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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 8 THE SUNDANCE TIMES MAY 30. 1906 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TRANSFER OF LOCATION OF RETAIL LIQUOR UCENSE Notice is hereby given that on the 2 day of May, 1996 Buffalo Jump Saloon, Inc. dba Royal Club & Buffalo Jump Saloon flied an application for aTransfer of Location of Retail Liquor License in the office of the Clerk of the County of Crook for the following described place and premises, to-wit: A building approximately 40'X100' with dispensing area along the south wall. NI/2NW1/4 of Section 32, T53N4R60W of the 6th P.M., Crook County, Wyoming and protests, if any there be, against the issuance of such license will be heard at the hour of 2:30 o'clock p.m. on the 4 day of June, 1996 In the County Commissioners Room, Crook County Courthouse, Sundance, Wyoming. Connie D. Tschetter Crook County Clerk May 2, 1996 Publish: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 1996 DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR Bureau of Land Management (WY-060-06-1430-01: WYW- 106581 Realty Action; Direct Sale of Public Lands; Wyoming AGENCY: Bureau of Land Management, Interior. ACTION: Notice of Realty Action, direct sale of public lands in Crook County. SUMMARY: The following public surface estate has been determined to be suitable for disposal by direct sale under Section 203 of the Federal Land Policy and Management ACt (FLPMA) of 1976, (90 STAT. 2750; 43 U.S.C. 1713). The Bureau of Land Management (BLM} is required to receive fair market value for the land sold and any bid for less than fair market value will be rejected. The BLM may accept or reject any and all offers, or withdraw any land or interest in the land for sale ff the sale would not be consistent with FLPMA or other applicable law. Sixth Principal Meridian Parcel Number 1: T. 56 N., R. 62 W., sec. 6. lot 16. 49.26 acres Parcel Number 2: T. 56 N., R. 63 W.. sec. 1, lot 17. 44.83 acres Parcel Number 3: T. 57 N., R. 62 W., , see. 30, lots 15, 16, 17; sec. 31, Ibt 8. 161.97 acres Parcel Number 4: T. 57 N., R. 63W., sec. 13, NEI/4SWI/4; 40.00 acres FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Gary Johnson, Area Man- ager, Bureau of Land Management, Newcastle Resource Area, I I 01 Washington Blvd., Newcastle, Wyoming 82701, 307-746-4453. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: This sale is consistent'with Bureau of Land Management policies and the Newcastle Management Frame- work Plan. The purpose of this sale is to dispose of four isolated parcels of public lands. The fair market values, planning document, and environmental assessment covering the proposed sale will be available for review at the Bureau of Land Management, Newcastle Resource Area, Newcastle, Wyoming. The parcels will be offered by direct sale to the adjoining private landowner. The adjoining landowner will be required to submttproofof adjoining land ownership before a bid can be accepted. The publication of this Notice of Realty Action in the Federal Register shall segregate the above public lands from appropriation under the public land laws, including the mining laws. Any subsequent applica- tion sha ll not be accepted, shall not be considered as filed and shall be returned to the applicant ffthe Notice segregates the land from the use applied for in the application. The segregative effect of this Notice will terminate upon issuance of a conveyance document, 270 days, or when a cancellation Notice is published, whichever occurs first Sale Procedures I. All bidders must be U.S. citizens, 18 years of age or older, corpora- Lions authorized to own real estate in the State of Wyoming, a state, state instrumentality or political subdivision authorized to hold prop- erty, or an entity legally capable of conveying and holding land or interests in Wyoming. 2. Sealed bidding is the only acceptable method ofbidding. A bid must be received in the Newcastle Resource Area Office by I I:00 a.m., July 24, 1996, at which time the sealed bid envelopes will be opened and the high bid announced. The bidder will be notified in writing within 30 days whether or not the BLM can accept the bid. The sealed bid envelope must be marked on the front lower left-hand comer with the words "Public Land Sale. (W-106581), Sale held July 24, 1996." 3. All sealed bids must be accompanied by a payment of not less than 10 percent of the total bid. Each bid and final payment must be accompanied by certified check, money order, bank draft, or cashier's check made payable to: Department of the Interior-BLM. 4. Failure to pay the remainder of the full bid price within 180 days of the sale will disqualify the bidder and the deposit shall be forfeited and disposed of as other receipts of the sale. Patent Terms and Conditions: Any patent issued will be subject to all valid existing rights. Specific patent reservations include: 1. A right-of-way thereon for ditches or canals constructed by the authority of the United States pursuant to the Act of August 30. 1890 (43 U.S.C. 945). 2. All minerals will be reserved to the United States, together with the right to prospect for. mine. and remove the minerals. A more detailed description of this reservation, which will be incorporated into the patent document, is available for review at the BLM Newcastle Resource Area Office. 3. EXCEPTING AND RESERVING TO THE UNITED STATES: All archaeological resources within the land described as: NWI/4 of lot 15. NW1/4 of lot 17. sec. 30; NE1/4 of lot 8, sec. 31, T. 57 N.. R. 62 W.. Sixth Principal Meridian. together with the right of ingress, egress, and tempormy occupancy needed to identify, monitor, preserve, protect, mitigate, and remove any archaeological resources within or from the described property. Such right may be ex rcised by the United States or by any person or organization expressly authorized by the United States to conduct archaeological resource investigations on the de- scribed property. For a period of 45 days from the date of thls notice published in the Federal Register, interested parties may submit comments to the BLM, District Manager, Casper District Office, 1701 East "E" Street, Casper, Wyoming 82601. Any adverse comments will be evaluated by the State Director, who may vacate or modify this realty action and issue a final determination. In the absence of any action by the State Director, this realty action will become final. Don L. Hinrichsen District Manager Dated: May 14, 1996 Publish: May 30; June 6, 13, 1996 PUBLIC NOTICE The Black Hills National Forest has received a proposal for mineral exploraUon using a small portable dredge in the Sand Creek drainage in Crook County, Wyoming. This activity would be located in Sections I, 6, 7, 20, 21 and 28, Township 51 North and Range 60 West, Sixth Principle Meridian. No road building would be required. The issues associated with this project are: impacts to fisheries, sedimentation, water quality, impacts to the roadless character of the area, visual quality, sensitive plants, and cultural resources. Forest Service policy is guided by the mining laws In the administra- tion on the National Forest. Ac ing to the Minerals Policy Acts of 1970 and 1980, it is the continuing policy of the Federal Government and In the National interest to foster and encourage the development of a sound mining industry and the orderly development of domestic minerals. Ifyou know of any other issues that should be considered which would help in formulating mitigation for this project, please contact Craig Ltmdorffat 2014 North Main, Spearfish, SD 57783. or call (605} 642- 4622. Publish: May 1996 PUBLIC NOTICE TO IMPROVE PATH ALONG SUNDANCE CREEK On June 3, 1996 at 8:00 P.M. in the Town Council Chambers the KIWANIS CLUB OF SUNDANCE along with others will present a proposal to pave or cement the existing path along Sundance Creek and plan for the future expansion of said.path in and around the Sundance area. All interested persons are invited to attend. KIWANIS CLUB OF SUNDANCE Publish: May 30. 1996 J The greatest reported depths to which roots have penetrated is an estimated 400 feet for a wild fig tree in South Africa. by Mary Jean Wilson three year old Matt and six-week new home and lived out his final Stories of the loss of the tradition old Sarah. days there, as did Romie, the horse that stems from the land and Land, and the traditions and ties Page grew up with. Identhqcatlon wlth it, and the quest emanating from it, are one of the And then there were Simon, a for new traditions to replace the many threads in the book. The mothercat,andheroffspring, Tuffy old are the basis of In Search of Natlve American heritage, whichis and Black Jack. Their first live- Kinship, a newly released book by also closely allied to the land, is stockconslstedoftenheadofewes, Page Lambert, Sundance author, another. This is not surprising, of which there were Stomper and Telling as it does. the move of a since Page claims a small amount Square Ear. young family from the Denver, CO. of Cherokee ancestry. And Mark, Manyofhertalesareearthyranch area to Sundance, it is both auto- too, is closely tied to the land with stories of day-to-day living on a biographical and biographical in his ranching background. Wyoming ranch. She tells of the essence. The Lamberts first went to Belle kindness of her new neighbors Both Mark and Page Lambert grew Fourche, SO. but were unable to helplngthenewcomerstoadjustto up in the Denver area, Mark on a find what they wanted there. So local conditions. And she talks of ranch and Page in town, although they began looking elsewhere and some of the hardships they en- they did not meet until after both soon found a place with a barn and countered. had left school and were working, no house west of Sundance. En- Some of the passages in the book under investigation. TwochildrenhadJoinedthefamilytering the barn they decided it was areprlmarllyaseeklngbytheau-SundanceAmbulance by the time they decided to go what they wanted, thor for meaning ln her own life. In Department dispatched to north and try to flnd a ranch here, The stories are peopled, notJust many of them she goes to thedencein with friends and neighbors, but folklore and legend of the Lakota, ambulance call. VFW Aux.iary alsowith such characters as Sassy, weaving them into the fabric of the May 23 the squirrel who lived in a tree near book. As Page herself says, "Sto- Suspicious installs officers the log house they built beside the ries have a way of weaving them- ported. barn. Another is Hondo, the black selves into ourlives, becoming more complaintants driveway. General orders No. 5 from the National President, Helen Lenehan, were read. Also an article from Sound-Off was read. It was reported that there was a good attendance at the district SHERIFF'S moe, g.e,d .or REPORT we received first place for the poppy display which was made by Margaret Ellsbury. Also received was an award for 100% member- May 18 ship and a Golden Anniversary Vehicle accident reported in Hu- award, lett area, no injuries. Deputy re- Planned in July is a 50th anni- sponded to investigate. versary celebration with the post. Assist other agency. Wyoming Plans will be discussed at the next Game & Fish Dep.t. Deputy as- meeting, sisted Game & Fish Department Ann Baker, Cancer chairman, Iooking fora reported inJured deer. gave an interesting talk on skin Deputy had negative contact with cancer, the injured deer. MaryJeanWilson and Sue Fraser Vehicle accident reported in the will place flags on the graves here Moorcroft area with minor inju- for Memorial Day. Margaret Ells- ries. bury will put out flags at the Beu- Deputy responded to assist with lah Cemetery and Norma Bemd traffic control until Wyoming will place the wreaths at the Vet- I- ghway Patrol could respond to erans memorial, investigate. The meeting adjourned with Moorcroft ambulance dispatched hostess Mary Jean Wilson serving to a vehicle accident. refreshments. The door prize was May 19 won by Margaret Ellsbury. Vehicle accident reported in the The next meeting will be held Sand Creek area with no injuries. June 17 with Evelyn Sisson host- Deputy responded to the area to do ess. The book&will be audited be- the investigation. fore the meetin'g. Theft reported. Deputy responded to the area, case is under investl- National Fishing gation. Week proclaimed Vehicle accident reported with no injuries, car hit loose cattle. Deputy Citing sportflshlng for providing responded to the area to do In- healthful recreation for more than vestlgation. 125,000 Wyomingites and pro- moting respect for our waters. wilderness and wildlife, Gov. Jim Geringer has proclaimed June 3- 9, 1996 as"National FishingWeek" in Wyoming. Fishing is a favorite pastime of Wyoming people and the percent- of the population that fishes is among the highest in the nation. In 1994, 341,000 Wyoming fishing licenses were sold to residents and nonresidents. These anglers con- trlbuted more than $261 million to the state's economy while averag- ing 21 days of fishing in Wyoming waters. In his proclamation, the governor noted that .angler expenditures contribute directly to natural re- source conservation and Wyoming's economy. pick up a Juvenile leR by his ride & Juvenile to catch up vehicle be towed by moved. Travelers aide rec ist was given Motorist assist-vehicle Service truck was the motorist. any lockout tools. May 21 Detention officer prisoners to Moorcroft with community day. Arrest. Sub Wyoming the Crook County ter. May 22 Animal complaint. advised of animal neglecL VFW Auxiliary No. 4311 held its Labwhoaccompanied them to their meaningful, more colorful, more had negative contact with i regular meeting May20 with twelve all-encompassing." picious vehicle. members present. President Mary May 24 Jean Wilson presided over the May 19 Prisoner transport. meeting Pauline Kanode was pro- drea Driskfll moved to hold a bake "Vehicle accident reported in the transported from Crook tem for chaplain, sale on May 17. Shayta Waugh Sand Creek area with no injuries. Detention Center to The charterwas draped for June seconded the motion. Andrea Deputy responded to the area to do County Detention Olson, a deceased past district Driskill will ask Mrs. Willey about the investigation, relayed on to the the state| president, it. Theft reported. Deputy responded May 25 Donna Allen installed the newThe next meeting is Friday, June to the area, case is under investi- Arrest. Subject arrested elected officers for the incoming 7 at 4 p.m. gation, ing under influence & year. Tanya Waugh gave a demonstra-Vehicle accident reported with no to the Crook County tlon on painting, injuries, carhRloosecattle. Deputy Center. Tanya Waugh, Secretary responded to the area to Investi- Domestic violence gate. DepuUes responded to Vehicle accident reported with no case is under investlgatiO :: ...... form. by checking out susplc "253 Minor in possession reported, cumstances reported in ..... Deputy responded to area but had There was no city officerori O negative contact with any minors, the time Devutv had nega a use, Sundanceambulancedispatehed tact. - -- :-Agwa emte ve, tl for transfer to Spearfish. Welfare check requesv l f-, oI Paer, Ambulance dispatched in the CountyreceivedaQllharq Bu , Moorcroft area. from a residence in Crook ohoo quo. d dopu May20 sltuation.Deputyrespo ,:L , ' Vehicle accident with minor residence, but no one was ...... re " 19 injury reported on the D-Road.Theft reported. Deputy Deputy responded to the area to to the area and case is v investigate, vestigation _ml 1 t"' 77-6 Arrest. Subject arrested for DUI & Travelers aid reque wa. .... transported to the Crook County given travelers aid. Ambulance dispatched ....... Detention Center. dence in the Hulett area. Motorist assist-subject vehicle broke down & was walking along a SundanceAmbulancediS : d county road. Deputy stopped for a transfer to Rapid May 28 : to assist the motorist & gave him a 203 ride to a local residence. Motorist assist. Deputy WY Liquor Violation. Minor cited forto assist a motorist, only , recll possession of alcohol, to take pictures. Al/was .......... Theft reported. Before deputy Other agency assist. could respond, the call was can- Police Department ass ---- checking out suspicious celled because the property was stances reported in th" located, Just moved to a different location. Officer had negative con Suspicious person reported sit- the suspicious vehlc.le. ting in a local residents car. Deputy Assist other responded to the area, but had Police Department. negative contact with the subject, sisted a MoorcroR officer Chril assist. Deputy responded to gating a call. / Rimrock Riders 4-H Club The Rimrock RIders 4-H Club met on May I0, 1996 with presi- dent Brandi Brengle calling the meeting to order. Roll call was taken and nine members attended the meeting. Pledges were led as follows: American pledge by Lance Nuck- oils and 4-H pledge by Andrea Driskill. Treasure's report was given with a balance of $10.38. Under old business - Watkins turned in today. Under new business discussion was held about 4-H camp. float for rodeo parade. Ryan Neiman moved to build a float and Teresa Brengle seconded the motion. Everyone is on that committee, The 4-H tour will be June 30 starting at Nelmans and will end at Nuckolls. Discussion was held on the HIS- tortans book. Ryan Neiman moved we take picture for it on May 17; seconded by Shayla Waugh. An- May was graduation time for Pack 62. Eight Wolf couts received their bad m. They, were Chris Adams, Paul Johannesen, Sheldon Thompson, Jordan Gose, Josh Idler, Vance Steedley, Joseph Lambert and Steven Gray. Three Bear Cubs received their badgee, Chris- topher Mltchell. Pttrick Fraser and Andrew Wyatt. Two Webelos Scouts received their Webelos badges, Drew Hartl and Heath Baron. Two Webelos Scouts received Twentier Badges for compsting all 20 activity badges, Cody" Lenz and Carl Jo- hannesen. Three Webelos Scouts received their Arrow of Lights Badge, thehighest achievement of a Cub Scout, and bridged over to Boy Scouts. They were Gregory Fraser, Cody Lenz. In the above photo are, front row, left Cody Lenz, Todd Gregson, Greg Johannesen, Diane Johannesen Webe4o leaders. Back row, left to right, Sue Fraser, leader, Joe Wyatt, Dave Jeitz, Order of the l ourche, Jim Miles, Order of the ArroW, ish, L ura Genniogs. Tom Gennings; 8coat Muter. Photo