Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
February 4, 1954     The Sundance Times
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February 4, 1954

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Among Methodist Folks The Intermediate Fellowship is now fully organized and all the will be received by the Trustees girls and boys from age 12-14 are invited to take part. Willet Key- ser will be the adult adviser to this group. The officers are as fol- lows: President Paul Dinkins, vice-president; Richard Rice, sec- retary; Jack Dinkins, treasurer; Keith Keyser, parliamentarian; Penny Goodson, recreation; Rich- ard Rice, Annabelle Diilavou and Penny Goodson will plan the wor- ship program for the next meet- ing. The Intermediate meet in the church basement every Mon- day at 7 p.m. The Senior M. Y. F. started work on their new elective unit last Sunday. The topic is "Youth and Alcohol." A findings committee has been appointed to compile some statistical facts concerning this topic in this community. These fact~ will be reported back to the bL Y. F. at their next meeting and will be used in the discussion and study period. Karen Hegge will plan the worship for the next meeting a~d Shirley Dillavou will plan the recreation and refresh-: merits. The general meeting of the W. S. C. S. was held Feb. 3 at 8:00 o'clock in the church basement. The roll call is a Bible verse be- ginning with "F". The mission boxes are to be returned to the society at the April meeting. The Methodist men joined the ladies for coffee after the business meeting. The Methodist men will hold a meeting in the church basement Feb. 3 at 8:00 o'clock. The official board will meet Wednesday evening February 3 following the meetings of the W. S. C. S. and the Methodist men. Plans to erase all indebtedness are to be made at this meeting. , The church is indeed thankful for this indication of favor with God and the People who have made it poss- ible. Services Next Sunday Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship - 11 a.m. Senior M. Y. F. - 6:30 p.m. Study Club Thursda~ at 2:00 p.m. NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice is hereby given that seal- ed proposals for the construction of a five Class Room and Gym- nasium-Auditorium Addition to the Hulett School, Hulett, Wyoming, and described in the specifications snd I or shown on the drawings as prepared by Cook & Whitney, Architects, of Crook County High School Dis- trict, at the Moorcroft School Building, Moorcroft, Wyoming until 2 p.m. (Mountain Standard Time) February 18, 1954, at which time they will 5e publicly opened and read. Plans and specifications may be obtained from the Architect. A deposit of $25.00 will be required for each set of plans and specifi- cations, which will be refunded i upon the return of the documents in good condition. Additioqal sets of plans and specifications may be procured from the Architect at the cost of reproduction. Bids shall be made in duplicate on printed forms attached to the specifications. Each sealed bid shall be marked plainly on the outside of the envelope with the nature of the proposal and the name of the bidder. Separate proposals will be re- ceived for "Building Work," "Plumbing, Heating, and Ventilat- ing," and "Electrical Work." Com- bined bids will be accepted, but the proposal must be itemized showing the cost of each separate division of the work, as indicated on the proposal form. Each proposal must be accom- panied by a certified check or bank draft payable to "Trustees of Crook County High School Dis- trict", or a bid bond executed by the bidder and a surety company m an amount not less than five percent (5~) of the base-bid. No bidder may withdraw his bid for thirty (30) days after the clos- ing time of the receipt for bids. The School Trustees may con- sider informal any bid not prepar- ed and submitted in accordance with the provisions thereof, and may waive informalities in, or reject any and all bids. Signed: Trustees for: Crook County High School District Hulett, Wyoming By Myron Goodson, Vice-President Publish Feb. 4-11-18. Authorized Florists Telegr~aph Delivery Shop SIEBRECHT'S FLOWER SHOP Floral Service Plants and Flowers Phone 128 Store---614 St. Joe P~pid Cit~, S. D. LOVE AND XXX, Saylor's Valentine Candy , Valentine Cards % Lee's Pharmacy Phone 44 8undanee, Wyo. KICKBUSH NEWS Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lincoln Friday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Hegge and child- ren, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cron'n, Lee, Stevie, Mrs. Carl Mayer, Sanda and Shcril and Miss Shirley Linc- oln. The evening was spent en- joying moving pictures taken by Palmer Hegge. Sunday dinner guests at the Boff Cronn home were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lincoln and Mrs. Eliza Jackson. Carl Mayer returned Saturday from Rochester where he had been for a checkup. The reports that he received were favorable. His brother John and wife of Sturgis visited them Sunday. Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Morris were Mr. and Mrs. Emery George and Mrs. Charles Williams, Jr. Supper guests at the George home were Mr. and Mrs. Kinsley Boice of Spearfish. Mr. and Mrs. Gone Reynolds, Eddie and Phil were overnight guests of the Harry Reynolds Sat- urday. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Pete- ra of Spearfish enjoyed a visit from her parents Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Buresh and children were Saturday evening callers at the Jack Lantz home. ,Mr. and' Mrs. Lantz and Susan i spent the day withMr, and Mrs. Norman Allen. Mrs. Alien's con- dition is said to be some improved. She has the flu. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Sipe, Mr. and Mrs. John Crago were guests of the Speriings at the Polio Eagles club dance in Deadwood Satur- THE SIJNDANCE day night. B. F. Lincoln, Mr. and Sundance, Wyo. Feb. 4, Mrs. Alfred Sipe were Sunday vis- itors of Mr. and Mrs. Sperling. Attend church Sunday and They were helping Sylvia cole-your faith lifted. brate her birthday. Mrs. Lou Sommers and Miss An- na Guidinger visited at the John Guidinger ranch Sunday. Ada is recovering from a siege of the flu. Harry Reynolds and Earl Sim- ons are busy getting logs out of the timber. The snow is settling and the weather is very pleasant at this writing. THOMPSON Co. Complete Re Service All Makes Oldsmobile -- GMC Spearfish, S. D. Here's the finest Kentucky Straight Bourbon of all! KENTUCKY BTRAIGHT~ BOURBON WHISKEY/~ J/ FULLY AGED Sun Brook OlD 8RAI~D" ' "I start where the last man left off" --Thomas A. Edison Edison, to explain his incessant and tireless reading of sciontific journals, technical papers, patents and books, said that he read to avoid useless repetition of old experiments. "I start where the last man left off." What Edison knew, and perhaps said in an unquoted moment, is that thousands of men would be needed to "start where he left off." "Just wait a little while," prophesied Edison, "and we'll make electric light so cheap that only the wealthy can afford to burn candles." Edison lived to see lamps that gave four times as much light and cost one-fifth as much to buy. And electric lighting has progressed far beyond that. He recognized that an invention does not end a search. It begins a search. The lamp was a beginning in forcing not only its own evolution but the evolution of meters, fuses, sockets, wiring, power distribu- tion systems, transformers and generating stations. He lived to see the company that was formed to carry on de- velopment of electric light and power evolve into one of the world's most important industrial research centers. Today General Electric laboratories employ several thousand men and women who are seeking new things on widely different fronts. It is seventy-five years since Edison lit the first successful carbon lamp. He will be remembered for inventions that changed the world. But let him be remembered, too, for inspiring so many me~ to start where he left off. GENERAL@ ELECTRIC