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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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October 26, 1995     The Sundance Times
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October 26, 1995
 

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[ ID. ~Iood 's bow 2 te playoff ~Sundance Bulldogs dropped in the opening on a one yard run by with Chris Living- the extra point kick. came back and scored on first drive when Kenny caught a 5-yard pass The kick failed led 7-6. second quarter saw Bryan ) with Steve Gels for pass for a touchdown. it 14-6. Rocky then scored on a I vard run on the ensuing drive. The extra point run failed and Rocky trailed 14-12. With less than a minute to go in the half Toby Christlansen from Rocky Intercepted a Sharp pass and returned it 45 yards for the touchdown. Brandon May ran in the two point conversion to give Rocky the lead going into halftlme 20-14. In the third quarter Sundance again scored on a I yard run by ClayMarchant. The kick failed and the score was tied 20-20. Rocky tournament on Saturday, iat Hulctt determined who would repro- Northeast District at state. First place ttoe, and Hulett, runnerup will compete at urnament in Cody on Oct. 26, 27, 28. above are members of the Hulett team. ~Ir~, left to right: Nikki Bohl, Ginger Moore, Moore, Karl Reed and April Graf. ~e row, Shelly McAmis, Melissa Parnell, ~mla~ne Carrier, Tawnya McAmls and Brandy Jodi Veil and Kristi Ackerman. will play Cokeville on the 26th at Llv- Hulett tournament saw Hulett soundly 0 tallied the final score when Bran- don May picked offa Bryan Sharp pass and ran it 25 yards for a T.D. in the fourth quarter. May ran In the 2 point conversion to end the scoring Rocky 28-Sundance 20. Bryan Sharp led the Bulldog of- fense bycompleting 12 of 24 passes for 188 yards and I touchdown. Steve Gels caught 3 passes for 69 yards and I T.D. Chris Livingston had 5 catches for 72 yards. Chris Marchant had 41 yards on 20 carries while brother Clay added 23 yards on 15 carries. Sundance ended the season with a 6-2 record. defeating Arvada Clearmont i~. the first match winning by 15-3 and 15-5. The second match started out with Hulett wining the first game 15- 5, but went downhill from there with 7-15 and 11-15 scores for the 2nd and 3rd games. The breakdown In individual seor~ were: ~- vada-Clearmont vs. Hulett: Kills - Adrianne Carrier 6, KriatiAckerman 4 and Lynnette Moore 10; aces - Jodi Veil 4, Ginger Moore 2 and Brandy Bohl 3. Kaycee vs. Hulett: Aces - Melissa Parnell 2, Jodi Voll 2; Lynnette Moore 7 and Tawnya McAmis 2; kills - Adrienne Carrier 14, Kristi Ackennan 6, Lynnette Moore 6 and Tawnya McAmis 7. Friday, November 3 ..... Baked fish, boiled potatoes, green beans, cranberry juice, angel food cake. HULETT Sunday, October 29 / Pork chop, sweet potatoes, cu- cumber/tomato salad, wheat bread, applesauce. Monday, October 30 Beef sandwich, potato soup, carrot/plneapple/apple Jello, pickle, sliced banana in orange Juice. Tuesday, October 31 Hamburger/tater tot casserole, lettuce salad, orange Juice, bread, Rice Krisple bar. Wednesday, November 1 Barbecue on a bun, trl taters, OCTOBER 26, 19@5 How does farm bill affect you? by Derrel L. Carruth RECD State Director As the debate over the 1995 Farm Bill continues, many people living outside rural America may not know how the outcome will impact their own lives. The scope of the Farm Bill Is not limited to the farm programs op- erated' by the U.S. Department of Agriculture {USDA). As President Abraham Lincoln once said, USDA is the "People's Department". It has responsibility over a whole range of issues of interest to every American -- agriculture produc- tion, school lunches, food Inspec- tion and rural economic develop- ment, Just to name a few. As the State Director for USDA's Rurfil Economic and Community Development Services, I have seen first hand the positive Impacts of rural development programs that go far beyond the borders of our nation's small towns and farms. Perhaps Agriculture Secretary Dan Gllckman said it best, "USDA's programs Involve creating jobs, improving economic opportunities, and building a better future." Sim- ply stated, by strengthening rural America, we strengthen America. In this increasing competitive and global economy, the success of America is inextricably tied to the success of rural America. Rural America comprises 80 percent of the nation's land, contains 20 percent of the population, and provides almost 20 percent of the nation's Jobs. The people of rural America provide food, goods and services to the entire nation and file world. A strong rural America also pro- vides markets for goods and ser- vices produced in other parts of the country, providing Jobs na- tionwide. Rural America also pro- vides the rest of America with a wonderful place to visit for relax- ation and recreation, not to men- tion a pleasant place to retire. Ensuring a strong rural America Tuesday, October 31 Roast pork mashed potatoes, green beans with cheese sauce, pumpldn bar. Wednesday, November 1 Hamburger goulash, lettuce/to- mato/cucumber salad, peas, gar- lic bread, ice cream. Thursday, November 2 Beef stew, mixed veggtes, carrot/ raisin salad, hard roll, cantaloupe or watermelon. Friday, November 3 Swiss steak, baked potato, tossed salad with carrots, hard roll, fruit cocktail, vanilla wafer. Visitors at the Crook County Nm~Ing Home for the week of Oc- tober 17 through October 23 were: For Gertrude Kokesh, Allen and Dorothy Dickey, Margaret Ellsbury and Creta Miner. California blend vegetables, Jello For Jennie Moiler, Margaret I~RATI with fruit. Ellsbury and Creta Miner. Thursday, November 2 For Effie Conzelman, Paul and ON OF DR. CIJLRENBACH'8 1931 MkO~:~L A FORD :~Crook County Museum staff and board hay. decided to go Salisbury steak and gravy, Jean Conzelman. :i~ Wlth restoration plans for Dr. Clarenbach's 1001 Model A mashed potatoes, cauliflower and For Lulclan Roberts, Alden :~l Dr. Clarenbach was a medical physician and dentist in peas, sugar cookies. Robertson. [I ~ce between the years of 1002 and 1958. He used the Model Friday, November 3 For Helen Zimmerschied, Alden t ~ke house calls; as well as for his own transportation. The Grilled cheese sandwich, tomato Robertson. i~{~ounty Museum purchased the Model A in 1973 and it has soup, peaches, low fat cottage Evelyn Sisson was in to see resl- ~lhl storage since that time. Dr. Clarenbach and his Model A cheese, dents. ~ an important part of Crook County history. MOORCROFT For NeIl/e Humphrey, Pat and ~One wishing to donate towards the restoration of Dr. Sunday, October29 Dave Rentsch and Frank and Josle i~hach's Model A, there are donation locations throughout Roast turkey, mashed potatoes Roadifer. ii~ee. The following businesses havre a~'eed to,t~e donations: with gravy, peas and carrots, whole For Gllda Dirks, Margaret Ells- ~ Restaurant, 8undanee State Bank, Decker s, hi~oee's care wheat roll, fruit salad, vanilla ice bury. ,~e Crook County Museum. cream. Monday, October 30 d~[~e ongoing restoration process of Dr. Clarenbach's car, the Take a break ..... Read the staff are seeking true experiences pertaining to Dr. Stuffed green peppers, rice pilaf, Classifieds. You~l be surprised :~ach and his life-long practice in Crook County. Please a" '~ the Crook County Museum with stories and all stories and '~"J ]~s will be appreciated. " _.1, ~IOR CITIZENS MENU cake. ]~al/ SUNDANCE Wednesday, November 1 , ~, October 30 Hamburger on a bun, tater tots, rocco" ~eabba~e, roll, yogurt. Thursday, November 2 '~Hlty, October 31 Chicken strips, mashed potatoes, l Gs Hamburger Basket $1.95 Daily Lunch Specials 1 lam-lpm, Mon.-Fri watch for a feature item each week. Only ....... $.75 Register to win ste~l tomatoes, perfection salad, whole wheat roll, cherry cobbler, at what you~l flndl! TURNIN6 65? LOOKING FOR GOOD MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT? } Let us help you choose the Medicare supplement for you. CALL: Security Insurance Agency Ph. 283-1182 Sundance - ]111 I THE SUNDANCE TIMES requires an investment in the people who live in small towns, on farms, and in sparsely populated areas. The rural development programs authorized in the Farm Bill are part of this investment. Thousands of communities, many of which have grown into suburbs, owe their present and future success to the effectiveness of rural development programs. These investments have provided families with electricity, clean drinking water, new business opportunities, and increased PAGE 7 housing opportunities. In Wyoming this past fiscal year some of the projects that have been funded are an office and counsel- ling center in Riverton; an office and counselling facility for a re- habilitation center in Rock Springs; loans to upgrade or improve water systems in Alpine, South Big Horn Water Supply Water District, and Northwest Rural Water District; grants to Sheridan and Campbell counties for economic and com- munity development; and a busl- ness and industry loan guarantee in Lincoln county. RECD expended nearly $I0 mil- lion to the rural economy in Wyo- ming through its Community and Business programs in fiscal year 1995, THANK YOU To all the concerned citizens who submitted their names to the Crook County Republican Central Committee for consideration as candidate for the vacated position of county commissioner. Your interest is what makes democracy work. PAID BY: CROOK COUNTY REPUBLICAN CENTRAL COMMITTEE Sincere Thanks to Everyone for attending our Customer Appreciation Day last week. We hope you enjoyed seeing our new Christmas decorations. [NNERS WERE:- . Tina Simpso~:iiiiiiiiiiiiii~!ii!i:iiiiiiiii:ii:iii:i I - Bob Roadifer iiiiiiiiii::ili!ilil]i!ii!iiiiii:!il iil - Elaine C Sundanee CONGRATULATIONS to the SHS . Cross- ount G,ds (Jessiea Reid, Elizabeth Reid, Callie Hilty, Nicole Hutchinson and Julie Pollat) For winning the 2A G!rls' Cross-Countrf State Champmnship iWe would also like to congratulate all SHS i athletes for an outstanding season. , i Sundance Booster Club American Legion Auxiliary Doors open at 7 P.M. Wednesday Nights Sundance Senior Citizens Center Sundance COW POKES By Ace Reid "Fences to fix, cows to feed, but the boss' wife has to watch Oprah[" Sundance State Bank Phone 283-1074