1 TUSDY September 24, th Year, No. 105 Serving Sheridan County, Wyoming Independent and locally owned since Cents Press TH SHRIDN ON TH WB: RGISTR FOR TH FB WOMN S CONFRNC OCT 4-5 Biotech Conference serves as recruitment. B1 Teen charged after 3-car accident Friday on N. Main St. S BY TRC DVIS TH SHRIDN PRSS SHRIDN teenager under the influence of inhalants is thought to be the cause of a three vehicle accident at the intersection of North Main Street and 11th Street Friday night. Sheridan Police Lt. Chris Dahmke said officers were dispatched to the location at approximately 9:45 p.m. and found one of the vehicles had come to rest in the yard of a residence on the 500 block of North Main Street, and the 17-year-old driver of the vehicle was laying on the ground with an injured leg. "The driver had made the comment he had been huffing, which means inhaling intoxicants like canned air or paint, and had blacked out," Dahmke said. He added that huffing is a dangerous practice that can potentially lead to irreversible brain damage. "It actually causes permanent damage after heavy use and probably even moderate use," he said. "If there had been high speeds involved in this crash, someone probably would have died." Dahmke indicated there were other passengers in the car at the time of the accident, one of whom was transported to Sheridan Memorial Hospital along with the driver for injuries. CCIDNT, PG 2 Improvements for city parks, pathways in the works BY HNNH WIST TH SHRIDN PRSS 3, 2, 1 Takeoff! n owl found on top of a resident s house in Sheridan takes flight Sunday evening. TH SHRIDN PRSS JUSTIN SHLY SHRIDN Sheridan City Council held a work session Monday to discuss Sheridan s parks and pathways. The discussion included project highlights from the year and goals for future expansion of one of Sheridan s signature perks. Of Sheridan s 8.5 square miles of land area, approximately 11 percent, or nearly 600 acres, is dedicated to parks and open spaces to be used for recreation and relaxation. Sheridan also boasts approximately 14 miles of pathways, a system that stretches north to south through town and connects nearly every school. Parks Superintendent Chuck Carbert highlighted numerous projects that were completed over the last year and delineated future goals for the parks and pathways system. Sheridan Recreation District Business Manager Rich Bridger also discussed the status of Kendrick Pool. The highlight is the work that we re doing to the pathway system, extending it north and south out of town, Carbert said. Pathways are linear parks. If you get out and walk and travel our pathway system, you ll see how heavily used they are. I believe pretty much all of our parks are actually connected by this pathway system, so it s very important. In the last year, city crews paved the 1.25 miles of pathways in North Park, which consisted of a gravel base for a couple years. S PRKS, PG 2 arly childhood symposium to be held at Sheridan College BY CHRISTIN SCHMIDT TH SHRIDN PRSS SHRIDN Sheridan will host the statewide symposium Building Communities Where Children and Families Thrive: The Science of arly Childhood on Sept. 26 and 27. The event will be held at Sheridan College in the Whitney Presentation Hall and is free and open to the public. What we are trying to do is really raise people s knowledge of the link between adversity in early childhood and impacts on the individuals and communities over time, said Michelle Sullivan, who is helping organize the event on behalf of the Homer and Mildred Scott Foundation and the Center for Inspired Learning nvironments. I think we all kind of inherently understand that early childhood is an important topic but this new research really shows how critically it is linked to the success of individuals over the course of their entire lives, she added. Sullivan said the focus of the symposium is to present cutting-edge research on early childhood development issues and translate that research into on-the-ground efforts that will positively impact the health and vitality of children and families over the long term. Several national experts will present their research throughout the two days and First Lady Carol Mead will open Friday s program. It has really not happened in the state before as far as I know, Sullivan said about the caliber of the symposium and the speakers coming to present. The uniqueness of it is bringing really strong research into practice. S CHILDHOOD, PG 2 wrangled run TH SHRIDN PRSS JUSTIN SHLY Susan Nicholson steps off a footbridge during the fifth annual Wolf Creek Wrangle Run/Hike at aton s Ranch on Saturday. The event included a 13-mile run, 10k hike, and a children s hike. Proceeds from the fundraiser went to the Habitat for Humanity of the astern Bighorns. See results on page B3. Scan with your smartphone for latest weather, news and sports The Sheridan Press 144 Grinnell ve. Sheridan, WY Today s edition is published for: Kurt Gerhold of Sheridan OPINION 4 POPL 5 LGLS 6 LMNC 10 BUSINSS SPORTS COMICS CLSSIFID B1 B3 B5 B6 Coming in October...
2 2 TH SHRIDN PRSS Get it delivered for a year for as low as 108 TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, 2013 CHILDHOOD: Many presentations offered FROM 1 Sullivan said Thursday s presentations are geared toward health care professionals and individuals working directly with children and families such as caregivers, foster parents and parents. She said Friday s presentations are geared toward a broader audience including business owners, policy makers and other members of the community who can contribute to the well-being of community children. The programs begin each day at 8:30 a.m. complete agenda of events is available at I am hoping that we ll begin a regional dialogue that this is not an issue reserved for families and parents and caregivers, but it needs to be a community conversation and ultimately our community will be much more vital if we are paying attention to how we support all children and families in our communities, Sullivan said. I think a lot of adversity in Sheridan and a lot of communities like ours is hidden, she continued. You have a significant amount of the population that is in very stressful situations and trying to go it alone and that is extremely damaging for children in particular. So by really understanding how we all take responsibility for creating those systems of support, I think we can improve the outcomes for all children. lthough the event is free, organizers are asking that participants pre-register if possible at or by calling CCIDNT: Unclear if alcohol was involved FROM 1 The occupants of the other two vehicles involved in the accident declined medical care at the scene. Dahmke said alcohol was also present at the crash site, but it is unclear whether the teenager had consumed any or just had it in his possession. Dahmke said the teenager was ultimately charged with five offenses: driving under the influence, minor in possession, driver's license required, seatbelt required and running a stop sign. court date has been set for Oct. 8 in circuit court. The MIP citation was one of three issued by Sheridan Police over the weekend. nother was given to a 20-year-old female who had fake identification. This was her second MIP offense citation. different MIP citation stemmed from a parent who notified police when their child came home intoxicated. PRKS: Pool only has a few years left Ponds pathway across from South Park that extends On the opposite end of from Brundage Lane along town, crews created the Teal Wetlands Drive to Coffeen venue across from Sheridan College. The pathway has a gravel base and will be paved at a later date. Public Works Director Nic Bateson said the city is working with the Wyoming Department of Transportation on design concepts for pathway crossings on Brundage Lane and Coffeen venue. The North and South Park pathways were paid for with public benefit and Optional One-Cent Sales Tax funds. The city is working on the dams Ranch pathway to reach Woodland Park School, which is the only school not connected to the pathway system, Carbert said. Other pathways in progress include South Dome Drive to West Loucks Street, Marion Street between ighth and 11th streets and Colony South down to the pathway between Sheltered cres Park and South Park, which will likely be a step system due to the slope of the hill. In Kendrick Park, the lion dogs at the entrance were sent to a conservator in Denver for repair, additional sod and fencing was added and the bathrooms were updated with improved flushing mechanisms and soap dispensers. n arboretum with 56 trees was planted below Kendrick Mansion. The road and parking lot at Mavrakis Pond was paved with a porous black top that will allow water to seep through and be purified by a layer of rocks beneath the paving before it runs into the pond. FROM 1 Carbert also highlighted Huntington Bowl Dog Park, which will be more than two acres once it s complete. He said there have been a few problems with off-leash dogs getting into surrounding neighborhoods, so the parks department plans to fence the area. We have the one dog park in the community, and we want to try to create at least one more or maybe an offleash area up in the north. We have the center part of the community covered, and we d like to cover the south part of the community, as well as do something up north, Carbert said. In the future, the city hopes to install an educational boardwalk over the wetlands in South Park and make Mill Park an area to interpret local and regional history at the confluence of the Goose creeks where so much of that history occurred, Carbert said. Funding efforts and a public input process are underway for the Kendrick Park Pool, Carbert said. stimates to fix the pool came in at 1.5 to 2 million, while the cost to build a new pool will be approximately 5 to 7 million. Regardless of funding or non-funding, that pool has a limited lifespan, Bridger said. Kendrick Pool has been open since 1947, and Bridger said it is estimated to have three to five years left. We have to figure out how to take care of what we ve got, or in the future people will look back and say, Remember Kendrick Park Pool? I wonder why they didn t do more to save it?, Mayor Dave Kinskey said. Former Laramie mayor joins credentials lawsuit LRMI (P) former Laramie mayor who was recently hired for a city management job has entered a lawsuit in which the city is suing a newspaper and a city councilor over their efforts to get access to the former mayor s personnel records. The Laramie Boomerang reports that District Judge Jeffrey Donnell has granted a request from former mayor Jodi Guerin to enter the lawsuit. The city sued after the newspaper and Councilor Joe Vitale requested information about Guerin s qualifications. She was hired as city recreation manager in March at a salary of 62,000 a year. The city is asking for the judge to declare whether it has to release the information. Guerin requested to get into the lawsuit saying she wants to protect her interest in keeping the job.
3 TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS 3 City Planning Commission OKs rezone on Val Vista BY HNNH WIST TH SHRIDN PRSS SHRIDN Sheridan City Planning Commission voted Monday to recommend approval for a rezone on Val Vista Street. The rezone would consist of nearly 17,000 square feet of property west and south of Zowada Plumbing, located at 724 Val Vista St. between West Third and West Fourth streets. The zoning would change from R- 3 residential to B-1 business. Dan Black, who owns Zowada Plumbing, which is zoned B-1, and the land behind Zowada that is zoned R-3 submitted the original petition for a rezone since the area behind Zowada has historically been used for parking and staging in conjunction with commercial activity at 724 Val Vista St. Kent and Katie Sherwood, who own Sheridan Physical Therapy on the corner of West Third and Val Vista streets, as well as the property zoned R-3 south of Zowadas, joined the petition to have the property at 706 Val Vista St. rezoned to B-1. The primary reason for the rezone request was to bring zoning consistency to the block, Planning and Development Director Robert Briggs said. The area is on the fringe of the downtown area, Briggs said. dditionally, the use of surrounding parcels is mixed but leans more toward the business/commercial side. Lots 715 through 743 on the east side of Val Vista are all rental properties zoned R-3 residential, which is the most lenient residential zoning. Briggs said city staff felt impacts to the surrounding area would be minimal with a rezone since Val Vista is already used for commercial traffic. The properties are served with water and sewer that will be sufficient for the commercial uses allowed under B-1 zoning. Commissioners held little discussion before voting to recommend approval of the rezone to City Council, which will consider the matter Oct. 7. Ride for kids Chad Collins fires up his 2012 Harley Davidson Road King for the Ride for the Kids poker run outside the Kalif Shrine Center on Saturday. The Sahida Temple No. 86 Daughters of the Nile organized the fundraiser to benefit the Shriners Children s Hospitals. TH SHRIDN PRSS JUSTIN SHLY Police: Gunman killed near NC campus Yellowstone DURHM, N.C. (P) Police shot and killed an armed man who came onto North Carolina Central University s campus after he exchanged gunfire with officers, the public university said Tuesday. The man was tracked to the school by Durham police late Monday after he took a bus to leave the scene of an earlier police response, university officials said in a statement. Campus officials locked down the school s buildings between 10:15 p.m. Monday and about 1 a.m. Tuesday. NCCU police approached the suspect, but he fired a shotgun at an officer and NCCU police returned fire. The man then ran into a wooded area. Durham Police dog tracked his location and authorities demanded that he surrender, ending about 45 minutes later in a second exchange of gunfire and the man s fatal wounds. The man s name was not immediately released. University police said he was not Man gets probation in theft of dad s body LOCL BRIFS FROM STFF RPORTS Building Communities symposium this week SHRIDN arly childhood and community experts will present a two-day symposium on Building Communities where Children and Families Thrive. This symposium will discuss how communities can help encourage and support the skills adults need to create the best environment for healthy childhood development. The conference is Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. at Sheridan College s Whitney Presentation Hall. On Thursday, the focus is the particular interests of health care professionals and caregivers who work with children and families. The morning of Friday is designed to engage a broad community audience to consider how all adults create an environment of relationships for children. The Friday afternoon session discusses designing a future where children and families thrive, concluding with an informal a student. Durham police spokeswoman Kammie Michael did not respond to messages from The ssociated Press asking why police officers were pursuing the man. She referred questions to the school and the State Bureau of Investigation, which is reviewing the shooting. SBI agents called in to help by campus police were working to confirm the dead man s identity, spokeswoman Jennifer Canada said. The officers have been placed on administrative leave while the SBI investigates. University Chancellor Debra Saunders-White said in an to students, faculty and staff that the school would hold a meeting Tuesday to discuss the events. North Carolina Central is part of the University of North Carolina system with an enrollment of more than 8,000 students. The historically black school opened in DTROIT (P) man who stole his father s body from a Detroit cemetery was placed on probation Tuesday and ordered to take mental health medication or face jail. Vincent Bright avoided a prison sentence under a deal with the Wayne County prosecutor s office. He pleaded guilty in ugust to disinterment of a body. Bright absolutely must continue getting mental health care and show his probation officer that he s taking medicine, Wayne County Judge James Chylinski said. If you don t do that, I ve got to lock you up, the judge said. In January, the body of 93-year-old Clarence Bright disappeared from Gethsemane Cemetery, shortly after his funeral but before the casket could be buried. Family members led police to the body in a freezer in Vincent Bright s Detroit home. dinner and networking for the participants. The five presenters are early childhood and community experts from New York, Washington State University and Harvard Medical School. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, the agenda or to register, see and click on the child symposium tab or call Michelle Sullivan at Senior Center utumn Fest set for Friday SHRIDN The Sheridan Senior Center is holding their annual utumn Fest, formerly known as the Harvest Moon Ball, at the Dayton Community Hall Friday. Dinner will be at 6:30 p.m. followed by dancing and live music by the Boot Hill Band. The cost of dinner is 7 per person. This is targeted to seniors, but all ages are welcome to attend. RSVP by Wednesday to make a dinner reservation. For more information or to RSVP call Lois Bell or Jane Perkins at the Sheridan Senior Center, needs advocates JCKSON (P) The current superintendent of Yellowstone National Park and two of his predecessors say the park will always need advocates. Former Yellowstone superintendents Bob Barbee and Mike Finley joined current Superintendent Dan Wenk for a fireside chat on Saturday with several hundred members of the Greater Yellowstone Coalition. The Jackson Hole News & Guide reports the three said that, although the park is healthy in many respects, there are looming threats to its integrity. mong the problems are bison herds that find natural wintering grounds outside Yellowstone and decimation of the native cutthroat trout population by exotic lake trout. The three spoke at a convention in West Yellowstone, Mont., celebrating the 30th anniversary of the conservation organization. They said park managers alone may not be able to defend Yellowstone adequately and support from outsiders is critical. Barbee, who served from 1982 to 1994, said, things are in better shape today than they ever have been. Barbee said grizzly bear numbers have increased and wolves are back as part of the landscape in the years since he first served as superintendent. Finley served from , and Wenk has been in the job since Wenk agreed with Barbee about improvements with grizzlies and wolves, but said Yellowstone still has a number of problems. Wenk said the National Park Service has not decided how to cope with global warming, Wenk said. He said grizzlies remain a threatened species as key foods have dwindled for a variety of reasons. (ISSN X) Published Daily except Sunday and six legal holidays. COPYRIGHT 2013 by SHRIDN NWSPPRS, INC Grinnell ve. P.O. Box 2006 Sheridan, Wyoming Periodicals Postage Paid in Sheridan, Wyoming. Publication # SUBSCRIPTION RTS 1 Mo. 3 Mos. 6 Mos. 1 Yr. City Carrier ONLIN RTS 2 Mos Mos Mos Yr Stephen Woody Kristen Czaban Phillip shley Becky Martini Mark Blumenshine Motor Route XCUTIV STFF County Mail POSTMSTR: Send address changes to The Sheridan Press, P.O. Box 2006, Sheridan, WY Publisher Managing ditor Marketing Director Office Manager Production Manager
4 OPINION 4 TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, 2013 High risk, low yield This has been the worst time, politically, for President Barack Obama since he took office. Recent polls reveal that public confidence in both his domestic and foreign policies has been falling, amid revelations about their defects and dangers. ven people who once supported and defended him have now turned against him. There have even been rumblings against Barack Obama in the Congressional Black Caucus and among labor unions that were a major factor in helping him get elected and re-elected. Two of President Obama's own former Secretaries of Defense have publicly criticized his gross mishandling of the Syria crisis, which has emboldened merica's enemies and THOMS SOWLL undermined our allies around the world. s ObamaCare continues to go into effect, step by step, its high costs and dire consequences for jobs have become ever more visible as have the lies that Obama blithely told about its costs and consequences when it was rushed into law too fast for anyone to see that it would become a "train wreck," as one of its initial Democratic supporters in the Senate has since called it. s more and more revelations have come to light about the cynical and dangerous misuse of the Internal Revenue Service to harass and sabotage conservative political groups, the lies that the Obama administration initially told about this, as part of the coverup, have also been exposed. So have the lies told about what happened in Benghazi when four mericans were killed last year. Their killers remain at large, though they are known and are even giving media interviews in Libya. With Congressional investigations still going on, and turning up more and more revelations about multiple Obama administration scandals, the political problems of this administration seem to loom ahead as far out as the eye can see. What could possibly rescue Barack Obama from all these political problems and create a distraction that takes all his scandals off the front page? Only one thing: the Republicans. By making a futile and foredoomed attempt to defund ObamaCare, Congressional Republicans have created the distraction that Obama so much needs. lready media attention has shifted to the possibility of a government shutdown. Politically, it doesn't matter that the Republicans are not really trying to shut down the government. What matters is that this distraction solves Barack Obama's political problems that he could not possibly have solved by himself. Should ObamaCare be defunded? bsolutely. It is an economic disaster and will be a medical disaster, as well as destroying the Constitution's protections of merican citizens from the unbridled power of the federal government. For that matter, President Obama deserves to be impeached for arbitrarily waiving laws he doesn't like, in defiance of his oath of office and the Constitution's separation of powers. Chief Justice John Roberts also deserves to be impeached for his decision upholding ObamaCare, by allowing the government's taxing power to override all the Constitution's other provisions protecting merican citizens from the arbitrary powers of government. But, for the same reason that it makes no sense to impeach either President Obama or Chief Justice Roberts, it makes no sense to attempt to defund ObamaCare. That reason is that it cannot be done. The world is full of things that ought to be done but cannot in fact be done. The time, effort and credibility that Republicans are investing in trying to defund ObamaCare is a high risk, low yield investment. ven if, by some miracle, the Republicans managed to get the Senate to go along with defunding ObamaCare, President Obama can simply veto the bill. There is a United States of merica today only because George Washington understood that his army was not able to fight the British troops everywhere, but had to choose carefully when and where to fight. Futile symbolic confrontations were a luxury that could not be afforded then and cannot be afforded now. THOMS SOWLL is an merican economist, social theorist and Senior Fellow on Public Policy at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University. He is a syndicated columnist for Creators Syndicate and has authored more than 30 books. LTTR Good city employees needed Re: Press editorial, Sept. 14 When you need to get the word out on something going on in the small community of seniors that I live near, you do it one of two ways: either, "tell it to Virginia or put it in The Sheridan Press." Most people operate daily going about their daily schedules and routines without knowing all the information. We are all products of not clearly and consistently communicating all we know to one another. The Sheridan Press is no exception. Restrictions are clear on not using road and bridge funds to give pay raises to the city s workforce. Repairs to roads are collected from the tax we all pay on gasoline and can only be used for that purpose. Water, sewer and garbage taxes are used for some of the repairs on the cities infrastructures in the cities that they are collected. Grant money for our pathway system has to be accountable in improving and maintaining our pathways. nd who doesn't think we have some wonderful paths throughout the area to walk and ride on? The idea behind this restriction is to give fiscal soundness to a city s budget. We should avoid the embarrassment of what happened in Detroit. The default response in the U.S., given our free society, is that it is cheaper to just pay the money than risk litigation, according to the Press. This solution is costly to all involved and is contrary to creating a sustainable community. I have never heard Mayor Dave Kinskey say anything negative about the work that city employees and staff do for the city of Sheridan. It should seem evident to folks in the community that Sheridan is doing well thanks to the hard work of its employees. We have a clean, well-lit, attractive and safe environment to raise a family or retire to a beautiful surrounding. For the city of Sheridan to remain competitive in acquiring competent employees for jobs that may be required in the future and after the hiring freeze is lifted, it must pay wages that would allow a professional to want to work in government. Sheridan city government is not reinventing the wheel in a nation trying to recover from a crippling economic recession. It can look at other similar metropolitan situations and see how they have addressed pay raise issues. Or, it can say, our roof just never leaks when it is not raining." With winter fast approaching, my plan is to stay warm and dry. Republicans dangerous rationality DN MILBNK QUOTBL It has become fashionable to give a psychiatric diagnosis to those Republicans teeing up a government shutdown. They re on a different planet, Sen. Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.), a member of the Senate Democratic leadership, said last week. Off the deep end. Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) said Republicans define insanity with their behavior. I ve lapsed into the off-the-rocker shorthand, too, but this misstates and understates the problem. The trouble isn t that Republicans on the defund-obamacare mission are insane. It s that they are being entirely rational. Certainly, what they are doing is dangerous to the country and to the GOP brand: minority are saying that if their demands are not met, they will throw the nation into default and shock the economy by closing down the government. But this doesn t mean that the 228 House Republicans (joined by two Democrats) were acting irrationally when they voted Friday to keep the government operating only if Obamacare is jettisoned. Most of them were acting in their own rational selfinterest, doing what s necessary to survive in a political system gone mad. The tally by political handicapper Stuart Rothenberg says that 211 of the 234 Republican seats in the House are safe, leaving only 23 even marginally competitive. Some of those seats are made safe by the incumbents skills or bank accounts. But many of them are safe because district lines have been drawn to make them uncompetitive. The only way these Republican lawmakers would lose their seats is if they were ousted by a challenger in a low-turnout primary dominated by conservative activists and distorted by an explosion of independent expenditures by ideological groups. The surest way to keep their spots, therefore, is to vote against anything and everything President Obama supports Obamacare above all. The situation is similar for Republicans in the Senate, where 14 of the 15 GOP seats up in the next election cycle are either safely Republican or favoring the Republicans. To them, as well, the threat comes primarily if not entirely from the right. Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Tex.), the man leading the shutdown campaign, knows this better than anybody. Sen. John McCain (R-riz.) called him a wacko bird, but Cruz is, in fact, coldly calculating. new article about Cruz by Jason Zengerle in GQ confirms my impression of him as an opportunist driven more by ambition than ideology. Harvard Law School roommate of Cruz s told Zengerle that Cruz refused to study with anyone who hadn t been an undergraduate at Harvard, Princeton or Yale. But when the tea party became a political force and Cruz saw a route to power, he shed his elitism and posed as a rebellious outsider. His rise, and his ability to make even the grizzled Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell cower, is the result of a cunning and thoroughly rational exploitation of the system. The only wacko bird in Cruz s office is on the Daffy Duck baseball cap that he keeps as an answer to McCain. nd McConnell, who is facing a conservative primary challenge in Kentucky, is also acting rationally in trying to keep up with the Cruzes. FROM TH SSOCITD PRSS We re not here to feed the attackers with pastries but to finish and punish them. Police Inspector General David Kimaiyo in a post on Twitter as Kenyan security forces battled al-qaida-linked terrorists in an upscale mall for a third day in what they said was a final push to rescue the last few hostages in a siege that has left at least 62 people dead. Chicago Police detectives continue to work tirelessly to solve this case and hold the criminals who committed this senseless act of violence last Thursday night responsible for their actions. Chicago Police Superintendent Garry McCarthy in a statement after two men were charged in connection with a shooting that injured 13 people, including a 3-year-old boy. Joseph Barani Sheridan McConnell has been a proud internationalist and hawk throughout his career, but after Cruz and fellow wacko-bird Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) opposed military action in Syria and McConnell s primary opponent took the same position, poor McConnell broke with other Republican leaders and declared that he, too, opposed military action. If McConnell and the other frightened Republicans are to be faulted, it s for putting their own political survival above all else and doing things they know are dumb. For example, Rep. Peter King (R-N.Y.), one of the last moderates, told Wolf Blitzer that the defund Obamacare effort makes no sense at all and that Cruz is carrying out a fraud. He then voted for the very effort he had called a kamikaze mission and likened to Gallipoli. One of the most honest assessments of the Republican position came from Rep. Thomas Massie (Ky.), who explained last week why he favored the shutdown showdown: ll that really matters is what my district wants. nd my district is overwhelmingly in favor of my position. n enlightened officeholder might decide that other things matter, too: his oath to the Constitution, the national interest and his obligation to lead people and not just reflexively to follow public opinion. His constituents may not be aware of the hit the economy takes from a government shutdown and a default but Massie should. Massie s position is shortsighted but it is rational. Until Republicans can fix their truly insane primary system, it may be the only logical response. DN MILBNK is a political reporter for The Washington Post and has authored two books on national political campaigns and the national political parties. TH SHRIDN Press Stephen Woody Publisher Kristen Czaban Managing ditor Phillip shley Marketing Director nnette Bryl Office Manager Mark Blumenshine Production Manager DROP US LIN The Sheridan Press welcomes letters to the editor. The decision to print any submission is completely at the discretion of the managing editor and publisher. Letters must be signed and include an address and telephone number which will not be published for verification purposes. Unsigned letters will not be published, nor form letters, or letters that we deem libelous, obscene or in bad taste. mail delivery of letters into the Press works best and have the best chance of being published. Letters should not exceed 400 words. The best-read letters are those that stay on a single topic and are brief. Letters can be edited for length, taste, clarity. We reserve the right to limit frequent letter writers. Write: Letters to the ditor The Sheridan Press P.O. Box 2006 Sheridan, Wyo mail: IN WSHINGTON President Barack Obama The White House 1600 Pennsylvania ve. Washington, DC Phone: Fax: Rep. Cynthia Lummis 1004 Longworth HOB Washington, DC Phone: Toll free: Fax: Sen. Mike nzi Senate Russell Building 379 Washington, DC Phone: Toll free: Fax: Sen. John Barrasso 307 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, DC Phone: Fax: The 1st mendment: Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
5 POPL TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS 5 Current events discussion Fri. FROM STFF RPORTS SHRIDN The Sheridan Senior Center will host a current events discussion Friday at 10:30 a.m. The topics are beer tax and Wyoming s tax advantage. Current events discussion moderators are Rep. John Patton, R-Sheridan, and Sy Thickman. These discussions are non-political, non-partisan conversations that encourage opinions of both genders and all ages. The public is welcome to attend. The Sheridan Senior Center is located at 211 Smith St. COURTSY PHOTO It s a party! The Kalif Shrine clowns give rides to 5-year-olds and their families at the 5-year-old birthday party Sept. 7 at Sheridan Memorial Hospital. SMH uxiliary hosts the annual event. Historical Society recognizes locals bove left: Judy Musgrave and Linda Grosso accept the Chapter ward on behalf of the Sheridan County Historical Society and Museum. bove right: Sharie Prout was awarded first place award for a hands-on history camp. COURTSY PHOTOS Individuals, organizations earn statewide awards FROM STFF RPORTS SHRIDN The Sheridan County Historical Society nominated several individuals and organizations who were recognized at the 60th annual meeting of the Wyoming State Historical Society held Sept. 6-7 in Torrington. The Sheridan County Historical Society and Museum received the prestigious Chapter ward for the construction of a diorama for an exhibit in the museum titled Crazy Horse, Crook and the Battle on Rosebud Creek. It also received an honorable mention in the museum activities category for its work to improve and expand upon the historical information provided to those participating in Sheridan trolley tours. The award was accepted by Sheridan County Historical Society and Museum board members Judy Musgrave and Linda Grosso. The Sheridan County Historical Society received an honorable mention for the official newsletter of the Sheridan County Historical Society and Museum, The Log. Steve Woody, publisher of The Sheridan Press, received an award in the magazine and newspaper category for publishing a daily column containing historical photographs and researched stories of historic events and people in Sheridan County. In the fine arts category, sculptor Marylee Moreland was recognized for her sculpture of western artist lling William Bill Gollings on display at the Sheridan County Museum. Bonnie West, a former educator at Henry. Coffeen School, received a first place junior activities award for a student project that researched the history of three elementary schools, each named for an outstanding Sheridan citizen. Trail nd Historic Site Curator of ducation Sharie Prout received a first place award for a hands-on history camp where students learned about curators work. She also received a third place award for coordinating a week-long high school history camp. Veronica Hagemann, director of the Wyoming Girls School, received a first place award for teaching a class where students learn how to archive records and activities that relate to the history of the school. Kevin Charlson, a teacher at Fort Mackenzie High School, received a second place award for classroom work that resulted in the research and design of four informational signs at Kendrick Park. Tongue River lementary School Principal Deb Hofmeier received a third place award in the junior activities category for hosting the Big Horn lementary History Camp for the fourth year in a row. n honorable mention in the Outstanding ducational Project category went to Jane Perkins and Judy Slack for their joint efforts in creating Sheridan Senior Center s Salute to Veterans. Items were collected from residents for the display, which is now housed at the Sheridan County Public Library. Mike Mackey received an honorable mention in the publications category for his book Henry. Coffeen: Life in Wyoming Politics. Intellectual property session Thurs. FROM STFF RPORTS SHRIDN Information about protecting and developing intellectual property will be presented Thursday at 7 p.m. in Sheridan College s Whitney Building, room W174. Phillip Wulf, intellectual property analyst with the University of Wyoming s Research Products Center, will discuss a variety of intellectual properties such as patents, trademarks, copyrights and trade secrets. He will explain some of the legal aspects of protecting intellectual property, some precautions people should take when dealing with them and services the RPC offers. More information about RPC can be found at For more information about the presentation, contact Wulf at or
6 YOUR LCTD OFFICILS CITY Public Notices Dave Kinskey Mayor Kristin Kelly Councilor Ward II Shelleen Smith Councilor Ward I Robert Webster Councilor Ward III da Thompson Clerk Nickie rney Clerk of District Court Shelley Cundiff Sheridan County Circut Court Judge P.J. Kane Coroner Mike Nickel Commission Chairman Tom Ringley Commissioner Bob Rolston Commissioner Matt Redle County ttorney Matt Mead Governor Kathy Coleman Representative House Dist Mike Madden Representative House Dist Bruce Burns Senator Senate Dist COUNTY STT John Heath Councilor Ward I Levi Dominguez Councilor Ward III lex Lee Councilor Ward II Pete Carroll Treasurer John Fenn 4th Judicial District Court Judge William delman 4th Judicial District Court Judge Terry Cram Commissioner Steve Maier Commissioner Dave Hofmeier Sheriff Paul Fall ssessor Rosie Berger Representative House Dist John Patton Representative House Dist John Schiffer Senator Senate Dist TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, 2013 MINUTS OF TH BORD OF SHRIDN COUNTY COMMISSIONRS The Board met at 9:00 a.m., Tuesday, September 3, 2013, in regular session in the Commission Board Room, County Courthouse, Sheridan, Wyoming. Chairman Steve Maier called the meeting to order and led everyone in the Pledge of llegiance. Members present were Commissioners Terry Cram, Steve Maier, Mike Nickel, Tom Ringley and Bob Rolston. CONSNT GND Commissioner Rolston moved to approve the consent agenda as published and authorize the Chairman to sign documents as required. The motion was seconded by Commissioner Nickel and passed unanimously. Following are the consent items: a. Minutes from Staff Meeting, ugust 19, 2013; b. Minutes from Regular Session, ugust 20, 2013; c. Minutes from Staff Meeting, ugust 26, 2013; d. Sheridan County Master License greement M13-03 with Sheridan Ranches; e. ffirm pplication for 24 Hour Catering Permit for Cynthia Hoover DB Little Goose Liquors for the Peck/Stimpson Wedding, at the Wild Rose Guest Ranch, 502 State Hwy 193, Banner, ugust 31, 2013; f. ffirm (3) 24 Hour Malt Beverage Permits for Born in Barn LLC for the Born in a Barn Sale, at 415 US Hwy 14, September 12 14, 2013; g. Sheridan County License greement 1312L with MDU to cross Mydland Road, CR 80, to install a gas service line to a single family dwelling (fee waived); h. Sheridan County License greement 1313L with Qwest Corp dba Century Link QC to cross Maverick Road, CR 1213 to replace aerial cable with buried service wire for a county project (fee waived); i. Sheridan County License greement 1314L with Qwest Corp dba Century Link QC to cross Soldier Creek Road, CR 74 to install a buried servic4e line to a single family dwelling (fee waived); j. Release of Mortgage for ndrew McFaul/xcalibur Construction, Inc. for Lot 13, Block 1, Woodland Park Subdivision Phase One, acknowledging payment received of 21,400.00; k. General County Vouchers, ugust; l. General irport Vouchers, ugust. ugust Interim Mid-Month Warrants - Vendor- mount-description - CT Inc-3, Phone Service; merican Family Life-1, Premium; T&T Mobility Cell Phone Service; Big Horn Cnty lectric Co-Op Utilities; Caterpillar Fin Services Corp-54, Payment; Centurylink- 4, Phone Service; Charles W Bassett-7, Leases; Child dvocacy Services Of The Big Horns- 6, TNF; Child Support Garnishments- 1, Child Support; Cit-Co Federal Credit Union-2, Payroll Transfers; City Of Sheridan Utilities; Delta Dental-7, Premium; Dex Media West dvertising; Diamond Point Construction-115, Storage Bldg; aster Seals Wyoming-3, TNF; BMS-1, Flex Plan; lection Judges-20, lection Judges; Great merica Networks Conf Calling; Home Depot Credit Services Supplies; ICM Retirement Trust- 3, ugust; Mastercard-1, July; Montana Dakota Utilities-10, Utilities; National Business Systems-8, Notices; NCPRS Group Life Ins Prudential Life; Orchard Trust-5, Wyo Deferred Compensation; Pierce, lbert Refund FLC Premium; Pitney Bowes Refill; Powder River nergy Corp Utilities; Quik Sak Fuel; Range Telephone Co-Op Phone Service; RNW Registration; Secure Shred/Rid Bush Shredding; Sheridan rea Water Supply Utilities; Sheridan Chamber Of Commerce Chamber Bucks; Sheridan Cnty irport Premium; Sheridan Cnty Treas Health Ins-140, Health Ins/Flex Plan Fee; Sheridan Cnty Treas Payroll Tax-128, ; Sheridan lectric lectrical Work; Sheridan Motor-95, Dodge Pickups; Sheridan Senior Center-44, Tripartite; The Wyoming Business Report Subscription; United Life Insurance-1, ugust; US Bank Corporate Real state-1, Rent; Verizon Wireless-1, Cell Phone Service; WCO Registrations; Wireless dvanced Communications Replace ntenna; Wright xpress-10, Fuel; WYDOT xempt Plates; Wyo Retirement System-72, ugust; Wyo Workers Compensation Div-10, ugust; Wyopass Registrations; Total Mid-Month Interim Warrants Paid-770, General County Warrants - Vendor-mount-Description; Plus Plumbers Plumbing; BC Signs nd Specialties Decals; dvanced Chemical Solutions Cleaners; merican Planning ssoc Membership; nderson Construction-2, Hauling; nimal Science Dept Books; PI Systems Integrators Service; -Plus Services-9, Hauling; tkinson, nna Travel Reimb; Barney & Graham-1, Legal; Beckton Ranch Trust Polling Place Rental; Ben Meadows Order; Bethesda Church Polling Place Rental; Big Horn Water Wagon-5, Hauling; Big Horn Womens Club Polling Place Rental; Big Sky Fire Protection Inspection; Bighorn Design Caps; Bob Barker Co Supplies; Bobs Pest Control Service; Botten, Karen Rene- 3, Fees; Brad Hall & ssociates-25, Fuel; Bunn & ssociates Transcript; Calvary Baptist Church Polling Place Rental; Carr, Thomas-1, Lease; CBM Food Service- 27, Inmate Meals; CDW Government-1, Hardware; City Landfill Trash; City Of Sheridan Travel Reimb; Collins Communications Service; Connies Glass Repair; Custom Sprinkler & Landscaping-1, Sprinkler Work; Dan Hart Patrol Service-197, Road Improvements; Donston, nna Reimb Notary xpenses; Drive Train Industries Strobe; Dunkelberger, Misti Mileage; ast Ridge Towing Towing; d Hammer Inc Repair, Polling Place Rent; ntech Inc-27, ngineering; nvironmental & Civil Solutions-6, ngineering; Feck, Susan Mileage; Forensics Limited utopsy ssist; Galls Pants; Garber gri-business-24, Gravel, Refund Fee; Geri Harper, Official Court Reporter-4, Transcripts; Glaxosmithkline Pharmaceuticals-10, Vaccine; Grease Monkey Oil Change; Healy Law Firm Legal; Hininger, Scott Mileage, Registration; Holy Name Church Polling Place Rental; Honnen quipment-2, Rental; Jack's uto Body Specialists-3, Bodywork; Jacks Truck & quipment Parts; KB Commercial Products Supplies; Kane Funeral Home- 1, Services, Kits, xpenses; KBM&M Inc Big Horn Sanitation Port Tlt; Kekich, Brenda Supplies; Kimmel, Kerrie Dep Coroner; Kinnaird Law Office Legal; KMart Supplies; Knecht Home Center Supplies; Kugler, Paula-1, Contract Labor; Laya, Gary Maint; Legerski, Carrie Mileage; Let'er Buck Car Wash Car Washes; Liberty Law Offices Legal; Little Liza Jane's Catering Meals; Loco Printing-2, Printing; Lonabaugh nd Riggs-4, Legal; Mastercard- 5, ugust; Meineke conolube Oil Changes; Memorial Hospital-10, Fixed Cost Pmt; Merck & Co-4, Vaccine; Mikes utomotive Repair-2, Change quipment; Mikes lectric lectrical; Morris, Mike Meals; Mullinax, Sierra Reimbursement; ND Official Used Car Guide-1, Subscription; NP uto Parts Parts; Neves Uniforms Shirts; Norco Supplies; Northern Wy Mental Health Center valuations; Open Range Transport-5, Hauling; OReilly utomotive Parts; Pack & Mail Shipping; Penno, Mary Dep Coroner; Plains Tire-2, Tires; Plainsman Printing nvelopes; Pocket Press Laws; Powder River Community Center Polling Place Rental; Powder River Heating & ir Cond Repair; Powder River Power Sheridan Supplies; Prairie Dog Community Center Polling Place Rental; Ptolemy Data Systems-7, Service, Hardware; Puckett, Susan- 2, Material; Raco Industries Labels; Rapid Fire Protection Inspection; Relm Wireless Corp-1, Kit; Rocky Mountain mbulance Training; Safeguard Business Systems Checks; Sanofi Pasteur Inc-2, Vaccine; Schonenbach, Kathie Mileage; Secure Shred/Rid Bush Shredding; Security Transport Services-2, Transport; Sessions, Kevin Dep Coroner; Sheridan ce Hardware Supplies; Sheridan Cnty irport-269, Capital Improvements, Leases, Fixed Cost; Sheridan Cnty Fair ssn-31, Fixed Cost; Sheridan Cnty Fulmer Public Library-95, Fixed Cost; Sheridan Cnty Public Health Medical; Sheridan Commercial Supplies; Sheridan lectronics Fuse; Sheridan Fire quipment Maint; Sheridan Media dvertising; Sheridan Press- 7, dvertising; Sheridan Winnelson Parts; Sherwin Williams Supplies; Simpson, Sarah Mileage; Smith, Tamara Maint; Source Office Products Supplies; South Sheridan Medical Center xams; Spillman Technologies-57, Maint; St Vincent Healthcare Facilty Chg; Staples dvantage Supplies; Stewart, Josie Mileage; Story Womens Club Polling Place Rental; Strahan & ssoc Cnty Hlth Officer; Sysco Supplies; Teds Towing Towing; Terry, Susan Supplies; The Rock Church Polling Place Rental; The Trophy Case Name Tags; Thomas L Bennett MD-1, utopsy; Throne Law Office Legal; Tire-Rama Tires, Repair; Top Office Products-5, Copy Chgs, Supplies; Tyler Technologies Webhost Fee; Varitech Industries Strainer; Volunteers Of merica Screening; WPCI Screenings; Walmart Community Supplies; Warehouse Market Supplies; Water Products Water; Way Oil Co Fluids; West Payment Center-1, Info Chgs; Wolters Kluwer Law & Business Literature; Wyarno Fire Hall Polling Place Rental; WYDOT Costs; Wyo Dept Of Health Testing; Wyoming Guardians d Litem Program-7, Guardians d Litem; Wyoming Law nforcement cademy Clothing; Wyoming Machinery Co-4, Parts, Repair; Wyoming Rents Rental; General County Warrants-923, irport Warrants - Vendor-mount-Description - CT Phone Service; merican Welding & Gas Material; T&T Mobility Cell Phone Service; Big Horn Tire-1, Tires; Circle S Sanitation Sanitation; City Of Sheridan-4, Utilities; Craftco Fab; Z-Liner-64, Striper; Farmers Co-Op Chemicals; Granger Filters; Heartland Kubota Repair; Home Depot Supplies; Knecht Home Center Supplies; L&S Contractors-51, Parking Lot; Mastercard Parts, Landfill; Mead & Hunt- 10, Professional Services; Montana Dakota Utilities-3, Utilities; Mountain View Building- 248, Hangars; MP Parts; NP Parts; Northern Tool-3, Tools; Optimum Service; Ptolemy Service; Servall Towels; Sheridan Cnty irport Petty Cash Petty Cash; Sheridan Press Subscription, dvertising; Sherwin Williams-22, Paint, Beads, Strainer; Shiptons Big R Supplies; Smith, Tina Mileage; Strahan & PU BLIC N O TICS It is th e public s right to know. ssoc Screening; The Business Center Letterheads; TW nterprises Service; Vista West ngineering-39, ngineering; Walmart Supplies; WO Conference; Wy DQ Permit; Total irport Warrants-456, GND Commissioner Ringley moved to approve the agenda as published, Commissioner Nickel seconded the motion and the board voted in favor, passing the motion. NNOUNCMNTS Chairman Maier recognized the following employees for years of service to Sheridan County: Ken (Boot) Hill, 10 years, Sheriff s Office; Linda Lanners, 5 years, Treasurer s Office; Darci Phillips, 5 years, ttorney s Office. ach received a certificate of appreciation and chamber bucks. Commissioner Rolston mentioned the Fly- In/Open House hosted by the Sheridan Pilot s ssociation September 7th at the irport. PUBLIC COMMNTS There were no public comments. BID PCKG B-3 LCTRICL Upon the recommendation of John Stopka, irport Manager, Commissioner Nickel moved to ward Bid Package B-3 lectrical and authorize the Chairman to sign associated contract documents to mazing lectric in the amount of 53, Commissioner Rolston seconded the motion, all voted in favor, and the motion passed. BID PCKG B-1 FOUNDTION ND FLOOR SLB Following a staff report from Mr. Stopka, Commissioner Cram moved to ward Bid Package B-1 Foundation and Floor Slab and authorize the Chairman to sign associated contract documents to StoneMill Construction LLC in the amount of 102, Commissioner Nickel seconded, and the motion passed unanimously. LG : JOHNSON LRG CRG GRNT OF XMPTION Mark Reid, County Planner, presented his staff report to the board. Curtiss and Linda Johnson were present; Curtiss answered questions regarding the exemption request. Commissioner Ringley moved to approve LG : Johnson Large creage Grant of xemption allowing the creation of two, 35 + acre parcels from the 82.5 acre lot at 917 Decker Road. The motion was seconded by Commissioner Nickel and passed with the board voting in favor. RSOLUTION NOI FLOODPLIN RGULTIONS Following a staff report from Rod Liesinger, Public Works Director, Commissioner Rolston moved to approve and authorize the Chairman to sign Resolution initiating public notice of Sheridan County s intent to adopt new rules and regulations governing floodplain management in Sheridan County. The motion passed following a second by Commissioner Nickel and a unanimous vote. RSOLUTION PUBLIC NOTIC OF SHRIDN COUNTY S INTNT TO DOPT NW RULS ND RGULTIONS GOVRNING FLOODPLIN MNGMNT IN SHRIDN COUNTY, WYOMING WHRS, Wyoming Statutes to authorize the Board of County Commissioners for Sheridan County ( Board ) to promote the public health, safety, morals and general welfare of the county by regulating and restricting the location and use of buildings and structures, and the use, condition of use or occupancy of lands for residence, recreation, agriculture, industry, commerce, public use and other purposes in the unincorporated area of the county; and WHRS, the flood hazard areas of Sheridan County are subject to periodic inundation that may result in loss of life and property damage, health and safety hazards, disruption of commerce and governmental services, extraordinary public expenditures for flood relief and protection, and impairment of the tax base, all of which adversely affect the public health, safety and general welfare, and WHRS, these flood losses are caused by structures in flood hazard areas, which are inadequately elevated, flood-proofed, or otherwise unprotected from flood damages, and by the cumulative effect of obstructions in floodplains causing increases in flood heights and velocities, and WHRS, Sheridan County has the primary responsibility for planning, adoption and enforcement of land use regulations to accomplish proper floodplain management, and WHRS, Sheridan County wishes to maintain eligibility in the National Flood Insurance Program and in order to do so must meet the requirements of Part 60.3(d) of the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) Regulations, and WHRS, the proposed Rules and Regulations Governing Floodplain Management in Sheridan County, Wyoming seek to 1) establish purpose and authority; 2) provide definitions; 3) provide applicability and identification of Special Flood Hazard reas in the Flood Insurance Study (FIS) for Sheridan County dated November 5, 2013 with accompanying Flood Insurance Rate Maps (FIRM) or Digital Flood Insurance Rate Maps (DFIRM); 4) require permits; 5) provide for administration, permit processing and the authority of the administrator; 6) provide subdivision, construction, manufactured home, recreational vehicle, and floodway standards; 7) provide variance and appeal processes and criteria; 8) provide that any person who violates this document or fails to comply with any of its requirements shall, upon conviction thereof, be subject to the violation provisions prescribed in the Rules and Regulations Governing Zoning in Sheridan County, Wyoming; 9) provide for severability; 10) provide for repeal of conflicting rules; and 11) provide an effective date. NOW, THRFOR, B IT RSOLVD BY TH GOVRNING BODY OF SHRIDN COUNTY, WYOMING, that in the interest of promoting the public health, safety and general welfare and to minimize public and private losses due to flood conditions in specific areas of Sheridan County, the Board hereby gives its notice of intent to adopt the Rules and Regulations Governing Floodplain Management in Sheridan County, Wyoming and further, to rescind the Flood Hazard Standards for Sheridan County, Wyoming, (dopted December 1, 2009; ffective January 7, 2010). Copies of the proposed rules and regulations may be obtained from the Sheridan County Commissioners Office, or County Public Works Department, 224 S. Main Street, Sheridan WY and available online at IT IS FURTHR RSOLVD that the Sheridan County Planning and Zoning Commission shall hold a public hearing at their regularly scheduled meeting on October 3, 2013 at 5:30 p.m. in the Commissioners Board Room, second floor of the County Courthouse, Sheridan WY to provide a recommendation concerning the adoption of these proposed rules and regulations; that all interested persons may submit written comments to the Sheridan County Planning and Zoning Commission (c/o the Public Works Department), 224 S. Main Street, Sheridan WY 82801, no later than 12 Noon on September 25, IT IS FURTHR RSOLVD that the Board of County Commissioners shall hold a public hearing at their regularly scheduled meeting on November 5, 2013 at 9:00 a.m. in the Commissioners Board Room, second floor of the County Courthouse, Sheridan WY; and that all interested persons may submit written comments to the Board of County Commissioners, 224 S. Main Street, Suite B1, Sheridan WY 82801, no later than 12 Noon on October 29, DOPTD this 3rd day of September, BORD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONRS Sheridan County, Wyoming /s/steve Maier, Chairman ttest: /s/da Schunk Thompson, County Clerk WY HORS RCING PRI-MUTUL WGRING ugene Joyce addressed the board and presented a proposal regarding pari-mutuel wagering. Whitey Kaul answered questions following the presentation. Commissioner Rolston moved to take under advisement the request from Wyoming Horse Racing LLC to allow pari-mutuel wagering in Sheridan County. Commissioner Ringley seconded, all voted in favor and the motion passed. Y BUSINSS, LLC LIQUOR LICNS TRNSFR TO BIG HORN Y, LLC Chairman Maier opened a public hearing at 9:46 a.m. and da Schunk Thompson, County Clerk, presented her staff report. David Smith (pplicant s ttorney), introduced Hans Hilleby (Owner) and Jerod and Bonnie Wallace (Managers). Whitey Kaul spoke in support of the proposed transfer. Mr. Maier closed the public hearing at 9:49 a.m. and Commissioner Ringley moved to approve the retail liquor license ownership transfer from Y Business, LLC to Big Horn Y, LLC, effective September 4, The motion was seconded by Commissioner Cram and passed with all voting in favor. DJOURNMNT There being no further business to come before the Board, Chairman Maier adjourned the meeting at 9:50 a.m. BORD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONRS Sheridan County, Wyoming /s/ Steve Maier, Chairman ttest: /s/ da S chunk Thompson, County Clerk Publish: September 24, MINUTS OF TH BORD OF SHRIDN COUNTY COMMISSIONRS The Board met at 8:00 a.m., Tuesday, September 3, 2013, in regular session, for the weekly staff meeting in the Commission Library, County Courthouse, Sheridan, Wyoming. The meeting was called to order by Chairman Maier. Commissioners Cram, Maier, Nickel, Ringley and Rolston were present. VOUCHR RVIW Commissioners reviewed the monthly County and irport vouchers with staff. STFF RPORTS da Schunk Thompson, County Clerk; Renee Obermueller, dministrative Director; and Rod Liesinger, Public Works Director, provided updates and answered questions from the board. djournment With no more business to come before the board, the meeting was adjourned at 8:47 a.m. BORD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONRS Sheridan County, Wyoming /s/ Steve Maier, Chairman ttest:/s/ da Schunk Thompson, County Clerk Publish: September 24, DVRTISMNT OF PUBLIC COMMNT In compliance with W.S through 106 the City of Sheridan, Wyoming is seeking public comment on proposed changes to the Fire Civil Service Rules until November 15, The proposed changes to the rules are on file with the City Clerk and can be reviewed at City Hall, 55 Grinnell Plaza. The Fire Civil Service Commission will meet on Tuesday, November 19th, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. in City Council Chambers to consider any public comment and adopt the rules. Please send any rules comments before November 15, 2013 at 5:00 p.m. to: City Clerk Fire Civil Service Rules Comments PO Box 848 Sheridan, WY City of Sheridan, Wyoming By:_/s/ Scott Badley Scott Badley, City Clerk Publish: September 24; October 1, 8, 15, Independent new spapers,like The S herid a n Pres s,publish governm ental proceedings to foster a greater trust betw een governm ent an d it s citizens. New spapers have long had th e experience,expertise,an d credibility in publishing public notices an d have done so since th e Revolution.Today,th ey are an established link enabling th e public to un d erstan d how th eir re source s are being used in th e most efficient an d effective w ays possible. It s m ore th an foreclosures,re q ue sts for bid an d minutes ofmeetings.it s interesting read ing.w hen we launched a re d e signed Sheridan Press in July,we intended to give public notice ad vertising it s due by m oving th e pages from th e back ofth e new spaper to th e fron t section.the pages includ e th e nam es an d contact inform ation ofour public officials. Our public notices page(s)also includ e valuab le,insightfulhistoricalphotos from th e Sheridan County HistoricalSociety. Content matters. 144 Grinnell Sheridan,WY
7 Public Notices TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS 7 WHY PUBLIC NOTICS R IMPORTNT 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. GLOSSRY OF TRMS Default: Failure to fulfill an obligation, especially the obligation to make payments when due to a lender. ncumbrance: 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: legal claim asserted against the property of another, usually as security for a debt or obligation. Mortgage: lien granted by the owner of property to provide security for a debt or obligation. Power of Sale: 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. FORCLOSUR SL NOTIC WHRS, default in the payment of principal and interest has occurred under the terms of a promissory note ("Note") and real estate mortgage ( Mortgage ). The Mortgage dated December 16, 2010, was executed and delivered by Connie Donley and Timothy Lucas ( Mortgagor(s) ) to Mortgage lectronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for First Interstate Bank its successors and assigns, as security for the Note of the same date, and said Mortgage was recorded on December 17, 2010, at Reception No in Book 787 at Page 773 in the records of the office of the County Clerk and ex-officio Register of Deeds in and for Sheridan County, State of Wyoming; and WHRS, the mortgage was assigned for value as follows: ssignee: JPMorgan Chase Bank, National ssociation ssignment dated: February 23, 2013 ssignment recorded: March 11, 2013 ssignment recording information: at Reception No in Book 856 at Page 7 ll in the records of the County Clerk and ex-officio Register of Deeds in and for Sheridan County, Wyoming. WHRS, the Mortgage contains a power of sale which by reason of said default, the Mortgagee declares to have become operative, and no suit or proceeding has been instituted at law to recover the debt secured by the Mortgage, or any part thereof, nor has any such suit or proceeding been instituted and the same discontinued; and WHRS, written notice of intent to foreclose the Mortgage by advertisement and sale has been served upon the record owner and the party in possession of the mortgaged premises at least ten (10) days prior to the commencement of this publication, and the amount due upon the Mortgage on the date of first publication of this notice of sale being the total sum of 212, which sum consists of the unpaid principal SHRIDN COUNTY NOTIC TO PPROPRITORS OF WTR Public notice is hereby given that the following listed water users have completed the requirements of proof of appropriation and beneficial use of ground water for the following wells approved by the State ngineer. Pursuant to Section , Wyoming Statutes, 1977, the below listed proofs of appropriation will be held open for public inspection from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. during October 14 through October 18, 2013, at the following location(s): 1. State ngineer's Office, Herschler Building, Cheyenne, Wyoming. 2. Office of the Division Superintendent, 1833 South Sheridan ve., Sheridan, Wyoming. s allowed by Section , any person claiming a water right interest in the same balance of 204, plus interest accrued to the date of the first publication of this notice in the amount of 7,199.02, plus other costs in the amount of , plus attorneys' fees, costs expended, and accruing interest and late charges after the date of first publication of this notice of sale; WHRS, The property being foreclosed upon may be subject to other liens and encumbrances that will not be extinguished at the sale. ny prospective purchaser should research the status of title before submitting a bid; NOW, THRFOR JPMorgan Chase Bank, National ssociation, as the Mortgagee, will have the Mortgage foreclosed as by law provided by causing the mortgaged property to be sold at public venue by the Sheriff or Deputy Sheriff in and for Sheridan County, Wyoming to the highest bidder for cash at 10:20 o'clock in the forenoon on September 27, 2013 at the NORTH door of the Sheridan County Courthouse located at 224 South Main Street, Sheridan, WY, Sheridan County, for application on the abovedescribed amounts secured by the Mortgage, said mortgaged property being described as follows, to-wit: LOTS 1 ND 2, BLOCK 8, WYOMING MUTUL INVSTMNT COMPNY'S DDITION TO TH CITY OF SHRIDN, SHRIDN COUNTY, WYOMING. with an address of 1955 Frackelton St, Sheridan, WY Together with all improvements thereon situate and all fixtures and appurtenances thereto. JPMorgan Chase Bank National ssociation By: The Castle Law Group, LLC 330 S. Walsh Drive, Ste. 202 Casper, WY (307) Publish: September 3, 10, 17, 24, sources of supply to which the below advertised proofs refer may inform the Water Division Superintendent of his desire to contest the rights of the person or persons seeking adjudication. The statement of contest shall be presented within fifteen days after the closing of the public inspection and shall state with reasonable certainty the grounds of the contest. The statement must be verified by the sworn affidavit of the contestant, his agent or attorney. If no contest is initiated, the advertised proofs will be submitted to the State Board of Control for consideration during its meeting beginning on November 4, 2013, with the Division Superintendent's recommendation that certificates of appropriation be issued. CRMIN LOGUIDIC, SUPRINTNDNT, WTR DIVISION TWO MINUTS OF TH BORD OF SHRIDN COUNTY COMMISSIONRS The Board met at 9:00 a.m., Monday, September 9, 2013, in regular session, for the weekly staff meeting in the Commission Library, County Courthouse, Sheridan, Wyoming. The meeting was called to order by Chairman Maier. Commissioners Cram, Maier, Nickel, and Ringley were in attendance, Commissioner Rolston was absent. STFF RPORTS da Schunk Thompson, County Clerk; Renee Obermueller, dministrative Director; and Rod Liesinger, Public Works Director, provided updates and answered questions from the board. djournment With no more business to come before the board, the meeting was adjourned at 10:30 a.m. BORD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONRS Sheridan County, Wyoming /s/ Steve Maier, Chairman ttest: /s/ da Schunk Thompson, County Clerk Publish: September 24, IN TH FOURTH JUDICIL DISTRICT COURT IN ND FOR SHRIDN COUNTY, WYOMING IN TH MTTR OF TH STT OF LIZBTH TROUCHON a/k/a LIZBTH HLLWORTH TROUCHON, Probate No Deceased, NOTIC OF PTITION FOR DTRMINTION OF HIRSHIP TO LL PRSONS INTRSTD IN SID STT: You are hereby notified that on the 15th day of ugust, 2013, a Petition for Determination of Heirship, was filed in the above-referenced District Court by Petitioners, Lenora. LaCroix, Michelle R. Lehn and Michael Trouchon; that decedent, lizabeth Hallworth Trouchon, who died on the 20th day of ugust, 1986, in the City of San Leandro, lameda County, California, at the time of her death owned what is believed to be a perpetual royalty of One and One-Half (1½) percent of the oil, gas, and other hydro-carbons produced and saved from the lands described as follows and situated in the State of Wyoming, County of Sheridan, to-wit: Township 58 North, Range 84 West of the 6th P.M. Sheridan County, Wyoming Section 31: Lots One (1), Two (2), Three (3), and Four (4), 1/2W1/2, N1/4, N1/2S1/4 Section 32: N1/2 SW1/4 hearing on the Petition for Determination of Heirship has been set for Friday, the 27th day of September, 2013, at 8:30 o clock a.m., at the District Court Courtroom, located in the new addition of the Sheridan County Courthouse, 224 South Main Street, Sheridan, Wyoming 82801, at which time the Court will sign an Order determining the heirship of lizabeth Hallworth Trouchon. DTD this 15 day of ugust, Nickie rney Clerk of Court By: /s/ Sue Blackley Deputy DVIS & CNNON, LLP By: Richard M. Davis, Jr. Richard M. Davis, Jr. (4-1035) ttorneys for Petitioners 40 South Main Street P.O. Box 728 Sheridan, Wyoming (307) (307) facsimile Publish: September 3, 10, 17, 24, LGL NOTIC 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. PDF is required if there are any signatures, with a Word Document attached. Failure to include this information WILL cause delay in publication. ll legal notices must be paid in full before an "FFIDVIT OF PUBLICTION" will be issued. Please contact The Sheridan Press legal advertising department at if you have questions. 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. Publish: September 24, D VIC D ea r bby D rs. O z & R o izen Six days a week, The S herid a n Pres s delivers ad vice.health ad vice.lifestyle ad vice.dvice to make your hom e more livable.dvice from th e stars.dvice th at s entertaining,insightful,useful. H ints fro m H eloise O m a rr/ H o ro s co pe Content matters. 144 Grinnell Sheridan,WY from Coming in October...
8 8 TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, 2013 TODY IN HISTORY FROM TH SHRIDN PRSS 1988 The Sheridan Broncs ran short of the magic that had carried them to two straight wins, as Casper s Kelly Walsh rode a fast start to a win last night at Central Field. Sheridan had won in dramatic fashion in their two previous games, but last night the Broncs slow start proved deadly Councilman Dirk Sanderson was outraged with action taken Tuesday by the Sheridan City Council concerning decorative metal benches and trash receptacles for Main Street. The Council voted 5-1 to award a 49,788 contract to a Kunkirk, Md., company for the items without taking further public comment, as requested by Sanderson Volunteers of merica Wyoming and Montana announced Tuesday it received 636,637 in federal funds to construct a 10-bed transitional living facility in Sheridan and purchase a van to serve Wyoming veterans With 300,000 in Wyoming Business Council funding securely in place, the Sheridan Health Center formerly known as the Free Clinic will soon have a new home. TH SSOCITD PRSS Today s Highlight in History: On Sept. 24, 1976, former hostage Patricia Hearst was sentenced to seven years in prison for her part in a 1974 bank robbery in San Francisco carried out by the Symbionese Liberation rmy. Hearst was released after 22 months after receiving clemency from President Jimmy Carter. On this date: In 1789, Congress passed a Judiciary ct, which provided for an attorney general and a Supreme Court. In 1869, thousands of businessmen were ruined in a Wall Street panic known as Black Friday after financiers Jay Gould and James Fisk attempted to corner the gold market. In 1929, Lt. James H. Doolittle guided a Consolidated NY-2 Biplane over Mitchel Field in New York in the first all-instrument flight. In 1948, Mildred Gillars, accused of being Nazi wartime radio propagandist xis Sally, pleaded not guilty in Washington, D.C., to charges of treason. Gillars, later convicted, ended up serving 12 years in prison. In 1955, President Dwight D. isenhower suffered a heart attack while on vacation in Denver. In 1961, Walt Disney s Wonderful World of Color premiered on NBC. In 1963, the U.S. Senate ratified a treaty with Britain and the Soviet Union limiting nuclear testing. In 1969, the trial of the Chicago ight (later seven) began. Five of the defendants were later convicted of crossing state lines to incite riots at the 1968 Democratic National Convention, but the convictions were ultimately overturned. In 1991, kidnappers in Lebanon freed British hostage Jack Mann after holding him captive for more than two years. Children s author Theodor Seuss Geisel, better known as Dr. Seuss, died in La Jolla, Calif., at age 87. In 2001, President George W. Bush ordered a freeze on the assets of 27 people and organizations with suspected links to terrorism, including Islamic militant Osama bin Laden, and urged other nations to do likewise. Ten years ago: fter four turbulent months, three special legislative sessions and two Democratic walkouts, both houses of the Republican-controlled Texas Legislature adopted redistricting plans favoring the GOP. The top candidates vying to replace California Governor Gray Davis joined in a lively debate. Five years ago: Officials reopened Galveston, Texas, to residents who were warned about Hurricane Ike s debris and disruption of utilities. Japanese lawmakers elected Taro so, leader of the ruling Liberal Democratic Party, prime minister. One year ago: President Barack Obama told the BC talk show The View that the deadly attack earlier in the month on the U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, was not the result of mob violence; he said there s no doubt that the assault wasn t spontaneous. Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney accused Obama of minimizing the Benghazi attack as a mere bump in the road. Provocative ads began appearing in New York City subways, equating Muslim radicals with savages. Today s Birthdays: ctor-singer Herb Jeffries is 102. ctress Sheila MacRae is 92. Rhythm-andblues singer Sonny Turner (The Platters) is 74. Singer Barbara llbut (The ngels) is 73. Singer Phyllis Jiggs llbut (The ngels) is 71. Singer Gerry Marsden (Gerry and the Pacemakers) is 71. News anchor Lou Dobbs is 68. Pro and College Football Hall of Famer Joe Greene is 67. ctor Gordon Clapp is 65. Farewell Rodney Celinda Davis of agle Ridge writes a farewell message to Rodney Gibson during a balloon release at the McDonald s on North Main Street Friday. Gibson had worked at the McDonald s store for 16 years before he retired. He died Sept. 14, Songwriter Holly Knight is 57. Former U.S. Rep. Joseph Kennedy II, D-Mass., is 61. ctress-writer Nia Vardalos is 51. Country musician Marty Mitchell is 44. ctress Megan Ward is 44. Singer-musician Marty Cintron (No Mercy) is 42. Contemporary Christian musician Juan DeVevo (Casting Crowns) is 38. ctor Justin Bruening is 34. Olympic gold medal gymnast Paul Hamm (hahm) is 31. ctor rik Stocklin is 31. ctor Kyle Sullivan is 25. Thought for Today: History is mostly guessing, the rest is prejudice. Will ( ) and riel Durant ( ), merican historians. Biden in Colorado Review: New Surface tablets make typing easy views flood devastation DNVR (P) Vice President Joe Biden is in Colorado for a helicopter tour of flood damage and to survey recovery efforts. Biden arrived at Buckley ir Force Base and boarded an rmy Blackhawk helicopter for Monday s tour. His helicopter flew over floodaffected areas in Broomfield, Boulder, stes Park, Loveland and Greeley before landing in Greeley, where Biden took a motorcade for a briefing by the Federal mergency Management gency. t times it was difficult to see specific flood damage from the air, with the exception of roads wiped out by the flooding. Creeks and rivers were still very swollen along Front Range canyons. Some roads were buried beneath mud. rea reservoirs were full, brimming with brown-colored water. Biden arrived at a Federal mergency Management Center in Greeley and was given a tour of the facility by FM s administrator, Craig Fugate. Biden was accompanied by members of Colorado s congressional delegation, including Sen. Michael Bennet and Reps. Mike Coffman and Cory Gardner. Looking at a map of the devastation, Biden said, I tell you what, man, the water is powerful. He talked about the damage he saw from the air on his way to Greeley. It s amazing what it does, he said, again referring to the water. Biden greeted workers at a FM disaster center in the same facility, shaking hands, thanking them for their work and asking them how they were doing. You guys are doing a heck of a job, man, he said. Biden and Fugate said FM has improved since Hurricane Katrina. Four or five years ago, or actually a little bit longer, I was down in the Gulf, and I said FM, and ducked, Biden joked. In Greeley, Biden insisted the threat of a government shutdown over the budget won t affect federal aid or recovery efforts. There s a reason to be scared but not in terms of disaster relief, Biden said. Biden promised that government help would not go away when the news camera did. I promise you, there will be help. It may take some time in some of your cases, Biden said. Biden said the 35 million that the federal government has already given the state for road repairs is obviously not going to be enough. nd he said it might cost more than anticipated to fix Colorado roads. He praised the FM personnel who were on the ground, saying the response has changed from five or six years ago though he did not specifically mention Katrina. NW YORK (P) Is Microsoft s Surface a tablet or a laptop? I m not quite sure, but it is a lot easier to type on than an ipad. The software company unveiled updates to its Surface tablet computers Monday at an event in New York, where I had a short amount of time to try them out. It almost seems unfair to categorize the new Surface 2 and Surface Pro 2 as tablets. lthough they have touchscreen keyboards like regular tablets, they work best when attached to an optional cover with a keyboard on the inside. The better one I tried was the Type Cover 2. In addition to coming in four fun colors pink, purple, blue and black that cover has backlighting, silent keys and a typing feel similar to that of a laptop keyboard. t 130, it is just 10 more than a Touch Cover 2, which doesn t have movable keys like real keyboards. The slick wireless mouse designed for the tablets is helpful, too, as is the docking station created to go with the Pro version of Surface. The result is something that looks more like a laptop than an ipad or ndroid tablet. nd that s what Microsoft wants, calling its tablets the most productive on the market. The Surface 2 model even comes with a version of Microsoft Office, including the Outlook and calendar program for the first time. The Surface 2 starts at 449 and runs a lightweight version of Windows called RT, meaning it works only with apps designed specifically for it. The Surface Pro 2 starts at 899 and runs a full version of Windows, so it works with programs designed for traditional desktops and laptops. Both come with 200 gigabytes of online storage through Microsoft s SkyDrive for two years. With the Surface, Microsoft is trying to create a seamless transition between home, work and the field. Microsoft doesn t want this device to just replace your tablet and laptop, but your office PC as well. It s a great idea, and I ll be interested to see if it can actually work in practicality. Like a laptop, both the Surface 2 and the Surface Pro 2 balanced well and didn t slide around on my lap when attached to keyboards. I felt very comfortable typing and had a clear view of the screen. setup like this would be very helpful for all those events I ve had to cover, including Monday s, where I wasn t able to sit at a table and had to balance my tablet or laptop on my lap while I typed. For the new versions, Microsoft improved the built-in kickstand used to hold the tablet up like a laptop screen. It is sturdier and works in two positions, one for sitting on your lap and another for placing on a table. The kickstand on older Surfaces had just one position, for the table. My only complaint is that the keyboard was just a little bit too big for my lap and didn t have quiet enough space to lay flat. But at 5 foot, 2 inches, I m small. If you re taller, you shouldn t have a problem. lthough the tablets are focused on productivity, they also have some fun elements. Besides the usual games and apps available in Microsoft s app store, the Surface Pro 2 can be used to play PC and Xbox games such as the popular World of Warcraft and Halo series. lthough you don t quite get the same visual experience as you do with a big screen, gamers will like portability. It s a big step up from playing ngry Birds or Fruit Ninja. (Yes, those games are available in Microsoft s app store, too.) Both Surface models felt a little bulky and heavy to me. That said, the Surface 2 weighs about the same as the latest version of the full-size ipad at about 1.5 pounds, while the Surface Pro 2 weighs in at 2 pounds. t the same time, the Surface tablets feel a little more rugged than an ipad. Microsoft touts them as nearly indestructible, pointing to their heavy-duty glass and magnesium-alloy casing.
9 LMNC TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS 9 RPORTS SHRIDN FIR-RSCU Monday Rocky Mountain mbulance assist, 1100 block voca venue, 2:58 p.m. ctivated alarm, 2100 block Pheasant Draw Road, 6:15 p.m. ROCKY MOUNTIN MBULNC Monday Medical, 500 block Broadway Street, 1:20 a.m. Trauma, 1400 block Laclede Street, 8:10 a.m. Medical, 1100 block voca venue, 2:56 pm. Medical, 1400 block Fifth Street, 3:53 p.m. SHRIDN MMORIL HOSPITL Monday dmissions Jovie Wynn Treide of Sheridan. No dismissals reported. SHRIDN POLIC DPRTMNT Information in the police reports is taken from the SPD website. Monday Domestic, North Main Street, 12:36 a.m. Suspicious circumstances, Broadway Street, 1:12 a.m. Phone harassment, ast Brundage Lane, 1:14 a.m. ccident, Broadway Street, 2:47 a.m. larm, Park View Court, 6:50 a.m. Malicious destruction, merson Street, 8:11 a.m. Found property, South Sheridan venue, 9:44 a.m. VIN inspection, West 12th Street, 9:47 a.m. Fraud, Hillcrest Court, 10:16 a.m. Dog at large, Smith Street, 10:23 a.m. ttempt to locate, Birch Street, 11:43 a.m. Welfare check, Leopard Street, 12:03 p.m. Suspicious person, Coffeen venue, 12:04 p.m. Burglar alarm, Sugarland Drive, 12:28 p.m. Welfare check, Coffeen venue, 1:25 p.m. Stalking, Coffeen venue, 1:38 p.m. Child abuse (cold), Park Drive, 2:25 p.m. Mental subject, voca Place, 3:15 p.m. Parking complaint, Sky Court, 3:35 p.m. Drug take back box emptied, West 12th Street, 4:04 p.m. DUI-Reddi report, North Main Street, 5:05 p.m. nimal found, Highland venue, 5:28 p.m. Dog at large, Burton Street, 6:52 p.m. Dog at large, Highland venue, 7:24 p.m. nimal injured, Coffeen venue, 7:40 p.m. Welfare check, North Brooks Street, 9 p.m. SHRIDN COUNTY SHRIFF S OFFIC Monday Cheyenne businesses make case for missile base CHYNN (P) Cheyenne business group has launched a website to make the case for U.S. land-based missiles, a third of which are operated from F.. Warren ir Force Base in the city. The Wyoming Tribune agle reported Tuesday the Greater Cheyenne Chamber of Commerce website is designed to counter arguments that the U.S. should reduce or eliminate its nuclear arsenal. The 90th Missile Wing at Warren operates 150 Minuteman missiles with nuclear warheads. They re deployed in silos in Wyoming, Nebraska and Colorado. We feel there is a lot of misinformation out there from folks trying to get rid of the (intercontinental ballistic missile) mission, said Dale Steenbergen, president and CO of the chamber. They are very persistent, and we don t think the discussion is very balanced. Warrant service, West 13th Street, 2:09 p.m. Warrant service, West 13th Street, 2:10 p.m. Theft (cold), Sheridan airport, 3:03 p.m. Motorist assist, Canfield Street and Decker Road, 3:24 p.m. Welfare check, Highway 345, Parkman, 5:12 p.m. Sex battery (cold), West 13th Street, 9:14 p.m. RRSTS Names of individuals arrested for domestic violence or sexual assault will not be released until those individuals have appeared in court. Monday Ryan Christopher Keahey, 33, Sheridan, driving while under the influence, circuit court, arrested by SPD. JIL Today Daily inmate count: 75 Female inmate count: 12 Inmates at treatment facilities (not counted in daily inmate total): 0 Inmates housed at other facilities (not counted in daily inmate total): 4 Number of book-ins for the previous day: 1 Number of releases for the previous day: 5 OBITURY Martha Jean Olson Baker 2146 Coffeen ve N. Main Quarter Pounder Martha Jean ( Billie ) Olson Baker October 19, September 16, 2013 Billie died peacefully on September 16, 2013 in Tucson, rizona at the age of 92. She was born in Sheridan, Wyoming on October 19, 1920, one of five (5) children of Haney and Lucile Olson, all of which were raised in Sheridan. She graduated from Sheridan High Scholl in Billie also attended the University of Wyoming, returning to teach school in Sheridan. She moved to San Francisco during the War years and worked at the Federal Reserve. There she met and eventually married Sheridan native W. D. ( Bill ) Baker, pril 15, Bill graduated from the US Naval cademy, was a Pearl Harbor survivor and Pacific War Veteran, who went on to have a 30 year career in the Navy. Therefore Billie lived in numerous locations throughout their lives together, frequently returning to Sheridan to visit family and friends. Besides being a full time Mom, she was an avid golfer, skilled at sewing, pie making and loved to play cards. She was also adventurous, with her travels extending beyond the U.S. to both sia and urope. Billie will be interred at rlington National Commentary with her husband, who died in She is also proceeded in death by her parents; brother, Waynard Olson and sisters; Maxine Powers, Nelda Carroll, and Duretta Vestal. She is survived by her sons; David Baker and John Baker, her daughters in law; Jean and Linda Baker, and three grandchildren; Lauren, Mary, and Reilly Baker. Billie will be greatly missed by all who knew and loved her. See these and past obituaries online DTH NOTICS Mary Frances Bartenhagen Mary Frances Bartenhagen, 85, of Sheridan, died on Tuesday, September 24, 2013 at the Sheridan Memorial Hospital. Online condolences may be written at Kane Funeral Home has been entrusted with arrangements. OBITURIS I. Richard Martinsen I. Richard Dick Martinsen December 9, September 21, 2013 I. Richard Dick Martinsen, 90, of Providence Place, Drums died early Saturday morning at the facility following a short illness. Born in Butte, MT, December 9, 1922, he was the son of Ivar and Mathea (Hage) Martinsen. He had resided at Providence Place for the past year after moving from Sheridan, WY where he had lived for 60 years. He was a US rmy Veteran of WWII, where he attained the rank of Sergeant, while serving in the leutian Islands. He was a retired rt Instructor and Head of the Humanities Division at Sheridan College, Sheridan, WY and was a member of the Sheridan rtists Guild. He was a member of First Baptist Church, Sheridan and the Masonic and lks Lodges in Sheridan. Painting was his passion, and he also enjoyed traveling and the outdoors, especially skiing and fishing. He was preceded in death, in addition to his parents, by a brother and a sister. Surviving are his wife of the past 55 years the former Geraldine Larsen; two daughters Kristy Townsend and her husband Mark, Sheridan, WY; and Kimberly Sauers and her husband Chris, Drums; six grandchildren; and 1 great-grandson. ll services will be held privately at the convenience of the family. In lieu of flowers the family would appreciate memorial donations to the Martinsen Gallery at Sheridan College, 3059 Coffeen ve., Sheridan, WY or First Baptist Church, 3179 Big Horn ve. Sheridan, WY Harman Funeral Homes & Crematory Inc. (ast) 669 W. Butler Drive, Drums is assisting the family with the arrangements. Online condolences can be entered and more information is available at Bruce dwards January 20, September 22, 2013 Bruce dwards, 63, of Lodge Grass went over the Great Divide on September 22, He was born January 20, 1950 in Hardin, a son of.b and Ida Doane dwards. He Bruce dwards grew up and received his education in Hardin. Following his education, he entered the US Marines, served two Tours in Viet Nam and later received his honorable discharge. Bruce married Debra Mullenberg on May 27, 1978 in Lodge Grass and the couple made their home in Lodge Grass. He was a cowboy at heart, who worked on ranches in Colorado, Montana and Wyoming. He loved horses and enjoyed working with wood. His parents and brother Jerry preceded Bruce in death. Survivors include his wife, Debra; his daughters Jessica Gun Shows and Bobbi dwards; his son lvin dwards; his sisters Carol (Harvey) Fox and Linda dwards; his brothers, Donald Robison, John, Bill, George, Jim Tom and Ray dwards; six grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held 1:00 pm Wednesday Sept. 25th in the Bullis Funeral Chapel. Interment will follow in the Fairview Cemetery. Bullis Mortuary has been entrusted with the arrangements. WDNSDY S VNTS 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., "Profit Mastery" workshop, day 2, Forward Sheridan, 1981 Double agle Drive, 195, pre-registration required. 7 p.m., Town of Dayton Planning Committee, Dayton Town Hall, 608 Broadway ve., Dayton. 5-Day Forecast for Sheridan TONIGHT WDNSDY THURSDY FRIDY STURDY Mostly cloudy 46 Cooler with a shower or two lmanac Sheridan County irport through Monday Cloudy with rain tapering off Clouds and sun with a shower Sun and Moon Sunny and warmer The Sun Rise Set Temperature Today 6:57 a.m. 7:01 p.m. High/low...69/41 Wednesday 6:59 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Normal high/low...70/39 Thursday 7:00 a.m. 6:58 p.m. Record high...94 in 1992 Record low...26 in 1955 The Moon Rise Set Precipitation (in inches) Today 10:07 p.m. 12:27 p.m. Wednesday 10:54 p.m. 1:19 p.m. Monday " Thursday 11:45 p.m. 2:07 p.m. Month to date " Normal month to date " Year to date " Last New First Full Normal year to date " Big Horn Mountain Precipitation 24 hours through noon Monday " Sep 26 Oct 4 Oct 11 Oct 18 UV Index tomorrow a 10a 11a Noon 1p 2p 3p 4p 5p The higher the ccuweather.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+ xtreme Weather on the Web For more detailed weather information on the Internet, go to: Forecasts and graphics provided by ccuweather, Inc Regional Weather Cody 45/46 Billings 46/54 Lovell 47/56 Basin 48/62 Worland 47/63 Regional Cities Hardin 47/64 Parkman Ranchester 45/62 45/63 Dayton SHRIDN 46/63 46/60 Big Horn 47/60 Story 46/59 Thermopolis 45/61 Buffalo 50/61 Shown is Wednesday's weather. Temperatures are tonight's lows and Wednesday's highs. Kaycee 47/66 Broadus 48/70 Clearmont 49/65 Gillette 45/71 Wright 47/73 City Wed. Thu. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Fri. Hi/Lo/W City Wed. Thu. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Fri. Hi/Lo/W Billings 54/40/r 52/39/r 57/40/pc Laramie 70/36/pc 63/37/pc 50/32/sh Casper 73/37/pc 59/37/pc 51/35/pc Newcastle 75/43/pc 66/39/pc 53/38/pc Cheyenne 75/44/pc 68/40/pc 55/37/sh Rawlins 71/35/pc 60/36/pc 50/34/pc Cody 46/39/r 44/35/r 48/36/sh Riverton 64/40/c 46/34/sh 44/34/sh vanston 55/32/sh 41/30/sh 48/31/sh Rock Springs 64/32/pc 52/33/c 48/33/sh Gillette 71/37/c 55/36/pc 52/35/pc Scottsbluff 81/45/pc 77/43/s 62/40/sh Green River 67/33/pc 55/37/c 55/32/sh Sundance 72/41/pc 59/36/pc 50/33/pc Jackson 37/27/sn 31/31/sn 47/27/sh Yellowstone 35/28/sn 28/24/sn 41/22/sh Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. National Weather for Wednesday, September 25 Shown are Wednesday's noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
10 10 TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, men charged in Chicago shooting that injured 13 CHICGO (P) Prosecutors have charged a man who they believe opened fire with an assault-style rifle in a crowded Chicago park, injuring 13 people including a 3-year-old boy. Chicago Police Superintendent Garry McCarthy says Tabari Young was charged with attempted murder and aggravated battery in Thursday night s shooting at Cornell Square Park on the southwest side. McCarthy said Tuesday that three other men who were also involved in the attack faces the same charges. They are Bryon Champ, Kewane Gatewood and Brad Jett. The shooting injured 3-year-old Deonta Howard, who was shot in the face. Mary Pickford film found in NH barn KN, N.H. (P) Carpenter Peter Massie has come across some interesting finds over the years antique bottles, old newspapers stuffed in walls. But his biggest discovery of all is the only known copy of a 1911 Mary Pickford movie that marked a turning point in the silent film star s career. The Library of Congress is funding a project to restore the film, titled Their First Misunderstanding, and it will be shown next month at Keene State College, where a retired professor has overseen the restoration. The film is the first for which Pickford was given credit in the advertising materials. Before that, movie studios didn t want actors to become household names because they d demand more money, said Pickford scholar Christel Schmidt, editor of Mary Pickford: Queen of the Movies. Massie, who discovered the film along with six other vintage reels in a New Hampshire barn he was tearing down in 2006, is looking forward to seeing it. This is the coolest thing I ve ever found on any job, he said. It s pretty fantastic, that s what I think. They were seconds away from going into a Dumpster. The property where Massie found the films apparently used to be a summer camp for boys, and the movies were probably shown to entertain the campers, said Larry Benaquist, who founded the film program at Keene State. Massie donated the films to the college, and Benaquist led the effort to identify and restore them. Pickford, known as merica s Sweetheart, was one of Hollywood s earliest stars. She was a cofounder of the United rtists film studio and helped establish the cademy of Motion Picture rts and Sciences. She retired from acting in 1933 and died in The 10-minute comedydrama stars Pickford and her first husband, Owen Moore, as newlyweds having their first argument. The first minute or so was destroyed, but the rest was in remarkably good condition, Benaquist said. He quickly determined that one of the reels was a lost 1913 silent film about braham Lincoln. But it took longer to identify the Pickford film because the 35 mm celluloid had stuck to itself. Once a lab was able to separate the layers, Benaquist reached out to Schmidt. I was really stunned, because a lot of those early films, you just figure they re gone, Schmidt said Monday. For that one to turn up was really exciting. Pickford had been known only as Little Mary, The Girl with the Curls and The Biograph girl, after her former studio, but that changed after Their First Misunderstanding, Benaquist said. Now she was an actor with clout, and I think she used that to great advantage, he said.
11 BUSINSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS B1 Biotech conference wraps up at Sheridan College merging issues in Recruitment genetic engineering key part of BY TRC DVIS TH SHRIDN PRSS event SHRIDN Last week's Biotech Conference at Sheridan College brought in world-renowned experts in the area of biological law and policy to provide an overview of emerging issues in genetic engineering. Dr. Harvey Blackburn, coordinator of the National nimal Germplasm Program for the Department of griculture, introduced concepts from Nagoya Protocol of the international Convention on Biological Diversity to a small audience of scientists and entrepreneurs. The protocol, which will be accepted by many U.S. trading partners, establishes guidelines for developers who trade, and possibly modify, genetic information. Blackburn said the protocol sets up a code of ethics for genetic business opportunities. "There is a perception by some countries that the developed world uses genetic resources without giving out a fair share of revenue," Blackburn explained. The Nagoya Protocol, named after the Japanese city where the guidelines were established for world trade, calls for complete disclosure of intended uses of genetic information, like plants or livestock, before the resources leave its country of origin. S ISSUS, PG B2 Counseling via video teleconference BY TRC DVIS TH SHRIDN PRSS SHRIDN The word "biotechnology" often conjures up images of science fiction novels, or at least mysterious genetically modified pets and plants to many non-scientists. However, the word can also apply to the idea of using technology to facilitate established procedures and treatments. Case in point: psychological counseling via video teleconference. Dr. Phil Hirsch has practiced psychology for more than 30 years and now serves as Chief Clinical Officer for HealthLinkNow, a company that specializes in offering online health care technology services. For Hirsch, biotechnology simply means using video teleconferencing to provide counseling to patients who could be hundreds of miles away. Locally, the Healthy Lifestyle Clinic in Sheridan is the only venue to offer psychological therapy via Web conference. Family Nurse Practitioner Brenda Mosher said people are usually slow to accept the idea of Web-based counseling. Upon initial consideration, the idea of contacting a professional counselor via Skype or FaceTime might seem like another impersonal substitute for actual human-to-human interaction. "We call it the 'You've got to be kidding,' phenomenon when we begin talking to people about delivering any behavioral health service whether it's psychiatry, pharmacology, or whether its counseling or psychotherapy," Hirsch said. However, he said, that doesn't last long before the real benefits become apparent. S VIDO, PG B2 BY TRC DVIS TH SHRIDN PRSS SHRIDN Last week, Sheridan hosted a small, diverse group of scientists, entrepreneurs and policy makers who discussed a range of topics related to biotechnology. n initiative of Forward Sheridan, the annual Biotech Conference is targeted to bring fresh faces to town and provide a unique opportunity for intellectual conversations between experts of different disciplines, but also to lay the groundwork for business recruitment. "The reason we pull (bioscience experts) into these kinds of conferences is so our community can explore the possibility of diversifying our economy and attracting those industries to Sheridan," said my rickson, dean of science, math, agriculture and culinary arts at Sheridan College. "That's our not-really-secret goal here." conomist with the University of Wyoming, Dr. nne lexander, explained that Wyoming's fossil fuel economy can serve as both an asset and a liability. She said the main cornerstones of Wyoming's economy are agriculture, tourism and energy. "It would be good to not have all the burden on economic development on just a couple of industries' shoulders," she said, indicating a safer strategic bet for the state involves moving away from a heavy focus on just a few sectors of the economy and finding other ways to take advantage of Wyoming's other inherent resources. That's where biosciences come in. lexander said traditionally, Wyoming's strong university presence in every county coupled with available land and human capitol have generated success where biotech-related companies have taken off. prime example, she explained, is the utilization of "Roundup Ready" sugar beets, which have proven to be a profitable endeavor for farmers in the state. Currently, bioscientists with the UW extension office in Sheridan are working on a genetically modified grape that can withstand Wyoming's alkaline soil and cold weather. Plans are the new plant could be used for land reclamation. lexander said biosciences in the state are struggling because many young career seekers choose other avenues. "The constant struggle we're always having in Wyoming is kids can graduate from high school, go out and work in an oil field and make a lot of money, but then they don't have an education once that's over," lexander said. "That's a very high risk occupation. If they get hurt, they can't make money anymore." lexander said biological science workers are sorely needed for economic diversity within the state, and potential earnings of bioscience technicians compete with traditional jobs in the energy industry, which contributes 5.3 billion per year to the state's economy in terms of wages. "The average wage of a person in biosciences in Wyoming is almost the same as a roughneck, which is good," she said. "t the very least, we want them to think of being scientifically literate as a good thing and we want them to think about bioscience as an alternative, maybe as fallback." lexander said no industry is likely to rival oil and natural gas as revenue generators for the state. S CONFRNC, PG B2 TH SHRIDN PRSS TRC DVIS bove: Dr. ric Welch, director of the Science Technology and nvironmental Policy Lab at the University of Chicago, provides an overview of international law regarding trading and development of genetic materials. Below: Sadanand Dhekney, assistant professor of horticulture at the University of Wyoming Research and xtension Center in Sheridan, shares information related to an ongoing project to use biotechnology for reclamation of previously mined land.
12 B2 TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, 2013 Santosha yoga hosts Baxter Bell FROM STFF RPORTS SHRIDN Santosha Yoga is hosting Dr. Baxter Bell, Friday through Sunday. Bell is from Oakland, Calif., and directs the teacher training program at Piedmont Yoga Studio. Bell will lead yoga workshops focused on how yoga can contribute to healthy aging. The workshops will look at essential skills to help manage age-related changes to the body and mind. Sessions are: Friday, 6-8 p.m. Overview of yoga for healthy aging, 40 Saturday, 9:30 a.m. to noon The role of strength and balance in yoga for healthy aging Saturday, 2-4 p.m. The role of stress in aging Sunday, 9:30 a.m. to noon The role of flexibility and agility in aging, 60 The fee for both Saturday sessions is 75. If you wish to attend all sessions Friday through Sunday, the cost is 125. ll sessions are open to all levels of practitioners. For more information call Steve Cropley at or Teddy raas at , or see Santosha Yoga is in the old Taylor School at 1030 N. Main St. Landon s offers free workshops ISSUS: Constraints, protocols hampering progress FROM B2 From there, provisions for benefit sharing extend into infinite future generations. While approximately 20 countries have accepted the protocol, the United States has not. Blackburn said natural variations in expression of genes, called genetic drift, frequently cause a sample population to yield a markedly different species within relatively few generations. He said the Nagoya Protocol provides for royalty payments back to a host country even when significant, planned scientific investment has created an essentially different life form than what was initially taken. "The issue we have with all this is these policy initiatives are so broad and they have not considered many types of specifics in their formulation," Blackburn said. Blackburn said the protocol could cause increased transaction costs and a reduction in the flow of genetic resources between countries. Dr. ric Welch, director of science technology and environmental policy at the University of Chicago, said the potential chilling effect on genetic research implemented by the protocol is an obstacle to genetic innovation. "What you need are 'weak ties,'" he said. "People with unusual sources, unusual data, different material, stuff that isn't in your close, trusted tie network." "These constraints are affecting the strategy of collaboration of our scientists," Welsh said, who added most sharing of genetic data happens via informal means within the U.S. The sharing and discussion of global policies was hosted at Sheridan College in an initiative by Forward Sheridan to raise awareness about what Sheridan has to offer biotechnology-based businesses looking to relocate. VIDO: xpanding the reach of help to rural areas FROM B1 "What we tend to see experientially is even people who are a little reluctant or a little bit skeptical, that you can establish the rapport necessary. That reluctance tends to go away within the first 30 or 45 minutes of the initial interview," Hirsch said. He added that more than 450 studies published in scientific journals attests to the efficacy of telemedicine for a psychology practice. Ultimately, the use of Internet conferencing puts rural clients within reach of professionals who can give them the help they need. "For people in communities like Sheridan, where there's a less than full supply of mental health professionals, where somebody might have to travel and hour or two or three hours to see a psychiatrist in person, their satisfaction with the telepsychiatry modality is higher because they avoid the travel strain." Mosher added that using video conferencing may be the more attractive choice for a patient looking for privacy in a small town. "Sometimes, people won't go to counseling services because they know the counselor," she said."the may be on the same golf team or something and prefer not to go to someone they know socially. This allows the option of a little more anonymity. Hirsch was one of the speakers at the Forward Sheridan Biotech Conference last week. FROM STFF RPORTS SHRIDN Landon s Greenhouse and Nursery is offering three free workshops Saturday. t 10 a.m., Kelly Norris of the Department of Forestry will host Making the Cut: Pruning Dos and Don ts. This workshop will cover all aspects of pruning trees at an early stage in order to prevent snow load and wind damage. Norris will discuss basic pruning techniques, timing and disease control. This workshop will be held outside on Landon s property, so dress for the weather that day. Lloyd Marsden will present Grapes into Wine: Turn your Bunches into Beverages at 1 p.m. He will demonstrate how to make wine out of locally-grown fruit. Learn when to harvest for the best taste, what equipment you ll need and how to manipulate the fermenting process for maximum flavor. t 3 p.m., Jessica Bohnsack will present Unplugged! Fall Bulbs. Fall bulbs must be planted now. Learn which way is up, how deep you should dig and what fertilizers increase your success. Landon s requests pre-registration for these workshops. Call to sign up or stop by Landon s at 505 College Meadow Drive. More information about Landon s workshops can be found online at Preparing for a busy season CONFRNC: Growth FROM B1 But that doesn't mean there's not room for other industries in the economy. "Oil and natural gas, while they have contributed and will continue to contribute greatly to our economic structure, our tax base, our economy, they are more volatile because they are export driven. Biosciences have some international aspects to it, but it's not necessarily as volatile," she said. lexander pointed out that while Wyoming was only mildly affected by the Great Recession when compared to other states, fields related to biosciences within the state showed steady growth despite an unstable economy. TH SHRIDN PRSS JUSTIN SHLY s hunting season approaches, local businesses are preparing for a busy fall. Taxidermist nayat Rahimi places a glass eye in a mannequin for a client s trophy whitetail buck at Rahimi s Taxidermy in Ranchester Health care law reuniting Obama, Bill Clinton Painting NW YORK (P) Health care is reuniting President Barack Obama and former President Bill Clinton. The two are set to appear together Tuesday to discuss Obama s health care law at a session sponsored by the Clinton Global Initiative, the former president s foundation. The joint appearance comes exactly one week before people who don t have health insurance can start signing up on Oct. 1 for coverage plans through new insurance marketplaces. It also comes as the Obama administration and those who stand to benefit from the law s success, such as insurance companies, launch a campaign to inform consumers about their options under the law. The ffordable Care ct requires everyone to carry health insurance or face penalties. Obama has said the goal is to make health care more affordable while extending coverage to millions of people who don t have it. Clinton s appearance will be his second in recent weeks to help promote the 3-year-old law, which has been contentious from the start. In a speech earlier this month in his home state of rkansas, the former president explained how the law works and argued that it makes the country stronger. He urged opponents to quit trying to undo the law and to work instead to improve it. The law does give us the best chance we have to achieve nearly universal coverage, provide higher quality health care and lower the rate of cost increases, which we have got to do in a competitive global economy, said Clinton, who failed to expand access to health care during his eight years as president. The Republican-controlled House has voted more than three dozen times to repeal, delay or eliminate funding for the law, arguing that it hurts the economy by imposing too many requirements on businesses and individuals, and driving health care costs higher as a result. None of the bills have advanced in the Democratic-controlled Senate. Obama highlights popular, consumer-friendly provisions of the law, such as requiring that mammograms and other health screenings be conducted free of charge, and allowing parents to keep children on their plans until they turn 26. He also has highlighted requirements for insurers to spend a certain percentage of premiums on health care. But large numbers of mericans say they don t understand the law. n NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll conducted earlier this month found just 30 percent of people saying they understand the law and how it will affect them. Sixty-nine percent said they understand the law only some or not very well. The health care law also is now embroiled in a standoff between the White House and Congress over federal spending for the budget year that also begins Oct. 1. House-passed bill would continue funding the government while eliminating money to implement the health care law. The Senate is expected to pass and return to the House just the portion of the bill that would fund the government another year. The hourlong conversation between Obama and Clinton is taking place around the 20th anniversary of Clinton s address to a joint session of Congress in 1993 calling for an overhaul of the health care system. The presidential pair is to be introduced by Clinton s wife, former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, who tackled the health care issue unsuccessfully during her time as first lady. The event during Clinton s annual conference also begins a monthslong education effort by the administration that will employ Obama, Vice President Joe Biden, first lady Michelle Obama and several Cabinet secretaries to help inform consumers of the health care options they can begin signing up for between October and March workshop FROM STFF RPORTS SHRIDN Davis Gallery is hosting a Bubbles and Brushes painting workshop Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the gallery. Instructor Linda Davis painted a meadowlark for the Wyoming Wilderness ssociation to use in some of their advertising. This session will let you paint a similar meadowlark or your favorite bird. Bring a picture of the bird you d like to paint. The cost is 35, which includes all materials. Call the Davis Gallery at to reserve a spot in the workshop. The Davis Gallery is located at 645 Broadway St.
13 SPORTS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS B3 thletes of the week Senior Broncs wideout/kick returner Nick Gill Sparking his team early and often, Gill totaled 367 all purpose yards while scoring two touchdowns in Sheridan's win over Cheyenne ast Friday night. "We really threw and caught the ball well tonight," Broncs head coach Don Julian on a night when his team scored 28 unanswered points in the Gill second quarter. On Saturday, Sheridan High School sophomore Julia Fenn completed a 9-0 regular season at No. 1 singles for the Lady Broncs tennis team. It s the second straight year she hasn t lost a match. Fenn dropped a mere 11 games during her run, with five of her victories coming in straight sets. The tennis team travels to Casper this weekend for regionals. Sheridan College sophomore outside/middle hitter Britney Titensor (Laramie) had 20 kills in a four-set win over Rock Mountain JV Thursday night. For the second rodeo of the year, SC sophomore cowboy Zeke Thurston won the saddle bronc competition. Thurston rode 79 in the long round and 73 in the short go Titensor vaulting into an early lead in saddle bronc Central Rocky Mountain Region Standings. Thurston returned to the Generals after a College National Finals Rodeo qualification last year. The SC rodeo team is in Sheridan, for its only host rodeo of the year, Friday through Saturday at the Sheridan County Fairgrounds for the Pat Hamilton Memorial Rodeo. Thurston Julia Fenn returns a shot during her straight-sets win Friday against Powell. TH SHRIDN PRSS BRD STS Julia Fenn was 9-0 at No. 1 singles, losing just 11 games this season vs. Jackson 6-0, 6-0 vs. Natrona 6-0, 6-1 vs. Gillette 6-1, 6-3 vs. Central 6-1, 6-2 vs. Riverton 6-0, 6-0 vs. Laramie 6-1, 6-2 vs. Kelly Walsh 6-0, 6-0 vs. Powell 6-0, 6-0 vs. Cody 6-0, 6-0 WKND SCORS SC women lose 3-0 to No. 17-ranked Otero FROM STFF RPORTS SHRIDN Two second half penalty kicks sealed a 3-0 win for No. 17 Otero Junior College over the Sheridan College women's soccer team Saturday. Head coach Stefan Skillman said that they had a great first half, only trailing 1-0, with that being the only goal they gave up in the run of play all game. He said goalkeeper Jacey Repsis had an amazing game, and the team as a whole had a good showing against one of the best teams in the country. "We definitely have to play against teams with more experience, but the girls are doing well," Skillman said of what's been a learning experience on the road in September during their first ever Region IX campaign. "We're focusing on system, you don't get caught up in results, we've been focusing on defending first, and we did a very good job containing them and keeping them." The Lady Generals (0-4-0) will play a final weekend on the road before spending the month of October at home. They play Western Wyoming Friday in Rock Springs. They head to Laramie County Community College (6-1-0) for a meeting with the No. 2-ranked NJC team in the country on Saturday. The Sheridan College men (1-4-1) continued their first ever Region IX campaign over the weekend, falling 6-0 Saturday at Otero Junior College. They re in Rock Springs to play Western Wyoming (2-2-0) Friday and Laramie to play LCC (4-0-0) Saturday as well. JV football stays unbeaten FROM STFF RPORTS Todd Helton enters final homestand; Red Sox in Denver DNVR (P) very time Todd Helton stepped to the plate, the ovation from 43,736 fans got louder. With Helton's time as a Colorado Rockies nearing its the end, the Coors Field faithful showed their appreciation in his last Sunday home finale. Helton had three hits and drove in four runs in a 13-9 loss to the rizona Diamondbacks. He raised his RBIs total to 1,402. "I didn't realize I was coming up on 1,400 RBIs. That was a surprise to me," said Helton, who announced last week he will retire at the end of the season. "It's just one of those days at the plate. I struck out in my first at-bat and thought I should have taken this day game off. The line is in sight so it was good to go out and play hard." He played hard to the end, delivering a two-run single in the ninth before Colorado's rally fell short. The teams combined for 38 hits in a game that took 3 hours, 45 minutes. Helton had two doubles to push his career total to 591. He also scored his 1,400th run and became the 46th player in major league history to have 1,400 runs and RBIs. His three hits gave him 2,514 for his career and tied him with Buddy Bell for 95th. "It was a great day. Good crowd got to see Todd do things he's been doing for 17 seasons," manager Walt Weiss said. "It's great to see him go out with a bang, he's playing really well and is swinging the bat really well on this homestand. I'm happy for him, I'm happy for our fans getting to see that." Helton has two home games left this week before Colorado wraps up the season with a three-game series at the Los ngeles Dodgers. He heard the crowd before each at-bat, and the fans gave him a final standing ovation when he was forced out at second on Nolan renado's ninth-inning grounder. "It's great. It's cool walking to the plate," Helton said. Helton said he will not consider sitting out the final three games of the season and end his career at Coors Field. "This is my job and my job wouldn't be complete," he said. "There will be some finality to the whole things when I'm done here. I signed up for 162 games, and that's what I'll go for." SHRIDN The Sheridan Broncs junior varsity football team stayed unbeaten with a 36-2 win Saturday in Cody. Sheridan coach Darin Gilbertson said Riley Sessions scored on a 20-yard toss play and Tristan Barfoot recovered a fumble that would set up a Brad Holloway 13-yard run, both in the first quarter. van Coon had a 40-yard touchdown run in the second quarter. Jess dens handled a botched snap on the PT and threw a two-point conversion to Zach Campbell. In the second half, Cody got on the board after a high snap sailed over quarterback Campbell's head. Running back Saheed Kahn tried to bring the ball out of the end zone but was tackled for a safety. Jess dens recovered a blocked punt in the third quarter to make the score Sophomore wideout Tom Fenn ran around left end for a 12-yard score in the fourth quarter. The Bronc junior varsity (4-0) plays Buffalo Saturday at Scott Field. Broncos roll Raiders DNVR (P) Two dropped passes. Two fumbles. Three field goals. OK, so Peyton Manning and the Broncos offense weren t exactly flawless. Hard to imagine what that scoreboard might look like if they ever do play the perfect game. ven with a mistake here and there, Manning finished 32 for 37 for 374 yards and three scores to lead Denver to a runaway over the Oakland Raiders on Monday night. Manning s 12 touchdown passes this season are one more than Tom Brady s old record for the first three games, set in Manning still has yet to throw an interception, which matches a record held by Michael Vick, who also threw 12 touchdowns before his first pick in ric Decker, Julius Thomas and Wes Welker each caught a touchdown. No Oakland defender was within three steps of them when they made those catches. The Raiders (1-2) made their share of big plays, including a 73-yard touchdown pass from Terrelle Pryor to Denarius Moore that briefly cut their deficit to But on the next play from scrimmage, Manning hit Decker for 61 yards. Three plays later, the Broncos (3-0) were ahead by 17 again and the rout was on. Denver has scored 127 points this season. Only the 1968 Dallas Cowboys scored more (132) over their first three games. Here are five things we learned from Denver s win over Oakland: 1. MNNING S MSTR: Nobody can break down an NFL defense better than No. 18. His 86.5 percent completion rate was a career high in any game in which he s thrown at least 20 passes. Hard to keep up this pace? Probably so, but Manning has shredded the first three defenses he has seen so far. Next up, the Philadelphia agles, who have given up an average of 340 yards passing through three games. 2. STILL FLWS: Singling out the mistakes of an offense that puts up 37 points feels a little like nitpicking, but rookie Montee Ball s second lost fumble of the season won t sit well with a quarterback who demands perfection. 3. PSSING PRYOR: Pryor showed he can throw a little bit, too, finishing 19 of 28 for 281 yards and one touchdown. Pryor, who led all quarterbacks in rushing with 162 yards coming into the week, added another 36 to that total before leaving in the fourth quarter with a concussion. 4. DNVR D: The Broncos will be a much better defense when Von Miller and Champ Bailey return. It wasn t so much that the Broncos gave up 281 yards to the inexperienced Pryor, who spent the entire evening playing catch-up. It was that, at times, the Denver D looked bad doing it. Most notably on Pryor s 73-yard touchdown pass to Denarius Moore that came after defensive backs Duke Ihenacho and Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie overcommitted and let Moore slip behind them. 5. POCKT PROTCTOR: Chris Clark needs more work before he ll be anywhere near the same category as Ryan Clady as Manning s blindside protector. Subbing for the injured Clady at left tackle, Clark let Lamarr Houston slip through for a sack and strip of Manning, which short-circuited a Broncos drive at the Oakland 13. Clark also got hit with an early holding call. Stacy Poge, who finished second in the women s half marathon, leads a group of runners during the fifth annual Wolf Creek Wrangle Run/Hike at aton s Ranch on Saturday. Proceeds from the fundraiser went to the Habitat for Humanity of the astern Bighorns general building fund Wolf Creek Wrangle Results Men's Division Time Half-Marathon 1st Josh Port nd Kyle Phillips rd Blake Spieglelberg K Run/Hike 1st Finn Bede nd Jeff Durand rd Tom Richards Wolf Creek Wrangle Women's DivisionTime Half-Marathon 1st Whitney Sweeney nd Stacy Poge rd Katie Foster rd Tara Hall K Run/Hike 1st Colleen Foote nd Sarah Spring rd Jenn Gage TH SHRIDN PRSS JUSTIN SHLY
14 B4 TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, 2013 SCORBORD MLB National League The ssociated Press ast Division W L Pct GB x-tlanta Washington ½ New York Philadelphia Miami ½ Central Division W L Pct GB z-st. Louis z-cincinnati z-pittsburgh Milwaukee ½ Chicago West Division W L Pct GB x-los ngeles rizona San Diego San Francisco Colorado ½ z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division Monday s Games Milwaukee 5, tlanta 0 Cincinnati 3, N.Y. Mets 2, 10 innings Miami 4, Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh 2, Chicago Cubs 1 St. Louis 4, Washington 3 San Diego 4, rizona 1 Tuesday s Games Milwaukee at tlanta, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Washington at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Boston at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. rizona at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. L.. Dodgers at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Wednesday s Games N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 2-3) at Cincinnati (G.Reynolds 1-2), 12:35 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 19-8) at St. Louis (S.Miller 14-9), 1:45 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 16-7) at Chicago Cubs (rrieta 3-2), 2:20 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 10-10) at tlanta (Maholm 10-10), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 8-14) at Miami (B.Hand 1-1), 7:10 p.m. Boston (Peavy 11-5) at Colorado (Oswalt 0-6), 8:40 p.m. rizona (Delgado 5-6) at San Diego (Kennedy 6-10), 10:10 p.m. L.. Dodgers (Nolasco 13-10) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 13-9), 10:15 p.m. Thursday s Games rizona at San Diego, 6:40 p.m. Milwaukee at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at tlanta, 7:10 p.m. L.. Dodgers at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. merican League The ssociated Press ast Division W L Pct GB x-boston Tampa Bay ½ New York ½ Baltimore ½ Toronto ½ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit Cleveland ½ Kansas City ½ Minnesota ½ Chicago ½ West Division W L Pct GB x-oakland Texas ½ Los ngeles ½ Seattle Houston x-clinched division Monday s Games Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 4 Texas 12, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Detroit 3, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 3, Toronto 2 Oakland 10, L.. ngels 5 Kansas City 6, Seattle 5, 12 innings Tuesday s Games Chicago White Sox at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Toronto at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Houston at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Boston at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. Oakland at L.. ngels, 10:05 p.m. Kansas City at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. Wednesday s Games Oakland (Straily 10-7) at L.. ngels (Weaver 10-8), 3:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox (xelrod 4-10) at Cleveland (Salazar 1-3), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 8-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Undecided), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Rogers 5-8) at Baltimore (B.Norris 10-12), 7:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 6-9) at Texas (M.Perez 9-5), 8:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 20-3) at Minnesota (Correia 9-12), 8:10 p.m. Boston (Peavy 11-5) at Colorado (Oswalt 0-6), 8:40 p.m. Kansas City (.Santana 9-9) at Seattle (Iwakuma 13-6), 10:10 p.m. Thursday s Games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Toronto at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. L.. ngels at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. NFL National Football League The ssociated Press ll Times DT MRICN CONFRNC ast W L T Pct PF P New ngland Miami N.Y. Jets Buffalo South W L T Pct PF P Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville North W L T Pct PF P Cincinnati Baltimore Cleveland Pittsburgh West W L T Pct PF P Denver Kansas City San Diego Oakland NTIONL CONFRNC ast W L T Pct PF P Dallas Philadelphia N.Y. Giants Washington South W L T Pct PF P New Orleans Carolina tlanta Tampa Bay North W L T Pct PF P Chicago Detroit Green Bay Minnesota West W L T Pct PF P Seattle St. Louis San Francisco rizona Thursday s Game Kansas City 26, Philadelphia 16 Sunday s Games Tennessee 20, San Diego 17 New Orleans 31, rizona 7 Dallas 31, St. Louis 7 Cleveland 31, Minnesota 27 Baltimore 30, Houston 9 Carolina 38, N.Y. Giants 0 Detroit 27, Washington 20 New ngland 23, Tampa Bay 3 Cincinnati 34, Green Bay 30 Miami 27, tlanta 23 Indianapolis 27, San Francisco 7 Seattle 45, Jacksonville 17 N.Y. Jets 27, Buffalo 20 Chicago 40, Pittsburgh 23 Monday s Game Denver 37, Oakland 21 Thursday, Sep. 26 San Francisco at St. Louis, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 29 N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Buffalo, 1 p.m. rizona at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Washington at Oakland, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 4:25 p.m. New ngland at tlanta, 8:30 p.m. Open: Carolina, Green Bay Monday, Sep. 30 Miami at New Orleans, 8:40 p.m. FROM STFF RPORTS Tongue River golfers prep for state SHRIDN Tongue River golfers completed their last tournament before state Saturday in Lusk. Wyatt Main shot a , Wyatt Schumacher , Casey Caywood , Brock Donston a and Riley Jones Lady agle Kylee Knobloch shot Main finished eighth and Schumacher finished 10th while the team placed sixth. Head coach Pete Kilbride said the tournament was a good learning experience leading up to state this week in Hulett. "For our younger kids, it's a chance to see what it's like to play back-to-back, and try to find consistency," Kilbride said. "The scores varied wildly from day one to day two; some for the better and some for the worse. It comes with time and experience, and that's what these tournaments are all about." He said that boys will compete this week four the fifth spot on the team they will take to Devil's Tower Golf Club to face 1 and 2 golfers from around the state. Wooden racket tournament winners, from left, Foy Hartman, Mike Brennan, Rick Schmierer and Lisa Kutz. COURTSY PHOTO Sports briefs First Wooden Racket tennis tournament a success SHRIDN The Sheridan Community Tennis ssociation and the Powder Horn held the first ever Wooden Racket Tennis Tournament over the weekend. The all-doubles event paired players with B players with ages ranging from 11- to 80-years-old. "Vintage dress was encouraged with those who donned old clothing being awarded a free mulligan per match," William Brooks of the SCT said. Matches featured eight-game pro-sets with round robin format. Winners of the two-day tournament were Rick Schmierer/Lisa Kutz with 56 total games; runnersup were Mike Brennan/Foy Hartman with 55 games. Third place winners were rlie Johnson/Dick Newman with 54 games. "There were 16 participants for this event, all brave enough to play with an old wooden racket," Brooks said. "veryone had a great time and will look forward to next year." 7th-grade football splits with Twin Spruce Smith named Mountain West offensive player of the week LRMI (P) Wyoming junior quarterback Brett Smith has been named the Mountain West Conference offensive player of the week. Smith produced the greatest day ever by a Wyoming quarterback, accounting for a school record 511 yards of total offense against ir Force last Saturday. He broke the previous Wyoming single-game record of 482 yards set by Josh Wallwork in 1996 versus Idaho. Smith s 511 yards of total offense is the second best single-game total in the FBS this year. It is second only to Johnny Manziel s 562 yards versus labama. gainst ir Force, Smith completed 35 of 41 passes for 373 yards and four touchdowns. He Smith also rushed for 138 yards and one TD. Sputtering Vikes hope losing stops in London DN PRIRI, Minn. (P) The Minnesota Vikings are taking some extra baggage to London. They don t have any wins to pack with them, though they re just saddled with questions after their third straight loss to open the season. Now they get a home game overseas. Minnesota is considered the host team at Wembley Stadium this Sunday against Pittsburgh for the NFL s annual international showcase, requiring them to spend the balance of the week in Britain. There will be plenty of time for bonding, sightseeing and interacting with curious locals, and given the angst in Minnesota over their September performance so far this is as good of an opportunity to leave town as any. Getting away and seeing things in a bigger picture over there maybe will help, linebacker Chad Greenway said. The Steelers are one of the other five 0-3 teams in the league, so the Vikings will face another vulnerable opponent. That s what Cleveland was supposed to be, however, and the Browns left the Metrodome with a victory on Sunday. I feel like we have a mature bunch here, running back drian Peterson said. We ve just got to stay confident. Stay confident and keep swinging, but swinging a lot better. I feel like we will approach it with that mindset and attitude, and we ll be OK. Since his 78-yard touchdown run on Minnesota s first snap, Peterson is averaging only 2.99 yards per attempt. The offensive line has had trouble protecting quarterback Christian Ponder, too; six of their 10 sacks allowed this year came by the Browns. Pro Bowl fullback Jerome Felton has returned to the active roster this week following his three-game suspension, so his presence ought to help. To make room for him, the Vikings placed rookie fullback Zach Line on injured reserve. Obviously it s not just me coming back that s going to make the running game do what it needs to do, but I definitely think I can help and contribute, Felton said. We don t have time for it to take a few weeks. I ve got to hit the ground running. The Vikings had three turnovers against the Browns to go with six threeand-out possessions. The defense has eight takeaways over the last two games, a wasted accomplishment. Ponder isn t the only problem, but he has seven of the team s 10 giveaways and a persistence of off-target throws on critical plays. You can t turn the ball over at the rate that we re turning it over and expect to win, unless I ve said this before you re so superior to your opponents, coach Leslie Frazier said. nd we re not. There are plenty of issues on the other side of the ball, too, beginning with the quiet pass rush from a defensive line that s supposed to be one of the team s true strengths. The biggest concern this week, though, is depth at defensive back. Cornerbacks Chris Cook (groin) and.j. Jefferson (ankle) and safety Jamarca Sanford (hamstring) were scheduled for MRI tests Monday. Their injuries thinned out the secondary that s dearly missing cornerback ntoine Winfield, who was cut and later retired. Cook, the team s best player in pass coverage, has not been able to stay healthy since he was drafted in the second round in He s a guy we need on the field. He knows it. But if you re injured, you re injured. SHRIDN The seventh-grade football teams played Twin Spruce (Gillette) last week. The Sheridan Blue team defeated Twin Spruce Blue Parker Christensen, Tristan Bower and Nate Roe all rushed for touchdowns. Cody Stults threw two touchdown passes one to Tobin Reynolds and another to Christensen. Bower hit four of five PTs. Coach Scott Stults said that the defense played well, with Daniel McMahan sacking the quarterback for a safety. Jaden Underwood and Beknazar likulov both blocked punts and Cody Stults had an interception. The Gold Team fell to Twin Spruce Gold 20-0, playing hard for four quarters, Stults said. Griz safety suspended for 1 game after arrest MISSOUL, Mont. (P) University of Montana free safety Matt Hermanson has been suspended for the Northern rizona game on Saturday after being arrested for criminal mischief. Hermanson, 21, of Sioux Falls, S.D., pleaded not guilty in Justice Court Monday to charges that he damaged road signs near Fort Missoula. He remains free on 500 bond. ttorney Paul Ryan said Hermanson also pleaded guilty to an earlier, unrelated speeding citation and paid a reduced fine of about 75. Matt feels terrible about this, Ryan said. We anticipate fixing the issue as far as any damages are concerned as quickly as we can and to come to a quick and speedy resolution to this case. Court records say the deputy who arrested Hermanson reported he was intoxicated, shirtless and thought he was in his home state of South Dakota. Hermanson told jail officers he had been out with friends, drank too much and somehow ended up alone and on foot, court records said. deputy saw someone throw a large, white object onto Old Fort Road at about 1:30 a.m. Sunday and contacted Hermanson, leading to his arrest. One sign was broken while a speed zone sign was folded. The deputy was able to bend the sign back to its correct position. The team announced Hermanson s suspension Monday afternoon, citing a violation of the student-athlete conduct code. The university statement also included an apology from Hermanson. I know it is a privilege to be a Grizzly student-athlete and that we are held to a high standard, the statement read. I am honored to be a student at the University of Montana. I am anxious to resolve this issue and move forward. Hermanson starts at free safety and is Montana s second-leading tackler. Driver dies after crash that killed Ohio football player CINCINNTI (P) n 18-year-old driver has died following the single-vehicle crash that killed one Cincinnati football player and injured two. University of Cincinnati Medical Center confirmed Tuesday that Sean VanDyne of Hamilton had died. uthorities say VanDyne was driving with three freshmen Cincinnati players returning from the Bearcats 14-0 win Saturday night at Miami University in Oxford, 25 miles north of Cincinnati. The crash killed offensive lineman Ben Flick of Hamilton and injured receivers Mark Barr of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and Javon Harrison of Dayton. They were redshirting and didn t dress for the game or travel with the team. VanDyne was a freshman at Miami. family statement released by the hospital says VanDyne and Flick had been best friends since second grade. The Bearcats have a bye week this week.
15 COMICS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS B5 BBY BLUS by Jerry Scott and Rick Kirkman DRS. OZ & ROIZN Dr. Mehmet Oz and Dr. Michael Roizen MRY WORTH by Karen Moy and Joe Giella BORN LOSR by rt and Chip Sansom Did you ever think your dentist would go into manufacturing? Well about 10 percent of dental offices now have the latest in on-the-spot crown-manufacturing technology! This new type of digital dentistry is making it possible to get perfectly shaped porcelain crowns made and installed in your mouth in about an hour. No more "temporary" crowns or multiple office visits. nd they're not more expensive! How does it work? First, you have a digital scan made of your broken or misshaped tooth (the system can't scan below the gum line, so whileyou-wait implants are still in the future). Then the system feeds the data to an on-site CD/CM (computer-aided drafting/computer-aided manufacturing) system that mills the crown. fter a little prep work, it is ready for your dazzling smile. But this is new technology, and preliminary studies have shown that some of these machines make stronger and more fracture-resistant crowns than others. So here's our recommendation: Before you get your on-the-spot digital crown made, ask your dentist how many he's done, how the oldest one is doing today and what kind of problems he's run into. If he hasn't done many or can't discuss success and failure rates, hold off and go with the old tried-and-true method. ven though the process can be irritating, you know it's reliable -- and soon enough on-site digital dentistry will become a well-tested way to get a crown. We think that's enough to put a smile on anyone's face. Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of "The Dr. Oz Show," and Mike Roizen, M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into "The Dr. Oz Show" or visit DR BBY Pauline Phillips and Jeanne Phillips GRFILD by Jim Davis FRNK & RNST by Bob Thaves RX MORGN, M.D. by Woody Wilson and Tony DiPreta ZITS by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman DILBRT by S. dams LLY OOP by Dave Graue and Jack Bender DR BBY: I'm a 23-yearold woman who still lives at home. I have been working for the last five years and have saved enough to live comfortably on my own. Unfortunately, my parents have forbidden me to do it because they think I'm being manipulated into it by my boyfriend, that I just want to "do whatever I want" and be out until late (although I'm rarely up past 9 p.m. and they know it), and because I "can't stand them" anymore. I have no privacy! My mail is opened "mistakenly" and my calls are listened in on even when I politely -- and sometimes angrily -- ask them not to. They have even imposed a rule that I must show them my bank balance weekly. They have told me I will not leave the house without being married first. I would like to live on my own before I actually marry so I can experience what it's like. This is something I have always wanted to do. If I do move out, they say I'll "bring shame and embarrassment" to the family. There seems to be a double standard going on here because my older brother has his girlfriend sleep over. How can I accommodate my parents without being disowned? -- FLING HLPLSS IN ILLINOIS DR FLING HLP- LSS: Your parents have chosen to ignore that you are an adult, self-supporting and entitled to make your own choices. They may be wellmeaning, but they are extremely heavy-handed. Their hyper-vigilance -- opening your mail, eavesdropping on your phone calls and insisting on checking your bank balance weekly -- is over the top. They would like you to be "safely" married before you leave their protection. Is their problem that they disapprove of your boyfriend? If you get a place of your own, do you plan on moving him in? If that's not the case, there is no reason why your living independently might shame or embarrass them. Not knowing your parents, I can't judge whether their threat to disown you is serious or not. However, if it is, realize it's a form of blackmail, and you will have to decide which is more important -- your freedom or their support. DR BBY: "Lights Out in Federal Way, Wash." (ug. 13) asked if it was a "sign" that her deceased parents were watching over her when streetlights would go out as she drove under them on her way home. I understand your desire to give encouragement to someone who has lost her loved ones, but don't you know that many streetlights are lightactivated so that after headlights hit them in just the right way they will turn off? fter you pass under them, it becomes dark enough again and they will turn back on within a few minutes. While I'm sure that given the opportunity this girl's parents would watch over her, the streetlights she described have nothing to do with the paranormal but have a scientific and logical explanation. -- SOMON'S WTCHING IN GUILFORD, MO. DR WTCHING: While many readers shared similar experiences, the majority had a logical explanation as you did. However, I still feel that if what she's experiencing brings her comfort, the important thing is what she chooses to believe. Dear bby is written by bigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear bby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los ngeles, C For everything you need to know about wedding planning, order "How to Have a Lovely Wedding." Send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for 7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear bby, Wedding Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL (Shipping and handling are included in the price.)
16 B6 TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, 2013 Man City voted team of week in P poll LONDON (P) Manchester City is first in this week s ssociated Press global soccer poll after beating city rival Manchester United 4-1, and Sergio guero s two goals earned him the top player vote. City received 157 points out of a possible 180 in the team vote to finish 20 points ahead of Napoli. guero received 131 votes, five more than Real Madrid forward Cristiano Ronaldo. Sergio guero got a goal and an assist against Viktoria Plzen in the Champions League and then scored a double in the derby game, Paris-based Irish soccer writer Mark Rodden said. Having netted the goal that won the league two years ago and the winner against United last season the rgentine can hardly be more popular with City fans. Napoli is second after opening its Champions League campaign with a 2-1 win over Borussia Dortmund before beating C Milan by the same score at the San Siro. Gonzalo Higuain, who scored Napoli s winner in the game against Milan, is fourth in the player rankings with 71 points, three ahead of Barcelona forward Lionel Messi. Rafael Benitez s side have won all of its five games so far this season and again impressed this week s P s panel of 18 voters. First, a convincing win over last season s Champions League finalists Borussia Dortmund and then a first away victory over C Milan since the days of Diego Maradona, Julian Bennetts of Hayters news agency said. There is a real sense of momentum around Rafa Benitez s side at present and they look genuine candidates for every competition this season. Mesut Ozil and aron Ramsey are once more recognized as the heartbeat behind rsenal s good run of form. The midfielders are sixth and seventh, respectively, in this week s rankings, falling from second and third place the previous week. Ramsey scored the opener in rsenal s 3-1 win against Stoke but Ozil received nine more votes (51) for an impressive display that included two assists. Ozil left his fingerprints all over rsenal s 3-1 win over Stoke City, said Tom Timmerman of the St. Louis Post, while Orfeo Gonzalez of l Mundo said: rsenal is different with Ozil in the team, a hors categorie player. While Ronaldo is in second place, his Real Madrid side was voted into sixth position in the team vote. Madrid is three points behind Barcelona. But Ronaldo has 58 points more than Messi, after the Portugal forward scored five goals in two games. Barcelona s Pedro is third in the player vote. Tied in 10th position are verton defender Leighton Baines and Napoli goalkeeper Pepe Reina, who both received 27 votes. Baines scored from two excellent free kicks in verton s 3-2 win against West Ham, while Reina became the first man to save a penalty from C Milan s Mario Balotelli, who had not missed in 21 previous spot kicks. P Global Soccer rankings (for week ending Sept. 24) Players 1. Sergio guero, 131 points. 2. Cristiano Ronaldo, Pedro, Gonzalo Higuain, Lionel Messi, Mesut Ozil, aron Ramsey, Yaya Toure, Victor Valdes, 32. T10. Leighton Baines, T10. Pepe Reina (tie) 27. Clubs 1. Manchester City, Napoli, Bayern Munich, rsenal, Barcelona, Real Madrid, tletico Madrid, Roma, Inter Milan, FC Basle, 37. TO PLC YOUR D Phone: (307) Fax: (307) Monday Friday, 8am 5pm mail : Visit : 144 Grinnell Street, Downtown Sheridan Mail : P.O. Box 2006, Sheridan, WY, Include name, address, phone, dates to run and payment Hints from Heloise CLSSIFIDS Phone: (307) Fax: (307) DDLINS 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 ll classified ads run for free at ll classified ads running in Monday s Press also run in the weekly PressPlus at no additional charge! Heloise Bridge RTS & POLICIS Lines days days days 2 lines (minimum) ach additional line 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. Phillip lder Dear Heloise: My sister-inlaw was BDRIDDN, and my brother-in-law had just retired and had lots to do around the house. very time he would go outside, she would call him. Sometimes he couldn't hear her, so he couldn't go out to the garage. We bought them a batterypowered doorbell and had him put the doorbell ringer on her headboard. One bell was in the back family room, and the other in the garage. When she needed him, she just pushed the doorbell ringer, and he could come running. It was such a blessing to both of them. -- Marianne D. in Kansas This is a good hint for anyone who is a nurse to someone who's sick at home. With cold and flu season coming up, I'd say it's time to buy a cheap doorbell! -- Heloise VINGR SPRY Dear Heloise: I love cleaning with vinegar, and I keep a spray bottle of one-third white vinegar and two-thirds water by my kitchen sink for cleaning raw vegetables. I even spray it on the outside of melons before slicing them. -- Cathie in marillo, Texas Cathie, vinegar is a good cleaner for many things. However, the Food and Drug dministration states that running water and a good rubbing are all that's required for cleaning fruits and vegetables. Your spray will kill some bacteria, but be sure to rinse all items well before serving. Vinegar is a must in every kitchen, which is why I wrote my pamphlet Heloise's Fantabulous Vinegar Hints and More! To receive a copy, send 5 and a long, selfaddressed, stamped (66 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Vinegar, P.O. Box , San ntonio, TX Vegetables wilted? Place them in the refrigerator in a mixture of 1 quart of cold water and 1 tablespoon of white vinegar. -- Heloise PRTTY POTTD PLNTS Dear Heloise: I lose plant markers or they blow away. I can't always tell the difference between the herbs just by looking. My daughter thought it'd be cute for all the pots to be the same, so we painted them with Omarr s Daily strological Forecast black chalkboard paint. We then used chalk to label each pot with the plant name and other important information. Luckily, you can't lose the marker if it IS the pot! -- Caroline D. in Iowa SY FIX Dear Heloise: I have French doors that separate my den from the rest of the house. The other day, I tried to close the doors to keep the dogs in the den for a while, but the doors wouldn't stay completely closed. I grabbed a rubber band and wrapped it around both doorknobs. This kept the doors closed tightly enough that the dogs were contained. -- K.. in Mississippi Glad it worked for you. Some dogs and many cats can figure out how to open and close doors, so keep an eye on them. - - Heloise RUBBR PLC MT Dear Heloise: Rubber shelf lining makes great place mats when cut into pieces. The jazzy designs give a splash to entertaining without much cost. They wash nicely, too! -- Bonnie M. in Indiana NOTHR TWO CHNCS FOR CON- TRCT SUCCSS lexandre Dumas, the father, not his son, said, "ll human wisdom is summed up in two words -- wait and hope." t the bridge table, one wishes that all wisdom isn't summed up in two words -- play and hope. Yes, you will often be hoping for the best, but ideally you find a 100 percent line of play or defense. In yesterday's deal, declarer had two chances to make his contract. Today's is similar. South is in six hearts. West leads the club queen. What are declarer's two chances? How should he play to combine them? North's two-no-trump response was the Jacoby Forcing Raise, guaranteeing at least four-card heart support and gamegoing values. South's threespade rebid indicated a singleton (or void) in that suit. Then, after two control-bids (cue-bids), North made a very aggressive jump to slam. If you bid the spots off the cards, you had better play them off, too -- and get lucky. South can see two possible losers: one diamond and one club. He has only 11 top tricks: one spade, six hearts, one diamond, two clubs and a spade ruff in South, the shorter trump hand. Declarer's first thought is probably that the diamond finesse needs to work. But he might also find clubs 3-3. nd that should be tried first. South takes the first trick, draws trumps, and plays two more rounds of clubs. Here, they divide evenly and declarer can claim, stating that he will discard one of dummy's diamonds on his last club. But if the clubs were not 3-3, the diamond finesse would still be available. Jeraldine Saunders BIRTHDY GL: ctress Bridgette Wilson-Sampras was born in Gold Beach, Ore., on this date in This birthday gal has starred in such films as "Mortal Kombat," "I Know What You Did Last Summer" and "Billy Madison." She's also guest-starred on episodes of "CSI: Miami," "Frasier" and "Murder, She Wrote." Crowned Miss Teen US in 1990, the actress has been married to former tennis great Pete Sampras since RIS (March 21-pril 19): Welcome outside opinions but don't challenge them. Reserve challenges for a concrete contest. You're on the ball where athletic competitions or physical activities are concerned. TURUS (pril 20-May 20): sk for forgiveness or address a misunderstanding. You'll find it very easy to fix relationship problems or make contact with those who have your best interests at heart. GMINI (May 21-June 20): Faith will be rewarded. Working conditions and income could improve, or a chronic situation could be relieved. Your good taste is at a peak, so buy clothing or things of beauty. CNCR (June 21-July 22): Don't take "no" for an answer. Surround yourself with people who say "yes." If a romantic partner is timid or shy, be encouraging. Lend a hand to the unfortunate or offer kindness to a friend. LO (July 23-ug. 22): Today you're more sensitive and sympathetic than usual so others will be more likely to find an affinity with your views. Your romantic nature is in high gear; you seek an impossible dream. VIRGO (ug. 23-Sept. 22): Negative feedback can vanish permanently if you take constructive criticism to heart rather than resenting it. Make allies of people who've proved to be completely trustworthy and sincere. LIBR (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Feed constant cravings. You aren't going to be satisfied until a special someone pays attention to you. coy demeanor just makes you more determined to capture romantic prey. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): xpect the best and it will knock on the door. You will find an acceptable way out of a tight spot. Check your answering machine or so you don't miss out on an enjoyable activity. SGITTRIUS (Nov. 22- Dec. 21): You could fall in love or just watch things fall into place. health problem or work related problem could undergo positive improvement without any action on your part. CPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Stay on your toes. Career, school work, or family can make heavy demands but can also provide bountiful rewards if you remain willing to handle unforeseen circumstances. QURIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Just as you reach the end of your tether, something good will occur. Patience and steadfast loyalty are your best qualities, even when you're fascinated by fresh possibilities and fantasies. PISCS (Feb. 19-March 20): To err is human, to forgive is divine. Over the next several days, be divine and don't let a case of sensitive feelings interfere with being fair. im your energies at creating future prosperity. IF SPTMBR 25 IS YOUR BIRTHDY: lthough part of you is focused on spiritual values, the desire to make a success in the outer world will become more important to your happiness during the next six to eight weeks. You can achieve your ambitions without sacrificing your ethics by employing astute decision-making tactics and widening your network of like-minded people. Make headway over the winter by being organized and efficient, and focusing on shrewd financial moves. February is a good time to make your fantasies come true, perhaps by taking an exotic vacation or planning ahead to fulfill one of the items on your bucket list.
17 CLSSIFIDS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, TH SHRIDN PRSS B7 Pets & Supplies FR KITTNS! Miscellaneous for Sale BRICKS, PVRS & cinder blocks. Lrg/sm, cheap, 200 OBO for all or Need to sell by Sat 9/28 Musical Instruments BLDWIN CRONSONIC Spinet piano Wanted to Buy WNTD TO buy; fir saw logs delivered to the Billings, MT area For Lease BUILDINGS FOR LS Rail Road Land & Cattle Co. Has Shop Space, Warehouse Space, Retail Space, Office Space and much more for lease! Furnished pts for Rent LG. 1 BR. No smk/pets. 650/mo., utils. incl., 650 dep WKLY FROM 280, all inclusive mericas Best Value Inn call Unfurnished pts for Rent SHRIDN PRTMNTS Taking pplications for 1, 2 & 3 bedroom apartments. Coin-op laundry facility & play area. Rental assistance depending on availability and eligibility This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer TDD# N. Main Street Sheridan, WY WSTRN PRTMNTS RNTS S LOW S 1 bedroom bedroom Dep. 450 Non Smoking Property This institution is an equal opportunity provider TDD HMMR CHVROLT 2012 CHVY TRVRS LT 24, HOND RIDGLIN RTL 16, CHVY MLIBU LTZ 24,495 Broadway pts. 2 bdrm, 1 bath townhouse vailable in Dayton, WY. Rent based on income. Please call or Toll-Free for application qual Housing Opportunity PR-OWND VHICLS '13 SUBRU OUTBCK '13 CHVY MLIBU LTZ '13 CHVY IMPL LTZ Roof '13 VW JTT S Leather '08 TOYOT VLON LMTD '11 TOYOT COROLL S '12 CHVY IMPL LTZ Roof '08 DODG VNGR WD '07 CHVY HHR LT Leather '07 CHVY IMPL LTZ '04 SB 9.5 CRS TRUCKS & SUV s '96 CHVY CMRO Z28 Unfurnished pts for Rent Grimshaw Investments Now renting apartments in Sheridan, Buffalo and Wright, Wyoming Income Based For more information call VRY NIC 1 BR apt, W/D. No smk/pets. Ref. required dep BR 550/MO incl. utils & cable TV. No smk/pets BR utilts water pd. 210 S. Sheridan ve BR 2-1/2 Ba. Condo 1200mo + Util. 1 car Garage 222 w. Loucks Central /C 1500 sq/ft vail. 10/01 STUDIO PT. in Ranchester 450/mo. util pd., BR + office, newly remodeled duplex, W/D, dishwasher, off street parking. No smk., util. Call Grimshaw Investments FOR RNT Large 4bd 2bth house Fenced Yard 1, Utl + Deposit Call or stop by at 39 1st NIC 3 BR, 1.5 ba. Twnhse., dishwasher, fireplace, lg. deck, 900/mo. + dep. Service animals only. No smk XTR LG. 2 BR, low utils. 600/mo dep. 1 yr. lse., references req LRG 2 bdrm, 1 bath, WD hooks, garage, W/S/G provided. Dayton. 700 mo + elc. 500 dep. No smok/pets Houses, Unfurnished for Rent 3BR 3B Large Log Home in Big Horn w/heated 2 car garage. vail. 10/1 No smk BR 2B 1095mo. Call ,995 24,495 19,995 19,495 19,295 16,995 16,395 14,495 10,995 9,495 6,995 6, CHVY SUBURBN LT 42,495 Houses, Unfurnished for Rent 2 BD, 1 bath house, wood floors, w/d hook up. 700/month. Realtor owned. Call Valerie Rice at Summit Realty Group BR 3 ba on 2.5 acres, garage, 1500/month. Call Valerie Rice at Summit Realty Group BR 1.5B ba townhome w/ appliances & 1 stall garage, new carpet and paint. 900mo + util. Lease & dep. No smk./pets. Includes lawn care & snow removal TWO NWR 4 bdrm, 2 bath homes w/ 2 car garage. vail. Oct. No smk, pets neg., central air. Handicap accessible 1400 & 1450 mo. w/ lease BR, GR, storage shed, covered porches, w/d h/u. secluded downer edition. 750mo. + util SHRIDN 2BR house. att. garage, patio, nice yard. W/D, /C. no smk/pets. Ref. req. 800+dep. +util leave msg. Mobile Homes for Rent VRY CLN 3 BR 2 ba., fncd. yd., pets welcome, 900/mo., Mobile Hm. Space for Rent MOBIL HOM Spaces for Rent in Buffalo. Call SHDY CORNR lot, Mtn. View states. 310 per mo. Some restrictions Office Space for Rent MILL INN TOWRS Office suite w/ beautiful Mnt. views; ample parking, 24/7 access; util. paid Coffeen ve OFFIC W/ shop space. 800 sq. ft. over all 450 mo. Call or ON ROOM office downtown. 270 per mo. Includes utilities and janitorial. Parking near by. Call Diana at Misc. for Rent 423 N. Main St. Salon room 300mo or Storage Space WOODLNDPRK STORG.COM 5211 Coffeen Call New Spaces vailable! C SLF Storage Great rates, secure '13 CHVY SUBURBN LT '09 CHVY THO LTZ '13 JP GRND CHROK LRDO '08 GMC 2500 X-CB DURMX 1 owner/28k Miles '10 CHVY 1500 CRW LTZ '11 CHVY 1500 X-CB LTZ '07 CHVY 1500 CRW LTZ/Z71 '07 CHVY 1500 CRW CB LTZ '10 HOND RIDGLIN RTL '11 CHVY 1500 XT CB LT '13 CHVY QUINOX 2LT '12 CHVY TRVRS LT '07 CHVY VLNCH LTZ '10 DODG NITRO SXT '07 HOND RIDGLIN RTL '04 GMC 1500 X-CB SLT '04 CHVY COLORDO 4x4 '99 CHVY 1500 X-CB '94 CHVY RGULR CB 1500 Storage Space DOWNR DDITION Storage CLL BYHORS STORG th ve CMS STORG Gated, Secure & some climate control. CILO STORG LDORDO STORG Helping you conquer space Coffeen INTRSTT STORG Multiple Sizes avail. No deposit req'd Work Wanted RC MOBIL Onsite welding & fabrication. Farm equip. repair PINTING INTR./XTR. Quality Work Help Wanted MRCHNDISR - Parttime, seasonal. Work with nursery stock in a large home improvement center. Trees, plants, shrubs, heavy lifting /hr based on experience. Please apply a t vices.com, work with us tab-select Wyoming and region 1 to submit an application. R YOU the best? Join our fun & fast pace Perkins. Now hiring line cooks & servers. Flx. hrs. w/ a positive atmosphere. pply in 1373 Coffeen ve. O MSURMNT TCH: Responsibilities include; calibration/repair of field gas flow measurement equip. No experience necessary. Clean driving record, pre-emp. drug screening, & basic computer skills required. FT position. Wage DO. Send resume to LOOKING FOR a F/T housekeeper for Candlewood Suites pply in person at 1709 Sugarland Drive. DRIVRS NDD P r o f e s s i o n a l Transportation, Inc. is seeking local drivers for passenger vans in the Sheridan, WY area. Drug screen, driving record and criminal background check required. O , ext. 1 r t a t i o n i n c. c o m ransportationinc.com FRONT DSK Weekends a must. pply in person at the Mill Inn. 42,495 35,495 32,495 30,995 29,995 27,495 26,995 26,695 26,495 25,995 25,495 24,995 24,495 17,995 16,995 14,495 10,795 7,995 4,495 Help Wanted SCHOOL DISTRICT #2 is accepting on-line for an: nglish as a Second Language Paraprofessional, General/ Office Paraprofessional, Cook's Helper 2 SHS O Contact ext, 5207 for more information XCLIBUR CONSTRUCTION has openings for experienced Carpenters, Pay DO. 1.com 306 N. Main, Sheridan, WY PICKLS NON SQUITUR Help Wanted MC'S MOVING is seeking employees to assist in local & longhaul household & office moving tasks. Please visit 219 Broadway during the weekday hrs. of 8am-12pm or 1pm to 4pm to apply. SHRIDN MNOR is now hiring CN's Please pick up application at 1851 Big Horn ve. SHRIDN MNOR is currently accepting applications for our up coming CN training class. Please apply in person at 1851 Big Horn ve. IMMDIT OPNINGS! Housekeeping, Front desk, night audit, laundry & Breakfast ttend., xp. preferred, Top wages pply in person at Motel 6. RTION TCHNICIN Local lawn care company seeks self-motivated employees (MN & WOMN) with the ability to work independently. Will aerate lawns. Must have current driver s license, clean MVR. Prefer own vehicle that will tow trailer. No experience req hour. Seasonal. pply in person M-F, 9-4, 852 Frank Street NDING PINTING exterior applicator M or F SHRIDN IC seeks dult Skating Guards! Some skating experience required! Mainly weekend shifts. 9/hour. Pick up applications at 145 N Connor Suite #1 or online at LOOKING FOR an experienced Roofer. xperienced in metal roofs & shingle roofs. DO XTRIOR PINTING pplicator needed M-F Now Hiring Housekeepers Morning Server/ Hostess in Greenery Restaurant pply in person at the Front Desk SUGRLND DRIV SHRIDN, WY ROCKY MOUNTIN xteriors is hiring immediately experienced Siding/Gutter Installers, top pay DO. Call HIRING WKND servers at Wagon Box Inn, apply in person. For more information call Help Wanted YOUTH SRVICS ide, Wyo. Girls School, Sheridan; Class Code SOYS , Target Hiring Range: /mo. General Description: During night shift and while residents are sleeping (11:30pm to 7:30am) work a rotating schedule between dorms to provide a safe and secure environment for residents and staff at the Wyoming Girls School, an institution for adjudicated female youth. For more info or to apply online go to https://statejobs.state.wy.us/jobsearchdetail.aspx?id=22190 or submit a State of Wyo. mployment pp. to the HR Division, merson Building, 2001 Capitol ve., Cheyenne, WY , Phone: (307) , Fax: (307) , along w/ transcripts of any relevant course work. The State of Wyo. is an qual Opportunity mployer & actively supports the D & reasonably accommodates qualified applicants w/ disabilities HOUSKPRS, FRONT desk. Please apply in person at Hampton Inn. CCRS NOW Hiring Siding Installers For more info call Professional Trades C.C.R.S, WHN only the best will do! Roofing, Windows, Siding, Doors & more. Free estimates LWN MOWING, tree cutting/hauling TRIM CRPNTRS & Framers PO Box 863 Sheridan, WY Land/Property Sale 44 CRS, no covenances, irrigation rights, border school section. lectricity to property line, 8 miles from Lander. 198K Real state FSBO 1376 Ridgeway ve 3-4 bdrm, 2 1/2 ba, house on a quiet street. Finished bsmt could be 4th bdrm or family room, /C, new living room carpet, some new interior paint. Single car garage, patio, fenced yard, sprinkler system, newer siding, mature trees. xcellent condition FSBO 4BR, 2ba. recently remodeled, 210K Holmes ve R2 BUILDING site. 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18 B8 TH SHRIDN PRSS TUSDY, SPTMBR 24, by Vicki Whiting, ditor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 40 Have a friend give you NOUNS, DJCTIVS and VRBS. Then read the silly story aloud. Prepare for big laughs! My unt Betty is famous for her apple pie recipe. She has won many at fairs and competitions. = 0 = 1 = 2 = 4 = 5 = 6 Here s a healthy snack you can make with a parent. = 7 = 8 = 9 Wash apples. You can use red or green apples. The average merican eats about fresh apples each year. pounds of There are about, varieties of apples grown in the United States. Johnny ppleseed spent years planting apple seeds in the merican wilderness. Slice apples into thin sticks. Don t remove the peel. Use peanut butter, yogurt or hummus as your dip. For variety, mix the apple sticks with sticks of your favorite cheese. pples are best eaten with the peel, because that is where most of the fiber and antioxidants are found. The fiber from apple peel (sometimes called roughage) helps keep your digestive system healthy. nd antioxidants help your body fight off illness and disease. This year, she decided to make some changes to her recipe. She began by adding a cup of and a teaspoon of juice. Next, she mixed in a blend of sugar and. Finally, she put in a half cube of. Uncle Lou was the first to her new creation. He said it needed a little more, One apple (a foam ball or bean bag) for each pair of players Get the game started by blowing a whistle or starting some music. but other than that, it was great. The judges at the county fair Photo courtesy: Whistle or music Small box for each pair of players Pairs of students sit cross-legged on the floor facing each other, with their hands on their knees. Place a box, with an apple on top, between each pair of players. t that moment, players try to grab the apple before their partner. Place the apple back on the box and start again. The first player to grab the apple 10 times wins. fter the game, everyone should enjoy a snack of RL apples! disagreed, however. They thought her dessert tasted too much like and. The blue ribbon went to Ms. va Gala and her pie made with. unt Betty was disappointed, but she now wants to a News Harvest ndy and lice are gathering a harvest of words that begin with the letter. How many can you find on the front page of today s newspaper? Standards Link: Phonemic wareness: Distinguish initial sounds in words. How many apples can you find on this page in 60 seconds? Now have a friend try. Who found the most? Call out a specific hand (left/right) to grab the apple. Start with hands on shoulders. Start in sit-up position (on back, knees bent) or facing backwards. Have each player close their eyes and try to grab the apple first. pie made with fresh next year. Her secret ingredient is and I think the judges will like that a lot. I am sure she will have a trophy to add to her collection and once again be the champion! Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions. WILDRNSS PPLSD VRITIS ROUGHG DISS PPLS STICKS CHS FIBR SNCK KNS GRB BN PL PIR Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week s Kid Scoop stories and activities. K V S H C N R S S N O O R K S P U I C N L P C S S G I R L P P K H T T P G I S D N R S G L L P I R I S F I B R T D P P W R B T Y Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns. Standards Link: Language rts: Use nouns, adjectives and verbs correctly. This week s word: VRITY The noun variety means an assortment of things belonging to the same group. The market had a wide variety of vegetables. Try to use the word variety in a sentence today when talking with your friends and family members. Market Math Look through the grocery advertisements in the newspaper. Make a shopping list that includes things listed in the ads. dd up the cost of purchasing everything on your list. Standards Link: Number Base Ten: Solve problems with addition. NSWR: It can look round. Which is better apples or oranges? What is your opinion? NI is a national, non-profit service that provides teachers with free local newspapers and materials for use in the classroom. We partner with local businesses and organizations to underwrite the cost of classroom subscriptions. If you teach in a accredited school. K - college, and would like to receive The Sheridan Press in your classroom please send in the form at the right. Return form to: The Sheridan Press ttn: NI P.O. Box 2006 Sheridan, Wy or fax to For more information call Teacher name: School name: Grades taught: Phone: -mail: Number of papers wanted Mon Tues Weds Thurs Fri
FRIDAY March 7, 2014 128th Year, No. 240 Serving Sheridan County, Wyoming Independent and locally owned since 1887 www.thesheridanpress.com 75 Cents Press THE SHERIDAN ON THE WEB: www.thesheridanpress.com
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