"
Newspaper Archive of
Lovell Chronicle
Lovell , Wyoming
Lyft
January 19, 2012     Lovell Chronicle
PAGE 22     (22 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 22     (22 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 19, 2012
 

Newspaper Archive of Lovell Chronicle produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




22 I The Lovell ChronicleR January 19, 2012 Kristy Michaels is the new Cent$isble Nutrition program coordinator for Big Horn County. Cent$ible Nutrition winter classes starting The Cent$ible Nutri- planning tools and tips for lion Program winter class- healthy nutrition. es are starting soon and Lesson topics include: a will be held once a week for new beginning, supermar- eight weeks, ket persuasion, Cent$ible Classes are being of- choices, needs vs. wants, fered in Greybull every 30-minute menu planning, Tuesday from Jan. 24 being a super shopper, through March 13, from 10 keeping food safe, feed- to 11:30 a.m. at the Uni- ing young children, grains, versity of Wyoming Exten- fruits and vegetables, sion Office located at 4782 dairy, meats and much Highway 310. Classes are more. also being offered in Lovell The class will teach every Monday from Jan. 30 participants how to save through March 19 from 10 money and time, mak- to 11:30 a.m. at the Lovell ing food resources last all Annex located at 355 East month, preparing and serv- Fifth Street. ing healthy meals -- even The Cent$ible Nutri- for picky eaters -- main- tion Program is a hands- taining a healthy weight on cooking experience, ac- and protecting your family cording to CN educator from food borne illness. Kristy Michaels. Partici- The Cent$ible Nutri- pants receive a nutrition tion Program is free to cookbook, a computerized those who qualify. For diet analysis, kitchen gad- more information or to reg- gets, lessons tailored to ister contact Michaels at meet individual needs, a 765-2868 or kmichae2@ menu planner and menu uwyo.edu. Moody out, Carrizales in BY JENNIFER BUTLER Board Chairman Matty Moody and Board Secretary Karen Sylvester welcomed newly appointed fair board members Casey Sorenson, Felix Carrizales and Tim Flitner, along with the new fair manager Deb Schnitzmeier, at the fair board meeting Monday, Jan. 9. Before the annual reorganization of the board (election of officers), Moody read a statement regarding her year as chairman. She said many members of the community have said they would like to see the fair return to how it was 30 years ago, but she added that it is impossible because of the changing of times. But she believes that the fair can and should be enjoyable for all community members. She then thanked the service offered by previous board members Mitch Shelhamer, William Bridges and Alfred An- derson. She added the board positions are purely volunteer and serve in what is often a "thankless job." She added dur- ing the past year the board, along with many members of the community, had tried their hardest and dedicated time to creating a successful fair. Moody said that now with new board members and a new fair superintendent the focus needs to be placed on the upcoming fair and establishing trust and teamwork among the new members. Moody then nominated Carrizales to replace her as the chairman. Sylvester then nominated Flitner as the vice- chairman, Moody nominated Sorenson as the treasurer and Flitner nominated Moody as the secretary. All nominations were approved by the board. The new board did not hesitate to start discussing the pressing issue the fair board has been facing. According to Moody the grant application to the Daniels Fund was sub- mitted on Thursday, Jan. 5, as required. The grant is to match funds for the consensus block grant to construct an all-purpose building on the fairgrounds. Big Horn County Maintenance Supervisor Fred Werner suggested the board review the plans that were submitted and create a back-up plan in case the grant was not awarded. According to Wer- ner, if the grant is not met the consensus block grant fund- ing could be used for critical maintenance issues, such as the electricity. The board agreed to review the plans for the all-purpose building and to meet with Big Horn County Grant Writer Maria Eastman to review all possible grants the fair could be awarded. Flitner said, "To my understanding the money is there. We just need to go out and get it." OTHER BUSINESS In other business Monday, the board moved to keep the premium bank account with Security State Bank. The board approved using the Basin Post Office, Fair- grounds Office and the Basin Republican Rustler as their sources for public release of information. The board set the meeting schedule for the year as the second Monday of the month at 7 p.m. They agreed to elimi- nate the time change during the summer months. The board agreed to hold a contest for this year's Big Horn County Fair theme. Moody said all submissions can be sent to bhfair@tctwest.net or mailed to the Fair Board Of- rice. Moody added there are no regulations for the contest. Wiley to retire, interim plans discussed BY KARLA POMEROY After 26 years, Big Horn County Public Health Nurse Sue Wiley will be saying goodbye next month as she retires. Wiley told the commis- sioners last week, "I will kind of miss it. I always said I don't want to stay home and clean, but I have grandkids to chase and oth- er family things to do." She came to the com- missioners with State Nurse Supervisor Linette Johnson of Lander and Pub- lic Health Nurse supervisor in Lovell Kimberly Cowan. "I wanted to provide contact information for Linette and Kimberly," Wi- ley said. "We've been meet- ing this morning going over continuity of services for my upcoming retirement." She said Cowan will as- sume some of her duties in the interim, including su- pervision of staff and budget oversight. Cowan will split time between the Greybull and Lovell offices until a re- placement is hired. Wiley added that she is going over grant procedures and reporting requirements with Cowan and the office will continue to work with grants administration. She said her last work- ing day will be Feb. 2, but added that she will be tak- ing a few weeks off this month. Johnson said, "Susan has been amazing to work with. Her knowledge she has shared is amazing. She has a transition plan well in place that she has worked on over the past year." Johnson then discussed the process for Wiley's re- placement. She said all new employees have to be ap- proved by the Public Health Administrator under the Wyoming Department of Health and a request to fill the vacancy has been sub- mitted. She said she didn't know how long the process would take but didn't fore- see any issues with the re- quest. She said she hoped everything would be ready to begin advertising by the time Wiley retires. When asked if the com- mission could assist the of- fice in any way, Johnson said a letter stating how important the role is in Big Horn County couldn't hurt. She said the commis- sion will be involved in the hiring process and she would welcome one or all three members sitting in on the interviews when that time comes. She said inter- views would be conducted locally. Wiley said she will con- tinue on a volunteer basis working on emergency pre- paredness. Chairman Jerry Ewen said, "We really appreciate all you've done for the coun- ty. It's run so well. There are never any complaints." He added, after Wiley com- plimented her staff, "It's be- cause of leadership." From our files Western Sugar celebrates 1 millionth bag of sugar 100 YEARS AGO Cowley Weekly Progress, January 20, 1912 Wm. N. Eyre is gradually but sure- ly branching out into the grocery and fancy staple goods business. E'er long he will have a general stere, together with the furniture and lumber business and the Cowley post office, ought soon to make him one of the most prosperous merchants in the city. 75 YEARS AGO Bulldogs Tale, January 21, 1937 L.H.S. Laughs: Officer: "Hey! Pull over to the curb lady. Do you know you were doing seventy-five?" Delora B.: "Isn't it marvelous! And I just learned to drive yesterday." "No, you can't have any more cook- ies tonight, Jala," said her mother. "Don't you know that you can't sleep on a full stomach?" "Well, I can sleep on my back," replied Jala. 50 YEARS AGO Lovell Chronicle, January 18, 1962 From the Billboard by Bill Schwein- ler: A friend of mine who was recently hospitalized says that there are two things designed to make all patients think twice before they come back for a return visit--the fact that they keep the bedpans in the deep freeze before giv- ing them to the patient; and the shortie night gown, a gross affront to human dignity. He forgot to mention the bill... 25 YEARS AGO Lovell Chronicle, January 22, 1987 Workers and management at the Western Sugar Factory in Lovell cel- ebrated a milestone this week when the factory Sunday night produced the equivalent of its I millionth bag of sug- ar. It was the first time the production mark of 100 million pounds of sugar was reached. Full-time CARDIOLOGY for you in the Big Horn Basin Dr. Valerie LengFelder is accepting new patients at Powell Valley Clinic If you'd like to make an appointment, please call 754-7257 or 1-888-284-9308 Valerie Lengfelder, M.D. 777 Ave H www.pvhc.org Family Practice Board Certified Warren James retires from Wyoming National Guard Spc. Warren James of Lovell retired from the Wyoming Army Nation- al Guard after 20 years of service. He most recent- ly served as a food service specialist with the 920th Forward Support Company in Lovell. Other duty as- signments have included vehicle operator and battle staff noncommissioned of- ricer. James began his mili- tary career as a cannon crewman with 1st Battal- ion, 10th Field Artillery, at Fort Benning, Ga., in 1977. He was activated to provide airport security in support of Operation Noble Eagle following the September llth terrorist attacks and deployed to Iraq from Sep- tember 2006 to September 2007. James has received many medals and decora- tions including the Meri- torious Service Medal, two Army Achievement Med- als, the Army Good Conduct Medal, an Army Reserve Component Achievement Medal, two National De- fense Service Medals, the Armed Forces Expedition- ary Medal, Global War on Terrorism Service Medal, the Iraq Campaign Rib- bon with Bronze Star de- vice, Overseas Service Rib- bon, Reserve Component Overseas Training Rib- bon, Armed Forces Reserve Medal with "M" Device, Army Service Ribbon, Wyo- ming National Guard Ser- vice Ribbon and Wyoming State Active Duty Ribbon. James lives in Lovell and works as a farm hand. Fuller enjoying work with Wyoming Chiropractic Association BY DAVID PECK Lovell chiropractor Ross Fuller said he has very much enjoyed his ser- vice on the board of direc- tors of the Wyoming Chi- ropractic Association, to which he was named at the association's spring con- vention last May. Fuller said the pur- pose of the WCA is to pro- mote camaraderie among members of the profes- sion, facilitate networking and work on legislative is- sues through lobbying and working with Wyoming leg- islators. The WCA also works with the Wyoming Chiro- practic Board of Examin- ers, the appointed body that approves chiroprac- tic licenses in the state of Wyoming and adminis- ters tests and procedures to make sure chiropractors meet state standards. "We work with the gov- erning board on issues that have an effect on the pro- fession like laws and regu- lations," Fuller said, noting that the WCA is working on new Workman's Camp uti- lization guidelines - guide- lines the state uses when a chiropractor treats a work- er who has been injured. The WCA is also work- ing with the new federal health care rules and reg- ulations known as the Pa- tient Protection and Af- fordable Care Act to assess how the act will affect Wy- oming. The WCA has been working with Rep. Elaine Harvey of Lovell and the House Labor, Health and Social Services Committee, which Harvey chairs. Ross Fuller Fuller said the WCA board meets once a month by telephone conference call, and gets together as a board twice a year for a spring convention and fall convention. "We're responsible for bringing in speakers and developing continuing ed- ucation for chiropractors across the state," Fuller said. Fuller is going on 14 years as a chiropractor. He earned his degree from the Palmer Chiropractic Col- lege in Davenport, Iowa, and practiced in Montana and Utah before moving to Wyoming in 2003. He started a practice in Cody and also worked at North Big Horn Hospital, then opened Yellowstone Chiropractic in 2005. He and his wife, Wendy, live in Cowley with their five chil- dren. Please recycle this newspaper CONSIDERING A VASECTOMY? Why not have it done by the only board certified urologist located full time in the basin? Da. GRe;on STEWART UROLOGICAL SERVICES OF NORTHERN WYOMING, PC Specializing in the "no needle/no scapel technique." 15 minute office procedure. Frequently done on Friday with the possibility of back to light-duty work on Monday. Vasectomy reverals also available at competitive pricing. Dr: Gregory Stewart Clinics held in Powell Basin - Big Horn Clinic Greybull- Midway Clinic rhermopolis - Hot Springs Co, Memorial Hospital. VA patients accepted with prior approval. 225 W. YELLOWSTOne AVE., SuiTe 9 CODY, w'lr To schedule an appointment please call 307.587-5131 !i ? HIGH QUALITY ANIMAL FEED i ! 3/4 Range Cake- Ideal for feeding on range :2 7 318 Pellets - Excellent bunk feed Both: 50% hay - 50% grain Call for details  MUGGLI BROS., INC. 001-406-234-5312 or 1-406-232-5312 s Miles City, MT 59301 References Available f_ Pick up at Plant or Call for Delivery