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Published Weekly - Vol. 35, No. 29 - July 20 - 26, 2011 •



Just A Pinch Recipes





9 $2

4 $2

2 $2

9 $1

2008 5 , 9 3 HUMMER SUT

, 94




, 91

4 2008 TOYOTA

, 94




SOLD 7, $1






,9 16





,8 14


,9 $8

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, 92



6 $3

9 $2

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1 $2

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2006 GMC 4 , 9 7 K-2500 CREWCAB





, 93



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7, $1

5 $1

3 $1


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5 $3

2005 CHEVY K3500

SOL 6 $2

4 $2

0 $2

8 $1

, 92

0 2008 TOYOTA

, 91



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, 98

1 2007 HONDA

7, $1

5 $1

3 $1








,8 $7


6 2006 HYUNDAI

, 93

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3 $3

5 $2

2008 DODGE 7 , 9 4 DIESEL 6 SPEED

, 95



6 2008 PONTIAC


4 $2

0 $2

8 $1

, 93

8 2008 HONDA

, 97





7, $1

4 $1



, 96





2 $1

,9 $5





SOLD 2 $3

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SOL 5 $2

3 $2

, 95

9 $1





, 94

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SOLD 8 $1

7, $1

4 $1





, 95


, 94






1, 9 $1

,9 $3

7 2008 PONTIAC

2 $3

4 $2

2 $2

, 92



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2006 GMC K2500 HD

, 98



, 99

4 2009 HARLEY

, 96

9 $1

8 $1

7, $1

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, 94

0, 9 $1

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2 1 2007 SUZUKI




9 $2

4 $2

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1 2009 DODGE , 9 3 JOURNEY R/T

, 92

9 $1

8 $1

6 $1




, 94


, 94

9 2008 SUZUKI

, 98


4 $1


, 94

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1 2008 TOYOTA




SOLD ,9 $2


1995 CHEVY K1500

I-90 Exit 10 • Spearfish,SD • 605-642-1900 • 1-800-657-8016 • Trades based on market value, less reconditioning costs. Dealer not responsible for misprints. No down payment required. NT = No Trade, Best Price. *All advertised low interest % rates W.A.C. & Beacon score of 839 or better! Sale ends July 25, 18, 2011.

Page 2

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

Bumper Sticker Humor

COMPANY DIRECTORY Advertising Manager Cher Rhoades ..............................Ext. 106

The light at the end of the tunnel is the headlight of the oncoming train.

Production Jacob LaCour

Sharing Hometown Recipes, Cooking Tips and Coupons By Janet Tharpe

Dawn Sommer ............................Ext. 107

In theory, everything works.

Account Representatives Amanda Bacile ............................Ext. 102 Michelle Selfors...........................Ext. 106

Don’t believe everything you hear or anything you say.

Billing Questions Dawn Sommer ............................Ext. 105

If you can’t learn to do it well, learn to enjoy doing it badly.

Delivery/Circulation .............. 682-9306 Ext. 225

If you cannot convince them, confuse them.

105 East 5th Street (307) 686-6123 •

Fettuccine Alfredo Recipe Delivers Comfort Food in a Flash “This rich, creamy dish is one of my favorite comfort foods...” Megan Olson Baraboo, WI (Pop. 17,963)

Megan Olson


ooking for a fast, easy and super-satisfying dinner recipe? Well, Megan Olson’s Fettuccine Alfredo may be just the ticket! This versatile dish can be whipped up in less than 30 minutes and has all the rich flavors of cheese and cream that you’d expect from the restaurant version. Megan suggests adding just a hint of nutmeg to brighten the flavor. This trick gives the pasta a little something extra that will have your family smiling from ear-to-ear. Serve on its own, or toss in some chicken and veggies for an even heartier meal. See step-by-step photos of Megan’s Fettuccine Alfredo recipe and thousands more recipes from other hometown Americans at: You’ll also find a meal planner and coupons for the recipe ingredients. Enjoy and remember, use “just a pinch”...

- Janet

Fettuccine Alfredo What You Need 4 oz uncooked fettuccine

salting the water before it boils. (This adds additional flavor.)

3 tbsp butter 1 c heavy whipping cream 1/2 c freshly grated parmesan cheese 1/2 c freshly grated romano cheese 2 egg yolks, lightly beaten 1/8 tsp salt 1/8 tsp pepper 1/4 - 1/2 tsp garlic powder (amount depends on your taste) dash of nutmeg Directions • Cook fettuccine according to package directions,

• Meanwhile, in a saucepan, melt butter over medium-low heat. • Whisk in cream, cheeses, egg yolks, salt, pepper, and nutmeg. • Cook and stir over mediumlow heat until hot to the touch, but not boiling. (Thermometer will read 160 degrees.) • Drain fettuccine. Pour sauce over pasta. •

Grate additional Parmesan over the top, to your linking.

• Toss and serve.

Submitted by: Megan Olson, Baraboo, WI Carrier Ad 4x3 Jul2008.pdf



12:19 PM

Earn Extra Money

Once a week delivery of The Gillette Advertiser & Midweek carriers needed for various routes. Stop in at The News Record 1201 W. 2nd Street to apply or call 682-9306 Ext. 225. Ask for Deanna.

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

This Month in History

Page 3


July 22 - 2003 - Qusay and Uday Hussein, sons of Saddam Hussein, were killed after a firefight with U.S. forces in Mosul, Iraq. July 23 - 1827 - The first swimming school in the U.S. opened in Boston, Massachusetts. 1903 - The first Ford Model A roadster was delivered to its owner in Chicago. 1950 - The popular CBS western “The Gene Autry Show” premiered, running for six years. July 24 - 1567 - Mary Queen of Scots was forced to abdicate the throne. 1701 - French explorer Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac landed at the site of present day Detroit, establishing the first settlement there. 1847 - Brigham Young led 148 Mormon pioneers into Utah’s Valley of the Great Salt Lake, settling there after 17 months of travel. 2005 - Lance Armstrong won a record setting seventh consecutive Tour de France and retired from the sport. July 25 - 1814 - George Stephenson constructed the first effective steam locomotive. 1909 - Louis Bleriot flew the world’s first international overseas airplane flight when he took off from Les Baraques, France, and landed on English soil at Northfall Meadow, near Dover, England. 1943 - Italian leader Mussolini was removed from office by the Fascist Grand Council two weeks after the Allied attack on Sicily began. 1956 - The Italian luxury liner, “Andrea Doria,” collided with a Swedish liner on its way to New York, causing the ship to sink. 1978 - The world’s first test tube baby was born in Lancashire, England. July 26 - 1775 - Benjamin Franklin became the first Postmaster General. 1908 - The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) was established. 1944 - For the first time, the U.S. Army ordered the desegregation of its training camp facilities. 1990 - President Bush signed the Americans with Disabilities Act requiring that public facilities be made accessible to the disabled. July 27 - 1789 - The first presidential cabinet department, called the Department of Foreign Affairs, was established by Congress. Its name was later changed to the Department of State. 1940 - Bugs Bunny made his debut. 1921 - Insulin was first administered by Dr. Frederick Banting and his assistant to a dog whose pancreas had been removed.

Adopt me!

$99 Moves You In!!!


Cottonwood Terrace I & II Senior Living

703 West 6th Street

One Bedroom Only $525 • Pick Out Your Place • Only 10 Left! • Many Amenities • Pet Friendly

(307) 685-0700

•Acrylic Nails •Gel Nails •Shellac •Pedicures AND ALL YOUR HAIR CARE NEEDS! 801 E. 4th Street, Unit 22 • Gillette • 685-7133

Shell Food Mart Has It All!

The Campbell County Humane Society is a Wall-less Shelter committed to improving the quality of life for pets and their owners.

COMPARE OUR CIGARETTE PRICES! Stop in for other weekly specials.

JuLY Adoption List doGS & pUppIeS: "Rodeo" 7 yrs., neutered Siberian Husky, good with kids and dogs. He needs a large secure exercise area. The owner will do an extensive interview with potential adopter. "Yettie" 6 yrs., male Siberian Husky, good with kids and dogs. He will need a large secure exercise area. The owner will do an extensive interview with potential adopter. "Shorty" 3 yrs., neutered male Miniature Pincher/Chihuahua mix. Good with dogs and kids. Owner is allergic and must find a new home. "Mayan" 10 mos., spayed, female Lab mix, good w/kids & pets. Needs new home, landlord issues. "Sage" 5 mos., female Australian Shepherd/German Shepherd Mix, good w/kids & dogs. 2 Female & 3 Male, 13 wks., Lab/Husky Mix puppies. Good w/kids & pets. They will need their shots. CAtS & KItteNS: "Cricket" 1 yr., neutered male, D.S.H cat. Black, good with kids and pets. "Bandit" 6 yrs., D.S.H. neutered male, good w/kids and pets. "Bosco" 7 yrs., D.S.H. neutered male, good w/kids and pets. "Fuzzy" 4 yrs., D.L.H. spayed female, good w/kids and pets. "Marly" 4 yrs., D.L.H. neutered male, good w/kids & pets. Prefers to go out, but when using litter box must be very clean. "Jane" 12 wks., D.S.H. female, good w/kids & pets. "Joanie" 12 wks., D.S.H. female, good w/kids & pets.

801 E. 4th St., Ste. 16 • 307-682-7465 • M-F 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.

Now offering

GROOMING Call for details.


Carton ........... Pack Marlboro ............. $44.89 ............ $4.76 Marlboro 72 ........ $37.39 ............ $4.01 Camel .................. $42.99 ............ $4.59 Doral .................... $43.59 ............ $4.66 Basic ................... $47.69 ............ $5.09 Parliament .......... $51.39 ............ $5.48 Virgina Slims ...... $52.39 ............ $5.60

Carton.......Pack Winston.........................$42.99........$4.59 Kool................................$47.89........$5.12 Pall Mall (Box Only)........$35.89........$3.84 L&M...............................$35.99........$3.83 Salem ...........................$47.89........$5.12

*Surgeon General Warning: Cigarette Smoke contains carbon monoxide. All SAleS Subject to chAnge.

2 Liter Pepsi


(Just Pepsi, no other flavor)

All God’s Creatures Located in the Camel Plaza Gillette, WY 307-687-0354

Shell Food Mart

Where convenience doesn’t mean expensive. PriceS mAy chAnge.

2 Gillette locations • 106 N. Hwy 14 -16 & 10800 Hwy 59

Page 4

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

Quick Tips:

Travel Tip: When traveling with kids, give each one their own entertainment bags. You can fill it with music, a book or two, stickers, activity books, crayons, and small toys. They can also pack their own water bottle and snacks for the trip, as well as a change of clothes in case of a spill. This gives them something of their own on the journey and relieves you of having to dig in a large bag for their items. Green Living Tip If your tires are underinflated, your car will not travel as efficiently and your gas mileage will suffer. To find the correct air pressure level for your vehicle, look inside the driver’s side door. There should be a recommended pressure level. If it is not there, you can find this information in your car’s manual. Check the pressure in your tires at least once a month and add air whenever necessary. Food Tip Berries can spoil quickly, so be sure to buy the freshest ones you can find. Once you get home, place them in your refrigerator in their original packaging. Don’t wash them until you are ready to use them, as they spoil more quickly if they are damp.

STRANGE BUT TRUE By Bill Sones and Rich Sones, Ph.D.

Q. Why are love songs so moving to so many of us? A. They obviously pique our sense of beauty, memory, regret, longing, sensuality. And there’s this: the “honest signal hypothesis.” People may wish to deceive one another for any number of reasons, but music is an honest signal, says McGill University’s Daniel J. Levitin in “The World in Six Songs.” A person who is singing would be less able to fake emotions, goes the theory. For reasons that aren’t fully understood, we seem to be exquisitely sensitive to the emotional state of singers. When someone tells us they love us, we may have our doubts but when they sing it, all our doubts seem to melt away. “This may be something beyond our rational control - singing matters.” Perhaps this is why people become FURIOUS when they find that singers are lip-syncing. It may also explain our fascination with the private lives of rock singers: “If they are not living the life they profess in their songs, our truth detectors go wild.” Real love requires an almost irrational trust and faith in another person, making the link between truth and love a psychological linchpin of human interaction. And it may be why love songs are the most common pop type.

Campbell County Memorial Hospital

BIRTHS July 8, 2011 A BOY was born to Heather and Gavin Benton of Gillette at 1:51 p.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 3.6 ozs. and was 19 3⁄4 inches long. A BOY was born to Brittany Hornberger of Gillette at 2:08 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 6.0 ozs. and was 20 3⁄4 inches long. A GIRL was born to Jamie Hogan of Gillette at 9:05 p.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 0.8 ozs. and was 18 inches long. July 9, 2011 A BOY was born to Amber Kramlich and John Wrigley of Gillette at 6:21 a.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 4.8 ozs. and was 17 3⁄4 inches long. A BOY was born to Stephanie and Troy Stevens of Gillette at 1:07 p.m. The baby weighed 9 lbs. 4.6 ozs. and was 21 1⁄2 inches long. July 10, 2011 A GIRL was born to Jenelle Scott of Gillette at 4:19 p.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 4.8 ozs. and was 19 inches long. A BOY was born to Toby and Levi Dunn of Gillette at 11:57 a.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 5.8 ozs. and was 20 1⁄4 inches long. July 11, 2011 A GIRL was born to Jessica Baeza-Chavira and Matt Nuzum of Gillette at 10:49 a.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 14.9 ozs. and was 19 1⁄2 inches long. A GIRL was born to Kimberly and Shea Jones of Gillette at 7:17 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 4.8 ozs. and was 19 1⁄2 inches long. July 12, 2011 A BOY was born to Amber Elliott of Gillette at 12:37 a.m. The baby weighed 5 lbs. 15 ozs. and was 19 inches long. A BOY was born to Leslie and John Benson of Gillette at 2:05 a.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 10.6 ozs. and was 20 inches long. A GIRL was born to Maranda Brown of Gillette at 8:28 a.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 10.8 ozs. and was 19 inches long. A BOY was born to Lisa Van-Horn of Gillette at 1:47 p.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 11.2 ozs. and was 19 inches long. A BOY was born to Anna Ginn and Nickolas Newton of Wright at 4:25 p.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 10.3 ozs. and was 19 inches long. July 13, 2011 A GIRL was born to Randi Fix and Levon Laatsch of Gillette at 4:43 p.m. The baby weighed 9 lbs. 3.9 ozs. and was 20 1⁄2 inches long. A GIRL was born to Jamie Nichole and Lloyd Wayne Lewis of Gillette at 9:18 p.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 5.9 ozs. and was 19 inches long. A GIRL was born to Amy and Nick Fraser of Gillette at 11:24 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 13.1 ozs. and was 20 3⁄4 inches long. July 14, 2011 A BOY was born to Shannon Anderson and David Pomeroy of Gillette at 12 a.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 8.2 ozs. and was 19 inches long.

manicure and pedicure combo Spa Manicure & Spa Pedicure for

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e b u L & e Tir

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Prizes: • Free Oil Change, Tire rOTaTiOn, & BalanCe • Fuel injeCTOr Cleaner




hamburgers or hot Dogs +Drink and Chips

(307) 686-4060 2300 S Douglas Hwy • Gillette, WY

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

Just Clowning Around •Clowns For All Occasions •Birthday Parties •Company Picnics •Princess Tea Parties •Gag Parties •Bee Happy Ice Cream Truck •Singing Telegrams

NOW OFFERING: DJ & Karaoke Service

Balloon Animals, Face Painting, Games, Juggling & Lots More!

682-3394 or 689-0348

Page 5






Live Crawfish Boil!

Every other Wednesday Starting June 15th!

Get your cajun on!

408 S. Douglas Hwy. • (307) 687-7653

$3 P of itcher Be er! s !

Upcoming & Ongoing Events Immunization Clinics - CC Public Health Every Wednesday 8-11:30 a.m. & First Wednesday of each month 4-7 p.m. Campbell County Health Department. Phone 682-7275. C.C. Public Library & Wright Branch Library - CCPL Artists of the Month: Jim Land & Wayne Laddusaw - CCPL Closed on Sundays for Summer One-On-One Computer Classes: Call Pat at 687-9228 to sign up. Test Proctoring: Call Ara at 687-9210. CCPL - Teen Card Game Club: Tuesdays, 4pm; OpenPlay Gaming: Wednesdays, Fridays, Saturdays, 1pm; Teen Anime Club: Thursdays, 7pm; Teen Chess Club: Saturdays, 10am; Dungeons & Dragons Club: Saturdays, 10am; CCPL Teen SRP: You Are Here: Europe, July 18-22, 2-4pm. You Are Here: Japan, July 25-29, 2-4pm. CCPL SRP: Fiesta Day, Ole! (1st-6th grade): July 20, 2:30pm. Final Destination: Picnic (all ages): July 20, 2:30pm. Bring chips or cookies to share! WBL - Teen SRP: Oh, the places you’ll go: Picnic & Water Games: July 20, 1pm Storytime: 3-5 yrs., Tues., Wed., & Thurs., 10:30am; Toddler Time: 18 mos.-3 yrs. Thurs., 9:30am; Families & Jammies Storytime: birth6th grade, Thurs., 6:30pm; WiiPlay Saturdays: 4th-6th grade, 1pm. Picking Up the Pieces - Clothing & Textile Recycling Organization - Accepting donations of gently used clothes of all sizes, gender & seasons from infant-adult, shoes, boots, coats, belts, hats, scarves, gloves, purses & bags, bedding, blankets, curtains, towels, books (no mags., calendars & encyclopedias). We are also looking for volunteers someone who can help approx. 1 hour/week picking up and transporting bags of textiles to our clothes building. If you have a desire to help people in need or if you need more info, please contact Tracey (605) 209-8856 or Pam, 307-257-7913 or pup@collinscom. net Horses and Heroes: Behind the Scenes at the Rodeo - Exhibit on Display at CC Rockpile Museum - Runs thru August 12. More info, call 682-5723 or or Prairie Pens, Adult Writers Group, 4th Saturday Each Month at Westwood High School, 6th & Rohan, at 9 a.m. Call Midge at 682-3488 for more info. National High School Finals Rodeo! July 17-23. Performances July 17, 7pm; July 18 - 23, 9 am & 7pm - Finals Performance, July 23, 7pm AVA COMMUNITY ART CENTER: Check out the upcoming classes online at or call 682-9133. Featured Artist: Sterling Price - check out the amazing works in the gift shop, 509 West 2nd Street. Mini Auction date has changed! Show runs July 5-29.

Jalan Crossland will be back for our End of Summer Bash on August 19. Tickets available July 11. Photography Workshop with Catherine Cardarelli Photo Fun, July 23, 9am-4pm Fee: $100. Photo Essay, July 30, 2-6pm. Fee: $100 or both classes for $150. UNCORKED: First Friday of Every Month 7-9 p.m. Must be 21 years of age to attend this class. Get away one night a month to relax and enjoy an evening creating a canvas painting. AVA will supply the canvas, paint, brushes & corkscrew! You provide your own cocktail. Fee: $35, for more info, call AVA, 682-9133. Kidz Summer Art Camp - 8-12 yrs. old - Girls: Aug. 1-4, 9a-4p or Aug. 15-18; Boys: Aug. 8-11 or Aug. 22-25. Class Fee: $60. Veteran’s Outreach & Advocacy Program - Available to all OIF/OEF veterans & immediate families. Northeast Region, call 307-630-3230.

Help Stop Child Abuse! We proudly sponsor Gillette's children and youth. 1901 Energy Court • Suite 300, Gillette • 682-7277 •

Campbell County Recreation Center - Teen Summer Trips - More info, call Jason, 682-8527. Kid’s Camp - taking reservations on July 18 sessions 4 & 5 until all age divisions are at capacity of 50 children per age group. Age divisions are 6&7, 8&9, 10-12 yr. olds. Session 4 runs July 25-Aug. 5 Fee: $70; Session 5 runs Aug. 8-12 Fee: $40. Day camp runs 9am-5pm Mon.-Fri. More info, 682-8527. Fall Recreational Soccer - registration thru July 31. Practice begins Aug. 15. Forms available at or call 682-8527. Youth must be 4 yrs. by Aug. 31, 2011 to participate. Gillette Kid’s Triathlon - July 29 beginning at 5 pm at C.C. Lap Pool, 250 Shoshone Ave. Age groups 7 & 8, 9 & 10 and 11-12. Youth must provide own bike & helmet. Swim, bike & run different distances. Fee: $10 which includes T-shirt & a finisher’s medal. Contact Rick, 682-8527. 2nd Annual City Tennis Tournament, Aug. 12-14 at Field House. All players, all levels & ages. Registration thru Aug. 8. Divisions for ages 12 & under, 14 & under, 16 & under, 18 & under and an adult open division. More info, Stephanie Stuber, 682-8527. Big O Tires Lyle Cottrell Memorial 2 Mile - Run/Walk. Aug. 4 at Rec. Center, 7pm. Pre-register thru Aug. 2 & fees are $13 w/T-shirt & $6/without. Race day registration at 6:15pm, fees: $16 w/T-shirt & $6 without. Fee for kids 1K is $5 & starts at 6:45pm. More info, 682-8527. United Way 5K, July 23 at Gillette College. Fourth leg of the “Feet Don’t Fail Me Now” road race series. Walkers at 7am or as soon as registered & runners at 7:15am. Pre-register thru July 22. Fee: $6 or $13 if you want a t-shirt. Race day registration begins at 6:15 a.m. & fees are $6 or $16 if you want t-shirt. Kids 1K Fun Run with all participants receiving a t-shirt. $5 & starts at 7am. All participants are eligible for door prizes & medals will be awarded to runners in several divisions. More info., 682-8527.

Boots • Clothing • Tires • Propane Ranch & Pet Supplies • Feed • Gas • Diesel 1206 S. Douglas Hwy. • Gillette, WY 307.682.4468 • 800.508.4468 •

•Commercial Banking •Consumer Loans •Real Estate Loans •ATM & Debit Cards 2900 S. Douglas Hwy. 307-685-2702 •

Send us your event information by email to production@gilletteadvertiser. com or fax it to: 686-9306

Page 6

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

Protect Your Home Before Going On Vacation

(StatePoint) While the warmer months are the most popular time for travel, they’re also the most popular for home burglaries. According to the Bureau of Justice Statistics, 65.8 percent of burglaries are residential and occur in 8 to 12 minutes. Burglars also search for homes that are unoccupied. Since nothing ruins a vacation more than worrying, make sure you’ve taken sufficient measures to deter burglars and thieves from entering your home. Here are some tips to keep your home safe and secure while you’re away: * Never indicate that you’re away from home on your answering machine message. Turn down your telephone ringer volume. Unanswered telephone calls can alert burglars to an empty home. * Show activity in your home while you’re away. Keep a car in the driveway, and keep interior and exterior lights on a timer. Consider a randomized version to turn your lights on and off at various intervals so they don’t all come on at once or always on the same schedule). * Eliminate easy entry points by keeping entry doors, windows and the garage door closed and locked while away. To secure sliding doors, invest in a door security bar that prevents unauthorized entry, such as those made by Master Lock. * Suspend newspaper and other deliveries while you’re out of town. Also, visit to hold your mail service. * If you’re worried that people who may have access to your house keys -- contractors, babysitters, former roommates

-- might try to enter while you’re away, a new product called NightWatch can help secure your home. With an ingenious locking mechanism, this deadbolt prevents anyone from opening a door from the outside, even with a key. Install them on all doors except one while you’re away, to prevent unauthorized keyed entry. * Most people hide their valuables in one of three places -- a dresser drawer, the bedroom closet, or the freezer. Thieves know this, so it’s better to invest in a proper home safe to protect jewelry, firearms, cash and other valuables. * Given the rise in identity theft, consider installing password protection software on your home computer to deter tech-savvy thieves. For example, Master Lock Vault is a combination website-mobile application that keeps all your usernames and passwords safe and secure, free of charge. You can find out more at www. * Give your lawn one last trim, or ask a neighbor to do it for you while you’re gone. An unkempt lawn can encourage thieves. * Lastly, good neighborly relations are a great deterrent to crime. Offer to keep an eye on your neighbor’s property while they’re away and they’ll likely do the same for you. For more information on how to keep your home safe while on vacation, visit Once you’ve secured your homefront you can rest easier on your vacation.

STROKE IDENTIFICATION It only takes a minute to read this...A neurologist says that if he can get to a stroke victim within 3 hours he can totally reverse the effects of a stroke...totally. He said the trick was getting a stroke recognized, diagnosed, and then getting the patient medically cared for within 3 hours, which is tough. RECOGNIZING A STROKE Thank God for the sense to remember the '3' steps, STR. Read and learn! Sometimes symptoms of a stroke are difficult to identify. Unfortunately, the lack of awareness spells disaster. The stroke victim may suffer severe brain damage when people nearby fail to recognize the symptoms of a stroke. Now doctors say a bystander can recognize a stroke by asking three simple questions: S *Ask the individual to SMILE. T *Ask the person to TALK and SPEAK A SIMPLE SENTENCE (Coherently) (i.e. It is sunny out today) R *Ask him or her to RAISE BOTH ARMS. If he or she has trouble with ANY ONE of these tasks, call 911 immediately and describe the symptoms to the dispatcher. New Sign of a Stroke - Stick Out Your Tongue NOTE: Ask the person to 'stick' out his tongue. If the tongue is 'crooked', if it goes to one side or the other, that is also an indication of a stroke.

thank all o t e ik l d l u Nicole wo for their patronage ers her custommove to her new during her location!

Side Door StyleS llc Nicole Merchen Bring in this ad and receive

5 10

$ .00 off any cut $ .00

off any color expires: 9-01-11

Have a wonderful & safe Summer!!

If you have a story to tell.... whether it be serious, funny or just a story or news about something happening in our community... Let Us Know! Contact: Phone: 682-9306 Fax: 686-9030 Email: advmanager@ Gillette CrimeStoppers YOU MAY BE ELIGIBLE FOR A


Prevention Tips: •Make your home look occupied. •Even if for a short time, lock all doors, windows, garages, etc. •Don’t let mail, papers, etc. build up. •Arrange for lawn to be mowed while away. •Never leave keys in “secret” hiding places, burglars know where to look. •Install a burglar alarm system. Elizabeth (Betsy) Jones, CPIW, LUTCF, DAE- Agent Auto-Preferred & SR22’s Home Owners • Renters

Building Stronger Communities 1001 S. Douglas Hwy., Ste. 184 682-6520

Wyoming Beverage Inc. of Gillette

(307) 685-2404 2201 East Boxelder Rd.

$1,000 FEATURED CRIME: Burglary

Crime Stoppers needs your help in solving two burglaries that occurred sometime on June 16, 2011 between midnight & 5:30 a.m. An unknown person(s) forced entry into Los Compadres and the Hong Kong restaurants. Los Compadres had a black DVR box for the video surveillance system, 1 video camera & a 32 GB iPod stolen and 2 other cameras were damaged. Approx. total of the damaged & stolen property is $2,700. The Hong Kong restaurant had approx. $400 in cash, a large safe & a few Budweiser beers stolen. Approx. total of the damaged & stolen items is $1,500. If you have information that can solve this crime or any other crimes, please call Crime Stoppers at 686-0400 or the High School Crime Stoppers at 682-4185. You can remain anonymous and may earn up to $1,000 in reward.

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011



Page 7

——— The Frontier State ———

Jokes and Riddles Q: What do you call a bear

from Alaska with no ears?


A: B!

Q: Why are igloos round?

Obstetrics & GynecOlOGy Donald w. parker, m.D., F.A.c.O.G.; michael l. Jones, m.D., F.A.c.O.G. new pAtients welcOme

Specializing in complete women's health care, including normal and high risk pregnancies, 3-4D Ultrasound, infertility & gynecologic surgery. Expertise with out-patient hysterectomy.

A: So polar bears can’t hide in the corners!

AssOciAtes in wOmen's heAlth, p.c.


1307 West Third Street • Gillette, WY • (307) 682-4664 heAlth services

On March 30, 1867, Secretary of State William H. Seward bought the area that would become the state of Alaska for $7.2 million. Many people did not think Seward had made a good purchase and called the area in the cold far north “Seward’s Folly” or “Seward’s Icebox.” It would take several years before everyone would realize the importance of Alaska and agree it should become a state. There were many arguments made for and against Alaska becoming a state. Some people thought it was too far away and had too few residents to make it a state. Others thought it would make a great state because of its industries and natural resources like gold and oil. The arguments dragged on for several years before Congress passed a bill to make Alaska a state. On July 7, 1958, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed the Alaska Statehood Act, paving the way for it to become the 49th state of America on January 3, 1959.

Name That Alaskan Animal The biggest state in America, Alaska is home to dozens of animals, including the following. Fill in the blanks to name that animal.


S __ O W __ H O E H A __ E


B __ O __ N B __ A R


•Birth Control • Pap Smears • STD Testing & Treatment • Emergency Contraception • Pregnancy Tests • Breast Exams • Rapid HIV Testing

Fees on sliding scale • Low Cost Confidential Services. We file insurance 1304 W. 4th Street, Gillette, WY 82716 • 307-682-8110


DAviD A. beck, m.D.

Specializing in complete women's health care including normal & complicated pregnancies, infertility & gynecological surgery. Expertise with hysteroscopic abalation & vaginal tape procedure for incontinence.

1402 W. 4th St. • Gillette, WY • 307-682-2233 • new pAtients welcOme!

R __ D F O __


L I __ __ L E B R __ W N B __ T


M O U N __ A I __ G __ A T


wOmen's heAlth cAre, p.c.

__ O L A R B __ __ R

K O __ I A __ B E __ R

Answers: 1) Snowshoe Hare, 2) Polar Bear, 3) Brown Bear, 4) Red Fox, 5) Little Brown Bat, 6) Kodiak Bear, 7) Mountain Goat

FAmily prActice

thOmAs t. AnDrew, m.D. heritAGe heAlth cAre center

Family Practice, providing patient care for the whole family. Asthma & allergy testing & treatment for all allergies for the whole family. Hormone Replacement Therapy for women and men.

201 W. Lakeway Rd., Ste. 300 • (307) 682-4551 new pAtients welcOme!

(In the Lakeway Professional Center)

Fact or Fiction?

Bear Safety Challenge

FAmily meDicAl cAre, llc

What Rhymes with...

Garry G. Becker, MD; Timothy P. Hallinan, MD; Laura A. Anders, MD Craig W. McCarty, MD; Breck I. McCarty, MD

(All Are Board Certified Family Physicians) (Always a Physician on Call Weekends & Holidays) Offering OB & Newborn Care...Healthcare for All Ages...Wellness Physicals...Women's Health...Injuries...Minor Office Surgeries

709 W. 8th St., Ste. 4 • Gillette, WY • 682-3333

Alaska is home to many bears, so many in fact that it is often called Bear Country. While toy bears may be cute and fuzzy, real-life bears are anything but. They can be dangerous and should be approached with caution. Here are some questions about bear safety. How many can you answer correctly?

OrAl/mAxillOFAciAl surGeOns

1) The smaller and younger the bear, the less dangerous it is. Fact or Fiction?

JOhn k. nAuGle, A.A.O.m.s., A.b.O.m.s.

3) Bears like to eat. Fact or Fiction?

2) Bears generally try to avoid people. Fact or Fiction?

4) It’s fine to leave out food for bears to eat. Fact or Fiction?

805 4-J Rd., Suite A • 307-686-3147 • Toll Free: 800-870-9081

urOlOGy centrAl wy urOlOGicAl AssOc. James B. Haden, M.D. • Todd Hansen, M.D. Now offering appointments for Wednesday clinic in Gillette. Offering Laparoscopic & Robotic procedures.

3100 W. Lakeway, Ste. 1 • 1-800-427-3048

pAin, stress AnD trAumA therApy sheeptrAil therApy Myofascial Release - John F. Barnes Trained Back Pain, Headaches, Injuries, Migraines, Restricted Motion, Fibromyalgia, TMJ, Neurological Dysfunction, Scar Tissue, Fatigue

Clearmont, WY • 307-758-4485 •



Thursday, July 21 12-6 p.m. Friday, July 22 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Monday, July 25 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 26 7 -11 a.m. Wednesday, July 27 11:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.


Gillette, WY - campbell county public library, Wyo. Room Gillette, WY - campbell county public library - Wyo. Room newcastle, WY - Weston county Senior citizens center newcastle, WY - Weston county Senior citizens center Wright, WY Town Hall Auditorium










10. Some answers: brig, dig, fig, gig, jig, pig, rig, swig, twig, wig

Astrid Schneller Davis, MT

United Blood Services

List 10 words that rhyme with “big.”

Let’s have some fun!

5) When finished eating in the wild, people should bury their trash. Fact or Fiction? 6) Anyone that spots a bear should leave it be. Fact or Fiction? 7) Tossing a rock at a bear to get its attention and snap a good photo of it is a good idea. Fact or Fiction? 8) Bears don’t mind being surprised. Fact or Fiction?

9) Anyone approached by a bear should run. Fact or Fiction?

10) Anyone attacked by a bear should play dead. Fact or Fiction? 1) Fiction, all bears are dangerous, no matter what their size or age, 2) Fact, 3) Fact, 4) Fiction, bears that get fed by humans will be less scared of them and return to the campsite often, 5) Fiction, bears have a keen sense of smell and can sniff out food trash even when buried; people should pack out all trash, 6) Fact, 7) Fiction, doing so could startle or anger the bear and cause it to attack, 8) Fiction, st artling a bear could cause it to attack, 9) Fiction, bears can outrun a human in no time; anyone approached by a bear should remain calm and make as much noise as possible to scare it away, 10) Fact

Practice limited to oral and maxillofacial surgery. In Gillette Tuesday & Thursday.

We Proudly Support The Children of Campbell County

plEASE cAll

United Blood Services 605-342-8585 United Blood Services 605-342-8585 larinda Spencer 307-746-4433 larinda Spencer 307-746-4433 United Blood Services 605-342-8585

This schedule is subject to change, since unforeseen events cause drive cancellations. For more information call United Blood Services at 605-342-8525. Donors please bring picture I.D. and eat prior to donating. Also we encourage donors to schedule an appointment. You can donate every 8 weeks, that’s 6 times a year. We invite all who are healthy to donate.


2300 S.Douglas Hwy. 686-4060

Carroll Hinsdale, General Manager (307) 682-1126 Tim Stafford, Rig Supervisor (307) 682-1126 Dane Aldinger, Rig Supervisor (307) 682-1126 Bob Day, Rig Supervisor (307) 682-1126

Our Children Are Our Future! 5834 S. Winland Dr. Gillette, WY 82718 Ph: 307-685-4100 Fax: 307-685-4101

Page 8

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

Quotations: Strength

Strength does not come from physical capacity. It comes from an indomitable will. – Mahatma Gandhi The size of your success is measured by the strength of your desire; the size of your dream; and how you handle disappointment along the way. – Robert Kiyosaki Strength does not come from winning. Your struggles develop your strengths. When you go through hardships and decide not to surrender, that is strength. – Arnold Schwarzenegger Knowing others is intelligence; knowing yourself is true wisdom. Mastering others is strength; mastering yourself is true power. – Tao Te Ching Success is achieved by developing our strengths, not by eliminating our weaknesses. – Marilyn vos Savant Strength is the ability to break a chocolate bar into four pieces with your bare hands—and then eat just one of those pieces. – Judith Viorst Strength is born in the deep silence of long-suffering hearts, not amid joy. – Arthur Helps True strength lies in submission which permits one to dedicate his life, through devotion, to something beyond himself. – Henry Miller Concentration is the secret of strength. – Ralph Waldo Emerson Strength is happiness. Strength is itself victory. In weakness and cowardice there is no happiness. When you wage a struggle, you might win or you might lose. But regardless of the short-term outcome, the very fact of your continuing to struggle is proof of your victory as a human being. – Daisaku Ikeda When I dare to be powerful—to use my strength in the service of my vision, then it becomes less and less important whether I am afraid. – Audre Lorde

Across 1. Malignant skin tumor 11. Boor’s lack 15. Founder 16. Bounce back, in a way 17. Naively 18. Arabic for “commander” 19. Surround and capture 20. “___-Team” (2 wd) 21. Transmitted 22. Big ___ Conference 23. “... ___ he drove out of sight” 24. ___ power 26. Mark 28. Some people can’t take them 32. Buzzing 35. New Zealand honeysuckle 37. Human-centered 39. Wood anemone 40. Inebriate 41. Kind of cross 42. Medicine amounts

44. Porcino 46. In favor of 47. Clairvoyance, e.g. 50. Arduous journey 53. Be itinerant 55. Quartet member 57. Woman’s dress, in India 58. Breathing in 60. Not “fer” 61. Deadlocked 62. “You ___?” 63. Unprovoked

Down 1. Tearful 2. Bert and ___ 3. Flax fabric 4. All excited 5. “Good going!” 6. “___ moment” 7. “Om,” e.g. 8. Without delay (6 wd)

9. Lacquered metalware 10. Indo-European 11. Men’s undergarments 12. #1 spot 13. Gab 14. Cause for a lawsuit 23. Overthrow, e.g. 25. Feudal lords 26. Encircle 27. Common Market inits. 29. “I, Claudius” role 30. Blockhead 31. Amniotic ___ 32. “___ and the King of Siam” 33. “Cut it out!” 34. Hitting with a flat object 36. Artist Max 37. Death on the Nile cause, perhaps 38. Detachable container 43. Djibouti language 45. Geometrical solid 47. A-list 48. Astringent fruit 49. Small lakes 50. Boris Godunov, for one 51. Eastern music 52. “___ Brockovich” 54. “I’m ___ you!” 55. Amounted (to) 56. And others, for short 59. “My Name Is Asher ___” (Chaim Potok novel)

Is It Safe To Use The Internet In Public Places? (StatePoint) Americans love going online. In fact, a recent study by the Pew Internet and American Life Project and the Wi-Fi Alliance found that half of all adults go online with a laptop using a Wi-Fi connection while 40 percent use the Internet on mobile phones. Going online in public is convenient. Public Wi-Fi networks let us check e-mail, update social media profiles, and shop almost anywhere. But should we? How safe is the personal information we send over public networks? “Most people don’t realize that Wi-Fi signals are just radio waves, and anyone can ‘listen’ to what you’re sending just as easily as tuning a radio to the right station,” says Kent Lawson, Founder and CEO of Private Communications Corporation, a new online security technology company. That’s because the majority of Wi-Fi hotspots in airports, planes, coffee houses and other public places aren’t encrypted. That makes them havens for data thieves who’ve walked off with millions of Wi-Fi users’ credit card and Social Security numbers. There are some steps you can take to keep your information safe, says Lawson. If you’re using public computers, such as those at the library, don’t save anything on them. Make sure to close the browser and clear the cache when you’re done. In addition, limit your activities, because someone might have installed “key stroke tracking” software, which can watch everything you do, and capture your log-in information.

If you’re using your own computer with public Wi-Fi access, be even more careful. For example, be cautious about what you put in email messages. Credit card and social security numbers and home addresses should be avoided. Never bank or shop, unless the site is secure -- the web addresses should start with “https” not “http.” And turn off file sharing to prevent someone from gaining access to your hard drive. Or, for better peace of mind, you can install software that encrypts all data going into and out of your computer, such as PCC’s Private WiFi. This makes you invisible to hackers on any public network, anywhere in the world. While antivirus protects you from viruses and firewalls prevents unauthorized access to your information while you communicate, Private WiFi encrypts all the information you send. All three work in tandem to keep you safe. If you use your mobile phone to access the Internet, make sure you password protect it and install security software. You can also enroll in a back-up/wiping program, which backs-up your information and also can delete it if your phone is lost or stolen. These services are available from your phone’s manufacturer or your wireless provider. For more tips to keep your information safe over public Wi-Fi networks, visit or www.private-i. com. In this digital age, our lives are increasingly lived online, so be sure to incorporate the right protections.

LiFETimE SaTISFacTIon GuaRanTEEd • Easy to Install • Maintenance FREE • Trouble FREE

Champion Spring & Brake

682-0800 • 1604 Wagonhammer

Your Plate


Senior Center menu for the week provided by:

Carroll Hinsdale, General Manager

(307) 682-1126

Campbell County Senior Citizen Center Wed., July 20

Thurs., July 21

Fri., July 22

Mon., July 25

Tues., July 26

Cloud Peak Energy Sponsored Dinner Pork Loin w/Sage Dressing, Potatoes & Gravy, Country Vegetables, Chunky Applesauce, Dinner Roll, Banana Split Dessert

Chef Salad Creamy Potato Soup String Cheese Garlic Breadstick Mandarin Orange Pudding

Sweet & Sour Meatballs Vegetable Rice Stir Fry Vegetables Strawberries & Bananas Fortune Cookies

Baked Ham Fresh Sweet Potato Cheesy Cauliflower Apple Nut Muffin Ambrosia

Sloppy Joes Tater Barrels Baked Calico Beans Carrot Raisin Salad Rainbow Sherbet

701 Stocktrail Avenue • Gillette, Wyoming • 307-686-0804 *Suggested Senior Donation - $3.50 • Non-Senior Price - $7.00

Cool Summer Desserts Layered Banana Cream Dessert 1 cup crushed vanilla wafer cookies 1 3 oz.-package vanilla pudding mix 2 ripe bananas 1 3 oz.-package strawberry-flavored gelatin 1 cup sweetened whipped cream Spread half of the crushed wafers in the bottom of an 8 x 8-inch square pan that has been buttered. Prepare pudding according to directions on box. Spread pudding over crushed wafers. Slice one banana and arrange slices over pudding. Top with remaining crumbs. Place in refrigerator and chill for at least one hour. During this chilling time, prepare gelatin according to directions on box and chill for 30 minutes. Pour over crumb and pudding layers. Slice the remaining banana and arrange over gelatin. Spread whipped cream over the top of the layers. Chill for two hours before serving.

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

True Stories from the Field

Page 9

Baseball is not only full of action, suspense, and fun--it is also a sport where humor and wit find a home. These tales are true accounts of baseball related fun. A reporter asked Alex Johnson about his two most recent seasons. “Last year, you hit two homers and this year you have seven. What’s the difference?” Johnson replied, “Five.” Baltimore’s Jim Palmer felt rebuffed by Boston manager Darrell Johnson after being snubbed from the All-Star game. When asked about his reaction and reports that he had called Johnson an idiot, Palmer stated, “I did not call Johnson an idiot. Someone else did and I just agreed.” Yankee Johnny Blanchard was distraught after learning he was being traded to Kansas City. His teammate, Mickey Mantle, tried to console him. “Don’t take it so hard, John. Just think, in Kansas City, you’re going to get a chance to play.” Blanchard became more upset. “Heck, I can’t play, Mick. That’s why I’m crying.” Bob Gibson was watching teammate Curt Flood as Flood completed batting practice. “Way to hit the ball,” commented Gibson. “If I could hit the ball that way, I’d take off my toeplate and retire from pitching.” Flood smiled in appreciation of the comment. “In fact,” continued Gibson, “if I hit the way you do, I think I’d also retire from baseball.”

--------------------------------------------------------------------Melon Cooler 2 cups cantaloupe, cut into half-inch cubes and frozen 2 cups honeydew melon, cut into half-inch cubes and frozen 2 tablespoons sugar Place the frozen cantaloupe into a blender along with 1/2 cup water and one tablespoon sugar. Puree on high speed until fruit is smooth. Transfer to a bowl and clean out blender container. Repeat using the frozen honeydew, 1/2 cup water, and one tablespoon sugar. In a large glass, alternately layer about 1/3 cup of the pureed cantaloupe followed by 1/3 cup of the pureed honeydew melon. Repeat the layers until the glass is full. Makes about two servings.

Superior Seamless Gutters Licensed • Bonded • insured

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--------------------------------------------------------------------Watermelon Granita 1/2 cup water 2/3 cup sugar 1 medium watermelon juice of 3 lemons or limes

Christmas in July?

It’s not too early to be thinking about your family pictures, Christmas cards & photo gifts. In fact, now is the best time to snag the best bargains of the year. Book now!

In a small saucepan, combine the sugar and water. Bring to a boil. Boil for one minute and then shut off heat and cool completely. Remove the rind from the watermelon, seed it, and chop into small chunks. You should have approximately five cups of watermelon. Place watermelon, lemon juice, and sugar mixture into a food processor, and puree until smooth. Pour the watermelon mixture into a chilled rectangular metal baking pan. Place in the freezer for 30 minutes or until ice crystals form on the sides and bottom of the pan. Remove from the freezer and gently rake the frozen mixture with a fork until the frozen and unfrozen parts are combined. Repeat this raking technique every 20 minutes until it is uniformly frozen and the consistency of soft crushed ice (around two hours). --------------------------------------------------------------------Pistachio Fruit Salad 1 17-oz. can fruit cocktail 1 20-oz. can pineapple chunks 1 11-oz. can mandarin oranges 2 3.4-oz. packages instant pistachio pudding mix 1 cup sour cream 6 ounces whipped topping chopped pecans Drain the cans of fruit, reserving 1-1/2 cups of the juice. To this juice, add the pudding mix and stir until smooth. Add sour cream and whipped topping and mix until smooth. Fold in fruit. Chill for several hours. Top with pecans just before serving.

Also, go to for your chance to win free sessions, cards, discounts on albums and SO much more! 307-670-0747

Page 10 The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

Buy any Tanning Package $ 00 over 75 or more & you get Buy One Lotion for 50% Off YEAR ROUND BROWN TANNING 610 Butler Spaeth Rd. • (307) 682-1555

Bring in any competitor’s written sale and we’ll match it.

Sharing Hometown Recipes, Cooking Tips and Coupons By Janet Tharpe

Strawberry Shortcake Adds Sassy Sweetness to Special Meals

“Very yummy for the end of a nice dinner...” Barbara Mayo

When Sealing Your Home Makes Money Sense

Collierville, TN (Pop. 35,993)

Barbara Mayo


ooking to add a little spark to your next special dinner? Well, how about some Strawberry Martini Shortcakes?! These adorable individual desserts from Tennessee home cook Barbara Mayo are packed with sweet, fresh flavors that are perfect for the season... and your cravings. With simple ingredients and timeless technique, this sassy parfait recipe is the perfect last-minute dish. See step-by-step photos of Barbara Mayo’s Strawberry Martini Shortcake recipe and thousands more recipes from other hometown Americans at: You’ll also find a meal planner and coupons for the recipe ingredients. Enjoy and remember, use “just a pinch”...

- Janet

With rising energy costs, a simple preventative measure such as sealing only makes sense. (NAPSA)-There’s no place like home when it comes to reducing energy costs. As crude oil and natural gas prices rise, many homeowners look for ways to reduce energy costs at home. One simple step-sealing-can have a huge impact on an energy bill. According to the Environmental Protection Agency, air leakage through tiny holes and cracks accounts for 25 to 40 percent of the energy used for heating and cooling a typical home. By sealing doors and windows, the average family that spends $2,500 a year on energy costs could save $500 per year. Although many homeowners know that sealing can easily be a do-it-yourself job, surprisingly few homeowners actually undertake such projects. Here’s what they have to do to save $500: • The most benecial sealing project is windows. For effective sealing, place weather stripping around windows and apply caulk around the windows, both inside and out, where needed. • Ill-tting doors are another source of leaks and should also be

sealed. Anywhere you can see light, air can come in. • You may be surprised to learn that the biggest air leaks in a home can be hidden in an attic or basement. The sum of these small openings can equal as much airow as an open window. Be sure to seal both holes and small cracks. Pay particular attention to areas around joints, vents and chimneys. Many experts prefer silicone caulk, such as GE Silicone II, because it is the best seal against water and the elements. Silicone doesn’t shrink or crack, and moves as the home expands and contracts with the temperature. For less than $20, the cost of enough silicone to seal the average size home, you could save up to $500 a year on heating costs. Now there is even a paintable silicone on the market, GE’s Silicone II XST, combining the superior performance of a silicone and the paintability of an acrylic. For more information on the best sealant to use, you can visit or call 866-ASK-GESA.

Strawberry Martini Shortcake What You Need 24 lg fresh strawberries, reserve 4 for garnish 1/2 c balsamic vinegar 1/2 lg orange zest 1 1/2 c heavy cream 3 oz pkg instant cheesecake pudding mix 4 lemon biscotti dipped in white chocolate, finely crushed 4 martini glasses sugar, for decoration Directions • Clean strawberries and set four aside to use as garnish. Chop the rest into small pieces, then place in small bowl. Add 1/4 cup balsamic vinegar and orange zest; mix well, cover and chill in refrigerator for at least 15 minutes. • In a mixing bowl, add heavy cream and pudding mix, following the beating

instructions on box. When completely mixed, add 1/2 of the lemon biscotti crumbs; mix well. • PRESENTATION: Place four tablespoons of sugar in one small plate, and place 1/4 cup balsamic vinegar in another small plate. Take martini glasses and first dip the rim into the balsamic vinegar. Immediately follow by dipping the rim into the sugar to coat. • Carefully spoon 1/4 of the cheesecake mixture into each glass. Top with 1/4 fresh strawberry mixture. Finally, sprinkle with 1/4 of remaining lemon crumb mixture. Garnish with a large strawberry sliced on the side of each glass. • Enjoy!

Submitted by: Barbara Mayo, Collierville, TN

The Advertiser recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities. We suggest you consult your own attorney and ask for a free pamphlet or free further information from the company making the offer before investing any money. Or you may contact the Attorney General’s Office, 123 Capitol Building, Cheyenne, Wyoming 82002. 307-777-7841.

MERcHANDISE D2 HOME APPLIANcES Will Haul Away Used Washers & Dryers at my expense. Call 680-8736. D2-22-20p



Exactly right! 3 bedroom, 2 bath in excellent condition. Open floor plan, fence, shed. If you pay $175 rent, own for less. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-29-1c




Benelli Shotgun M-1 Super 90. $750. Call 670-5671. D8-29-1p

D12 Dodge Ram 2001 - 6-cyl. Turbo Diesel. 2WD, auto., air conditioning, AM/FM/Cassette/CD Player. Power locks, seats, windows. 72K. Excellent. $12,300. (307) 682-1649. A2-28-5p



Transmissions, Transfers, Rear Ends, More. Rebuilt/Used. Nationwide Parts Locating. Auto Repair. 660-3738. A9-39-TFNc

Tuxes For Rent. Wedding Gown Sale. Men’s Ties, Party Dresses, Gown Sale, Quilts For Sale, Poodle Skirts, along with old jewelry, handmade kitchen towels, AVON bottles, milk bottles, old pottery, dishes, and more. 682-9296. D12-47-TFNh



STEP UP AUCTIONS - Free estimates, commercial liquidators, antique and estate specialists. 25+ years experience. “We do all the work.” Call Rick Foutch, 307-299-6078. D13-44-TFNh





We’re selling homes. Want yours sold? Call us! Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-29-1c Kiss high rent goodbye! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 16x80. Payment less than $167 W.A.C. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-29-1c Short sale! 2007 16x80. Amazing stainless steel kitchen, gorgeous master bath, extended living area and kitchen. Low lot rent in nice park - includes water. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-29-1c Cheap and easy fixer! 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Ready now. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-29-1c Doublewide! 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, portioned kitchen/dining, all appliances. If you pay $290 rent, own for less. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-29-1c

\ F6


Call Wyoming Gutter Service at 682-6607 to meet your residential and commercial rain gutter needs. Variety of colors available, 5 inch aluminum & 6 inch steel, seamless Free estimates. Excellent workmanship, guaranteed and reliable. F6-27-TFNc




If you have information about any serious crime such as robbery, burglary or vandalism, you may earn a reward of up to $1,000. Call Crime Stoppers anytime at 686-0400. You can remain anonymous! G4-06-TFN Classifieds....Results!!

The Advertiser - July 20, 2011

Green Beer...and Other Strange Things. Colors are a festive part of every holiday. Red & green make us thing of Christmas; orange & black are Halloween; and delicate pastels mean Easter. Bright Kelly green can only be St. Patrick’s Day. But for many people the fun of these holidays is spoiled by those same colors when they are added to food. Food colorings were once made from vegetables & berries, but today most of them are synthesized from petroleum. Researchers have found that additives such as these can trigger asthma, headaches & hives in adults, as well as learning and behavior problems in sensitive children. There are better ways to make food appealing to children without consuming petro-chemicals, according to the Feingold Association, a nonprofit organization helping children with problems such as hyperactivity and attention deficit disorder. Use green plastic shamrocks and other inedible decorations on your natural white cupcakes. Serve lemonade or one of the natural lemon-lime sodas in a green plastic cup, then provide colorful holiday napkins. To learn how you can locate foods free of petroleum-based additives, send a long self-addressed, stamped envelope to: Feingold Association, Dept. 193G, 37 Shell Road 2nd Floor, Rocky Point, NY 11778 or call 631-3699340 or visit: G4-25-TFNh Seniors May Qualify for a Power Wheelchair. Reclaim your independence with a power wheelchair at little or no cost. Medicare’s regulations now make it easier for seniors and others with debilitating conditions such as arthritis, stroke, heart and breathing problems, or diabetes, to obtain a power wheelchair at little or no cost. Miracle on Wheels is trying to increase public awareness about the assistance options that allow seniors and the disabled to remain independent in their own homes rather than undergo difficult surgery or other expensive treatment, or resort to moving into a nursing home. These assistance options are available to anyone with problems getting around their home, or who are in danger of

Prairie Pens, Adult Writers Group, 4th Saturday Each Month at Westwood High School, 6th & Rohan, at 9 a.m. Call Midge at 682-3488 for more info. G4-06-TFNh Immunization Clinics - CC Public Health - Every Wednesday 8-11:30 a.m. & first Wednesday of each month, 4-7 p.m. Campbell County Health Department. Phone 682-7275. TFNc Overeaters Anonymous Open Meeting/Non-Smoking. Mondays, 7 p.m. Jacobs Touch Cabinetry, 1302 Butcher Court (behind Thar’s Feed and Ranch Store). Contact: 689-0666 or 686-6096. G4-06-TFNh Women’s Resource Center - 706 W. 8th St. - Open Tues., Wed. & Thurs., 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Website: Phone: 685-2211.G4-06-TFNh One of the nicest things you can do today is give blood. Go to or call United Blood Services in Rapid City at 800-834-8525 for an appointment. G4-36-TFNc Al-Anon - Mondays 8 p.m., Thursday 6:30 p.m. basement Episcopal Church. For information, call 682-2264, 686-9127 or 685-4186. Alcoholics Anonymous - is as near as your phone. Hotline number is 686-6107. G4-20-TFNh Veteran’s Outreach & Advocacy Program - Available to all OIF/ OEF veterans & immediate families. Northeast Region, call 307-630-3230. G4-06-TFNh Did you know - sometime this week you can save someone’s life? You can, by donating blood. Call United Blood Services at 800-834-8525 in Rapid City. G4-41-TFNh Place your public announcement here for FREE. Call 686-6123 today.

Highland Property Management Antelope Ridge, Elm Court, and Winridge Apartments have affordable, luxury, 1, 2, and 3 bedroom apartments for rent with all major appliances, including air conditioners, washers & dryers. Stop in our office at 826 N. Gurley Ave. or Call Nancy or Konnie today! 307-685-8066

It’s All Online! BRoadBand Wireless Internet Our FREE weekly issue is now available on our website. Check it out for local classifieds, specials and sales. Plus our community calendar.

Get it Now!


Page 11

falling due to their medical condition. So those who are suffering from any condition that severely limits their mobility should call Miracle on Wheels at 1-800-400-4210 toll-free to learn about qualifying now for a power wheelchair at little or no cost. G4-03-TFNh

All provided by your friends at

307.682.5193 |

Rates staRt at $


Page 12 The Advertiser - July 20, 2011


1 layer 2 layer 8x7...$200 16x7...$400 8x7...$300 16x7...$525 Starting at $750

From traditional portraits, to the not so traditional, we’ve got a style to suit your needs! Megan Hazelet (307) 696-3833 Email:

Now offeriNg Carports aNd steel BuildiNgs

“Competitors in Business Rallying Together for a Great Cause!”


BenefiTeds TeCh C GC e PRoGR nTeR ams

y l l a R Sponsored by: Road Alpha Coal West, Buckskin Mine, Bucyrus International,

Cloud Peak Energy, L&H Industrial, Major Metal Service, P&H MinePro Services, SLS West, Sulzer EMS

Rally Bundle: Shirt Time Rally Ticket Dinner Ticket Giveaways

Party with us after! Gillette College Tech Center, 6pm Dinner, Drawings and live music by:


1st Place 2nd Place 3rd Place

500 $ 300 $ 200 $

Road Rally stops will be announced the morning of the Rally.


July 30, 2011- Breakfast 8am-Rally start Time 10am

Gillette College Tech Center

For more Information, contact: Jessica Seders 686-0254 (ext.1304) Nick Kasperik 689-5026


07/20/2011 Gillette Advertiser

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