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The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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September 24, 2015     The Sundance Times
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September 24, 2015
 

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The Sundance Times Page 4 Thursday, September 24, 2015 Developing the Bear Lodge Critical Rare Earth Project 2209 E. Cleveland Ave., P.O. Box 40, Sundance, WY 82729 Sundance: 307"Z83"3500 Upton: 307"281"0517 For updates and current information, please qo to: www.bearlodgeproject.com The Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation Northeast Wyoming Chapter is hosting their ANNUAL BANQUET OCTOBER 3 at the BUFFALO JUMP IN BEULAH, WY GET YOUR TICKETS NOW at 307-391-0022 or online at https://events.rmef.org/shop.aspx?c= NE3. This Week at Your Library BY KIM HEASTER AND ALLISON BUSH-FORSBERG Interested in learning how to play Mahjong? Come learn how on Sunday, October 18 from 1 to 5 p.m. in the Library Meeting Room. Join local players for an aftemoon of funt Librav/ Programming: STORYTIME for toddlers and pre- schoolers every Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. LUNCH BUNCH BOOK DISCUSSION GROUP meets every third Thursday at 11 a.m. in the library Wyoming Room. FEEDER READERS DIS- CUSSION GROUP meets every fourth Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. in the library meeting room. For October they will be discussing A Brutal Telling by Louise Penny. Books are available for check- out at the library. CROOK COUNTY LIBRARY BOARD usual- ly meets every first Thursday after the first Tuesday of each month (the date is subject to change). Location rotates between the libraries in Sundance, Moorcroft, and Hulett. Meetings are open to the public. The next meeting is Thursday, October 8 in Hulett at 1 p.m. CROOK COUNTY LIBRARY FOUNDATION BOARD usually meets every third Thursday at 5:30 p.m. Lo- cation rotates among the three libraries. The next meeting is Tuesday, September 29 in Sundance. SUNDANCE FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY usually meets every second Tuesday, Sep- tember through May, at 11 a.m. in the library meeting room. Major projects include the annual book sale, Valentine's bake sale, and Open House luncheon. Always on the lookout for new members. The next meeting is October 13. New Fiction: THE PRIVATE DIARY OF MR. DARCY by Maya Slater. Mr. Darcy writes of daily life as a society gentleman, of his dangerous friendship with Lord Byron, and he tells the full story of his sister's infatuation with the dastardly Wickham. FOUR FRIENDS by Robyn Carr. For years, Mill Valley, Calif., neighbors Gerri, Andy and Sonja have started most of their days with a brisk walk, but one early spring morning, Andy has had enough with her younger second husband, and she skips the walk and throws him out. New Non-fiction: WOULDN'T TAKE NOTHING FOR MY JOUR- NEY NOW by Maya Angelou. Maya Angelou is talking from the heart, down to earth and real, but also inspiring. This is a book about being in all ways a woman, about living well, about the power of the word, and about the power do spirituality to move Sudoku 81 9267354 Solution 5 3 6 14 9 7 2 8 Puzzle on 7 2 4 5 8 3 9 6 1 previous page 4 6 5 9 1 2 8 7 3 Sponsored by: 2 8 7 4 3 6 1 9 5 193758642 971324586 .,. .*,. ST., SP..F,S. 6 5 2 8 7 14 3 9 605-717-8375 I / OPE. Mo.-FRII0-5, SATI 2 3 4 8 6 9 5 2 1 7 @2~9 ,qome~o'~ Oea~r~ and shape your life. AN UNSPOKEN HUNGER by Terry Tempest Williams. Williams weaves her observations in the naturalist field and her personal experience - as a woman, a Westerner, and a Mormon - into a resonant manifesto on behalf of the landscapes she loves, making clear as well that, through our disregard of this world, we have lost an essential connection to our deepest selves. New Wyoming Room Non-fiction: SO RUGGED AND MOUN- TAINOUS, Blazing the Trails to Oregon and California 1812- 1848 by Will Bagley. Over the course of three decades, almost a million eager fortune-hunters, pioneers, and visionaries trans- formed the face of a continent--and displaced its previous in- habitants. New DVDs: THE REVOLUTIONARY WAR: HEROES & BAT- TLES. Four documentary programs chronicling the battles and major events of the Revolutionary War: The Battle of Cooch's Bridge, The Battle of Green Spring, Yorktown - Battle for Victo- ry, and Von Steuben's Continentals: The First American Army. GUNFIGHT AT THE O.K. CORRAL. Lawman Wyatt Earp (Burt Lancaster) and gunfighter John "Doc" Holliday (Kirk Douglas) find themselves together again in Tombstone, Ariz., despite the tumultuous history between them. LEGENDARY WHITE STAL- LIONS. The striking white Lipizzaner stallions of the famed Spanish Riding School in Vienna have been thrilling audiences for centuries. During the winter public performance season, the horses execute breathtaking displays of carefully choreo- graphed and synchronized movements known as high classical dressage. New Young Adult Fiction: GIRL TOO POPULAR by Wesley Murphey. When high-school basketball star Carly is abducted and taken to a remote part of the forest, she wonders if her abductor could somehow be connected to her ex-stepfather, whom she rejected. New Junior Fiction: MAGISTERIUM: THE IRON TRIAL by Hol- ly Black and Cassandra Clare. When Callum Hunt uninten- tionally passes the Iron Trial, he is admitted to the Magisterium - a place both sinister and sensational, which has both dark ties to his past and a twisty path to his future. An Indian Paint- brush Award Nominee. BEAST QUEST: AMULET OF AVANTIA: EQUINUS THE SPIRIT HORSE by Adam Dane and illustrated by Ezra Tucker. In order to save his father, Tom must dodge Equinus the Spirit Horse and take the fragment of the Amulet of Avantia it guardsI New Junior Non-fiction: MY LITTLE BOOK OF SHARKS by Camilla de la Bedoyere. Learn all about sharks with these cool photos and fascinating factsl New Puzzle Books: SPOT THE ZEBRA AT THE ZOO by Alexan- dra Koken and illustrated by Joelle Dreidemy. Search for and find a silly zebra as he hides amongst the elephants, penguins, gorillas, and more at the zoo! New Picture Books: POOH PLAYS DOCTOR by Kathleen W. Zoehfeld and illustrated by Robbin Cuddy. Winnie the Pooh discovers that going to the doctor is no problem for a brave bearI IT'S RAINING! IT'S POURING! WErE EXPLORING! By Polly Peters and illustrated by Jess Stockham. Rain can't ruin three kids' fun as they set sail, find treasure, encounter an el- ephant, climb a cliff, find a snake's nest, and finally get to eat an explorer's lunch1 LI HC Insurance Commissioner Tom Glause urges parents of college students to review their insurance policies to make sure students have adequate insurance protection. Most colleges and universities require students to have health insur- ance. College-sponsored plans often provide limited benefits and more exclusions than traditional plans, so you may want to look into an additional policy. For example, most student plans have limited catastrophic coverage per accident or illness and may exclude routine examinations and injuries. Make sure your student has a copy of all relevant insurance cards. If insured by a health maintenance organization (HMO), see if your student will be outside the HMO service area. If so, emergency care will be available, but your student may have to travel for routine care. If your insurer is part of a preferred provider organization (PPO), your policy may pay lower benefits if using an out-of-network facility. Check your plan provisions for benefit levels. Check with your agent to determine if you need different coverage for a student's car. Ask about the rates for the college's city and state before deciding whether to keep your student's automobile on your policy. Some insurance companies have dis- counts for good students, so be sure to check in with your carrier each semester. Many students bring thousands of dollars' worth of personal items -- laptops, tablets, televisions and clothing -- to school. See if your homeowner's policy covers your student's personal items. If your student is younger than 26, enrolled in classes and living in on-campus housing, your homeowners policy will likely extend to their belongings. However, if your student is living off-campus, your plan may not extend to rental property. If not, consider renter's insurance. o' s ents 'a O ct an rare prim, tar **s for i ,nti t i,v,s y y ai " t cte( y a ge their credit. In addition, they must usually fill out paperwork that may require sensitive personal information, such as financial aid forms, rental documents and credit card applications. Identity theft insurance cannot protect someone from becoming a victim of identity theft and does not cover direct losses. However, it does cover the cost of reclaiming a financial identity -- such as the costs of making phone calls, making copies, mailing documents, taking time off from work without pay and hiring an attomey. Check to see if your homeowner's policy includes identity theft insurance, and ask your agent if this extends to your student living away from home. If not, you might be able to purchase a stand-alone policy from another insurer, bank or credit card company. If your student is renting an apartment, ask if your renter's insurance covers identity theft, or if it could be added to the policy. Wyoming Insurance Department http://doi.wyo.gov (800) 438-5768 This public service announcement is presented and paid for by the insurance companies licensed to do business in Wyoming in cooperation with the Wyoming Insurance Department. For more information on the state's insurance companies, including financial information, visit the Insurance Department website's "Company Financial Information" section. 1