"
Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
Lyft
May 3, 1956     The Sundance Times
PAGE 16     (16 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 16     (16 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 3, 1956
 

Newspaper Archive of The Sundance Times produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




In a day of high taxes it is with irony that we sit by to watch $300,000 in federal funds slip through the fiugms of Wyoming's hands. That is the amount that has been allocated to the state of Wyoming for use in arty community willing to match the funds on a 50-50 basis for building nursing and convales- cent homes, diagnostic and treatment centers, chronic disease hospitals or rehabilitation facilities. And even more ironical is the knowledge that the money is slipping by in he face of the fact that the need for these medical facilities so great that every com- munity in the state holds a priority rating of "A" for their construction. Mr. ttale Laybourn, Director of Hospital Facilities with the Wyom'ing Department of Public Health, disclosed in a public announcement recently, that unless formal application is made by interested communities by June 30 of this year, the allocation would have to be returned to the federal government. So far no applications have been received. In an effort to salvage some of the money, Mr. Lay- burn's office is negotiating with Utah, Idaho and Colorado for the transfer of $50,000 of the allocation to, one of these crates toward the building of a rehabilitation facility in return for a guarantee of a certain number of beds for Wyoming patients. All three states are interested. In a day when so mucl attention is being focused on the growing needs of our aging population, when the chronic diseases of heart, cancer and diabetes present increasing problems in long-term medical care, when rehabilitating welfare cases to useful citizenship is the desired goal, it is indeed ironical to watch the money slip by. Which community will be the first to step forth and grasp the opportunity of using this aid to provide them- selves w, ith the very medical facilities they are in such a need of? It will be interesting to see. p_.._.._| I Carlile Wranglers 4.H N6A.--s wm@vmmum mm~mmu [Hold Regular Meeting Eleven members attended the Mr and Mrs C D Roberts were , .... : ". _ _ [regular meehng of the Carhle in r~apia city on business lxmsaaY:lWranglers 4~H club held April 11. Mr and Mrs Burt Hockett of - .,,.. :" . o . [Roll call was answered with sug- ue~mgnom, wash., zormer rest- I gestions for raising funds. dents of Crook county, are visiting Attending the meeting were Ed- relatives and friends in this area die and Jeanie Manke, Leonard and called at the Ray Wood home Graham, Benjie, Gale and Leonard Monday. Episcopal Guild White Elephant Sale - Wednesday evening, May 9 - 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. __ Thursday all day - g a.m. to 5 p.m. Mrs. Hazel Massey of Scottsbluff, Nebr. arrived Friday and is visit- ing at the homes of her daughters, Mrs. Shirley Charlson and family and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Thompson and family. Mr. and Mrs. James Wham of Moorcroft were callers at the Ray Wood home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hutchins were visitors at the Lester Mauch home Sunday. In the evening the group attended the supper and movie at the Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bernd were in Rapid City Monday and Tuesday where Harold was admitted to St. Johns hospital for medical observa- tion, Supper guests of Mrs. A. K. Hutchins Friday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hutchins and fami- ly, Maurice and Chester Hutchins, the occasion being Mrs. A. K. Hutchins' birthday. Episcopal Guild White Elephant Sale - Wednesday evening, May 9 - 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. __ Thursday all day - 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday afternoon and evening dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cal Hayward and girls were Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hayward, Dennis and Rhonda of Newcastle. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Lincoln and family Sunday were Miss Elizabeth Waters, Rob Feterson, Mathilda Paterson, and Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson moved Sunday into the Banks house. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Manke and family of Carlile were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Duca Wednesday. Mrs. Billy Driscoll and Mrs. Ray- mond McIntyre of Devils Tower left Saturday for Denver where they will visit Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Ewing and family and attend to business matters. They were ac- companied as far as Gering, Nebr. by Mrs. Gene Ewing and son, Bobby, who will spend several days visiting Mrs. Ewing's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Popham and children. They ex. pact to return the middle of the week. Mrs. Kenneth Hutchins and Miss Ollle Hutehins visited Monday with Mrs. Joe Frank. Schleuning, George, Robert and Jack Zimmerschied, Dan Hayworth and Richard Haptonstall. At the meeting, John Garman, George Zimmerschied and Gale Schleuning were named to the fi- nance committee. Benjie Schleun- ing was named historian. Fritz Schleuning is the club's sheep lead- er. The next meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m., May 9 at the Com- munity hall. Roll call will be answered by naming a native grass. It has been 15 years ,since you bought your first Series E Savings Bond. But you don't have,to tell how old you were at the time. Thousands of people are moving into new homes this year -- made possible in part by Series E Sav- ings Bonds bought 15 years ago -- May 1, 1941. Fifteen years of "making dreams come true" -- that's the story of the Series E Savings Bond, first offered for sale on May 1, 1941. The E bond is no longer just a government security it's a "way of life" among more than 40 mil- lion Americans. i i DR. W. P. WILDERMUTH OPTOMETRIST Phone 66 Spearfish Tuesday - Saturday Dr. C. H. Linand r DENTIST 741 Fifth St. 474 Spearfish, ~ P MONUMENTS AND MARKERS Serving you, your families and friends for over 50 years. DUCHENE'S DEADWOOD GRANITE AND MARBLE WORKS Paul Akrop, ][gr. Deadwood, S. D. Stocker and Feeder Summary Week Ending Thursday, April 26 Stocker and feeder shipments out of the Sioux City stockyards amounted to nearly 3,459 head, some less than the 3,615 count a week ago and sharply less than the 5,150 head recorded a year earlier. Better than one-half of the outgo was stocker and feeder steers with nearly 2,050 head be- ing this class with an average weight of 723 pounds and cost of $17.26. This compares with better than 1,850 head a week earlier that weighed on an average 704 pounds and cost $17.43. For a i comparable period a year earlier, ! 2,875 head. of steers averaged 733 m I wish to for their pounds and cost of $20.39. Heifers made up less than 500 head with an average weight of 598 pounds and average cost of $15.12. The previous week ac- counted for a similar number weighing 566 pounds and costing $15.59. A year ago nearly 700 head weighed 572 pounds and cost $19.- 01. Around 350 head of stock calves moved out at 424 pounds and cost of $16.19. This compares with a like number last week at 438 pounds and $17.66. A year ago roughly 575 head weighed 461 pounds at $19.89. Personal Items Mrs. Patsy Newman and Delores Fall were busines callers in Belle Fourche Thursday. Mrs. Beryl Jensen and were visitors at the Joe home Sunday. Episcopal Guild White Sale - Wednesday evening, Mayl 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. _ Thursday ! day - 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Duca girls were among a group of at the Art Duca home in Saturday evening in celebration Art Duca's birthday. Monday Mr. and Mrs. F. 1 Sisson accompanied Robert and Mrs. Mary Hayworth of to Oshkosh, Nebr. where they visit with Mr. and Mrs. Leslie son and Mr. and Mrs. Jack and daughter. Sunday, guests of Mr. and Cecil Mattox were Mr. and Karl Frederiksen and familY. express my appreciation to the people of Snndance and vicinity patronage and goodwill shown me the past year I have owned the LaMode Dress Shop. I invite you to stop in at our anniversary sale this weekend and register for the following prizes: purse, blouse, hose, gloves, scarf, necklace. No purchase necessary to register.., you need not be present to win. Sincerely, Wanda Tetrault d We will be closed Thursday morning, May 8 to prepare for our Sale begins Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock. We will stay night for late shoppers. open S! One Group of Dresses Values to $20.95 One Group of Dresses Values to $17.95 J Values to $29.95 [" Values to $39.95 These two groups of dresses include such lines as Ellen Kayes, Fourells, fins, Nelly Dons, Nardis of Dallas, and LeVines. Sizes 7 to 15 and 12 to All Spring Wool Coats Off All Spring Wool Suits Off Formals Reduced 25% SPRING J Shorts & Bermuda Values to $10.95 $1 .95 Were $5. 95 1 Group Sweater and Blouses Two Dozen One Group Short Koret Denim Sheath and full, were $5.95 Perma - Were $1.95 each SWIM SUITS REDUCED Notions, Counter-- Spearfish South