Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
October 17, 1996     The Sundance Times
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October 17, 1996

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, l)on Sanborn (MarJorie), American Legion Auxiliary Depart- tPresident of Glendo, WY will be visiting Crook County, Unit on Thursday, November 7, 1996. is eligible for membership in the American Legion Auxil- her husband, Don. She has chosen as her auxiliary Others Smooth and Polished, Precious One", with rocks as her symbol. The department theme will be 'Tllntstones: It's Yab-Ba Dab-Da Doe than have a special project, Margie is encouraging the become more involved in their communities. 1:30 p.m. Department President Marjorie ;rs meet Sanbom will visit with members Legion Auxiliary Unit on 1~nursday, Nov. 7 at noon at the October 8 in the Library Crook County Saloon {formerly roomwith seven members "Mateo") A Veteran's Day dinner, potluck, opening ceremonies June will be held Nov. 9 at the Sundance from Crook County Senior Center at 6 p.m. Please Violence and Sexual As- bring a dish to share and your own Services presented a very table service. Girl's and Boy's State and informative pro- delegates will be reporting. An American flag and staff were and members asked presented to Jill Mackey for the the group could do to help. local Girl Scout Troop. food for the Food Pan- "Need a Lift" a college financial suits and shelves for aid handbook is available from Terry McNutt, Donna Alien, Crook September the auxiliary County Library or school coun- dozen cookies to the Vet- selor. Hospital in Sheridan. At present there are 17 'dues the Fall Work- paid' members towards our goal of in Douglas Sept. 21 26. she and Donna attended. ARer reading of the minutes and 22, Stein, District financial reports, closing ceremo- nies were held. The next regular lwillbeattheLogCablnCafe meeting will be held November 12 with the meeting to follow at l:30p.m, in the Library meeting Library meeting room at room. Business ed meeting attended by local teacher 8UNDANCE "Plug In -- the WBEA Connection" October 21 fish, mashed potatoes, was the theme for the 1996 Wyo- mandarin orange salad, ruing Business Education Asso- ciation Fall Conference held on ; Wheat roll, vanilla pudding. Sept. 27-28 in Riverton, WY. October 22 Sundance business teacher, Bar- steak, mashed potatoes bara Janssen, attended the con- cooked cabbage, roll, ference. pie. Teachers attended workshops October 23 including Multi-media in the and onions, baked potato, Classroom, School-to-Careers, In- peaches, ternet, Student Organizations, and October 24 Research. baked chicken, mashed Publisher's Showcases featured stewed tomatoes, roll, the latest products available for pudding, business and computer education. October 25 Exhibitors of these new products Salad, refried beans, carrot/ and technologies visited with Salad, roll, cherry crisp, business educators, allowing them to view some of the new equipment October 20 and teaching tools available on the mashed potatoes and market. mixed vegetables, apple The conference also provided opportunities for business educa- October 21 tors from throughout the state to corn. apple network and exchange informa- tlon. October 22 and gravy, mashed California blend veggles, Wheat bread, purple plums. October 23 tonaato and tomato, garlic apple pie. october 24 In a blanket, peas, whole bread, Irish nut cake. 25 fillet with cream gravy, potatoes, Scandinavian i veggies, cinnamon bread, apple slices. MOORCROFT october 20 ham, sweet potato, corn cob, macaroni salad, Bos- bread, peanut butter October 21 * A woman is battered every 15 seconds in the U.S. session. Nadine Fldler, who holds a dual membership with Electa Chapter #5. OF, S. was installed as Grand Associate Matron of South Dakota. Karen visited her uncle, Kenneth Miller at Wessington Springs and other relatives In the Wilmont area in between sessions of Grand Chapter. Tharon returned to Cody on Sunday where he is employed atWal-Mart Department Store. Most folks have enjoyed the beautiful fall weather. The trees were beautiful but now comes the raking part. We do need moisture so will have to take it, rain or snow. potatoes with gravy, corn, apricot salad, pudding. october 22 ) with red chili sauce, coleslaw, whole wheat peaches. October 23 and scalloped potatoes, vegetable salad, ice cream. October 24 cod, rice pilaf, peas and fruit salad, whole wheat topping. October 26 baked chicken, baked SI nach, tossed salad, whole butterscotch pudding. Celebration of Trs, sA,on P cc. Jr. w. born new ministry on October 19, 1995 to Trawls and Lori Price of Sundunce. planned Oct. 25 Grandparents are Bonnie and The Rev. Benjamin R. "Ben" Jerry Price of W~Itewood, SD Wright will be instituted as the and Rick and Jeannie HeHman Vicar of both the Episcopal Church of Madison, SD. of the Good Shepherd in Sundance p, cop Newcastle during a Celebration of Ill Report Ill New Ministry at6 p.m. Friday, October 25. 1996 at the Church of [1[ by Elaine Clark Illthe Good Shepherd in Sundance. [llllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllll|lllnlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll! The Right Rev. William H. A nice group of people arrived for Wolfrum, Provisional Bishop of the the pancake supper at the Senior EpiscopaIDioceseofWyomingfrom Center on Thursday evening. The St. Matthew's Cathedral in Laramie project was chaired by Opal Oudln will preside. and with the help of several hands, Members of both congregatlons things went smoothly. The Sun- as well as several Diocesan clergy dance Seniors sincerely thank ev- and guests will participate. eryone who attended and enjoyed A reception will follow the wor- pancakes, sausage, eggs and bev- ship service in the Parish Hall. The erage, public is invited. Ervie and Lydia Hogan attended funeral services for Nina Watts on Thursday at Hulett. On Friday the Hogans were shopping in Spearf- ish. They were among the persons who attended the Crook County Senior Services annual board meeting on Saturday. Straitor and Elaine Clark called on Darrell and Joanne Nicholas Saturday evening to wish Darrell a happy birthday. They then met Clara Nicholas, Darrell and Jeanne Nicholas and Jasoo-Nicholas at Margie's Dinner Club where they enjoyed dining. Frances Pudwill from'l ndall, SD arrived on Thursday to spend a few days visiting with her daughter and son-in-law, Peggy and Larry Warner. On Saturday Peggy and Frances motored to Rapid City where Peggy kept an optical ap- pointment. Frances returned to her home on Monday. Kelly Proctor of Lander, WY is spending some time with his par- ents, Dick and Rose Zella Proctor, while attending school functions at Rapid City. Recent visitors at the Proctor's were Mark and Sheila Williams from Big Bear Lake, AK. Mark will be remembered by some as he attended school here. On Saturday Rose Zella Proctor, Beverly Peterson, Pauline Kanode, Thelma Glover and Lottie Snyder attended a district meeting of the Rebekah Lodge which was held in Hulett. Word has been received of the death of Edith Damme. She may be remembered as the sister of Raye Kokesh. George and Beverly Peterson called on Jay and Victorian Mayberryon SundayaRemoon and were evening supper guests. Tharon Peterson from Cody, WY, Karen Peterson and Denise Castor of Sundance attended Grand Chapter OES of SD at Huron from Wednesday through Saturday. Tharon and Denise sang a duet during the Saturday afternoon are most likely to be when attempting to re- or to leave an abusive women are kii ed every America by a husband or m 50% of is owned the federal Wyoming by government. In order to protect jobs, our local economies, and our independent way of life we need to guarantee multiple use of our public lands. always fought public access to I have to defend public lands for Wyoming people. Multiple use means preserving the rights of hunters, fishermen, and all sportsmen, as well as providing jobs. m Our public schools depend on the revenue generated from public lands. I oppose federal land grabs that take our public lands out of multlple use. Paid for by the Mike Enzi for U.S. Senate Committee OCTOBER 17, 1996 THE SUNDANCE TIME8 PAGE 7 aance, WY and Mellssa Mariam Meredith, Austin, TX. " Aaron * More than 1 in 3 Americans Marrisg have witnessed an incident of do- Michael Williams, Sun- mestlc violence. fill II Meet, Greet and Talk Redwater FB local The Redwater Farm.Bureau met September 27 at 7:00 p.m. at the Aladdin community hall. Irma Dungey gave a report on the County Farm Bureau meeting held in Sundance. There were 35 in attendance with Larry Bourett from the Farm Bureau office in Laramie and Karen Henry, state president attending. Irma reported on the Farm Bureau District meeting held in Sundance and gave a report on the resolution sent in. The speaker of the evening was Marlene Simons. She Mso handed out the 1996 Voters Guides for the 1996 election on November 5. This was very informative touching on voter qualification, absentee voting and the offices up for election. Especially helpful were the con- stitutional amendments, referen- dum and initiative summaries, which need to be given some thought before voting. In the 1994 election 343,000 people were eli- gible to vote but only 237,836, or 69%, actually did so. Of those registered, not all voted. So only 59% of hose eligible participated in the general election. It should be a privilege to vote. At A FREE BUFFET SUPPER Saturday, Oct. 26- 6 P.M. FIo's Place, Sundance, Exit 1-90 & 585, * MIKE ENZl, U.S. Senate * BARBARA CUBIN, U.S. House * MARLENE SIMONS, State Representative * MARK SEMLEK, County Commissioner * DONALD ROBERTS, County Commissioner Sponsored and Paid for by: CROOK COUNTY REPUBLICAN PARTY I" A candidate can promise to do many things, This candidate does more than promise; She Delivers! ELECT REPUBLICAN to the Wyomlng House of Representatlves from District One Political Advert!sement paid for by Simons Campaign Committee I 42-43 I appreciate your support Paid for by Jlm Mlller PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE WYOMING CONSTITUTION TO BE VOTED ON AT THE GENERAL ELECTION NOVEMBER 5, 1996 Constitutional Amendment A: The adoption of this amendment will provide for the legislature to apportion for the election of senators and repre- sentatives at or before the first budget session in an even-numbered year following the decennial census. Any apportionment bill shall not require the two-thirds vote for introduction normally required to introduce nonbudget bills in a budget session. ARTICLE 3, SECTION 48. STATE CENSUS. The legislature at or before the first budget session in an even-num- bered year following the decennial enumeration of the inhabitants of the state made by the authority of the United States, shall revise and adjust the apportionment for senators and representatives, on the basis of such enumeration according to ratios to be fixed by law. The introduction of these bills shall not be subject to the two-thirds (2/3) vote requirement in section 6 of this article. Constitutional Amendment B: The adoption of this amendment will eliminate exclusions from the elective franchise based solely upon mental sta- tus unless a person is adjudicated to be mentally incompetent. Article 6, Section 6. What persons excluded from franchise. All persons adjudicated to be mentally incompetent or persons convicted of felonies, unless restored to civil rights, are excluded from the elective franchise. Constitutional Amendment C: The adoption of this amendment will permit the legislature to authorize the investment of state permanent funds in shares of capital stock of corporations under such conditions as the legislature prescribes. When this Constitutional Amendment is passed and fully implemented by the treasurer's office, the estimated additional income will be $25 million annually. Article 16, Section 6. Loan of credit; donations prohibited; works of internal improvement. Neither the state nor any county, city, township, town, school district, or any other political subdivision, shall loan or give its credit or make donations to or in aid of any individual, association or corporation, except for necessary support of the poor, nor subscribe to or become the owner of the capital stock of any association or corporation, except that funds of public employee retirement systems and the permanent funds of the state of Wyoming may be invested in such stock under conditions the legislature prescribes. The state shall not engage in any work of internal improvement unless authorized by a two-thirds (2/3) vote of the people. Constitutional Amendment D: The adoption of this amendment will strengthen the commission's authority to discipline or remove judges for mis- conduct, provide proce, dures for the enforcement of a code of judicial ethics, establish a special panel for the discipline of supreme court justices, and expand the commission membership. This amendment will also change the name of the judicial supervisory commission to the commission on judicial conduct and ethics. Article 5, Section 6. Commission on judicial conduct and ethics. (a) There is hereby created the Commission on Judicial Conduct and Ethics. The commission shall have twelve (i2) members who reside in Wyoming consisting of: (i) Three (3) active Wyoming judges, who are not members of the supreme court, elected by the full-time, active Wyoming judges; (ii) Three (3) members of the Wyoming state bar, appointed by its governing body; and (iii) Six (6) electors of the state, who are not active or retired judges or attorneys, appointed by the gov- ernor and confirmed by the senate. (b) All terms shall be for three (3) years duration. Members shall be eligible for reappointment to a second tenn. (c) The commission shall divide itself into investigatory and adjudicatory panels for each case considered. No com- mission member may serve on a. adjudicatory panel in any case in which that member served in an investigatory capacity. (d) The commission, or a panel thereof, shall consider complaints of judicial misconduct made against judicial offi- cers and, to the extent permitted and as provided for by the code of judicial conduct, may: (i) Discipline a judicial officer; or (ii) Recommend discipline of a judicial officer to the supreme court or a special supreme court. (e) The supreme court shall adopt a code of judicial conduct applicable to all judicial officers and adopt rules gov- erning: (i) The election of judges to the commission; (ii) The staggering of terms, and the removal and filling of vacancies of commission members; (iii) The appointment of a special supreme court composed of five (5) district judges who are not mem- bers of the commission, to act in the place of the supreme court in any case involving the discipline or disability of a justice of the supreme court; and (iv) Procedures for the operation of the commission including exercise of the commission's disciplinary powers. (f) The supreme court or special supreme court, on recommendation of the commission or on its own motion may: (i) Suspend a judicial officer without salary when the judicial officer is charged with or is convicted in the United States of a crime punishable as a felony or one involving moral turpitude under Wyoming or federal law, and remove that judicial officer in the event such conviction becomes final; (ii) For any judicial officer removed from office, order a forfeiture of any pension or retirement benefits accrued after the offending conduct, except for those that have been vested under the Wyoming retirement act or any local plan; (iii) Suspend the judicial officer from practicing law in this state; and (iv) Remove a judicial officer from office or impose other discipline permitted by the rules for judicial discipline for conduct that constitutes willful misconduct in office, or for a willful and persistent failure to perform the duties of the office, or for habitual intemperance, or for conduct prejudicial to the administration of justice that brings the judicial office into disrepute, or for a violation of the code ofjudicml conduct. (g) The code of judicial conduct shall provide for the mandatory retirement of a judicial officer for any disability that seriously interferes with the performance of the duties of the office and is, or is likely to become, permanent. A judicial officer retired by the supreme court or a special supreme court for a disability shall be considered to have retired voluntarily without loss of retirement benefits. (h) A judicial officer removed from office is ineligible for any judicial office. (j) This section applies to all judicial officers during their service on the bench and to former judicial officers regard- ing allegations of judicial misconduct occurring during service on the bench if a complaint is made within one (1) year fol- lowing service. The term "judicial officer' includes all members of the judicial branch of government performing judicial functions.