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The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
July 9, 1981     The Sundance Times
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July 9, 1981

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PAGE I0 THE SUNDANCE TIMES JULY 9, 1981 i S U N D A N C E STATE BAN K it isn't often the temperature in Sundance climbs to the 100-degree mark but when it does it feels like a million. Everything was sizzling here Monday and Tuesday as a July heat wave moved into the area. Officially, Tuesday's high was 101. Above, the bank thermometer reads 100. A Times photographer at the scene refused to wait for a higher reading and crawled away looking for a cold ode. What is a walk-lest? Take a vacation in your back yard. Get exercise and see sights few people have 'seen and par- tieipate in one of America's fastest growing sports. What is this? A walk-fest! A walk-fast is a chance for people to enjoy nature and for a few hours remove themselves from the bustle of work and the rush of things. The Sundance Recreation board is offering Sun- dance's first "walk-lest". The "Fest" will be guided by Dennis Vail and the walk will be to the top of Inyan Kara Mountain. The tour will leave by vehicle from Sundance at 8 a.m. July 25. Arriving at the base of Inyan Kara, the walk-lest begins. At the top, a small nature-history discussion will be given and then back home for lunch. Join the fun! Walk for exercise. Participate in the Sun- dance Recreation Program Walk- Fest. For more information, contact Mel Miller at 283-2784 or pick up entry blanks at Security Insurance Agency, downtown Sundance. Phillips injured by gun shot Merle Phillips, Hulett, was in- jured when a 22 caliber pistol discharged, according to the Crook County Sheriff's Office, Sundance. According to Reynard Mills, P~aillips was practicing fast draw. The gun discharged and entered the leg in the mid thigh and went downward. The bullet didn't come out. L~ Phillips was brought to the County Memorial Hospital, ' !fhmdance, but due to surgery, he WaS transported on to Spearfish, S.D. The Sheriff's Office said, :':'There was no criminal intent." " Photo by Howard Allen Fireworks display brings in donations Three new displays were fea- tured during the annual Fourth of July Firework Display at Sun- dance Pond the evening of July 5. The new displays were the bull- dog, jalopy and the welcome. The annual event is sponsored by the Sundance Bear Lodge Snowmo- bile Club and residents also do- nate toward the project. Doners for 1981 were: Mr. and Mrs. Ted Dorothy, Mt. View Trailer Park, Jean Jones,Archie Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bax- ter, Sundance Commercial Club, Bearlodge Motel, Black Hills Realty, Mr. and Mrs. Noel Ed- wards, RC Oil Company, Sharps' Hardware. Jack and Jill Shop, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Newlin, Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Glover, Mr. and Mrs. Bink Nussbaum, Leslie's Standard, Chuck Wilson, Nadine Gassin and Sandy Cundy. A special thanks goes to Champion Construction Company for letting the snowmobilers use their building to put the displays together. The Bearlodge Snowmobile Club would like to extend its heartfelt thanks to all of the above and also to all the people who generously donated at the gate to make the 1981 fireworks display so successful. "Without all of you," the snowmobilers said, "we could never put this on. Again, a great big Thank You!" Two men arrested at Hulett Terry McDaniel and Dale Singleton were held in the Crook County jail for Hulett after being arrested June 27 by the Hulett Marshal and the Crook County Deputy. Both were bonded out for $100 each. Singleton wrecked on a motor bike and was picked up for DWUI. McDaniels was arrested for public intoxication and breacl~ of the poace. NOTICE Buckaroo Playdays held at Hulett The first Buckaroo Playday for 1981 was held in Hulett on June 17. All-around honors went to Todd and Louise Hoese. Results were as follows: BARREL RACE Up to Nine Years: Cathy Gaines, first; Tobie Jesperson, second; and Randee Jesperson, third. 10-14 Year Olds: Kathy Davis, first; Louise Hoese, second; and Todd Hoese, third. 15 and Up: Joli Gaines, first; Kris Davis, second; and Karen Griffis, third. GOAT TYING 10-14 Year Olds: Todd Hoese, first; Kathy Davis, second; and Louise Hoese, third. 15 and Up: Dale Davis, first; Karen Cad_ffis, .second; and Kris Davis, third. MUSICAL CHAIRS Up to Nine Years: Tobie Jesperson, first and Randee Jespersen, second. 10-14 Years Oids: Louise Hoese, first; Scott Johnson, second; and Kathy Davis, third. 15 and Over: Joli Gaines, first; Karen Griffis, second; and Dale Davis, third. RIDE AND TIE RELAY RACE Doug and Karen Griffis, first; Kris and Dale Davis, second; and Joli Gaines and Chad Mathews, third and Todd and Louise Hoese, fourth. POLE BENDING Up to Nine Years: Randee Jespersen, first. 10-14 Year Oids: Todd Hoese, first; Louise Hoese, second; and Bill Morris, third. 15 and Over: Doug Griffis, first; Kris Davis, second; and Jannice Brimmer, third. A short meeting of the officers and directors was held after the playday to finalize plans for the county rodeo and plan next month's playday in Moorcroft. It was derided to go with the buckles as in the past. Events for the Moorcroft Play- day will be held July 15 with barrel racing, pole bending, goat tying, breakaway roping and egg race. The playday is set to start at 5 p.m. with entries closing at 4:30 p.m. Anyone is welcome to par- ticipate in the playdays. People interested in competing in the Crook County Fair Rodeo are reminded of the following changes: all entries and money must be in by 7 p.m. August 7; the rodeo office will again be in the lobby of the Bear Lodge Motel and will be open from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. August 7; entries may also be sent to Box 126 Hulett, Wyo- ming; and there will be no businessmen's roping this year to try to allow the rodeo to be finished in time for the livestock sale. The team roping~will be tie down. BLM comment :leadline extended The deadline for public com- merit on Bureau of Land Man- agement planning in northeast Wyoming has been extended to July 30: Darrel Short, BLM Newcastle area manager, says the period was extended because of requests for it at public meetings last month in Stmdance, Newcastle and Lusk. People asked for more time to send in written comments on BLM proposals for its planning framwork in managing public do- main lands in the three ]]orth- east Wyoming counties. The deadline for written com- ments was June 30. Final EIS on schedule The final Environmental Im- pact Statement, EIS, is on sche- dule and will he available by the latter part of July, according to the BLM. Anyone who wants a copy is asked to sign their names on the list at the Crook County Clerk's Office or the Crook County Trea- surer's Office, Sundance. The order will be sent bulk so the county people will have the op- portunity to receive a copy before they are out of stock. Orders will also be taken by Crook County Representative Marlene Simons. Petitions sent to the State Engineer totaled 1293 signatures. Governor Ed Herschier's Ad Hoc Committee will meet July 21 at Newcastle. The four state rtmeting is tentatively set for August 8 at Rapid City, S.D. Ja n services held Funeral services for 84 year old Blanche Elizabeth Jackson, Lead, S.D., were held at 1 p.m. Tues- day at the Fidler Funeral Chapel of Lead with Dr. Dwayne F. Knight officiating. Burial was in the Mount Moriah Cemetery, Sundance, at 3 p.m. under the direction of Fidler. She died Friday at a Deadwood hospital. Mrs. Jackson was born Sept- ember 22, 1898 at Lead, the daughter of John and Mary Hose Johnson. She moved to Deerfield with her parents at the age of 5 and to the Sundance area at the age of 13. She attended schools in Sun- dance and married Preston C. Woods in September 1916 in Sundance. The couple lived on a ranch near Sundance until his death in 1923. Mrs. Jackson moved into Sun- dance; and later she moved to Alva and Hulett where she was a telephone operator. She moved to a lumber camp and farm south of Rapid City and lived there I0 years before moving in 1939 to Deadwood, where she and her daughter Eleanor operated a cafe for one and a half years. She also worked for Swanders Bakery in Deadwood for many years and at the Goldberg Grocery in Deadwood before re- tiring in 1958 when she moved to Lead to live with her daughter and son-in-law, Eleanor and Leslie Foster until her death. She was a member of the United Methodist Church of Lead. A memorial has been established for the church. Besides Mrs. Foster, she is survived by six grandchildren; 13 great grandchildren; a sister, Delma Sehroeder of Aloha, Ore. ; a brother, Harley of Portland, Ore.; and many other relatives, including a nephew, William Woods, of Everett, Wash. She was preceded in death by her husband and 18 brothers and sisters. Word received of White death Word was received here from Mrs. Earl Shaw, Auburn, Nebraska, that her mother, Iris White, passed away July 2 in a Popillian, Nebraska hospital. Iris White will he remembered to friends in Sundance as the former Energy Electric secretary. Our sincere sympathy is extended to the family, CROOK COUNTY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMISSIONS June 29-Mike Barber, Upton; Herman Habeck, Sundance; Duane Hartl, Sundance; Sheila ~h, Sundance. June 30-Anna Ther, Meor- croft. July 1 --James Edwards, Rac~e, W'me.; Beulah Sturgill, Moorcroft; Amos Ewing, Sun- dance; Clarence Nebergall, Devils Tower; Deborah Schriner, Rozet; Jerry Lind, Sundance. July 2-Elva Jenkins, Sundance; Brim Sehleuning, Moorcroft. July 3-Tummy Feagan, Moor- croft; Fred Zimmerschied, Moor- croft. July 4-Monto Miller, Sun- dance. CLASSIRED ADVERTISING RATE IS NOW 15c PER WORD. $1.50 minimum PLUS We regret having to take this step but classifieds must be paid for in advance. The Sundance Times Box 400 Ph. 283-3411 Sundance CROOK COUNTY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL DISMISSALS June 29--Bonnie Shelton, Sun- dance. June 30--Joni Lubken, Moor- croft; Jay Sanford, Moorcroft. ' July 1 --James Edwards, Racine, Wisc.; Elva Jenkins, Sundance;~Herman Habeck, Sun- dance. July 2--Duane Hartl, Sundance. July 3--Deborah Schriner, Rozet; Sheila Christoph, Sun- dance; Brianna Schleuning, Moorcroft; Anna Thar, Moor- croft; Helen Jacobs. Moorcroft; Beulah Sturgill, Moorcroft. July 4--Jerry Lind, Sundance; Clarence Nebergall, Devils Tower; Fred Zimmerschied, Moorcroft; Kelly VanPatten, Hulett. July 5--Monte Miller, Sun- dance. Minnesota couple in county jail Rosanne Lecascio, 24, and Lance Miller, 19, both of Minnea- polis, Minnesota are incarcerated in the Crook County jail following a complaint of alleged breaking and entering of the Sunny Divide Community Hall, west of. Stm- dance Sunday. According to the Crook County Sheriff's Office, the two people were in the area vacationing. Sunny Divide rancher Hal Oudin was returning a coffee urn to the Community ttall about 5 p.m. when he heard sounds. When he entered, he saw one young person. "There were two panels of a five panel door which had been kicked out," Oudin said, "The door is barred from the inside." According to the Oudins, the couple left the scene in their vehicle and Mr. Oudin tried to follow them. He called the Crook County Sheriff's Office and re- ported the incident. The Sheriff's Office responded to the call and apprehended the couple near the I,ori Anderson ranch near Carlile, according to a deputy. Police Report During the month of June, 1981, 105 calls were received by the Sundance Police Department which required police action, ac- cording to Police Chief Joe Pol)- ham. Breakdown of calls include: civil assist, 14; motorist assist, 18; assist Wyoming ttighway Pat- rol, 1; Assi.t hospital, 2; assist amhulance, 2; open doors. 4; alarms: Longhorn-3. Turf-4; bank-I; family disturbance, 2: accidents, 4: dog calls: loose-2. bite-l: auto fire, I; horse com- plaint, 1; suspicious circumstan- ces, 11; suspicious persons, 3; housewatches, 9: break-ins, 2: juvenile disturhances, 2: civil dis- putes. 1; skunk calls. 5: vanda- lism, 1; escort to hospital (non- resident), 1; bar disturbance, 1; door to door peddler complaint, 1 ; bar open late compkdnt, 1; fun- er~d escort, 1 ; and city well light, 1. l)uripg the month one stolen bicycle was reported, a theft of a qW antennae and pole was re- ported and a large amomat of chain and binders was stolen off a truck parked in the downtown area. The value was about $2,0(X). Two female hitchhikers were heft at Boyd's Super Foods by male subjects. The men left with the girls' backpacks and tents. The men were arrested in Upton by the Upton police. The men were not returned to Sundance due to the fact that they were wanted by authorities in Wiscon- sin for murder charges. They allegedly killed the owner of the stolen car they were The men were to Wisconsin. They detectives in Upton to and they are suspect in killings, according to report. ***** It's comfi~rting to your kids would been just as had in had bought the enc, Among the benefits ment is t(mmto vines with Sometimes the man the person wh(~ just got~ his feet in hot water. ***** HILLS !-90 & ltighway 85 Spearfish Ph. 642-4212 1 Ends 7&9 "Death hunt" 1 Starts Friday 7&9 hi Ihe Dark Ages, Magic wa~ a weapon. And I)[agom ~ere leal A PICTUnE PUBLIC NOTICE There are a number of water, garbage and sewer fees which are now three months delinquent. As of July 10, 1981, services will be turned off. Services resume upon full payment and a $10 re-hookup fee. 4 7:15 & 9:25 TP E ADVENTUJ| CONTINUE GENE HACKMAN NED BEATTY JACKtE COOPER s Drive 642-9985 Through open 8:15 Show Plus "My GO INTO THE FIELD WITH THIS Hay Machinery FARMALL 1066 DIESEL- $13, was,S16,000 1980 John Deere 466 Baler Baled less than 8000 bales, excellent condi- tion, was $8400 NOW - $7500 Massey Ferguson 125 Excellent condition $4195 New Holland 846 Round Baler Slightly used $8500 New Holland 280 $995 New Holland 1046 Bale Wagon Self-Propelled $5800 New Holland 1033 Bale Pill-type with puller $8750 International 275 Swather $3500 I nternational 175 $1500 racy Motor East l-g0 Interchange Sundance Ph.