1 MONDAY April 27, th Year, No. 288 Serving Sheridan County, Wyoming Independent and locally owned since Cents Press THE SHERIDAN ON THE WEB: GET A JUMPSTART ON YOUR WEEKEND PLANS WITH OUR RECREATION MAP Sheridan County tracksters battle at SHS. B1 Sage grouse group meeting Tuesday in Buffalo Working to keep kids healthy SHERIDAN Wyoming s Sage Grouse Implementation Team mapping subcommittee will meet Tuesday in Buffalo to discuss proposed revisions to the bird s core area boundaries. The state contains eight Local Working Groups where private landowners, business interests, interested citizens and organizations meet up to talk about, prepare and implement conservation practices to protect sage grouse throughout Wyoming. On Tuesday, residents are invited to the Buffalo Fire Hall from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. to see the revisions and submit comments on the Bighorn Basin and Northeast LWG areas. The core sage grouse habitat and revisions largely do not affect Sheridan County impacts mainly focus on counties in the Bighorn and Powder River basins, according to the Powder River Basin Resource Council s Jill Morrison. The Council independently works to protect habitat and is committed to advocating for bestmanagement practices for sage grouse, a bird that has long represented the political lightning rod that marks the line between energy development and conservation in the West. JUSTIN SHEELY THE SHERIDAN PRESS Two-year-old Evangeline Karns eats a strawberry at a food art exercise during the Healthy and Safe Kids event Saturday at the YMCA. The Wellness Council of Sheridan County partnered with the YMCA to provide a fun event to promote healthy habits and activity. SEE GROUSE, PAGE 6 University of Wyoming looks for input on presidential search Vehicle crashes return discussion to Interstate 80 safety CASPER (AP) A third lane along Interstate 80 could have prevented some of the collisions and gridlock caused by two recent pileups in the southeastern part of the state, according to the former chairman of a legislative transportation panel. "If there would have been a third lane existing at the time of those wrecks not saying there wouldn't have been those wrecks there would have been an escape route," said state Sen. Michael Von Flatern, R-Gillette. Nicknamed the "Snow Chi Minh Trail," I- 80 in southeastern Wyoming has been the scene of numerous pileups and fatalities over the years. Thousands of semitrailers haul freight along it daily. Snow can be deep and accumulate suddenly, the Casper Star-Tribune reported. On April 20, 18 miles west of Laramie, the interstate was closed for about 32 hours for investigation and cleanup of a fiery chain-reaction crash involving over 60 vehicles. Two people were killed. On April 16, 17 miles west of Cheyenne, I- 80 was closed for two days after nearly 40 separate traffic accidents, including several large pileups. About two dozen people were taken to the hospital. Weather and driver speeds played a role in the recent collisions, said state Rep. Dave Zwontizer, R-Laramie. That's why he thinks building a third lane is too expensive. SEE SAFETY, PAGE 6 CASPER (AP) Trustees of the University of Wyoming will consult the public over the next two-and-a-half weeks as they determine how to handle the search for a new president. The Casper Star-Tribune reports that the university said Thursday that it will survey the campus and general public to find out what kind of person they want to see replace current President Dick McGinity. McGinity announced recently that he plans to resign in June Five UW trustees will gather community input on whether to hire a search consultant, what qualifications the next president should have, how the applications should be reviewed and what time frame the search should have. The search will be discussed at two forums on May 4. Rogers OK after Mount Everest avalanche SHERIDAN Information from the International Mountain Guides website suggests that Sheridan climber Darren Rogers is doing well after an earthquake caused an avalanche on Mount Everest Saturday. Although the website does not mention Rogers specifically, an update Saturday said all IMG members and sherpas are safe. Many of the climbers were at Camps 1 and 2, above base camp where most of the damage was done. The priority now, according to IMG, is to continue rescuing anyone who was injured via helicopter and checking out the icefall route before descending. Rogers sent his last update to The Sheridan Press on Friday, explaining his plan for the coming days. He was leaving for two nights at Camp 1 and two nights at Camp 2. He mentioned he would not have communication for the next several days, but his SPOT GPS placed him well above the Khumbu Icefall and about 2,000 feet above Everest Base Camp (17,700 feet) on Friday. SEE UPDATE, PAGE 2 COURTESY GRAPHIC Darren Rogers' location was tracked using a SPOT GPS device as he climbed Mount Everest. His most recent update (Friday evening) placed him above the Khumbu Icefall near Camp 1 at around 19,800 feet. Scan with your smartphone for latest weather, news and sports The Sheridan Press 144 Grinnell Ave. Sheridan, WY Today s edition is published for: Mary Kraft of Sheridan PEOPLE 3 PAGE SIX 4 ALMANAC 5 SPORTS CLASSIFIEDS PUBLIC NOTICES B1 B4 B7
2 A2 THE SHERIDAN PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 27, 2015 Car pulled from snowdrift on closed Beartooth Highway CODY (AP) Park County sheriff s officials say two women had to be rescued after they got stuck in a snowdrift on the Beartooth Highway, which is still closed this time of year. Sheriff s officials say the driver admitted that she drove around a road closed sign on Montana Highway 212 east of Cooke City, Montana, on Saturday. The women from Iowa and Massachusetts said they had warm clothes and food with them but no water. They called 911 around 9:30 p.m. A sheriff s deputy and a local search and rescue member pulled their car out a couple hours later. SHS seniors place at Wyoming SkillsUSA Championship COURTESY PHOTO DARREN ROGERS A photo of the ice fall that Rogers took from Purmori Base Camp Friday. UPDATE: Above the fall SHERIDAN Three seniors from Sheridan High School recently placed in the Wyoming SkillsUSA Championships competition held in Casper April The conference was a showcase of career and technical education students with more than 600 students from around the state competing in a variety of hands-on trade, technical and leadership fields. Cammry Lapka took first place in advertising design and first place in T-shirt design. She is in the PaCE internship program and interns at The Sheridan Press. James Dow received the bronze medal and Jack Carpenter received the silver medal for Technical Drafting. Their instructor is Mike Price. During the state competition, students worked against the clock and against each other, proving their expertise in fields like welding, computer-aided drafting, precision machining, nurse assisting and culinary arts. Top student winners received gold, silver and bronze medallions. Many also received prizes such as tools of their trade and scholarships to further their education and careers. SkillsUSA is a national partnership of more than 300,000 students, teachers and industry members who work together to ensure America has a skilled workforce by preparing students for careers in technical, skilled and service occupations. For more information, visit skillsusa.org. FROM 1 Tony Wendtland has been in touch with Rogers and said Rogers reported that he missed the avalanches because he was at a higher camp. He also said he s been helping at base camp. The route through the Khumbu Icefall appears to be severely damaged, according to reports. They are working to create new routes for climbers above the icefall. The Sheridan Press will continue to update Rogers status as it becomes available. Checking out the Food Expo JUSTIN SHEELY THE SHERIDAN PRESS Guests shop for raw milk at the EZ Rocking Ranch booth during the Sheridan Local Foods Expo Saturday at the Sheridan College Whitney Academic Center. The expo held a variety of exhibitors, workshops and tastings to promote foods, garden concepts and other fresh ideas. Sheridan County Museum to open for season May 1 SHERIDAN The Sheridan County Museum will open its doors for the season on May 1. There are several new exhibits this year exploring different people, places and industries that contributed to the growth and prosperity of Sheridan County. The museum will be open from 1-5 p.m. daily before expanded summer hours begin in June.
3 PEOPLE MONDAY, APRIL 27, THE SHERIDAN PRESS A3 Fashion with Impact event to be held Friday SHERIDAN Bought Beautifully, a locally based online vendor that promotes purchases that have a positive impact around the world, has teamed up with local merchants Over the Moon, Paisley and Pearls, Evermore, Journey s, Twin M, Matilda Jane and Twisted Hearts to host Fashion with Impact. This ladies night out and fashion show fundraiser for Bought Beautifully will allow participants to experience the latest fashions, talk with stylists on how to enhance their wardrobe, learn style tips, purchase products that make a positive impact, enjoy wine, desserts and late-night dancing and celebrate women worldwide. Tickets are $25 or two for $40. They can be purchased online at blog.boughtbeautifully.org/fashion-with-impact. The event will be held at 7 p.m. Friday in the Old Sheridan Press Building at 237 N. Main St. on the second floor. Chamber looking for trainers for October convention SHERIDAN The Sheridan County Chamber of Commerce s Business Retention and Expansion Committee is planning an IGNITE Your Business convention this fall. The convention will include a full day of trainings that will focus on topics proposed by Chamber members in a member survey held earlier this year. It is scheduled for October 22 at the Holiday Inn. At this time, the IGNITE Committee is seeking proposals from people who would be interested in being a trainer at the convention. Any business person with training experience or professional trainers are invited to call the Chamber of Commerce in order to obtain a request for proposals. Proposals are due May 15. The Chamber s goal is to provide high quality trainings that offer easy methods for workplace implementation. For more information or to obtain the RFP, call the Chamber at or stop by the Chamber office at 171 N. Main St. Delivery problems? Call The Press at (ISSN X) Published Daily except Sunday and six legal holidays. COPYRIGHT 2015 by SHERIDAN NEWSPAPERS, INC Grinnell Ave. P.O. Box 2006 Sheridan, Wyoming Periodicals Postage Paid in Sheridan, Wyoming. Publication # SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1 Mo. 3 Mos. 6 Mos. 1 Yr. City Carrier $12.75 $35.25 $67.50 $ Motor Route $14.75 $41.25 $79.50 $ County Mail $16.25 $45.75 $88.50 $ ONLINE RATES 2 Mos. $ Mos. $ Mos. $ Yr. $69.00 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Sheridan Press, P.O. Box 2006, Sheridan, WY EXECUTIVE STAFF Stephen Woody Kristen Czaban Phillip Ashley Becky Martini Mark Blumenshine Publisher Managing Editor Marketing Director Office Manager Production Manager Fun with food JUSTIN SHEELY THE SHERIDAN PRESS Naomi Ollie helps Olive Knodel, 5, with a food art exercise during the Healthy and Safe Kids event Saturday at the YMCA. The exercise was to make healthy snacks fun to eat. The Wellness Council of Sheridan County partnered with the YMCA to provide a fun event to promote healthy habits and activity. Story Historical Society to host program about Leitner family on May 3 SHERIDAN The Story Historical Society will host a program May 3 featuring a presentation by Steve Smith on the Leitner family, which came to Wyoming Territory in 1883 and settled near Kearney. The program is free and open to the public. Coffee and cookies will be served. The presentation will be held at 1:30 p.m. May 3 at the Story Woman s Club, located at 28 N. Piney Road in Story. New office hours announced at Tongue Ranger District SHERIDAN Beginning May 1, the Tongue Ranger District office of the Bighorn National Forest in Sheridan will be open from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, except federal holidays. The change will make office hours consistent for Bighorn National Forest offices in Buffalo, Lovell and Sheridan.
4 PAGE SIX A4 THE SHERIDAN PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 27, 2015 TODAY IN HISTORY 10 things to know today FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Your daily look at latebreaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today: 1. WHY DEATH TOLL IS EXPECTED TO RISE IN NEPAL The condition of vulnerable mountain villages that rescue workers are still struggling to reach two days after the earthquake could raise the casualty count of 3, HOW LOVED ONES ARE REACHING OUT Nepalese expats are trying to reach trapped victims through global messaging apps, Facebook and their cellphones. 3. COLORADO THEATER SHOOTING TRIAL BEGINS The long-awaited trial of James Holmes, the man who killed 12 people at a packed Batman movie premiere, gets underway with opening statements. 4. BIG CROWDS EXPECTED FOR FREDDIE GRAY FUNERAL Thousands of people, including an Obama aide, are attending services of a man who died after sustaining serious spinal injuries in the custody of Baltimore police. 5. WHY POLAND WILL NOT LET RUSSIAN BIKERS IN The motorcycle group is trying to follow a path commemorating the Red Army victory's over Nazi Germany, but Polish officials say their presence is a provocation. 6. MYSTERY DEEPENS ABOUT SHOOTING AT PENITENTIARY AP's Ken Ritter finds that a tough Nevada prison was not forthcoming when it declared an inmate guilty of murder in a brawl with a fellow prisoner. 7. STARBUCKS SNAFU SHOWS HOW REGISTERS HAVE EVOLVED Registers that once rang up tabs and stored cash have evolved into hubs that can collect enormous volumes of data and carry out many tasks. 8. TSARNAEV'S LIFE ON LINE Lawyers for the Boston Marathon bomber return to federal court to make their case that he should be spared the death penalty. 9. WHO IS REACTING TO BRUCE JENNER'S TRANSITION Kim Kardashian says her stepfather, by going public, has found "inner peace and just pure happiness," though she admits the family is still adjusting to the news. 10. WHO WON BIG AT DAYTIME EMMYS "General Hospital" and "The Young and the Restless" were the top winners with three trophies each, while the latter shared the best drama series with "Days of Our Lives." LOCAL BRIEFS TUESDAY EVENTS Fresh farm eggs at the Foods Expo Shiloh Valley Farm s Theresa Shaw visits with a guest about her fresh farm eggs during the Sheridan Local Foods Expo Saturday at the Sheridan College Whitney Academic Center. The expo held a variety of exhibitors, workshops and tastings to promote foods, garden concepts and other fresh ideas. TIPPED OVER e2e to feature alternative agriculture startup SHERIDAN e2e Wyoming, an educational networking program designed to improve the climate for the start-up and growth of entrepreneurial companies, will feature Bright Agrotech CEO and inventor Dr. Nate Storey in a presentation to be held Wednesday. Storey will share his story of launching an alternative agriculture startup. Bright Agrotech is an agriculture technology business specializing in vertical, high density agriculture. Born from Storey s doctoral research at the University of Wyoming, the centerpiece of Bright JUSTIN SHEELY THE SHERIDAN PRESS Agrotech s sales is the ZipGrow Tower that utilizes vertical hydroponics. In a hypercompetitive market, ZipGrow offers the advantages of niche marketing, reduced costs and unique sales to small farmers everywhere. Bright Agrotech recently doubled its staff, saw almost 300 percent revenue growth in 2014 and is supplying the technology for the world s largest food-growing green wall at the 2015 World s Fair in Milan. Storey lives in Laramie with his wife, daughter and son. The e2e presentation will be held from 5:30-7 p.m. Wednesday at the Best Western Sheridan Center, located at 612 N. Main St. The program is free and open to the public, but registration is requested. For more information or to register visit uwyo.edu/wtbc/e2e-wyoming/index.html. 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., community conversation for Philanthropy is right next door, Historic Sheridan Inn, 856 Broadway St., $50 for both days 3:30 p.m., Tween Challenge Takeover Biodiversity, Sheridan County Fulmer Public Library, 335 W. Alger St. 7 p.m., Cloud Peak Backcountry Horsemen meeting, ERA Carroll Realty, 306 N. Main St. Former Expos executive Jim Fanning dies at 87 TORONTO (AP) Jim Fanning, the longtime Montreal Expos executive who managed the franchise to its only playoff appearance in Canada, has died. He was 87. The Toronto Blue Jays confirmed Fanning's death Saturday. Fanning was the Expos' general manager when the team entered the major leagues in 1968 and spent 25 years with the franchise that moved to Washington in 2005 and became the Nationals. As field manager in the strike-shortened 1981 season, he directed Montreal to playoffs. After beating Philadelphia, the Expos lost to Los Angeles in the National League Championship Series. Fanning was as manager in and "It is with my deepest condolences to the Fanning family upon hearing of the passing of Jim today," Blue Jays president and CEO Paul Beeston said in a statement. "He was a longtime friend and not enough can be said of his contributions to the game of baseball, particularly in Canada. Jim impacted many lives and he will be remembered fondly by many inside and outside the game of baseball." Fanning was inducted into the Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame in 2000 and served as a team ambassador for the Blue Jays. He was a backup catcher with the Chicago Cubs from , hitting.170 with five RBIs in 64 games. "He was dedicated to developing baseball in Canada," said former Blue Jays GM Gord Ash, now vice president and assistant GM of the Milwaukee Brewers. "He was a great ambassador. He made Canada his home. He was available and wanted to participate. "I think everyone's favorite memory of Jim is just his demeanor. He had a very welcoming type of personality. Everybody liked him, everybody got along with him easily." Fanning was born in Chicago on Sept. 14, 1927, and attended high school in Moneta, Iowa. He played in college at Buena Vista in Iowa and the University of Illinois. A resident of London, Ontario, he became a Canadian citizen in "Jim Fanning was a baseball pioneer in this country," said Scott Crawford, director of operations for the Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame. "Without his tireless efforts, there may not be Major League Baseball in Canada. He was a tremendous talent evaluator, an astute general manager and a smart field manager. "We were proud to induct him into our museum in But most importantly, Jim was a passionate teacher, a loving husband and father, and a wonderfully generous man. He was baseball royalty in Canada who visited our museum regularly." Ex-Arkansas Travelers general manager Bill Valentine dies LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) The longtime general manager of the Arkansas Travelers baseball team has died at the age of 82. Television station KARK reports that William Terry "Bill" Valentine Jr. died Sunday in Little Rock. Valentine was general manager of the Travelers from 1976 to Before joining the Travelers, Valentine spent 18 years as an umpire in various professional leagues, culminating with five years in the American League. His family reports that he holds the distinction as one of the only two umpires who ever threw Mickey Mantle out of a ballgame. Under his leadership, attendance at Traveler games grew from 67,000 in 1975 to 223,000 in Career honors include inductions into both the Arkansas Sports Hall of Fame and the Texas League Hall of Fame. Today's Highlights in History: On April 27, 1865, in America's worst maritime disaster, the steamer Sultana, carrying freed Union prisoners of war, exploded on the Mississippi River near Memphis, Tennessee; death toll estimates vary from 1,500 to 2,000. Cornell University was established as New York Gov. Reuben E. Fenton signed a measure approving its charter. On this date: In 1521, Portuguese explorer Ferdinand Magellan was killed by natives in the Philippines. In 1777, the only land battle in Connecticut during the Revolutionary War, the Battle of Ridgefield, took place, resulting in a limited British victory. In 1822, the 18th president of the United States, Ulysses S. Grant, was born in Point Pleasant, Ohio. In 1925, the song "Yes, Sir! That's My Baby" by Walter Donaldson and Gus Kahn was published by Irving Berlin, Inc. of New York. In 1941, German forces occupied Athens during World War II. In 1965, broadcast journalist Edward R. Murrow died in Pawling, New York, two days after turning 57. In 1973, Acting FBI Director L. Patrick Gray resigned after it was revealed that he'd destroyed files removed from the safe of Watergate conspirator E. Howard Hunt. In 1982, the trial of John W. Hinckley Jr., who had shot four people, including President Ronald Reagan, began in Washington. (The trial ended with Hinckley's acquittal by reason of insanity.) In 1994, former President Richard M. Nixon was remembered at an outdoor funeral service attended by all five of his successors at the Nixon presidential library in Yorba Linda, California. Ten years ago: Touting technology as a way to solve the country's energy problems, President George W. Bush called for construction of more nuclear power plants and urged Congress to give tax breaks for fuel-efficient hybrid and clean-diesel cars. Russian President Vladimir Putin became the first Kremlin leader to visit Israel. The Airbus A380, the world's largest jetliner, made its maiden flight as it took off from Blagnac, France, and returned four hours later. Five years ago: Defending his company against blistering criticism, the chief executive of Goldman Sachs, Lloyd Blankfein, told a Senate hearing that clients who'd bought subprime mortgage securities from the Wall Street powerhouse in 2006 and 2007 came looking for risk "and that's what they got." Former Panamanian dictator Manuel Noriega was extradited from the United States to France, where he was later convicted of laundering drug money and received a seven-year sentence. One year ago: Two 20th-century popes who'd changed the course of the Roman Catholic church become saints as Pope Francis honored John XXIII and John Paul II; Emeritus Pope Benedict XVI joined him in the first celebration of Mass by a serving and retired pontiff in the church's 2,000- year history. In a rare acknowledgement, Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas called the Nazi Holocaust "the most heinous crime" of modern history. Thought for Today: "The newest computer can merely compound, at speed, the oldest problem in the relations between human beings, and in the end the communicator will be confronted with the old problem, of what to say and how to say it." Edward R. Murrow ( ).
5 ALMANAC MONDAY, APRIL 27, THE SHERIDAN PRESS A5 REPORTS SHERIDAN FIRE-RESCUE Friday Rocky Mountain Ambulance assist, 100 block York Circle, 3:02 a.m. RMA assist, 1900 block Skeels Street, 3:18 p.m. Saturday Motor Vehicle Accident, 700 block West Fifth Street, 5:04 p.m. Sunday RMA assist, 1500 block Mydland Road, 11:34 a.m. RMA assist, 400 block North Jefferson Street, 3:31 p.m. Activated fire alarm, 1300 block Birch Street, 6:33 p.m. ROCKY MOUNTAIN AMBULANCE Friday Medical, 100 block York Circle, 3:02 a.m. Trauma, 1200 block Val Vista Street, 11:04 a.m. Medical, 1900 block Skeels Street, 3:14 p.m. Medical, 900 block West Brundage Lane, 6:37 p.m. Medical, 100 block West 13th Street, 7:18 p.m. Saturday Medical, 1800 block Big Horn Avenue, 1:42 a.m. Medical, 100 block West 13th Street, 3:32 a.m. Medical, 1400 block West Fifth Street, 9:11 a.m. Medical, 1800 block Big Horn Avenue, 9:54 a.m. Medical, 1900 block West Loucks Street, 12:31 p.m. Event standby, Sheridan Speedway, 3 p.m. Medical, 1400 block West Fifth Street, 4:16 p.m. Medical, 1400 block West Fifth Street, 4:21 p.m. Trauma, 700 block West Fifth Street, 5:02 p.m. Medical, 1400 block West Fifth Street, 10:25 p.m. Sunday Trauma, intersection of Park and Canby streets, 1:04 a.m. Trauma, 1300 block Cove Court, 9:33 a.m. Medical, 1500 block Mydland Road, 11:34 a.m. Medical, 1400 block West Fifth Street, 2:10 p.m. Medical, 400 block North 5-Day Forecast for Sheridan Jefferson Street, 3:30 p.m. Medical, 1400 block West Fifth Street, 5:55 p.m. Trauma, Interstate 90, 6:16 p.m. Medical, 1500 block North Gould Street, 6:28 p.m. Medical, 300 block West Whitney Street, 7:45 p.m. Trauma, 400 block Smith Street, 8:22 p.m. SHERIDAN MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Friday No admissions or dismissals reported. Saturday Admissions Kennedy French, Sheridan Dismissals Emil McGaa, Sheridan Sunday No admissions or dismissals reported. SHERIDAN POLICE DEPARTMENT Information in the police reports is taken from the SPD website. Friday No reports available at press time. Saturday No reports available at press time. Sunday No reports available at press time. SHERIDAN COUNTY SHERIFF S OFFICE Friday Livestock loose, Soldier Creek Road, 8:06 a.m. Theft (cold), Beaver Creek Road, 11:05 a.m. Suspicious person, Dana Avenue, 1:29 p.m. Traffic enforcement, Red Grade Road, mile post 0.5, Big Horn, 6:57 p.m. Warrant service, State Highway 335, mile post 1.5, 7:19 p.m. Saturday Suspicious vehicle, East Ridge Road, 1:27 a.m. Animal incident, Bit Lane, 7:46 a.m. Suspicious circumstance, Highway 193, Banner, 2:29 p.m. Sunday Accident with injuries, Park Street and Carrington Street, 12:59 Online subscription only $69 a year Get your Press on the web at TONIGHT TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY Clear 30 Pleasant and warmer Almanac Sheridan County Airport through Sunday Warmer with plenty of sunshine Not as warm with a t-storm Sun and Moon Sunny to partly cloudy The Sun Rise Set Temperature Today 6:04 a.m. 8:07 p.m. High/low...43/34 Tuesday 6:03 a.m. 8:09 p.m. Normal high/low...61/32 Wednesday 6:01 a.m. 8:10 p.m. Record high...85 in 1952 Record low...11 in 1988 The Moon Rise Set Precipitation (in inches) Today 2:05 p.m. 3:02 a.m. Tuesday 3:03 p.m. 3:32 a.m. Sunday " Wednesday 4:01 p.m. 3:59 a.m. Month to date " Normal month to date " Year to date " Full Last New First Normal year to date " Big Horn Mountain Precipitation 24 hours through noon Sunday " May 3 May 11 May 17 May 25 UV Index tomorrow a 10a 11a Noon 1p 2p 3p 4p 5p The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Shown is the highest value for the day. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme Weather on the Web For more detailed weather information on the Internet, go to: Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc a.m. Removal of subject, North Main Street, 1:47 a.m. 911 Hang up, Kittering Road, 3:36 p.m. Assist Wyoming Highway Patrol, Interstate 90, mile post 40, Banner, 6:15 p.m. Suspicious circumstance, Railway Street, Ranchester, 6:28 p.m. Trespass in progress, Early Creek Road, Ranchester, 7:37 p.m. Fire, State Highway 345, Dayton, 9:02 p.m. Domestic, Bowman Avenue, 10:07 p.m. ARRESTS Names of individuals arrested for domestic violence or sexual assault will not be released until those individuals have appeared in court. Friday Riley Roy Prill, 24, Sheridan, warrant, circuit court, arrested by SPD Mary Teresa Smiley, 46, Sheridan, DWUS, Bench Warrant (Contempt of Court), Circuit Court, arrested by SCSO Saturday Colby Savois, 25, Sheridan, Disorderly Conduct Public Intoxication, Municipal Court, arrested by SPD Andrew Wayne Chivers, 37, Sheridan, DWUI, No Drivers License, Possession of Controlled Substance without Valid Prescription, Circuit Court, arrested by SPD Michael Ray Regional Weather Cody 37/68 Billings 38/73 Lovell 33/70 Basin 35/72 Worland 34/72 Regional Cities Hardin 36/74 Parkman Ranchester 30/69 30/70 Dayton SHERIDAN 31/71 30/70 Big Horn 35/72 Story 30/64 Thermopolis 33/70 Skretteberg, 19, Sheridan, Probation Violation/Revocation, Circuit Court, arrested by SPD Amber Marie Evans, 35, Sheridan, Warrant (Failure to Appear), Municipal Court, arrested by SPD Billy Jasman Baker, 26, New Town, North Dakota, Criminal Trespass, Circuit Court, arrested by SPD Sunday Timothy Aaron White, 18, Sheridan, DWUI, Circuit Court, arrested by SCSO Ray Charles Ebbeka, 54, Sheridan, Complus Auto Insurance, DWUI, Circuit Court, arrested by SPD Quinton K Rozalex, 18, Sheridan, MIP, Municipal Court, Possession of Controlled Substance, Warrant, Criminal Entry, Circuit Court, arrested by SPD JAIL Today Daily inmate count: 73 Female inmate count: 16 Inmates at treatment facilities (not counted in daily inmate count): 0 Inmates housed at other facilities (not counted in daily inmate count): 6 Number of book-ins for the previous day: N/A Number of releases for the previous day: N/A Number of Book-ins for the Weekend: 18 Number of Releases for the Weekend: 15 Highest number of inmates held over the Weekend: 80 OBITUARIES Ronald D. Kraay October 11, April 10, 2015 A celebration of the life of Ron Kraay, 67 year old Banner man who passed away the 10th of April will be held in Kendrick Park in Sheridan at 2:00 p.m. on Sunday the 3rd of May, for all of his family and many friends. Ronald Dale Kraay was born on October 11, 1947 in Owatonna, Minnesota to Jochem and Doris Kraay. He grew up and went to school in Minnesota and spent two years going to trade school. He worked with main frame computer systems for ten years in Duluth, Minnesota and Chicago. He spent time working in management at Tonna Refrigeration and also worked at Truth Hardware of Owatonna. In 1994 he moved to Wyoming and was a ranch manager for the Rafter Y Ranch. For the last few years he worked for the Maggie and Steve Smith Family as their maintenance man and grounds keeper. Ron is survived by two daughters, Laura Johnson of Sheridan and Monique Kraay of Arizona; two brothers, David Kraay of Owatonna, Minnesota and Tim Kraay of Colorado; one sister Debbie Grose of Owatonna, Minnesota; one granddaughter Amanda Kraay and two great-granddaughters, Kirra and Mila, and his mother Doris Kraay of Owatonna. He was preceded in death by his father and one brother Mike and two sisters, Barbara and Joan. Buffalo 35/66 Shown is Tuesday's weather. Temperatures are tonight's lows and Tuesday's highs. Kaycee 31/65 Broadus 34/69 Clearmont 34/68 Gillette 32/66 Wright 31/63 City Tue. Wed. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Thu. Hi/Lo/W City Tue. Wed. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Thu. Hi/Lo/W Billings 73/47/s 81/48/s 69/44/t Laramie 56/29/pc 66/37/s 67/39/t Casper 65/38/s 74/43/s 71/41/t Newcastle 58/36/c 69/43/s 68/42/t Cheyenne 58/35/s 70/46/s 73/43/s Rawlins 62/34/s 70/40/s 71/41/t Cody 68/45/s 76/49/s 64/41/t Riverton 67/42/s 75/48/s 73/43/t Evanston 64/40/s 70/44/s 66/39/s Rock Springs 63/38/s 71/44/s 68/41/t Gillette 66/41/s 77/47/s 70/41/t Scottsbluff 66/36/pc 76/41/s 80/45/s Green River 66/36/s 74/39/s 69/40/t Sundance 59/37/pc 70/43/s 63/39/t Jackson 66/32/s 67/37/s 63/32/t Yellowstone 56/27/s 57/32/s 52/25/t Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. DEATH NOTICES 2146 Coffeen Ave N. Main Smoothies National Weather for Tuesday, April 28 Shown are Tuesday's noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Renate Kent Renate Kent, 77, of Sheridan, passed away on Sunday, April 26, 2015 at Sheridan Memorial Hospital. Arrangements have been entrusted with Champion Funeral Home. Ronald C. Anderson Ronald C. Anderson, 82, of Sheridan, passed away on Friday, April 24, 2015 at Sheridan Memorial Hospital. Arrangements have been entrusted with Champion Funeral Home. Linda Marie Williams Linda Marie Williams, 60, of Buffalo, passed away on Thursday, April 23, 2015, at the Johnson County Healthcare Center. Online condolences may be written at Kane Funeral Home has been entrusted with arrangements. Marilyn J. Murphy Marilyn J. Murphy, 72, of Story, passed away on Saturday, April 18, 2015, at her residence. A Celebration of Life will be held at 10:00 a.m. on Saturday, May 2, 2015, at Kane Funeral Home with Father Michael Ehiemere officiating. Inurnment will be held in the Elks Memorial Cemetery with a reception to follow at the Story Women's Club. Memorials to honor Marilyn may be made to the Story Women's Club at 28 N. Piney Road, Story, WY 82842, or to the Hospice of the Big Horns at PO Box 391, Sheridan, WY Online condolences may be written at Kane Funeral Home has been entrusted with arrangements. Go online today! Charter the Sheridan Trolley! Add a touch of nostalgia to your event! Just $110 an hour (2 hour minimum) gets you and 30 of your friends and family to your destination. Call to reserve your trolley today!
6 A6 THE SHERIDAN PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 27, 2015 GROUSE: Methane production has slowed but bird decline is still happening FROM 1 Most of our effort has been focused on trying to get the focus on the science and away from the politics and to really try to do what s best for maintaining habitat for the bird and preventing a listing, Morrison said of the PRBRC s efforts. The state LWGs and subcommittees prepared new maps and other materials this year in anticipation of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service reconsidering placing the sage grouse on the endangered species list in fall A federal designation would have a massive impact on landowners trying to develop or extract minerals from their lands, so Morrison said listing the bird represents a last resort to save the sage grouse. Yet, as Morrison pointed out, something needs to happen to protect the bird in the region after coalbed methane development severely damaged sage grouse populations. While a boon for the economy, energy development hurt sage grouse in numerous ways. New roads and increased traffic fractured long-standing habitat for leks and disrupted bird activity. Evaporation ponds provided a perfect breeding ground for mosquitoes carrying the West Nile Virus. Even factors like the noise from oil or natural gas rigs has been shown to affect sage grouse. Although coalbed methane production has slowed, sage grouse numbers have been slower to rebound. Morrison said research shows a lag of at least four years for populations to even begin to rebound, and numerous reclamation efforts remain underway throughout the Powder River and Bighorn basins. The decline is still happening with the birds, she added. The habitat has to be reestablished. How you bring those numbers up is a huge challenge. LWGs tackled this challenge with research. Population densities, core habitats and connectivity corridors all went into the new maps, according to the Wyoming Game and Fish Department website. The public can comment on the changes until May 20. Written comments can be sent to Mary Flanderka, Habitat Protection, WGFD 5400 Bishop Blvd., Cheyenne, WY 82006, or ed to COURTESY GRAPHIC SAFETY: Lawmakers need to get creative FROM 1 "I look at it more of as a convenience problem," said Zwonitzer, chairman of the House Transportation committee. "You have to see how often that is happening. Does that justify $3 million to $4 million a mile to put in another lane? We've got a population of 500,000 people." Von Flatern said lawmakers may need to get creative. Options could include raising the interstate 8 feet above the ground to allow the wind and snow to blow under the road, building a dome over the interstate to shield it from weather, or loading trucks on trains in Evanston and unloading them at the Cheyenne terminal or even in Chicago, he said. Loretta Lynch sworn in as new US attorney general WASHINGTON (AP) Loretta Lynch was sworn in Monday as the 83rd U.S. attorney general, becoming the first African- American woman to serve as the nation s top law enforcement official. She said her confirmation as attorney general showed that we can do anything and pledged to deal with cyberattacks and other threats facing the country. We can restore trust and faith both in our laws and those who enforce them, Lynch said, an apparent reference to ongoing efforts to repair relations between police departments and minority communities. Vice President Joe Biden administered the oath of office to Lynch at a Justice Department ceremony. Lynch replaces Eric Holder, who left the job Friday after six years as attorney general. The 55-year-old Lynch was confirmed by the Senate on Thursday following a months-long delay in which her nomination became caught up in a dispute over human trafficking legislation. It s about time, Biden said to applause. She was previously the U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of New York, which encompasses much of New York City, and is expected to serve as the top federal law enforcement official for the remainder of the Obama administration. Court weighs excessive force against inmates awaiting trial GO ONLINE! WASHINGTON (AP) The Supreme Court is struggling over when jail officials should be held accountable for using excessive force against inmates who are accused but not yet convicted of crimes. The argument Monday comes amid a national debate over how police use force in arresting unarmed suspects. The case involves a Wisconsin man in jail pending trial on drug charges. Michael Kingsley claims officers used excessive force while they transferred him to another cell. Kingsley sued for civil rights violations, but a jury sided with the officers. A federal appeals court rejected Kingsley s argument that he only needed to show the conduct was unreasonable. The justices considered whether people awaiting trial who sue prison guards for misconduct must show the use of force was intentional instead of simply unreasonable.
7 SPORTS MONDAY, APRIL 27, THE SHERIDAN PRESS B1 Busch leads 291 laps in dominating Richmond victory RICHMOND, Va. (AP) Kurt Busch has spent time this year in a Delaware courtroom, then on NASCAR's sidelines as he served a three-race suspension for an alleged domestic assault on a former girlfriend. Now he has made a trip to Victory Lane, where Busch hoped his victory Sunday at Richmond International Raceway will help him close one of the messiest chapters of his volatile career. "Standing on the truth the whole time, that gave me the feeling of when I do get back to the car, it's going to be easy to focus, and I think I've shown that," said Busch, who still has a no-contact order against him that was issued in February by a Delaware Family Court judge. The judge ruled that Busch likely assaulted ex-girlfriend Patricia Driscoll in September. The 2004 series champion dominated the raindelayed NASCAR Sprint Cup race that was originally scheduled for Saturday night under the lights. The Stewart-Haas Racing driver led a careerbest 291 of the 400 laps on the 0.75-mile oval, outrunning teammate Kevin Harvick over the final dozen laps to end a 35-race winless streak. Earlier in his return, he said he was trying too hard. "I think I might have been driving too hard, too much of a chip on my shoulder, so to speak," he said, adding that he realized last weekend that there is danger in driving along the line that separates effectively aggressive and overly aggressive. One week later, he's already secured a spot in NASCAR's 10-race playoff. "We're winners in April. It feels good," he said. "Plenty of time to do fun things to build the team up, get stronger, learn from all these races coming up and continue to go forward." "Like (team owner) Gene Haas said: One win is great. I want four or five more." Harvick, meanwhile, finished in the top two for the seventh time in nine races, but said he had to rally after his car struggled on one set of tires and drifted back into the pack. The race looked much like the Xfinity Series event Friday night in which Denny Hamlin led 248 of 250 laps and only lost the lead during green flag pits stops. This time, there were actual green flag lead changes, but only two when Busch passed Joey Logano after 94 laps to take the lead, and when Jamie McMurray passed Busch after 262 laps. Busch regained the lead under caution and never relinquished it, beating Harvick to the finish by seconds. SEE RACE, PAGE B3 Dan Hansen Invite MIKE PRUDEN THE SHERIDAN PRESS Sheridan's Peyton Bomar leaps over a hurdle during the Dan Hansen Invite Saturday at Sheridan High School. Bomar finished first in 300-meter hurdles and third in 100-meter hurdles. Sheridan County tracksters battle at Sheridan High School SHERIDAN It was cold, it was windy, and every so often it was rainy, but the Dan Hansen Invitational track meet marched on at Sheridan High School on Saturday. Twelve varsity teams competed in the meet that saw Campbell County High School take the crown for both boys and girls divisions. Sheridan High School had a solid showing, finishing second in girls and fourth in boys. Peyton Bomar was the big winner for the girls Saturday. Bomar took first in the long jump with a distance of 17 feet, 0.5 inches. She beat out teammate Mariah Grant, who took second with a jump of 16 feet, 4.5 inches. Bomar and Grant teamed up with Gabby Edeen and Riley Rafferty to take first in the 4x100-meter relay. Bomar took home her third firstplace finish of the day in the 300- meter hurdles, edging out Big Horn s Bailey Bard by one second. Xiomara Robinson and Big Horn s Lydia Mayer also got in on the winning Saturday. Robinson took home first in the 1600-meter run, using a strong final push to finish in 5: Mayer was the high jump champion with a final height of 4 feet, 9 inches. Edeen took home a second-place finish in the girls 100-meter dash, and Sheridan s Pippin Robison finished second in the 800. Big Horn s McKenzie Greenelsh finished second in the triple jump. LeeAnna Mitchell and Sarah Bacon were the top performers for the Tongue River Lady Eagles. Mitchell s jump of 15 feet, 6 inches placed her fourth in long jump, and Bacon finished third in shot put with a throw of 32 feet, 9 inches. SEE TRACK, PAGE B3 Cavs sweep Celts as James scores 27 in victory BOSTON (AP) LeBron James dribbled out the final 20 seconds while players embraced as the Cavaliers completed a sweep of the Celtics. It may have been the calmest, most congenial 20 seconds of a physical game that left two players with potentially serious injuries and Cleveland wondering if Kevin Love would be ready for the next round. One thing is certain: Love was angry after Cleveland beat Boston , a game he left midway through the first quarter Sunday with a dislocated left shoulder. Kelly Olynyk had his right arm entangled with Love's left arm a move Love called "bush league" and intentional as both went for a loose ball. Love grabbed his left shoulder and ran immediately to his locker room. Boston coach Brad Stevens said deliberately hurting a player is not in Olynyk's personality. James, who led Cleveland with 27 points, said he's "seen a lot of tieups in my day, but that one looked different." Later, Boston's Jae Crowder was involved in two physical plays. First, he was shoved by Kendrick Perkins and both drew technical fouls. Then he left the game with a sprained left knee when he was knocked down as J.R. Smith swung his arm backward while jostling for a rebound early in the third quarter. Smith was ejected and faces possible suspension to start the second round. He was suspended a game in the 2013 playoffs while playing for the Knicks after elbowing Jason Terry during a victory over the Celtics. "Things got a little chippy," Cleveland's Kyrie Irving said. "Game 4 was the most physical game I have ever played in." SEE CAVS, PAGE B3 A-Rod hits No. 659, Yanks beat Mets in Subway Series NEW YORK (AP) Alex Rodriguez is one big swing from matching Willie Mays. Whether the New York Yankees would celebrate that achievement or pay for it, for that matter remains to be seen. Rodriguez hit his 659th home run to move within one of Mays for fourth place on baseball's career list, and the Yankees took advantage of several mistakes by the suddenly sloppy New York Mets in a 6-4 victory Sunday night. "Willie was my father's favorite player. I remember hearing about Willie Mays and Mickey Mantle all the time. He's one of my heroes," Rodriguez said. The Yankees and Rodriguez have a $30 million marketing agreement that calls for him to receive $6 million each for up to five accomplishments, payable within 15 days of designation by the team. The accomplishments were contemplated to be home runs 660, 714, 755, 762 and 763. But with A-Rod's career tarnished by performance-enhancing drugs, the Yankees are thinking about letting the milestones pass without making a designation, which could lead to another legal fight between the sides. During his surprisingly powerful start to this season, the Yankees have virtually ignored Rodriguez's pursuit of Mays. Asked if he knows what the team might do to mark No. 660, the longtime slugger said: "I don't have a marketing degree, so I'm just focusing on playing baseball." Rodriguez connected in the first inning. He drove a 2-2 curve from Jonathon Niese (2-1) to right-center, with the ball bouncing off the top of the fence and over for an opposite-field solo shot at Yankee Stadium. "I think it set a tone for our offense," he said. It was the fifth homer of the season for A- Rod, who sat out last year while serving a drug suspension. "Another big night," Yankees manager Joe Girardi said. "He sparked our offense." After falling behind early, the Yankees scored four times in the second and took two of three in the first Subway Series of the season. The crosstown rivals meet again at Citi Field in September. Rodriguez's first chance to match Mays came in the second inning, when the three-time MVP doubled. He also grounded into a forceout and lined out to left field. SEE YANKS, PAGE B3
8 B2 THE SHERIDAN PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 27, 2015 Albuquerque police seek UFC fighter Jones in hit-and-run Eyeing the landing LeeAnna Mitchell eyes her landing during the long jump Saturday at Sheridan High School. MIKE PRUDEN THE SHERIDAN PRESS ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) Albuquerque police are searching for UFC light heavyweight champion Jon Jones on Sunday night in connection with a hit-and-run accident. Police spokesman Officer Simon Drobik said Jones is wanted for questioning about the crash, which occurred earlier in the day. No charges have been filed, but a pregnant woman driving another vehicle was hospitalized with minor injuries. Police said they have been unable to reach Jones and have not heard back from his lawyer. Jones (21-1) is scheduled to defend his title against Anthony "Rumble" Johnson at UFC 187 in Las Vegas on May 23, headlining one of the promotion's biggest shows of the year. "We are in the process of gathering facts and will reserve further comment until more information is available," the UFC said in a statement. Although he is widely considered the world's best pound-forpound mixed martial artist, Jones has endured legal problems and questionable behavior during his title reign. Jones was arrested in 2012 after crashing his Bentley into a telephone pole in Binghamton, New York. He had his driver's license suspended after being charged with DWI, but did no jail time. Last August, Jones and challenger Daniel Cormier were involved in a brawl in the lobby of the MGM Grand casino while appearing at a promotional event. Jones was fined $50,000 and ordered to do community service by the Nevada Athletic Commission. In early December, Jones tested positive for metabolites of cocaine while training for his bout. Jones was allowed to compete because the test was conducted out of competition, and he beat Cormier at UFC 182. When the failed drug test became public, Jones publicly apologized for a "mistake," but spent just one day in a drug rehabilitation center before checking himself out. Jones has defended his belt eight times since becoming the youngest champion in UFC history in March Jones is a native of upstate New York, but lives in New Mexico and works under prominent local trainer Greg Jackson. Jones has two brothers who play in the NFL. Deja vu? Wyoming football in similar spot from year ago LARAMIE (AP) On paper, 2015 doesn't look a whole lot different than 2014 for Wyoming. As summer approaches, the Cowboys aim to improve on a 4-8 record. A year ago, they were aiming to improve on a 5-7 record Reaching a bowl game is still a primary goal. And once again, they'll take on that challenge with a first-year quarterback. In many ways, 2015 Wyoming is in the same place with the same goals as 2014 Wyoming. But it feels different. "We look more confident," UW head coach Craig Bohl said Saturday after the Spring Game. "We look more like a program. There's more of a stamp of how we want to be." Bohl, in his second year at the helm, knows it's not an overnight process. Sure, it'd be great for Wyoming to suddenly change the tides, win the Mountain West and reach a New Year's Six bowl game right here and now. But that's not the way it works. There's no magic potion or recipe. "We're certainly not there yet," Bohl said. "... It's just another step forward." The Cowboys exude a certain purpose, an understanding that their mission this summer isn't just to build for a strong 2015 season, but to build a strong program. "We've made some strides," UW offensive coordinator Brent Vigen said. "Our depth isn't what it needs to be, but I do think we have competition, I believe, at each spot." Along with that fierce competition among teammates, there's plenty of youth at every position, too. On its most recent depth chart, Wyoming's four starters in the defensive secondary are all redshirt freshmen. And even at loaded spots like running back, where Shaun Wick and Brian Hill combine for one of the Mountain West's best tandems, there is promising youth, like redshirt freshman Nico Evans. Senior quarterback Cameron Coffman will start under center, but the Spring Game provided a glimpse of the future, as sophomore Josh Allen completed 10 of 13 passes without an interception. Allen should benefit from a year as the Cowboys' quarterback-in-waiting. Progress is coming, but it does take time as much as Wyoming fans hate to hear that. Wyoming's freshman class Bohl's first in a full recruiting cycle might provide some answers, but it won't fix all the weaknesses that became evident this spring. No matter what, the Cowboys' offensive line, linebackers and defensive backs won't have much depth. There's not much margin for error (read: injury). But there's purpose. There's a program that's been through a season together, and now two springs. SCOREBOARD MLB American League At A Glance All Times EDT By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB New York Tampa Bay Boston Baltimore Toronto Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit Kansas City ½ Chicago Minnesota ½ Cleveland West Division W L Pct GB Houston Los Angeles ½ Oakland Seattle Texas Sunday's Games Detroit 8, Cleveland 6 Tampa Bay 5, Toronto 1 Baltimore 18, Boston 7 Chicago White Sox 3, Kansas City 2, comp. of susp. game Chicago White Sox 5, Kansas City 3 Texas 5, L.A. Angels 4, 11 innings Houston 7, Oakland 6 Minnesota 4, Seattle 2, 11 innings N.Y. Yankees 6, N.Y. Mets 4 Monday's Games Kansas City at Cleveland, 6:10 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Tuesday's Games Kansas City (Guthrie 1-1) at Cleveland (Bauer 2-0), 6:10 p.m. Toronto (Hutchison 2-0) at Boston (Buchholz 1-2), 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Samardzija 1-1) at Baltimore (Tillman 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Whitley 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (Happ 1-1) at Texas (Detwiler 0-2), 8:05 p.m. Detroit (An.Sanchez 1-2) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 1-0), 8:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 0-2) at Oakland (Gray 2-0), 10:05 p.m. Houston (R.Hernandez 0-2) at San Diego (T.Ross 1-1), 10:10 p.m. Wednesday's Games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 1:10 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 3:40 p.m. Kansas City at Cleveland, 6:10 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. National League The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB New York Atlanta ½ Miami Philadelphia Washington Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis Chicago Pittsburgh Cincinnati ½ Milwaukee West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles Colorado San Diego Arizona San Francisco ½ Sunday's Games Chicago Cubs 5, Cincinnati 2 Miami 6, Washington 2 Philadelphia 5, Atlanta 4 Milwaukee 6, St. Louis 3 San Diego 3, L.A. Dodgers 1 Pittsburgh 8, Arizona 0 San Francisco at Colorado, ppd., rain N.Y. Yankees 6, N.Y. Mets 4 Monday's Games Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Philadelphia at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Colorado at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Tuesday's Games Milwaukee (Lohse 1-3) at Cincinnati (Cueto 1-2), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (R.Montero 0-1) at Miami (Phelps 1-0), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Roark 0-2) at Atlanta (Teheran 2-1), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 2-0) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 1-1), 8:05 p.m. Philadelphia (S.Gonzalez 0-0) at St. Louis (Wacha 3-0), 8:15 p.m. Colorado (K.Kendrick 1-2) at Arizona (Bradley 2-0), 9:40 p.m. Houston (R.Hernandez 0-2) at San Diego (T.Ross 1-1), 10:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 1-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 1-1), 10:10 p.m. Wednesday's Games Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 12:35 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 3:40 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Philadelphia at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Colorado at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. NBA NHL NBA Playoff Glance The Associated Press All Times EDT FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlanta 2, Brooklyn 1 Sunday, April 19: Atlanta 99, Brooklyn 92 Wednesday, April 22: Atlanta 96, Brooklyn 91 Saturday, April 25: Brooklyn 91, Atlanta 83 Monday, April 27: Atlanta at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 29: Brooklyn at Atlanta, TBA x-friday, May 1: Atlanta at Brooklyn, TBA x-sunday, May 3: Brooklyn at Atlanta, TBA Cleveland 4, Boston 0 Sunday, April 19: Cleveland 113, Boston 100 Tuesday, April 21: Cleveland 99, Boston 91 Thursday, April 23: Cleveland 103, Boston 95 Sunday, April 26: Cleveland 101, Boston 93 Chicago 3, Milwaukee 1 Saturday, April 18: Chicago 103, Milwaukee 91 Monday, April 20: Chicago 91, Milwaukee 82 Thursday, April 23: Chicago 113, Milwaukee 106, 2OT Saturday. April 25: Milwaukee 92, Chicago 90 Monday, April 27: Milwaukee at Chicago, 8 p.m. x-thursday, April 30: Chicago at Milwaukee, TBA x-saturday, May 2: Milwaukee at Chicago, TBA Washington 4, Toronto 0 Saturday, April 18: Washington 93, Toronto 86, OT Tuesday, April 21: Washington 117, Toronto 106 Friday, April 24: Washington 106, Toronto 99 Sunday, April 26: Washington 125, Toronto 94 WESTERN CONFERENCE Golden State 4, New Orleans 0 Saturday, April 18: Golden State 106, New Orleans 99 Monday, April 20: Golden State 97, New Orleans 87 Thursday, April 23: Golden State 123, New Orleans 119, OT Saturday, April 25: Golden State 109, New Orleans 98 Houston 3, Dallas 1 Saturday, April 18: Houston 118, Dallas 108 Tuesday, April 21: Houston 111, Dallas 99 Friday, April 24: Houston 130, Dallas 128 Sunday, April 26: Dallas 121, Houston 109 Tuesday, April 28: Dallas at Houston, 8 p.m. x-thursday, April 30: Houston at Dallas, TBA x-saturday, May 2: Dallas at Houston, TBA San Antonio 2, L.A. Clippers 2 Sunday, April 19: L.A. Clippers 107, San Antonio 92 Wednesday, April 22: San Antonio 111, L.A. Clippers 107, OT Friday, April 24: San Antonio 100, L.A. Clippers 73 Sunday, April 26: L.A. Clippers 114, San Antonio 105 Tuesday, April 28: San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursday, April 30: L.A. Clippers at San Antonio, TBA x-saturday, May 2: San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, TBA Memphis 3, Portland 0 Sunday, April 19: Memphis 100, Portland 86 Wednesday, April 22: Memphis 97, Portland 82 Saturday, April 25: Memphis 115, Portland 109 Monday, April 27: Memphis at Portland, 10:30 p.m. x-wednesday, April 29: Portland at Memphis, TBA x-friday, May 1: Memphis at Portland, TBA x-sunday, May 3: Portland at Memphis, TBA NHL Playoff Glance The Associated Press All Times EDT FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Montreal 4, Ottawa 2 Wednesday, April 15: Montreal 4, Ottawa 3 Friday, April 17: Montreal 3, Ottawa 2, OT Sunday, April 19: Montreal 2, Ottawa 1, OT Wednesday, April 22: Ottawa 1, Montreal 0 Friday, April 24: Ottawa 5, Montreal 1 Sunday, April 26: Montreal 2, Ottawa 0 Detroit 3, Tampa Bay 2 Thursday, April 16: Detroit 3, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, April 18: Tampa Bay 5, Detroit 1 Tuesday, April 21: Detroit 3, Tampa Bay 0 Thursday, April 23: Tampa Bay 3, Detroit 2, OT Saturday, April 25: Detroit 4, Tampa Bay 0 Monday, April 27: Tampa Bay at Detroit, 7 p.m. x-wednesday, April 29: Detroit at Tampa Bay, TBA N.Y. Rangers 4, Pittsburgh 1 Thursday, April 16: N.Y. Rangers 2, Pittsburgh 1 Saturday, April 18: Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Rangers 3 Monday, April 20: N.Y. Rangers 2, Pittsburgh 1 Wednesday, April 22: N.Y. Rangers 2, Pittsburgh 1, OT Friday, April 24 : N.Y. Rangers 2, Pittsburgh 1, OT Washington 3, N.Y. Islanders 3 Wednesday, April 15: N.Y. Islanders 4, Washington 1 Friday, April 17: Washington 4, N.Y. Islanders 3 Sunday, April 19: N.Y. Islanders 2, Washington 1, OT Tuesday, April 21 : Washington 2, N.Y. Islanders 1, OT Thursday, April 23: Washington 5, N.Y. Islanders 1 Saturday, April 25: N.Y. Islanders 3, Washington 1 Monday, April 27: N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 7:30 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota 4, St. Louis 2 Thursday, April 16: Minnesota 4, St. Louis 2 Saturday, April 18: St. Louis 4, Minnesota 1 Monday, April 20: Minnesota 3, St. Louis 0 Wednesday, April 22: St. Louis 6, Minnesota 1 Friday, April 24: Minnesota 4, St. Louis 1 Sunday, April 26: Minnesota 4, St. Louis 1 Chicago 4, Nashville 2 Wednesday, April 15: Chicago 4, Nashville 3, 2OT Friday, April 17: Nashville 6, Chicago 2 Sunday, April 19: Chicago 4, Nashville 2 Tuesday, April 21: Chicago 3, Nashville 2, 3OT Thursday, April 23: Nashville 5, Chicago 2 Saturday, April 25: Chicago 4, Nashville 3 Anaheim 4, Winnipeg 0 Thursday, April 16: Anaheim 4, Winnipeg 2 Saturday, April 18: Anaheim 2, Winnipeg 1 Monday, April 20: Anaheim 5, Winnipeg 4, OT Wednesday, April 22: Anaheim 5, Winnipeg 2 Calgary 4, Vancouver 2 Wednesday, April 15: Calgary 2, Vancouver 1 Friday, April 17: Vancouver 4, Calgary 1 Sunday, April 19: Calgary 4, Vancouver 2 Tuesday, April 21 : Calgary 3, Vancouver 1 Thursday, April 23: Vanvouer 2, Calgary 1 Saturday, April 25: Calgary 7, Vancouver 4 PGA Zurich Classic of New Orleans Scores The Associated Press Sunday At TPC Louisiana - Avondale, La. Purse: $6.9 million Yardage: 7,425; Par: 72 Final Justin Rose (500), $1,242, Cameron Tringale (300), $745, Boo Weekley (190), $469, Jason Day (123), $303, Jim Herman (123), $303, Daniel Berger (95), $239, David Hearn (95), $239, Blayne Barber (78), $193, Chad Campbell (78), $193, Chesson Hadley (78), $193, Whee Kim (78), $193, Steven Bowditch (55), $115, Erik Compton (55), $115, Jason Gore (55), $115, George McNeill (55), $115, Sean O'Hair (55), $115, Scott Pinckney (55), $115, D.A. Points (55), $115, Hudson Swafford (55), $115, Justin Thomas (55), $115, Steve Wheatcroft (55), $115, Keegan Bradley (47), $64, Brendon de Jonge (47), $64, Jerry Kelly (47), $64, Danny Lee (47), $64, Scott Stallings (47), $64, Chris Stroud (47), $64, Retief Goosen (41), $46, Freddie Jacobson (41), $46, Kevin Kisner (41), $46, Marc Leishman (41), $46, Spencer Levin (41), $46, D.H. Lee (37), $38, Bryce Molder (37), $38, Bernd Wiesberger, $38, Scott Brown (32), $31, Brian Davis (32), $31, Carl Pettersson (32), $31, Jhonattan Vegas (32), $31, K.J. Choi (32), $31, Morgan Hoffmann (32), $31, Michael Smith, $31, Chad Collins (26), $22, Dustin Johnson (26), $22, Russell Knox (26), $22, Greg Owen (26), $22, Cameron Smith, $22, Tommy Gainey (20), $16, Billy Horschel (20), $16, John Huh (20), $16, John Peterson (20), $16, Nick Taylor (20), $16, Michael Thompson (20), $16, Johnson Wagner (20), $16, Tim Wilkinson (20), $16, Woody Austin (14), $15, Ben Crane (14), $15, Mark Hubbard (14), $15, Fabian Gomez (11), $15, Carlos Ortiz (11), $15, Mark Wilson (11), $15, Jonathan Byrd (8), $14, Lucas Glover (8), $14, Ryo Ishikawa (8), $14, Alex Cejka (5), $14, Max Homa (5), $14, Colt Knost (5), $14, Brian Stuard (5), $14, David Toms (2), $13, Andres Gonzales (1), $13, Roger Sloan (1), $13,
9 MONDAY, APRIL 27, THE SHERIDAN PRESS B3 TRACK: Vrieswyk, Allen win events FROM B1 The Big Horn girls finished sixth as a team and Tongue River was seventh. For the boys, Sheridan s JT Vrieswyk and Big Horn s Garrett Allen were the lone champions. Vrieswyk took home first in the 800-meter run, besting teammate Jered McCafferty by five seconds. Allen was top thrower in shot put with a distance of 48 feet, 10 inches. Tongue River s Austin Scammon finished second in 300-meter hurdles with a time of 41.53, missing the top of the podium by.11 seconds. Sheridan s Dayton Bruney also had a second-place finish, jumping 20 feet, 4.75 inches in long jump. Sheridan s Rion Szatkowski and Brian Kjerstad ran stride for stride in 400-meter dash, Szatkowski s seconds besting his teammate by less than four-tenths of a second. They finished third and fourth, respectively. The Tongue River boys finished seventh as a team. The Big Horn boys finished eighth, and Normative Services was tied for 10th. The Arvada-Clearmont boys competed with junior varsity only. Other top-eight finishes: Girls 100-meter dash 4. Bard Rafferty Grant meter dash 4. Bard Anna Zowada (Sheridan) meter dash 5. Rafferty 1: meter run 8. Courtney Jolovich (Tongue River) 2: meter run 7. Elana Ostler (Tongue River) 15: meter hurdles 3. Bomar meter hurdles 6. Jill Mayer (Big Horn) x100-meter relay 4. Big Horn (Bard, Cassidy Enloe, Morgan Nance, Jill Mayer) x800-meter relay 2. Sheridan (McKinley Christopherson, Robinson, Robison, Marissa Hegy) 10:54.47 High jump 4. Zowada 4 feet, 7 inches 5. Robison 4 feet, 7 inches 6. Malia Smiley (Sheridan) 4 feet, 3 inches Pole vault 6. Emily Hooge (Sheridan) 8 feet, 8 inches 7. Samara Ordahl (Sheridan) 8 feet, 2 inches Long jump 6. Katie Campbell (Sheridan) 14 feet, 8.5 inches 7. Enloe 14 feet, 7.25 inches Triple jump 5. Enloe 31 feet, 1 inch 6. Morgan Nance 31 feet, 0.25 inches Shot Put 7. Ashley Dodge (Tongue River) 30 feet, 2.75 inches Discus 7. Abbey McCallister (Big Horn) 89 feet, 2 inches Team Scores 1. Campbell County Sheridan Cody Big Horn Tongue River 16 Boys 100-meter dash 4. Charlie Ringley (Big Horn) meter dash 4. Ringley Kjerstad Dillon Lyons (Tongue River) meter run 4. Tymer Goss (Sheridan) 2: Micah Sweeney (Sheridan) 2: meter run 3. McCafferty 4: Sweeney 4: meter hurdles 4. Micaiah Huff (Tongue River) Scammon Cameron Craft (Sheridan) meter hurdles 6. Craft Huff x100-meter relay 3. Normative Services (Malik Arvin, Tommy Berlin, Jamil Hale, Corey Wyatt) x400-meter relay 3. Tongue River (Scammon, Huff, Lyons, Brennan Kutterer) 3: Normative Services (Hale, Samir Mitra, Andrew Pierce, Corey Wyatt) 4:18.97 High jump 7. Drew Boedecker (Sheridan) 5 feet, 3 inches Long jump 6. Lyons 18 feet, 9.5 inches 8. Travis Walker (Big Horn) 18 feet, 2.75 inches Triple jump 6. Walker 35 feet, 7.50 inches Max Lube runs the final leg of the 4x100-meter relay Saturday at Sheridan High School. Shot put 8. Joe Klebba (Sheridan) 40 feet, 5 inches Discus 5. Mason Schroder (Tongue River) 118 feet, 4 inches 7. Klebba 115 feet, 8 inches Team Scores 1. Campbell County Cody Laurel Sheridan Tongue River Big Horn Normative Services 9 MIKE PRUDEN THE SHERIDAN PRESS RACE: Johnson rallies for third-place finish CAVS: Will face Bulls-Bucks winner FROM B1 The victory was the 26th of Busch's career and second at Richmond. Jimmie Johnson rallied from a No. 36 starting spot to grab third. McMurray was fourth and pole-sitter Logano, who led the first 94 laps, was fifth. Rookie Chase Elliott, making his second start in NASCAR's premier series, finished 16th. McMurray's pass came during a series of green flag stops, and when a caution came out on lap 270, only three cars were on the lead lap, including Busch, who had just pitted. He stayed out, regained the lead and slowly pulled away from Justin Allgaier, who got up front because of the green flag stops. "We just had a really good car after 40 or 50 laps," McMurray said. "Really, for us to have a shot at winning, we had to have a long greenflag run at the end." Harvick was closing on him in the final laps, but "just ran out of time," he said. The day was especially disappointing for Denny Hamlin, who grew up about 20 miles from the track and had a dominating Friday, qualifying second and leading 248 of 250 laps in the Xfinity Series race. That, however, was before rain all day Saturday washed all the rubber off the track, and when the race began Sunday, Hamlin began fading immediately. He went a lap down after 236 laps and finished 22nd. YANKS: Winners of eight of last 10 games FROM B1 "The buzz was incredible," Rodriguez said. "I just felt a lot of energy in the building, and it was fun." The Yankees have won eight of 10 after a 3-6 start. Five relievers combined to throw hitless innings for the Yankees. Chasen Shreve (1-0) earned his first major league win by getting cleanup batter Michael Cuddyer to ground into an inning-ending double play with two on in the fifth. Chris Martin got five outs, Dellin Betances struck out three in the eighth and Andrew Miller closed for his seventh save in as many attempts. "They all came in and did their job and threw really well," Girardi said. Curtis Granderson hit a leadoff homer for the Mets, and slumping Daniel Murphy had a pair of RBI doubles off starter Nathan Eovaldi. But an error by Murphy at second base set up the Yankees' sixth run, and Rodriguez was handed an RBI on the next play when shortstop Wilmer Flores fired high into the photographer's well behind first base, squandering what should have been an easy double play. In the next inning, Eric Campbell forgot how many outs there were and was easily doubled off first base on a routine fly to right. Campbell also committed an error at third base, and Cuddyer made one in left field that cost the Mets a run. It was an uncharacteristic performance this season by a surprising team that owns the best record in the majors at "In a game like this, you can't make those mistakes," manager Terry Collins said. "Just a bad night for us." TRAINER'S ROOM Mets: Injured 3B David Wright (strained right hamstring) was on his way to the team's complex in Port St. Lucie, Florida, to begin baseball activities Monday for the first time since he got hurt April 14. He is eligible to come off the disabled list Thursday, but Collins didn't think that would be realistic. "I think if he's back here by Saturday would be really good," Collins said. Yankees: CF Jacoby Ellsbury sat out with a tender hip. Young started in center for the second time this season, and Brett Gardner moved up one spot to bat leadoff in Ellsbury's place.... Girardi said he thinks reserve SS-2B Brendan Ryan (strained right calf) is scheduled to begin playing games in extended spring training next week. UP NEXT Mets: at Miami for a three-game series. Yankees: three-game home series vs. Tampa Bay FROM B1 But Boston's Isaiah Thomas didn't think it was anything to complain about. "We are all men here. We don't need to cry," the 5-foot-9 Thomas said. "It's playoff basketball. You need to move forward." That's just what the Cavaliers are doing after winning their first playoff series since 2010, before James left for Miami. Next up is the winner of the Chicago-Milwaukee series. The Bulls lead 3-1. Irving had 24 points for Cleveland and Iman Shumpert added 15. Thomas and Jared Sullinger had 21 points apiece for Boston. The Cavaliers led at halftime even though James missed eight of 12 shots and Love missed most of the half. The team said Love would return to Cleveland and receive additional examination, imaging and evaluation at Cleveland Clinic Sports Health over the next 24 hours before his status is updated. The Celtics were competitive for most of the series, losing the last three games by eight points each. "''I like our progress but I like to win," Boston coach Brad Stevens said. "So I'm disappointed." The Celtics outscored the Cavaliers in the third quarter to cut the lead to And when Smith was ejected, Boston became more aggressive, scoring the next six points, while Cleveland missed 16 of 20 shots in the period. The Cavaliers led with 44 seconds left, but the Celtics didn't give up. Thomas hit a layup then, while out of bounds, grabbed James, who was trying to inbound the ball. No call was made Cleveland coach David Blatt said it should have been a technical and the Cavaliers committed a foul when the ball was put in play. Avery Bradley sank the two free throws to cut the lead to six before the ball went out of bounds off Irving. But Gigi Datome missed a 3-pointer before Irving was fouled and made two shots. The Cavaliers won their first series since beating the Bulls in the opening round in 2010 before losing to Boston. James left for Miami two months later. The sweep was the Cavaliers' first since 2009, when they did it against Detroit and Atlanta before losing to Orlando in six games in the Eastern Conference finals. "We have some vets but we're a young team together," James said. "The Celtics gave us the test that we needed." For the Celtics, it was a swift end to a rebuilding season that lasted longer than expected. That followed a regular season in which they went a surprising 40-42, a 15-win increase over the previous season. And they have reason for optimism with four draft picks this year and the potential of four first-rounders next year. TIP-INS Cavaliers: James has reached the playoffs in each of his last 10 seasons, going to the finals five times and winning twice. He is 20-2 in his last 22 first-round games.... Cleveland committed only eight turnovers and had four players with double-figure rebounds Timofey Mozgov with 11 and James, Irving and Shumpert with 10 apiece. Celtics: Crowder didn't return after the technical against Smith.... Thomas missed his first 10 shots after missing seven of nine in Game 3. He finally connected with 5:21 left in the third quarter Sunday. That 3-pointer was Boston's first of the game after 11 misses. SLEEPY SMART Celtics rookie guard Marcus Smart apologized to his teammates after oversleeping and arriving late at the pregame shootaround. Smart usually starts, but coach Brad Stevens said he had decided to start Crowder instead even before Smart was late. Stevens held Smart out until early in the second quarter when he was Boston's sixth substitute to enter the game.
10 0427_A Section Template 4/27/15 9:53 AM Page 1 COMICS B4 THE SHERIDAN PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 27, 2015 BABY BLUES by Jerry Scott and Rick Kirkman DRS. OZ & ROIZEN Dr. Mehmet Oz and Dr. Michael Roizen MARY WORTH by Karen Moy and Joe Giella MOVE IT OR GAIN IT Don Pellman, age 99, did the high jump in college, but gave it up for the next 58 years. Then after retirement he decided to get back into track and field. He went on to win four U.S. track records in his age group (high jump, long jump, discus and pole vault -- including one at age 95) and set four world records. "You have to keep training 365 days a year," he says. "I do something every day, if nothing but long, brisk walks." Clearly, he's living proof that researchers from the University of South Carolina have got it right. They found that older folks need to use it to lose it and move it or gain it -- weight, that is. Looking at the habits of 4,999 adults ages 20-70, they found that most seniors improve their diet by opting for more veggies and leaner proteins, but they still gain a lot of life-shortening weight (35 percent of seniors are obese). The culprit, the researchers say, is a precipitous decline in physical activity. Less than 7.25 percent of adults and 8.5 percent of those 70 or older get the recommended minimum 150 minutes of weekly activity. But listen up, advancing agers: You can turn back the clock on your RealAge by adopting a walking routine (aim for 10,000 steps a day or the equivalent -- 1 minute of aerobic activity equals 100 steps) and doing strength training twice a week. Maybe taking that short jump to better health will inspire you to try a long jump, too! BORN LOSER by Art and Chip Sansom DEAR ABBY Pauline Phillips and Jeanne Phillips GARFIELD by Jim Davis FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves REX MORGAN, M.D. by Woody Wilson and Tony DiPreta ZITS by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman BROTHER WITH REPEAT OFFENSES DOESN'T MERIT SISTER'S SUPPORT DEAR ABBY: My brother is older than I am and has been in and out of prison. He has stolen my things and pawned them. I am married, and my husband and I are expecting our first child. We live in a time zone several hours behind the one my family is in. I am now receiving phone calls at 4 o'clock in the morning from collection agencies on the hunt for my brother. He has been writing bad checks and leaving my phone number as a contact number. I have managed to determine who his probation officer is, and I'm on the fence about whether I should tell her what he is up to. My dad is furious with me for even considering it since "brothers and sisters don't do that to each other." Honestly, I am fed up with this "blood is thicker than water" mentality when it comes to my brother's wrongdoings. He is now including my family in his schemes, and I won't stand for it any longer. What should I do? -- LITTLE SIS IN THE USA DEAR LITTLE SIS: There are no excuses for what your brother has done. If his father had given him a dose of tough love while he was a minor, he might have stayed on the straight and narrow instead of landing in the pokey. Do not allow anyone to make you feel guilty for protecting yourself and your family. Blood isn't thicker than water when abuse is involved, and your brother's behavior qualifies. Contact his probation officer. With luck, when the collection agency calls again, you will be able to give them your brother's "cell" number. DEAR ABBY: Last year I had bariatric surgery. Since the surgery I have lost a significant amount of weight and still have a lot to go before I reach my goal weight. In the beginning, my husband was supportive and seemed proud of my weight loss. But he is no longer as physically interested in me now as he was when I was considerably larger. I recently discovered several photos of larger women on our computer. Now I'm wondering if he's looking for my replacement or just has a "thing" for bigger women. Should I say something to him about this apparent desire for larger women? -- SLIMMING DOWN IN WASHINGTON DEAR SLIMMING DOWN: If you feel your weight loss may have negatively affected your marriage, you should absolutely talk with your husband about it. Frankly, HE should have discussed it with you before you made the decision. Bariatric surgery is a major operation. It is lifechanging and should not be taken lightly. As I see it, you have taken a giant step in a positive direction healthwise, and I hope nothing will interfere with it. If you and your husband have trouble discussing this, please do it with the help of your doctor or a licensed marriage counselor. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA DILBERT by S. Adams ALLEY OOP by Dave Graue and Jack Bender
11 CLASSIFIEDS Phone: (307) Fax: (307) MONDAY, APRIL 27, THE SHERIDAN PRESS B5 TO PLACE YOUR AD Phone: (307) Fax: (307) Monday Friday, 8am 5pm Visit : 144 Grinnell Street, Downtown Sheridan Mail : P.O. Box 2006, Sheridan, WY, Include name, address, phone, dates to run and payment DEADLINES Run Day Deadline Monday...Friday 2:30 PM Tuesday... Monday 2:30 PM Wednesday...Tuesday 2:30 PM Thursday... Wednesday 2:30 PM Friday... Thursday 2:30 PM Saturday... Friday 2:30 PM All classified ads run for free at All classified ads running in Monday s Press also run in the weekly PressPlus at no additional charge! RATES & POLICIES Lines days days days 2 lines (minimum) $ $ $40.00 Each additional line......$ $ $17.50 We reserve the right to reject, edit or reclassify any advertisement accepted by us for publication. When placing an ad in person or on the phone, we will read all ads back to you for your approval. If we fail to do so, please tell us at that time. If you find an error in your classified ad, please call us before 9 a.m. to have it corrected for the next day s paper. The Press cannot be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Claims cannot be considered unless made within three days of the date of publication. No allowances can be made when errors do not materially affect the value of the advertisement. Adoption #ADOPT #LOVE #Happiness #LOL We promise a beautiful life for your baby. Private adoption. Kerri & Mike, kerriandmikeadopt.com Household Goods FOR SALE. Love seat. Treadmill. Total Gym exercise machine. Carpet remnant 12 X12. Lawnmower. Spreader. Call to arrange to see. Miscellaneous for Sale MARY KAY products for sale. Call for details Rummage Sale CLOCK REPAIR. All types, cuckoo, mantle, grandfather, etc. Pick up & delivery avail. Call American Radio. Located at the Powder Basin Shopping Center, 2610 S. Douglas Hwy. Suite 235 in Gillette. Ask for Jerry Musical Instruments BASIC TECHNIQUES of Singing. AMAZE Your Friends at Karaoke! SHINE in Your Church Choir! ROCK Your Metal Band! Call Kristi at Wanted to Buy BEER COLLECTIBLES PRE-PRO thru 1960s bottles, trays, cans, labels signs openers more midco.net I BUY ANTIQUES! I specialize in items like Sheridan Beer, Signage, Primitive and Antique Furniture as well as local history. House calls made, cash paid! Call For Lease Rail Road Land & Cattle Co. Buildings for lease, Shop space, Warehouse space, Retail space, & office space Furnished Apts for Rent 1BR. NO smk/pets. $575 + elec + dep. Coin-Op W/D STUDIO. NO smk/pets. $495 + elec + dep. Coin-Op W/D Furnished Apts for Rent STAGE STOP MOTEL CLEAN. Weekly & Monthly rates. Internet, cable & utilities incl WKLY FR $240. America's Best Value Inn Unfurnished Apts for Rent Broadway Apts. 2 bdrm, 1 bath townhouse Available in Dayton, WY. Rent based on income. Please call or Toll-Free for application Equal Housing Opportunity BIG 3 BR. Porch. Gar. Laundry. New tub. Sun room. Creek. $1200 incl. H/W/S, No smk/pets. Close to park & downtown BR $575 incl. utils & cable TV. No smk/pets BR IN Ranchester 4Plex No smk. Util incl. $610+dep Houses, Unfurnished for Rent 1BR. AVAIL. NOW. W/D. No smk./pets. $575/mo-1st, last & dep. W/S/G incl BR/1 Ba. 212 S. Custer. $800/mo. + all util. $600 dep BR Townhouse, all maj. appl., gar. No pets. $775/mo. + utils NEWLY REMODELED 1BR cottage. $550/mo + MDU. Deposit + 6 mo lease req'd. No smkg. No pets. Call NICE 1 BR cottage. $850/mo + util & dep. No pets VERY NICE 3 BR/2 Ba w/ gar. $1300/mo + utilities & dep. No smoking/pets BR 1BA Newly remodeled. New appliances, W/D, D/W. Storage shed. Close to college. NO SMK/PETS, $1200/mo + Util. References, lease & dep required Duplexes, Unfurn. for Rent 2-3 BR/1.5 Ba. Fenced yd. $ LGE 2 BR/1 Ba in Big Horn. W/S/G provided. W/D hooks. Includes storage shed. $725/mo + elec. No smkg/pets LGE 2 BR/1 Ba upstairs duplex. No Smkg/ Some pets ok. Fenced bkyd. Near downtown. $900/mo. $900 dep Mobile Hm. Space for Rent MT. VIEW Estates, 811 Ponderosa accomodates double or single $265/mo excludes utilities Storage Space E L D O R A D O STORAGE Helping you conquer space Coffeen WOODLANDPARK STORAGE.COM 5211 Coffeen Call New Spaces Available! INTERSTATE STORAGE. Multiple Sizes avail. No deposit req'd CALL BAYHORSE STORAGE th Ave. E CIELO STORAGE DOWNER ADDITION STORAGE Child Care LITTLE BRONC DAYCARE. New licensed home daycare. Full time childcare spots avail. Ages 2-5. Call Suzy at Work Wanted HOUSE PAINTING, general labor, cleaning & cleanup. New Ref's (cell). Help Wanted SUMMER DAY CAMP STAFF. Apply in person at 863 Highland Ave. FIRST INTERSTATE BANK has a position open for a Teller 1 at the Sugarland Branch. For a complete job description & application, please apply on-line at firstinterstatebank.com. Closing date: May 4, TRUCK DRIVER WANTED Looking for an experienced Truck Driver for loading and unloading farm equipment. Must have a CDL. Qualified candidate send resume to Ed DeTavernier Service Manager ipment.com or stop in at Sheridan County Implement 2945 West 5th Street Sheridan SUBWAY NOW Hiring 1 position. Exper. preferred. $9/hr includes pd. vaca, employee discounts. Great work environment. Apply in person at 1001 Coffeen Ave. Help Wanted BUILDING SERVICES WORKER. PT 20hrs/wk. Mon-Fri, 5-9pm. $10.25/hr. Position performs custodial work in the care and cleaning of county buildings; prepares rooms for meetings and events. Eligible for Wyoming Retirement contributions. Resume on line at sheridancounty.com or send a letter of interest & resume to Human Resources, 224 S Main St, Ste. B-1, Sheridan, WY EEO Now online... Child Support Office Assistant - Part Time Duties: Working with public, filing, copying, answering phones AND OTHER DUTIES RELATED TO A BUSY OFFICE. The Candidate will need to have the following skills: Self-motivated, ability to mlti-task; detail oriented, computer ability with Microsoft and Excel; extensive phone & writing skills; ability to work in a demanding field, and ABOVE ALL, an ability to handle pressure and deal with the public in a positive manner. Compensation: Starting salary range $ $15.00/hour DOE. Position may lead to full time in the future. Please send cover letter and resume to : Child Support Authority, 224 S. Main, 1st Floor, Sheridan, WY Attn: Mike Williams. The position will close May 1st, REWARDING EMPLOYMENT awaits you at Emeritus at Sugarland Ridge, Retirement and Assisted Living! We are currently looking for motivated, loving associates to join our Dining Services team. We are seeking a full time evening Cook and Dietary Aide. So what are you waiting for, come see us to fill out an application at 1551 Sugarland Drive. EOE FT & PT Experienced House Painter. TOP WAGES DOE. Some benefits. Send reply to Box 230, c/o The Sheridan Press, PO Box 2006, Sheridan, WY Help Wanted MULLINAX CONCRETE is now hiring for a dispatcher/scheduler. Must be able to multitask, have excellent phone and computer skills. Please mail resume to P.O. Box 2044, Sheridan, Wy We are an EOE and drug free employer. Immediate openings - Housekeeping & Front desk. Apply in person at Motel 6. PICKLES NON SEQUITUR Dogs Cats Subscriptions as low as $108 a year! CALL US AT TODAY! These Animals are Available at the Do g & Cat Shelter 84 East Ridge Road Chico, 10 yr. old, NM, White & tan, Jack Russel mix New B, 10 yr. old, NM, brown, Lab mix Izzy, 7 yr. old, SF, black & white, Blue Heeler mix Brut, 2 yr. old, NM, black & brown, brindle Mastiff Dudley, 3 yr. old, NM, brown & white, Pointer Mix Luke, 2 yr. old, NM, tan, Rhodesian Ridgeback Mix Jojo, 2 yr. old, SF, black, Retriever/Heeler mix Harry, 3 yr. old, NM, black & white, Australian Cattle Dog Abner, 9 yr. old, NM, Blue Tick Hound mix Leticia, 3 yr. old, SF, black DSH Frankie, 3 yr. old, NM, orange & white DLH Leo, 2 yr. old, NM, black & brown, DSH Punky, 3 yr. old, SF, gray & white, DSH Gregory, 2 yr. old, NM, black & white, front declawed, DSH Cupid, 2 yr. old, SF, gray & orange Calico mix Freya, 3 yr. old, SF, cream & gray, DSH Boozer, 12 yr. old, NM, cream & black Ragdoll Nicco, 10 mo. old, SF, calico, DSH DSH = domestic short hair DMH = domestic medium hair DLH = domestic long hair NM = neutered male SF= spayed female We have 33 cats, 11 dogs and 2 guinea pigs up for adoption!! Come up and see what we have for you! Please bring your aluminum cans either to our Can Hut just inside the Shelter gates or to our can trailer at Scotty s Skate Castle. Recycling proceeds are used to care for the animals.thanks for your support.
12 B6 CLASSIFIEDS THE SHERIDAN PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 27, 2015 Hints from Heloise Help Wanted NOW HIRING. If you are in Buffalo or looking to relocate to Buffalo and looking for a job, The Quality Inn at 75 N. Bypass Rd. is hiring for all positions. We offer top wages and looking to add to our team. Please apply in person or call OPEN HOUSES Just Listed! 117 W. Burrows St. $165,000 MLS Saturday Newly Priced & Staged 15 Deer Haven Dr. $749,000 MLS Saturday 1-3 Kristin McFaul Broker/Owner 45 E. Loucks Sheridan, WY ON SITE PROPERTY MANAGER NEEDED. Send resumes to yahoo.com. PERKINS IS currently accepting applications for SUMMER EMPLOYMENT: Kitchen Manager, Dining Room Manager, & all other positions. AM & PM shifts avail. Apply in person at 1373 Coffeen Ave or online at www. pleaseapplyonline.com/ sugarlandenterprises. EOE Heloise Help Wanted GREAT CAREER OPPORTUNITY! Growing Sheridan restaurant looking for a Full Time Salaried Manager who has a desire to learn and grow professionally. Applicant must have past management experience and solid work references. Resumes can be sent to: PO Box 7093, Sheridan WY ServicesInc. com/employment NORTH PARK Transportation is hiring for LINEHAUL DRIVER. Must have class A CDL w/ hazmat and combination. Must be able to pass background check and drug test. Benefits, health & profit sharing. Apply in person 648 Riverside. Bridge Help Wanted, Office LEGAL SECRETARY WANTED. Well established Sheridan law firm is seeking a secretary. Send resume and cover letter to Lonabaugh and Riggs, LLP, P.O. Drawer 5059 Sheridan, WY Attn: Mistee Elliott. Help Wanted, Medical gov/loc/ _1/ Pages/default.aspx or submit a State of Wyo. Employment App. to the HR Division, Emerson Building, 2001 Capitol Ave., Cheyenne, WY , Phone: (307) , Fax: (307) , along w/ transcripts of any relevant course work. The State of Wyo. is an Equal Opportunity Employer & actively supports the ADA & reasonably accommodates qualified applicants w/ disabilities. Help Wanted, Medical Registered Nurse, Wyo. Girls School, Sheridan; Class Code HSNU , Target Hiring Range: $4194-$5242/mo. General Description: Will be responsible for addressing the medical & psychiatric care needs, as applicable, of youth who are adjudicated female delinquents, ages 12-21; in the residential program, providing staff training & support & will work closely with the program s contract providers to meet resident needs & maintain quality of care. For more info or to apply online go to: Real Estate Now Hiring Oasis Cocktail Servers Front Desk Night Audit Morning/Evening Hostess Housekeepers Line Cook *Wage DOE Apply in person at the Front Desk SUGARLAND DRIVE SHERIDAN, WY Autos & Accessories '04 SAAB Convertible. 88K miles. Garaged. New Tires. $ Delivery problems? Call The Press at PRIME RATE MOTORS is buying clean, preowned vehicles of all ages. We also install B&W GN hitches, 5th Wheel Hitches, Pickup Flatbeds, Krogman Bale Beds. Stop by 2305 Coffeen Ave. or call DODGE Avenger. 27 MPG. 4 cyl. Loaded. New sound system. Runs great. $9000 OBO Autos & Accessories 2002 CHEVY Tracker Lt. Sport Utility 4Dr. Very Good Condition, Runs excellent. KBB $ K miles. $3800 Firm S. Thurmond Pickups '03 GMC Pickup V8 Extended Cab. 4x4. New Tires. $ Motorcycles 2008 HARLEY Davidson Softail Heritage Classic 105th Anniversary Edition *11,000 Miles *One Owner *Kept covered in garage when not in use *Accessories: cover, T-bag, saddle bag inserts *Lots of extra add-ons Beautiful bike well cared for. $13,900 or OBO. Call or Motor Homes 2005 FLEETWOOD Evolution Off Road. Pop-up Camper. *Heater *Hot water Heater *Fridge *2 Burner Gas Stove *Awning *Outside Gas Grill *Outside Shower Dual Porpane Tanks $ Campers, Trailers ALASKAN CAMPER INSERT w/ homemade trailer. Snug, Cozy & clean. Stove, Icebox & Storage. Great for fishing trip. $850 OBO Phillip Alder Dear Readers: Here is this week's SOUND OFF, concerning advertisements that list only a website for information: "We are active seniors and decided to discontinue our Internet service. Money is not the object; we prefer to talk to friends and relatives, and we write letters and enjoy receiving them. "Lately, we see advertising on TV for new restaurants and other establishments without an address or telephone number. We like to try new restaurants, but the advertisement does not include an address or phone number. "We wonder how many customers those establishments are missing by not telling us where they are located." -- Anna F., Colorado Springs, Colo. Anna, I'm on your side! Businesses are missing out on a part of the population that does not have or want Internet service. Why should the burden be on the CUSTOMER, who is making money for the company, to scurry around for an address? Call your library (or a friend) and ask them to find the information you need. -- Heloise SEND A GREAT HINT TO: Heloise P.O. Box San Antonio, TX Fax: HELOISE Heloise(at)Heloise.com FAST FACTS Dear Reader: Other ways to use a cake stand: * Place in a bathroom and keep beauty products on it. * Put candles on it and make into a centerpiece. * Use as a place to hold change, keys, etc., on an entry table. * Use to display cupcakes or cookies instead of a cake. * Next to a sink with soap and a hand towel on it. -- Heloise SOUVENIR SPOONS Dear Heloise: Through the years of my life, I've collected small souvenir spoons from my travels. Also, I taught school for 30 years, and my students would bring them to me, as well as friends and family. Omarr s Daily Astrological Forecast We've recently moved to a house with minimal wall space, and there is hardly any space to put pictures, much less my collection. Do you or your readers have any ideas what I could do with them? -- Carolyn B., Tyler, Texas Carolyn, I have a suggestion: Use them! Stir coffee or tea, scoop out some jelly for toast, or use one when you want just a little Dijon mustard from the jar. They are just the right size for little ones who cannot hold an adult spoon. I like to use similar spoons to enjoy ice cream. Just the rightsize bites. Make them into art! I made a wind chime from a handful of odd spoons and forks I seem to have collected. Artists and craftsmen make rings, bracelets and necklaces out of otherwise unused items. What do you think, readers? Let me know your hints, and I'll pass them along. -- Heloise DISCARDS SHOULD SEND INFORMATION Gelett Burgess, a writer, poet and humorist who died in 1951, said, "If in the last few years you haven't discarded a major opinion or acquired a new one, check your pulse." Students sometimes ask, "I find discarding difficult. What should I do?" The naive answer is: Throw losers and keep winners. But discards should send information to partner. If you are pitching from a suit not yet led by either side, your card is an attitude signal -- as in this deal. South opens and closes the auction with three spades. West starts the defense with three rounds of hearts. East plays high-low to show his doubleton, but what should he discard at trick three? Assuming the third heart is standing up, South presumably has , , or shape. In the first three cases, East wants partner to shift to a diamond at trick four, not a club. (And in the last, a club shift is vital only if South has exactly queendoubleton of clubs.) The club ace can wait, but the diamond king needs to be established. So East should discard the diamond nine. He could throw the club four, but if you can afford to, it is better to signal with a high, encouraging card than with a low, discouraging card. If West shifts to a diamond, the contract fails. If he leads a club, though, declarer gets his diamond loser away on dummy's club king, with the spade king as the dummy entry. Phillip Alder is combining in May 2016 with Kalos to run a bridge and golf river cruise starting from Bordeaux, France. Details are available on Phillip's website: Jeraldine Saunders BIRTHDAY GAL: Actress Jenna Ushkowitz was born in Seoul, South Korea, today in This birthday gal has co-starred as Tina Cohen-Chang on "Glee" since 2009 and she played the same role in "Glee: The 3-D Concert Movie." Besides her TV work, Ushkowitz has performed on the stage in productions of "Hair," "Spring Awakenings" and "The King and I." ARIES (March 21-April 19): The safest place on a teeter totter is the middle. You can't get caught up in the ups and downs of misunderstandings if you refuse to take sides. Hold off on shopping expeditions. Keep your money safely in your wallet. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Misunderstandings and misgivings can cause misery. Put your love life on the back burner and be diplomatic with those who challenge your patience. Focus on working hard and steer clear of arguments and disputes. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Don't light a match in a gas-filled room. You may meet someone who's aggressive about the chase or enthused about a new idea. Don't be persuaded to join forces or hook up. There could be troublesome consequences. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Stature is no substitute for substance. It's fabulous to have powerful connections and a great reputation. It's also important to possess the necessary work ethic and experience if you expect to achieve financial security. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Dreams and fantasies seldom pay the bills. You can be caught up in something that's a waste of time and energy. Focus on realistic accomplishments. You may be sidetracked by someone who repeatedly interrupts your work. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Love might make the world go 'round, but you could pay a steep price to ride that merry-go-round. The desire to please others or impress someone by making a commitment might not pay off in dollars or make any sense. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don't get caught napping. You need to sing for your supper. Your financial health may seem to be in the hands of someone else. A partner or authority figure may control the purse strings and could be exacting. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): To dream the impossible dream might not work out in the waking world. Resentment could undermine an important relationship. Focus on being a team player and communicate your intentions for the best results. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Take your place at the back of the line. You'll eventually get to the front of it without pushing or shoving. Make your point without being in such a hurry that you're inconsiderate of other's feelings. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Small flaws that are pointed out may undermine your confidence. Use negative feedback to your advantage. Take criticisms to heart and try to do just a little bit better to please those whose opinions matter the most. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Inspire, but don't conspire. Financial and business matters can reach new heights of glory. You won't outfox a wise old owl or get a chance to crow about your accomplishments, but you can set a sterling example. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Put forth effort. You won't receive positive attention unless you do more than is expected of you. You may have the urge to show off a storehouse of trivia and odd facts in front of friends. IF APRIL 28 IS YOUR BIRTH- DAY: Put your career and business ambitions on the back burner and get in touch with your creative side between now and the end of June. In July, you'll be a bit wiser and more visionary than usual. Dream big, because you have a good chance to achieve your dreams. This is a fine time to make plans for the future or reevaluate the direction you've chosen. Put your most important plans into motion in September. Anything worth your time and effort will move forward without a hitch. If you can't get a door to open, then you can sure that whatever lies on the other side is not good for you.
13 042715Legals_Layout 1 4/27/15 9:47 AM Page 1 YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS CITY Public Notices John Heath Mayor Kristin Kelly Councilor Thayer Shafer Councilor Jesus Rios Councilor Eda Thompson Clerk Nickie Arney Clerk of District Court Shelley Cundiff Sheridan County Circut Court Judge P.J. Kane Coroner Terry Cram Commissioner Tom Ringley Commissioner Bob Rolston Commissioner Matt Redle County Attorney COUNTY STATE Shelleen Smith Councilor Alex Lee Councilor Kelly Gooch Councilor Pete Carroll Treasurer John Fenn 4th Judicial District Court Judge William Edelman 4th Judicial District Court Judge Mike Nickel Chairman Commissioner Steve Maier Commissioner Dave Hofmeier Sheriff Paul Fall Assessor MONDAY,APRIL 27, THE SHERIDAN PRESS B7 WHY PUBLIC NOTICES ARE IMPORTANT Public notices allow citizens to monitor their government and make sure that it is working in their best interest. Independent newspapers assist in this cause by carrying out their partnership with the people s right to know through public notices. By offering an independent and archived record of public notices, newspapers foster a more trusting relationship between government and its citizens. Newspapers have the experience and expertise in publishing public notices and have done so since the Revolutionary War. Today, they remain an established, trustworthy and neutral source that ably transfers information between government and the people. Public notices are the lasting record of how the public s resources are used and are presented in the most efficient and effective means possible. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR A NEW AND RENEWAL OF A RESTAURANT LIQUOR LICENSE Notice is hereby given that on the 21 day of April, 2015 MERC PIZZA LLC DBA BIG HORN MERCANTILE filed an application for a new and renewal of a restaurant liquor license, in the office of the County Clerk of Sheridan County for the following described place and premises to wit, a 12' X 5' ROOM IN SW CORNER OF BLDG at 210 JOHNSON STREET, BIG HORN. Protests, if any, against the new and renewal of the license will be heard on the 30th day of April, 2015, in the Commissioner s Board Room located on the 2nd floor of the new courthouse addition. /s/eda Schunk Thompson Sheridan County Clerk Publish: April 24, 27, GLOSSARY OF TERMS NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR A NEW RESTAURANT LIQUOR LICENSE Notice is hereby given that on the 21 day of April, 2015 BIG HORN CATERING LLC DBA BRINTON BISTRO filed an application for a new restaurant liquor license, in the office of the County Clerk of Sheridan County for the following described place and premises to wit, a 21'6 X 26'2 ROOM ON WEST SIDE OF THIRD FLOOR OF BLDG at 239 BRINTON ROAD, BIG HORN. Protests, if any, against the new license will be heard on the 30th day of April, 2015, in the Commissioner s Board Room located on the 2nd floor of the new courthouse addition. /s/eda Schunk Thompson, Sheridan County Clerk Publish: April 24, 27, Helen Kuzara and Jim Barello were married at St. Thomas Church at Monarch in The dress worn by Helen is part of the Sheridan County Museum's collection. The photo is from the Coy collection in the Sheridan County Museum's Memory Book collection. Default: Failure to fulfill an obligation, especially the obligation to make payments when due to a lender. Encumbrance: A right attached to the property of another that may lessen its value, such as a lien, mortgage, or easement. Foreclosure: The legal process of terminating an owner s interest in property, usually as the result of a default under a mortgage. Foreclosure may be accomplished by order of a court or by the statutory process known as foreclosure by advertisement (also known as a power of sale foreclosure). Lien: A legal claim asserted against the property of another, usually as security for a debt or obligation. Mortgage: A lien granted by the owner of property to provide security for a debt or obligation. Your Right To Know and be informed of government legal proceedings is embodied in public notices. This newspaper urges every citizen to read and study these notices. We strongly advise those seeking further information to exercise their right of access to public records and public meetings. Power of Sale: A clause commonly written into a mortgage authorizing the mortgagee to advertise and sell the property in the event of default. The process is governed by statute, but is not supervised by any court. Probate: The court procedure in which a decedent s liabilities are settled and her assets are distributed to her heirs. Public Notice: Notice given to the public or persons affected regarding certain types of legal proceedings, usually by publishing in a newspaper of general circulation. This notice is usually required in matters that concern the public. Disclaimer: The foregoing terms and definitions are provided merely as a guide to the reader and are not offered as authoritative definitions of legal terms. LEGAL NOTICE POLICY The Sheridan Press publishes Legal Notices under the following schedule: If we receive the Legal Notice by: Monday Noon It will be published in Thursday s paper. Tuesday Noon It will be published in Friday s paper. Wednesday Noon It will be published in Saturday s paper. Wednesday Noon It will be published in Monday s paper. Thursday Noon It will be published in Tuesday s paper. Friday Noon It will be published in Wednesday s paper. Complete information, descriptions and billing information are required with each legal notice. A PDF is required if there are any signatures, with a Word Document attached. Failure to include this information WILL cause delay in publication. All legal notices must be paid in full before an "AFFIDAVIT OF PUBLICATION" will be issued. Please contact The Sheridan Press legal advertising department at if you have questions. Matt Mead Governor Rosie Berger Representative House Dist Mark Jennings Representative House Dist Dave Kinskey Senator Senate Dist Mike Madden Representative House Dist Bruce Burns Senator Senate Dist
14 B08 Scores 0427.qxp_A Section Template 4/27/15 9:43 AM Page 1 B8 THE SHERIDAN PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 27, 2015
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