Newspaper Archive of
Lovell Chronicle
Lovell , Wyoming
July 29, 2010     Lovell Chronicle
PAGE 6     (6 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 6     (6 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 29, 2010

Newspaper Archive of Lovell Chronicle produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

6 J The Lovell Chronicle I July 29, 2010 www. i This year's Big Horn County Fair features a number of changes from previous fairs. They include: The Junior Livestock Sale will be at 6:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 6. The sale has also moved from the show arena to the Big Horn REA Arena to allow for shade and use of the new sound system. The beer garden adjacent to the grandstand will be up and running. A dance will immediately fol- low the sale, according to fair manager Howard Ger- nant, with the Saugers pro- viding the live music. The main evening entertainment events will be pig wrestling Thursday, Aug. 6, the Saugers per- forming for a dance after the sale on Friday, the ro- deo on Saturday and the derby on Sunday. There is no concert this year, allow- ing for the move of the live- stock sale to Friday night. The parade, span- Entries for the Big Horn County Fair Parade, spon- sored by the Basin Area Chamber of Commerce, are due this Saturday, July 31. Entry forms are avail- able for download at big- or may be picked up at The Basin Area Chamber Office, the sored by the Basin Area Chamber, is 10 a.m., Satur- day, Aug. 7. Entries are due to the Chamber Office by Saturday, July 31. There are new rules for drivers in the demoli- tion derby on Sunday, Aug. 8. New rules mean zero tolerance for drivers run- ning fuel with a higher oc- tane rating than 91. Fuel will be tested and violators banned for a minimum of two years. '%Ve need to make sure we're not dealing with jet fuel, which has been a prob- lem," board member Karen Sylvester said at a recent meeting. Any vehicle spilling gas or catching on fire will be disqualified. Driver's safe- ty is encouraged through the use of roll cages, dash bars, and door-to-door rein- forcement bars. Under the new guidelines, fenders cut for wheel clearance may be bolted or welded back to- gether, but the use of extra Basin Town Office and the fair office. Prizes will be award- ed to entries judged first through third that conform most to this year's Fair Theme, "Legacy of Yester- day; Promises of Tomorrow ..." Cash prizes are $75 for first, $50 for second and metal is not allowed. The size of the driv- ing area in the arena will be shrunk by about 30 feet through the use of dirt berms. The entry fee is more driver-friendly also. The fair board voted to return the fee to $50 and keep a $2,000 guaranteed purse. A full set of rules is post- ed on the Web site at http:// A pick-up category is now included in the Sunday afternoon demolition derby lineup. It will be held be- tween the loser's heat and the winner's heat when there is typically a long break. The 4-H Fashion Re- vue has traditionally fallen on the "same night as the Fashion and Fabric judging. The judging will take place today (Thursday) at the Greybull High School Au- ditorium. The revue will be next Thursday at 4:30 p.m. on the free stage on the fair- grounds. $25 for third. This year's parade will be at 10 a.m., Aug. 7, down Main Street in Basin. Send parade entries to Basin Chamber, P.O. Box 883, Basin, WY 82410, or drop off at 407 West C Street or fax to 307-568- 9352. Dog show Saturday features adoptable dog The Big Horn County Fair Week is set for Aug. 2-8, but three events actually oc- cur prior to Monday. First up is the 4-H Fabric and Fash- ion judging at 9 a.m. today (Thursday) at the Greybull High School Auditorium. In a change from previous years, the Fashion Revue will be held during Fair Week, at 4:30 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 5. On Saturday 4-H members will be showcasing a variety of dog breeds in many different classes in the Dog Show that be- gins at 9 a.m. According to 4-H dog leader Christine Bullinger, in showmanship, the handlers are judged on how well they groom and prepare their dog for show and on how well they present their pooch to the judge. In conformation classes, the dogs are judged as to how well they meet breed standards. Unlike traditional AKC shows, 4-H even has conformation classes for mixed breeds. In obedience, handlers and their dogs perform one-on-one in front of the judge ex- ecuting commands and then in a group set- ting and demonstrating the dog's ability to remain in a sit/stay and a down/stay while away from the handler. In another fun event called rally, dogs and their handlers move through a series of stations performing the required task at each station. It's a timed event, but the times are only used in the case of a tie as points are awarded at each station. The most exciting event to watch is the agility course. In it, dogs race through an obstacle course including items like bar- rels, tunnels, jumps, A-frames and a dog walk. The dog show typically runs through lunchtime and concessions will be avail- able to purchase during the show thanks to the 4-H junior leaders. This year's dog show will feature a special dog that will be available for adop- tion. Big Horn County 4-H member Rachel Bullinger will be competing in the dog show with Sampson, a male dog from the Cody animal shelter. "I am fostering Sampson for the sum- mer and training him so he is more likely COURTESY PHOTO Rachel Bullinger works with Sampson on the agility course. Sampson will be available for adoption after Saturday's dog show. to be adopted," Bullinger said. "Sampson is a mixed breed but no one is sure which breeds. He was picked up as a stray about a year ago and has been in the shelter ever since. He is shy toward strangers but a re- ally great dog once you get to know him. He is a very loyal dog and follows me any- where. He even sleeps in the window well of my bedroom. He loves to retrieve balls, gets along very well with kids and other animals and has never chased a car. "His calm and eager to please person- ality has made it a lot of fun to work and train with him." Rachel Bullinger said after the dog show Saturday, Sampson will be up for adoption. If no one takes him, though, he will end up back at the shelter. "Sampson, a little over 2 years old, would make a great pet for a special lucky person," she said. On Sunday, the Big Horn County Fair and Rodeo Queen and Princess will be crowned after the 6 p.m. contest in the Big Horn REA Arena. Monday and Tuesday will feature the Horse Halter Show and Horse Perfor- mance shows, both beginning at 8 a.m. Wednesday is education art, open class knitting, crocheting and sewing, open class hay, open class floriculture and 4-H general and foods. The Junior and Open swine shows will be at 7 p.m. Wednesday night. 1 1 t t 4 q I BY KARLA POMEROY There are three contes- tants each for the Big Horn County Fair and Rodeo Princess and Junior Prin- cess but only one queen contestant this year. According to co-or- ganizer Janelle Clark, Tatem Edeler and Payten Sorenson, both of Grey- bull, and Scotlyn Flit- ner of Shell will be vying for the Junior Princess crown. Junior Princess is open to young ladies age 8-10. Deadline to enter was July 19. Y junior Vying for the 2010- Cydnie Clark of Mander- 11 Big Horn County Fair son, is this year's lone and Rodeo Princess crown queen contestant, Janelle are three Greybull ladiesClark said. -- Madison Edeler, Tay- This year's contest lor Werbelow and Mariah begins at 6 p.m. Sunday Mills. The princess contest with an interview compe- ls open to ladies 11-13. titian in the multipurpose Last year's Princess,building at the Big Horn County Fairgrounds. The competition will move to the Big Horn REA Arena about 6:30 p.m., follow- ing the interviews, for the horsemanship portion of the contest. Each con- testant will be asked to complete a pattern in the arena and answer a few questions from the judges. Royalty will be an- nounced following the horsemanship portion, t, Contest orgardzers this year are Clark, MA Bischoff and Chelsea Bis- chaff. ( JIM SZLEMKO MAYOR As your mayor 1 will be at the town hall or cruising the town from noon until five Monday through Friday to meet or speak with anyone. Paid by Jim Szlemko ELECT BARRY WILSKE BIG HORN COUNTY COMMISSIONER Responsible Dedicated Equal representation for the entire county I will work for you! Paid byBarffWilske Sables que si sufres abuzo fisic6, amenazas 6 restriccion de libertad, hay ayuda gratis y confidencial disponible. CARES, Inc. PUEDE AYUDAR CARES, Inc. tiene alguien con quien puedes hablar, asis- tencia legal, alberque seguro y opci6n de relocalizaci6n. Todo los servicios son gratis y confidential. CARES, Inc. ayuda a todos los que esten necesitados en el area de Big Horn Count, las 24 horas al dia. La linea de crisis es %568-3334. La linea libre de cargos es 1-888-372-3334. ................. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::, .................. ======================================== ........................... : ........... i It is about the JOB! Because I have successful hands-on experience as your Big Horn County deputy clerk for a collective 5 years, I have the qualifications and experience to understand how the county operates. During my employment as a deputy clerk, I have been rewarded with the opportunity to cross-train in every area of the position such as payroll, accounts payable and receivable, elections, etc. I believe I can fairly, respectfully and efficiently perform the various duties of the County Clerk to assist the general public. .... Make your vote Count - Vote LA COUNTE for Big Horn County Clerk! -- Pd. for by Cand elate gg RESOURC[! A part f tbe cmmunlty fr ver 3 years" CENT[-R 435 E. 5th Street" 548-6722 Your friends at the Children's Resource Center remind you that in Wyoming, every child should have one developmental screening before the age of two. They are quick and fun check-ups to make sure your child is on track. If needed, we will help develop a plan to get your child where he or she needs to be. All developmental services are free, regardless of income. The only thing you cannot afford to do is wait. Call today! Developmental screenings for ages b'wth through 5: Vision & Heating Screenings Behavioral Health Screenings Gross & Fine Motor Cognitive, Speech & Language Skills, Social, Emotional & Serf-Help Developmental services do not replace annual check-ups with your physician. MINCHOW'S FOOD COURT 353 E. Main Lovell 548-7979 am - 9 pm Mon.-Thurs. Fri. & Sat. 11 am - 10 pm Sunday 11 am - 8 pm ~4~'- 100% Beef Burgers suas SN.~OS ]lE~-~:aln & Fries W RED EAGLE FOOD STORES E)y ON s .v,c GAS FOR LESS 548-7246 West End of Loven NORTH BIG HORN SENIOR CENTER 757 Great Western Ave, ' Lovell M-F, 12 NOON TO 1:00 PM No reservations required 60 + just $2.50 Non Seniors $4.75 We have all you need for a hot meal or picnic! A Featuring ChesterFried and WondeRoast Chicken; Open: 8 am - 8 pm Mon.-Sat. 9 am - 6 pm Sunday 9 E. Main Lovell Enjoy Delicious, Appetizing Meals Call 548-2781 to take out or cater your events or parties! ASIAN COMBOS fr. $4.99 AMERICAN CLASSIC COMBOS Served w/rke & pans. noodles + Sirloin Steaks 8.99 Bacon & Eggs 3.99 Beef.Chirken-Pork-Shrimp entrees Burgers, So~ads, Kids Meals, etc.