Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
November 9, 1989     The Sundance Times
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November 9, 1989

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PAGE 2 THE SUNDANCE TIMES NOVEMBER 9, 1989 THE SUNDANCE TIMES Continuing The Crook County News Publication #USPC 526-720 Second Class Postage Paid at Sundance, Wyoming 82729 Entered as Second Class Matter in the Post Office at Sundance, Wyoming 82729 Member National Newspaper Association The Sundance Times is a legal newspaper for all publications Telephone: Area Code 307-283-3411 Published Every Thursday by THE SUNDANCE TIMES, INC. Howard Allen, Publisher Jim Allen, Office Manager Deanna Ericsson, Typesetter NOTE: If changing address, please include former address. Also give zip code, box or street address. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Sundance Times, P.O. Box 400, Sundance, Wyoming 82729. SUBSCRIPTION RATES To P.O. Addresses in Wyoming and Butte, Lawrence and Carter Counties, $11.00 per year. To P.O. Addresses outside Wyoming, $12.50 per year. Minimum Subscription, 6 months - $7.50 POSTAL REGULATIONS REQUIRE THAT SUBSCRIPTIONS BE PAID IN ADVANCE DEADLINE: 5 P.M. MONDAY OF WEEK TO BE INSERTED WANT AD RATES: 15c per word each insertion to be paid in advance. MINIMUM CASH INSERTION $1.50 MINIMUM CHARGE INSERTION $2.50 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY per column inch $4.00 CARD OF THANKS $3.50 EXTRA LONG CARDS OF THANKS $7.00 BLACK FACE READER ADV. per line 35c PUBLISHER'S NOTE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." The newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. First Baptist Church 10th and Cleveland Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Worship - ]l:00 a.m. Wednesday Night Prayer meeting - 7:30 p.m. Church of Christ 123 Edna Preacher - Steve Albin Bible Study - 10:00 a.m. Worship - 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study - 6:00 p.m. Chapel of Faith 116 S. 3rd Pastor R.W. Chord Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. Worship - 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship - 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Prayer Service - 7:00 p.m. United Methodist Church 3rd and Ryan Pastor Lowell M. Karnes Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Morning worship - 10:30 a.m. Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church 4th and Ryan Pastor Edwin H. Cook Church - 8:45 a.m. Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Wesleyan Church West Highway 14 Pastor Paul Redfield Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship - 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting - 7:30 p.m. Church of the Good Shepherd Mission-Episcopal 602 Main Father Robert R. Anderson Church School: Morning Prayer and Holy Communi8on on Alternate Sundays - 9:30 a.m. Thursday Night: Study Group - 6:00 p.m. Holy Communion - 7:00 p.m. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Lee Street Sacrament Meeting - 9:00 a.m. Sunday School - I0:00 a.m. Priesthood Meeting and Relief Society - 11:00 a.m. Seventh-Day Adventist Church Thompson and 4th Rev. David Maddox Church 9:00 a.m. Sabbath School 10-11:30 a.m. St. Paul's Catholic Church 805 Oak Sundance Sr. Ruth Ellert Sunday Mass - 10:30 a.m. St. Mathew's Catholic Church Hulett Sunday Mass - 12:~0 p.m. Crook County Nursing Home "Church services are held at 10 a.m. each Friday. Local ministers take turns holding services. ~s in computer-based technologies are being taught to elementary/middle ~school teache~ throughout the state this academic year, using a curriculum developed in a University of Wyoming workshoo. State leaders in computer education partici- pated and produced the curriculum, which helps teachers integrate latest computer technologies into daily teaching plans. The workshop was sponsored by UW's Center for Teaching and Learning and departments of WHD outlines snow plans A' snow plan formulated to During extremely severe or deal with the problems of main- tenance on roads in northeast- ern Wyoming is in effect, according to Jay Gould, district maintenance engineer for the Wyoming Highway Depart- ment. Put into action each year by maintenance crews assigned to the area, the snow plan estab- t fishes priorities and designates the level of service to be given to various highways based on the amount of traffic using those routes. Roads with relatively high volumes of traffic, such as Inter- state highways and heavily used Primary routes, receive top priority in terms of men and equipment. Highway Depart- ment crews will strive to pro- vide a roadway furface free from drifts and snow ridges and to remove as much ice and snow pack as practical. The goal of high-volume service is to main- tain a bare roadway suitable for driving safely a reasonable speeds. Department crews may work up to 20 hours a day when necessary in performing high- volume service. Highway routes carrying medium-volume traffic will be kept passable for drivers follow- ing normal winter driving pre- cautions, although less emphasis will be put on keeping the roadway as bare as a road having high-volume service. Routes carrying relatively low volumes of traffic will generally be serviced after high-volume and medium-volume routes have been cleared. An excep- tion will be made when a low- volume route needs to be open- ed for a school bus or similar traffic. Low-volume service will normolly be done only during daylight hours. Highway Department crews will perform cleanup operations after all roads have been provid- ed with their designated level of service. Cleanup service generally consists of removal of snow ridges along road shoulders to provide room for future snow storage. This type of service will be performed during regular working hours only. prolonged weather, according to Gould, scheduling of any road for snow removal will depend on available manpower and equipment. Roads tagged for high-volume service will be plowed first, and other classifi- cations will be handled as soon as possible. Newcastle maintenance crews will provide medium- volume service on US 85 south to Mule Creek Jct. and north to the South Dakota state line. Medium-volume service will also be provided on US 16 from Upton southeast to the South Dakota state line and northwest to Moorcroft and on US 18 from Mule Creek Jct. to South Dakota. Roads scheduled for low- volume service are WYO 450 west toward Clareton, WYO 116 south of Upton, WYO 451 west of Osage and the Osage Spur. The Sundance maintenance crew will give high-volume ser- vice to 1-90 and US 14 to the South Dakota state line. US 14 west to Carlile will receive medium-volume service. Roads scheduled for low-volume service are WYO 116 south toward Upton, WYO 585 to the Weston County line, WYO 24 from Aladdin east to the South Dakota state line, WYO 111 from 1-90 north to Aladdin, WYO 116 from Sundance to the Weston County line and WYO 585 from Sundance to Four Corners. The Hulett mainten- ance crew will provide medium- volume service to WYO 24 from its junction with US 14, north to Hulett and Alva and to the Devils Tower Spur. Low-volume service is provided on WYO 24 from Alva to Aladdin, WYO 112 from Hulett to the Montana state line and WYO 212 from the Montana line to the South Dakota state line. Moorcroft maintenance crews will give high-volume to 1-90. Medium-volume service will be provided on US 16 to Upton and WYO 51 west to Rozet. US 14 to Carlile receives low-volume ser- vice. Snow plans are designed so all area residents will receive the best possible service with the equipment and manpower available at each maintenance station, Gough added. - Co uncil [Cont. from Page 1] yearlybasis but spaced at inter- vals. The council went ahead and agreed to place another $25,000 in a one-year CD. The mayor said mineral royalty and severance tax money are due in shortly before the first of the year and that the city's cash flow is very good. He said it appears that the city can invest another $25,000 at this time. Sewer Leland Baker and Rita Pickerd appeared to discuss work done on a sewer line up the canyon. Pickerd said that when the landowners were annexed into the city they were promised city benefits. They wondered why they had to pay the cost of repairing the sewer line and why they had not received any benefits. City maintenance foreman John Kiplinger said the sewer line is not the city's and that it does not meet city sewer system specs. Miller said the annexation papers would be researched. However, he said if nothing is found in the annexation papers then the city's sewer system policy will have to be followed. Reports Kiplinger released infor- Curriculum and Instruction and Instructional Technology. Shown during the workshop are, from left, Charles Cards, Washakie County School District #1 media specialist, Wodand; Fred Isaack, Sage Valley Junior High School special education teacher, Gillette; Gerd Richard, fifth grade teacher at Eastside Elementary School, Cody; Jan Truchot, fifth grade teacher, Sundance Elemen- tary School; and Bernie Schnorenberg, Sundance High School mathematics teacher. {UW Photo] mation on city water used by Sundance Country Club. He said the club had paid the city $7,038 this year including $4000 in fees and the rest in water. The golf club used 6,734,100 gallons from July 5 through Oct. 11. Miller said the project to water the golf club fairways has been a successful venture for both the city and the club. Kiplinger told the council that city water usage this year is down from last year even with the golf course using water. Kiplinger said hours at the city landfill have been expand- ed. He said the landfill will be open 40 hours a week - eight hours a day five days a week. Kiplinger also looked at some snow removal problems. H~ said city employees start plow. ing at 4 a.m. in order to wor}: the city streets when they are free of traffic. He said he has no quarrei with business owners who shovel their own walks but this: he is perturbed about private snow removal operators wh~ dump the snow they move back into the freshly plowed cit~ streets. He said he doesn't feel that people hired to move snow should dump it in the city streets. He suggested they come in early and plow their snow before the city starts it,~.' work. The mayor said he will write individual letters to see if pri- vate snow contractors will cooperate. The mayor also told the council that after Jan. 1, the city 'needs to do something with the ambulance situation. But, Miller said, the city needs to do some planning first. He said the city could possibly get a 50 percent grant from the Farm Loan Board and the balance of the funds from other groups. Miller said he believes the project can be put together so that a new ambulance can be purchased. In other business, the council approved adding three handi- capped parking slots at the senior citizen center. Com Ed dance class, scheduled Sundance Community Edu- cation will present ,a country swing dance class starting Nov. 14 in the elementary school gymnasium. The sb,-week class will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. and costs $25 per coupie. More information is available by calling Rita Pickerd at 283- 1919. The first meeting of Daisy Troop //1048 was held on October 24. The Junior Girl Scout Troop #989 6th graders are the leaders under direction by Linda Foster. Kenda Fuhrmann and Kara Lill were the assigned leaders for this meeting. Pictured are left to right: leaders Brandi Lundell, Kenda Fuhrmann and Kara Lill. Daisies left to right are Devin Eppler, Megan berg, Jennifer Kreuter, and Megan pictured are Daisies Nicole Nolan and Toaves. Brownie Girl Scout Troop #988 met on October 24 celebrating Juliette Low's birthday which was on October 31. Juliette LOw was the founder of Girl Scouts. DeMaris Middleton baked and decorated the cake for the party. Pictured are front [left to right[ Stephanie Hartl, Jordan Oster, Shelby Beaudoin, Rachel Schulz, Amy Davis, Amy Goodson, Cassie Gose, Lacey Harper. Second row: Amanda Kreuter, Carrie Fowler, Trisha Thompson, Lynn Stoner, Callie Marci Steedley, and Jessie ester. Back row: Janelle Thompson, Amber and Stephanie Quillian. Leaders for the troop are Kathy Shad Gose. Not pictured are Miki Kristy Ferderer, Lenna Hunter, and Sholes. The Junior Girl Scout Troop t989 had a Halloween Party on October 27. The gifts enjoyed playing games, eating goodies, and dressing up for the occasion. Pictured are front [left to right]: Peggy Foster, Brandi Lundell, Brandi Schulz, Mandi Peters [ducking behind Brandi], Jeanne Lundeil, Lynna Hunter, Jaelene Tschetter, and Vieki Johnson. Back row: Fuhrmann, Kara Lill, Kenda Fuhrma~, Peterson, Shannon Smith, Brittany and Kari Montgomery. Local author Shelly Ritthaier received notice that she had placed in the Writers Digest Magazine Short Story competi- tion. Ritthaler received an honorable mention for her short story titled 'Quitting'. The magazine, which is cir- culated among professional writers, sponsors the contest annually. The top one hundred stories are selected and rated. This year the competition received 1704 entries. Ritt- haler's story placed 20th over- all. She received a certificate of achievement and was listed in the magazine's winners list. Ritthaler is a resident of Upton and is a member of the Sundance Bear Lodge writers group. Her work has been pub- fished locally, nationally and internationally. Times Classified Ads Save Time, Money, Effort Gallery to show Robinson exhibit An exhibit by artist Gisele Robinson featured at Crook Gallery from Nov. 13 1. The exhibit will paintings, mostly done in oils and The gallery, in the basement, is open froVa to noon and from 1 to Monday through FridaY' Every year, foreign, spend about $14 the U.S.