Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
Lyft
April 7, 1971     Sidney Herald
PAGE 5     (5 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 7, 1971
 

Newspaper Archive of Sidney Herald produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




ENTED . Philip Schumacher, left, Ad- Richland Homes, accepts a check for from the proceeds of the Vikings held in Sidney recently. The event, Sidney National Bank, drew a large crowd. Pictured next to Schumacher are, Eldon Stef- fens, Chairman of the Richland Homes Board; LeRoy Anderson and Harry Child, co-chairman of the Vikings promotion. - Herald Photo NEWS bert Honor Graduates Told has an- spoke at PTA Monday night. and Congratulations to Sherry Pust, Cynthia Torgerson, and Colette Meredith Redlin for placing in an is the county spelling contest. Sherry and Meredith will now chosen to compete in the regional contest in Glendive April 17. Sherry was attends school in Lambert while also Meredith and Cynthia attend Three Buttes. R. Theissan, Cadet Dennis Hein, West i Oscar Point, spoke to the high school students of Lambert, Wednes- Kvaalen ill Mrs. Richard Hier, Mrs. Or- lo Nevins, Mrs. Dale Hill and Mrs. Ulric Prevost served on the Three Buttes election board Saturday. Mervin Torgerson was re-elected trustee. Many from the community at- tended the Lloyd Butka sale Sat- urday. The following ladies attended the women's cursillo in Sidney, Jean Gladowski, Helen Fink, Delores Irigoin, Margaret Vaira and Vera Brenner. Fran- day. cis Prevost and Ann Rehbein -- helped organize the Lambert group. Att d----on" parents, the Warren Petriks. She is taking her physchiatric ee in Japan S. Poised that August, 000 U.S will Peaceful al Peace : the 13th ; of scenic 10 Over nations out the Under- and R. Will and anal. in a by and Sons Lhe airline Gets industry. Thirty - three planes have been chartered for the 20- day trip that will include sight- seeing before and after the jam- boree. This is the largest single in- ternational Scouting event ever conducted. It will be the first international jamboree held in Asia. The jamboree is an 800-acre area 120 miles west of Tokyo at the western base of snow- capped Mount Fuji known as Asagiri Heights. American Scouts will live in a tent city and their next door neighbors could be Scouts from Austria, Canada, Great Britain, France, or any of the 97 member nations of the Boy Scout World Confer- ence. Iron curtain countries are not represented. At the jamboree, the Ameri- can contingent will participate in a variety of activities, de- signed to carry out the theme "For Understanding." They'll be in a mammoth jamboree parade in Tokyo, engage in skill and Scoutcraft contests and demonstrations, and act in in- ternational arena shows featur- ing national costumes, music, dancing and pageants. A special evening of traditional Japanese entertainment will be staged by the Boy Scouts of Nippon. Op- portunities to meet and swap souvenirs with brother Scouts will be provided at exchange meals, special events and a variety of recreational activi-. ties. of Sid- of the .th T. for High on at- in training in nursing at Warm Springs Hospital now. The pro- gram was interrupted by the strike. She returned home Mon- day. Sunday, Ruth Kvaalen took her sister, Mrs. Glenn McBride to catch the plane in Sidney for Big Timber. Mrs Ethel Vitt of Minot is visiting the home  her daugh- ter, Mrs. Kenneth Torgerson, this week. Shane Williams celebrated his fourth birthday with a party Saturday. His guests were Mrs. Eugene Roberts and children, Mrs. Larry Schmitt and chil- dren, Mrs. Sharon Williams, Doris Mullin and LewisTorger- son. Carolyn Hier spent the week- end with her grandparents, the Glenn Cowells, in Sidney. Debra Mercier and Margie Holte attended a hair show in Billings. IAnda Pust returned home with them. Mr. and Mrs. Erail Diede and family went to Hebron, N.D.,to attend the 52nd anniversary par- ty of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Diede. =g aWay a free decorating booklet, of Several of the community at- tended the services in the As- sembly of God Church in Sid- ney. Bob Bartlet was the fea- tured speaker. He isthe founder and director of Teen Challenge of Philadelphia which is a cen- ter devoted to redirecting the lives of dope addicts. Diane Mullin celebrated her llth birthday with a party after school Thursday. Doreen Viara and Shelly Thornton were her overnight guests. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Thiessen and Tony were Sundaymestsof the John Prevosts. Julie Rehbein andDawn John- son of Sidney were weekend guests of the Kenneth Thorn- tollS. Mr. and Mrs. Ulrie Prevost received word their son, Lt. Rick Prevost, Camp LeJuene, N. C., will be leaving shortly on a six - month cruise. His wife, Jeannie, will complete teaching this term and then hopefully join him at some Euro- pean port. Hospitalized in the Commun- ity Memorial Hospital are Gor- don Oakland and Virgil Bahls. Mrs. Bill Hedegaard arri Saturday from Manito, Ill., to move the rest of their house- hold goods. She is staying with her mother, Mrs. Virgil Bahls. Mr. and Mrs. Butch Cooper had the misfortune of being ina two - car wreck by the Tastee Freeze in Sidney Sunday. Carla was hospitalized over night. The car was'totaled. Glenda Petrik and Mrs. Willis spent Sunday riding horses spent Sunday riding horses at Lightflelds. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Prevost and family of Sidney were Sun- day afternoon guests of the Jer- ry Redlins. BRORSON AREA NEWS Kane Named Speaker Robert Kanewillbe the speak- er at the Mon-Dak Pork Produc- ers Thursday night at the Mon- tana State Bank in Plentywood. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Carda and girls and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bauman were Sunday dinner guests at the Dave Albin home. Nadine and Jndi Partin went to Wolf Point Sunday with their sister, Mrs. Wally Gibson, af- ter a saddle horse. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Zadow, Greg Zadow and Monte Aber- natl,, from Indiana, visited Jer- ry Obergfells Thursday. Greg and his friend are home onleave from the army. The Brorson Farmhands 4-H meeting will be held Friday, April 9, at the Midway Center. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Albin and family visited Saturday at the David McMillen home. Brorson area students and residents attended the county spelling bee Saturday at Sidney Junior High. School election was held Sat- urday, April 3 at Brorson School. Merlyn Larson was re- elected director. Mrs. Fred Franz helpedcele- brate her grandson, Jon'sbirth- day, Saturday. Dick Chri stensen called at the Russell Johnson's Thursday. Irene, Carol, Calvin and Craig Johnson visited at Asa" Bradleys in Crane, Sunday. Critique Film On Vietnam War booklet urges decorating It offers ideas that are as ;they are colorful and creative. to use the latest, colors, textures, paper, paints, and carpeting. I wish to express my sincere thanks to how to use furniture and all the voters who supported me in the It gives ideas about antiquing, city election. ar hints. P;ck one up, the first chance you I shall continue my efforts to make our city a good place to live. P "nt & GI al ass S H.. "Syl" Braaten Ur Carpet and Drapery Store" O ALDERMAN - THIRD WARD On East Main (pol. adv. paid for by Syl Braaten) I Academy Award winning film star, John Wayne hosts Lowell Thomas, Martha Raye, General Albert C. Wedemeyer, General Paul Harkins, General Mark Clark, Admiral U. S. Grant Sharp, former Secretary of Ag- riculture Ezra Taft Benson, and others in a special film, "No Substitute for Victory," to be premiered locally April 17 at 7 and 9 P.m. at the Cen- tre Theatre here. The film, a hard - hitting critique of the U. S. foreign policy that has prolonged the Vietnam war, features first- hand reports on the war which have never been presented to the American public with such force and clarity. PREMIER The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, April 7, 1971 - 5 Showing00;0000'00 In A Special Film Appearance JOHN WAYNE Narrates The Full-length Color Film Feature No Substitute For Victory/ * See on-the-spot films of valiant Amer- icans in combat against the Communists. * Hear Academy Award winner John Wayne describe the restrictions and handicaps placed on our men - and the consequences of "no-win" wars. * Listen as combat veterans Gneral Mark Clark, Admiral U.S. Grant Sharp, General Paul Harkins, and General Albert Wede- meyer argue for a win policy against Communism. special appearances by Lowell Thomas - discussing Communism's never-ending wars of conquest. Martha Raye - speaks up for the men slugging it out in the jungles and swamps of Vietnam. Ezra Taft Benson - former Cabinet official tells how to end the war with honor. plus reports by combat veterans Barry Sadler (of "Ballad of the Green Berets" fame), Navy Lieutenant Norde Wilson (veteran of 125 combat air missions), and former Green Beret Peter Stark (who losi both legs in Vietnam), offer the fighting man's appraisal of America's longest war. "NO SUBSTITUTE FOR VICTORY" This full-length, color film on Vietnam was produced and photographed by Chuck Keane, President of Alaska Pictures. The actual combat footage was filmed during nineteen trips to Vietnam and Southeast Asia over the past six years. Originally hired by the United States Army to make instructional films for our servicemen, Chuck became so disturbed over the misconceptions about Vietnam, and the less-than-accurate reporting by the mass media, that he decided to produce his own documentary, telling the American public the truth. As Chuck says, he spent "more time in Vietnam than any of the network people" and was well qualified to tell the story the media was ignoring. Prior to filming "No Substitute for Victory," Chuck had specialized in nature films. A one-time photo- grapher for Walt Disney Productions, Chuck also shot most of the footage in the popular family film,"Cougar Country." And his own documentary about the life of "Joniko,'" a young Alaskan boy, won the Best-Photo- graphed, Best Documentary Award of the Photographic Society. Once the actual production of "No Substitute for Victory" was underway, Chuck discovered that many prominent Americans, including several former military commanders, were eager to speak out about Vietnam (But he also discovered that standard distribution of the film was not possible.) Locally Sponsored by TRAIN COMMITTEE OF RICHLAND COUNTY Showings at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Donation . Adults $2.00 Sat., Aprd 17, 1971 Students $1.00 o, Centr e Theatre ,n Sidney