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 8 THE SUNDANCE TIMES NOVEMBER 9, 1989 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Default has occurred on a Mortgage Deed dated December 10, 1984 given by Randy Taylor and Della Taylor, husband and wife, payable to Rocky Mountain Federal Savings and Loan Association, now known as Rocky Mountain Federal Savings Bank, recorded in the Crook County Clerk's office on December 14, 1984, in Book 227, at photo Page 532, as Instrument No. 438776, to secure the payment of the original principal sum of $60,000.00. The mortgaged property is described as follows: Lot 8 of Block 23 in the First Addition to the Town of Sundance, Crook County, Wyoming and Lots 7, 8, 9 and the West 38 Feet of Lot 10 of Block 16 in the Original Town of Sundance, Crook County, Wyoming. Nonpayment and other defaults exist, acceleration has been declared, and the entire remaining mortgage balance is now due and payable. No lawsuit has been filed to collect the mortgage debt or any portion thereof. Take notice that the mortgage will be foreclosed and the property sold by the Sheriff of Crook County to the highest bidder for cash at public auction. The Sheriff will offer the mortgaged property first in separate parcels and then as a whole. The sale will be held at the Crook County Courthouse, 309 Cleveland, Sundance, Wyoming at 10:00 a.m. on November 30, 1989. The amount due and owing as of September 27, 1989 is $57,252.22 unpaid principal, $2,690.85 in accrued and unpaid interest, and $782.93 in late charges and other costs, for a total amount of $60,726.00 plus interest from September 27, 1989 to the date of sale at $21.47 per day plus attorneys' fees, costs and expenses of the foreclosure action. DATED this 19th day of October, 1989. HOLLAND & HART James R. Belcher 2020 Carey Avenue, Suite 500 Cheyenne, WY 82001 307-632-2160 ATTORNEY FOR ROCKY MOUNTAIN FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK Publish: October 26; November 2, 9, 16, 1989 NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE Notice is hereby given: That default has occurred in the conditions of a mortgage executed by Richard L. Spracklen and Judith H. Spracklen, in favor of the United States of America, acting through the Farmers Home CALL FOR BIDS Notice is hereby given that the Board of Trustees of Crook County School District No. One will receive sealed bids for the purchase of: Three [3] 40-60 Passenger School Buses ,. Bid specifications are available in the Office of the Superinten- dent, Crook County School District, P.O. Box 830, 108 N. 4th, Sundance, WY 82729. Sealed bids are to be returned to the office of the Superintendent by 11:00 A.M., on Monday, November 27, 1989. The Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids and further reserves the right to nogotiate with the successful bidder. Crook County School District No. One Dr. Ottlin A. Wegner Superintendent Of Schools Publish: November 2, 9, 1989 NOTICE OF HEARING Notice is hereby given that a public hearing for consideration of the following budget changes for the Crook County School District No. I budget for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1990 will be held at Moorcroft, Wyoming on the 16th day of November, 1989 at 7:00 P.M. at which time any and all persons interested may appear and be heard respecting such budget: To Income: Additional State Restricted Income $29,764.00 {For Compensatory Grant) To Budget: For Compensatory Grant: 1000 25,448.00 2000 2,659.00 3000 1,657.00 total $29,764.00 To Federal Projects As Listed Below: Chapter 1 --- Additional Amount 302.38 Changes in Current Program Budget: 1000 From 100,302.38 to 9,462.38 2000 840.00 ...................................................................................... Drug Free: --Additional Amount 719.34 Changes in Current Program Budget: 1000 to 9,019.34 2000 to 2,500.00 11,519.34 Administration, United States Department of Agriculture, dated ...................................................................................... June 2, 1982, filed for record June 2, 1982, in Book of photos 194 at Perkins Handicapped Page 452, Document No. 415808, records of Crook County, Wyoming; That pursuant to the provisions of said mortgage and the promissory note secured thereby, the United States of America has declared and does hereby declare the entire debt secured by said mortgage due and payable; That no action or proceedings has been instituted at law or BUSINESS ANGLE* by John Sloan STAMP OUT UNFAIR FRANKING American colonists gave stamps a cold reception. When the British Parliament, to raise revenue, required stamps on all legal and commercial documents, stiff opposition from early Americans forced the British government to repeal the law. Although used for a different purpose, stamps again are at the center of an outrageous drama unfolding on Capitol Hill. The franking privilege, a long-standing congressional perk, allows federal lawmakers to mail items at taxpayer expense by using their signatures instead of postage. The Senate in a bold move--one that garnered big head- lines--voted to forbid lawmakers from using the frank for unsolicited mass mailings. During election years, this privi- lege is used extensively to "inform" voters of lawmakers' activities. As the story goes, the lawmakers were so taken by the need to infuse the country with money to fight illegal drugs that they agreed to reform their mailing ways. The money saved would have been used to beef up a program that helps expec- tant mothers who are addicted to drugs. The lawmakers agreed to attach the reform to the bill that funds the legislative branch for fiscal 1990. In addition to outlawing the use of the frank for unsolicited mailings, the reform would have required publication in the Congressional Record of members' mass-mailing accounts and limited franked mail to no more than two legal-sized sheets of paper per recipient. All in all, the scheme, which passed 83-8, would have boosted funding for the "crack-baby" program by an estimat- ed $45 million. The story doesn't end there. As with many reforms aimed at Capitol Hill itself, lawmakers voted with their fingers crossed. Senators designed the reforms to hit House members harder than themselves, assuring them that representatives would keep senators from dipping too deeply into their mail budgets. In public, the House went along with the Senate show. Since the House already had passed its version of the funding bill, representatives did the next best thing. They instructed their members of the joint House-Senate conference to accept a flat ban on congressional mass mailing f'manced by tax dol- lars. The vote passed 245-137. Shortly after the vote, conferees went to work watering Daniel Charles Hart, WY, $55; Janice Brooks, Marlitta, SC, Robert M. Jutting, $65. Trip Dwight Joseph Pensacola, FL, $60. Overweight John Marshall Carson, ND, $35. Trailer Without Dresel J. Brewer, WY, $30. PSC Violation Terry Dale Skinner, City, IA, $60. Hunting Without Orange Clothing Brad T. VanHorn, MN, $40; Bruce D. Baxter, MN, $40. Conrad (Coon) Aladdin, pleaded no DWI. Fined $500 and $50 to victim's fund, 6! jail sentence suspended, on unsupervised six months, no alcohol violations, seek determination of any abuse problems. Randall E. DWI, $500 fine, $20 to victim's fund, sentence suspended, vised probation for six no alcohol related and attend an ment program. Minor in possession, probation violation, probation, given 2 days perform 50 hours service. Vernon Page, Hulett, ed with eight felony three misdemeanors, attempted first degree aggravated burglary, and battery, grand petty larceny, property. Bond set at $] cash or surety. hearing set for Nov. 14. BurdeU Walton. S.D., fourth offense under suspension, offense driving under ence. Given six for each count and fined each count, with the to run consecutively._ .