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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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November 23, 1944     The Sundance Times
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November 23, 1944
 

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"INventy-four-year- old Everett was found dead in his cab- at the Ensign court in Moor- ft last Thursday morning. He l ,been trucking the last few sks and discovery of his body Be only when he failed to meet appointment to haul shoes: I~hich had been previously c n- i! ted. . who .w him Wednesday ~k~alled he had said that he was ~ot feeling so well .but he had ~iOt thought it anything serious. [~. Clare~bach, who was called ~Pon discovery of his body, pl-o- ~nDced his death due to a heart ~ttack. It was thought death sc- arred about 11 o'clock Wedne~- ky night. His wife, the former Valoris /ahsen, was on her way to Wash- lngton to visit her parents and a brother who was to be home on hlrlough when the fatal attack ~0ecured. Funeral services were held from the Methodist church in 8unda~tce Monday afternoon for the youth, who had lived most Of his life at Farrall and Sun- dance. Ray. Burton of Hulett (Continued On Last Page) vzsms N RINE Barbara Dennis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Dennis of the Little Missouri country, became the bride of Lester Burleson, son of Mrs. Ralph Holmes of Gillette, in a ceremony Performed at Har- dkn, Montana on Tuesday, Nov. 17. Mr. and Mrs. William Davis of Sheridan accompanied them to ~iHardln. Mrs. Burleson is a former stud- ent of Sundance high school and the groom is a graduate of Gil- lette schools. He is -at present sPending a 30-day furlough in 'Gillette after having served in the Southwest Pacific for an ex- tended period with the Marine Corps. X ' ' ESTATE TRANSFERS Transfers of real estate as re- corded in the office of the county clerk this past week include the following: Meryl Taylor to Joseph C. Durfee, Jesse E. Driskill to Kath- lean D. Christensen, Bear Lodge Cattle Co., to Kathleen D. Chris- tensen, Bear Lodge Cattle Co. t~ Jesse L. Drtskill and two from Bear Lodge Cattle Co. to William C. Driskill. George E. Jolley recorded one location notice. X Reports on four of the six com- ~mnnlty elections being held by :~the Triple A in the county last week and this week have been received. These are for Rocky Point, Moorcroft, Hulett and Sun- ~lanee; Aladdin and Beulah elec- tions, which were Tuesday and Wednesday of this week, have not yet been reported. i Those selected by the various ~.eommuntties are herewith listed In this order--Delegate and ~zpan, Alternate Delegate and Tics-chairman, Regular member, ARernate and Second Ale ~te: ~NDA~CE---J. H. Lincoln, Walter B. Yore, Hedry Lincoln, Win. Oudin, H. D. Myers. MOORCROI~---Jas. D. Where, '~naxd Anderson, A. C. Hockett, /~L J. Macy, James H. Altaffer. ROCKY POINT--John Berger, ~ncis J. Brislawn, Everett Woods, Del Evans, Chas. Williams. : HUI~TT----C. I. Shaul, Wm. E. White, Bill C. Bush, Frank Prov- er, F. Ownt r. Duo to bad roads these meet- Leontinued on Pap) SIXTH WAR LOAN DRIVE REPORT Sales up through Wednesday morning as reported by the Sun- dance State Bank and the Sun- dance post office are credited as follows : Sundance --.$ 13,106.25 Huiet~ 2,143.75 Beulah 750.00 Moorcroft 206.25 Alzada 150.00 Carlile 150.00 Upton 150.00 Aladdin 112.50 $16,768.75 TOTAL Goal for Crook County __ ~$125,000.00 Moor ro Married at Broadus Official Paper for Crook County, City of Sundance, U.S. Land Office Published Thursdays In The Black Hills of Wyoming I O THE CROOK COUNTY NEWS Basket Ball Play ' ' Home After 15 Opens December I !1 Used Fat Need / Months Tra.nsport Beginning wltl~ a game ached- / Ur ~ent | Duty In Pacific uled Friday, December I, at Spear- :|P l fish, the Sundance high school ....... ~ During his 15 months of duty b~etb~ll season will be in full In the South and Central Paciflo ~~ ~ . ~ . Shipments of used kitchen fats ~o,,toi- E~w~,, n ~,~ ~m,,,~ swing; six games have seen Scned- throughout the nation, including wlo l; now home o;~l'eave'_~a"; uled to date for the month of De- i Wyomlng, have fallen off serious- transports in to 41 of the island~. Jim Etheridge and Ellen Bear, both of Moorcroft, were united in marriage Thursday, November 16, at Broadus, Montana. Betty Bear, sister of the bride and Johnny Noonan of Moorcroft ac- companied them to Broadus where they witnessed the ceremony. The bride, who is a senior in high school at Moorcroft this year, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bear. Jim is the son of Kelley Eth- ridge of Moorcroft. He attended Moorcroft schools up until last spring and has been employed at Biggs garage the past few months. The young couple are moving soon to Sheridan where he has employment. William Kokesh Dies at Spearfish William Kokesh, 61, brother of Hugh and Frank Kokesh of Sun- dance, died last Sunday morning, Nov. 12 at Spearfish having ap- parently suffered a heart attack while asleep. Fnneral services were held at the McColley funeral parlorS ~at- urday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock ~by the Rev. Robert H. Wagner. Burial was made at the Beulah cemetery. An ex-service man, Mr. Kokesh was born in Sturgis and had spent most of the past ten years in the Spearfish vicinity Surviving him in addition to the two brother living here are his mother, Mrs. Mary Kokesh of Spearfish, and another brother, Ed Kokesh of Denver. OFFICIAL VOTE TABULATION BEING MADE WEDNESDAY Since the official tabulation of the votes in Crook county was not made until today (Wednesday) the Times will not be able to print the official results until the dext weeks issue. ANNUAL CHRISTMAS . BAZAAR SET FOR. THURSDAY, DEC. 7 The Women's Society of the Sundance M~thodist church an- nounce that they will hold their annual Christmas Bazaar and bake sale December 7. The sale opens at 2 PM and is to be held at the home of Mrs. William Blake- maD," cember while several open dates remain to be filled. Four regulars from last year are returning to this years team~ Carl Relmer, Jay Durfee, Kenny Dudrey and Dick Durfee. Leonard Fall and Bobby Donaldson are leading contenders for the re- maining placeon the regular line- up. Others who will play this year are Robert Fraser, Jack Mol- [lenbrink, Eugene Bannister, El- !don Roadifer, Earl Grey, Walter Hauber, Francis Wells and Bill Hack. Tri.County Tourney to Be Held at Mooreroft Moorcroft has been selected as the host for the Tri-county tour- i ney held each year at the begin- ning of the ,basketball season. De- eember 8 is the date set for the i tournament which is always a pace-setter for the teams of Wes- ton, Campbell and Crook county. Other games scheduled for the Bulldogs are as follows~ (games followed by a question mark have not been definitely set as yet): Dec. 12---Belle Fourche, there. Dec. 15---Lead, there. Dec. 21---Northern Black Hills tourney at Lead. Dee. ~3--~lenroek, be]re. Jbn. 5---Rozet, there. Jan. 10---Casper, there. Jan. ll---Midwest, there. Jan. 12----Lusk, there? Jan. 16--Upton, there. Jan. 19--Deadwood, here. Jan. 20---Buffalo, here? Jan. 26---Sturgis, there. Jan. 30--Newcastle, here. Feb. 9---~hertdan, there. Feb. 10---Buffalo, there. Feb. 13--Gillette, here? Feb. 16--Newcastle, there. Feb. 20--Roast, here. Feb. 23--Upton, here. In addition to the above sched- ule, two games will be scheduled with Hulett and Moorcroft, and games with Gillette (here) and Deadwood (there~ are to be ar- ranged.~ LIONS CHANGE ] EETING TIME TO EVENING Next meeting o~f the Sundance Lions club will be held at '6:45 Monday evening, December 4, it Families and friends of newly captured American prisoners of war in Germany can write to them immediately upon notifica- tion of their imprisonment, Mrs. Russell Twtford, chairman of the Crook county Red Cross chapter recently announced. Under a new plan announced ,by the Army Provost Marshal Gen- eral, mail will now be forwarded through the International Red Cross in Switzerland, he said. Previously, mail could not be ac- cepted ~y the post office for pris- ~oners until their permanent pris- on camp addrea~es were received. This usually was two or three mon4hs after the not~ieaUon of capture. Letters can now be sent as soon as a man Is reported prisoner, it is stated, provided that they con- tain the full name and address of the prisoner identifying him as a United States prisoner of war in Germany and are sent in care of the International Red Cross Di- rectory Service, Geneva, ~witzer- laud. Packages cannot be sent until notification of the prisoner's per- manent location is received, she said. Official prisoners of war package mailing labels will then be supplied by the Provo~t Mar- shall's office allowing one par- cel tO be sent every two months. ly, reports the state salvage com- mittee. This fat shortage is crtt- ical for not only is it needed to create munitions to carry the fight to our enemies but also is necessary to the manufacture of some of the medicines used to treat our wounded. How about it, women of Crook county. Let's save every drop of used kitchen fats to BlUeST THE SONS OF HEAVEN ALL TO H ............... !!! -X SPEARFISH NAN IS BEING HELl) ON FEDERAL CHARGF Joe Baugus, SPearfish, was ar- rested Monday by Deputy U. S. Marshall Tom Slattery, Rapid City, and arraigned later in the day before U. S. Commissioner George H. Wolfe on charges of violation of the Dyer act. Bonds were set at $2,500 and pending postin,g of bonds, Baug, us was con. fined in the Lawrence county Jail. Baugns was specifically charg- ed with purchasing a stolen car and knowing it to be stolen, of- fleers said. Baugus was released from cus- tody late Monday night after he furnished bonds, officers said. Not-Requiredl I to Make Declaration of Income Dec, 15th Contrary to accepted belief, farmers do not necessarily have to make a declaration of estimat- ed income tax on or before De- cember ~5 of this year, says Aug- ust Borino, U. S. Deputy Collect- or, who Is in Sunnance this week. Under the new 1944 law he may wait until the following January 15, 1945. As before, how- ever, there is nothing to prevent a farmer from filing a declar- ation sooner if he wishes to make current payments toward the fin- al tax, explains the collector. Since the new law permits a final return filed on or before January 15 to take the place of a declaration otherwise required on that date, persons who quali- fy as a farmer (defined as indi- viduals whose estimated income from farming for the taxable year was at least 80 percent of tl~elr total estimated gross income from all sources for the taxable year) will be relieved of all estimating requirementsby filing their final return on or by Januhrdluaoihrdl return on or before Jgnuary 15 Instead of March 15. Calender of Events DECEMB[R 4 Lior~ meet at 6"A5 p. m. at Elk Horl OCM~R 5 Auxiliary meets at home of Mrs. Framk Johnstone---8 p. -. D[C[IIB[I; ,7 v/e~,en SecJety e~m~r ~d kake sl~ 2:00 ia m.--W. H. Bhlkmsu homo. His group followed closely everY invasion in that area from New Caledonia 'to Palau. Ted piled up 1700 hours of com- bat flying during his service with the Marine Corps, "SCAT", the South-Pweific Combat Air Trans- port, whose pilots fly in supplies, men and ammunition and .bring out wounded durihg the lures- lens. He admits they were "shot at some" but on the wl~ole thinks his lfne of duty was "pretty good'" and found most interesting his acquaintance with new sights and people--many of the natives are fine, friendly people whose more to 16 size, and other things too Food most of the time was ad- equate with the exception of ear- ly days in the campaigns when perhaps they Just didn't eat, Ted said. "If I go across again, I'm going tO have them send me things like pickles and olivm--- I didn't realize how hungry I was for the little luxuries like that until I got ,back home,' he said when asked what other bays "out there" might want. Some of the men got cookies from home but they weren't much good by the time they arrived. "I didn't know' there was a cigarette shortage until I got home---I'm stfl]~ smok- ing some I brought home with me." He thinks n~ost of the men out there will :be able to get all of that sort of thing they want unless it is the men on New Guinea. When Ted first went on duty tn the South Pac|flc he went to New Caledonia, then through the Soiomons campaign, Bougainvtlle and all along the invasion route; then when action moved into the Central Pacific hls group went along to Guam, through the Mar- lanes and across to Palau, his, last station, hitting Just about every point of action in tho~e ~brea~. Ted's mighty proud to be a par~ of the famed SCATS organization. While in the transport service Ted was able to keep quite close track of his brother. Don, who is in' the navy, up until the begin- ning of the current Philippine in- vasion in which Den's ship has been participating. Somehow he never managed to make connec- tion, however. He never did see~ any of the fellows from home eith- er. Just four days from the time he left his last station, Ted was 'back in the states, having made the trip home by air with the Marine "GnaCs." Ted and his wife ant starer Helen arrived home Friday---4a time for the last days of the hunting season---he was success- ful in bringing down a fine buck while the family spent a ~ew days at the Rounds cabin ~fi ~nd creek. Helen will ~pend the re- mainder of the week hem before returning to Cheyenne; Ted and hie wif will be here about two weeks. He will then report to El Centre, California where he hopes to get four-engine t!me; "he has ,been flying two.mbtor transports. He expects to be sta- tioned In the states for ~u{ five months before being returned to combat zone as that is the sched- ule being followed by the Marine air wll~g. Mrs. Aleha Edwards o~ Mun- dance, wu admitted to the Dead- wood hospital Nov., 13 for surge~. / /i i~ !i~i!