IN THIS ISSUE:
Published Weekly - Vol. 35, No. 24 - June 15-21, 2011 â€˘ www.gilletteadvertiser.com
FREE Take One!
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
Did You Know: Candy
June is National Candy Month.
Americans consume more than 25 pounds of candy per person per year. People in Denmark are the biggest candy consumers, eating around 36 pounds per person per year. If you look at just chocolate consumption, the Swiss are the winners, eating 22.4 pounds per person. Ronald Reagan loved jelly beans so much that he not only kept them in the Oval Office but also on Air Force One. Over 300 billion Pez candies are consumed in the U.S. each year. The biggest candy holiday is Halloween, with almost two billion dollars in sales. Leo Hirshfield named the Tootsie Roll candy after his daughter “Tootsie” who was five years old at the time. The favorite candy flavor in America is chocolate, followed by berry flavors. Milk chocolate was invented in Switzerland by a man named David Peter. He devised a way of adding milk to create the world’s first milk chocolate in 1876.
Internet Tidbit Do you love words and language? Then you will love Wordnik.com! Any dictionary can give you a definition, but Wordnik gives you more. Simply enter a word and you will find example sentences using that word, related words, images tagged with that word, and statistics showing how common the word is. If you don’t know how to pronounce a particular word, there are audio pronunciations or you can record your own. They even offer a comments section for you to share your love of words with the world. How do they do this? They have mined over four billion words of text and share whatever they’ve found. It not only is better than a traditional dictionary, it’s free!
COMPANY DIRECTORY Advertising Manager Cher Rhoades ..............................Ext. 106
Production Jacob LaCour Dawn Sommer ............................Ext. 107
Account Representatives Amanda Bacile ............................Ext. 103 Tara Garcia ....................................682-9306 Ext. 219
Billing Questions Dawn Sommer ............................Ext. 105
Delivery/Circulation .............. 682-9306 Ext. 225
105 East 5th Street (307) 686-6123 • www.gilletteadvertiser.com
In the four weeks before Christmas, nearly two billion candy canes are sold, enough to circle the globe more than 4.5 times. Chocolate manufacturers use 40 percent of the world’s almonds and 20 percent of the world’s peanuts. The melting point of cocoa butter is just below the human body temperature--which is why it literally melts in your mouth. About 65 percent of American candy brands have been around for more than 50 years.
Share your favorite
Send in your favorite recipes that you would like to share and we will feature them weekly in our Community Chef .
Mail your recipes to:
Community Chef c/o: The Advertiser PO Box 1900 Gillette, WY 82717
Or email them to: email@example.com. Please put Community Chef in the Subject line All recipe submissions must have a name and phone number.
Ask for Larry 525 Market Street Court, Gillette
This Month in History June 16 - 1960 - Alfred Hitchcock’s shocker, “Psycho,” premiered. 1961 - Soviet ballet dancer Rudolf Nureyev defected during a stopover in Paris. 1963 - Soviet astronaut Valentina Tereshkova became the first woman in space. June 17 - 1923 - Enrico Ferrari won his first race, a 166-mile event at the Circuito del Savio in Ravenna, Italy. 1955 - Disneyland in California opened. 1972 - Five men were arrested for breaking into the Democratic National Committee headquarters at the Watergate, in events that eventually triggered the resignation of President Richard M. Nixon. 1991 - The Parliament of South Africa repealed the Population Registration Act, removing the law that required all citizens to be classified by race. June 18 - 1812 - The War of 1812, waged against Great Britain, was declared by Congress. 1815 - Napoleon was defeated by British generals Wellington and Blucher, near Waterloo in central Belgium. 1923 - The first Checker cab was produced by the Checker Cab Manufacturing Company. 1942 - Musician and recording artist Paul McCartney was born in Liverpool, England. 1983 - Dr. Sally Ride became the first American woman in space flying aboard the space shuttle Challenger. June 19 - 1865 - Union General Gordon Granger proclaimed the slaves in Texas free. 1867 - The first running of the Belmont Stakes took place at Jerome Park, New York. 1885 - The Statue of Liberty arrived in New York City’s harbor from France. 1903 - Lou Gehrig was born in New York. 1905 - The first nickelodeon, which showed silent films for only five cents, opened in Pittsburgh. 1978 - “Garfield,” created by cartoonist Jim Davis, first appeared in print. June 20 - 1782 - The U.S. Congress officially adopted the Great Seal of the United States of America. 1863 - West Virginia became the 35th U.S. state. 1895 - Caroline Willard Baldwin became the first woman to earn a doctor of science degree from Cornell University. 1948 - “The Ed Sullivan Show” premiered on television for the first time. 1975 - Director Steven Spielberg released his ocean horror film, “Jaws.” 1977 - Crude oil began flowing for the first time through the newly constructed trans-Alaska pipeline to the port of Valdez, Alaska.
Shell Food Mart Has It All! COMPARE OUR CIGARETTE PRICES! Stop in for other weekly specials.
Carton ........... Pack Marlboro ............. $44.89 ............ $4.76 Marlboro 72 ........ $37.39 ............ $4.01 Camel .................. $41.99 ............ $4.44 Doral .................... $42.59 ............ $4.49 Basic ................... $46.59 ............ $4.94 Parliament .......... $50.29 ............ $5.33 Virgina Slims ...... $51.29 ............ $5.44
Carton.......Pack Winston.........................$41.99........$4.44 Kool................................$46.89........$4.97 Pall Mall (Box Only)........$34.89........$3.69 L&M...............................$35.99........$3.83 Salem ...........................$46.89........$4.97
*Surgeon General Warning: Cigarette Smoke contains carbon monoxide. All SAleS Subject to chAnge.
2 Liter Pepsi
(Just Pepsi, no other flavor)
Shell Food Mart
Where convenience doesn’t mean expensive. PriceS mAy chAnge.
2 Gillette locations • 106 N. Hwy 14 -16 & 10800 Hwy 59
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
JUST 4 KIDS DAYCARE
LOVING CARE WHEN YOU’RE NOT THERE JUST 4 KIDS
DAYCARE & PRESCHOOL In Foothills at 715 N. Hwy 14-16 686-7558
JUST 4 KIDS 2
Off of Lakeway Road at 2808 Elder 685-7210
Limited spaces available for 3 & 4 yr. olds More than 20 yrs. experience in childcare
10 foil and
Monica Cole • Bobby Jo Lehmann • Sarah Ellsworth • Cayce Freyensee
909 Edwards St. • 307.670.9055
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
Apartments for Rent The Authority of the Town of Sundance (Green Mountain Estates) Is now taking applications for residence. We are a handicapped and elderly apartment complex with
RENTAL ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE. To request an application or for more information, please contact Tish Lee at: (307) 283-2948 or (307) 283-1776 Green Mountain Apartments P.O. Box 831 • Sundance, WY 82729
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. AVA COMMUNITY ART CENTER: Check out the upcoming classes online at www.avacenter.org 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! All pieces due July 1. Show runs July 5-29, Mini Art Auction: July 15, 6-8pm. 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. Photography Workshop - June 25, 9a-4p - Photography Basics 9-Noon; Advanced Photography 1-4pm. $75 per session or $100 for both. Pre-registration required! All Fired Up Pottery for Kids - June 27-July 1 & July 11-15. Morning session 9-11:30 a.m. or 1-3:30 p.m. Fee: $60. 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. Campbell County Recreation Center - Teen Summer Trips - Hiking & Fishing Trip for youth ages 7-12 on June 17 to the Big Horns. Cost: $15 per child. Bring a lunch, fishing equipment & a summer jacket. Register at Rec. Center. Space limited to the first 10 that register. More info, call Jason, 682-8527. Junior Intramural Golf Program - at Bell Nob Golf Course. 15 spots available, 6-9 yr. olds & 10-14 yr. olds. Fee: $60 per session. Each session is 4 days per week for 2 weeks. There will be 32 hours of instruction, supervision, course play and competition. Prizes will be awarded with daily snacks provided. Call Stephanie Stuber at 682-8527. 2011 Coed Softball - Leagues for all skill levels. Pick up a registration form. Rosters are due on Tuesday, June 28 by 10 p.m. More info, contact Adam Gibson, 682-8527. Lifeguarding Certification - Focuses on the responsibilities of a lifeguard in a swimming pool environment. Attendance is mandatory for the completion of the course. Each participant is required to complete a pre course test before the start of the certification. Please contact Michaela Cina at 682-8527 to set up an appointment. Fee: $100 which includes books. New hours for Climbing Tower - Not Belay Certified, Mon.-Sun. 1-5 p.m. More info., call Rick. 2nd Annual Donkey Creek Festival 5K Run/Walk - June 25 at Gillette College Tech Center. Pre-registration thru June 22 at Rec. Center. Race day registration 6-6:50 a.m. at Tech Center. Walkers & runners begin at 7 a.m. Entry Fee: $13 w/T-shirt & $6 without T-shirt. Call Rick, 682-8527. Veteran’s Outreach & Advocacy Program - Available to all OIF/OEF veterans & immediate families. Northeast Region, call 307-630-3230.
C.C. Public Library & Wright Branch Library - Artist of the month: Patti Knotts. CCPL Closed on Sundays for the summer. Summer Reading Programs - June 15: Storyteller Indiana Bones (all ages) 1:30 & 3 p.m. June 22: Markie Scholz: Dragon Puppet Shows (all ages) 1:30 & 3 p.m. June 29: Trekkin’ to Africa & Craft (1st-6th grades) 2:30 p.m. You Are Here • CCPL Teens (7th-12th Grades) • Weekdays, 2-4 p.m. June 13-17: Ancient Greece; June 20-24: The Americas; June 27-30: Africa. One World, Many Stories • WBL Kids • Wednesdays • All Ages - June 15: Safari So Good 10:30 a.m.; June 22 Open a Book, Open the World 10:30 a.m.; June 29: Tic-Tac-Go Global Fun 1 p.m. You Are Here • WBL Teens (7th-12th Grades) - June 23: But Where Is Here? 1 p.m. Picnic Basket Raffle - Tickets: $5 or 5 for $20. Drawing June 30. WBL Board Meeting: June 28, 4 p.m. 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: TBA; Dungeons & Dragons Club: TBA; 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 www.rockpilemuseum.com or facebook.com/CCRockpileMuseum. 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. Women’s Resource Center - 706 W. 8th St. - Open Tues., Wed. & Thurs., 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Website: www.WyWeCare.com. Phone: 685-2211.
Help Stop Child Abuse! We proudly sponsor Gillette's children and youth. 1901 Energy Court • Suite 300, Gillette • 682-7277 • dfsweb.state.wy.us
Boots • Clothing • Tires • Propane Ranch & Pet Supplies • Feed • Gas • Diesel 1206 S. Douglas Hwy. • Gillette, WY 307.682.4468 • 800.508.4468 • www.fcagillette.com
•Commercial Banking •Consumer Loans •Real Estate Loans •ATM & Debit Cards 2900 S. Douglas Hwy. 307-685-2702 • www.thebank-gillette.com
Send us your event information by email to production@gilletteadvertiser. com or fax it to: 686-9306
Campbell County Memorial Hospital
June 3, 2011 A GIRL was born to Chelsey and Trevor Lake of Gillette at 9:12 a.m. The baby weighed 5 lbs. 11.1 ozs. and was 18 inches long. A GIRL was born to Stacey and Kevin Lennon of Gillette at 9:25 a.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 12.6 ozs. and was 21 inches long. A BOY was born to Jody and Corey Nestor of Gillette at 6:01 p.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 14.3 ozs. and was 19 1⁄2 inches long. June 4, 2011 A BOY was born to Alexandra and Bryan Salas of Gillette at 6:28 a.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 5.6 ozs. and was 19 inches long. A BOY was born to Tessa and Levi Bennett of Gillette at 2:50 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 4.34 ozs. and was 20 3⁄4 inches long. A BOY was born to Nicole Marshall and Jeremy Oakley of Gillette at 5:32 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 5.2 ozs. and was 21 1⁄2 inches long. June 5, 2011 A BOY was born to Alicia and Joseph Speigelmyer of Gillette at 3:02 a.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 5 ozs. and was 18 inches long. June 6, 2011 A GIRL was born to Angela and Carlos Luciano of Gillette at 7:48 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 10.2 ozs. and was 19 inches long. June 7, 2011 A BOY was born to Renna and Bryant Haag of Gillette at 12:43 p.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 4.9 ozs. and was 20 1⁄4 inches long. A GIRL was born to Alexandra Decoteau of Pine Haven at 6:19 a.m. The baby weighed 5 lbs. 11.0 ozs. and was 18 inches long. A BOY was born to Casie and Sidney Erikson of Wright at 2:05 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 14.0 ozs. and was 20 inches long. A BOY was born to Kristen and John Mills of Gillette at 9:59 p.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 5 ozs. and was 18 1⁄2 inches long. A BOY was born to Stacey and Travis Frye of Wright at 3:08 p.m. The baby weighed 5 lbs. 9.8 ozs. and was 18 inches long. June 8, 2011 A GIRL was born to Allison and Chad White of Pine Haven at 3:17 a.m. The baby weighed 5 lbs. 6 ozs. and was 18 inches long. A BOY was born to Britnee and Adam Opsal of Gillette at 12:57 a.m. The baby weighed 5 lbs. 4.9 ozs. and was 17 inches long. A BOY was born to Sarah and Justin Veyna of Gillette at 2:55 p.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 1.5 ozs. and was 20 1⁄2 inches long. June 9, 2011 A GIRL was born to Tara and Colin Lynn of Gillette at 12:51 a.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 3.2 ozs. and was 19.5 inches long. A GIRL was born to Season and Matthew Mitzel of Gillette at 9:02 a.m. The baby weighed 8 lbs. 8.3 ozs. and was 20 inches long. A GIRL was born to Ambur Wainscott and Allen Allcorn of Gillette at 5:47 p.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 14.6 ozs. and was 19 1 ⁄2 inches long. A BOY was born to Cassady and Chad Richards of Gillette at 11:40 p.m. The baby weighed 6 lbs. 14.9 ozs. and was 20 1⁄2 inches long. A GIRL was born to Sarah and Jerry Decker of Gillette at 11:07 p.m. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 6.2 ozs. and was 19 1⁄2 inches long.
Did you know? Senora Louise Smart Dodd was born to William Smart, a Civil War soldier, and Ellen Victoria Cheek Dodd in 1882. Senora was the only daughter in a family of six children. When Senora was 16, her mother died in childbirth with her sixth child. Senora stepped up to help her father raise all of her siblings in Washington state. Seeing all that her own father did to keep the family together, and after hearing a church sermon about Mother’s Day, Senora decided fathers were equally deserving of the honor. She approached the Spokane Ministerial Alliance and suggested her own father’s birthday (June 5) as a day to honor fathers. Although her efforts began in the early 1900s, it wasn’t until 1972 under President Richard Nixon that a permanent observance of Father’s Day on the third Sunday of June was established. Senora got to see her dream come to fruition and witnessed four other actual Father’s Day observances. She died at the age of 96 in 1978.
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
A LISTING OF PROFESSIONAL AREA HEALTH CARE SPECIALISTS
Obstetrics & GynecOlOGy AssOciAtes in wOmen's heAlth, p.c.
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.
1307 West Third Street • Gillette, WY • (307) 682-4664 heAlth services
•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.
wOmen's heAlth cAre, p.c.
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!
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!
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:
FAmily meDicAl cAre, llc
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
OrAl/mAxillOFAciAl surGeOns JOhn k. nAuGle, A.A.O.m.s., A.b.O.m.s. Practice limited to oral and maxillofacial surgery. In Gillette Tuesday & Thursday.
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
United Blood Services
Wednesday, June 15 9:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Phone: 682-9306 Fax: 686-9030 Email: advmanager@ collinscom.net
(In the Lakeway Professional Center)
Thursday, June 16 9 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. Friday, June 17 9 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Gillette, WY - camplex Wyo. center - Frontier Hall Sponsor: Energy Expo Gillette, WY - camplex Wyo. center - Frontier Hall Sponsor: Energy Expo Gillette, WY - Black Hills power Admin Board Rm, 13151 Hwy. 51
United Blood Services 605-342-8585 or go to www.bloodhero.com United Blood Services 605-342-8585 or go to www.bloodhero.com Brenna Williams 307-687-8706 or go to www.bloodhero.com
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.
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
STRANGE BUT TRUE By Bill Sones and Rich Sones, Ph.D.
Sharing Hometown Recipes, Cooking Tips and Coupons By Janet Tharpe
Chimichangas Bring Restaurant Flair to Your Dinner Table “If you like Mexican food, this is a must try! Teresa Malkamus
Q. Will the case ever be closed on the two-centuries-old question of who murdered Napoleon? A. In a surprising new development, scientists at the Italian National Institute of Nuclear Physics believe they may indeed have solved this one, says Constance Holden in “Science” magazine. Historians have long speculated about what killed the 52-year-old, who died in exile on the Isle of St. Helena in 1821. Stomach cancer, his doctor said, but analysis of some preserved hairs and accounts of symptoms raised the notion that he was poisoned with arsenic. Now, however, the Institute has ruled out homicide. New analysis used samples of Napoleon’s hairs from when he was only a year old and others cut a few days before his death, as well as hairs from his wife and son and 10 others living at the time. The hairs, placed in a nuclear reactor and bombarded with neutrons, were all found to be extremely toxic, with arsenic levels more than 100 times those found today, reported the Institute’s director. Napoleon’s arsenic load registered 8.3 parts per million as an infant and 18.9 ppm at death. At the time, arsenic was everywhere: in paints, drugs, tapestries and preserved food; so no murderer was implicated but rather a murderous environment.
Bloomington, IN (Pop. 111,182)
himichangas may seem like an intimidating dish to prepare at home, but have no fear! These fantastic fried burritos are as easy as making tacos, and just as delicioso! The filling of chorizo and ground beef in Teresa Malkamus’ recipe is hard to beat, and with a dash of chili pepper you have a kicky new dish for tonight’s dinner. Serve ‘em up with refried beans and Mexican rice for a meal fit for a fiesta. Olé! See step-by-step photos of Teresa Malkamus’ Beef Chimichanga 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”...
Beef Chimichangas What You Need 6 oz chorizo (Mexican sausage, mild or medium) 1 lb ground beef 1/2 c finely chopped white onion 1 clove garlic, minced 1/2 tsp ground cumin 1 can (8oz) tomato sauce 1/4 c sliced pitted ripe olives 12 flour tortillas, (8” diameter) 1 c shredded monterey jack vegetable oil sour cream shredded lettuce your favorite salsa Directions • Remove and discard chorizo casings. Heat large skillet over high heat until hot. Reduce heat to medium. Crumble chorizo into skillet. Brown 6-8 min, stirring to separate meat. • Crumble beef into skillet with chorizo. Brown over mediumhigh heat 6-8 min, stirring to
separate meat. • Add onion, garlic and cumin; cook and stir 4 min or until onion is softened. Spoon off and discard fat. • Stir in tomato sauce. Bring to a boil over high heat. Reduce heat to low, cover and simmer 15 min. • Uncover skillet; increase heat to medium. Cook and stir 5 min or until most of the liquid has evaporated and meat is moistly coated with sauce. Stir in olives. • Open bag of tortillas, but do not take them out or wrap them in plastic wrap. Heat on high in microwave 30 sec, turn them over and heat 30 sec more. • Place 1/4 cup meat mixture in center of 1 tortilla. Spread to within 1 1/2” of edges. Sprinkle with slightly rounded tablespoon cheese. • To form, fold bottom edge of
tortilla up over filling; foldin side edges, then roll up to completely enclose filling. Secure top with wooden toothpicks. Repeat to make 11 more chimichangas. Preheat oven to 250°. Preheat deep fryer to 375° or heat 1” oil in deep, heavy skillet over medium-high heat to 375°; adjust heat to maintain temperature. Line baking sheet with paper towels. Fry 2-3 chimichangas at a time in oil 2-3 min until golden on all sides, turning occasionally. Remove with tongs; drain on paper towels. Keep warm in oven. Place 2 chimichangas on lettuce. Spoon desired amount of your favorite salsa over top and add a dollop of sour cream. Enjoy!
YOU MAY BE ELIGIBLE FOR A
CASH REWARD UP TO
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. FEATURED CRIME: •Arrange for lawn to be mowed while away. Burglary •Never leave keys in “secret” hiding places, burglars know where to look. Crime Stoppers needs your •Install a burglar alarm system. help in solving a Burglary that Elizabeth (Betsy) Jones, occurred sometime between May CPIW, LUTCF, DAE- Agent 21, 2011 and June 6, 2011. An Auto-Preferred & SR22’s unknown person(s) broke into Home Owners • Renters a residence on High Court and Building Stronger stole a Remington 700 rifle, a Browning A Bolt 25 caliber rifle Communities and at least 35 arrowheads. The 1001 S. Douglas Hwy., Ste. 184 approximate value of the stolen 682-6520 www.farmersunioninsurance.com/ejones items is $30,000.00.
Wyoming Beverage Inc. of Gillette
(307) 685-2404 2201 East Boxelder Rd.
Submitted by: Teresa Malkamus Bloomington, IN (Pop. 111,182) www.justapinch.com/chimi
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.
June 15-21 Wednesday June 15
Thursday June 16
Friday June 17
Saturday June 18
Sunday June 19
Monday June 20
Tuesday June 21
Go to the park! The slides and the merrygo-round are great ways to play and get in shape!
Jumping on the tramp - if you have a trampoline, get a good jump in!
Have a camp-out! Camping in your backyard with buddies can be fun & exciting!
Push-Up Mania! Do as many as you can before your arms get like spaghetti!
Pool Time! Any time during the summer is a great time to go to the pool!
Dog Walker! If you own a dog, today would be a great day to spend some time with your pet!
Skate-A-Mania! Own a pair of skates? If so, go skating - if not, go to your local skating rink!
About Relay For Life History of Relay For Life
In the mid-1980s, Dr. Gordy Klatt, a Tacoma colorectal surgeon, wanted to enhance the income of his local American Cancer Society office. He decided to personally raise money for the fight by doing something he enjoyed—running marathons.
While he circled the track those 24 hours, he thought about how others could take part. He envisioned a 24-hour team relay event that could raise more money to fight cancer. Months later he pulled together a small committee to plan the first team relay event known as the City of Destiny Classic 24-Hour Run Against Cancer. In 1986, 19 teams took part in the first team relay event on the track at the colorful, historical Stadium Bowl and raised $33,000. An indescribable spirit prevailed at the track and in the tents that dotted the infield. What is Relay For Life Today? The American Cancer Society Relay For Life is a life-changing event that gives everyone in communities across the globe a chance to celebrate the lives of people who have battled cancer, remember loved ones lost, and fight back against the disease. At Relay, teams of people camp out at a local high school, park, or fairground and take turns walking or running around a track or path. Each team is asked to have a representative on the track at all times during the event. Because cancer never sleeps, Relays are overnight events up to 24 hours in length. What Happens at Relay For Life Events? Although every Relay For Life is different, there are certain traditions at all Relays, no matter where they are held. These traditions help participants celebrate, remember, and fight back. Celebrate – The Survivors Lap Relay starts with a Survivors Lap – a inspirational time when survivors are invited to circle the track together and help everyone celebrate the victories
survivorship. The event begins with a Survivors Lap in which cancer survivors take a victory lap around the track. A candlelight ceremony is held later in the evening to honor cancer survivors and remember those who we’ve lost to this disease.
One person can make a difference. Nowhere is that more evident than with the story of the American Cancer Society Relay For Life, which began in Tacoma, Washington, as the City of Destiny Classic 24-Hour Run Against Cancer.
In May 1985, Dr. Klatt spent a grueling 24 hours circling the track at Baker Stadium at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma for more than 83 miles. Throughout the night, friends paid $25 to run or walk 30 minutes with him. He raised $27,000 to fight cancer. That first year, nearly 300 of Dr. Klatt's friends, family, and patients watched as he ran and walked the course.
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
A Community Event
we’ve achieved over cancer. The Survivors Lap is an emotional example of how Relay participants are ensuring that more lives are saved each year – like those of each individual on the track. We also recognize and celebrate caregivers at Relay For Life. These individuals give their time, love, and support to friends, family, neighbors, and coworkers who face cancer. At Relay, people understand the frustrations and joys of being a caregiver, since the effects of cancer reach far beyond just the person diagnosed. Remember – The Luminaria Ceremony After dark, we honor people who have been touched by cancer and remember loved ones lost to the disease during the Luminaria Ceremony. Candles are lit inside bags filled with sand, each one bearing the name of a person touched by cancer, and participants often walk a lap in silence. As people take time to remember, those who have walked alongside others battling cancer can grieve and find healing. This is a time that truly highlights the importance of defeating this disease. Fight Back – The Fight Back Ceremony Last, there is a Fight Back Ceremony, where we make a personal commitment to save lives by taking up the fight against cancer. That personal commitment may be to do something as simple as getting a screening test, quitting smoking, or talking to elected officials about cancer. By taking action, people are personally taking steps to save lives and fight back against a disease that takes too much. Celebrate, remember, and fight back are themes that link all Relays events together, but you can learn more about national event standards and recommendations and more about how to structure your Relay’s planning committee using a suggested three-tier approach by connecting to the documents below. Philosophy – Why We Relay The American Cancer Society Relay For Life represents the hope that those lost
to cancer will never be forgotten, that those who face cancer will be supported, and that one day cancer will be eliminated. Relay For Life is more than just a fundraiser. It’s a life-changing experience. At Relay, every person in the community has a chance to celebrate, remember, and fight back. And every person who participates joins others around the globe as part of this worldwide movement to end cancer. Everyone's reason to Relay is as unique as their own personal story. At Relay, you can find healing, comfort, and support from others who have faced cancer or who have lost a loved one to the disease. You have a chance to meet people in the community who are equally as passionate about finding an end to cancer in our lifetime. You can thank all the people who have done so much to support you through your personal cancer experience. And you can gather together with friends, family, and colleagues to laugh, cry, and create lasting memories. No matter why you take part in Relay, however, one thing is clear: with every step you take, you are helping the American Cancer Society save lives. With your help, we aren’t just fighting one type of cancer – we’re fighting for every birthday threatened by every cancer in every community. Each person who shares the Relay experience can take pride in knowing that they are working to create a world where this disease will no longer threaten the lives of our loved ones or claim another year of anyone’s life. A Presence in Communities Relay For Life is conducted not simply to raise funds, but to involve new communities, give the Society a local presence, and provide communities the opportunity to own the mission. Because Relay provides grassroots access to the population, it is a critical means of achieving the Society’s 2015 goals. A Celebration of Cancer Survivorship Relay is a moving celebration of cancer
Relay For Life is a community event. Event sites should be selected based on how communities identify themselves. A town or small city may see itself as one community. Larger cities are usually made up of several different communities and neighborhoods. If people identify themselves as being part of a given community, the community qualifies as a Relay site. For example, Relays are even happening on college and corporate campuses, on military bases, and in cyberspace. A Community-Owned / Volunteer-Driven Activity As a community event, Relay fulfills a need for belonging that we all have. It also creates a sense of community by bringing people together in a moving and fun atmosphere, with sufficient time for cultivating relationships. The event is volunteer-driven, with Society staff coaching the volunteers. There is a true partnership between volunteers and staff. A Means of Unifying Communities Cancer is indiscriminate and knows no boundaries. As voluntary organizations in the United States must serve an increasingly diverse population and customer base, the way in which the American Cancer Society does business will need to shift. Our ability to communicate appropriately and utilize partners in our efforts will facilitate our growth in reaching diverse communities and ultimately in reaching the 2015 goals of the Society. Inclusion is imperative. Relay Around the Globe The American Cancer Society Relay For Life is an international movement to end cancer. Since 1996, the Society has partnered with multiple cancer organizations in countries outside the United States to license and support Relay For Life programs. Through Relay, these organizations bring together passionate volunteers, promote their mission-based activities, and mobilize community members to take action in the fight against cancer. Relay has proven especially important to countries at the beginning stages of educating both the public and health care communities about this deadly and often preventable disease. International Relay For Life events are now held in communities spanning 18 countries outside of the United States.
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
International Relay For Life: One World - One Hope!
Relay For Life 2011!
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1011 East Energy 686-6624 The American Cancer Society’s signature activity has become an international movement. International Relay For Life (IRFL) events are now held in more than 600 communities spanning 21 countries. This unique activity, designed to celebrate survivorship and raise money for life-saving research and programs, unites and mobilizes community members committed to eliminating cancer. The International Relay For Life Program enables cancer leagues around the world to increase their visibility and generate cancer awareness, outreach, and income while building survivorship, volunteerism, and advocacy efforts in their communities. In 2009, local volunteers will organize overnight Relay For Life events to support cancer organizations in Australia, Brazil, Canada, Denmark, France, Germany, Guatemala, Honduras, Ireland, Jamaica, Japan, Luxembourg, Malaysia, The Netherlands, New Zealand, the Philippines, Portugal, South Africa, Taiwan, and the United Kingdom. Through International Relay, survivors are given the spotlight to show that there is life after diagnosis. These “International Heroes of Hope” inspire other community members who have been touched by cancer. They are a testament to the progress that has been made in the fight against cancer and are changing the face of survivorship worldwide.
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The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
Relay For life
June 17 & 18
Relay For Life is a fun -filled overnight event designed to celebrate survivorship and raise money for research and programs of your American Cancer Society. During the event, teams of people gather at Cam-Plex and take turns walking or running laps. Each team tries to keep at least one team member on the track at all times.
Cam-Plex Open Ceremonies 7 p.m.
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National Corporate Team Program
The National Team Program is an excellent way for businesses, clubs and organizations to participate in the world’s largest nonprofit fundraising event, while boosting employee morale and teambuilding skills.
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Page 10 The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
Name That Item
Celebrating a Stepfather on Father’s Day
SWIM CHAMP Have you ever seen an old Tarzan film? If so, then you might have heard of the name Johnny Weissmuller. The actor played the role of Tarzan in 12 films and was known for his Tarzan yell. Before that, Weissmuller was one of the best swimmers in the world. Weissmuller was born on June 2, 1904, in Austria-Hungary, and moved to America as a young boy. When he was nine, Weissmuller got polio and took up swimming to recover from it. He became a great swimmer, and in 1921, he won the U.S. National Championship title in two events. Weissmuller competed in the Paris Games in 1924 and the Amsterdam Games in 1928 and won five gold medals and a bronze medal in water polo. He won 52 U.S. National Championship titles and set 67 world records in all before retiring from the sport to focus on other things.
5) 6) 7)
T __ W __ L S
T __ Y S
__ U N S __ R E E __ G O __ __ L E S
B E A __ H B A __ __
Jokes and Riddles
Q: What stroke does toast like to do?
Fact or Fiction?
Swim Safety Challenge Swimming can be great fun, as long as you play it safe. Here are some questions about swim safety. How many can you answer correctly? 1) You should swim wherever you want. Fact or Fiction?
2) You should swim whenever you want. Fact or Fiction?
3) You should swim with others when possible. Fact or Fiction?
WHAT RHYMES WITH
4) You should read the rules posted and follow them when you think it’s necessary. Fact or Fiction?
5) It doesn’t matter whether you can swim as long as you wear some kind of flotation device. Fact or Fiction? 6) Your personal floatation device should be approved by the U.S. Coast Guard. Fact or Fiction?
7) You don’t need to know the water conditions before you go swimming. Fact or Fiction? 8) You don’t need to look before diving into the water. Fact or Fiction?
List 10 words that rhyme with “float.” 1.
9) You should go down water slides on your belly. Fact or Fiction? 10) You should know your limits and stay within them. Fact or Fiction?
10. Some answers: boat, coat, dote, goat, moat, note, oat, quote, tote, wrote
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Answers: 1) Fiction, you should swim only in areas set aside for swimming, 2) Fiction, you should swim during the day when the weather is nice, 3) Fact, 4) Fiction, you should follow the rules always, 5) Fiction, floatation devices are not foolproof; you should learn how to swim if you don’t know how, 6) Fact, 7) Fiction, you should always check out the water conditions to make sure it’s safe to swim, 8) Fiction, you should check out the depth of the water as well as the conditions beneath it before diving into it, 9) Fiction, you should go down water slides on your back, feet first, unless told otherwise, 10) Fact
Many items can be found in and around a swimming pool. Each of the following is one such item. Fill in the blanks to name the item.
A: The butter-fly!
* Create a collage of images featuring you and your stepfather. Present it to him on Father’s Day and explain how he has helped shape the person you’ve become. * There are cards made specifically for stepfathers. If one doesn’t express the right sentiments, create a handwritten card that offers the right words. * Children who have not had the coziest relationship with their stepfather should attempt to use this Father’s Day as an opportunity to revisit that relationship and spend time together. It could mark a meaningful turning point for both people in the relationship. * If your biological father and stepfather are friendly to one another, think about going out with both of them at the same time. Plan a special outing to a sporting event or something they both find appealing. * Stepfathers sometimes have to play second fiddle and may not find it easy to blend into an existing family. On Father’s Day, your stepfather should be able to call the shots and have his needs and interests met. A father is a father to children whether he shares their genes or not. Father’s Day is often a time to celebrate all the unsung heroes in a child’s life.
Answers: 1) Sunglasses, 2) Rafts, 3) Towels, 4) Toys, 5) Sunscreen, 6) Goggles, 7) Beach Ball
This June, plans to celebrate Father’s Day may include celebrating a number of notable men in people’s lives. Those men can include stepfathers, many of whom step in after a divorce or the death of a parent and play a strong role in their stepchild’s life. One million American children experience divorce every year. Roughly 65 percent of marriages today don’t go beyond 15 years of marriage. Of the marriages that end in divorce, statistics indicate that women often gain custody of the children and remarry within 5 years. A stepdad may become a part of a child’s life and blended families are often the norm. Whether a man is the biological parent or a stepdad, he is often an important figure in a child’s life. Come Father’s Day, children may want to show their appreciation to the dad in their lives whether or not they share the same DNA or last name. Here are some things to keep in mind. * If both your biological dad and a stepfather are living and in your life, you will have to set aside time for both of them. Perhaps the morning can be devoted to one and the evening to another. Or maybe spend time with your stepfather on the Saturday prior to Father’s Day and spend time with Dad on Sunday.
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Celebrate dad with humorous and sincere Father’s Day quotations As we honor the fathers, grandfathers, stepfathers, and uncles in our lives, here are some inspirational and funny words to live by. “To be a successful father, there’s one absolute rule: when you have a kid, don’t look at it for the first two years.” -- Ernest Hemingway “Never raise your hand to your kids. It leaves your groin unprotected.” -- Red Buttons “By the time a man realizes that maybe his father was right, he usually has a son who thinks he’s wrong.” -- Charles Wadsworth “I’m so ugly, my father carries around a picture of the kid who came with his wallet.” -- Rodney Dangerfield “Any man can be a father, but it takes a special person to be a dad.” -- Proverb “When I was a boy of fourteen, my father was so ignorant I could hardly stand to have the old man around. But when Igot to be twenty-one, I was astonished at how much he had learned in seven years.” -- Mark Twain. “A father is always making his baby into a little woman. And when she is a woman he turns her back again.” -- Enid Bagnold “One father is more than a hundred schoolmasters.” -- George Herbert “If the new American father feels bewildered and even defeated, let him take comfort from the fact that whatever he does in any fathering situation has a fifty percent chance of being right.” -- Bill Cosby “A father carries pictures where his money used to be.” -- Author unknown
Across 1. Squirrel away 6. Altdorf is its capital 9. “Don’t give me that!” 14. Boredom 15. McCain, e.g.: Abbr. 16. Percolate 17. Unable to hear anything 19. Bind 20. Spiritual, e.g. 21. Edible taro root 22. Groove 23. Fathers (Brit.) 25. “i” lid 26. Radical change 32. Dearest 33. Like, with “to” 34. Lures 37. Drained 41. Stairway to river 42. St. ___ Girl 43. Readily 48. “___ moment” 49. Big roll 50. Bluish gray
53. Ashtabula’s lake 54. International Civil Aviation Organization (acronym) 58. ___ cotta 59. Change 61. British ___ 62. “Sesame Street” watcher 63. Adult (2 wd) 64. Heretofore (2 wd) 65. Bauxite, e.g. 66. Hose material
Down 1. Amerada ___ (Fortune 500 company) 2. “I’m ___ you!” (2 wd) 3. Soon, to a bard 4. Crosspiece 5. Conk out 6. Comfortable with (2 wd) 7. Bookworm 8. Casual 9. “Not only that ...” 10. Dispatched
11. Bob, e.g. 12. Director’s cry 13. Depiction on the back of old pennies 18. Like Beethoven 23. Mind 24. Benefit 26. Not just “a” 27. Howard of “Happy Days” 28. Amazon ___, e.g. 29. Whinny 30. Haberdashery item (2 wd) 31. Someone from Machu Picchu 35. “___ on Down the Road” 36. Eyelet creator 38. Embrace 39. Addition 40. Without professional help (acronym) 43. But 44. Almost 45. Brat 46. Do the Wright thing 47. Freshman, probably 48. Old Roman port 51. Certain surgeon’s “patient” 52. “___ of Eden” 54. In doubt 55. Black shade 56. Cornstarch brand 57. Black cat, maybe 60. “My boy”
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
Memorable events on June 19
This year people around the world will celebrate Father’s Day on Sunday, June 19. In addition to marking a special day for dads, June 19 also marked many other events that took place around the world. * 1862: The United States Congress abolishes slavery in all U.S. territories. However, it wasn’t until President Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation on January 1, 1963 that all four million slaves across the U.S. were freed. * 1897: The first running of the Belmont States takes place. The Belmont States is a 1.5-mile (2.4 km) horse race, open to three-year-old thoroughbreds that is held at Belmont Park in Elmont, NY. It marks the final leg of the Triple Crown, a series of three prestigious horse races. * 1934: The Federal Communications Commission is created. The FCC is charged with regulating all non-federal government use of the radio spectrum (including radio and television broadcasting) and all interstate telecommunications (wire, satellite and cable) as well as all international communications that originate or terminate in
the United States. * 1967: Famed fighter Muhammad Ali is convicted for refusing entry into the U.S. Army. * 1977: Bishop John Neumann becomes the first male saint from the United States. Though Neumann was born in Bohemia, which is now the Czech Republic, he eventually became an American citizen. The proposal for canonization began on December 20, 1976. A total of four proven miracles attributed to a saint must be completed before someone is declared a saint. Three miracles that were very profound were attributed to Neumann, so Pope Paul VI said there was no need to find a fourth miracle to declare Neumann a saint. * 1987: “Ben & Jerry” unveils its newest ice cream flavor, “Cherry Garcia,” with the support of Grateful Dead frontman Jerry Garcia. * 2002: Hamid Karzai is sworn in as president of Afghanistan. Considered well educated, westernized and stylish, Karzai was often welcomed by foreign governments and made many Western friends.
The Campbell County Humane Society is a Wall-less Shelter committed to improving the quality of life for pets and their owners.
June 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. "Thunder" 3 yrs., neutered male Lab/Border Collie mix. Good with dogs and older kids. "Cash" 5 yrs., male Chihuahua, not good with little kids. Very loving once he knows you are safe. "Mayan" 10 mos., spayed, female Lab mix, good w/kids & pets. Needs new home, landlord issues. "Princess Matilda" 4 yrs., spayed female Australian Shepherd Mix, good w/kids & pets. "Sid" 8 yrs., neutered male Jack Russell Terrier, good w/older children & should be an only pet in country. "Dora" 1 yr., spayed female Norwich Terrier mix. Good w/kids and pets. 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.
801 E. 4th St., Ste. 16 • 307-682-7465
www.campbellcohumanesociety.org • M-F 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.
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Page 12 The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
Sharing Hometown Recipes, Cooking Tips and Coupons
Boys & Girls Clubs of America Launching Reading Rooms at 100 Clubs $10,000 Grant from the Walmart Foundation, Offers Boys & Girls Club of Gillette, a “Bright Spot” Reading Room Gillette, WY January 2011 - The Boys & Girls Club of Campbell County has received a $10,000 grant to launch a new reading initiative that promotes both educational and leisure reading for adolescents. The Walmart Foundation’s Bright Spot for Reading initiative for adolescent readers will help create a reading center, provide training for staff and encourage relationships to ensure the success of young members. Nationally, the Walmart Foundation awarded Boys & Girls Clubs of America with $1.15 million to help establish reading Bright Spots at 100 Clubs across the U.S. There are currently over 60 kids needing encouragement to read at the club.
By Janet Tharpe
Chubby Hubby Bars Ideal Treat for That Special Guy “These are sweet and salty...very addicting!” Kristin Miller
Hampton, IA (Pop. 5,662)
Walmart and the Walmart Foundation are proud to support the charitable causes that are important to customers and associates in their own neighborhoods. The Walmart Foundation funds initiatives focused on education, workforce development, economic opportunity, environmental sustainability, and health and wellness. From Feb. 1, 2009 through Jan. 31, 2010, Walmart and the Walmart Foundation gave more than $512 million in cash and in-kind gifts globally, $467 million of which was donated in the U.S. To learn more, visit www. walmartfoundation.org.
hat better way to say Happy Father’s Day than with Kristin Miller’s wonderful Chubby Hubby Bars! Ooey gooey and oh so chewy, dad will be an instant fan when he bites into one of these delicious treats. Whether you’re in the mood for something sweet or something salty, this recipe has the yummy goodness to satisfy all of your cravings. Melt-in-your mouth chocolate and peanut butter chips, salty crunchy pretzels...this dessert is sure to be a homerun on Father’s Day and any day! See step-by-step photos of Kristin Miller’s Chubby Hubby Bars recipe and thousands more recipes from other hometown Americans at:
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You’ll also find a meal planner and coupons for the recipe ingredients. Enjoy and remember, use “just a pinch”...
Chubby Hubby Bars What You Need 2 c all-purpose flour 1 tsp baking soda • 1/2 tsp salt 3/4 c unsalted butter or margarine (room temp) 1 c light brown sugar 1/2 c granulated sugar 2 lg eggs 1 tbsp vanilla extract 1 c semi-sweet chocolate chips 1 1/2 c coursely chopped pretzels 1/4 c peanut butter chips (for topping) • 1/4 c chocolate chips (for topping) 1/4 c coarsely chopped pretzels (for topping) • Directions • Preheat oven to 350°. Foil line
and spray a 9”x13” pan. In a bowl, whisk flour, baking soda and salt. Using a mixer, beat butter and both sugars at medium speed until fluffy. Add eggs and vanilla. On low speed, beat in dry ingredients just until incorporated. OPTIONAL: Stir in about 1/4 cup chunky peanut butter, 1 cup chocolate chips and 1 1/2 cups pretzel pieces. Spread batter evenly in pan. Sprinkle peanut butter chips, 1/4 chocolate chips and 1/4 cup chopped pretzels Bake for about 30 minutes or until golden brown. Cool completely.
Submitted by: Kristin Miller, Hampton, IA
Individuals with arthritis are often stuck between a rock and a hard place. Doctors want people to exercise to keep up the range of motion in affected joints. However, even some limited movements can cause pain and suffering to those with arthritis. Furthermore, individuals with arthritis may shy away from the activities they once enjoyed because the pain is simply too overwhelming. Instead of simply sitting on the couch watching television, there are a number of different things arthritis sufferers can do to pass the time and reconnect with past hobbies and interests. It might just take a little re-outfitting of the tools that are needed to participate. Gardening Gardening is a popular pastime for people of all ages. But the repetitive motions of digging and tilling as well as gripping a multitude of tools can take the joy out of the hobby. People with arthritis can make some changes. Raised garden beds or container gardening eliminates the stooping and bending associated with traditional gardening. With containers, individuals can place the containers on a counter or table and do all the work at a comfortable height.
Hobbies for arthritis sufferers
Container gardening is a hobby arthritis sufferers can enjoy. Choosing low-maintenance plants is another option. Plants that don’t require as much pruning or repotting are good for those with arthritis. Also, look for tools with larger grips and handles to be easier on arthritic hands.
K & R AUTO & TRUCK RepAiR June Special: Lube-Oil-Filter
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Crafting Many people with arthritis find the fine-detail work they grew accustomed to is not very comfortable with arthritis. Instead, there are many other crafts that can be practical. Ceramics are one craft where the activity can also be the exercise. Using a pottery wheel or hand-molding doughs and other modeling media
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
can be a way to stretch and work the hands and fingers. Using paintbrushes equipped with wider grips can make painting possible. Mural painting is another option. Again, those with arthritis can choose tools with wide handles to make grasping easier. Large designs on walls or canvases will be easier to handle than smaller pieces. Cooking Cooking and baking is an art form that can be enjoyed by anyone. Furthermore, with ergonomic spoons, ladles and other kitchen tools, it has never been more convenient or less labor-intensive to be an accomplished home chef. Baking and pastry creation is one area where people can show off creative skills. For those who love to bake but have trouble kneading and working dough, food processors, bread machines and kitchen stand mixers can take the work out of those processes. Cooking is not only a rewarding hobby but also an activity that can benefit the household. Having arthritis doesn’t mean a person has to give up on the activities he or she enjoys. It merely involves a few tweaks that can still make these hobbies enjoyable.
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Thurs., June 16
Cloud Peak Energy Pork Patty on a Bun w/ Sponsored Dinner Lettuce & Tomato Turkey Loaf, Sweet Pasta Salad Potato Bake, Green Fresh Fruit Cup Beans, Cranberry Sauce, Raspberry Sherbet Roll, Pumpkin Custard
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Page 14 The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
STRANGE BUT TRUE
By Bill Sones and Rich Sones, Ph.D.
Q. From a Montana reader: “This has intrigued me for years: If you could fire a bullet perfectly straight up and have it fall straight down, would it come to a complete stop before beginning its descent, or simply switch directions?” A. This intrigued Aristotle as well, who wondered about thrown stones long before bullets, says Yale physicist Steven Girvin. The up-velocity decreases steadily, passes through zero, then becomes negative as the stone starts to fall. Zero for how long? An instant, or of “infinitesimal” duration, meaning “smaller than any finite number you can think of.” If you say 0.00001 second, an instant is smaller; say 0.00000000000001 second and it’s smaller still. It will always be smaller than any number named, as you calculus initiates know. In other words, “the length of time the velocity remains zero is itself zero,” i.e., no longer than the bullet spends at any other speed. Remarkably, this moment of zero velocity is so “un-special” that someone watching all this happen from an elevator going upward at a constant velocity would see a different stopping moment than you would, though the duration of the two moments would both be the same - the thinnest possible slice of time, or no time at all.
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Combine a standard classified plus a photo of your car, home, pet, product or service for only $8.
Attention CAr owners! Sell your vehicle faster than ever before. Get results today. (307) 686-6123. $8 Per Week 5 Weeks ........................
$5.50 Per Week When preparing to travel, lay out all your clothes and all your money. Then take half the clothes and twice the money. – Susan Heller One’s destination is never a place, but a new way of seeing things. – Henry Miller Twenty years from now you will be more disappointed by the things you didn’t do than by the ones you did do. So throw off the bowlines, sail away from the safe harbor. Catch the trade winds in your sails. Explore. Dream. Discover. – Mark Twain A good traveler has no fixed plans and is not intent on arriving. – Lao Tzu Wandering reestablishes the original harmony which once existed between man and the universe. – Anatole France
5 Weeks ........................
J Step Two: Your Information FILL OUT THE FORM BELOW AND MAIL IT TO: PO BOX 1900, GILLETTE, WY 82717 OR DROP IT BY OUR OFFICE AT 105 East 5th Street. NAME PHONE NUMBER ADDRESS
WHAT WOULD YOU LIKE YOUR AD TO SAY?
Travel and change of place impart new vigor to the mind. – Seneca What you’ve done becomes the judge of what you’re going to do—especially in other people’s minds. When you’re traveling, you are what you are right there and then. People don’t have your past to hold against you. No yesterdays on the road. – William Least Heat Moon To get away from one’s working environment is, in a sense, to get away from one’s self; and this is often the chief advantage of travel and change. – Charles Horton Cooley Half the fun of the travel is the esthetic of lostness. – Ray Bradbury
NUMBER OF WEEKS VISA, MC, DISCOVER, AMERICAN EXPRESS # EXPIRATION DATE
We wander for distraction, but we travel for fulfillment. – Hilaire Belloc Like all great travellers, I have seen more than I remember, and remember more than I have seen. – Benjamin Disraeli
YOU CAN ALSO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ONLINE AT WWW.GILLETTEADVERTISER.COM. ALL CLASSIFIEDS ARE PREPAID BEFORE APPEARING IN THE PAPER. DEADLINE IS FRIDAY AT NOON, UNLESS OTHERWISE STATED, TO APPEAR IN FOLLOWING WEDNESDAY’S ISSUE.
THE GILLETTE ADVERTISER
307-686-6123 • FAX 307-686-9030 • WWW.GILLETTEADVERTISER.COM
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.
‘03 Trailblazer, higher miles, runs great. $6,200 O.B.O. (605) 490-1692. A3-20-5p
PARTS & ACCESSORIES
Parts for 2000 F-150 - front & rear doors for extended cab, tailgate (all white), rear window, airbags, tail lights, steering column, cables. 2 tires 215/65R16, 80% left, $40 each. Call 682-2107. A10-24-2v
Transmissions, Transfers, Rear Ends, More. Rebuilt/Used. Nationwide Parts Locating. Auto Repair. 660-3738. A9-39-TFNc
REAL ESTATE B1
NOW LEASING - Brand New Townhomes in Gillette. 2 BDR/2 1/2 BA with attached garage. 3 BDR/2 1/2 BA with attached garage. Appliance package included. Dog park, playground, grilling area, great floor plans, modern design, excellent location. Call to reserve your brand new home today! College Park Townhomes, 224 College Park Circle, Gillette, WY 82718. (307) 685-8344. B1-21-5h
We’re selling out of homes and desperately need yours. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-24-1c Investment! 2 or 3 bedroom. Needs TLC. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-24-1c Featured Property! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fence, shed, bright center kitchen, 6” walls, vinyl tip-out windows, quiet, oversized yard. If you pay $196 rent, own for less. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-24-1c Wealth Saver! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 16x80. Immediate occupancy. All appliances, separate laundry room, His/ Her sinks, stand-alone shower. Garden tub, king-sized master, open floor plan. Fence. If you pay $198 rent, own for less. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-24-1c Stop dreaming! Start Owning! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, less than $20,000! If you pay $199 rent, own for less. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-24-1c
View! Huge corner lot provides serenity, fence provides safety for children and pets, 3 huge bedrooms, 1 1/4 baths. Many upgraded items in home. If you pay $200 rent, own for less. Shelter West, 686-9301. B2-24-1c
200 W. Lakeway Road Commercial Building - 6656 Sq. Ft. Call 307-752-4654. C7-23-3p
MERCHANDISE D2 HOME APPLIANCES Will Haul Away Used Washers & Dryers at my expense. Call 680-8736. D2-03-20p
Black Gretsch G5120 Electromatic Hollowbody Guitar. $650 cash. Barely used. 660-3777. D5-24-1v Yamaha 12-string acoustic guitar. $200 w/case. 660-3777. D5-24-1v
Free Kittens - 660-1669. D6-23-2h
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
The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
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
Help Wanted: Female caregiver - widowed rancher. Please call: 307-682-3898. E2-23-2p Immediate opening for manager. Brand New Luxury Townhome Community needs a manager with excellent written and oral communication skills, general knowledge of Microsoft Office and computer experience. Apartment Management or Leasing experience preferred. Competitive Salary and Benefits Package. Send Resume to: Fairfield Property Management - Human Resources - P.O. Box 1117, Shreveport, LA 71163 or email to: info@ fairfieldmanagement.com E2-22-2h
SERVICES \ 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
Great Offer; Quality Flooring, Great Prices! Now accepting new projects. Quality floor covering. (307) 685-3231. F7-24-3v
TROYER CONSTRUCTION, LLC • Garages • Seamless Gutters
• Roofing • Pole Buildings
Wilbur Troyer & Sons 55 Kanode Rd. • Moorcroft, WY 82721
(307) 680-0032 • (307) 680-0015
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
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 Veteran’s Outreach & Advocacy Program - Available to all OIF/ OEF veterans & immediate families. Northeast Region, call 307-630-3230. 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. TFNh 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 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
Now LeasiNg Brand New Townhomes in gillette
2 BDR/2 1/2 Ba with attached garage 3 BDR/2 1/2 Ba with attached garage appliance Package included Dog Park Playground grilling area great Floor Plans Modern Design excellent Location CaLL To ReseRve YouR BRaND New HoMe ToDaY! CoLLege PaRk TowNHoMes 224 CoLLege PaRk CiRCLe giLLeTTe, wY 82718 (307) 685-8344
Page 16 The Advertiser - June 15, 2011
ThE rIghT TImE TO Buy!! I-90 Exit 23 P.O.Box 98, Whitewood, South Dakota 57793 Phone: (605) 269-2225 Fax: (605) 269-2485 2011 DUTCH DIAMOND 2864-203
2011 DUTCH 2868-13
Call for Pricing
2011 HART 166
Fifth Wheel campers, Motor Homes & travel trailer campers
to Fit Your Budget! Motor HoMES
2004 Winnebago Vectra 40KD Diesel 400 Cummings, 3 Slides............................$124,900 2004 Dutch Star 4011 Diesel 370 Cummings, 3 Slides.........................................................$119,900 2005 Travel Supreme Envoy 38DS07 Diesel, 350 CAT, 4 Slides.........................................$119,900 2005 Damon Ultrasport 4075 Diesel, 350 CAT, 3 Slides...........................................................$89,900 2007 Georgie Boy Pursuit 3500DS FORD, 2 Slides...........................................................$69,900 2004 Damon Intruder 375 8.1 Vortec Workhorse, 2 Slides.....................................$64,900 2001 Winnebago Minnie 31 C FORD, 1 Slide.............................................................$29,900
FIFtH WHEEL cAMpErS
trAvEL trAILEr cAMpErS
2007 Travel Supreme Classic 36SKQ1 4 Slides...........................................................$59,900
2009 KZ Rock Climber 201 Toy Hauler.............$17,900
2007 Carri-Lite 36XTRMS, 5 Slides....................$54,900
2008 Keystone Sprinter 311 BHS, 2 Slides........$22,900
2008 Cedar Creek Silverback 35L4QB, 4 Slides..........................................................$39,900
2008 Keystone Cougar 29BHS, 1 Slide..............$19,900
2008 Keystone Cougar 318, 3 Slides...................$29,900
2006 Gulf Breeze 29TRB, 1 Slide........................$17,900
2006 Forest River Cardinal 34TS, 3 Slides.......$29,900 2007 Crossroads Cruiser 29RK, 2 Slides............$26,900 2006 Keystone Cougar 309, 2 Slides...................$26,900 SOLD
2006 Coachman Captiva 220EX, 1 Slide.............$15,900 2005 Sportsman Frontier 2802, 1 Slide...............$14,900
2003 Sunnybrook 28RLKS, 2 Slides...................$19,900 1998 Hitchhiker Discovery 33.5 BWTG, 3 Slides...........................................................$16,900 1998 Excel 32-5, 1 Slide.........................................$15,900 1998 Skyline Nomad 245 Lite, 1 Slide.................$9,900
I-90 Exit 23 Whitewood, SD
come check out these Great Deals today!
EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org • www.nhhrv.
Over 15 Acres of Homes & RV’s •SALES •SErvIcE •SuppLIES