Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
February 5, 1953     The Sundance Times
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February 5, 1953

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Conservation at the district's meeting held Jan. 6. The supervisors' report indicated that the district was unable to meet the planned objective of 1952 due to the increased work load placed on the technicians. The ~istrict has one technician and technicians part-time. Among the accomplishments not- ed by the report were the 64 ap- plications for assistance. The ap- plications total 106,471 acres. Of these applications, the report said, conservation plans have been Completed for 31 totaling 56,251 acres. Eleven plans, totaling 17,- 380 acres, are in the advance stage. Experimental grass plots have been set up throughout the district using seed furnished by the Soil Conservation Service. Trees have also been furnished by the SCS and planted in farm windbreaks and as replacements to established windbreaks. d..A_n.,ther accomplishment of the ~rmt has been the supplying of geolGgical information to many co- operators. The information has been Provided by the SCS geolo- gist. The supervisors' report mdi- ~t::t. that the information had ~d on Last Page, Sec. 1) ans for Approval of the annual work* )lan and annual report was givenPvt. he supervisors of the Redwater Chester Hejde Starts Navy Band SCD evea]s iCountyAwaitsOpening 1953 Work Of Farmers' Institute School' Training Pvt. Chester Hejde, son of Mr and Mrs. Francis Hejde, has start- ed five months of training at the famed U. S. Naval Band School in Washington, D. C. according to his parents. Hejde auditioned for entry into the school Jan. 19 and saw the in- auguration parade in Washington. Previously, he had been stationed at Fort Bliss, Texas since his in- duction into the service June 2, 1952. March of Dimes Gets $61.31 From Will Elect 1954 Institute ~.bmmittee County residents will be able to glean considerable information from the two-day meeting of the Farmers-Ranchers Institute to be held here Feb. 6 and 7 at the American Legion hall. The institute, the first of what will be an annual event in the county, will feature illustrated lectures and demonstrations by men who are experts'in their: own particular fields. Other features of the institute will be entertainment supplied by J i ,,, several county Farm Bureau loc-[ Livestock will get fun coverage als and the awarding of door lduring the second day's program prizes. Lunch, both days, will be lwith Emmett Dignan, vice-presi- held in the Methodist Church base- J dent of the United States National ment with the Sundance WSCStBank in Denver, making the main serving. Split into two sections, the first day of the institute will be crops day with various speakers discuss- ing poisonous plants, small grain and grass. In the afterrtoon on Feb. 6, weed and insect control will be explained. Eugene Spivak, an inspector in the U. S. Food and Drug Administration, will discuss the handling of stored grain under the Food and Drug Administration Act. Bullpups Sizzle in Trio of Victories; High-Flying Dogies, Bulldogs' Target ~ulldogs Aim for m Over Top Team Returning from the road trip which saw them drop decisions to Midwest. and~ Buffalo, the S~n- Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Nuss- ,~ance Bulldogs will try again for baum of Sundance are the parents mat elusive first conference win of a daughter born Jan. 30 at speech. Scheduled on the program are talks on insect control, mineral deficiencies, livestock feeding and the breeding and managing of live- stock. Prof. E. P. Margerum, Jr. of the University of Wyoming will demonstrate the art of proper meat cutting Up for election on Saturday will be the election of the 1954 Insti- ~tute committee plus the selection of next year's site for the institute. i Rural Schools Here The Most Thoroughly Read Newspaper In The Black Hills I o have contributed 61.31 to the I ~'-~.~ r~ ~ f'~.rL r~ r-, r~ r'-"~/,t~l~t~r~--~ ~ ~----~ r~. ~'~ r-~f"'~ March of Dimes according to l~I~| [| it" ~k~ It l| I.~1| inii,/,~,~t~r~ ]r II t| l~/],Irlw~= County Superintendent of Schools I ~ I- IL-j | I'=~ \~ I| i| I~[| I[~ |~/J~t~J ~ ~]L : ~Nk~ Hazel L Kelly who said the con-" ~~ ~. . . . ~ ~.J~]J~~_.~, ~ ~lj~ trlbutions were shll coming in l from the schools. ] ....... /'- "~" ~'--I"F~ ~'eV~ vk~ ~-~%, ....... Schools making donations to the ] CO~rf/IV/f/~VG r~B (~-t~OOff ~O//'~ jIVing' drive are~. Cracker C~ek_.Alva, ~Offleial Newspaper for Crook County, Town of Sundanee and United States Land 0free weaver, Thompson, l~llle f'lt, ~1./ . . . IvoLum~LV SUNDANCE, WYOMING THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1953 u be K, Thompson Creek, Goldie, Ealy, ' N m r 6 (Continuea on Last Page, See. 1)| .... i ........ Sales~~t' I" e"'e P'a I B usinessmenzoom Over Newcastl~,~ St. Joseph's hospital in Deadwood. v" -- Dogies will be the The Nussbaum's have two other ~sitors here Friday night with ldaughters. the Bulldogs hoping to give the[ POwder River A Conference lead- ers a jolt. Newcastle holds down[S ~"~ spot With a 4-0 mark. upreme Court To return f;o the Bulldog's road games, loss of four first stringers[nd Seen For on fouls in the Midwest game halted a Bulldog spurt and gave]Appeal Case Midwest a 62-53 win Jan. 29. thThe following night in Buffalo, = ~ulldo~ grabbed an early lead and held it into the second quarter before the Bison poured zn reserves to pick off a wear them down and 62-42 decision. jfe~ wDUd~ey,.Schulze and Road- __ . ~ out via the foul route ~'~n~o~,Mldwest- Following a 13-13 secon~uar~er, Sundance had a poor Period getting oqly nine Points while the Oilers racked up 16. The Bulldogs returned strong m the second half and the loss of ~ n .on fouls ~t down th,~;,- ontlnue,, ..... ~ ef- _.__._ -. u, uast Page, See. I) ' " Bullpups Win Twice Marshall Nussbaum's In Overtime Tilts Have 3rd uaugn[er with their winning streak snap- ped by Gillette very rudely, the Bullpup~. Stmd~c~ ju.ni~ro high school climbed back on the victory bandwagon and in the last ten days racked up three straight wins, The first step toward the Wyo- ming Supreme Court was taken this week by Cecil Hughes of Sun- dance and James Munro of SHeri- dan, attorneys for Mrs. Bertha Frolander, when notice of appeal was filed in the case of Frolander vs. Ilsley. The case involves 960 acres of state lands connected with the former Ilsley ranch near Sundance which formerly had been leased by Evelyn Ilsley, wife of Judge Harry P. Ilsley, ,,- Mrs. Frolander had applied for a lease of the lands but the Land Commissioner and Land Board had awarded a renewal lease to Mrs. Ilsley. Mrs. Frolander ap- pealed to the district court. On Dec. 5 in district court in Sundance, t~e court had" ruled in favor of Mrs. Ilsley. Mrs. Frolander's counsel placed (Continued on Last Page, Sec. 1) Deciication Services Slated for Upton Methodist Church The new Methodist Church in Upton, to be known as the Upton Community Methodist church, will be dedicated Feb. 8. Present at the services to make the dedication will be Dr. Glenn Randall Phillips, bishop of the Denver area of the Methodist ~ Church and Rev. J. Clyde Keegan, district superintendent. IThe Bishop will speak at both the morning worship service at 11 a.m. and the afternoon service of dedication at 2:30 A free dinner will be served in the church basement for those who plan to attend the services. two of them overtime thrillers. All of these battles, which came at the expense of Hulett, Spear- fish Trade School and Spearfish junior high, caused Coach Jim Anderson to move restlessly on the bench and scratch his thinning locks, it being a habit of his club to win everything the hard way, preferably in overtime and by two points if possible, These three sweet victories were all recorded on the road. Against Spearfish Trade School, Jan. 30, the South Dakota club' rang up an early first half lead (Continued on Last Page, See. 1) WEATHER The readings: , Max. M/n. Prec. Jan. 27 .................. 34 12 .02 Jan, 28 .................... 36 14 0 Jan. 29 .................... 42 25 .04 Jam 30 .................. 42 20 T. Jan. 31 ................... 42 19 0 Feb. 1 ................... 45 30 0 Feb. 2 .................42 22 O New Mrs. Clarence Cdllins, Alva ~.eorge Strand, Dorena ~: Wyo. ~mett Hi-~, o_~ - ' .... - ~, ocnoot, Hulett, Wyo. ~. S. biacy, Torrington, Wyo. ~a Renewals rs. Walter C~hamp, Gdle P,,te ~--. " tte. ovatma, Rozet, Wyo. &Idrew Petersen, Stmdanc Piul D'-" e ' . mavou, Aladdin, W o. jL~ Ewing, Rozet, Wyo. y E~trl' 2,u'nney' Aladdinl Wyo. Wmson, Hulett, W o W illiam Ea Y " .... n . ton, Weston, W o. :J ~ ~ehtoredt, Portland, ~re. ti:trold Lincoln, Sunda K,,ith ~-,, nce ~lrs ,xeuner, Hulett, Wyo. Elizabeth Hauber, Devils MT?wer, Wyo. John l~urD; Port: Oakland, Calif. " "~"~ ~aoorcroft, W o Mable FOWler, Osh-*- ,v, ^ y " Calif ~Y mtzelbaker, Loyalton, ~a~n~ WAStOrm, Lewiston, Ida. I~.-~O-Kesh, S~ndance Alnb '~-~,: unaance ro~ iRyan: Aladdin, Wyo. 70 Percent Mark Based on 1952's figures, 70 per- cent of the county's license plates had been sold by last Tuesday, County Treasurer Paul Yeoman said this week. Yeoman also add- ed that the rush for plates this year was not as great as last year's. The county ~asurer said car plates had re'~ch-~l n'um[ier I~i50 while truck plates were close be- hind at 900. One hundred plates have been issued for trailers. Game Commission Sends Out Game Bird Questionnaires Postcard questionnaires have recently been mailed to 3,496 Wy- oming hunters by the Wyoming Game and Fish Commission to enable the department to obtain a reasonably accurte count of the 1952 hunter kill of waterfowl and upland game" birds. Last year, questionnaires were sent out to 2 percent of Wyo- ming license holders to secure figures for the 1951 bird hunting season. Big game kill figures are [obtained from big game checking stations and organized field check- i ing by deputy game wardens but bird hunting figures depend heav- ily on the return of the question. naires. Hunters receiving questionnaires (Continued on Last Page, Sec. 2) Call Meeting On '53 Budget With a new slate of officers ready.for 195~ the Sundance Com- mercial Club wiil tackle the~ prob- lem o the 1953 budget and sched- ule of intended income at its Thursday evening meeting." The meeting will start at 6:30 ~.m. at the Elk Horn Cafe. i The budget committee ;has pre- 'pared a tentative budget and schedule but final approval rests with the club members. Other important business fae- ~ing the club will be discussed. Ac- :Uvities of the club during 1953, including the ~ty park, wi~be gone over during the session. ' Two-Car Smash-up, South of Newcastle ~ills Newcastle Man Wyoming's 1953 traffic death toll rose to nine over the weekend when Benjamin Fields of New- castle was killed last Saturday in a two car accident. The state highway patrol said the 65-year-old Newc~tl~ man died in an accident 41 miles south of Newcastle. Moorcroft Wildcat Production Seen as 50-60 Barrels Daily . . With an indicated production of " 150-60 barrels a day, the No. 1 Stagemeyer Resigns I Stephenson wildcat five miles westArmy Service Calls of Moorcroft in the Donkey Creek T~VO County Men From Draft Board; Reorganization of the Crook County Selective Service board is underway following the resigna- tion of Charles Stagemeyer, who was chairman of the board. H. F. Clingan and Joe Frank, other members of the board, will continue to serve until the new board is organized. Selective Service headquarters here said that several new mem- bers were being considered for the board but that none had been selected as yet. region has become Crook county's first commercial producer. A Cas- per-Denver independent outfit is drilling the well. In an attempt to step up produc- tion, the well was to be shot yes- terday and then go on the pump. Drilling on the well had gone to 6200 feet with oil found in the Da- kota sands. Casing had been run in and cemented. Six hundred feet of yellow cast oil was raised in the Casing. Storage tanks have been moved in to the site of the well For Feb. Induction I Two Crook c~nty men will en- ter the armed ~'orces in February, lit was revealed by the Crook County Selective Service office this week." " Slated for induction Feb. 24 in Denver are Wesley Hedriek of Sundance and Charles Williams of Moorcroft. Originally the induc- tion date had been Feb. 18. Five men in the county will iContinued on Last Pale, ~ 1) \