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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4 NOVEMBER 9, 1989 THE SUNDANCE TIMES PAGE 9 ...rOll SRE NOW HAVE oxygen and at lowest prices avail- Auto Parts. Policky Ph. 283-1779 or toll 31tfn - Government from $1 (U-repair). tax property. Re- Call 1-602-838- Ext. GH4632. 43-46* Government vehicles from $100. Mercedes, Corvettes, Surplus buyers guide. Ext. A4632. 43-46* WOOD SALES are taking orders. Pine - $55 a aspen and oak available. or 283-2167. 44tfu SATELLITE T V. All ranges. Call Crago 896- Wyatt 283-3581. 4tfu SALE: 4-bedreom home, entry, 2 baths, family dining room, 2-car many other fine 630 Ryan. 283-1356. 30tfn SALE Nov. 18, 9 a.m. - at Lazy Y (Mate)) dining Devils Tower Junction. Dec. 3~ For tables or 756-3201 or 756- 45-46 8ALI~: Snow machine, 340 Snow Jet. $300 or Call 283-2907 even- It 3- garage.Call 46tfu STORE has all your aeeds for Christmas Also just in time for Soup Bone Special, 29c lb. Beef & pork alse 29c lb. Open 8 to 6 on 10 to 6 Sundays. 46-47 USED & NEW Motor '89 Clear~nce Sale. Winnebago, Itasca, Flair & Tioga. 1990s delivery. Trades ,ed. Wyoming's Max's RV, Casper, ltwc quality of 1st, 2nd cutting of alfalfa and quality of ear corn. Semi-loads only. 532-7224, or 532- ltwc Rock Springs. Corn- of furnishings, 1, 1:00 pm. Also 4 man- units, 4 mobile home Motel building auctioned Roger Anderson, Pinedale, WY 82941. ltwc SCHOOL 1:00 pm - Nov- 11, 1989 - Kemmerer, COMPUTERS - RECORDERS - PIANO CAMERAS - SHOP - AQUARIUMS - FOR INFOR- ltwc Like new - refriger- both almond Hawk wood burning Call after 5 p.m. 263- 44-45 FOR SALE New, never used: 2 - 18.4 x 38 Goody~ Tires & Rims Mounted $1ooo Lou Frederick 468-2640 , Wy. 82730. the Thne~ cimmifleds. a classified ad can turn Pemomd items into easy, convenient, and FOR RENT :m m ..................... FOR RENT: 9-bedroom apart- ment. Call 283-2812 or 283-2032. 16tfn APARTMENT FOR RENT. Utilities furnished. Ph. 283- 1767. 30tfn FOR RENT: 2-bedroom furnish- ed house with fenced yard. Also trailer space. Call 283-3201. 44-45* NOTICE The Sundance Housing Authority is now accepting applications for rental of units at the elderly housing project. For inquiries or applications, CALL 283-3450 AI"rENTION: EARN MONEY Reading Books. $32,,0,0{)/year income potential. Details. (1) 602-838-8885 Ext. Bk 41032. 46-49* American Intercultural Student Exchange needs responsible people to screen and supervise high school foreign exchange students and host families. Supplemental income. Call 1-800-SIBLING. Itwc - _ _- f_ - -__ BUSI SS ..... OPpORTUNiTIES _ _ - - _ - _ _2 !IOWN YOUR OWN BUS- INESS!! ALL top quality. The latest up to date clothing & shoes available. Stout, misses, junior, & children. Includes fix- tures, inventory, & training. $14,900 to $29,900. Financing available. Call 404-956-0695 The Fashion image, ltwc WANTED illllllllllll~ WANTED: ANTLERS all kinds, all conditions. To $6 a pound. Even more for quality sets. Don Lee, 614 Sewell St., 2833797., 44-48 CHRISTMAS BAZAAR and Bake Sale, Dee. 1, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tables available for $10. Sundance Senior Citizens Center. Call 283-1710. 46-47 WOULD YOU benefit from an 800 toll free phone number? Try Economical Voice Mail. $9.50 per month. Call 307-886-3604 or Leave a message at 1-800-866- 8071. ltwc nRSOllL ADOPTION: Happily married, financially secure professional couple eager to share their hearts and home with a new- born. Expenses paid. Legal/ confidential. Call collect any- time 516-487-3856. ltwc ADOPTION: A beautiful life awaits your baby in our warm, loving home. We are happy & prosperous & can provide love, affection & mush more. Let us help you. Call Janice & Bob collect anytime. 201-358-6371. ltwc ADOPTION: Successful mature professional surrounded by a big strong happy family with a lot of love & security to give desires to adopt a newborn baby. All expenses paid. Con- fidential. Call collect 212-243- 8125. ltwc ADOPTION. Financially secure, professional couple will share with your newborn love, laughter, & happiness. Expenses paid. Confidential, legal. Call Louise & Robin collect anytime. 408-867-7938. ltwc LOST: Long-haired female cat, black and white with long white whiskers. Last seen bn 8/26 on Moskee Rd. east of interstate. Part of our family. Call Bill & Marilyn Harrison, 283-1221. lt* CARD OF THANKS A special thanks to everyone who brought baked items to our Halloween cake walk. You're great. Anita and Dab - .MISC'-- v~' We, the Senior Class of 1990, would like to thank Lillian .~~QQ. ~.~v'*[/-"-'"-''*L='A** Cressman for the use of her , . patio chairs. They added a great effect to our float during home- SOOT BUSTER'S Chimney coming. It's nice to have friends Service. Dust-free chimney who are always willing to lend a cleaning for wood stoves, fire- . hand for someone else. places and inserts. No mess. Thanks againl 307-746-2070. 44-45 Class of 1990 CARPET INSTALLATION. 21 years experience. H.G. Jones, Pine Haven, 756-9729. 43-46* NEED A BABYSITTER? A responsible person who is good with kids! Call 283-1897, ask for Kenda Fuhrmann. 20tfn, WHISPERING PINES Painting & Janitorial Services. Commer- cial, Residential, 283-3957. *tfu N--APA AUTO p,~--T;.-'P=licky Enterprises of Sundance now has a toll-free number.- 1-800- 237-9143. 44tfn T FURNACE CLEANING * Furnaces * Ducts * Chimneys 687-1584 Classifieds Ads. An Easy Way to Sell Dane and Sally Noyce, Ger- ing, Nebr., are the parents of a .dau~ter born Oct. 31. She is their first child. The little gift, named Tatum Kellie, weighed 7 lbs. 7 ozs. Paternal grandparents are Rick and Judy Brengle, Aladdin. Maternal grand- parents are Edna and O.B. Ready, Rawlins, and Tom Jarrad, Riverton. byRichard Snider ONCE SAVED - ALWAYS SAVED Many religious people believe that saved people can- not be lost. John Calvin planted the idea in minds of men that God has decided before creation that some men be saved and some men be lost, that they do not have any choice. Question- Can one sin in such a way to be lost? When a man sins as a Christian it causes him to be lost IF he does not repent. We believe and teach the answere is YES because of Luke 13:3 "Except ye repent ye shall all likewise perish." Jesus said this and it applies to anyone (saints or sinners). We are free moral agents. God's people may fall and not repent. 1 Cor. 10:4-8. The people sat down to eat and drink and rose up to play. Vs. 8 Let us not commit fornication, as some have committed. In one day twenty-three thousand fell. (this sounds like today's world news). In 1 Cor. 10:12 Paul gives warning to the Corinth- ians. Let him that thinketh he standeth take heed lest he fall. Hebrews 12:17 "For ye know how that afterward, when he would have inherited the bless- ing, he was rejected; for he found no place of repentance, though he seught it carefully with tears." Acts 1:17-25 tells how Judas was numbered with the twelve apostles and how he transgressed God's law and fell. The question is asked. How did Judas fall if he were never the Lord's? Can one fall off a box if he has not been on it? Can one fall from Christ if we have never been in Christ? NO. Paul tells in Gal. 3:27 how one gets into Christ. After they were baptized they had put on Christ. In 1 Peter 5:8 is the answer of being saved and how you can fall away. "Be sober, be vigilant; because your adversary the devil, as a roaring lion, walketh about, seeking whom he may devour." We would like to invite you to come study God's word and worship with us each Sunday at 10:00 and 11:00 a.m. at the Church of Christ in Upton. SOME MINDS SHOULDBE CULTIVATED OTHERS SHOULD~ BE PLOWED UNDER! people from the community accompanied by Nadine Wolf on the piano. Everyone enjoyed the act and the performers did very well. Audrey Ebsen and Reva King returned home October 30 after a three-day trip that took them to Laramie where they were guests of Reva's son and family, the Kalvin Kings. They also visited her son K.C. King. The special trip was to attend the concert at the University in which all the junior colleges of Wyoming participated in. Stephanie Ebsen and Lila Jolley of Hulett and former resident Ellie Creek of Sheridan, were among those who took part in the presentation. They lunched together on Sunday with Craig Neiman joining them. The Ebsens with Reva journeyed to Scottsbluff where they spent the night with Stephanie's grand- parents, the John Ebsens. Sympathy is extended to the family and,friends of Donald Lemrick who passed away su~tdenly at his home November 1. Services and burial are scheduled for November7 at the Civic Center and Hulett Cemetery. Services were held in the Hulett Civic Center November 3 for Jenny Seeley of Belle~ Fourche. Jenny was a Hulett resident for many years before making her home in Belle Fourche. Among those who attended the services were George Watts and Winnie Bush of Sundance. Dianne Marshall underwent surgery at the Spearfish hospital and was dismissed to her home on Saturday. Her mother of Riverton arrived to help out while Dianne regains her strength. All of ~:he, snow ,an~, ice ~are storm. A good rain spread over our area over the weekend. As the news goes to print, we have clear sunny skies with a brisk Beulah has been pretty busy since the first of November with hunters. Hope they all do well and have a safe hunt. Ellen Larive and Vi Courchaine enjoy- ed their Sunday afternoon attending the craft shows in Spearfish at the park and at the Holiday Inn. Joan Farley enjoyed going to Rick and Paula Farley's for a birthday supper for her grand- sons on Sunday evening. Joan did some of her Christmas shopping in Lead on Saturday afternoon. Sorry I missed some of my people for their news this week. But promise to do better next week. Happy Birthday goes to Mary Shepperson for November 7. Insect zappers: Researchers have discovered that many plants have insect-zappi.ng capability. National Wildlife magazine reports members of the sunflower family, including daisies and marigolds, produce chemicals that are poisonous to insects. When these chemicals sop up sunlight they become highly toxic. But their poison loses its punch in the dark. One plant pesticide is more toxic to mosquito larve than the out- lawed chemical DDT. Simple as A B C Always Buy Classifieds Wyoming student to attend Nat'l Spelling Bee A Wyoming student winner will attend the 1990 Scripps Howard National Spelling Bee in Washington, DC under the sponsorship of the Wyoming Press Association in cooperation with the Casper Star-Tribune. In the past, the Wyoming winner has had to compete with other Colorado contestants in order to get to the National Bee. Nancy Shelton, manager of the WPA, said, "What better way to encourage our youth in the educational process that to sponsor and promote better spelling which leads naturally into reading and literacy? The press association is proud to be a sponsor and to provide the funds for a Wyoming student to go to the national bee in 1990." Local and regional spelling contests will be run and remain as they have, but the WPA will pay fees and expen- ses to send the Wyoming winnner to Washington. WPA will also sell at cost the practice spelling book "Words of Champions" which were pre- viously available from the Rocky Mountain News. They are avail- able at 50 cents each from: Wyominbg Press Association, 710 Garfield, Suite 248, Laramie, WY 82070. It was once believed that St. Valentines day is the day 'birds find their mates. HERITAGE NEWS biee" bl~wineu~f~~ ~; : .......... FORUM , WASHINGTON. D.C. I bYev~e~enl~eF;, llk~_.~ ,_byZelmaHyer:: =7. ~-.: ~:: ::~ E'R Joy W~.ght of Sundance underwent emergency surgery WATCHING YOU for a ruptured appendix in November6, 1989 Spearfish October 29. Her mother, Helen Morris, was with her daughter on Monday. At this time it's reported Joy is doing fine, and expects to come home on Sunday. A large group of friends and relatives of Gertie Atkinson gathered in the Civic Center October 30 for a going away party for Gertie as she is scheduled to enter the nursing home in Sundance on November 1. Sorry to report Gertie took sick and was taken to the Gillette hospital November 1, where she underwent surgery for perferated ulcers.. At this time it's reported she is coming along quite well. The annual pancake supper sponsored by the Hulett Lion's Club was again held at the Hulett Civic Center Halloween evening with a good turnout despite the chilling tempera, tures, and blowing snow. The weather didn't stop the littly fry from getting to go house to house calling out, "trick or treat". Audrey Ebsen treated 106, and called some in to sit by her fireside to warm up. Ann~ Jones, her daughter Carolyn Traub and daugher Bobbi Traub, Ann's daughter- in-law Debbie Jones and grand- children Echo and Nick of Bell Creek and Broadus, MT., came to Hulett to the party given for Gertie Atkinson on the 30th. Anna remained with her mother to move her to the nursing home. The Hulett Community Arts Council presented a mini Melo- drama on October 30 entitled, "Caught In The Act", based on the song, "Frankie and Johnny." The Stars were Kevin and Bonnie Sweeney as Wendel and LuLu, Pat Brimmer, "As the other woman", Irvin Brimmer as bar tender, Glen Cheshler, "the flirt", John Wood as the judge, and Sandy Conroy as the sheriff. The cue card carriers were Holly Sweeney and Christine Conroy. The chorus consisted of several First of all, I would like to apologize to Margaret Blake- man and Hilma Saari for the mistake in last week's Beulah News. It read that Margaret and Hilma had gone to Colorado Springs, and that was wrong. Hilma had taken Les, her son, to Spearfish to catch the bus to go back to Colorado Springs and Margaret and Hilma had been to Spearfish to shop. Sorry for that mix up gais. Pleasant visitors of Bill and Millie Berry on Saturday even- ing were Bill and Judy and Jennifer Mathews from Gillette. Millie spent her afternoon on the first of November helping at the bake sale held at the Sand Creek Trading Post. Ellen Larive, Vi Courchaine, Marg Wales, Helen Metzel, Mary Hartley and Betty,Hobbs also did a lot to help at the bake sale that day. Thanks for all your help gala. The sale went real well and thanks for all thebaked goods. Joan Farley and Zelma Hoyer will hostess Birthday Club on r the 10th of November at ~he Sand Creek Trading Post. Visit- ing with Zeima and Mike Hoyer during the week were 1~innie Hogan and kids from Sundance. Zelma received a pleasant phone call from Grace Wendt on Monday morning. Bud and Grace are doing just fine and seem to be staying real busy. Visiting with Vi and Dick Courchaine over the weekend were Wendy and Jim Long and family from Gillette. Dennis and Mike Larsen and boys from Wisconsin were also callers at Vi and Dick's. Also visiting during the week at the Cour- chains home were Ralph Plaisped and nephew from Minneapolis. Hilma Saari and Margaret were in Spearfish a ~ouple of time during the week to shop and to take Margaret's little dog to the vet. Hilma Saa~i was in Spearfish on Friday to shop and" get a new perm at the beauty shop. By Edwin Feulner In George Orwell's novel "1984," published 41 years ago, technology is used to create the ultimate totalitarian hell, oneAn which Big Brother is always watching you. In the years that followed came numerous books deplor- ing the dehumanizing effects of technology. Many feared that people them- selves were heeoming like machines programmed by their masters--big government or big business--to scrve greedy or sadistic ends. Even in this high-tech, computer-dominated age, hostility to teehoology remains. True, there is less yearning today than 20 years ago for a Wood- stock Nation in which touchy-feely flower children sit all day in fields listen- ing to music instead of working in air-polluting factories. But tdehnophobia is nevertheless alive and well. especially among those who call themselves "environmentalists" most of whom still can't fathom how technology and a healthy environment can coexist. Orwell's choice of "1984" as his title in .some ways seems remarkably pres- cient. In its essentials, the hell he envi.~ioned, absent some of the sci-fi ac- coutrements, is very much a part of the political landscape in places like Albania, North Korea, and Cuba. And until recent years it seemed to be the wave of the future. But the decade of the '80s has been a decade of movement toward democratic capitalism. Today there is reason to be cautiously optimis~ about change even in the Soviet Union. In part this change reflects the f~rcign-policy realism of the Reagan ad- ministration, which understood that totalitarian aggressors are emboldenod, not pacified, by appeasement and unilateral concessions. But in part it reflects the liberating effects of technology, which Orweli did not foresee. To wit: The communist governments simply have not'been able to control the effects of the high-tech revolution of the last 15 years, with its satellites, FAX machines, computers, desktop publishing, portable telephones, etc. How does a Ministry of Propaganda comrol the press in an every-man-his-newsletter age? No longer is "capital" what Marx conceived it to be: everdarger factories employing ever-larger work forces within their walls. Increasingly, capital is human brain power. And humans, if not locked behind Berlin Walls, will attempt to liberate their Capital--the "brain drain" that afflicts not only com- munist countries but the over-regulated welfare states of Western Europe as well, The United States has profited handsomely from this, Many of the best and brightest in our laboratories and u~dvcrsities were born abroad. They arc here to liberate and cxFand their minds and to contribute to our capital base. Communications technology also has had a liberating effect, something the Kremlin didn't have to worry about in Stalin's time, Even the popular cul- ture in the Soviet bloc reflects this. Today, graffiti in Prague reads "Marx and Lenin: Groucho Marx and John Lcnnon.'" Even if they've never heard of Milton Friedman or the philosophy he ar- ticulated in his book "Free to Choose" people everywhere want the freedom to choose from the cornucopia of g,~ts and ideas that spring from democratic capitalism.. "'Big Brother is watching you"? Tod,% as we've just seen in East Germany, more people than ever are watching Big Brother, and, if they don't like what they see, making tracks fast to places that encourage free minds and free mat~kets. NOTE: Edwin Feulner is president of The Heritage Foundation. a Washington- based public policy think tank.