Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
September 21, 2003     Sidney Herald
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September 21, 2003

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se . 21,2oo3 Serving the MonDak area since 1908 Monday ight ootball pecial Pepperoni Pizza just H 12. Tennessee at Pittsbur @ To receive this unbelievable offer you must ask for the Monday Football Special - Monday Evening Only. 433-1971 0USE 710 S. Central, Sidney Sunday, 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. ii i iii i i iii i National Farm SAFETY AND HEALTH WEEK September 21- 27 III II II IIII I When it's more than a ding... it has to be fixed by the pros. Collision & windshield repair experts! HC 89, Box 5176, Sidney, MT 59270 J D Industrial Park West 433-2255 14. Atlanta at Carolina ii I I III I National Farm SAFETY AND HEALTH WEEK September 21- 27 wn The Richland County Food Bank participated in the Town Pump Charitable Foundation's second annual "Be a Friend in Deed, Helping Those in Need," fund-raising campaign this year. The foundation contributed $100,000 in matching funds to food banks in Montana. The goal for the Richland County Food Bank was to raise $1,000 through donations at the food bank and the local Lucky Lil's. The food bank has received a check for $1,000 from the Town Pump Charitable Foundation in matching funds. More than $2,100 was raised during the two-month campaign. "I would like to thank each customer of Lucky Lil's for donating money for the Rich- land County Food Bank," said Angie Swenson, manager of the Sidney Lucky Lil's. "I would also like to thank the Ranger Lounge, Wells Fargo Bank, Tri- angle Nite Club and Cattle-Ac for donating $50 each." According to Maureen Ken- neally, spokesperson for Town Pump, "Our goal was to raise at least a quarter of a million dol- lars for food banks across Monana, as well as to raise BY BILL VANDER WEELE Herald-Leader The Sugar Valley Theatre Company wishes to provide entertainment to the community, but the group needs assistance from community members. Arch Ellwein, who started the group in 1991, is excited about the play, "A Machine to Answer the Question," written by Rod Serling of Twilight Zone fame. He says the radio-format play is entertaining and easy to per- form. Now, he needs area residents to serve as performers for the event, scheduled for Oct. 30 at 7 p.m. at the MonDak Heritage Center. "There's nothing that could be easier," Ellwein said of the play. Because it's a radio-format play, actors can read their lines off a script during the perform- ance. In other words, no memo- Lower Yellowstone Owned by those we serveTM ~t RuraI Electric #- Sidney. 488-1602 Sunday Monday Football 120 S Central Ave. Sidney 433-4636 Chance to WIN Super Bowl Party Ticket **NFL Sunday Ticket-ESPN 2-Fox** on 10 TVs Thank You Thank you to all my family and friends for all their care, prayers, flowers and calls while I was in the hospital in Billings and when I came home. A Special thank you to Jim, Jerome, Larry & Jim for doing my combining, to the doctors, nurses and the flight crew for taking such good care of me in Sidney & Billings. Clifford Gossen Monday, Sept. 22 Oakland at Denver Where There's Always Something Happenlngl Monday'Saturday 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m. to 2 a.m. 110 S. Central, Sidney 482-4566 WHERE SPORTS ARE #1. ..... iii iii iiiiii ii i ii iiiii i i I es Angie Swenson, manager of Lucky Lil's Casino, presents the checks $1,000 to Richland County Food Bank representative Harold Fink. awareness of hunger in our state. To date, more than $260,000 has been raised for the 42 food banks participating in this year's campaign." If individuals wish to continue to support the Food Bank, 433-8142. rization is required. "We will do it in the form as an old-time radio show," Ellwein said. For the production, the group needs voice actors, a stage man- ager, sound technician, sound effects operator and a pianist. An organizational meeting is Tuesday at 7 p.m. at Footers. Although the Sugar Valley Theatre Group has been involved in sponsoring Shake- speare in the Park and the Vigi- lante Theatre Group perform- ances, the local group hasn't presented a play by local actors for several years. The main reason for lack of local performances has been a shortage of actors. "If we had 20 people who want- ed to get hold of a production and do it, that would be fine by me," Ellwein said. "You have to be real- ly energized to do a production." He has been pleased by how the community has supported the theatre through the years. "The audiences have been pretty steady-to-good for the Vigilante Theatre. When we did our local presentations, we had some good performances," Ell- wein said. There have been some frus- trating times, though. Ellwein remembers when three actors quit in one of the roles for "Much Ado About Murder." At the end, besides directing, Ell- wein played two roles and taped himself to include the narrator's comments in the play. But he says directing is a pleasure in the long run. "It's like coaching a Little League team. During the process, it can be difficult and maybe nerve-racking, but when it's over, you look back at it fondly," Ellwein said. "In community theatre, you can't be too critical." Annual membership for the Sugar Valley Theatre Company is $10. Benefits tickets and The group's reads, "The atre Company organization fostering through and appreciatio arts in tana and adjacent! The group's vide a creative provide support atre activities entertainment for I Ellwein munity theatre is area residents. "There are a would and have this. It should area," Ellwein important for the important to ment available." .unteers ta rent BY STEPHANIE DENNIS RSVP Coordinator In the past, volunteers were stereotyped as either young mothers who assisted with Sun- day School in their church, or grandparents who stuffed envelopes. Although those skills and vol- unteers are still very much need- ed, as the baby boomers near retirement, the perception of what volunteers do is changing. The baby boomers' expectations of what they want from their lives and their communities are very high, and if they don't like what they see, they'll change the rules. It has been noted boomers have changed everything else, so why shouldn't they change and shape volunteering? They have been part of a very successful generation, and are looking for ways to give back. Baby boomers are looking for different ways to learn, grown and follow their passions. Volunteer in creative ways. large variety with Volunteers not obligations, teer a ply that. the able one. We feting needs ments of work with them experience they 6946 or stop by Sidney to see available. available' one See Mini Mart, or The public is invited TRINITY LUTHERAN in celebrating their Sunday, 11:30 a.m.- 1 .," The menu: Homemade German Bratwurst Fleischkeuchle Homemade Kuchen German Potato Salad Creamy Chicken Fried Chicken Potatoes Cole Slaw Fresh Vegetables Refreshments Call for delivery to 214 S. Lincoln Ave., Matching funds provided by Thrivent