Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
July 15, 1993     The Sundance Times
PAGE 2     (2 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 2     (2 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 15, 1993

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

PAGE 2 THE SUNDANCE TIMES JULY 1B, 1993 THE SUNDANCE TIME8 311 Main, P.O. Box 400, 8undance, WY 82729 Telephone 307-283-3411 ConUnulng The Crook County News Publication #USPC 526-720 Second Class Postage Paid at Sundance, Wyoming 82729 Entered as Second Class Matter in 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 SUNDANCE TIMES, ]INC. Howard Allen, Publisher - Jim Allen, Office Manager Deanna Erlemon, Typesetter NOTE: If changing address, please include former address. Also give zip code, box or street address. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Sundance Times. P.O. Box 400, Sundance, Wyoming 82729 SUBSCRIPTION RATES To P.O. Addresses in Wyoming and Butte, Lawrence and Carter Counties, $13.00 per year. To P.O. addresses outside Wyoming, $14.50 per year. Minimum Subscription, 6 months - $7.50 POSTAL REGULATIONS REQUIRE THAT SUBSCRIPTIONS BE PAID IN ADVANCE DEADLINE: 5 P.M. MONDAY OF WEEK TO BE INSERTED WANT AD RATES: 15c per word each Insertion to be paid in $1.50 ,2.5o $4.0o $3.50 $7.o0 .35c advance. MINIMUM CASH INSERTION MINIMUM CHARGE INSERTION CLASSIFIED DISPLAY per column inch CARD OF THANKS EXTRA LONG CARD OF THANKS BIACK FACE READER ADV. per llne PUBLIS]ffER'8 NOTE: 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 opportunity basis. Laaaanannnauanunamnmnaalau~ by Kenda Fuhrmann Sometimes we take the littlest things for granted. Like the smell of the fresh dew on the grass in the morning. Or maybe Just the loving and caring of a close friend. We go through llfe and miss many important steps along the way. We meet many people, but only become close to some of them. Even if you don't realize it, you change other people's lives Just like they change yoursl Whether your life changes for the better or worse, those people did make a difference. Once those people leave, they leave behind memories. We are only fortunate once in awhile to become friends with those people.' I guess I'm trying to say that sometime we don't say certain things to our close friends and loved ones, that we would like to. We do, however, say some things we don't mean. If we don't tell people how we really feel, they will never know. It might be too late by the time we do get the guts to say what we really mean. You should be able to tell people how you feel, ffyou love them. Sometimes we don't say what we mean, because we feel that it will hurt somebody. It may do some damage, but you have to learn how to choose your words wisely. In the long run, things will turn out the way they are supposed to. Just be sure you say what you feel, because If you wait it might Just be too late! Sunday School - 9:45 meeting - 7:00 p.m. CHURCHES First Baptist Church i 0th and Cleveland P~tor Nathan McNaily a.m. Worship - I h00 a.m. Wednesday Night Prayer Church of Christ 123 Edna Minister - Marvin Massoy Bible Study - I0:00 a.m. Worship - I 1:00 a.m. EvenlngWorshlp 6:00 p.rrL Wednesday Night Bible Study - 6:00 p.m. Chspei of Faith 1 16 S. 3rd 'Pestor Joe llnra Sunday School - 9::: O a.m. Worship - 10:25 era. Prayer meeting 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Adult Bible Study - 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Royal Rangers for boys - 6:30 p.m. Unlt~l Methodist Chumh 3rd and Ryan Pastor LOwell M. K~rms Summer Morning Worship - 9:30 a.m. Mr. Caivury Lutheran Churoh 4th and Ryan Rev. Devtd Anderson, P~tor Worship -8:45 a.m. Sunday School,- I0:00 a.m. Wesleyan C&urGh West H/ghway 14 Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Meriting Worship - I l:00 a.m. Everdng Worship - 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting - 7:30 p.m. Church of the Good Shepherd Mi~loa-Eptsoopel 6O2 Math Father Clmrleo Tbroewit Church Sendces: 9:30 a.m. Sunday w/th Commurdon every other Sun- day. Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Adult Study Class: 8:30 a.m. Sunday. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Lee Street " Sacrament Meeting - 9:00 a.m. Sunday School - I0:00 a.m, Priesthood MeetLng and Relief Soclety - I I:00 a.m, Seventh-Day Adventist Churoh Ph, 2S3-2721 Thompson and 4th Pastor David Msddoz Church services - 9:30 a.m. St, PauJ's Catholic Church 805 Oak, Sundance Sr. Ruth E11ert Sunday Mass - 10:30 a.m. St. Mathew's Cathol/e Church Hulett Sunday Mass - 12:30 p.m. Christ Lutheran Church Missouri SFand l~stor David Anderson Serv/ces at Neighborhood Bible Church, Bush Street, Hulett. Second and fourth Sundays - 5 p,m. Adult Bible Study and Sunday School foIlow/ng services. Crook County Nursing Home Church services are held at I0:00 a.m. each Friday. Local ministers take turns holding serv/ces. SUNDANCE Monday', July" 19 Pork chop, spinach, sweet pota- toes, whole wheat roll, spiced applesauce. Tuesday', July 20 Turkey tetrazzlni, lima beans, tossed salad, French bread, peach cobbler. Wednesday', July" 21 Salisbury steak, rlce/gravy, broccoli, strawberry gelatin, Bos- ton brown bread, lemon pie, cookle. Thursday, July 22 Oven fried chicken, mashed po- tatoes, carrots, orange Juice, whole wheat bread, vanilla ice cream. Friday, July 23 Rib barbecue on a bun, cranberry Juice, mixed vegetables, apricot/ oatmeal cookie. HULETT Sunday, July IS Roast turkey, mashed potatoes, giblet gravy, bread stuffing, green peas & mushrooms, sliced tomato, chilled peaches. Tuesday, July 20 Shepherd pie, seasoned green beans, chilled apricots on lettuce, pumpernickel bread, cherry cob- bler. Wednesday, July 21 Pork chop, steamed rice, mixed vegetables, strawberry gelatin, purple plums, dinner roll. Thursday, July" 22 Porcupine meatballs, mashed potatoes, Harvard beets, perfec- tion salad, chilled peaches, whole wheat roll. Friday, July 2S Sliced turkey and ham on whole wheat bread, mixed vegetables, carrot/ralsln salad, apple brown Betty. MOORCROFT Sunday, July 18 Roast beef, mashed potatoes, mixed vegetables, Jello, orange sauced peach, orange Juice. Monday, July 19 Ham/pinto beans, stewed toma- toes, cornbread, apricots. Tuesday', July" 20 Pork chop, steamed rice, spin- ach, Jello, roll, plums. Wedauday', July 21 Turkey chop suey over rice, mixed vegetables, frult cocktail, salad, roll, chocolate pudding. Thursday, July 22 Spaghetti with meatballs, under the sea salad, spinach. Italian bread, pineapple upslde-down cake. Friday', July 23 Tuna noodle bake, broccoli, apricot salad, whole wheat roll, frosted nut brownie. Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation sets banquet date The Powder River Chapter of the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation will hold its third Annual Big Game Banquet and Auction at the Cam- plex in Gillette on Saturday, August 21. The Rocky Mountain Elk Foun- dation is an international, non- profit wildlife organlzation dedi- cated to the conservation of elk, other wildlife and their habitat. The organlzaUon, founded in Troy, Montana in May 1984, currently has more than 65,000 active members and 280 local chapters throughout North America. Local chapters conduct annual banquets that feature a social hour and dinner followed by a benefit auction. The chapters are devel- oped solely by volunteers (in local communities nationwide) who are interested in the future of wildlife. Seventy-six horseshoe pitchers from 16 states plus Norway and Canada had been entered by Monday in the Sundance World Tournament Warmup tournament scheduled for Saturday. Entries in the meet closed Tuesday night. The tourney will be held at the fairgrounds courts with compeU- Uon in the sanctioned event start- ing at 9 a.m. Dick Wilson said the top bracket already includes pitchers with av- erages of 72 percent, 70 percent and 5 percent. Lowest average in the tourney is 2.5 percent. Wilson said a concession stand will be open for both the horseshoe tourney and the horse show with a beer stand set for the horseshoe meet. will be available to answer tions and assist in filling plications during their hours. Determination of will be made by the partment of Health, and will be mailed directly applicants in December. There are several criteria glbility, and apI not meet the criteria, or have all the tlon, will be rejected. * Age/Disability: An must be 65 years of age or totally disabled. If an totally disabled, he/she can c for the refund if they years of age. * A single applicant must totalyearly income under $ I 0,0 A married applicant must total yearly joint income $14,000. * Residency: Applicants have been Wyoming during the full year prior to mltting the application. * Application: An MUSTbe filed EACH' Wyoming Department of Applicants who qualified last MUST submit a new this year. * State Institutions: Current! dents of state funded The Republican Party was formally named at a convention held in Jackson, Michigan on July 6, 1854. * The John Deere Company is coming out with a generic tractor. They call it the John Doe. *One of the best ways to save time is to read the Instructions. Tom Horn may have been hanged for admission. The passes are 90 years ago, but a new trlal will be available after July 1 at the same held for him in September. locations or by mall at the same Based on motions filed In Laramie address. There Is no charge, but County District Court by a na- the seating capacity of the court- tionally-known trial lawyer from room Is limited. Michigan. Judge Edward L. Grant has set September 16 and 17 as Applications set the dates forTom Horn's retrial in for tax rebate the Laramie County District Court in Cheyenne. Applications for the Tax Rebate Joseph W. Moch of Grand Rap- for Elderly and Disabled program lds, Michigan, researched Horn's for this year are still available from case and established fourgrounds the senior centers around Wyo- for granting a new trial. He based mlng. the motions on Article I Section 20 The maximum benefit Is $430 for of the United States Constitution single, or $723 for married, quail- and a number of Supreme Court fled applicants. decisions. Horn's retrial is based Applications must be accompa- on inadequate legal counsel, the nled with verifying documentation right to an Impartial Judge, the as to Income, age, and disability. concept of a coerced confession. They must be postmarked no later and the conduct of Horn's jury in than August/31 to be considered. the 1902 trial. Individuals who believe they may Moch will be Horn's chief defense counsel. The State will be repre- sented by Tom Carroll, Laramie County District Attorney, and Judge Grant has appointed as presiding judge, Wyoming Supreme Court Chief Justice C. Stuart Brown, retired. Carroll said, 'The State's case in 1902 was a strong be eligible should pick up an ap- plication from their local senior center. Personnel at the centers are not eligible for the unless they are providing for own financial support. * Joint applicants: Only to meet the eligibility However, they must still file a application. Applicants who are unable to the senior center them for assistance. For more information. als who feel they may be should contact their local center. Take a break ..... Read Classifieds. You'll be at what you'll flndll July 1993 Pursuant to Section 18-3-516, (b) (I) Wyoming 1992 Cumulative Supplement, the following published. one. I anticipate the same results Raymond L. Dennis this year, and we will be fully pre- Perry Uvlngston pared." Major F. Miller Gerrle E, Bishop, Clerk of the Eva J. Wllley District Court, noted that "This Connie D. Tschetter type of proceeding.is new to Wyo- 1 Assistant Deputy mlng, but not unprecedented. Last Karen G. Glover month a posthumous trialwas held Diane Leslie forHenryPlummerlnVlrglnlaClty, 1 clerk Montana. Hummer was hanged l clerk without due process in 1896, but 1 clerk the 1993 trial ended with the 12 Susan Reddlng person jury split 6-6. The Judge Gertrude Connally there declared a mistrial. The 1 Assistant Deputy Montana Legislature has been 1 Field Deputy asked to formally pardon Crlston Mellott Hummer." She added, 'The school district in Todd W. Bouley Steve Couch Montana initiated Plummer's re- John Notgrass txlal. Tom Horn's retrial has been William F. Sipe inltlated by a local non-profit cor- Dave Wolfskill poration, which has leased the I Secretary courtroom for his proceedings. We 1 Clerk anticipate national TV coverage, 1 Dispatcher and the corporation has been ap- 1 Dispatcher proached by two video producers 1 Dispatcher for a documentary. I understand 1 Dispatcher no commitments have been made 1 Dispatcher yet, however." Joseph M. Baron "Laramie County registered vet- Bill Rice ere may apply to be Jurors after 1 Secretary July I by obtaining applications at James D. Clark five locations in Cheyenne," Bishop 1 Secretary said. They are the Convention and 1 4-H Assistant Visitors' Bureau at 309 West Charlotte Mellott Lincolnway, Cheyenne Outfitters Christina R. Wood and The Wrangler downtown, and 1 Assistant Deputy Corral West on Dell Range and in Ronald E. Waugh Frontier Mall. They are also avail- 1 Secretary able by marl through The Retrial of 1 Clerk Tom Horn, P.O. Box 19183, 2Custodians Cheyenne, WY 82003. Elvin Rush The trialwill be open to the public, but special passes will be needed 6 Operators I Operator I Operator 2 Detention Officers I Detention Officer 1 Detention Officer 1 Detention Officer I Detention Officer I Secretary dereml Villano, MD Gad Gill Member, Commissioner Member, Commissioner Chalrman, Commissioner County Clerk Deputy County Clerk Clerk's Office County Treasurer Deputy County Treasurer Treasurer's Office Treasurer's Office Treasurer's Office County Assessor Deputy County Assessor Assessor's Office Assessor's Office Sheriff Deputy Sheriff Deputy Sheriff Deputy Sheriff Deputy Sheriff Deputy Sheriff Sheriffs Office Sheriffs Office Sheriffs Office Sheriffs Office SherflTs Office Sheriffs Office Sheriffs Office County Attorney Deputy County Attorney Attorney's Office County Coroner Extension Office Extension Office Clerk of District Court Deputy Clerk of District Court Clerk of District Court Justice of Peace JusUce of Peace Office JusUce of Peace Office Courthouse Road & Bridge SupL & Fire Warden Road and Bridge Road and Brldge Road and Bridge Jail Jail Jail Jail Jail Health Nurse Office Health Officer Emergency Management Coordinator IMI~A'/@S 141 231 231' not including any fringe benefits such as health Insurance T Parsons ofHulett Jolned teachers from throughout the state insurance benefits and pension plans. The salarles do not It at a workshop at the University of Wyomlng to begin developiag a overt/me the employee may earn which would be paid by the statewide eonservation ourriculum for Wyoming. The proJeet in- vulv ST of the 49 euboul 41strieta in the state and is eoordinsted Eva J. Willey, by" the I/We Wyoming Cmmemtion Connection. Crook County Clerk (UW Photo} Publlah: July 15, 1993 All salaries are listed as gross monthly salary Oaydelle Collier Violet Smith Edith Trlckel Maureen Farrier 1 Ass't. Librarian Supervisor Adm/nistrathm Ass't. CROOK COLn ITY LIBRARY D/rector, Crook County Librarian, Sundance Children's L/bmrian Sundance Librarian, Moorerofl MoorcroR Skip Lewis Lori D. Hartl CROOK COUNTY MUSEDM & ART Jan Galloway Museum & Art Gallery Director Cheryl McLaughl/n Art Gallery Manager Mary Ann Crawford Museum Aide CROOK COITNTY WEED AND PEST 1680.00