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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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August 10, 1995     The Sundance Times
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August 10, 1995
 

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PAGE 14 THE SUNDANCE TIIt~P_,8 AUGUST 10, 1995 1978 after 30 years of service. He More than three-fourths (78 percent) of shoppers Refinancing, special served in the U.S. Navy and Mar- surveyed said they would be buying at least some chant Marines during World War qroceries because of ads in the newspaper. IS, ~ mm~ m m~ mmmm m~ He was a member of Masonic parking OK/d by city Lodge Pathfinder #421n Casper, WY, Consistory#1, Korein Shrine ESTATE SALE in Rawlins, WY, Elks and Eagles in I~verton, WY and the Order of the To settle the estate of Ruby Sager, antiques Eastern Star. and collectables, household goods, some A plan to refinance a $163,000 Joint Powers Act loan for the City of Sundance was approved at the City Council meeting on Monday, August 7, 1995. The loan was is- sued for the purpose of upgrading the town water system. With the lower interest rates available cur- renfly, it was found possible to refinance at 5.27% instead of the original 8.5O%. The refinancing plan was worked out by the Cheyenne investment baking firm of Kaiser and Com- pany. Todd Bishop, Assistant Vice President, met with the town offi- cials to work out the details. The Council decided to apply for money from the U.S. Department of JusUce Cops Universal hiring program. They will ask for the money to fund one policeman for a total of $36,839.37 to include sal- ary and benefits. The projected cost which was presented to the Council indicated that the De- partment of Justice would fund $25,000.00 for one year and the city would be responsible for $I 1,839.37. The appraisal carried out by Floyd Can" on the Wagaman Ready-Mix property was given to the Council. The property was appraised at $12,920. Carr appraised the clty's property that is being considered in a trade with Wagaman at $1,000 per acre. There are 20 acres in the city's property. Wagaman would get 12 acres of It and there is a possibility the county will buy the remaining 8 acres. If the proposals are agreed to by Wagaman and the County, a pub- lic hearing for the land trade and sale will be advertised. The high school band requested permission to sell food during the bike rally. The Council questioned whether or not it is a school func- tion. The school administration assured them it is and that faculty members would be present. The band was given permission to sell food without a peddlers license. The Dime Horseshoe applied for a permit to sell malt beverages also during the rally. The permit was issued with the provison that they sell beer on their side of the street only, primarily in front of their place of business. Mark Hughes. CityAttorney, and Joe Baron, County Attorney, are still working on the mutual aid agreement being planned for the Sheriffs office and the Police De- partment. A preliminary draft is to be drawn up. Officials from Keyhole State Park have withdrawn their request to use the Sundance landfill. Instead they plan to use either that at Moorcroft or Gillette, To accommodate motorhomes and other large vehicles, the city will set up a parking area in the middle of the street along Main St. from 2nd St. to 4th St between main and Cleveland. Parking will be one direction only and will be limited to 2 hours. If the plan does not work it will be discontinued. A Sewer Line Easement has been drawn up to cover the sewer line on the Palmer property, which will give the easement to the city. As soon as the Easement is signed, an ordinance covering the ease- ment andapproved by the Council will go into effect. The condition of the tennis courts and the swimming pool was dis- cussed. Major repairs are needed but will not be carried out imme- diately. Because those facilities were built with federal funds, up keep is required. The Sundance City Council will not meet on September 4, which is Labor Day. Instead it will meet on Tuesday, September 5. Elementary school opens new year Aug. The Sundance Elementary School Will begin classes for kindergarten ~.hrough sixth grade on Monday, August 28. Classes begin at 8:15 a.m. and school is dismissed at ~:20 p.m. except on Friday when ~tudents are dismissed at 2 p.m. i Elementary students are asked not to arrive at school before 8a.m. In the morning. The playground will be supervised from 8 a.m. to ~: I 0 a.m. each morning. The doors ~re opened at 8:05 a.m.. ' Busses will run the first day of school and hot lunches will be served. *~ne new to the community or knowing of anyone new to the community with children of school age, please come to the elementary school BEFORE the first day of school. The office will be open each day from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from I p.m. to 4 p.m. Registrations should be com- pleted before the first day of school. ~gartef a child will be entering kinder- n or first grade for the first time, a birth certificate will be ~leeded as proof of age, ! Immunization records will be meceasary for all new students. Anyone unable to come to the school office during the above hours, please call the Elementary office at 283-1227 to make other arrangement for registering their child. Sehool Lunch Tickets Parents and students, K - 12 are strongly urged to PURCHASE LUNCH TICKETS BEFORE THE THE NET NINE, NORTHERN FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL. This can be done at the Sundance Elemen- tary office any week day from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from I p.m. to 4 p.m. Parents are also encour- aged to purchase a quantity of lunch meals rather than send money each day. Students will not be allowed to charge lunches as the Sundance Schools participate in the Federal Hot Lunch Program and charging of meals is prohibited. Lunch prices are the same as last yea~. $1.35 per meal for students 1-6; $ 1.50 per meal for students 7- 12; $2.50 per meal for adults. Ex- tra milk is $. 15 for students and $.30 for adults. Any amount of money may be sent to be deposited in a child's account up to $99 per child. Free and reduced meal applica- tions will be available in either the high school or the elementary school office. Supplies and Textbooks The school district provides all textbooks necessary. The follow- trig is a list of recommended sup- plies by grade: Kindergarten - The children may bring a toy, book, records, etc., to share with others during "show and tell." "Show and tell" is held every day. First Grade - Pencils (regular size); eraser, box of 8 regular size crayons. Snacks are twice a day except for Friday when one snack time is held. Your child may bring healthy snacks such as carrots, celery, etc. However, bringing a snack is op- tional. Becond Grade - Pencils, eraser, crayons, bottle of Elmer's glue, pocket folder, Neat book (please don't use paper town from a spiral notebook), ruler (showing both inches and centimeters), box of zlploc bags (sandwich size and 25 count). Third Grade - 2 stanD notebooks, clipboard, 12 inch ruler (with both inches and centimeters), pair of scissors, box of crayons (no more than 16 or 24). (Please put crayon box in ziplock bag to avoid spill- ing.) 4 oz. bottle of white Elmer's glue (no colored glue), approxi- mately 3 pencils per month, enough wide-lined paper to last the year, either loose leaf or in notebooks (approx/mately 400 sheets), eras- ers, 2 pocket folders, I package colored pencils and no art boxes. Fourth Grade - Ruler. pencils glue, crayons (small box), erasers. 6 spiral notebooks, I small assign- ment notebook (3X5). pointed 28 scissors, markers (optional), no trapper keepers - please, no art boxes, no pens. Fifth Grade - 3 or 4 college-ruled notebooks (neatbooks are nice) (No trapper keepers - they take up too much space in desks), 6 pocket folders, pencil/pen pouch, crayons and/or colored pencils, pencils, pens (erasable only) and erasers, ruler, highlighter, scissors, clip- board, calculator (4-function with memory, large number pad pre- ferred). Please mark or label all of your items with your name or initials. Sixth Grade - Pencils with eras- ere and pens, highllghters, colored pencils (for coloring maps and dia- grams in Social Studies and Sci- ence, crayons, markers or highllghters will not be accepted), calculator (for problem solving in math), loose leaf paper or neat books (for assignments that are turned in, do not use paper torn from a spiral notebook), 2 spiral notebooks for taking notes. You need: a 5-section notebook for Language Arts and a 3-section notebook for Science and Math. 5 folders for assignments: Sci- ence, Language Arts, Spelling and Math; 3-ring binder (for Social Studies with nothing in it but a set of index dividers ... if you have loose leaf paper in a binder, then you'll need 2 binders), clipboard and optional: scissors, ruler with centimeters and inches. Art(Grades I-6) Pencil (no eversharps or pens), eraser, crayons, art shirt with child's name. physical Education (Grades K-6) Tennis shoes (clean, soft-soled and mar-resistant). Howard Robinson Howard W. Robinson, 80, Casper, WY and Mesa, AZ, died Monday, August 7, 1995 at Bannock Re- gional Medical Center in Pocatello, ID. Services will be held on Friday, August 1 I, 1995 at Wiederspahn- Radomsky Chapel, Cheyenne, with Bishop Kent Hill officiating. Interment will be in Olivet Cem- etery, Cheyenne, WY. Friends who wish may contribute to the Shriner's Crippled Children's Hospital in Salt Lake City, UT. Robinson was born May 5, 1915 in Idaho Springs, CO, Robinson was a district Supervi- sor for the Wyoming Game and FIsh in Sheridan, WY. He retired in DANCE Dance to the Music of Fri. & Sat, Aug. 11 & 12 Whfskey Rfver 9 p.m.- 1:30 a.m. i TURF He is survived by his wife, Betty Robinson, Pocatello, ID; two daughters, Sherry Bisgaard, Bai- ley, CO and Nancy Bond, Casper; four step-daughters, Peggy Ann Wright, Denver, CO, Jeanne Cassidy, Boca Raton, FL, Patricia Hill, Pocatello and Ruth Wilson, San Jose, CA; one step-son, Greg Buffer, Redding, CA; a niece, Grace Perrine, Sacramento, CA; seven grandchildren; seventeen step- grandchildren; seventeen great- grandchildren; numerous step- great grandchildren and numer- ous aunts, uncles, cousins, nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by two wives, Ruth Robinson and Eva Mae Robinson and his parents, Howard N. and Vera Robinson. Multiple use group hears Alliance president Bruce Vincent, president of Alli- ance for America, visited with Umber and mill workers in Hulett on Friday, July 28. Although Vincent's home and logging busi- ness is in Libby, MT he shared information on what is happening politically and legislatively throughout rural America. 'The Black Hills National Forest Revision Plan, is the first revision of any National Forest manage- ment plan. We are all watching to see the end result. What happens to the Black Hills National Forest will ultimately set the pace for ev- ery other National Forest in the nation," stated Vincent. "The problem we face is not easy. The agencies are under pressure from groups who have a completely different vision for the Hulett and Newcasfle Wyoming and the Libby, Montana. Their vision is one in which people are the intruders to the ecosystem. They believe that man is bad and a gate should be put up to keep man out. We must develop our vision of our area and articulate it as well as they do." Vincent ended his talk by saying that the world belongs to those who show up. "The Bearlodge Multiple Use As- sociaUon isn't big but we will show up,": stated Jerry Knapp, presi- dent. The next BLMUA meeting will be at 7 p.m. August 18 in the Hulett Town Hall. Special speaker will be Tom Farver, USFS Bearlodge Dis- trict Ranger. Farver will discuss the road issues on the forest and district and wants to hear the pub- lic concerns. Everyone is invited. items of clothing, jewelry, furniture, dishes, kitchen ware, and much more, will be sold on Saturday, August 19, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at her place east of Sundance, north 1-90 exit 189. CALL THE We make House Callsl Monte and Francle Hamilton 465-2218 Your NOVUS METHOD TM Serving Weston & Crook Counties Your r for the Mutual Funds Annuities Stocks Bonds Insured Brokered CDs Tax-Free Investments Government Agency IRAs and Relievers Bonds 6th Floor, Suite 601 First Interstate Bank 222 S. Gillette Ave. Gillette, Wyoming 82716 Yvonne B. snider Investment 682-6840 Toll Free NEWS 10 A.M. Tuesday ADVERTISING 10 A.M. Tuesday CLASSIFIEDS 5 P.M. Monday Equipment Cost 870F81.500 80 Extended Warranty 899 80 Free Equipment No Yes Upgrades "Worry.free" service No Yes wlth programming, maintenance and equipment from one reliable source Over three years of No Yes expeflence All the best network Yes Yes and cable programming W~II HU61E S/BN6/N) MUQI MORE, glE AgV/BT/IGIES W PRIMESTAR Nil CRYSTAL CIJEUl Mini-dish systems are revolutionizing satellite'IN. But they're also creating confusion for people who just want great satellite "IV pro- gramming at a sensible price. To cut through the noise, all you have to do is compare PRIMESTAR with the competi- tion. PRIMESTAR was the first mini-dish system ever. With all-digital technology and aprice that starts at Just about $1 a day, it's still clearly the best. Take a look at this comparison chart. You'll get the picture-crystal clear. TCI Cablevision of Wyoming, Inc. 410 West Box Elder Gillette, WY 82718 1400-788-04117 Service, selecti~m, packa[~ingL pricinl~ and l,,~'ati*,ns al~., mhjcl t(, charll~e. ,'~Bt'. CBS. NBC. I'|].~ and FOX channels an~ available only for homes (I 1 which cannot receive an atl;t, pt,~le picture frnm hlc'al AIKI, L'PlS, NtIL', I'BS ,'rod Pl IX dfiliates ~4a a conventional, outdoor. rooftol~ receMnlt antenna'> and (2) whkh have n.t .~ub.~critx'd to c,@le television in the la,~t 90 days. Certain other restrictions may apply. 1995 PRIt.IEST/dl by TCI Come ello the big picture on t!ul utellite at the Crobll Countl Fir.