Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
September 4, 2019     Sidney Herald
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September 4, 2019

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Finding fresh food in small towns. A8 More A12 ( weather. ORIGIN MIXED ADC 590 SMALLTOWNPAPERS 927 W RAILROAD AVE SHELTON WA 98584-3847 ,illhlli.h,hllll ll i,lihlqll,hllilll.lhllllhl B8 $2 WEDNESDAY, Sept. 4, 2019 111th year, No. 66 ~ SIDNEY, MONTANA - - $1 FOR THE Boys and Girls Club Color Race will take place Saturday, Sept. 7, Peterson Park (next to the lodge). Registration starts at 9 a.m race starts at 10 a.m. Cost is $25. Teams are $175. A free barbecue will take place after the run at 11 a.m. Call the club at 433-6763 for more information. Melissa Teel- Hartman, psychic medium, will be holding private reading sessions on Tuesday, Sept. 10, and a Wednesday, Sept 11, from 9 a.m.- 6 p.m. Each private session will be 30 -- 60 minutes. Small group sessions can be booked upon request and are first come, first serve. To book, go to heartandsoulhealingarts. Private readings are $100 for single, $150 for two clients. Payment is due at time of registration. Tickets are non-refundable, but are transferable Must be at least 16 years of age or over to participate and all minors must be accompanied by a parent/guardian. Northwest North Dakota Semi- Annual Job Fair will be held Wednesday, Sept. 11, at Raymond Family Community Center, Williston, at 2 p.m. Head up to Richey on Sunday, Sept. 8, for the Corn Hole Tournament & Bingo Bash, Dip-N-Twist, at 1 p.m. On Wednesday, Sept. 4, and Thursday, Sept. 5, enjoy the 14th Annual Bedding Fair, Liston Room at CHI St. Alexius/ Wiliston Medical Center, 7 a.m. -- 6 p.m. Proceeds from this year's event will go toward the purchase of a Zoom cart, which enables easier transfer of patients. INSIDE Around Town A2 Classifieds A5-A7 Milestones A3 Sports A4 II!!W!! !t!!!t!l if fiiiJ : "GOing thefairand ,i"!" !'!i" ii i~!:ii~,iii:~:!~i i,i~i~ ~ii~i< ! i ~' ~i !~ ,t e qulet here; ::: ; BYAMYEFTA and over, covers a wideglass work, water color, range or art mediums and acrylic paint -- one class The program is broken into four ses- even made a music video. For the fourth year in sions over the course of All the classes are organ- a row, MonDak Heritage the school year. Up to 20 ic to Newman, who writes Center began their After students are permitted for all her own lesson plans. School Enrichment pro- each session. "We do all sorts of dif- gram on Wednesday, Aug. ferent things," Newman 28, with art educator Jes- The philosophy said. "A big passion point sica Newman. The class Former classes have caters to anyone age 6 covered wheel throwing, SeeMONDAK, Page12 PHOTO BY AMY EFTA Students in the first After School Enrichment art class at MonDak Heritage Center show off their newly colored name tags. Students who had name tags completed a picture time are, back rom from left, Danica Denowh, Zayda Wesley and Isabelle Doty. Middle row: Megan Rachor, Kaley Rogers and Riley Butler. Front row: Tyler Dasinger and TJ. Ostle. $cIENCE~IN MO0$ E P~,RKI~ Top: Second and third graders gathered in Moose Park Thursday, Aug. 29, to test contraptions constructed by students meant to protect eggs dropped from the bleachers. Cindy LaDuke, left, and partner Kenzie Koch celebrate their successful egg drop. Right: Fourth and fifth grade students had their turn at Moose park with Henry Lafever (not pictured) with the Big Sky Science Education Enhancement projects, which also included a rocket launch. Students built rockets from kits and launched them in the park Friday, Aug. 30. The future scientists in front are, from left, Jessica Entz, Bailey Freebury and Eli Lonski. PHOTOS BY AMY EFTA BY AMY EFTA 1. Eastern Montana Out of the Darkness walk, in as- sociation with the American Foundation for Suicide Preven- tion (AFSP), begins in Veterans Park on Wednesday, Sept. 21, at 9 a.m. -- 12 p.m. There are seven walks across Montana that are held every September. 2. Of the money earned from the walks, 50 percent stays in the state for research and prevention, education, ad- vocacy, survivor support and awareness, while the other 50 percent goes to the national AFSP organization. 3. Nick Kallem, eastern Montana walk organizer and a member of the AFSP Montana chapter board, said when his family lost his broth- er to suicide in 2011, they made it their mission to raise aware- ness and prevention. They've been walking since 2013 and he joined the board last year. His mother has chaired the Missou- la walk for the last four years. See WALK, Page 12 BYAMYEFTA fiscal year to Montana Department of Trans- The backstory portation (MDOT) and The Bridge and Road approximately $21 mil- Safety and Account, lion allocated to local ability Act (BaRSAA) governments by fiscal was enacted in 2017, year 202LFunds can be allocating 35 percent used for the construc- or $9' 8 million (which' tion, maintenance and ever is greater) of the repair of rural roads or motor fuel tax each city streets, as well as alleys and bridges. The first allocation the City of Sidney received was $47,000, which has been used for the repaying of 10th Avenue SE and NE. The project will reach it's conclusion the last See BARSAA, Page 12 PHOTO BYEAMY EFTA City crews in Sidney work to repave 10th AveNE on Wednesday, Aug. 28. The project was made possible by BaRSAA funding from the state. Happy National Grandparents Day September 8th! 122 2nd St. SE, M7 D E N T A L: C E N T E R