Big Timber, a eoed uary. An official told a reporter Mon- day', that surveys of the manpower situation in the nation are being as- sembled to provide an up-to-date pic- ture on how many 20 year olds still who majors in both health and phys- are available for the draft. ical education and business admini- State selective service directors stration at Montana State university, will come here next week to discuss was selected by her living group to their problems with national officials, vie for the title of Queen of Hearts he said. sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon so- cial fraternity. The Queen will be crowned No- vember 29 at the annual Sig Ep ball. She will be awarded a $50 scholar- ship and a cup will go to her living group. Miss Holland is competing against 10 other contestants. She is repre- spent the week end here visiting at senting her sorority, Kappa Alpha the home of Mr. Muir s mother, Mrs. Theta. SEARCH UNDER WAY FOR PROPELLER OF ILL-FATED PLANE Billings -- A needle-in-the-haystack search was under way Friday for part of a propeller missing from the C-119 Flying Boxcar transport plane which crashed near here Monday. Eight airmen died in the flaming wreckage. Air force personnel, sheriff's depu-i ties and volunteers were looking for' a 45-inch section of one propeller blade which presumably snapped off in flight. If found, the blade will provide important evidence it/ the current investigation of the crash. The plane's left engine, which rip- oed loose from the wing at 9,000 feet, was found about three miles west of the Roundup road. Aircraft company and air force technicians arrived Thursday to take part in the inquiry. He added that these talks are ex- pected to lead to a decision on when to change an outstanding order ban- ning the draft of 19 year olds. F~om Billings Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Muir and son Rye and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Johns and two children, Linda and Phil, Olga Muir. dive, and she attended the Eastern College of Education at Billings. Mr. Allen formerly ranched with his father at Greybull has since been associated with Streeter Realty of Bil- lings. The couple will be at home at 946 Princeton Ave., Billings. was ringbearer and wore a white jacket over dark trousers. The best man was Zahn Bryon of Billings and acting as ushers were Delbert Streeter of Billings and Dade Stevenson of Intake. Mrs. Sullivan wore a navy blue nylon dress trimmed in white lace with white accessories and a white orchid corsage. Following the wedding ceremony a reception was given in the church parlors. A four tiered wedding cake crowned with a cluster of bells center- ed the reception table, which was covered with a lace tablecloth and set with candles and ~tiny mums and rosebuds. Mrs. Delbert Streeter serv- ed the coffee, Mrs. Ted Hatchtess poured the punch, Mrs. Clarence Holt and Miss Ruth Hyser served the cake. Joyce Mortin of Baker, Mon- tana was in charge of the guest book, Anita Williams of Livingston, at the gift table. Other assisting ladies were the members of the First Congrega- tional Church Ladies Aid. After the reception the couple left on an extended trip. The out of town guests were Orvil Willkerson of Shell, Montana; Dade Stevenson of Intake, Montana; Mrs. Ines Gormly and daughter of Greybull, Wyo.; Mr. and Mrs. George Copping of Glendive; Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Gormly of Bur- lington; Miss Almira Copping of Glendive; Mrs. Dorothy Bunston of McLeod. Joyee Mortin of Baker; and Anita Williams of Livingston. Mrs. Allen was a graduate of the Dawson County high school at Glen- for New Trains ranchers at a distinct disadvantage. It was reported that Sweet Grass county dude ranchers will actively participate in attempts to make Big Timber a flag stop. Elgas recalled that the N. P. had planned to put on these new fast trains about five years ago when the Milwaukee scheduled its fast trains, but that the company did not want to sacrifice safety for speed. In the meantime, he said, the N. P. has spent millions of dollars improv- ing its road bed, including the new welded rail sections, and that now its system was in a position to operate at the increased speed with the same safety. The trains, 25 and 26, now stop only where it is necessary to change train crews. In referring to the prospects of Big Timber getting a flag stop, Elgas said he of course favored it. How- ever, he said other towns along the way would then probably want a stop also. The Northern Pacific, Mr. Elgas said, has ordered 16 new dome cars for the new trains, but that delivery was not expected for 16 or 18 months. C. W. Haas reported that plans are underway for relocating highway 10 between here and Springdale. He said a state engineer told him this week it was planned to straighten out some of the curves and eliminate the "dips" which have caused many traffic accidents on that stretch of road. A. C. McDonald showed a colored movie, "Montana and the Skies,'* which showed the airplane's part in the economy of the state. Besides beautiful scenes from all parts of Montana, the film showed how the airplane was used---crop dusting, smoke jumping, airlines, ranch use, etc. Here Is the Inauguration of the new Northern Pacific trains 25 and 26 has resulted in new and poorer mail schedules for Big Timber. The new trains do not pick up or deliver any parcel post here; all of this mail must be in the postoffice by 5:45 p. m. since only trains 1 and 2 will handle it. Following are the schedules: Makeup for train No. 1---6:00 a. m. Makeup for train No. 2--5.45 p. m. Makeup for train No. 25 (first class mail only)--ll:20 a. m. Makeup for train No. 26 (first class only)--ll:00 a. m. (Odd numbered trains are west- bound, even eastbound.) Annual Junior Play To be Given Dec. 3-4 The annual junior class play will be presented next Wednesday and Thursday nights, December 3-4, at the high school auditorium, under the direction of Mervin Wertz. "Hillbilly Weddin' " is the title of this year's production. The play involves a family which is more interested in getting the daughters "married off," taking care of rattlesnakes, giving "Cecile" a bath and preventing a feud, than with conditions of house and farm. The cast includes David Drivdahl, Barbara Van Cleve, Teresa Drivdahl, Dolores Yost, Darlene McCauley, Vera Lowe, Janiee Engle, Doris Strand, Lloyd Neste, Bruce Marlow, Tack Van Cleve, Joan Westre, Jack Myers and Raymond Prevost. These plays always draw big crowds and the sponsors this year promise plenty of laughs and thrills. Curtain time is 8 o'clock. Gun Club to Make Recommendations For Search Measure The Big Timber Rod and Gun club l at a meeting Friday night went on record favoring a measure to provide for searching cars at game checking stations, and will also ask the legi- lature to make it unlawful for ve- hicle to be driven more than 60 feet off private farm roads. There was considerable discussion on the doe season but no definite ac- tion taken. A 30-day doe season was suggested by one rancher, with pos- sibly permit hunting. Deputy Game Warden J. F. Burke represented the fish and game de- partment at the meeting, which was presided over by Ed Hower. Mrs. Lars Messing is receiving a gold pin for 10 years service as a 4-H club leader. Wayne Faw is holding the certificate and silver pin which he was awarded for five years service as leader. Miss Geraldine Finn, assistant 4-H club state leader from Bozeman, made the presentations.