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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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February 9, 1989     The Sundance Times
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February 9, 1989
 

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FOR SALE SATELLITE T V. All ranges. Call Crago 896- Wyatt 283-3581. 4tfn FOR LOGGING? Ranching? You bet! us. Homestead Agency, 3tfn FIREWOOD SALES 1983. Pine delivered in area. Split - $50 per 283-2681. 51tfn SALE: Health Insurance Will tailor coverage to neeeds and pocketbook. Agency, 283-2212. 3tfn SALE: 1970 14x56' Kirk- ,bile home. Front 2 bedroom. Needs work. As is - $3995. Call 4tfn FOR HOME - Mobile Homes - Busi- Check our prices. Home- 283-2212. 3tfn FOR SALE: Multi- 4 bedrooms, with garage. block from high school. 8% loan. 283-2784. 3tfn SALE: Kidnapper. sleeper, front window, locking door. Set up for a bed or Insulated walls. 283- It Feb. 25th, 10:00 Colo. Semis- C~s - Office' - Hot Oil Truck - Skip - Power Boat - Tools - Dumps - Oil Field Tools - - Snow Plow - Water AAA R&J Auction, for Catalogue 303-945- Itwc SALE: 32 round bales, stored grasshay. $80 a ton. Wyo., 307-467-5451. 6-7* ~DRSAI~f'1983 4-wheel gas ~ cart, ~]~e new; and ,stall at ~e 8undance golf course. $450 ~r the package. Call 468-2895 or 13ox 292. Upton, Wyo. 82731. 6-7 SALE: 1971 Gator 2-place trailer, tilt and $150. 283-3577. 6-7* Sundance that you inves- every phase of invest- ,ortunities. We consult your@ and ask for free @ from the making the offer investing any Or you may contact Attorney General's 123 Capitol Bldg., WY 82002; 777- RENT $150 No pets. 283-2263. 5-6" Office space or 3all 283-2647. 48tfn House and vacant est. Call 2~3%3709. 3tfu f '-Very nice ~12 m apartment. Call 283- 4-6 HELP WANTED pe. pe- needed GoodoppommRy co. Chuck / j- FEBRUARY 9, 1989 THE SUNDANCE TIMES PAGE 7 4-88-14 Boilermakers, Pipefitters, and Operators needed for refinery turnaround. Starting 2/13/89. Call 914-833-1155, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays, ltwc AMERICA'S leading health insurance company needs 4 more representatives in Wyom- ing. 20 + leads per week; weekly income, exotic trips, stock options, average over $50,000/ yr. 307-265-0198. ltwc Oil field, construction and min- ing. Overseas, U.S. and Canada . $4,000-$9,000 month- ly. Tax free possible. Update subscriptions $25.00 weekly, $75.00 monthly. Money orders to: Employment Weekly, 3958 South Broadway, Suite 166, Englewood, CO 80110. ltwc R.N.'s - Immediate openings for Traveling RN's in all areas of nursing. Assignments located in Wyoming. Good pay and benefits. Call Sharon at 1-800- 231-4607. ltwc LOSERS WANTED! To try revolutionary new FAT BLOCK- ER. Lose 29 pounds this month safely. Doctor recommended program. No exercise, drugs or hunger. Call Bobble: {303) 526- 0503. l~wc SELL HEALTH, LIFE, AUTO, HOMEOWNERS, AND FUNDS. Some statewide open- ings available. Call Vol at 1-634- 7941 for details. Mutual of Omaha Companies. EOE M/F. ltwc HOUSE PARENT COUPLE: A challenging position for a couple tO work in a Group Home setting helping troubled, gguth ~nJ~t~" the~ttdjustment$~ tcLlife so they can return to family living. Position requires a couple who likes working with teenagers, can be actively involved with them, and can be part of team providing a therapeutic milieu, Education and/or experience helpful. Send resume or contact Gerry Kogelmann, P.O. Box 858, Basin, WY 82410. 307- 568-2222. ltwc RN/LPNs. Fulltirne, part-time, temporary and PRN basis. Position openings. Variable shifts. Modern long term care facility. Competitive salary plus benefit package. Assistance to activate inactive licenses. Con- tact Wyoming Retirement Center, 890 Highway 20 South, Basin, WY 82410. {307) 568- 2431. EOE. ltwc _ -_" _ BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES - _ _ - _ $$VENDINGfd$ Cash in on the Profitable Vending Machine Market. Borden Sales Group can show you how to own/ manage your own machine. CALL NOW 1-800-526-7366. ltwc SINGLES, want to make new friends? The Network can help. For free information write The Network, Box 401, Gibbon, NE 68840. ltwc ADOPTION: Oregon profes- sional couple, with much love to offer, wishes to adopt infant tO love and cherish as their own. , MISC" , ooooooooooo** NAPA AUTO PARTS. Policky Enterprises of Sundance now has a toll-free number - 1-800- 237-9143. 44tfn WHIS]~ERING PINES Painting' & Janitorial Services. Commer- cial, Residential, 283-3957. *tin OPENING FOR piano student. Ph. 283-1767. 39tfn TEAM PACK HORSE RACING. June 3rd-4th, Casper. Horsemen plan to participate or attend. Family events. Loads of fun. CWPHRA Info 307-237- 8467, 235-1579, 223 N. Durbin, Casper 82601. ltwc ENTER THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSION! Enroll now for pre-licensing class, March 16- 24 in Casper. Del Monte Sohool of Real Estate, Box 833, Casper, WY 82602. Phone Casper collect. {307) 237-1914. ltwc APRIL 15? 6-7 DIAL - A - TAX RETURN. Specialist will professionally prepare your income taxes. Convenient, nationwide Mail- In, Via-Fax, or By-Phone Tax Services. Federal-1040, $40; State $20. Free information: 1-800-TAX-DIAL. ltwc 'A WONDERFUL FAMILY EXPERIENCE, AUSTRALIAN, EUROPEAN, SCANDINAVIAN elected president of the board when the Nation's Center Wool Pool held its annual meeting in Belle Fourche Saturday night, At Boyd's Super Market: MJB coffee 2 lbs. - $2.19; Koolaid- 5 for 25c; green peas - 3 for 89c; Shurfine canned pep - 10 for $1.00; red grapefruit - 10 for 89c. Thirty-Five Years Ago Thursday, February 11, 1954 Aided by the recent streak of warm weather, crews of the N.A. Nelson Construction Co. are proceeding rapidly with construction of two bridges in Sundance. Final plans have been com- pleted for Friday night's meet- ing of the Sundance Commer- cial Club under new president R.M. Bernd and he expects around 40 to attend the session. Never underestimate the power of a man. At least that's what three high school boys are saying these days as they trudge into the third year home- making class at Sundance high school. Mrs. Gene Reynolds, Home Economics instructor revealed this week that the class was opened to boys for the first time when the second semester opened. Fifty Years Ago Thursday, February 9, 1939 February 4, the ranch home of W. B. Lobban and children with all its contents except the radio, was destroyed by fire. "Hopalong Rides Again" straight into the hearts of every lover of two-fisted actionl Show- ing Saturday, February 11 at the Commercial Theatre. Work was finished this week Ronell Taylor at Hot Springs, S.D. February 4. A wedding shower is being held at the Civic Center today in honor of the newly weds. Jimmy Neiman had the mis- fortune of getting a broken leg from a mishap involving his vehicle and one driven by Curtiss Williamson near the Neiman Saw Mill. We're happy to report Jim is able to be up and getting around, although he is confined to a cast. Glenda Fisher and daughter, Maria, were delayed a day from getting moved to their new home in Sheridan due to the extreme cold weather. They left on Saturday where Fred would be waiting for them. Fred will continue to live here until a later date. Dean Svoboda has entered the Belle Fourche Long Term Health Care Center. Mrs. Svo- boda returned home. Their son, Larry, of Texas has come to be with his mother at this time. Rapid City Stock Show and Sale in Rapid City Saturday, January 28. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Garman attended the Sunny Divide Farm Bureau meeting and oyster supper held at the community hall Friday evening, January 27. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Engel- haupt attended the livestock auction sale held in Sturgis Wednesday, January 25. They also made a trip to Rapid City Tuesday where they transacted business and shopped. Mr. and Mrs. Herman White and Dan attended a wedding reception for Mr. and Mrs. All Reynolds held at Fort Devils Tower Saturday evening, January 28. Deb Franzen, Jordan and Josh and Harold Adema shopped in Sundance Saturday afternoon where, by chance, they visited with Melody Tenke who had showed cattle at the Rapid City Stock Show for her employer and was returning to Pavillion where she is working. spent Rapid flight Friday Chicago, by Opal Oudin February 5, 1989 Mr. and Mrs. Guy Taylor, Callie and Brooke. left Satur- day afternoon moving to Kenne- wick, Wash. Guy has employ- ment at Pasco which is near Kennewick. The open house planned for them in Sundance Thursday evening was called off HIGH SCHOOL EXCHANGE on the Shamrock bar, which has because of the extremely cold been remodeled and redocorat- w T is co nit STUDENTS ARRIVING~ IN ........ eather, h mmu y . ~ 4o. oy ~ou r~m,. me preprte~or, e " th AUGUST. BECOME: A: ~IOST .............. ~,,~w~t~s~,~b st wtsbg~j.,t~,~ ~ ~ o~mnles tor taatmvnave~msoJneen FAMIL~ "'FOR AMERICAI~ familydn their new location. installed and now compares Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Garman INTERCULTURAL STUDENT EXCHANGE. CALL 1-800- SIBLING. ltwc SEMI DRIVER TRAINING. Qualified Institution for Guar- anteed Student Loans. Receive: Hands on Training, All Certifi- cations, Placement Assistance. COMMERCIAL DRIVER IN~TE, FT. LUPTON, CO. 1-800-833-7364. ltwc RESIDENTS for recently re- decorated licensed residential care retirement home. Reason- able monthly and respite care rates. 106 East Main, New- castle, WY 82701. Phone 746- 3228. ltwc CARD OF THANKS I would like to take this opportunity to thank all my friends, neighbors and family for the phone calls, cards, flowers and prayers while I was in the hospital and since I have been home. Thank you. Gill Lambert CARD OF THANKS Thanks to everyone who braved the cold tO come to' Hoppy's birthday party. We had a lot of fun. Our thanks also ~[s~ those who made phone Helen and Hoppy with the best bars elsewhere. From Stech's Cash Grocery - S and W coffee, 2 lb. tins - 52c; butter - fancy creamery - per lb. 29c; Swift's bacon - per lb. 20c; head lettuce - fancy large - 2 for 15c; grape fruit - large - texas - doz. 34c. Ninety Years Ago February 8, 1899 A quiet but pretty wedding occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Dickey on Inyan Kara creek Sunday afternoon, Feb. 5, 1899, the principles in the happy event being Miss Mintie Bennington and Oscar C. Douglas. The severe winter weather still prevails but very little snow has fallen during the past week. On Sat. night last the mercury dropped to thirty-one degrees below zero and on no night since has the thermometer fail- ed to register higher than seventeen below. The first teachers' examina- tion held by Miss Moodie since her induction into office took place at the court house last Friday and Saturday. Those who applied for certificates are: Don Wakeman, Rerm Montgo- mery, Mary Preston and Compton Moore. Steve Pyles and Albert Rupe had an experience on Tuesday night of last week which they do not care to repeat soon. While returning from Inyan Kara with the mail they lost their way and spent the night ~n a sink.hole, with no wood with which to make a fire and with but few robes. Their feet and faces were considerably frozen but no per- manent injuries will result. by Irene Fowlkes Februa~ 6, 1989 .With the Northerner that swooped in upon us January 31 about noon droppin~ temper- atures from 56 degrees in the a.m. to 20 above in just a matter of minutes to reaching 40 degrees below on Friday, (these are unofficial readings) it seem- ed like heat wave when on Sunday the reporter had 15 degrees above at noon. Today, February 6, temps have reached 18 degrees above with light snow showers and gusty north winds. Richard and Mary Barbeur were among those who attended the wedding of Jeff Neiman and and family went to Alzada Saturday evening, January 28, to a surprise birthday party and dance honoring Lloyd Raber on the occasion of his birthday. The event was planned by his wife and was held in the Alzada Community Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Herman White and Dan attended the annual oyster supper held at the Sunny Divide Community Hall Friday evening, January 27, in conjunction with the local Farm Bureau meeting. Mrs. Stanley Wegner of Jeff- rey City, Wyo., and her mother, Mrs. Dorothea Hindman were Friday evening, January 27, supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Engelhaupt. Mrs. Wegner spent a few days visiting her mother in Spearfish. Mrs. Wegner and Mrs. Engelhaupt are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Garman were Saturday evening supper guests of his mother, Mary Garman and Mrs. and Mrs. Jeff Garman and family were Sun- day luncheon guests of his mother, Mary Garman. Stacey Tvedt of Biddle, Montana, arrived at the Franzen-Adema home Friday, January 27, and returned to her home Sunday afternoon where she had a teaching position. Kenny Rathbun made a business trip to Moorcroft Thursday and mot his wife, Denise, for lunch. Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Rathbun visited Mr. and Mrs. Guy Taylor at their home near Miller Creek Wednesday evening, The Rathbun children were visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Latimer, and the Taylor girls were visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Taylor, where the Guy Taylor family spent the night while packing up their furniture for moving to Washington state. Deb Franzen, Jordan and Josh and Harold Adema, accompanied by Stacey Tvedt of Biddle, Montana, attended the Expenses paid. Call our attorney collect, 503/635-7773. ltwc CHRISTIAN SINGLE8 Meet the Sensible wayl Local-Worldwlde Phone/Mail Introductions Text. Find Love, Dating, Marriage, Meaningful Companionship TODAY! Free Brochure/ Samples, Call 800-323-8113, ext. 368. ltwc Twenty-Five Years Ago Thursday, February 7, 1974 A community project to con- trol .an infestation of mountain pine beetle on Sundance Mountain was organized 'here following a me~dng of interest- ed landowners and civic organ- ization representatives. The Crook CouiRy Sheriff's o/rice is currently investigating of a saddle hor at the Lorey Anderson ranch Saturday night. Jw Nuckolls, Hulett, was Lo~ to the Tim~ cla~ifleda. Pladng a dase~ed ad san rum uwanted pe~momml items into gold. It's easy, convenient, and inexpensive. Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Rathbun Thursday evening in Rapid City and took an early morning to Illinois, where they attended a Safari Club Conven- tion. They returned home Sun- day afternoon. Elaina and Ches- ney Rathbun, children of Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Rathbun, stay- ed with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Latimer while their parents were in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Herman White and Dan attended the last meet- ing of the RAFT seminars held in the Crook County Courthouse community room Monday .even- ing starting at 7 p.m. where local Game Warden, Scott ~No~el~d~;~presented the up-to-' date current information deal- ing with wildlife as an asset and reduction of damage by wildlife. Opal Oudin and Pat Frolan- der returned home Thursday evening from Phoenix, Arizona, where they attended some meetings and activities of the American National Cattle- Women Convention held in con- junction with the National Cattlemens Association annual convention and trade show January 28-February 2 at the Phoenix Civic Plaza Convention Center. All ANCW meetings were held in the Sheraton Hotel with the Arizona CowBells hosting the Hospitality Area in Hopi A Room.' Some convention activities were held in the Hyatt Hotel and at the Convention Center. A reception honoring Jeanette Barthle of Florida, in- coming president of the American National Cattle- Women, was held Tuesday evening from 6-7:30 p.m. in the Regency Ballroom and foyer in the Hyatt Hotel hosted by the Florida CattleWomen Inc. and the Florida Cattlemen Associa- tion. Jeanette was installed as president at a meeting Wednes- day forenoon. While in Phoenix, Opal Oudin visited her grandson, Rod Greenwood and Sandra, who took her and Shannon Frolander to Wickenhurg, Az. where Shannon visited Samantha Mc- Inerney, Chris Viergots'and family and Opal visited Alice Ann and Jerry Blackford Sun- day-Tuesdey forenoon. They returned to PhoerLx Tuesday. Rod Greenwood and Sandra spent Sunday at Blackfords visiting also. State Reorganization Legtalatlon The "bottom-line" on pro- posed state reorganization is that government services for the general puhlic would be improved by increased efficiency, House and Senate leaders say. For that reason alone, the sweeping reorganization bills now in the Senate are among the most dramatic and positive actions taken in the history of Wyoming, legislators stress. Sen. Kelly Mader, R-Johnson Campbell and co-sponsor of the proposed legislation, said after five years on the Joint Appro- priations Committee, "I am absolutely convinced that we run state government ineffici- ently and unaccountably." "It is in desperate need of reorganization," Mader said. Sponsor of the reorganization bills, Sen John Perry, R-John- son, said Wyoming is still oper- ating on management theories of the late 1800's developed during statehood. Meanwhile, competing "sis- ter states have changed with the times," Perry said, and, to compete in a modern economic world, so must Wyoming. "We have a historic oppor- tunity right now. We have the ability to look back on our fist 100 years, recognize the things we have done well, recognize the transitions we have made and recognize the transitions we will have to make to bring Wyoming and our children into the 21st Century," Perry said. The reorganization package -- a series of 10 bills -- places state government services into a con- servative and understandable system. Currently there are 79 separ- ate agencies rePorting to the governor. Productive communi- cation with each -- as well as executive control -- is simply impossible. Under the proposed plan, those 79 agencies would be con- solidated into divisions within 12 departmentsY Sm'viCes ~ fi~y dup licat ed throughout state government, such as auditing or social ser- vice delivery, would be combin- ed. Mader said it is crucial that the changes proposed in this session go through as pre- sented. "What I fear is that by only taking parts of the committee's proposal, the associated trauma - real or imagined -- may cause an abortion of the balance of state government reorgani- zation." The legislation is good news for taxpayers. Not only will the high costs of duplication and management of bureaucratic bulk be pared, but the increased eff~ciency will produce more state dollars. Experts estimate that under the proposed cash management system the state could increase investment yields by $20 to $50 million per year. Mader said reorganization be an on-going challenge for the Legislature. "What we are doing now is piecemeal," Mader said. "What we need to do is aggressivly go from top to bottom in reorganizing state government." "The difficulty is that we're trying to push reorganization from the middle up and without strong and agressive commit- ment on the part of the gover-, nor, a successful and effective reorganization is unlikely," Mader said. Rep. Dick Wallis, R- Campbell and co-sponsor, said reorganization is not a major effort to reduce employees, but rather to incorporate 'purpose and ability into productive jobs. "Duplication is a major part of government that needs to be addressed," Wallis said, using accounting as an example. "lf you were running a business, you would want pur- chasing, records, sales and delivery all reporting on the same system"