From the Oct. 8, 1936 News Record:
Somewhere on the ranges of central Wyoming there may be a man, or a woman, seriously injured or dying, and desperately needing help. Again, it may be that it is too late for help now. This was the fear expressed at the sheriff’s office this week. A riderless horse, saddled and equipped with a silver mounted bridle, has been roaming Natrona County for at least a week. Friday, it wandered into Kaycee and was captured. The horse is branded with 3 on its left shoulder and the saddle, a good one, has the initials S.E.D. carved on it. County officials want to know who S.E.D. is, where he is and how he is.
From the Oct. 4, 1951 News Record:
Protect your family! A new emergency policy is offered covering nine dread diseases: polio, encephalitis, scarlet fever, rabies, spinal or cerebral meningitis, diphtheria, leukemia, tetanus, smallpox. Pays up to $5,000; plus $500 in immediate benefit and $50 a month for 100 months for accidental double limb or eye losses or total paralysis of the lower limbs caused by injury to spinal cord; plus $500 for accidental loss of one hand, one foot or one eye; plus $500 in cash should you or members of your family covered by the policy be accidentally killed. Call 233 or 122-R or see E.R. Pines, Gillette.
From the Oct. 10, 1974 News Record:
The Gillette City Council has decided to start meeting on the first and third Mondays of each month to avoid calling frequent special meetings. On Monday, Mike Enzi appeared at the meeting in regard to complaints he has received about unenforced dog laws. Part of the problem, according to Mildred Huravitch, city clerk, is that the dog catcher, Byron Oedekoven is in a Rapid City hospital recovering from an operation. The council also had first reading on the annexation of about 225 acres of land south of I-90 near the 4J Road. There are no residences in the area, known as the 4J subdivision, but there are several businesses.