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The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
October 17, 1996     The Sundance Times
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October 17, 1996

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PAGE 6 M SUN]~CE ~ OCTOBER 17. 1996 Eighth graders to present plays The Bulldogs suffered a bitter defeat against the Tongue River Eagles last Friday. 14-7. The first quarter was scoreless for both teams. In the second quarter the Eagles scored off two Bulldog turnovers. At the half the score was Eagles 14, Bulldogs 0. After the ha]fUme break, the 'Dogs came out pumped and ready to play. At the very end of the 3rd quarter Bryan Sharp completed a pass to Justin Watts for a 58-yd. touchdown. Chris Livingston's klck for the extra point was good. That was unfortunately the only Bull- dog score. Total rushing yardage for the 'Dogs was 82-yds. Total passing was 126-yds. Leading rushers were Kirk McLaughlin with 47-yds. and Luke Edwards with 23-yds. Lead- Ing pass rushers were Justin Watts with 58-yds. and Zack Miller with 52-yds. Bryan Sharp was 9-29-2. Outstanding, defenders were Chris Livingston with 8 tackles. Luke Edwards wlth 7 tackles. Zach Miller 7, and 5 assisted. Justin Watts and Aaron Kelsey each had 5 tackles. Ben Tonak had 2 sacks and Erlc Hoard had I. Chris Liv- ingston had a fumble recovery and Luke Edwards had 2 fumble re- coveries, one which he returned 8 yards. Eric Hoard and Luke Edwards had the "Hits of the Week." The Bulldogs final game Is on Friday against Wright at home at 2:30 p.m. The Junior Varsity has its final game Monday against Hulett here at 4 p.m. The Sundance volleyball team was defeated by Upton on Tuesday, 15- 6, 2-15 and 11-15. Carla Cirks, Whitney Rogers, and Rachelle Lanning each served 10096, 8/8, 8/8 and 8/8. Rogers had 14 assists. Kara Crawford had 7 kills, Madie Fouch 4, Brittany Wales 3, Lanning 3, and Rogers 3. Crawford had 2 stuff blocks and Fouch lead the defense with 7 digs and Wales had 5. Tongue River defeated the Bull- dogs 15-0 and 15-8 with Cirks and Lanning serving 100%. Crawford had 3 kills . Wales, Fouch and Lanningeach had 1. Crawford had 4 stuff blocks and Wales had 5 digs. Rogers had 5 assists. Fifteen eighth grade students will be performing two plays and two monologs on October 29 at 7 p.m. in the Sundance High School au- ditorium. The one-act pla~rs per.formed will be Beauty Treatmen~ by Anne Coulter Martens and ~ by Conrad E. Davidson. Beauty Treatment is a humorous skit about two women getting a make-over. Baby is a humorous play showing the trials that a new baby must endure in trying to train parents. Two humorous monologs will also be presented. Students invite everyone to come and enjoy the fun. Admission prices will be: Adults - $2.00; stu- dents - $1.00 and children under school age are free. Local JH musicians to attend district Twenty-nine Sundance JH mu- sic students will participate In the NE District Honor Band and Choir Clinic to be held on Friday, Octo- ber 25 in MoorcrofL The students will rehearse all day with guest directors and perform a concert Friday evening at 7:00 p.m. The concert is free and open to the public. The SJHS Band students are; flute - Kristi Simons; oboe - Amy Goodson; clarinets - Cedar Hougham, Raelyn Schlenker. Amy Davis, Destiny Engel; trumpets - Caitlln Gade, Nlcole Nolan; French horn - Ethan Reinhold; trombone - Robby Follum; percussion - Alec Hflty and Brandon WahlfeldL The SJHS Choir students are; , by Allen Humphrey Tile Sundance JV eleven finished Its season undefeated with a 40-0 blowout over the Moorcroft Wolves. The Bulldogs showed up to play from the start. They went up 14-0 in the first quarter on a Dane Wil- ley 60-yd. scamper and a Devin Marchant touchdown. Then Kirk McLaughlin caught a 5-yd. TD pass from Allen Humphrey. That score made it 20-0. Late in the second quarter Nick Gill scored on a 2-yd. run to make it 27-0 at halfllme. The 'Dogs held Moorcroft to 2 first downs in the first half, one on a penalty. The Bulldogs scored another TD in the third when McLaughlin ran it in from 14. Then late in the fourth. Marchant scored his sec- ond touchdown on a 5-yd. run. Truchot will join classroom teachers JanTruchot, a sixth grade teacher at Sundance Elementary, will join nearly 120 of the nation's top classroom teachers in Washing- ton, D.C. from October 16-18 to share knowledge, experience and insight on how to improve teach- ing, raise academic achievement, upgrade school quality, increase parent and community involve- ment and help teachers use tech- nology to enhance student learn- ing. The 1996 Teacher Forum is sponsored by the United States Department of Education. Truchot serves on the Wyoming Technology in Education Task Force providing a voice for the sopranos-DevlnEppler, Adrienne state's teachers in efforts to In- Gfll, Shannon Haggerman. Jen-crease access to technology to nffer Kreuter. Jenna Moline, Megan improve education throughout the Schnorenberg. Kati Sipe; altos - state. According to Terry Dozier, spe- Denise Canfield . Rebekah Cornella, Sammie Ellsbury, April Klocker, Amanda Kreuter, Amanda launbert, Chelsea Rogers, Megan Waller, tenors - Matt Lambert and Mark Rashkow. Quilt collection project underway The Cooperative Extension Ser- vice is sponsoring a "Give the Warmth of a Quilt" program in celebration of Make a Difference Day (October 26), a nationwide project sponsored by USA Week- end and the I000 Points of Light Foundation. They are collecting quilts to be given to American Red Cross flood the Wyoming OM Scout Council. Pictured above are, left to rlght, victims, AIDS babies, and local cial advisor on teaching to the U.S. Education Secretary Richard W. Riley, the Teacher Forum has two primary purposes: *To help teachers become part- ners in education reform and lead improvements in their schools and communities that will enable all students to meet challenging lev- els of academic achievement and help America reach the National Educations Goals; and * To provide an opportunity for teachers and the U.S. Department of Education staff to listen to one another. 8arab llhe, key', Ruth lhe, k~r, I, athdm l~plow, Kathy Watson, mma individuals in need. Please bring A number of special interest, non- field mmcutive from Newcastle, and Casaie Gooe. Also attending quilts to the Extension office in the credit classes are available from were leaders Slmrl Oou and Jill Mackay. Courthouse by Friday, October 25 Sundance Community Ed. The or bring them to the Sundance classes still available are: Local Girl Scouts OurCabana in Mexlco in 1998, by High School home economlcs room Jack'O'Lantern - Oct. 22 from 4 Kathy Watson. on October 26 from I0 a.m. to 4to 6 p.m. attend meeting Following the workshops and p.m. Lap Quilt - Oct. 29andNov. 5, 12, The 1996 Annual Meeting for Wyoming Girl Scout Council was held in Wodand September 28 & 29. The business meeting was held Saturday afternoon and included the election and installation of new Board Members and discussion on the following reports: Presidents, finance, fund development, plural- ism, by-laws revisions, University of Wyornlng scholarships, activity fund, background checks, Camp SacaJawea, budget, and calendar & cookie sales. The banquet Saturday night was the setting for awards, entertain- ment~ fun & L~u,'sl Presentations were made by Laura Jolley, Jessie Swimeley, Rebecca Koefed, Erin Edwards, and Ablgayle Aklrica. These ~ attended Wider Oppor- tun/ty events around the United States this past year. The Sundance Cadettes attended the Older Girl Planning Board meeting where they discussed Cadette and Senior Events and Camps around the state, as well as various issues before the Council which may have an impact on then Of great concern is a revamping of the glrl activity fund. Derived from Cookie Sale profits, this fund pro- vldes scholarships to girls for camp and Wider Opportunities. Sunday morning was spent at- tending workshops, which in- eluded: IN THE SHADOWS, be- coming aware of the hidden signs of abuse and its effects, presented by Jan Rosenback from Victims of Violence. IN SERVICE TO THE OUTDOORS, Joint service projects that Glrl Scouts can do with the BLM, presented by Marian Atklns, Wildlife Biologist from the Wofland District Office of BLM. FIVE-SIX PICK UP STICKS, a look at what the Math Kits have to offer, presented by Council Staff. SING AROUND THE CAMPFIRE, revisited classic Girl Scout songs with Carol Greet, Bouchard, and Karen Jean Funk. WIDER OPS-'HOWTO'S," a complete look at the Wider Ops that are available this year, from Leadership Institutes, to Wider Opportunities in the U.S. and in- ternational, to a Council trip to closing ceremony they stopped in Darlene Christensen, University 4 to 6 p.m. to visit Bill & Kathy Morrison, Extension homeeconomist,willbe formerSundanceresldents.They're sponsoring a "Quilt-a-thon" Day doing great, say "HI" to everyone on Saturday, October 19 starting back in Sundance, and "please stop at 10 a.m. in the Sundance High by if you're passing throughr' School home ec room. Even If you Whitney Rogers don't have materials, please come and sew. There will be plenty of named to school materials to sew. Who's Who If you can't make it on the 19th, why not donate some mate r~ls to Sundance H/gh School student, the cause? Please call Darlene at Whitney Rogers has been accepted 283-1192 (work) or 283-2791 for the 30th annual edition of (home for more information If in- WHO'S WHO AMONG AMERiCAN terested in attending the Quilt-a- HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS. thon. Whether youX, e sewn for Whitney is the daughter of Sun- years, or Just beginning to sew, dance residents. John and Jeanne please come. Children welcome! Rogers. For more information on Make a She is one of the 5% of students Difference Day, call Darlene. from around the nation who are now eligible to compete for one of 150 scholarships of $1,000 each. LUNCH MENU In addition she has access to The SUNDANCE SCHOOLS College Referral Service, a referral Monday, October 21 service for college-bound WHO's Chicken nuggets, egg roll, rice, WHO students. This service is used oriental vegetables, fresh fruit, by many colleges to recruit stu- fortune cookie. dents. Tuesday, October 22 This award carries no financial Hot beef sandwich, mashed po- obligations for the students. Their tatoes, m/xed vegetables, brownie, biography is published because of peaches. their achievements. However, they Wednesday, October 23 can get a copy of the book of they Steak fingers, biscuits and but- wish. ter, au gratin potatoes, fresh fruit. Whitney is the granddaughter of ThUrsday, October 24 Mr. and Mrs. Edsel Rogers and of Nacho supreme, lettuce salad, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ulrich, all of cherry crisp, ice cream. Sundance. l~riday, October 25 Chicken gyro on a pita, lettuce, Forty-two percent of murdered tomato, carrot and celery sticks, women are lolled by their intimate orange. male partners. Christmas Stockings and Pieced Mittens - OcL 26 from I0 a.m. to 4 p.m. To sign up for a class or for ad- ditional information, contact Community Education, SHS room 204 or 283-I007 from I to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Local junior high student is honored in state writing Megan Schnorenberg. a 7th grader at Sundance Junior High, was honored by the Wyoming State Reading Council at a banquet Friday night, October 4, as the best 6th grade author in the state. Megan's story. The Cora/Caper. was written during the Young Author's program at Sundance Elementary last year. The book was Judged at the school and the district level before it was entered in the state competition. There it was given first place honors in a field of 45 books. Other Crook County authors honored at the banquet were An- nle Burger, MoorcroR who received an honorable mention for her story Feeding the Hungry Jaguar, Lexle Semlek. MoorcroR who received an honorable mention for her col- lection of poetry tiffed Life Doesn't Always Rhyme and Julle Collins of Hulett who received an honorable mention for her story Hushed. In West Virginia, a domestic homicide occurs every ten days. QQQ Your NLqN CELWLARONE" for Rutwl rnem il m seed to leave yam Name or 0fflee te eelluht Iquipmeat et Yeut Quedi wemd - Jut4 hll Laurie Buccello IooshKI in c Bar" The Barber Shop & Bucks 'n Birds Building ~ ~ e~ on sl,o Tuesdays & Thursdays That ended the game 40-0 in favor of the 'Dogs. had 2 catches for Willey led the team in rushing Randy Kirk had I for with 85-yds. on 7 carries. March- The defense was led ant was second with 74 on 12 Bankenbushand carries. McLaughlin had 56, Gill tackles each. Willey had 7, ( 53 and Humphrey 26. 5, McLaughlin 4, and Humphrey was 4 for I0 1Sassing 3. Marchant had the for 28-yds., I touchdown and one Humphrey also had the interception. Willey was 3 for 5 for terception when he 27-yds. Nick Gill led receivers with screen pass. SUNDANCE SENIOR BAZAAR AND BAKE SALE Friday, Oct. 18 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Old High School4th and Cleveland LUNCH SERVED: Indian Tacos Chicken & Noodles TABLES TO RENT: CALL 283-1710 Sundance Senior Citizens Now is the to order your for COME IN AND SEE OUR IN-STOCK ITEMS: * Curio Cabinets *Credenza * Entertainment Center * China Hutch *End Tables BUILT TO FIT YOUR NEEDS 123 No. 11th Sundance 283-2117 Life Is Precious... Take Care Of Yours Practice breast self-examination. Talk your doctor. Have physical including a mammogram, regularly. Visit our Mammography Mobile Unit your community. Call 283-2476 for, appointment. " " 1 Crook County Memorial Hosp]ta , Tuesday, October 22 ' "A DIVISION OF RADIOLOGY ASS0CIA:rES, Prof. 71& Qtdincy St. ]Lap|d CT jr, $D In coopera~on with the American Fully accredited by the American College of Radiology Drug Administration. COW POKES By Ace "That bull calf you hombres stole butchered was the District Attorney's top herd sire prospect!" , ~NIU~ IlaNMII U mvloa Phone 283-1074