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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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May 30, 1996     The Sundance Times
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May 30, 1996
 

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PAGE 2 THE SUNDANCE TIMES MAY 30, 1906 ,gem m u m m. mmm mslm Jmssslsulm smmIMummmmmRnmmmmnm~Jmiini~q : THE zmEs : : 311 Main, P.O. Box 400, Sundance, WY 82729 : : Telephone 307-283-3411 Continuing The Crook County News : Publication #USPC 526-720 : : Second Class Postage Paid at Sundance, : : wyom g 82729 : : Entered as Second Class Matter : : m the Post Office at Sundance, Wyoming 82729 Member National Newspaper Association : The Sundance Times is a legal newspaper for all : : publications : : Telephone: Area Code 307-283-3411 : : Published Every Thursday by THE 8UNDANCE TIMES, INC. : Howard Allen, Publisher : : Deanna Ericsson, Typesdtter : : NOTE: If changing address, please include former : : address. Also give zip code, box or street address. : POSTMAS'I R: Send address changes to The Sundance : Times, P.O. Box 400, Sundance, Wyoming 82729: : SUBSCRIPTION RATES : : To P.O. Addresses in Sundance, Crook, Weston and : : Campbell counties, Wyo., and Butte and : : Lawrence counties. S.D. and Carter county, Mont.. $I 5.00 per year. : To all other addresses except overseas, $17.50 per year. : : Minimum Subscription, 6 months - $9.50 : : POSTAL REGULATIONS REQUIRE THAT : : SUBSCRIPTIONS BE PAID IN ADVANCE DEADLINE: 5 P.M. MONDAY OF WEEK TO BE INSERTED : : WANT AD RATES: 20c per word each insertion to be paid in : I advance. : MINIMUM CASH INSERTION $2.50 : : MINIMUM CHARGE INSERTION $3.50 : CLASSIFIED DISPLAY per column inch $5.00 : CARD OF THANKS $3.70 : : ~ LONG CARD OF THANKS $9.00 : : pvsusmm,s No : : All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the : Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an intention to : make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. The newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertising in this newspaper are available on an equal ovvortunlty basis. 8 D an emem amem me an em em am am 0m em an em an uu mien m ~ ~ m~ ~ ~ ~ u u ~ m ~ ~ m ~ m ~ ~ m mm m ~ mm by Kenda Fuhrmann Throughout our lives we llve and learn. From the time we are little, our parents try to raise us with values and teach us responsibility. After we are old enough to be our own person, it is our individual responsibility to keep these values in our lives. Some parents feel that It is their fault if their children make wrong choices that go againstwhat they have been taught. It is not the parents' faultt When children are old enough to take care of themselves and make their own choices, it is up to them what they do with their lives. The parents do the best they can to raise their children with values, but when their k/ds are grown-up it is up to the kids. V hen children go out pn their own, they usually marry and have a family. It is then the children's Job to instill the values they received from their parents into their own kids. This is a chain. It continues down the line. from generation to generation. That is how It should be. Responsibility and values need to be instilled in everyone's lives when they are young. People need to grow with these values inside them. It is what gives people morals to help them make the decisions they do throughout their lives. They are important! And everyone needs to have these morals and responsibflltles. u o" T The oldest map known is a clay tablet found in Iraq. Made about 2300 B.C., it probably shows a man's estate in a valley. Sunday CHURCHES IP~mt Baptist Church 10th and Cleveland Pastor Nathan McNally School - 9:45 a.m. Worship Service - 11:00 a.m. Church of Christ 123 Edna Minister - Marvin Massey Bible Study - I 0:00 a.m. Worship - I 1:00 a.r~ EveningWorship 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study - 6:00 p.m. Chapel of Faith 116 S. 3rd Pastor Joe Hearn Sunday School- 9:30 a.m. Worship- 10:30a.m. Wednesday 8:00 p.rrL l~yal Rangers for boys and Missionettes for girls. - 6:30 p.m.- Sunday School 9:15 sible, United Methodist Church 3rd and Ryan Pastor Lowell M. Karnes a.m. Worship Service I0:30 a.m. Handicap acces- Worship -8:45 Mr. Calvary Lutheran Church 4th and Ryan Pastor Richard Keuck a.ZTL Sunday School - I0:00 a.m. Wesleyan Church Bull E. Bat), West Highway 14 Church Services: Sunday School - 9:30 a.rrL: Morning Worship - 10:30 a.m.; Evening Vespers - 7:00 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study - 7:00 p.m. Church of the Good Shepherd Mission-Bpts~pal 602 Main Morning Prayer. 9:30 a.m. Adult Sunday School: 8:30 a.m. Childrens Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Sunday. For lnformat/on contact SeniorWarden, Rose Zella Proctor or Junior Warden, Harold Bernd. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Lee Street Sacrament Meeting - 9:00 a.m. Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Meeting and Relicf Soclety - I h00 a.m. Pricsthood Sabbath Sunday SeTenth-Day Adventist Church Thompson and 4th Pastor James Micheff Ph. 746-2652 School - 2:00 p.m.. ,Worship Service 3:00 p.m. St. Paul's Cathol/c Church 805 Oak, Sundance Sister Frances Schaf, O.S.U. Ph. 283-2383 Mass - 10:30 a.m. Crook County Nursing Home Church services are held at I0:00 a.m. each Friday. Local ministers turns holding services. Keith Bear will return to Tower 8undance Girl Scouts advanced to their next level of Giri Scouting during a bridging ceremony held May 22 at Washington Park. Moving from Daisies to Brownies were (front row) $idncy Amiotte, Carla Cundy, 8heena Pep- low, Nieole Amiotte, Blllle Jean Quade and Nicole 8noozy. In the middle row are new Juniors - Jaime Adams, Molly Barthel, Megan Gregson, Jessica Middleton and Lisa Cundy. New Cadcttes, in the back row, are Angela Toavs and Sarah Mackey. Photo by Jill Mackey Recording artist Kelth return to Devils another season of onstrator programs at ment. According Schlinkmann Chief Services, "The a variety of American rural demonstrations in part of the climbing plan implemented in special programs will take Saturdays and Sundays out the month. Kelth Bear. a Mandan a self-taught flute been enchanting his flute since 1986. two special performances at] Tower. The first will be June 1 at 8 p.m. and the s will be Sunday. June 2 Both performances at the amphitheater monument campground Admission to the free, although fee into the monument. out the summer, the will schedule a varlet that reflect the rich rage of the area. For additional tact the monument at 5283. The Sundance Area Chamber of Commerce met at City Hall on Monday, May 20, 1996 at 7 p.m. David Wehrly, Forefronts Com- putational Tech, Inc., was intro- duced and explained the work his company does. David moved his business to Sundance in April, 1996 and is located in the DCI building. Susan Worthington reported on her requests from the City. Port-a- potties will be available during the week of August 5-12 as the Crook County Fair will be held that week as well as the heavy traffic from the Sturgts bike rally. The free dump privileges were well used on Fri- day, Saturday and Sunday, May I0, II and 12. Susan suggested that the Chamber choose a "Com- munlty Pride" project for each month of the spring, summer and fall. In June the Chamber will try to paint the parking stripes in the downtown area; in July businesses will be encouraged to "adopt" benches - a source for benches with wrought iron frames and wooden seats and backs is needed. The Chamber will be purchasing a new slgn that will be available to nonprofit groups at no charge and to businesses at $5/day. RV and truck parking has now Vore buffalo jump launches Internet page The Yore Buffalo Jump has taken a step from pre-history to the fu- ture by hunching a page on the World Wide Web. Through the use of text and pictures, the page provides information about the significance of the archaeological site. events taking place at the site, and how the public can participate in the development of the site for future generations. The address of the page is http:// www.dcomp.com/sundance/ vore.htm. According to Gene Gade, presi- dent of the Vore Buffalo Jump Foundation, the World Wide Web page provides a new and innova- tive way to educate the world about the Jump. Information previously available to a relatively small number of people is now available to anyone around the world, day or night. The page was developed for the Yore Buffalo Jump by Discov- ery Computing Inc., a leading re- gional provider of advertising ser- vices on the World Wide Web. The Vore Buffalo Jump, located on the edge of the northern Black Hills of Wyoming is one of the world's premier archeologlcal sites. For over three hundred years, Plans Indian groups stampeded bison over the rim and into a deep natu- ral "sink hole" at the site. This was one of the most effective means available to the Indians to procure the buffalo which were their prl- mary food and the source of many other materials used in their cul- tures. It is believed that up to 20,000 of the shaggy bison were trapped at this one location. The Yore site is unique among discov- ered buffalo Jumps because of the size of the hump, the exceptional preservation of the site, and the quality of the archaeological re- mains. The Vote Buffalo Jump Foundation has been formed to help protect and develop the slte. Discovery Computing Inc. spe- cializes in making technical infor- mation accessible to people around ? the world. Areas of focus include prceiding advertising services on the Internet and developing books that explain how to better use small systems. Times Cluslfled Ads Scve Time, Money, Effort been striped in the center of the downtown blocks on Main Street between 2nd and 4th streets. A letter will be written to the City to thank them for this addition to our downtown area. The City is ap- plying for a grant for curb and gutter with underground wiring and old fashioned street lighting in the same blocks of the downtown area. The Chamber will write a letter supporting the City's efforts in obtaining this grant and all businesses are encouraged to do the same. A Chamber membership has been County students earn spots on BHSU dean's list Black Hills State University has released the names of students included on the dean's llst for the spring 1996 semester. The dean's list names 589 stu- dents who were selected by main- taining a grade poin't average of at least 3.5 on a4.0 scale with an academic course load of at least 12~ semester hours. Students from Crook County on the dean's list include: Darbl Huven and Jerlyn Marchant, Aladdin; Laura Lynn, Hulett; Antoinette Williams, Christina Williams and Shayla Graham, MoorcroR; Cheryl Burgess, Janet Engel and Moon Jarvis, Sundance. Crook County FB held meeting The Crook County Farm Bureau met May 20 at 7:00 p.m. with seven members in attendance and two small guests, the Nuckoll's grandchildren from Denver. The pledge to the flag was led by Loren. Minutes of the last meeting were read byThea and Minnie gave the treasurer's report. Both were accepted as read. Minnie will pay each local for their membership. Loren gave a committee report on state land sales. Jw spoke on the mad cow disease in England and the sheep referendum vote. Nuck- oils will plan to attend the state membership meeting in Casper June 3. It was voted to have a float in special day parades In Hulett, MoorcroR and Sundance fair, Ri- chard will go to Hulett June 8 for their parade with a float for CCFB. The state meeting this year will be held in Laramie November 14- 16. Richard reported on several is- sues he recelved from the state office. We will order brochures to hand out. The next meetlng will be June 17 at 7:00 p.m. with the board meeting at 6:30. 4-H shooting sports practice planned Friday There will be a 4-H shooting sports practice on Friday, May 31 at 6:00 p.m. in the 4-H Exhibit Hall. Two 4-H County Shoots are scheduled for June. On Friday, June 7 there will be a 4-H County Shoot starting at 5:30 p.m. for archery, pellet pistol and pellet rifle. On Sunday, June 9 there will be a Shoot starting at h00 p.m. for .22 rifle and muzzle- loading. Gene Gade will put to- gether a "fun hunt". The cost for the Shoot is $2.00 per discipline. It is only open to those 4-H members carrying the shoot- ing sports project who have passed the hunter's safety course. If there are any questions, please contact the Extension Office at283- 1192. traded for a one half page act in me directory published by the Phone Directories Company ofProvo, UT. Vlc Worthington reported on the The switchboard '~VYOMonDak" conference in Milesthe Pentagon, City, Montana he attended earlier ton, D.C., handles .in the month, one million calls s day. CattleWomen are serving beef dinner The Crook County CattleWomen will honor all Crook citizens with a free roast beef dinner Friday, May 31 in Father's Day and Mother's Day. It will be at the Sundance: Citizens' Center with serving from 11:45 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Museum foundation beard will meet The Crook County Museum and Aft Gallery Foundation their monthly meeting in the art gallery on Tuesday, June a.m. The public is welcome to attend. Friendship Bible coffee will meet There will be a Friendship Bible coffee in the 5 from 9:00-10:30 a.m. Morns, bring the kids and study the James. For information call 283-2395. 8undance senior citizens events On Fr/day, June 7 at the Sundance Senior Citizens Center. On Sunday, be a carry-in dinner at 12 noon. ******************************************************* Sundance handbell choir sets meeting The Sundance Community Handbell Choir will meet at Thursday, May 30, Party planned at the library Celebrate the end of the Spring Reading Program at the Friday, May 31 at 3:00 p.m. Reader of the Month for announced. 4-H 8hooting sports practice There will be a 4-H Shooting sports practlce Friday, May 31 p.m. in the 4-H exhibit hall, a Shoot Friday, June 7 at 5:30 Sunday, June 9 at 1:00 p.m. For more information call the office at 283-1192. Museum, art gallery board will meet The Crook County Museum and Art Gallery Board will monthly meeting in the art gallery on Tuesday, June 4 at I:00 public is welcome. ********************************************** Summer music lemons to begin Summer music lessons for all Sundance JH band membersI every Wednesday start/ng June 5 and ending July 3 I. The schedule is as follows: 8 a.m. - flutes and clarinets; 8:30 - 9:00 - trumpets; 9:30 a.m. - French horns; percussion. There is no charge. For more Informatiot at 283-247 I. ************************************************** Historical Society meeting The Crook County Historical Society will meet on Wednesday, at 7:00 p.m. at the Crook County Museum. All interested invited. VETERINARY CLINIC CLOSEOUT THURSDAY, JUNE 6 - 5 PM EVENING SALE To be held at Gillette Veterinary Clink:, 11~ and 4J Road in GilletW, Wyoming. Watch for s~ns. 41 POWDER RIVER GATES & PANELS - various sLTss VET 8UPPUE8 * OFFICE EQUIPMENT * TOOLS Stihl FS 80 gas-powered weedeater " B/D 3" deluxe belt He-Men wet/dry shop vac * Pittsburgh 1 ton chain hoist Equine chute * HD wheel barrow" Powder River livestock chute Nelson electric watarers " homemade cable hoist mounted on iron 2 new calf stalls " 3 rubber tire hay feeders shop tables " shelves " Hand Tools & Tlmk 2 steel lockers * rubber feed buc, l(el~,I pans * Vet Supplies: new Porteeol dehorner number Irons w/traY new Ivomee pour-on applicator guns * Hanson 200 Ib adjustable hip lift~ * roller stool "horn saws calf plestic cart on rollers "small plastic tub for baby calves * 10 wood - various sizes * g~7' sliding door w/walk-through door several chaJ~ gates, various sizes " Powder River water tank " small water Office Equipment & Supplies: office desks, chairs & Samsung microwave " Smith Corona elec. typewriter unit coffee table reception counter " 36" soiid core decor mors. Auctioneer's Note: Dr. Dunbar and Dr. Edwards have sewed Gillette area faithfully for over 40 years and have closed , clinic. It's pdvifage to conduct this sale. This is s good, offaflng. Note evonJng tJmo of auction. TERMS: CASH Donald GILLETTE VETERINARY CLINIC Dunbar & Harold "Fuzz" Edwards - Owners Dick & Troy Id~ler - Auetloneem (307) 682-3882 s~