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The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
November 11, 1999     The Sundance Times
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November 11, 1999

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7- Thursday, November 11, 1999 fl The Sundance Times North Wyomin own release from Mid-States Coalition for Progress recently landowners have again voiced their opinions on Minnesota & Eastern Railroad expansion project. The , the Powder River Basin Resource Council were resoundingly against DM & E's proposal to expand its the Powder River Basin coal fields. 66 landowners polled 50 responded, a 76% response rate. 97% of the landowners and lessees In Wyoming opposed the railroad on or near their property. While I 1% of those polled their property appraised for DM & E, only 2% have signed agreements with the railroad. Only 5% thought that for the economic development of Wyoming. majority believed a new railroad should use existing corridors. domain is a big issue with landowners, drawing the most comments," said Nancy Darnell. chairperson of the Mid- iCoaliUon for Progress. "Ninety percent believe that eminent all private companies should be strictly limited by law. A that eminent domain for any private entity poll was conducted in cooperation with the Mid-States for Progress. Landowners and lessees along the modified route and those landowners and lessees with property adjacent to it where polled. The PRBRC mailed postage postcards, containing five questions, in conducting the two years ago Dakota, Minnesota & Eastern Railroad an- its intention to expand into the Powder River Basin coal said Melody Kueks, PRBRC member of Converse County. 'The felt that it was time to assess the feelings of landowners, land and adjacent landowners directly affected by the proposed t and its construction." questionnaire or for more information regarding the to the DM & E Railroad expansion, contact Vicki Goodwin, the Powder River Basin Resource Council at (307) 358- r Darnell at (307) 746-4044. 9-21-99 Team Standing I 1-8-99 Win Lose Team Standings 25 7 Win ' Lose 22 I 0 Turf Bar 27 9 16 16 Hill Photo 22 14 15 17 ACC 19 17 14 18 Inya Kara Outlaws18 18 12 20 B~T Trucking 18 18 12 20 Joe's Food Center17 19 12 20 Western Bar & Care 15 21 Shepherd's Service(me.} 12 16 l n's High Game lien's High Series Langenderfer 197 Men's High Game 179 Rich Hillman 210 160 AI Williams 198 Lynn Watt (sub) 191 e Lubken 470 Men's High Series 456 Lynn Watt (sub} 529 429 Rich Hillman 527 A1 Williams 515 ~rQm High G~ 182 Women's High Game 174 Bey Vrana 186 173 Bettie Vrana 171 Margaret Holmes 160 481 Women's High Series 466 Margaret Holmes 449 459 Bettie Vrana 438 Bey Vrana 436 High Series High Game 1052 Team High Game "1049 Joe's Food Center 845 I047 ACC 805 Inya Kara Outlaws 787 High 8erles 3062 3051 3025 Unique Scores MmTay Menus Fri., Nov. 12 Mon., Nov. 15 'rues., Nov. 16 Wed., Nov. 17 Thurs., Nov. 18 Fri., Nov. 19 preM time. 7-2-8 4-5 3-I0 5-I0 4-5 5-6 3-I0 4-7 5-6-I0 4-5 Hulett Senior Center Menus Fri., Nov. 12 Beefvegetable soup, egg salad sandwich, sandwich bread, orange slices. Sun., Nov. 14 Pork roast, mashed potatoes, steamed cabbage, homemade bread, baked apple. Mon., Nov. 15 Polish sausage, mashed po- tato, stewed tomatoes, fruit cocktail, caramel twist. Tues., Nov. 16 Hamburger/tomato sauce w/ spaghetti, lettuce salad w/to- mato, garlic bread, applesauce. Wed., Nov. 17 Hamburger Indian tacos w/ lettuce / tomato/onion / cheese/sour cream, ice cream w/strawberry. Thurs., Nov. 18 Meafloaf. boiled potato, beets. wheat bread, pumpkin bar. Fri., Nov. 19 Fish, scalloped potatoes, peas, homemade bread, peach sauce. 12 - 19, 1999 13 - JHW - Wright - There - TBA 14.20 National Education Week 15 - HSW- First Practice - HSBBB - First Practice HSGBB - First Practice 16 18 r, 19 19 20 School Board Meeting - Sundance - 6.t)0 p.m. Step 4 - Lunchroom FIA- Library - 4:00 p.m. - Step 4 - Lunchroom JHGBB. Twin Spruce - Here - 3:30 - 5:00 p.m. - JHGBB - Moorcrofl - Here - 4:00- 5:30 p.m. HS Music Clinic - Casper Team High Series ACC 2337 Joe's Food Center 2312 Inya Kara Outlaws 2288 Unique Scores Dustin Moeller 5-10' Margaret Holmes 6-8-10 Lynn Watt 5-7-9 Justin McMillan .2-7 In addition to providing af- fordable mortgages for first time homebuyers the WCDA also administers down payment assistance loans, as well as most of Wyoming's major housing programs. ave a ani mal? The Bcavercreek Homemakers club has scheduled Saturday, November 20, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. for their annual Arts and C'YaR Bazaar and Quilt Show. The event will be held in the new Hulett ~,m with lunch being pre- pared and served by the home- makers. Proceeds will be used to suptx senior and adult edu- cation scholarships. At 3:00 p.m. a $25.00 "CraR Buck" drawh wiU be held. The winner must be present. The quilt show will feature quilts IZladc locally. A quilt raffle clraw- ing will be held at 3:30 pan. Pro- ceeds will be donated to Mrs. Johnny Morris. Raffle tickets are available from Pauline JoUey, 467-5538 or Twila Pilcher, 467- 5328. For mm'c information orto make reservations to exhibit contact Kathy at 46%5931 ca- JoEllen at 467-5982. Sundance State Bank handles WCDA funds The Wyoming Community Development Authority is- sued an additional $25 mil- lion to the first time buy- ers mortgage fund. Borrow- ers can choose a fixed rate mortgage of 6.75 percent for 30 years, or have a step up rate of 6.125 for the first year, increasing to 6.5 for the second year and topping out at 6.875 for the remain- der of the loan. The WCDA anticipates the demand to stay very active through the end of 1999 as Wyoming benefits from the nation's robust economy. First time home buyers are eligible for a WCDA loan for their principal residence if they have not owned a home in the last three years, are credit worthy and meet the income and pur- chase price limitations es- tablished for counties across the state. Locally Sundance State Bank handles WCDA loans. "If anyone has questions, just stop by and we will do our best to answer them," said Roger Jones, bank vice- )resident. New Veterinary pathologist at UW In a state that is known for its agriculture and outdoors. Todd E. Cornish is a specialist who studies diseases of livestock and wildlife species. Cornish is a new assistant pro- fessor and veterinary pathologist In the Department of Veterinary Sciences at the University ol Wyoming. His duties include per- forming necropsy examinations on animals that are sent to the Wyoming State Veterinary Labo- ratory located in the Department of Veterinary Sciences. Necrop- sies are the equivalent of human autopsies. "We determine the cause of death and identify dis- ease processes," Cornish says, "including infections diseases, toxic diseases, neoplastic or tu- mors, genetic diseases, trauma and other causes of morbidity and mortality." Cornish says he also examines surgical biopsies -- mostly from companion animal species, such as dogs, cats, horses, birds and exotic species -- similar to biopsy examinations performed by hu- man medical pathologists. Among other duties. Cornish performs research on animal dis- eases that are important to live- stock and companion and wild- life species. His specialty is a viral disease called vesicular sto- matltis that affect horses, cattle and swine. 'The epidemlology of this dis- ease is largely unknown and I am interested in finding out how the disease cycles in nature and If any wildlife species serves as 'res- ervoirs' for the disease," Cornish says. Besides working with the state's veterinarians and producers, Cor- nish and members of the Depart- ment of Veterinary Sciences pro- vide services to various UW de- partments and to state and fed- eral governmental agencies, In- cluding the Wyoming game and Fish Department, the National ParkService, the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Cornish received his B.S. in zo- ology and DVM degrees both from the University of Californta, Davis. He complemented his pathology residency at North Carolina State University, and received a doc- toral degree in veterinary pathol- ogy from the University of Geor- gia. For more information, call Cornish at (307) 742-6638. II I I 1 A V A V In the United States, we often take freedom for granted. Let's remember the sacrifices our veterans have made Preserving our freedom. On November 11, join us in honoring all who have served in the U.S, Air Force, Army, Navy, ' Marines, and Coast Guard. Member FDIC VJ A pr dum discount estimated to be 25 percent is now avnihble on year 2000 crops. Farmers with sales closing dates between June 30 and December I, 1999, have until December I, 1999 to obtain coverage. The production report- ing date will be the later of De- cember 1, 1999 or the date con- tained in the applicable crop policy. Farmers who wish to make a change in their coverage can do so either on an application or a contract change form. For further information contact a crop insur- ance agent. Crook County Farm Bureau met November 2, 1999 at the Farm Bu- reau Office in Sundancc. There were I l people in attendance. President Jon Lienemann called the meeting in order. Richard Snider led the group in the Pledge of A1legiance and also in the invocation. The secretary's October minutes were read and approved and the trea- surer gave her report. Jon reported on the upcoming state convention which w-Ill be herd in Rock Springs November I 0- 12. Jcanette Smith reported that Sun- dance local will have a pot luck din- ner at the Smith house on November 16. Richard Snider stated that Sunny Divide will have its annual Christmas program on December I I. There will also be a pot luck dinner at that time. Suzcttc Moline gave the agent's re- port. She has received several favor- able reports on the newsletter that recently was marled. Chuck Williams and Richard Sntder spoke on a resolution that is being taken to the state convet~on address- ing the concern of government repre- sentatives being able to enter your property without permission. I Three new members were assigned Put an all to locals. A female rabbit is called a doe. We the most tires, flotatidns, and rims. STORE: Sun. - SaL 6:00 ,.m. - 8:00 p.m. 283"2240 SHOP: Mon. - FrL 7:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Sat.. Appointment Only. Sun.- Closad 14 & 90 0 S. dn , WY IIIIIIII I III II II IIIIII I 243 W#~ Bolt Have 3 27o MKII StainlN8 22-250 Bolt )Rile I USED Guns: IKimber-8GR89.270WInc (UkeNew)wMnp(Ram ) 1500.00 1200.00 Numero used .22 Rifles. Starting at $100 &Up 3 Miles West of Hulett on Rt. 24 P.O. 279 Hulett, oming 827'20 Call (307) 467-5625 k