OUR WEBSITE MISHAP
Our website has been in the ditch, as the saying goes. Under repair. We messed up, we know it and we are in the process of remedy. Today, we launch again — a new website, what we call www.thesheridanpress.com, version 2.0... see page A2
Press THE SHERIDAN
April 16, 2013 126th Year, No. 276 Serving Sheridan County, Wyoming Independent and locally owned since 1887 www.thesheridanpress.com 75 Cents
Beef producers won’t face new regulations due to brucellosis BY PAOLO CISNEROS THE SHERIDAN PRESS
SHERIDAN — Despite mounting concerns that area elk may have contracted brucellosis — an abortion-inducing disease that can easily be transferred to cattle — the Wyoming Livestock Board’s state veterinarian isn’t ready to expand regulations for beef producers. At a meeting Monday hosted by Moxey Schreiber Veterinary Hospital and held at Sheridan College, a team of veterinary science and wildlife management experts said while the situation is no doubt serious, state and federal agencies are doing everything possible to protect Wyoming ranchers and their ability to make a living. For now at least, that means cattle producers won’t face additional hurdles when it comes to exporting their calves. “At this point in time that is not being discussed,” said Dr. Walt Cook, brucellosis coordinator at the University of Wyoming. Instead, state agencies are looking to push voluntary testing and community efforts to keep herds physically segregated from elk and the bacteria that causes the disease. Cook said a united effort on the part of ranchers is particularly important since vets in other states would be within their rights to place restrictions on the importation of Wyoming beef. The discovery of brucellosis antibodies in area elk caught state officials off guard since Wyoming, along with every other state in the nation, has been recognized as brucellosis-free since midway through the 20th Century. SEE BEEF, PAGE 8
Foundation bolsters local health care services
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Retiring after 30 years with Spring Creek Mine. B1
Local runner at Boston Marathon recounts tragedy BY KRISTEN CZABAN THE SHERIDAN PRESS
Editor’s note: The Associated Press contributed to this report.
SHERIDAN — In addition to strength and conditioning training, many long-distance runners will tell you that mental toughness is key to completing a race. No amount of training could have prepared runners like Sheridan’s Del Acker for what happened Monday. Two bombs blew up seconds apart at the finish line of one of the world’s most storied races, leaving the streets spattered with blood and glass, three dead, more than 140 wounded and gaping questions of who chose to attack at the Boston Marathon and why. “Boston is a resilient city but it is too early to tell,” Acker said of the atmosphere in Boston Monday night. Acker communicated
with The Press via email as cell phones were not working in Boston Monday night. Acker ran his 12th consecutive Boston Marathon Monday, finishing in three hours and 40 minutes — not his best time, but faster than last year when temperatures hit 90 degrees. Acker said he finished about 40 minutes before the bombs exploded. His wife, Peggy, always cheers from the sidelines during the race, but had already headed to the family meeting area to catch up with Acker after the race. “We first heard the emergency vehicles as we were leaving the area and didn’t know what had happened until we dashed into a downtown hotel to watch first news reports on local television,” Acker said. SEE BOSTON, PAGE 8
Development proposal nixed BY HANNAH WIEST THE SHERIDAN PRESS
SHERIDAN — At the April 1 City Council meeting a controversial development on the corner of Brundage Lane and Big Horn Avenue was tabled for later consideration. Since that meeting, the developer of Skyview West, a proposed 76unit apartment complex consisting of one-, two- and three-story units, has withdrawn the conceptual plan that would have required a planned unit development. Phoenix Limited Partnership, owned by Kim Love, intends to change the plans, according to a notice of withdrawal submitted to Mayor Dave Kinskey on Thursday. The new plans will maintain the current R-3 Residential zoning, which has been contested by nearby landowners who say one tract of the land was never officially rezoned and should be R-1. Love has asked that the city deal with a petition brought by more than 200 nearby residents in May 2011 asking for the land to be officially re-zoned back to R-1. SEE PROPOSAL, PAGE 8
Cap. tax talks kick off BY HANNAH WIEST THE SHERIDAN PRESS
because of the philanthropy we have in this community. We’re very fortunate.” The Foundation is approaching 40 years of service to the Sheridan community, according to Executive Director Ada Kirven. It was founded in 1976 to bring philanthropy to the hospital and to enable administrators to focus on health care rather than fundraising efforts to expand services.
SHERIDAN — Sheridan City Council approved a resolution inviting Ranchester, Dayton, Clearmont and the Sheridan County commissioners to begin the process of proposing projects to be funded by the Capital Facilities Tax at its regular meeting Monday. Once projects are approved, the city, county and area towns will set funding needs for each project to determine the total amount to be raised by the tax. That amount and the specific purposes it will be used for will then go before voters on the November 2013 ballot. “The Capital Facilities Tax is a specific purpose tax that is set for a dollar amount,” city Clerk Scott Badley said. “It runs the length it takes to either complete the projects or collect that amount of tax.” The tax is a sales and use tax that cannot exceed 2 percent per dollar.
SEE FOUNDATION, PAGE 2
SEE TAX, PAGE 2
COURTESY PHOTO |
Del Acker, right, stands at the finish line of the Boston Marathon Sunday, the day before two bombs exploded, killing three and injuring more than 140 people.
BY HANNAH WIEST THE SHERIDAN PRESS
SHERIDAN — Without it, cancer, cardiac, kidney and emergency care would be less comprehensive services offered at Sheridan Memorial Hospital. Without it, the hospital would be smaller and health care in Sheridan would look a lot different. But with it, Sheridan Memorial Hospital is something the community can be proud of. With the
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Foundation — and its 1,500 members who financially support its efforts — Sheridan Memorial Hospital continues to expand to meet more health care needs in the Sheridan community. “I can’t picture the hospital being able to do what it’s done in terms of taking care of the community and putting in the facilities and the services that we have,” hospital CEO Mike McCafferty said. “There’s so many things the community benefits from that we provide only
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TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
FOUNDATION: Benefit set for Saturday night began to look at building a new patient wing and decided it needTo date, the Foundation has ed help with the capital camraised more than $30 million to paign. The Foundation hired its support programs and capital first director and began to grow campaigns for new buildings and membership and fundraising new equipment. efforts as it partnered with the Funds have come from donahospital on attaining goals in the tions large and small, from chari- master plan. table trusts, planned giving, local “We’re a good fit together,” foundations, hospital employee Kirven said. “We’re making sure contributions and yearly that people are confident when fundraising events such as the they make their choice to stay Link, a walk/run for breast canhere and receive their care.” cer awareness, and the Annual Kirven sees that confidence in Benefit. This year’s Benefit— the the hospital reflected in 11th — will be held Saturday and Foundation membership, which will feature a reception and a per- has increased from 83 members formance by local music group, in 1991 to more than 1,500 in 2013. Wren, at the WYO Theater. While many may consider such The Foundation was a volungrowth exponential, Kirven sees teer-run nonprofit for its first 20 it as gradual, built through intenyears and continues to rely on the tional, one-on-one relationships time and guidance of dozens of with community members intervolunteers. ested in supporting something “The success that we feel today meaningful like health care. is because of the work of those Tom Ringley, county commisfirst board members and the first sioner, served as director of the volunteers that we had working Foundation from 2000 to 2008. He on Foundation projects,” Kirven and Kirven worked together on said. several projects in that timeframe In the mid-90s, the hospital including a nursing scholarship FROM 1
THE SHERIDAN PRESS | JUSTIN SHEELY
Sheridan Memorial Hospital Foundation staff members stand in the hospital lobby this morning. The staff is responsible for building community support through philanthropy, helping to bring more programs and services to Sheridan’s health care system. From left, Foundation Coordinator Tina Mediate, Director Ada Kirven and Brandy Johnson, assistant.
By the numbers: FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — The Sheridan Memorial Hospital Foundation has been instrumental in supporting hospital services since its beginning in 1976. It has contributed more than $30 million to the hospital, bolstering heart, cancer, kidney, diabetic, emergency and overall patient care. • One day’s wages: An unofficial campaign in the 1950s in which community members were asked to help build a new hospital building. • 5: Original number of volunteer board members. The
board has expanded to include at-large community members and physician, auxiliary volunteer and hospital board representatives. • 83: Number of Foundation members in 1991. • More than 1,500: Number of Foundation members in 2013. • 32: Number of Sheridan College students who have received a nursing scholarship through the Foundation’s scholarship program since 2002. The program supports nursing students in exchange for a commitment to work at the hospital. • 14: Number of Sheridan College nursing students who will be employed at the hospital after this summer. • 500: Number of donors who contributed a total of more than $2.5 million to build the Griffith Memorial Emergency Department in 2005, including a significant contribution by the Vernon S. and Rowena W. Griffith
program at Sheridan College, an employee partner program to get employees invested in supporting the hospital, expansion of the Griffith Memorial Emergency Department, addition of the Watt Dialysis Center and addition of the Welch Cancer Center. “I’ve always found that if you have a worthwhile project, people understand the importance of it and are willing to step up to the plate to help out,” Ringley said. “The Foundation just keeps getting stronger and stronger. I am positive it will continue to be successful and support Sheridan Memorial Hospital in the best possible way.” In recent years, the Foundation has focused on improving critical care in Sheridan. The Cardiac Catheterization lab has served more than 50 patients since opening in January, and efforts are underway to expand the Intensive Care Unit at the hospital. “From birth to the end of life, we’re here to support families and loved ones through those difficult times and through those good times,” Kirven said.
Foundation. • More than 80 percent: Percentage of full-time hospital employees who participate in the Employee Giving Program to support Foundation efforts. More than 350 employees currently participate. • 11: Number of annual benefits that have been held by the Foundation. • $25,000: An estimate of the average amount raised at each benefit. • More than 50: Number of patients treated in the Cardiac Catheterization lab since it opened in January 2013. • 1950s: Decade in which the current Intensive Care Unit was built. • One: As Ada Kirven, executive director of the Foundation, said: “Every single dollar truly makes a difference.”
Our website mishap — why it happened, timeline of events, an apology FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — Our website has been in the ditch, as the saying goes. Under repair. We messed up, we know it and we are in the process of remedy. Today, we launch again – a new website, what we call www.thesheridanpress.com, version 2.0. This is an apology for all the hassles, a timeline of events, an explanation of what happened and what’s ahead as we move forward. In late 2011, The Sheridan Press decided to upgrade its first-ever website. The old one was a bit of a clunker and wasn’t flexible to the demands of an ever-growing online readership. We went from a basic online presence, to a site that was designed, hosted and supported by an Illinois-based company, TownNews. That website upgrade gave the Press the ability to post photo galleries, provide breaking news, video reporting and many other features. It was a step forward. As time passed, however, we became frustrated with customer service issues, communication difficulties and we wanted to “go local” with our online media. Ptolemy Data Systems, our tech-
nology vendor since from scratch. Lopez 2010, has done a teraccomplished much rific job with us and in a short period we will expand our with competence, relationship with grace and humor. them as our host. The end result is The website design what we launch component of the today. It is a new project, which dated website that is effiback to late last year, cient, attractive; it’s was the part of the easy to use and one equation that didn’t that will serve our work out. Newspaper subscribers, adverwebsites, given the tisers and the expansive content of greater Sheridan stories, photos, community. The videos, submission Press’ digital media forms for advertising will continue to be a and news releases, part of the greater have a lot of moving package of print parts. The day we and online media, launched our the leading source of redesigned website, local news and marMarch 4, was a disasketing. ter. The website was Let us know what THE SHERIDAN PRESS | JUSTIN SHEELY dysfunctional and you think. incomplete. To ease We have expanded Henry Lopez wraps up a day of work at The Sheridan Press last week. the collective online our national content pain, we removed with The Associated our “pay wall,” putting all content one that’s plugged into the digital Press to include Digital AP, a proonline free of charge. world of newspapers nationally. gram that features more national Lopez is a respected designer and Since March 4, we have moved and regional news, more sports consultant. He dropped what he forward. and videos from the NFL, college was doing, rode to our rescue, tak- sports and Major League The Sheridan Press contracted with Henry Lopez of Santa Fe. ing residence in one of our small Baseball, all of it updating itself. His company, Lopez Web Works, is offices and began the rebuild This is a big deal and we’re the
only local news source that has this feature. Another unique feature is what’s called “responsive design.” This is a reasonably new development in online media — a design that compels our website to the shape of the device from which the reader is using it — desktop computer, laptop, tablet or smartphone. We have new online features coming soon that will further expand our content. More about that later. Today, the launch. For the next few weeks, all content will remain free of charge to familiarize readers with the new website. To be fair, those subscribers who were with us when it fell apart March 4 and stayed with us, you’ll have your online subscription extended. As always, we thank you for reading The Sheridan Press. Stephen Woody Publisher Kristen Czaban Managing Editor Phil Ashley Marketing Director
TAX:1 percent FROM 1 Sheridan’s current Capital Facilities Tax is one cent and is set to be collected by June 2014. The renewed tax would also be 1 percent. The most recent Capital Facilities Tax, passed in 2009, was set at $25 million. Representatives from the city, county and area communities met Monday to discuss project ideas such as a natural gas line in Ranchester and Dayton, county road and bridge projects and city capital improvement projects. Additional meetings and public outreach efforts will be held this spring and summer. In August, a resolution approving the proposed tax must be signed to place the tax on the ballot.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
City approves pathway, striping bids BY HANNAH WIEST THE SHERIDAN PRESS
SHERIDAN — The Sheridan City Council voted Monday to extend Sheridan’s pathway system and improve city streets by installing longer lasting striping. The Sheridan College pathway extension project will run from Coffeen Avenue at the Sheridan College north entrance to Brundage Lane across from South Park, passing through the land behind Starbucks and running along Wetlands Drive. Schoeny Inc. will install sidewalk along Wetlands Drive and 3,300 feet of pathway from Wetlands Drive to Coffeen Avenue at the entrance to the college. The bid for the pathway portion was $107,461.70. NST Construction was award-
ed a bid for $73,922.55 to build fences along Wetlands Drive and along the western boundary of the pathway to protect the property from uncontrolled access. Mountain View Builders will construct wood plank bridges to protect wetlands areas in two locations. The bid for the bridge portion was $52,275. TEAL Ponds, LLC, donated the right of way needed for the pathway to Sheridan College. The city has allocated Optional One-Cent Sales Tax and public benefit funds for the project. City Council also awarded a bid for $97,825 to Streamline Markings of Billings, Mont., to install thermoplastic striping at six intersections. These include: Big Horn Avenue at Edwards Drive and Big Horn Avenue at Brundage
Lane, North Sheridan Avenue at East Fifth Street and South Sheridan Avenue at East Brundage, Highland Avenue at West Fifth Street and South Main Street at Burkitt Street. City staff currently paint stripes at these intersections twice a year at a cost of $19,000. After the initial cost of installing the thermoplastic striping, city staff will place new striping every five years for $20,000 to $25,000. The striping will be similar to what the Wyoming Department of Transportation placed on Main Street and Coffeen Avenue, said Joe Schoen, project manager. “As Papa used to say, ‘Let’s work smarter, not harder,’” Mayor Dave Kinskey said about the project.
Judge grants retrial based on DNA test COURTESY PHOTO | SHERIDAN BIRD FARM
Taking flight Photographer Archie Nash took this photo of pheasants being released from the Sheridan Bird Farm. The people in the photos are unknown, but it is believed the photos were taken in the 1940s.
CHEYENNE (AP) — A judge in Cheyenne has granted Wyoming’s first retrial based on DNA evidence. Andrew J. Johnson has served more than 23 years of a life-inprison sentence after being convicted of breaking into a Cheyenne woman’s apartment and raping her in 1989.
Indian policies lecture at SC SHERIDAN — Sheridan College's annual ethics lecture will be Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the CTEL presentation hall. This year's lecture is titled "Historical and Current American Indian Policies: an Ethical Framework for the Future." Larry Keown will explore historical and current American Indian policy in the United States. Keown is an author, consultant and educator on tribal relations, with degrees in forestry and natural resource management. As a federal official, he collaborated and consulted with numerous American Indian tribes on the development of a historical preservation plan for the nationally renowned Medicine Wheel sacred site in Wyoming, as well as providing advice to other agencies on management of sacred sites around the country. Keown has counseled numerous government agencies and corporate entities in the process of building successful relationships with American Indian tribes, and has trained thousands of government and corporate leaders at his tribal relations seminars throughout
could be released on $10,000 bond. Relatives of Johnson expressed mixed emotions about the judge’s ruling — happiness about a new trial but disappointment the judge didn’t dismiss the case. District Attorney Scott Homar says he still has considerable other evidence against Johnson.
WEDNESDAY’S EVENTS |
LOCAL BRIEFS | FROM STAFF REPORTS
On Tuesday, Laramie County District Judge Thomas Campbell granted Johnson a new trial. Recent testing shows Johnson was not the source of male DNA taken from the victim after the attack. The DNA instead matches the victim’s fiance at the time. Johnson remains in jail but
the country. After 10 years of collecting vital information on tribal relations, he completed his award winning book "Working in Indian Country: Building Successful Business Relationships with American Indian Tribes." This lecture is free and open to the public. Refreshments will be served following the lecture.
Legacy Pregnancy Center holding open house Thursday SHERIDAN — Legacy Pregnancy Resource Center will host an open house to celebrate the completion of their building project. Legacy is still located at 847 Coffeen Ave., but they have remodeled and expanded their existing building. The open house, co-hosted by Fletcher Construction, will be Thursday from 3-6 p.m. at Legacy. Refreshments will be served. For more information contact Crystal Merriam, Legacy Pregnancy Resource Center program director, at 673-4757.
Local writers reading at Sheridan Senior Center SHERIDAN — Local writers will read from their works at the Sheridan Senior Center community room Thursday at 12:30 p.m. Featured writers include Aaron Holst, Abbie Taylor, Jane Medved, Chris Valentine, Rose Hill, Joan Malone, Bruce Anderson and Rae Marie McReynolds. This is free and the public is invited to attend.
• 4:30 p.m., Sheridan County Public Library Board of Trustees meeting, Sheridan County Fulmer Public Library. • 6-7:30 p.m., Meet and greet with the Sheridan County Fair Association board and facilities director Jamie Ringley, Sheridan County Fairgrounds exhibit hall.
• 7 p.m., Annual ethics lecture on "Historical and Current American Indian Policies: an Ethical Framework for the Future,” CTEL presentation hall, Sheridan College. • 7 p.m., Tongue River Fire Protection District Board regular meeting, Ranchester Fire Hall.
Local news? Email us at email@example.com ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS The City of Sheridan, Wyoming will receive sealed bids for Mydland Road Sewer Crossing Project. These improvements are generally described as follows: Connecting a new manhole and approximately 200 lf of 12” sewer pipe to the existing system starting on Hill Ponds Dr and crossing Mydland Rd. Refer to the Project Manual to additional information. Sealed bids will be received at City Hall, to the Clerk’s office on the 1st floor, until 11:00 a.m. local time on April 30, 2013. The bids will then be opened and read aloud at the Council Chambers on 3rd floor of City Hall. All bids shall be submitted in accordance with and on the forms included in the Project Manual. Bids shall be submitted in a sealed envelope addressed to: City of Sheridan Attn:Scott Badley Mydland Road Sewer Crossing Project 55 Grinnell Plaza Sheridan, Wyoming 82801 Electronic or hard copy Contract Documents, including proposal bid forms, drawings and Project Manual, have been placed on file and may be examined at the office of DOWL HKM, 16 West 8th Street, Sheridan, WY 82801, 307-672-9006, and Engineering Department in City Hall, Sheridan, Wyoming as well as the following plan rooms: Billings Builder’s Exchange, Billings, Montana Northeast Wyoming Contractors and Plan, Gillette, Wyoming The Bid Center, Casper, Wyoming Contract Documents may be obtained on or after April 17, 2013 at the office of DOWL HKM, Sheridan, Wyoming, at the non-refundable cost of $30.00 per set. In addition, the Contractor shall obtain a copy of the March 2013 City of Sheridan Standard Specifications for Street and Utility Construction. The standard specifications may be obtained from the City website at http://www.sheridanwy.net/departments/utilities under “Utilities Documents”. A PRE-BID CONFERENCE (non-mandatory) will be held on April 24, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. local time, beginning in the Council Chambers on 3rd floor of City Hall, Sheridan, Wyoming. Contractors, in submitting their respective bids, acknowledge that such bids conform to all requirements of Wyoming State Statute. Each bidder must include a bid security with the bid, payable to the City of Sheridan, in accordance with the Instruction to Bidders. No bidder may withdraw its bid after the scheduled time of the bid opening. Bids are to remain open for 60 days after the bid opening. The Owner reserves the right to reject any and all bids or parts thereof, and to waive any irregularities of any bid. The Owner also reserves the right to award the contract to such responsible bidders as may be determined by the Owner.
City of Sheridan, Wyoming
By: /s / Nic Bateson Public Works Director
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
Wild/Scenic film; Sagebrush art reception
he Wild and Scenic Film Festival — A Climate of Change will be Wednesday at the Centennial Theater. Showtimes: 4:30 p,.m. and
There will be raffles and other giveaways and other goodies. Proceeds benefit the Powder River Basin Resource Council, sponsor of the festival. Other co-sponsors include: Killy’s Smokehouse Deli, Foot of the Bighorns, PUBLISHER’S Patagonia, Gourmet Lamb of Wyoming, NOTEBOOK The Sport Shop, Tom | Balding Bits & Spurs, First Federal Savings Stephen Woody Bank, Good Health Emporium, Davis & Cannon, LLP, Back Country Bikes & Mountain Works, Landon’s Nursery. Info: 307 672-5809. ••••••
Of film………. The Jackie Robinson biopic, ’42,’ now showing at the Centennial Theatre is worth a look. It’s the story of Robinson’s breaking of the color barrier in Major League Baseball in 1947 and the racism and ostracism he and his wife, Rachel, who is still alive and graceful at 90, faced. Says writer Kostya Kennedy: “The fact that Robinson played in the major leagues made he marquee and drew the crowds, but it was how he played that reformed prejudice and delivered the more cogent blow to ignorance and hate.” Mrs. Robinson says actor Chadwick Boseman captured her late husband’s “dignity” and “got the (batting) stance right.” Both Mrs. Robinson and former Brooklyn Dodgers pitcher Ralph Branca were involved in the movie as advisors. Surprisingly, it’s the first film about Robinson in 63 years. In 1950, Robinson played himself in a low-budget production. There’s a couple of “calculated” exaggerations but for the most part, it’s faithful to the books by Arnold Ramperstad and others. It doesn’t cover any of the other nine seasons he played with the Brooklyn Dodgers or his post-baseball life where he was involved in business, civil rights causes and was a Republican Party activist. Harrison Ford just nails the part of Branch Rickey. It’s a good movie, fersure. •••••• Jody Sauers, director of the Sagebrush Artists’ Guild, sent a shout how the gallery is having a gallery reception on Thursday, April 18 beginning at 5 p.m. The Sagebrush Gallery is located in the old train depot on E. Fifth Street, across from the Sheridan Inn. It features work by local artists. Students from Kathy Sabine’s portrait class will be featured. The artists include: Carol Berry, Paulette Kucera, Greg Coates, Michelle LaGory, Sharon Kinnison, Linda Everhart, Dean States and Sonja Caywood. The public’s invited. •••••• They Said It “A woman is like a tea bag – you can’t tell how strong she is until you put her in hot water.” — Eleanor Roosevelt, First Lady, author, social activist, 1884-1962
Press Stephen Woody Publisher
Kristen Czaban Managing Editor
Annette Bryl Office Manager
Mark Blumenshine Production Manager
Paul’s rough day at Howard
ea party titan Rand Paul, visiting Howard University on Wednesday, told students that he had been called "either brave or crazy to be here" at the historically black college. Probably some of each: brave, because he's trying to sell himself and fellow Republicans to African-Americans, a singularly resistant demographic; and crazy, because he based his pitch on revised history and airbrushed facts — and the Howard kids weren't fooled. "No Republican questions or disputes civil rights," the senator from Kentucky proclaimed. "I've never wavered in my support for civil rights or the Civil Rights Act." Howzat? As a candidate in 2010, Paul questioned the constitutionality of the Civil Rights Act's Title II, which prohibits private discrimination. "I don't want to be associated with those people," he said when MSNBC's Rachel Maddow asked him about private businesses that refuse to serve black customers, "but I also don't want to limit their speech in any way in the sense that we tolerate boorish and uncivilized behavior because that's one of the things freedom requires." Asked by the moderator at Howard to explain his claim that he never spoke out against the Civil Rights Act, Paul provided the creative rationale that he was talking "about the ramifications of certain portions of the Civil Rights Act beyond race, as are now being applied to smoking, menus, listing calories and things on menus and guns." Paul acknowledged that his wooing of African-Americans "is an uphill battle," and his hour with the students confirmed this. Talking about the Republicans' historical support for civil rights, he said: "I'll give you one example. The first, one of the AfricanAmerican U.S. senators was a guy named, uh, I'm blanking on his name, from Massachusetts — " "Edward Brooke!" several in the audience called out. "Edwin Brookes," Paul repeated. The students broke out in hysterics. The laughter had barely subsided when Paul posed a question. "If I were to have said, 'Who do you think the founders of the NAACP are?' ... would everybody in here know they were all Republicans?" "Yes," several could be heard grumbling. "Of course they would," one woman informed him. Paul dug himself in deeper. "I don't know what you know," he said. They knew enough to be suspicious of his central argument: that Abraham Lincoln's Republican Party is the same Republican Party that now dominates the South. This analysis glossed over the
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civil rights era, when Democrats and Republicans essentially switched sides as Southern Dixiecrats left for the GOP. "Democrats in Louisville were led by Courier-Journal DANA Editor Henry Watterson and were MILBANK implacably opposed to | blacks voting," Paul argued. Watterson died in 1921. "Meanwhile," he continued, "Kentucky's Democrat-controlled legislature voted against the 13th, the 14th and the 15th amendments." In the 1860s. A student questioner sought clarification. "Are we discussing the Republican Party of the 19th century?" he asked, to applause. "Or are we discussing the post1968 Republican Party?" "The argument I'm trying to make is we haven't changed," Paul proposed. The Howard students weren't hostile to the senator as much as indifferent. Campus police swarmed outside the hall and erected barricades, although they proved unnecessary. Doors opened an hour early, but seats didn't fill up until the last minute, and many spent their time texting and fanning themselves in the overheated hall. "My hope is that you will hear me out," Paul asked, and all appeared to — except for senior Brian Menifee, who raised a hand-lettered banner announcing that "Howard University Doesn't Support White Supremacy." Police threw him out roughly, and other students cheered. But Paul got no cheers for most of his ideas: criticizing Democrats' "unlimited federal assistance," calling privateschool choice "the civil rights issue of our day" and saying that "there are Republicans who don't clamor for war." He did better with his proposal to repeal mandatory minimum sentences but he drew boos when he defended voter-ID laws. "I come to Howard," Paul said, "to say I want a government that leaves you alone." He argued that "objective evidence shows that big government is not a friend to African-Americans." Freshman Keenan Glover disagreed. "I want a government that's going to help me," he said. "I want a government that's going to help me pay for my college education." "We can disagree," the senator said, then upgraded his pessimism. "Probably, we're going to end up disagreeing." DANA MILBANK is a political reporter for The Washington Post and has authored two books on national political campaigns and the national political parties.
mid all the heated, emotional advocacy of gun control, have you ever heard even one person present convincing hard evidence that tighter gun control laws have in fact reduced murders? Think about all the states, communities within states, as well as foreign countries, that have either tight gun control laws or loose or non-existent gun control laws. With so many variations and so many sources of evidence available, surely there would be some compelling evidence somewhere if tighter gun control laws actually reduced the murder rate. And if tighter gun control laws don't actually reduce the murder rate, then why are we being stampeded toward such laws after every shooting that gets media attention? The dirty little secret is that gun control laws do not actually control guns. They disarm law-abiding citizens, making them more vulnerable to criminals, who remain armed in disregard of such laws. In England, armed crimes skyrocketed as legal gun ownership almost vanished under increasingly severe gun control laws in the late THOMAS 20th century. (See the book "Guns and SOWELL Violence" by Joyce Lee | Malcolm). But gun control has become one of those fact-free crusades, based on assumptions, emotions and rhetoric. What almost no one talks about is that guns are used to defend lives as well as to take lives. In fact, many of the horrific killings that we see in the media were brought to an end when someone else with a gun showed up and put a stop to the slaughter. Many people who have never fired a gun in their lives, and never faced lifethreatening dangers, nevertheless feel qualified to impose legal restrictions that can be fatal to others. And politicians eager to "do something" that gets them publicity know that the votes of the ignorant and the gullible are still votes. Restricting the magazine capacity available to law-abiding citizens will not restrict the magazine capacity of people who are not law-abiding citizens. Such restrictions just mean that the law-abiding citizen is likely to run out of ammunition first. Someone would have to be an incredible sharpshooter to fend off three home invaders with just seven shots at moving targets. But seven is the magic number of bullets allowed in a magazine under New York State's new gun control laws. Banning so-called "assault weapons" is a farce, as well as a fraud, because there is no concrete definition of an assault weapon. Some people may think that "assault weapons" means automatic weapons. But automatic weapons were banned decades ago. Banning ugly-looking "assault weapons" may have aesthetic benefits, but it does not reduce the dangers to human life in the slightest. You are just as dead when killed by a very plain-looking gun. Leniency toward criminals has long been part of the pattern of gun control zealots on both sides of the Atlantic. When the insatiable desire to crack down on law-abiding citizens with guns is combined with an attitude of leniency toward criminals, it can hardly be surprising when tighter gun control laws are accompanied by rising rates of crime, including murders. THOMAS SOWELL is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.
IN WASHINGTON | 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 Editor The Sheridan Press P.O. Box 2006 Sheridan, Wyo. 82801 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
President Barack Obama Rep. Cynthia Lummis The White 1004 House Longworth 1600 HOB Pennsylvania Washington, Ave. DC 20515 Washington, DC 20500 Phone: 202-225-2311 Phone: 202-456-1111 Toll free: 888-879-3599 Fax: 202-456-1414 Fax: 202-225-3057
Sen. Mike Enzi Sen. John Barrasso Senate 307 Dirksen Russell Senate Building 379A Office Building Washington, Washington, DC 20510 DC 20510
Phone: 202-224-3424 Toll free: 888-250-1879 Fax: 202-228-0359
Phone: 202-224-6441 Fax: 202-224-1724
The 1st Amendment: 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.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
Haworth, Crawford married March 27 Haworth and Crawford are both students at Central Wyoming College in Riverton. The bride’s parents are Paul Sackett Haworth (Christina) of Sheridan and Lynne M. Cherrington (Graham) of Flower Mound, Texas. The groom’s parents are Faye (Delbert) Dale of Riverton and David Crawford of Boise, Idaho.
FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — Kirsten Marie Haworth and Bradly David Crawford were united in marriage March 27, 2013, in Sheridan. The ceremony took place at Sackett’s Market with Jacob Brooks officiating. Some of the bride’s Sackett and Gatchell descendants were in attendance.
Genealogy Society meeting Saturday Funeral Home will talk about funeral home records and how to find cremation records. At 11 a.m. Scott Badley from the city of Sheridan will talk about cemetery records and how to find them. The meeting is open to the public. Contact Lorretta Phillips at 672-5498 with questions.
FROM STAFF REPORTS THE SHERIDAN PRESS | JUSTIN SHEELY
A night to remember Big Horn High School junior Hanneah Puckett, left, and senior Jadyn Mirich have their photo taken by Lucas Wollenman during Saturday’s prom at the school.
SHERIDAN — The Sheridan County Genealogy Society will meet Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at the Sheridan County Fulmer Public Library Inner Circle. A short business meeting will be held first. At 10 a.m. Kevin Sessions from Kane
Center for a Vital Community presenting ‘Bridges out of Poverty’ FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — The Center for a Vital Community and the YMCA will present another “Bridges Out of Poverty” training on April 26 from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Sheridan County YMCA. Dr. Regina Lewis will present strategies
for communities and professionals to help inspire innovative solutions for those looking to counter poverty and its impact at all levels in the community. The “bridges” approach helps employers, schools, community organizations, social service agencies, hospitals, individuals and other community members address pover-
ty in a comprehensive way. People from all economic classes come together to increase job retention rates, build resources, improve outcomes and support those who are moving out of poverty. Everyone is invited to attend this training, which provides a powerful model for
economic and social change, sustainability and stability. The cost is $25 per person and includes a book and lunch. Pre-registration by April 23 is requested. For more information or to register contact Amy Albrecht at 674-6446, ext 4203, or email her at email@example.com.
CHAPS hosting ‘A day at the Derby’ at Black Tooth Brewery FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — Children, Horses, and Adults in PartnerShip is holding “A Day at the Derby” benefit in The Black Tooth Brewing Company Timberline Room May 4. This annual benefit for CHAPS Equine
Assisted Therapy will be held on Kentucky Derby day from 1-5 p.m. Wager on thoroughbred horse racing, join in raffles and games of chances, participate in the silent and live auctions and enjoy great food and a cash bar. Tickets are $40 per person and are available at
the WYO Theater box office, by calling 672-9084 or online at www.wyotheater.com. All proceeds go to child and adult funding, therapy horse care and CHAPS operational expenses. For more information call Sue Suddith at 6736161.
NAMI meeting Thursday FROM STAFF REPORTS
Alaska-based military policeman gets 16 years in spy case JOINT BASE ELMENDORFRICHARDSON, Alaska (AP) — An Alaska-based military policeman will serve 16 years in prison and will be dishonorably discharged for selling secrets to an FBI undercover agent who he believed was a Russian spy, a panel of eight military members has decided. Spec. William Colton Millay, of Owensboro, Ky., pleaded guilty last month to attempted espionage and other counts. He was sentenced Monday. Military prosecutors painted him as a white supremacist who was fed up with the Army and the
United States, and was willing to sell secrets to an enemy agent, even if that would cost fellow soldiers their lives. Defense attorneys said Millay was emotionally stunted, was only seeking attention and was a candidate for rehabilitation. Monday’s proceedings were like a mini-trial conducted in front of the sentencing panel, with both sides calling two witnesses. FBI Special Agent Derrick Chriswell said Millay came to their attention in the summer of 2011 through an anonymous tip after Millay sent an email to a
Russian publication seeking information about the military and made several calls to the Russian embassy. “That’s a concern for national security,” Chriswell said. The FBI, working with military intelligence agencies, conducted the investigation. On Sept. 13, 2011, an FBI undercover agent called Millay and set up a meeting the next day at an Anchorage hotel-restaurant. Chriswell testified that during the first meeting with the agent, Millay “expressed his disgust with the U.S. military.” They then
moved to the agent’s hotel room, where audio and video recording devices were in place. Millay, 24, said he’d work for the Russian government, and if they made it worth his while, he’d reenlist for a second five-year stint. He also said he had confidential information on the Warlock Duke jamming system the U.S. military uses to sweep roadside bombs. Two days after that meeting, Millay reported to his commander that he had been contacted by a Russian agent. He was later interrogated by military intelligence officers and the FBI.
Secretary of State Kerry visits family of slain U.S. diplomat CHICAGO (AP) — U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry stopped in Chicago on Monday to visit the parents of the young U.S. diplomat who was killed while delivering textbooks in southern Afghanistan earlier this month. Kerry made the detour on his way back from Japan, the final leg of a 10day overseas tour which started with tragedy when he learned of Anne Smedinghoff ’s death while readying to depart for Turkey on April 6. At the time, a clearly affected Kerry contacted Smedinghoff ’s parents, Tom and Mary Beth, from Andrews Air Force Base. On Monday, he flew in directly to see them and Smedinghoff ’s three sib-
lings. Smedinghoff was just 25 when she and four other Americans were killed while walking from a military base to a nearby school. Two explosions occurred, apparently a suicide car bombing followed by a roadside blast. An FBI investigation is in its preliminary stages. The diplomat’s father, Tom Smedinghoff, says the Kerry visit was only the latest by people in the U.S. diplomatic corps who reached out to the family. “It really reinforces for us that Ann was part of a very close-knit family of very dedicated people who are serving our country,” he said. Kerry told embassy staff in Tokyo that Smedinghoff
was “full of idealism and full of hopes, taking books to children in a school so they can learn.” She was “wiped out by terrorism — the worst kind of nihilism,” he said. “It doesn’t stand for anything except killing people and stopping the future,” Kerry said. “And so we’re not going to be deterred. We’re going to be inspired. And we’re going to use Anne’s idealism as another motivation.” Kerry declared the protection of American foreign service officers his top priority when started as secretary of state in February, and Smedinghoff ’s death is the first of an American diplomat since militants attacked a U.S. diplomatic
installation in Benghazi, Libya, on Sept. 11, killing Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans. The young woman’s death came just two weeks after Kerry met her while on a visit to Afghanistan. Smedinghoff served as his control officer, an honor often bestowed on up-andcoming members of the U.S. foreign service. Smedinghoff, who grew up in River Forest, Ill., was on her second tour of diplomatic duty. She served previously in Venezuela. The attack also killed three U.S. service members, a U.S. civilian who worked for the Defense Department and an Afghan doctor. Three other diplomats were injured. The most
serious is Kelly Hunt, a public diplomacy officer, who is being treated at a U.S. military base in Germany.
SHERIDAN — The local National Alliance on Mental Illness will hold a special organizational meeting Thursday at 5 p.m. at the Methodist Church, 215 W. Works St. The group has met over the past several months and is in the process of becoming an official affiliate of the state NAMI organization. Wyoming NAMI Executive Director Tammy Noel wil be present to help facilitate this process. The NAMI peer support group and the family member support group meetings are now being held at the Methodist Church, 215 W. Works St., on the second floor. These meetings are from 5-6 pm. on the first and third Thursday of each month. All meetings are open to interested individuals. For more information call Victor Ashear at 6723135 or email him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
041613 Legal_Layout 1 4/16/13 8:24 AM Page 1
YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS | CITY
John Heath Councilor Ward I 307-673-1876
Dave Kinskey Mayor 307-675-4223
Levi Dominguez Councilor Ward III 307-673-0352
Kristin Kelly Councilor Ward II 307-673-4751
Alex Lee Councilor Ward II 307-752-8804
Shelleen Smith Councilor Ward I 307-461-7082
Robert Webster Councilor Ward III 307-674-4206
Eda Thompson Clerk 307-674-2500
Pete Carroll Treasurer 307-674-2520
Nickie Arney Clerk of District Court 307-674-2960
John Fenn 4th Judicial District Court Judge 307-674-2960
Shelley Cundiff Sheridan County Circut Court Judge 307-674-2940
William Edelman 4th Judicial District Court Judge 307-674-2960
P.J. Kane Coroner 307-673-5837
Terry Cram Commissioner 307-674-2900
Mike Nickel Commission Chairman 307-674-2900
Steve Maier Commissioner 307-674-2900
Tom Ringley Commissioner 307-674-2900
Dave Hofmeier Sheriff 307-672-3455
Bob Rolston Commissioner 307-674-2900
Public Notices THE SHERIDAN PRESS
WHY PUBLIC NOTICES ARE IMPORTANT | Public notices allow citizens to monitor their government and make sure that it is working in their best interest. Independent newspapers assist in this cause by carrying out their partnership with the people’s right to know through public notices. By offering an independent and archived record of public notices, newspapers foster a more trusting relationship between government and its citizens. Newspapers have the experience and expertise in publishing public notices and have done so since the Revolutionary War. Today, they remain an established, trustworthy and neutral source that ably transfers information between government and the people. Public notices are the lasting record of how the public’s resources are used and are presented in the most efficient and effective means possible. BIDDING REQUIREMENTS NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Board of Trustees, Sheridan County School District Number 2, Sheridan, Wyoming, hereinafter referred to as "Owner", will receive sealed bid proposals for the STORY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL RE-MODEL AND ADDITION, 103 Fish Hatchery Road, Story, Wyoming. DESCRIPTION OF WORK The work includes selective demolition and remodel of the existing 7,700 SF building, addition of 750 SF of space, and site work. BID OPENING BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED UNTIL 2:00 PM, May 7, 2013 in the District’s Office located at, 201 North Connor Street, Suite 100, Sheridan, Wyoming, then publicly opened and read aloud. MANDATORY PRE-BID CONFERENCE FOR PRIME BIDDERS A PRE BID CONFERENCE WILL BE HELD AT 3:00 P.M., April 15, 2013 at the District Office located at 201 North Connor Street, Suite 100, Sheridan, Wyoming, with an option to visit the site afterwards. Attendance is mandatory for prime bidders. Attendance is strongly recommended for prime subcontractors. BIDDING DOCUMENTS The Bidding Documents may be obtained by accessing the SFD Website at: sfc.wyoming.gov once you have reached the site click on Projects, click on Up Coming Project, and click on click here to learn more on the project you are interested in, click on Bid Documents. Bid documents may also be examined on or after 1:00 p.m., April 11, 2013, at the office of the architect/engineer, 45 East Loucks Street, Suite 301, Sheridan, Wyoming 82801, Phone: (307) 672-8270. There will be a refundable deposit of $150.00. CLARIFICATION AND INTERPRETATION OF BID DOCUMENTS Questions regarding clariﬁcation or interpre-tation of the bid documents shall be addressed in writing to: ARCHITECT/: Dale Buckingham Architects, LLC ENGINEER 45 East Loucks Street, Suite 301 Sheridan, Wyoming 82801 Phone: (307) 672-8270 email@example.com A ﬁve percent (5%) preference will be allowed for Wyoming Resident Contractors as re-quired by Wyoming Statutes. Preference is hereby given to material suppliers, equipment, machinery and provisions produced, manufactured supplied or grown in Wyoming, quality being equal to articles offered by competitors outside of the state. The Contractors, in submitting their respective bids, acknowledge that such bids conform to all Wyoming State Statute requirements. Each bidder must provide bid bond security with the bid in accordance with Bidding Requirements. The successful bidder shall be required to furnish a
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
GLOSSARY OF TERMS | Default: Failure to fulﬁll an obligation, especially the obligation to make payments when due to a lender. Encumbrance: A right attached to the property of another that may lessen its value, such as a lien, mortgage, or easement. Foreclosure: The legal process of terminating an owner’s interest in property, usually as the result of a default under a mortgage. Foreclosure may be accomplished by order of a court or by the statutory process known as foreclosure by advertisement (also known as a power of sale foreclosure). Lien: A legal claim asserted against the property of another, usually as security for a debt or obligation. Mortgage: A lien granted by the owner of property to provide security for a debt or obligation.
contract Performance Bond and a Labor and Materials Payment Bond, each in the amount of one hundred percent (100%) of the contract price as originally bid or subsequently modiﬁed. The costs of the bonds shall be included in the Contractor’s Bid Proposal as speciﬁed in the documents. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids or parts thereof, and to waive any ir-regularities of any bid. The Owner also reserves the right to award the contract to such responsible bidders as may be determined by the Owner. Craig Dougherty, Superintendent Sheridan County School District No. 2 Publish: April 11, 16, 23, 2013. ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS: KWN Construction LLC & Northern Wyoming Community College District (Sheridan College) request subcontractor bids for work on the THORNE RIDER CAMPUS CENTER, Sheridan, Wyoming. Sealed bids will be accepted at Sheridan College, 3059 Coffeen Ave, Sheridan, WY until 2:00p.m. (local time) on May 9, 2013. All bids will be publicly opened and read aloud at Sheridan College following the closing time of receipt of bids. Bidders are instructed to reference the Invitation to Bid for bid submittal requirements. Five percent preference is hereby given to subcontractors, materials, supplies, agricultural products, equipment, machinery and provisions produced, manufactured or grown in Wyoming, or supplied by a resident of the State, quality being equal to articles offered by competitors outside the State as provided in W.S. 16-6-101 through 16-6-107. The work includes the following Bid Pack-ages: 1AFinal Cleaning, 2A- Selective Demolition, 3A- Cast-InPlace Concrete, 3B- Glass Fiber Reinforced Concrete, 4A-Masonry, 5A-Steel Materials, 5B- Steel Erection, 6A-Rough Carpentry, 6B-Interior Architectural Woodwork, 7 A-Building Insulation, 7BSiding/Soffit/Fascia, 7C- Metal Rooﬁng, 7DMembrane Rooﬁng, 7E-Joint Sealants, 8ADoors/Frames/Hardware, 8B-Giass & Glazing, 9AMetal Stud Framing & Drywall, 9B-Tiling, 9C-Resilient & Carpet Flooring, 9D-Acoustical Ceilings, 9F-Painting, 10A- Specialties, 11A-Food Service Equipment, 12AWindow Treatments, 14A-Eievator, 21A-Fire Suppression, 23A- Mechanical Systems, 23BTemperature Controls, 26A-Eiectrical Systems, 31A Earthwork & Utilities, 31B- Engineered Aggregate Piers, 32A- Site Concrete, 32B- Asphalt Paving and 32CLandscape & Irrigation. Bidders may be required to submit an AlA A305 Contractors Qualiﬁcation Statement. All Mechanical Systems (23A) and Electrical Systems (26A) bidders must provide a 5% Bid Bond in favor or KWN Construction, LLC if successful, 100% Payment and Performance Bonds will be required. Bidders on all other Bid Packages may be required to provide
Power of Sale: A clause commonly written into a mortgage authorizing the mortgagee to advertise and sell the property in the event of default. The process is governed by statute, but is not supervised by any court. Probate: The court procedure in which a decedent’s liabilities are settled and her assets are distributed to her heirs. Public Notice: Notice given to the public or persons affected regarding certain types of legal proceedings, usually by publishing in a newspaper of general circulation. This notice is usually required in matters that concern the public. Disclaimer: The foregoing terms and deﬁnitions are provided merely as a guide to the reader and are not offered as authoritative deﬁnitions of legal terms.
100% Payment and Performance Bonds. Wyoming Prevailing Wage Rates will be required for this Project. Bidders are instructed to reference the Contract Documents for wage determinations. A pre-bid meeting will be held at 10:00a.m. in the Mountain View Room located within the Thorne Rider Student Center, Sheridan College, 3059 Coffeen Ave., Sheridan, WY on April 18, 2013. Contract Documents can be obtained from CTA Architects Engineers, 13 N 23rd Street, Billings, MT, phone (406)248-7455 and/or KWN Construction, LLC, 2675 Heartland Drive, Sheridan, WY, phone (307)6720418 on April11, 2013 for refundable deposit of $100.00. Contract Documents will also be available at the following plan centers: Wyoming Plans Service (Casper) Northeast Wyoming Plan Service (Gillette) Cheyenne Plan Service, The Bid Center (Casper) Billings Builders Exchange, Construction Industry Center (Rapid City) Mountainlands Area Plan Room (Salt Lake) Plains Builders Exchange (Sioux Falls) Northern Colorado Builders Exchange, and Idaho Branch AGC (Idaho Falls). Technical information concerning these bid packages, please contact KWN Construction, LLC, Brian Bolton at (307)672-0418. KWN Construction LLC is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Publish: April 13, 16, 23; May 2, 2013. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE TO ENFORCE LIENS TAKE NOTICE THAT, pursuant to Wyoming Statute, § 29-7-101 et seq., the personal property held in each storage unit described below and being stored by Woodland Park Storage will be sold by public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, at public venue, at the entrance to the Sheridan County Court-house that is nearest the intersection of South Main Street and West Burkitt Street, at 10:05 o'clock a.m. on the 26th day of April, 2013. The proceeds of the sale shall be applied ﬁrst to the amount claimed to be due and owed by Woodland Park Storage under storage liens which, as of February 11, 2013, are equal to the amounts speciﬁed below, plus additional storage costs until the date of the sale, attorney fees, costs, and expenses of these foreclosures, and less any partial payments made since the liens were ﬁled. Any remaining proceeds will thereafter be distributed in accordance with Wyoming law. Contents of each unit may be viewed from 9:30 am until 10:30 am on the 25th day of April, 2013. Interested persons should go to the front desk of Woodland Park Storage at 5211 Coffeen Avenue in Sheridan at the designated time. The contents of each unit may only be viewed from the doorway of each unit during the scheduled viewing time; interested persons may not enter any unit. The highest bidders will clean out the contents of each unit from 9:30 am until 4:00 pm on
April 29, 2013. Unit No. Lienee Lien Amount as of 2/11/13 Unit 601 April Hirchert $220 Unit 25 Dannie J. Weimer $452 Dated this 3rd day of April, 2013. LONABAUGH AND RIGGS, LLP By: /s/ Mistee L. Elliott____________ Mistee L. Elliott – WSB 6-3540 Attorneys for Woodland Park Storage P.O. Drawer 5059 50 E. Loucks Street, Suite 110 Sheridan, WY 82801 (307) 672-7444 Publish: April 8, 16, 2013. NOTICE OF PROBATE STATE OF WYOMING COUNTY OF SHERIDAN ss. IN THE DISTRICT COURT FOURTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT Probate No. PR-2012-116 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF DOLORES ELAINE EVERSON, Deceased. NOTICE OF PROBATE OF ESTATE TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE: You are hereby notiﬁed that on the 14th day of March, 2013, the Will of the above named decedent was admitted to probate by the above named Court, and that Robert Everson was appointed Personal Representative thereof. Any action to set aside the Will shall be ﬁled with the Court within three (3) months from the date of the ﬁrst publication of this. Notice, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is further given that all persons indebted to said decedent or to said Estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned at Lonabaugh and Riggs, 50 E. Loucks Street, Suite 110, P. 0. Drawer 5059, Sheridan, Wyoming 82801. Creditors·having claims against the decedent or the Estate are required to ﬁle them in duplicate with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of the Fourth Judicial District, on or before three (3) months after the date of the ﬁrst publication of this notice, and if such claims are not so ﬁled, unless otherwise allowed or paid, they will be forever barred. DATED this 15th day of April, 2013. LONABAUGH AND RIGGS By: ______________ Jeffrey J. Gonda P. 0. Drawer 5059 Sheridan, WY 82801 (307) 672-7672 Publish: April 16,23,30, 2013.
Tom Tynan provided this photo of a parade float past the front of his Grandfather's Furniture Store. The store also carried stoves and ranges. Thomas T. Tynan was one of the earliest residents of Sheridan. In addition to the furniture store (located where Carroll's Furniture is today) he and Fay Sommers established a newspaper, The Sheridan Enterprise, in 1887; he served as Sheridan County Clerk in 1897-'98; and as Sheridan's Mayor in 1914-1915. He was a charter member of Rotary and served as Wyoming Superintendent of Schools. The photo is from the Tynan Collection of the Sheridan County Museum's Memory Book Project.
Paul Fall Assessor 307-674-2535
Matt Redle County Attorney 307-674-2580
Matt Mead Governor 307-777-7434
Rosie Berger Representative House Dist. 51 307-672-7600
A D V ICE Si x days a w eek,The S herid a n P res s deli vers advi ce.Health advi ce.Li festyle advi ce.A dvi ce to
Kathy Coleman Representative House Dist. 30 307-675-1960
Mike Madden Representative House Dist. 40 307-684-9356
Bruce Burns Senator Senate Dist. 21 307-672-6491
m ake your hom e m ore li vable.A dvi ce from the John Patton Representative House Dist. 29 307-672-2776
stars.A dvi ce that’ s entertai ni ng,i nsi ghtful,useful. D ea r A bby
D rs . O z & R o izen
H ints f ro m H elo is e
O m a rr/ H o ro s co pe
John Schiffer Senator Senate Dist. 22 307-738-2232
Content matters. 144 G ri nnell•Sheri dan,W Y •672-2431
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
FROM THE SHERIDAN PRESS
THE SHERIDAN PRESS | JUSTIN SHEELY
Hello Doggy Marcia McChesney rubs Tinker Bell, a miniature schnauzer and unofficial greeter at the free workshop Saturday “All about Tomatoes” at Landon’s Greenhouse.
1988 — The Little Bighorn River made a conservation group’s list of the nation’s 10 most endangered rivers in 1988. The list is published annually by American Rivers, an organization dedicated to adding rivers to the national Wild and Scenic River system. 2003 — When their jail architect said, “Pick a plan and just stick with it,” the Sheridan County commissioners did just that. They threw out the idea of locating temporary detention facilities at the Road and Bridge shop or in modular housing units and went with a permanent structure that, as Commissioner Charley Whiton said, “will keep on giving.” 2008 — Sheridan County commissioners authorized for another seven years a $4.50-per-ticket passenger facility charge collected by the Federal Aviation
Administration at Sheridan County Airport — and which the county would lose without the authorization. 2012 — Tongue River High School seniors Nate Plymell and Payton Gibson and Big Horn High School seniors Ben Gilmore and Alexa Blare were named prom kings and queens Saturday night at a joint Big Horn-Tongue River prom held at Sheridan’s Kalif Shrine Temple. FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Today’s Highlight in History: On April 16, 1963, Martin Luther King Jr. wrote his “Letter from Birmingham Jail” in which the civil rights activist responded to a group of local clergymen who’d criticized him for leading street protests; King defended his tactics, writing, “Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice
REPORTS | SHERIDAN FIRE-RESCUE Monday • No calls reported. ROCKY MOUNTAIN AMBULANCE Monday • Medical, 1700 block South Sheridan Avenue, 5:31 a.m. • Medical, 1500 block Cedar Avenue, 5:40 a.m. • Medical, 1400 block North Main Street, 9:27 a.m. • Trauma, 500 block Lewis Street, 10:46 a.m. • Medical, 700 block Sheridan Avenue, Cody, 2:25 p.m. • Medical, 400 Coffeen Avenue, 4:17 p.m. • Trauma, 1800 block Fort Road, 6:09 p.m. • Fire standby, Highway 345, 9:43 p.m. SHERIDAN MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Monday • No admissions or dismissals reported. SHERIDAN POLICE DEPARTMENT Information in the police reports is taken from the SPD website. Monday • 911 hang up, Adair Avenue, 3:19 a.m. • Assist sheriff ’s office, Dow Street, 4:24 a.m. • Stalking (cold), East Fifth Street, 8:38 a.m. • Animal incident, Third Avenue East, 9:16 a.m. • Civil dispute, West 11th Street, 9:49 a.m. • Civil dispute, Smith
Street, 10:01 a.m. • Public intoxication, Val Vista Street, 10:39 a.m. • Dog violation, Highland Avenue, 10:44 a.m. • VIN inspection, West 12th Street, 11:28 a.m. • Hit and run, Coffeen Avenue, 12:17 p.m. • Accident, North Main Street, 12:57 p.m. • Accident, Coffeen Avenue, 1:08 p.m. • Dog violation, Coffeen Avenue, 2:52 p.m. • Drug activity, Sheridan area, 3:05 p.m. • Disturbing the peace, West Eighth Street, 3:57 p.m. • Reckless driver, West Fifth Street, 4:21 p.m. • Accident, Coffeen Avenue, 4:35 p.m. • Dog bite, Lewis Street, 5:02 p.m. • Alarm, Sibley Circle, 5:42 p.m. • Civil dispute, West Fifth Street, 5:57 pm. • Traffic complaint, Brundage Lane, 6:22 p.m. • Trespass in progress, North Main Street, 6:37 p.m. • Shoplifting, North Main Street, 7:08 p.m.
SHERIDAN COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Monday • Court violation, Dayton Street, Ranchester, 12:30 a.m. • Interference, West Dow Street and North Brooks Street, 4:17 a.m. • K-9 search, Interstate 90 eastbound mile marker 14, Ranchester, 10:03 a.m. • Welfare check, Dayton Street, Ranchester, 11:06 a.m. • Accident, Highway 335, Big Horn, 4:07 p.m.
Clouds limiting sun
Warmer with a shower possible
Temperature High/low .........................................................32/17 Normal high/low ............................................57/30 Record high .............................................82 in 1962 Record low ...............................................13 in 1973
Precipitation (in inches) Monday........................................................... Trace Month to date................................................. 0.76" Normal month to date .................................... 0.65" Year to date .................................................... 2.78" Normal year to date ....................................... 2.73"
Today Wednesday Thursday
6:22 a.m. 6:20 a.m. 6:18 a.m.
7:54 p.m. 7:55 p.m. 7:57 p.m.
Today Wednesday Thursday
10:37 a.m. 11:32 a.m. 12:31 p.m.
1:01 a.m. 1:42 a.m. 2:18 a.m.
Parkman 24/35 Dayton 25/36
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Shown is the highest value for the day.
0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme
SHERIDAN Big Horn 27/34
For more detailed weather information on the Internet, go to: www.thesheridanpress.com Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
Weather on the Web
UV Index tomorrow
Big Horn Mountain Precipitation 24 hours through noon Monday ..................... Trace
Shown is Wednesday's weather. Temperatures are tonight's lows and Wednesday's highs.
Some sun with a shower; breezy
Regional Cities City Billings Casper Cheyenne Cody Evanston Gillette Green River Jackson
Wed. Hi/Lo/W 38/19/c 29/10/sn 28/15/sn 30/17/c 31/17/sf 30/13/sn 34/19/sf 31/8/c
Thu. Hi/Lo/W 49/34/c 40/16/pc 36/20/pc 45/32/c 37/26/pc 38/17/pc 43/27/pc 38/17/sf
everywhere.” On this date: In 1789, President-elect George Washington left Mount Vernon, Va., for his inauguration in New York. In 1862, during the Civil War, President Abraham Lincoln signed a bill ending slavery in the District of Columbia. The Confederacy conscripted all white men between the ages of 18 to 35. In 1947, the French ship Grandcamp blew up at the harbor in Texas City, Texas; another ship, the High Flyer, exploded the following day (the blasts and fires killed nearly 600 people). ” In 1962, Bob Dylan debuted his song “Blowin’ in the Wind” at Gerde’s Folk City in New York. In 1972, Apollo 16 blasted off on a voyage to the moon with astronauts John W. Young, Charles M. Duke Jr. and Ken Mattingly on board. In 1996, Britain’s Prince Andrew and his wife, Sarah, the Duchess of York, announced they were in the process of divorcing. In 2007, in the deadliest shooting rampage in modern U.S. history, student Seung-Hui Cho killed 32 people on the campus of
Fri. Hi/Lo/W 60/40/sh 44/34/c 48/31/pc 56/39/sh 45/32/pc 43/31/c 52/34/pc 43/33/sh
City Laramie Newcastle Rawlins Riverton Rock Springs Scottsbluff Sundance Yellowstone
Wed. Hi/Lo/W 25/10/sn 30/19/sn 27/10/sn 33/17/sn 31/18/sf 31/20/sn 24/15/sn 25/1/c
Thu. Hi/Lo/W 30/17/pc 33/13/pc 35/23/pc 42/29/pc 40/28/pc 39/19/pc 32/12/pc 32/14/sf
Fri. Hi/Lo/W 42/28/pc 45/25/c 48/35/pc 56/38/c 50/34/pc 50/30/c 41/28/c 38/25/sf
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Virginia Tech before taking his own life. Ten years ago: The Bush administration lowered the terror alert level from orange to yellow, saying the end of heavy fighting in Iraq had diminished the threat of terrorism in the United States. Five years ago: The Supreme Court upheld the most widely used method of lethal injection, allowing states to resume executions after a seven-month halt. One year ago: A trial began in Oslo, Norway, for Anders Breivik, charged with killing 77 people in a bomb and gun rampage in July 2011. Today’s Birthdays: Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI is 86. Basketball Hall-ofFamer Kareem AbdulJabbar is 66. Ann Romney is 64. NFL coach Bill Belichick is 61. Actress Ellen Barkin is 59. Rock musician Jason Scheff (Chicago) is 51. Actorcomedian Martin Lawrence is 48. Actor Jon Cryer is 48. Rock musician Dan Rieser is 47. Actor Lukas Haas is 37. Thought for Today: “Chaos is the score upon which reality is written.” — Henry Miller, American author (1891-1980).
UW to confer 2 honorary degrees
LARAMIE (AP) — The University of Wyoming will confer honorary doctoral degrees upon two individuals who are recognized internationally as leaders in their professions. They are Sheridan native Nancy Gwinn, director of the Smithsonian Libraries; and Casper native Dr. Stephen Nicholas, a world-renowned pediatric AIDS specialist. Both are UW alumni, and they will receive the college’s highest award during UW Commencement on May 11. UW bestows honorary degrees on individuals who embody the university’s high ideals.
DEATH NOTICES |
Dorothy (Dee) Luth Dorothy (Dee) Luth, 92, of Sheridan, Wyoming, died Monday, April 15, 2013 in the Sheridan Memorial Hospital. Arrangements are pending with Champion Ferries Funeral Home.
Joan Edson Belisle Madia On April 13, three days after her 82nd birthday, Joan Edson Belisle Madia passed away from natural causes. Joan was born in Fullerton, California to Royce and Phyllis Edson and spent much of her childhood on her grandparents’ avocado farm in Brea, CA and at their beach house in Newport Beach. She moved to Long Beach Joan Edson while in grammar school. Belisle Madia A graduate of Naples Elementary, Rogers Junior High and Wilson high school, Joan married Bruce Belisle in 1949 and had two children, Debbie and Michael. In1973, she moved to Sheridan, Wyoming to marry Sheridan native, John J. “Chig” Madia until Chig died in early 1998. They lived in Dietz, home of the Country Nite Club. Joan spent the latter years of her life with her childhood sweetheart, Col. Ernie Evans, USMC (Ret), when they reunited after the passing of their respective spouses. The pair lived in Long Beach, CA. Joan is survived by her son, Michael Belisle, daughter Debbie Ryker and four grandchildren: Sean, Derek and Samantha Belisle and Courtney Sembler.
National Weather for Wednesday, April 17
Sun and Moon
Sheridan County Airport through Monday
9a 10a 11a Noon 1p
JAIL Today Daily inmate count: 88 Female inmate count: 23 Inmates at treatment facilities (not counted in daily inmate total): 0 Inmates housed at other facilities (not counted in daily inmate total): 2 Number of book-ins for the previous day: 4 Number of releases for the previous day:11
Regional Weather FRIDAY
Mostly cloudy and cold
ARRESTS Names of individuals arrested for domestic violence or sexual assault will not be released until those individuals have appeared in court. Monday • James Edward Trumbull Jr., 55, Sheridan, trespassing, circuit court, arrested by SPD.
Overcast, ﬂurries; cold
• Damaged property, Highway 193 and Crooked Street, Banner, 4:22 p.m. • Hit and run, Coffeen Avenue, 5:40 p.m.
2146 Coffeen Ave. • 673-1100 2590 N. Main • 672-5900
5-Day Forecast for Sheridan TONIGHT
• Gas theft, East Brundage Lane, 7:18 p.m. • Alarm, Sugarland Drive, 7:28 p.m. • Juvenile out of control, Strahan Parkway, 7:47 p.m. • Malicious mischief, South Carlin Street, 8:04 p.m. • Welfare check, West Alger Avenue, 8:29 p.m. • Suspicious person, Coffeen Avenue, 9:26 p.m. • Barking dog, Illinois Street, 10:16 p.m.
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
Shown are Wednesday's noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
BOSTON: Sheridan runner vows to compete in Boston as many years as he qualifies ty. The person said the boy’s mother and sister were also injured as they waited for He added that due to the location of the his father to finish the race. blasts on Boylston Street, which is the last Hospitals reported at least 144 people quarter mile of the 26.2 mile race, spectainjured, at least 17 of them critically. At tors likely would have been stacked four to least eight children were being treated at five people deep in front of the explosions. hospitals. “They took the brunt of the terrible Tim Davey of Richmond, Va., was with attack,” Acker said. his wife, Lisa, and children near a medical Federal investigators said no one had tent that had been set up to care for claimed responsibility for the bombings on fatigued runners when the injured began one of the city’s most famous civic holiarriving. “They just started bringing peodays, Patriots Day. But the blasts among the ple in with no limbs,” he said. throngs of spectators raised fears of a ter“Most everybody was conscious,” Lisa rorist attack. Davey said. “They were very dazed.” “My reaction to the attack... ANGER for a The Boston Marathon is one of the cruel and senseless attack that killed and world’s oldest and most prestigious races injured innocent people taking part in an and about 23,000 runners participated. The historic athletic event on this New England race honored the victims of the Newtown, holiday... Patriots Day,” Acker said. Conn., shooting with a special mile marker President Barack Obama was careful not in Monday’s race. to use the words “terror” or “terrorism” as Boston Athletic Association president he spoke at the White House Monday after Joanne Flaminio previously said there was the deadly bombings, but an administration “special significance” to the fact that the official said the bombings were being treatrace is 26.2 miles long and 26 people died at ed as an act of terrorism. Sandy Hook Elementary School. “We will find out who did this. We’ll find One of the city’s biggest annual events, out why they did this,” the president said. the race winds up near Copley Square, not “Any responsible individuals, any responsifar from the landmark Prudential Center ble groups, will feel the full weight of jusand the Boston Public Library. It is held on tice.” Patriots Day, which commemorates the first COURTESY PHOTO | battles of the American Revolution, at The FBI took charge of the investigation into the bombings, serving a warrant late Concord and Lexington in 1775. Monday on a home in suburban Boston and The morning of the Boston Marathon Sheridan resident Del Acker waits in the Boston Common With scant official information to guide where he joined thousands of runners to get bussed to the start of the race. appealing for any video, audio and still them, members of Congress said there was images taken by marathon spectators. little or no doubt it was an act of terrorism. found near the end of the 26.2-mile course flags lining the route. Acker said several events were canceled “We just don’t know whether it’s foreign as part of what appeared to be a well-coorBlood stained the pavement, and huge following the blasts — people were asked to or domestic,” said Rep. Michael McCaul, Rshards were missing from window panes as dinated attack, but they were safely disstay away from central Boston and the Texas, chairman of the House Committee armed, according to a senior U.S. intellihigh as three stories. Victims suffered broentire area around the explosions is off on Homeland Security. gence official, who also spoke on condition ken bones, shrapnel wounds and ruptured limits. The Boston Bruins hockey game A few miles away from the finish line and of anonymity because of the continuing eardrums. that day was also canceled, he said. around the same time, a fire broke out at investigation. Roupen Bastajian, a state trooper from Acker said he and his wife are staying in the John F. Kennedy Library. The police WBZ-TV reported late Monday that law Smithfield, R.I., had just finished the race Cambridge and weren’t planning to leave commissioner said that it may have been enforcement officers were searching an when he heard the explosions. town until tomorrow. caused by an incendiary device but it was apartment in the Boston suburb of Revere. “I started running toward the blast. And Despite the attacks, Acker said he plans not clear whether it was related. Massachusetts State Police confirmed that there were people all over the floor,” he to run the Boston Marathon next year, and The bombings occurred about four hours said. “We started grabbing tourniquets and a search warrant related to the investigaas many years as he can qualify for the into the race and two hours after the men’s tion into the explosions was served Monday winner crossed the finish line. By that started tying legs. A lot of people amputatevent. night in Revere, but provided no further ed. ... At least 25 to 30 people have at least The Ackers have lived in Sheridan for 30 point, more than 17,000 of the athletes had details. one leg missing, or an ankle missing, or years. He is an architect with TSP and his finished the marathon, but thousands more Some investigators were seen leaving the were still running. two legs missing.” wife is a retired elementary school teacher Revere house early Tuesday carrying At Massachusetts General Hospital, with Sheridan County School District 2. The attack may have been timed for maxibrown paper bags, plastic trash bags and a Alasdair Conn, chief of emergency servicThe fiery explosions took place about 10 mum carnage: The four-hour mark is typies, said: “This is something I’ve never seen duffel bag. seconds and about 100 yards apart, knockcally a crowded time near the finish line Police said three people were killed. An 8- because of the slow-but-steady recreational in my 25 years here ... this amount of caring spectators and at least one runner off year-old boy was among the dead, accordnage in the civilian population. This is their feet, shattering windows and sending runners completing the race and because of ing to a person who talked to a friend of the all the friends and relatives clustered what we expect from war.” dense plumes of smoke rising over the family and spoke on condition of anonymi- around to cheer them on. As many as two unexploded bombs were street and through the fluttering national FROM 1
BEEF: No plans to expand disease surveillance area Game and Fish officials obtained the specimens through voluntary The disease — which is often conblood sample submissions from sidered a serious economic threat by hunters during the 2012 elk season. cattle producers — is only known to Testing kits were not distributed persist in the area immediately sur- on the Sheridan side of the mounrounding Yellowstone National tains in 2012. Park. But of more than 600 testing kits Cattle produced inside what the mailed to hunters on the west side of Wyoming Game and Fish the range, the department received Department refers to as the desigonly 25 usable samples over the nated surveillance area face heightcourse of the season. Two of those ened restrictions when it comes to tested positive for exposure. testing and exporting their animals. Wildlife experts admitted that Beef from other areas of the state such a small sample can’t tell them were not previously considered at much about the possible prevalence risk. of brucellosis antibodies in area elk. But according to blood tests per“That’s what has everybody from formed by Game and Fish, a pair of the governor on down concerned,” elk harvested last year on the westsaid Regional Wildlife Supervisor ern slope of the Bighorn Mountains Joe Gilbert. tested sero-positive for brucellosis. Brucellosis is a threat to ranchers While a sero-positive result does thanks largely to the inquisitive not prove definitively that an animal nature of cattle. is infected with the disease — only a When exposed to an aborted fetus, time-consuming and costly analysis cows tend to investigate by sniffing of bodily tissue can do that — it and licking the remains. That expodoes indicate exposure to the bactesure can be sufficient for them to ria that causes it. contract the disease. FROM 1
‘We know that curiosity killed the cat, and in the case of brucellosis, curiosity infected the bovine.’ Dr. Walt Cook
Brucellosis coordinator at the University of Wyoming “We know that curiosity killed the cat, and in the case of brucellosis, curiosity infected the bovine,” Cook said. As a result, speakers urged ranchers to strengthen the physical barriers between their herds and any land where elk are known to travel. Meanwhile, state agencies plan to increase surveillance measures and work with the federal government to determine how best to fund additional voluntary testing of Wyoming cattle. They currently have no plans to expand the designated brucellosis surveillance area and the heightened restrictions that come with it.
PROPOSAL: Developer wants city to address the petition from neighbors FROM 1 That petition was tabled and was not addressed while compromises for the development were discussed, eventually leading to the proposed PUD that has now been withdrawn. “Part of my request has to do with the fact that we have asked the city to dispose of that petition, one way or the other, that came before them,” Love said. “We want the city to take it off the table and vote on it one way or another. I’m nervous about that legal cloud hanging over it.” Love said if the city decides to approve the petition and rezone part of his property to R-1, he will sue the city for damages. “We did everything we were legally supposed to. As far as I’m concerned, we didn’t do anything underhanded. I bought a piece of property. There was an issue. We went to court, and the court filed in our favor,” Love said about a declaratory judgment that ruled both tracts of property were R-3 as indicated on a city zoning map. Love said he wasn’t sure when plans for the new development will be resubmitted for consideration.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
Last day at the mine
Big Horn Ear, Nose and Throat hosting screening
Veteran employee retires from male-dominated profession
FROM STAFF REPORTS
BY PAOLO CISNEROS THE SHERIDAN PRESS
DECKER, MONT. — As machine operators and managers went about their business last Thursday, a melancholy air hung around the offices of Spring Creek Coal Mine just north of Sheridan. Out in the field, Joyce Neal — a woman affectionately known by her coworkers as Granny — was putting in her last shift as a shovel operator after three entire decades at the mine. “It’s a wonderful job,” Neal said during a break that afternoon. “I’m going to be sad when I leave.” At 72 years old, Neal was not only the oldest employee on payroll at Spring Creek, but also one of only 15 women employed at the facility. Nearly 260 people currently make their living at the mine. A Wyoming ranch girl whose experience working the land led to a familiarity with large machinery, Neal said the Spring Creek environment had always been welcoming for her and the handful of other women she’s worked with over the course of her 30 years on the job. While she can’t say for sure why so few women enter the profession, Neal said she imagines that some might be intimidated by the enormity of the machinery they’re charged with handling. Still, she said her gender never put her at a disadvantage when it came to fitting in. “They’ve taken care of me since the day I came out here,” she said. “The people out here are special.” In the hours leading up to the end of her time at the mine, facility managers said Neal played a crucial role in shaping the unique employee culture that developed at Spring Creek in recent years. “We have (other) people that have the skills Joyce has, but you can’t replace the person,” said Manager of Site Production Erik Strom. “She’s developed these people to be good, productive coal miners.” Looking back on the years, that’s an accomplishment Neal never envisioned for herself. She came to Spring Creek early in the 1980s, looking simply for a way to provide for her children. Recently divorced, she and her sis-
THE SHERIDAN PRESS |PAOLO CISNEROS
Shovel operator Joyce Neal retired last week after 30 years at Spring Creek Coal Mine. She was one of only a handful of women on the 257-member crew. ter both set out looking for work at around the same time. Eventually, Joyce was hired at Spring Creek and her sister took a position down the road at Decker Mine. The sisters, originally from Meeteetse, learned quickly that mining work suited them well. “We both are ranch girls and we wanted to be outside,” she said. Starting in the plant, Neal held several positions over the course of her tenure at Spring Creek, but it wasn’t until she worked her way into the role of shovel operator that she felt she had finally found her place. “I love my shovels,” she said plainly. Her enthusiasm wasn’t lost on her bosses who, several years ago, promoted her to step-in supervisor for the occasions when the higherups were out of town. Now a resident of Wyola, Mont., Neal’s dedication to her profession was the subject of much admiration from management during her final weeks at Spring Creek. “It’s sad,” Human Resources
Manager Jean Fox said of Neal’s retirement. “She’s a huge part of this team.” Looking ahead, Neal said she plans on spending her newfound free time gardening, becoming more actively involved with her church and — perhaps most excitingly — taking a cruise to Alaska this summer with her sisters. Still, she knows she’ll miss the mine. “In mining, (your coworkers) become your family,” she said. “I come to work, and I’m home.” She said she plans to visit every now and then when she’s not off on a new adventure. It’s a promise her bosses hope she keeps. As Neal’s time at the mine winded down late last week, they said her legacy will remain forever etched on the history of the facility. “We’re not sure, but we think Joyce may have loaded more coal than any employee at Spring Creek ever,” Strom said. “She’s the basis of what Spring Creek has always been.”
Pfitzer Pest Control opening Sheridan location FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — Pfitzer Pest Control, a South Dakota-based business, announced last week the launch of a new location in Sheridan. Having officially opened March 1, the company will provide pest pre-
SHERIDAN — Community members who think they might have allergies are invited to make an appointment for a simple allergy screening test to be held at Big Horn Ear, Nose and Throat. The test will take about 45 minutes and will test for several standard allergens. In the case of a positive test, options for a more extensive follow-up screening test will be available at a discount for those who participate in the screening clinic. There are certain medication restrictions to follow five days prior to the screening so see the Big Horn ENT website at www.bighornentclinic.org for specific instructions. According to Dr. Cheryl Varner, the spring months are the time that seasonal allergies are often experienced. “There are options available for treatment, but sometimes just knowing what causes your allergic reactions is enough to be able to prevent symptoms,” Varner said in a press release. Common symptoms of allergies include runny nose, sneezing and red, swollen or watery eyes. The cost of the clinic is $15 to be paid at the time of the appointment. Appointments will be April 22-26. To schedule an appointment contact Big Horn Ear, Nose and Throat at 675-4646 by Wednesday. Big Horn Ear, Nose and Throat is an affiliate of Sheridan Memorial Hospital and is located at 1416 W. Fifth St.
vention services to both residential and commercial properties. “More businesses and homeowners are realizing the link that professional pest control services provide for individuals to protect their family, company and their property," company owner Garret Pfitzer said in a media release. “We felt
there was a need in Sheridan County for its residents to have a local resource to offer this protection as many people do not realize that there is a way to prevent and contain all types of pests and rodents.” The company is headquartered in Mobridge, S.D.
Curl Up & Dye marking 12 years in business FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — Curl Up & Dye, LLC, is celebrating 12 years in business. An open house and anniversary celebration is planned for Thursday from 4-7 p.m. Refreshments, drawings, booking specials and retail specials will be offered during the open house. The hair, nail and makeup salon has had a facelift and welcomed employees Sara Tomisich and Tio Owen at the end of 2012 and Nichole Forni earlier this year. Everyone is welcome to come meet Heather Peterson and her staff. Curl Up & Dye is located at 106 S. Main St.
Yoga workshops April 26-28 FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — Santosha Yoga, on the top floor of the old Taylor School at 1030 N. Main St., is hosting a weekend of yoga workshops April 26-28. Baxter Bell, medical doctor and master yoga teacher, will share ways that yoga can keep you healthier and happier as you age. Scheduled classes are: • “The Bones Have It!”, how yoga can help in the prevention of thinning bones — April 26 from 6:30-8:30 p.m., $40. • “Yoga for Arthritis” — April 27 from 9 a.m. to noon, $75 for both April 27 sessions. • “Yoga for Healthy Eating” — April 27 from 2:30-5 p.m., $75 for both April 27 sessions. • “The Art of ‘Transfers’ or You Gotta Get Up to Get Down!” — April 28 from 9 a.m. to noon, $60. The fee for attending all four sessions is $125. If you register for sessions after April 19 there will be an additional $10 fee. Sessions are open to all levels of yoga practitioners. For more information call Steve Cropley at 751-5540 or Teddy Araas at 763-0017.
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
Reporter shares account of bomb blasts in Boston JIMMY GOLEN ASSOCIATED PRESS
EDITOR’S NOTE: Boston sports writer Jimmy Golen was covering his 18th Boston Marathon when he heard the bombs go off at the finish line. This is his account of how it unfolded. BOSTON (AP) — This year’s Boston Marathon had seemed so normal. The winners were a man from Ethiopia and a woman from Kenya, and even runners two hours behind raised their arms as they finished, ecstatic just to have made it to the end of one of the most grueling 26.2-mile marathon courses. Volunteers were on hand to catch those who collapsed as they crossed the blue and yellow finish line. Spectators cheered not just for family members but for every “Dan” or “Alan” smart enough to write his name on his shirt. Then I heard the first blast. I turned to see gray smoke billowing from the north side of Boylston Street and rising over the photo bridge at the finish line. A few seconds later came another blast. I did what I was trained to do: I called the office and told them what little I knew: “There were two explosions at the finish line of the Boston Marathon.” I wouldn’t be able to get through on my cellphone again for hours. I texted my wife to tell her I was safe, though she didn’t know what had happened yet. No one did, really. It could have been a gas explosion, but even without an explanation it was clear that people were hurt. The second blast made it likely they were intentional, and it made me worry that there could be more. I walked toward the damage, more than anything else because I felt it was no more dangerous there than anyplace else in the area. Race workers in yellow volunteer jackets and police in yellow safety vests were running past me. EMTs carried their gear or pushed empty wheelchairs, followed soon by doctors in their white volunteer jackets. Runners continued to run, stopping their watches as they crossed the finish line, now confused as well as tired. I saw people crying. Runners and volunteers and family members. Police began clearing the area. I saw people turned away, pleading with officials to get through so they could see their family members. I saw two people in civilian clothes carrying a woman, who was not wearing running gear, with one arm over each shoulder and one leg in each arm. Blood was gushing from her leg. A Boston police officer went by, pushed in a wheelchair. His pants had a small tear near the ankle, and blood was dripping from his heel. Ambulances and police vehicles sped down
Boylston into the foot traffic. It seemed obvious that the worst injuries were still to come. Unable to get through on my cellphone, I went back to the media workroom so I could communicate with my editors on my laptop. The building would soon be sealed. I was stuck there for the next five hours, unable to report on the scene of the disaster, unable to leave. Reporters covering the marathon generally work from race headquarters in the Fairmont Copley hotel. It is a lush ballroom with a fresco ceiling and plaster frieze and large arched and curtained windows that, on Patriots Day, are blocked by a 6-foot high, 30-foot long tracking board that updates the media on the progress of the race. It can be a sterile way to experience what is often an exciting occasion.
I got up to walk it off. In the bathroom, a Boston police officer was at the mirror, wiping the tears from his reddened eyes. I patted him on the back but said nothing. I got back to my laptop and kept working.
Zdziarski wins bareback at Laramie HS rodeo FROM STAFF REPORTS
SHERIDAN — The Sheridan High School rodeo team completed its first spring rodeo Saturday and Sunday in Laramie. Sheridan’s top placer was Jeffrey Zdziarski, who took first in the bareback Sunday with a 74-point ride. His performance pushes him up to second place in Wyoming High School Rodeo Association 2012-13 bareback standings. Kylee Cahoy placed third in barrel racing and fourth in breakaway roping in Saturday’s first go, taking third again Sunday in barrel racing. Cahoy is the second ranked barrel racer in the state, and sits in ninth place in girls all-around standings. Tiare Ilgen finished fourth in breakaway roping Saturday, and she is in fourth place on the season. Finally, Weston Mann placed third in calf roping Saturday. Mann is in 10th place in boys allaround season standings. The team will compete in Rock Springs this weekend, where the junior high rodeo team will also compete in its first competition of the season. Detailed standings below.
COURTESY PHOTO | LORIE CAHOY
The 2012-13 Sheridan High School rodeo team, back row, from left, Brandt Ross, Tori Blea, Makenna Balkenbush and Lacy Blea. Middle row, from left, Sam Haskett, Kendall Bilodeau, Shelby Mann, Emmi Ilgen, Shyanna Cahoy, Timber Kelly and Maggie Frederickson. Front row, from left, Jeffery Zdziarski, Kylee Cahoy, Cashlee Cunningham, Cricket Cunningham, Anna Zowada, Tiare Ilgen and, Gabrielle Koltiska.
Laramie HS Rodeo Club rodeo Saturday -Kylee Cahoy fourth in breakaway roping, and third in barrel racing (Ninth in girls all-around in state) -Weston Mann third in calf roping (10th in boys all-around in state) -Brandt Ross eighth in calf roping -Tiare Ilgen fourth in breakaway roping (fourth in state) Cashlee Cunningham eighth in goat tying (ninth in state) -Jeffery Zdziarski fourth in bareback riding (second in state) Sunday -Kylee Cahoy third in barrel racing (second in state)
Time to get serious
From his ﬁrst-hand account of Monday’s Boston Marathon bombings
I had grown familiar with the pace of the day: a slow buildup to the finish, then a flurry of activity as a series of winners — first the wheelchairs, then the women and men — arrived in Copley Square. I could usually count on things to settle down by midafternoon. After my stories are edited and sent on The Associated Press wire, I like to head out to the course get a feel for how the day went. I remember last year the smell of sunscreen and the steady parade of competitors being ushered or wheeled to the medical tent to be treated for dehydration. This year’s race didn’t seem to offer any of the usual sidelights: neither unusual weather nor a surprising American contender nor even the question of trying to figure out whether the Robert Kiprono Cheruiyot of Kenya who won in 2010 was related to the Robert Kipkoech Cheruiyot of Kenya who had won four times before. I went looking for a friend who was expected to come in around that time. I walked through the VIP stands, trying to keep one eye on the course and one on the stands, where her family would be waiting. SEE BOSTON, PAGE B6
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
THE SHERIDAN PRESS | BRAD ESTES
Nick Gill waits to take a free kick Friday against Gillette. After losing to the Camels 1-0, Sheridan (2-3 4A East) sits in fourth place in conference standings at the halfway point. In need of a win, the Broncs host their final two home games this weekend against Laramie and Cheyenne South. Saturday’s junior varsity and varsity games will be played at Sheridan Junior High School due to the Dan Hansen track meet scheduled to take place at the high school.
Davidson out, Russell in as Casper College basketball coach CASPER (AP) — Casper College is promoting assistant men’s basketball coach Dan Russell to be the Thunderbirds’ next head basketball coach. Russell will take over for Joel Davidson, who resigned last week to accept an assistant coaching position with Northern Colorado. Russell had been Davidson’s assistant for the past five years.
-Jeffrey Zdiarski first bareback riding (12th all-around in state) -Shelby Mann and Nate Rogers 10th in team roping -Tori Blea 10th in goat tying Other Sheridan County state leaders -Faith Carson, Arvada (third breakaway roping/fourth girls cutting) -Dalton Beasley, Banner (third steer wrestling) -Lacy Blea, Acme (10th goat tying) -Shelby Mann (11th/12th barrel racing) -Bryce Burnell, Arvada (first bull riding) -Gage Belus, Arvada (seventh bull riding)
Rested and ready, Manning kicks off 2013 ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP) — The arm: rested. The receiving corps: restocked. Peyton Manning returned to Broncos headquarters Monday, starting voluntary workouts with his group of receivers, which now includes Wes Welker, formerly the top target for Tom Brady and the New England Patriots. The 37-year-old quarterback was working with a few of his teammates a week ago at Duke, where the quarterback’s former college coach, David Cutcliffe, ran a mini-camp of sorts with Manning, his brother, Eli, and an assortment of Broncos and Giants receivers. After taking two months away from football — about a month more than he’d hoped for — Manning, like any quarterback, was happy to have given his arm a rest. But, he said, it’s hard to gauge the way he feels this spring compared to last. He conceded he isn’t sure if he’ll ever get back to where he was before the neck surger- Manning ies that cost him the 2011 season. “Whether that’s possible or not, I’m probably never going to know the answer until I stop playing,” Manning said. “I’m never going to stop trying to get back to that point. I actually made some improvements since last year but still have a plan with the trainers, a plan with the strength coaches.” As last year progressed, Manning declared himself fit enough for NFL action — both with his words and his play on the field, where he threw for 4,659 yards and 37 touchdowns, both the second-best totals in his career. His final game, in the playoffs against Baltimore, wasn’t one of his best, however. In 13-degree weather, Manning threw two interceptions, lost a fumble and fell to 0-4 lifetime when starting games where the temperature was 40 degrees or less. As the season progressed, he admitted that the feeling in his throwing hand hadn’t fully returned. He wore an orange-andgray glove to try to help him with his grip. But as much as he practiced with the glove, he acknowledged there wasn’t much he could do to simulate a real-life situation in the freezing cold. It hasn’t gone unnoticed that this season’s Super Bowl will take place outdoors in New York. It also didn’t go unnoticed that his first week of 2013 workouts in Denver were greeted by temperatures in the 30s and a spring snowstorm bearing down. Good practice for Manning, one of the most meticulously prepared quarterbacks in the game. Figuring out the timing with receivers under all conditions, good and bad, is a full-time job, not simply one that starts and ends during “football season.” SEE MANNING, PAGE B6
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TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
BABY BLUES® by Jerry Scott and Rick Kirkman
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
DRS. OZ & ROIZEN
Dr. Mehmet Oz and Dr. Michael Roizen
MARY WORTH by Karen Moy and Joe Giella
BORN LOSER® by Art and Chip Sansom
WHEN LOVE HURTS BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D. Cher, Kim Carnes and Emmy Lou Harris all recorded the 1961 Roy Orbison song "Love Hurts," lamenting the pain of a broken heart. But that was years ago, and by now they, and 50 million other postmenopausal women in the U.S., may be dealing with the physical realities that accompany the great hormone shift -- including love that hurts. Over 70 percent of women 60-69 years old who have a steady partner report having sex a few times a month or more. But 25 percent to 40 percent report painful intercourse. That's because a lack of estrogen causes vaginal atrophy, or thinning of the
tissue. Estrogen is needed to keep membranes and skin supple and strong. So here are some tips to ease that discomfort. --Stay physically active. Regular exercise can relieve menopausal symptoms (hot flashes), improve overall health (a big plus for feeling sexy) and keep pelvic muscles toned (that keeps orgasms strong). --Eat foods that promote strong, healthy skin. Pomegranate and sunflower
seeds, guava, red peppers, Brussels sprouts, olive oil and walnuts boost collagen. Adding 900 IU of algal-oil DHA omega-3 daily is a great move. --Try safe estrogen-based therapies: Topical creams, vaginal tablets and the estrogen ring deliver relief, and the hormone isn't (much) absorbed into the bloodstream. Make sure to ask your doc about taking two baby aspirins daily if you're trying ANY estrogen therapy. --Also, ask your doc about risks and benefits of a new Food and Drug Administration-approved medication: ospemifene, a SERM (selective estrogen receptor modulator) that relieves painful intercourse by enhancing estrogen activity in some tissues.
DEAR ABBY Pauline Phillips and Jeanne Phillips
GARFIELD by Jim Davis
FRANK & ERNEST® by Bob Thaves
REX MORGAN, M.D. by Woody Wilson and Tony DiPreta
ZITS® by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
DILBERT by S. Adams
ALLEY OOP® by Dave Graue and Jack Bender
FRIEND'S CELEBRATION MAKES WOMAN'S BIRTHDAY UNHAPPY DEAR ABBY: I was raised that a person's birthday is his or her day to do whatever he or she wants, but my wishes are being ignored by a close friend I'll call Wade. For the last 10 years I have ignored my birthday and tried to avoid all celebrations. I'll take a vacation alone and have a great time. My family understands how I feel and gives me no grief. I met Wade five years ago. He's a co-worker who has become a good friend. Wade has made it his goal in life to make me celebrate my birthday. I have tried being nice about the presents and even a surprise birthday party one year, but I really prefer to be left alone. I never told him my birth date. He had access to HR records and found out on his own. He says I am "rude" for not letting him celebrate my birthday. Other than this issue, he's a great guy. Advice, Abby? -- NONOBSERVANT IN FLORIDA
DEAR NONOBSERVANT: Wade may be a "great guy," but he appears to be insensitive when it comes to respecting the feelings of others. Before your next birthday, "remind" him that you prefer not to celebrate or acknowledge it. A good friend should listen and respect the other person's wishes instead of trying to impose his or her will, and don't be shy about saying so. DEAR ABBY: I am one of four sisters. Two of my sisters, their husbands and I want to plan a trip to Italy. We do not want to include our fourth sister and her husband. None of us like him or can forgive how he abused her in the past. For her sake, we tolerate him at family gatherings and holidays, but none of us want to be with
him for an extended period. We also don't think his health would allow him to do a lot of the things we want to do on this vacation. How do we plan this trip while excluding our sister and her husband without hurting her feelings or causing a big family blowup? Should we just not mention it? Or should we tell her she's invited but not her husband? Please advise. -- SIS IN A PICKLE DEAR SIS: Secrets like this have a way of getting out. It might be a slip of the tongue by one of your sisters or their husbands, or some other relative who knows about the trip. Surely your sister knows how you all feel about her husband, so it won't be a shock if you tell her she is invited but he is not. Under the circumstances I doubt if she will join you, and there will probably be hurt feelings. But sneaking this past her would be like trying to smuggle dawn past a rooster, and I don't think it would be long before she finds out anyway. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been married for nine years. I worked until 2010, and then quit to be a stay-at-home mom to our two small children. Because I no longer work, I watch what I spend, but my husband never lets me forget that he is the wage earner. When I want to spend money he always says, "What's in it for me?" or, "What do I get?" I feel like this degrades me. Why does he do this to me? -STAY-AT-HOME MOM IN GEORGIA DEAR STAY-AT-HOME MOM: Your husband may say it because he feels stressed or resentful that he is the sole wage earner now. The first time it happened you should have responded that "what's in it for him" is that his children have a full-time mother, which the majority of children today don't have, and "what he gets" out of it are offspring who have a mother rather than a caregiver raising them. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
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TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
Collins resigns as 76ers head coach after team misses playoffs PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Doug Collins is on his way out as Philadelphia 76ers’ coach. It remains to be seen if he’ll stick with the organization in some other role. A person familiar with the situation tells The Associated Press the Collins and the Sixers are trying to resolve their relationship after the coach told them he would not return for a fourth season. The person spoke on condition of anonymity Monday because the issue has not been settled. The person said both sides spent the day working toward an agreement that would keep Collins in the organization in some capacity or free him from the club.
Two people with knowledge of the situation said Collins told the Sixers on Sunday night he would not return next season. All three people who spoke to the AP say management wanted Collins to return and he was under no pressure to step down. Collins is owed $4.5 million in the last year of his contract. Team president Rod Thorn was already set to step aside after this season, leaving open the possibility Collins assumes some front office control. The Sixers are 33-47 and in ninth place in the Eastern Conference a year after they won 35 games and a round in the playoffs in last year’s lockout-shortened season.
The Sixers finish out the season Monday in Detroit and Wednesday in Indiana. Collins not did address his future with the team on Sunday. Collins, a four-time All-Star with the Sixers, returned to the franchise in 2010 and led them to the playoffs in each of his first two seasons. After falling one win shy of advancing to the Eastern Conference finals last season, the Sixers shook up the roster and made the bold move to acquire All-Star center Andrew Bynum from the Los Angeles Lakers. Collins would have likely returned had Bynum panned out and kept the Sixers in contention
with numbers close to his career highs 18.7 points and 11.8 rebounds set last season with the Lakers. Instead of helping the Sixers get ready for a playoff run, Bynum never played for them because of bone bruises in both knees. He had season-ending arthroscopic surgery on both knees last month. Bynum earned $16.5 million this season and is set to become an unrestricted free agent. Bynum’s agent, David Lee, refused on Monday to discuss possible contract terms for next season. But he said Bynum would be “ready to go” for training camp. Lee said Collins’ leaving as coach did not change the way
Bynum viewed the Sixers and the All-Star center would be open to a return, if the franchise is interested. Bynum is set to shed his crutches on Friday and begin the next phase of his rehabilitation. Lee said there are no plans for Bynum to return to Germany for the Orthokine blood-spinning treatment in his knees that other professional athletes have sought. He understood why Sixers fans were upset with Bynum after several target dates for a return came and went. “The experience has been a positive one, except for the outcome,” Lee said by phone. “It’s regrettable, but this unfortunately happens in professional sports.”
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All classified ads run for free at www.thesheridanpress.com! All classified ads running in Monday’s Press also run in the weekly PressPlus at no additional charge!
Hints from Heloise Magazines on the Move Dear Heloise: Last time I moved, I lost all of my MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS because magazines do not get forwarded by the post office, and I forgot about calling customer service while busy with the move. I just moved again and didn't want that to happen this time. Before throwing out my most recent issues, I clipped off the address labels, which contain my account number and subscription information, then taped them to the inside cover of my address book. After I moved, I went online and was able to easily change my address with each magazine using my subscription information. I lost only one issue for each magazine, as it takes about six weeks for the change to go through. -- A Reader, via email The U.S. Postal Service sends magazines and periodicals BACK if they don't have a change-of-address form. You can do a change of address by getting the kit at your post office or filling one out online. It also is possible to suspend your mail and then have it re-
sumed when you get settled; this way, you won't miss a magazine. And keep in mind that it usually takes between seven and 10 days to receive mail that has been forwarded. -- Heloise P.S.: Call the customer-service line listed in the magazine to alert the company about your new address. PACKAGE SHREDDINGS Dear Heloise: If you send packages and if you use a shredder, stuff some of the shredded paper into zippered bags (you can use various sizes, whatever the need) and use them in your packages. Rather than using regular popped popcorn (Heloise here: A reader suggested using popcorn in zip bags, then the recipient could eat the popcorn, too!), eat the popcorn and go for the shredded paper. Works great! -- Ingrid Capriotti, Arlington, Va. 'GRATE' PEELINGS Dear Heloise: I grated the peel of an orange to put in my homemade orange-cranberry sauce. I had to go to the store for another ingredient and left the grated orange peel on the
counter, uncovered. When I returned, I found that my entire condo smelled like freshly scented orange. This is a lot less work than boiling orange peel, etc., to scent your home. It's an easy way to get rid of bad odors or freshen your home! Just grate some orange peel and let it sit out in a bowl! -- Rusti Stover in Houston FLU-SEASON CAUTION Dear Heloise: During the flu season (which can last through late spring -- Heloise), waiting rooms in doctors' offices and hospitals have posted precautions to minimize further spread of diseases. One precaution is to avoid reading magazines, newspapers, etc., that you may find there. This will keep you from picking up a virus that has been left by a previous reader, and will eliminate you as a source of contamination. Instead, bring your own reading materials. -- Perry Crabill, Winchester, Va.
GO FOR THE CHANCE THAT YOU HAVE Aristotle said, "All human actions have one or more of these seven causes: chance, nature, compulsions, habit, reason, passion, desire." At the bridge table, you desire to make or break the contract, using reasoning and various habits -- hopefully all good. And sometimes you have to go for any chance that you have. In this deal, West has to decide what to do when defending against one no-trump. He leads his fourth-highest diamond. South takes East's nine with his king and plays the spade queen. West ducks, but is in with his ace at trick three. What should West do now? An aggressive East would have made a three-club weak jump overcall on the first
round. Then South would probably have made a negative double, giving North a headache. The winning action would have been to pass, which would have netted 100 or 300. If East had balanced over one no-trump with a two-club bid, South would presumably have continued with two spades, which would have probably ended down one after the diamond-nine lead from East. Who has the diamond jack? It must be South -- do not be fooled by his falsecard at trick one. East was playing third hand high and the best he could do was the nine. Similarly, South has the diamond ace, giving South 10 highcard points. So, if West
Omarr’s Daily Astrological Forecast BIRTHDAY GUY: Actor William Mapother was born in Louisville, Ky., on this date in 1965. This birthday guy is probably best known for his recurring role as Ethan Rom on "Lost." He's also guest-starred on episodes of "American Horror Story," "Justified" and "The Mentalist. " Mapother is the cousin of superstar Tom Cruise and has appeared with his famous relation in "Mission Impossible II," "Born on the Fourth of July" and "Magnolia." ARIES (March 21-April 19): Rather than working harder, work smarter. Short-term projects will roll along if you planned ahead of time. Put schemes into motion that require thoughtfulness or that use
imagination and ingenious talents. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Garner a lesson from graffiti. If the writing is on the wall, the time is ripe to take a scrub brush and clean it off. Take care of loose ends before someone can point a finger at your scattered energies. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): When expectations are high, be sure to fulfill them. Fires burn themselves out without enough fuel. Remain focused on the doing the things that receive notice from others and engage your enthusiasm. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Everything happens for a reason, even if you aren't wise enough to know it yet. You might be torn between the need for quick action
leads another diamond, South must take at least nine tricks. The only chance for the defense is to run the clubs. West must shift to his club king and continue with his second club. Here, East and West take one spade and six clubs for down one.
and the need to follow a checklist or a set of sluggish regulations. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Time is on your side. There is no need to rush. If you make a pledge or a promise, others will expect you to faithfully fulfill it both today and next week. Earn merit badges for mastering a new skill. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You can show two sides without being two-faced. Be super-efficient and meticulous when balancing the bank account, but remain completely relaxed when alone with your favorite companion. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.22): You can't pay the rent with an argument. Rather than bristling at someone's overbearing competiveness or
feeling defenseless when faced by someone's rudeness, simply get on with the job. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You aren't a spoon and life isn't coffee, so don't stir things up. Conflicting personalities or a lack of warmth from others might temporarily deter you from a business plan. You can't have it both ways. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): Enjoy the comforts of home and family. You might stumble upon some much-needed inspiration or receive wise advice that solves a financial conundrum. Avoid participating in risky activities. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Trust makes the world go around. When you emit confidence in someone
else's abilities, he or she is more likely to prove you right. If you add fuel to baseless suspicions, they could be set on fire. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): If you make a list of everything that can go wrong, you can also make a list of everything that can go right. You won't find a $20 bill on the sidewalk or an opportunity unless you look for it. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You have to wake up first to make your dreams come true. Put the pedal to the metal to pursue your goals. You can easily earn or attain whatever you can visualize. Watch out for thoughtless spending. IF APRIL 17 IS YOUR BIRTHDAY: Right now, your ambitions are getting
in the way of your success. In May, there is a tendency to be caught up in an impossible dream or to become involved in a relationship that isn't quite what it seems. Wait until June, when both opportunities and sound advice are available, to make major changes or decisions. By then, you may be able to spin straw into gold, or at least have much better judgment, so anything you initiate should turn out for the best. Your hard work and determination may pay off with increased recognition or improved circumstances in October.
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TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
Hot Tub, Sauna, Pool 06 SUNDANCE Hottub, excellent condition $3500 307-622-0359
Furniture OAK DINNING room table w/ 8 chairs. $1000 or OBO 674-7578
Sporting Goods ELK AND Deer Antlers Wanted, any amount, all grades 208-403-3140
Guns GUN & TRADE SHOW Friends of the NRA banquet Eastmans' Journal Trophy Deer Head Display April 26, 4-8PM, April 27, 9-5PM, April 28, 9-3PM NRA Banquet April 27, 5:30PM Dinner at 6:30PM Banquet tickets $50 Live & Silent Auctions Games and fun for entire family Gun show table rent $15, Admission $3, 12 and under free Gillette Cam-Plex central pavilion. 682-4668 www.gillettegunclub.com
Boats 1988 ALUMINUM boat. 17.5ft. Blue FinSportsman. Must see $5300 OBO. Call 763-2752
Farm Machinery 57HP KUBOTA tractor and many attachments. 307660-7439
Miscellaneous 1971 351W $175 OBO. 2ton engine hoist $175 307-683-7541
Unfurnished Apts for Rent
Broadway Apts. 2 bdrm, 1 bath townhouse Available in Dayton, WY. Rent based on income.
Please call 307-751-1752 or 1-888-387-7368 Toll-Free for application Equal Housing Opportunity
WESTERN APARTMENTS RENTS AS LOW AS 1 bedroom...$460-$560 2 bedroom...$565-$695 Dep. $450 Non Smoking Property
This institution is an equal opportunity provider.
STAGE STOP Motel. Monthly & Weekly Rentals. Best rates in Town. 307-672-2477 3BR 2-1/2BA Condo $1200.00/mo 2 car Garage 220 w. Loucks Central A/C 1500sqft. 751-4061 1 BR, heat/elec., on-site lndry, NO pets. $600/mo. 673-8200.
SHERIDAN APARTMENTS Taking Applications 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. 307-672-0854 TDD#711
1917 N. Main Street Sheridan, WY
Rail Road Land & Cattle Co. Buildings for lease, Shop space, Warehouse space, Retail space, & office space. 673-5555
Rooms for Rent
Unfurnished Apts for Rent 1BR NEWLY updated, $550/mo. + dep. & 6mo. lease. Util. incl., on site laundry, no smk/pets. 6723507 CUTE 1BR $575/mo+ dep. util. incl. 752-7848 SKYVIEW ESTATES 2 BR 1 ba., W/D hookups, ďŹ replace, GARAGE, NO Pets $750/mo. 6727643 AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY a beautiful apartment in the Historic Keenan Building at 40 East Works Street in downtown Sheridan. Living room, bedroom, Kitchen and bath, hardwood ďŹ‚oors throughout. Laundry room, storage locker and off-street parking. $650 per month includes utilities. No pets, references required. To look at this apartment, call Chad at 752-0736
Houses, Unfurnished for Rent 4BR 2BA, lg. yd. Avail. 5/1 307-752-3665 BEAUTIFUL 5 BR 3 ba. Victorian, $1500/mo + util., call 674-7258 1BR, 1BA, remodeled, $550/mo, $550 deposit, no smoking. Realtor owned. Call Valerie Rice at Summit Realty Group 655-5795. 1343 HOLMES Ave. 2BR 1Ba. W/ 1car gar. $900/mo. +util., $250 sec. dep. smk 1pets ok. 307-752-5196/5332 2 BR, nice back yd., No pets. $700 + $700 dep. & utils. 751-3563. 1BR + remod. unďŹ n. basmt. new kitchen $800mo. 751-3993 NEWER 4BR $1300 call before 5pm 672-3077 4BR 1.5BA. Dinning Room, W/D, Shady yd. $1000mo+dep. Avail. 5/1 145 Wy. Ave. 763-0740
Now renting apartments in Sheridan, Buffalo and Wright, Wyoming Income Based
NICE, CLEAN 1BR W/D, $600/mo. + dep. + util., No smk/pets, 673-1759
For more information call
HOUSE FOR rent, 2-3 bdr, $900 + deposit 751-4025
1BR NO Smk/pets $575 /mo + dep. 673-4332
SABERTON LODGE $350/ mo + dep. Call 673-4332
Furnished Apts for Rent 1 BR, heat/elec., cable, onsite lndry, NO pets. $700/mo. 673-8200. 1 BR/STUDIO $445/$545 Coin laundry & cable. Utils. incl. Pets? 673-4506 NICE 1BR, patio, off st. parking, No smk/pets. $550+dep. 752-6952 ROCKTRIM UNIT $575/ mo+dep. 673-4332 WEEKLY FROM $220, all inclusive Americas Best Value Inn call 672-9757
Mobile Homes for Rent CLEAN/QUIET 1BR plus, $625mo. incl. h/w/s , gar. No smk/pets. 752-4066 1BR & Studio $495$550/ mo., incl. utils. No smk/pets. 7520202. SUPER NICE 2 BR off street parking, quiet neighborhood, W/D hks., sm storage unit. $600/mo + 500 dep. 1 yr. lease. small pet neg. 751-2445
3BR. FNCD storage, $650mo+dep. call before 5pm 672-3077
Office Space for Rent 1600SQFT. PROFESSIONAL office w/in the city. Dedicated parking. 752-3834 PRIME MAIN street location. 2 North Main, Ste. 402. Mnt. views & great north light. Approximately 3300sqft. w/ 413sqft. for storage. 672-5858.
THE SHERIDAN PRESS
Office Space for Rent
FOR LEASE: Prime Main Street Location for Professional Office or Retail Space as follows: 54 South Main : Main Floor â€“ 2750 sq. ft. Upper Floor - 2244 sq. ft. 44 South Main : Main Floor â€“ 1200 sq. ft. Contact: (307) 672-7491
SPEAR-O WIGWAM PT Openings, seasonal, June-September. Located at the beautiful mountain outdoor campus site. CHEF serve as lead chef in preparation , cooking , serving, menu planning and clean-up of kitchen and dining room . COOK assist in preparation, cooking, serving & kitchen & dining room clean-up. On-line job postings and application at: https://jobs.sheridan.edu EOE.
SCHOOL DISTRICT #2 is accepting on-line applications at http://www.scsd2.com for a: School Nurse @ H.A. Coffeen School
Storage Space AVAILABLE! AN affordable alter. to high price stg. 752-3904. WOODLANDPARK STORAGE.COM 5211 Coffeen Call 674-7355 New Spaces Available! AACE SELF Storage, above Mullinax. Office at 550 Highland Ave. 752-0037. DOWNER ADDITION Storage 674-1792 CALL BAYHORSE STORAGE 1005 4th Ave. E. 752-9114. ACMS STORAGE 6747350. Gated, Secure & some climate control. ELDORADO STORAGE Helping you conquer space. 3856 Coffeen. 6727297. INTERSTATE STORAGE Multiple Sizes avail. No deposit req'd. 752-6111.
Help Wanted YOUTH SERVICES AIDE, Wyo. Girls School, Sheridan; Class Code SOYS03-21479, Target Hiring Range: $2253-$2650/mo. General Description: Supervise & monitor adjudicated female delinquents at a juvenile correctional facility during night shift & while preparing them for school. For more info. or to apply online go to https://statejobs.state. wy.us/JobSearchDetail. aspx?ID=21479 or submit a State of Wyo. Employment App. to the HR Division, Emerson Building, 2001 Capitol Ave., Cheyenne, WY 82002-0060, Phone: (307)777-7188, Fax: (307)777-6562, along w/ transcripts of any relevant course work. The State of Wyo. is an Equal Opportunity Employer & actively supports the ADA & reasonably accommodates qualiďŹ ed applicants w/ disabilities. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! Housekeeping, Nite Audit & Breakfast Attend., Exp. preferred, Top wages Apply in person at Motel 6.
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(for the 2013-2014 school yr.)
EOE Contact 674-7405 ext. 5207 for more information CONSTRUCTION LABORERS & Carpenters wanted. Professional, self motivated applicants only. Steady local work through Aug. Call Matt 406-599-1384 LAW FIRM in Sheridan seeking organized and detailed-oriented legal assistant. A successful candidate will perform a variety of duties related to legal matters and must demonstrate excellent writing, prooďŹ ng and typing skills. Applicants must also be able to multi-task and need to possess good communication and client-relation skills. Legal experience is preferred but not required. Please submit resume to: Barney & Graham, LLC, 532 Val Vista, Suite 107, Sheridan, WY 82801.
TRUSS MANUFACTURING Plant seeking to ďŹ ll a leadership production position. Carpenter experience a plus. Very c o m p e t i t i v e wages/negotiable. Relocation allowance. BeneďŹ ts include health, disability and life insurance, paid vacation, holidays and sick leave, company provided retirement plan. Preemployment drug screening required. Please mail resume to Titan Truss 1108 14th Street #431 Cody, WY 82414. Or email titantruss@bloedornlumb er.com.
P/T GRAPHIC ARTIST NEEDED Do you have experience in QuarkXPress or Adobe InDesign? Do you have experience using PhotoShop? Do you want to be creative in a rewarding, fastpaced work environment? 30 hrs. per week Send your resume to: The Sheridan Press Attn. Phil P.O. Box 2006, Sheridan, WY 82801 or stop by and apply in person.
TAKING APPLICATIONS for an energetic, experienced gutter, siding, soďŹ t, and fascia worker. Must be motivated, exp. a plus but not necessary. A team player, with excellent customer service and communications skills who is willing to travel throughout Wyoming and Montana to install. Company vehicle and tools provided. Pay depending on experience. E m a i l email@example.com or call 307-751-8021 BUSY DENTAL office looking for FT Dental Assistant. Exp. preferred but will train. Send resume to 1465 Burton St. Suite A Sheridan, Wy 82801
APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED for P/T cleaning person. Apply in person 8-Noon, Elks Lodge #520, 45 W. Brundage
LOWE ROOFING Inc. is hiring for a commercial rooďŹ ng foreman must have 5 yrs exp.in single ply rooďŹ ng or standing seem metal rooďŹ ng or architectural wall panel wall system. Must have valid DL. Wage DOE. Health & dental & housing avail. please call 307-687-0303
BARTENDER WANTED exp. preferred Wagon Box Inn, 683-2444
Land/Property Sale CLOUD PEAK lot. Unobstructed mtn views. Next to golf course; hospital; Highland elem. , high school. $79,900. 461.0554 or 672.1875.
We Can Do It BURKE CUSTOM Cleaning, Get an early start on spring cleaning. No job big or small. 461-0273
2009 FLAT black Harley Fat-Boy. Only 2,497 miles. $17,000 OBO. Chaps and other accessories included. 307-461-1497
Motor Homes 2006 35FT. Class A Hytachka Suncruiser dble. tip out full bath full kitchen, separate bed w/ sleep # mattress. separate room, 1500miles. new tires, $115000. 674-8508 ask for robin.
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Real Estate FSBO 4BR, 3Ba. Finished basement, 2car garage A/C. sprinkler system 1050 LaClede 673-1759 FSBO, 3 bedroom, 2 bath. 1243 3rd Ave. East 6741575 GREAT INCOME or business property FSBO newly remod. office, lg. apartment & small house. Location A+, close to post office and bank. Call 7514025 TOWNHOUSE FOR Sale: 3BR, 2.5 ba., 1500 sq. ft., 2 car gar., central A/C, gas ďŹ replace, granite countertops, appliances incl. $190K. Call 751-2765.
LOOKING FOR experienced fence installer. Pick up an application at Advance Fence 2210 N. Main. Wages DOE.
Mobile Homes for Sale FSBO: 4BR 2ba. 28x32 attached garage on 2 lots. 751-6201
PERKINS RESTAURANT now taking applications for summer time help all positions. exp. prefered. Apply in person at 1373 Coffeen Ave. EOE.
LOOKING FOR fun, motivated Asst. Mgr, kitchen help, delivery, front end help & bartender. for Powder River Pizza, must be 21. Bring resume to 803 N. Main St.
1998 GMC 4WD 1500HD low milage $5500 OBO 752-4677
ADVANCED ELECTRICAL Contracting is looking for a responsible apprentice. We will provide good wages. 751-1528
2006 POLARIS Sawtooth 200. low miles, great shape. $1100 Call Troy 7515076
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SCOREBOARD | PRO RODEO LEADERS | Pro Rodeo Leaders The Associated Press Through April 14 All-around 1. Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah $28,011 2. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas $27,030 3. JoJo LeMond, Andrews, Texas $22,357 4. Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta $16,191 5. Justin Thigpen, Waycross, Ga. $13,610 6. Blake Hirdes, Turlock, Calif. $12,584 7. Shane Proctor, Grand Coulee, Wash. $11,589 8. Payden Emmett, Ponca, Ark. $9,873 9. Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif. $9,369 10. Paul David Tierney, Oral, S.D. $8,688 11. Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif. $8,518 12. Alan Frierson, O'Brien, Fla. $8,196 13. Jess Tierney, Hermosa, S.D. $7,468 14. Clayton Hass, Terrell, Texas $6,796 Bareback Riding 1. Kaycee Feild, Spanish Fork, Utah $43,443 2. Bobby Mote, Culver, Ore. $30,770 3. Wes Stevenson, Lubbock, Texas $28,159 4. J.R. Vezain, Cowley, Wyo. $25,724 5. Austin Foss, Terrebonne, Ore. $24,572 6. Will Lowe, Canyon, Texas $20,479 7. Jared Smith, Cross Plains, Texas $20,161 8. Ryan Gray, Cheney, Wash. $20,024 9. Ty Breuer, Mandan, N.D. $17,291 10. Clint Laye, Odessa, Texas $16,078 11. Clint Cannon, Waller, Texas $14,809 12. Jessy Davis, Power, Mont. $13,927 13. R.C. Landingham, Pendleton, Ore. $13,379 14. Winn Ratliff, Leesville, La. $13,149 15. Seth Hardwick, Laramie, Wyo. $12,899 16. Matthew Smith, Leesville, La. $12,175 17. Evan Jayne, Marseille, France $11,623 18. George Gillespie IV, Placerville, Calif. $10,763 19. Tim O'Connell, Zwingle, Iowa $10,615 20. Casey Colletti, Pueblo, Colo. $10,334 Steer Wrestling 1. Casey Martin, Sulphur, La. $44,585 2. Luke Branquinho, Los Alamos, Calif. $31,041 3. Jason Miller, Lance Creek, Wyo. $25,205 4. Jule Hazen, Ashland, Kan. $21,076 5. Straws Milan, Cochrane, Alberta $21,063 6. Les Shepperson, Midwest, Wyo. $20,077 7. Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss. $19,584 8. Trevor Knowles, Mount Vernon, Ore. $15,618 9. Clayton Moore, Pouce Coupe, British Columbia $15,311 10. Stan Branco, Chowchilla, Calif. $14,835 11. Sean Mulligan, Coleman, Okla. $14,542 12. Wade Sumpter, Fowler, Colo. $14,288 13. Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev. $12,749 14. Casey McMillen, Redmond, Ore. $12,341 15. Cooper Shofner, Huntsville, Texas $12,106 16. Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta $11,901 17. Tyler Waguespack, Gonzales, La. $11,316 18. Dean Gorsuch, Gering, Neb. $10,567 19. Jake Rinehart, Highmore, S.D. $10,099 20. Wyatt Smith, Rexburg, Idaho $8,802 Team Roping (header) 1. Landon McClaugherty, Tilden, Texas $30,128 2. Drew Horner, Plano, Texas $24,516 3. Kaleb Driggers, Albany, Ga. $23,332 4. Erich Rogers, Round Rock, Ariz. $21,948 5. Dustin Bird, Cut Bank, Mont. $21,939 6. Brock Hanson, Casa Grande, Ariz. $17,447 7. Nick Sartain, Dover, Okla. $17,241 8. Chace Thompson, Munday, Texas $17,154 9. Justin Davis, Madisonville, Texas $16,684 10. Luke Brown, Stephenville, Texas $15,672 11. Nick Rawlings, Stephenville, Texas $15,169 12. Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont. $14,832 13. Turtle Powell, Stephenville, Texas $14,775 14. Charly Crawford, Prineville, Ore. $13,581 15. Caleb Mitchell, Mason, Texas $13,107 16. Colby Lovell, Madisonville, Texas $12,755 17. Logan Olson, Flandreau, S.D. $12,438 18. Jake Cooper, Monument, N.M. $12,302 19. Calvin Brevik, Durango, Colo. $12,217 20. Ty Blasingame, Ramah, Colo. $12,089 Team Roping (heeler) 1. Tommy Zuniga, Centerville, Texas $30,128 2. Travis Graves, Jay, Okla. $26,440 3. Buddy Hawkins II, Columbus, Kan. $24,516 4. Cory Petska, Marana, Ariz. $23,347 5. Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo. $22,981 6. Kory Koontz, Sudan, Texas $22,616 7. Rich Skelton, Llano, Texas $18,809 8. Kollin VonAhn, Blanchard, Okla. $15,672 9. Tyler McKnight, Wells, Texas $14,666 10. Ryan Motes, Weatherford, Texas $13,430 11. Martin Lucero, Stephenville, Texas $13,083 12. Dugan Kelly, Paso Robles, Calif. $13,082 13. Jim Ross Cooper, Monument, N.M. $12,933 14. Kinney Harrell, Marshall, Texas $12,781 15. Matt Kasner, Cody, Neb. $12,438 16. Jaytin McCright, Canyon, Texas $12,182 17. Travis Woodard, Stockton, Calif. $11,851 18. York Gill, Stephenville, Texas $11,617 19. Will Woodfin, Marshall, Texas $11,449 20. Chad Williams, Stephenville, Texas $11,362 Saddle Bronc Riding 1. Cody Wright, Milford, Utah $39,319 2. Tyler Corrington, Hastings, Minn. $32,273 3. Jesse Wright, Milford, Utah $24,857 4. Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb. $22,221 5. Brad Rudolf, Winnemucca, Nev. $22,154 6. Cole Elshere, Faith, S.D. $21,025 7. Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M. $20,483 8. Troy Crowser, Whitewood, S.D. $16,554 9. Sterling Crawley, Stephenville, Texas $13,470 10. Chad Ferley, Oelrichs, S.D. $13,343 11. Spencer Wright, Milford, Utah $12,930 12. Isaac Diaz, Desdemona, Texas $12,494 13. Jesse Kruse, Great Falls, Mont. $12,350 14. Bradley Harter, Weatherford, Texas $11,270 15. Dawson Jandreau, Kennebec, S.D. $11,196 16. Heith DeMoss, Heflin, La. $10,694 17. Will Smith, Marshall, Mo. $10,625 18. Brady Nicholes, Hoytsville, Utah $10,615 19. Jesse Bail, Camp Crook, S.D. $10,452 20. Luke Butterfield, Ponoka, Alberta $10,286 Tie-down Roping 1. Sterling Smith, Stephenville, Texas $33,520
2. Justin Maass, Giddings, Texas $28,490 3. Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas $27,609 4. Clint Robinson, Spanish Fork, Utah $22,528 5. Randall Carlisle, Castor, La. $20,236 6. E.J. Roberts, Stephenville, Texas $20,123 7. Timber Moore, Aubrey, Texas $18,741 8. Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah $17,608 9. Cade Swor, Winnie, Texas $16,773 10. Houston Hutto, Tomball, Texas $14,892 11. Cody Ohl, Hico, Texas $14,610 12. Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla. $14,584 13. Stetson Vest, Childress, Texas $14,554 14. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas $13,432 15. Caleb Smidt, Yorktown, Texas $13,342 16. Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La. $12,819 17. Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho $12,751 18. Blair Burk, Durant, Okla. $12,549 19. Tyson Durfey, Colbert, Wash. $11,449 20. Jade Conner, Iowa, La. $11,398 Steer Roping 1. Chet Herren, Pawhuska, Okla. $22,415 2. Tony Reina, Wharton, Texas $18,658 3. JoJo LeMond, Andrews, Texas $16,968 4. J. Tom Fisher, Andrews, Texas $16,435 5. Cody Lee, Gatesville, Texas $16,016 6. Vin Fisher Jr., Andrews, Texas $11,537 7. Mike Chase, McAlester, Okla. $10,951 8. Jarrett Blessing, Paradise, Texas $10,314 9. Brent Lewis, Pinon, N.M. $9,903 10. Kim Ziegelgruber, Edmond, Okla. $9,326 11. Brad Prather, Skiatook, Okla. $8,852 12. Scott Snedecor, Fredericksburg, Texas $8,523 13. Dan Fisher, Andrews, Texas $8,435 14. Bryce Davis, Ovalo, Texas $7,943 15. Joe Wells, Cisco, Texas $7,827 16. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas $7,247 17. Rocky Patterson, Pratt, Kan. $6,835 18. Chris Glover, Keenesburg, Colo. $6,586 19. Shane Suggs, Granbury, Texas $6,070 20. J. Paul Williams, Burbank, Okla. $5,280 Bull Riding 1. Josh Koschel, Nunn, Colo. $50,577 2. Kanin Asay, Powell, Wyo. $40,596 3. Tyler Smith, Fruita, Colo. $37,049 4. Corey Navarre, Weatherford, Okla. $35,863 5. Cody Teel, Kountze, Texas $34,670 6. Trevor Kastner, Ardmore, Okla. $34,094 7. Cooper Davis, Jasper, Texas $29,297 8. J.W. Harris, Mullin, Texas $28,826 9. Cole Echols, Elm Grove, La. $26,795 10. Tag Elliott, Thatcher, Utah $25,149 11. Cheyne Olney, Toppenish, Wash. $24,479 12. Howdy Cloud, Kountze, Texas $22,439 13. Bobby Welsh, Gillette, Wyo. $21,126 14. Jeff Askey, Martin, Tenn. $20,814 15. Tyler Willis, Wheatland, Wyo. $19,989 16. Chandler Bownds, Lubbock, Texas $19,534 17. Scottie Knapp, Albuquerque, N.M. $18,340 18. Friday Wright II, Moss Point, Miss. $18,149 19. Cody Campbell, Summerville, Ore. $17,555 20. Clayton Foltyn, Winnie, Texas $15,771 Barrel Racing 1. Fallon Taylor, Whitesboro, Texas $37,624 2. Mary Walker, Ennis, Texas $33,983 3. Jane Melby, Burneyville, Okla. $31,498 4. Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D. $27,124 5. Carlee Pierce, Stephenville, Texas $25,830 6. Natalie Foutch, Eldora, Iowa $25,630 7. Taylor Jacob, Carmine, Texas $25,522 8. Shada Brazile, Decatur, Texas $23,831 9. Sherry Cervi, Marana, Ariz. $22,908 10. Sabrina Ketcham, Yeso, N.M. $22,087 11. Sydni Blanchard, Albuquerque, N.M. $21,118 12. Annesa Self, Sanger, Texas $19,414 13. Brittany Pozzi, Victoria, Texas $19,249 14. Kendra Dickson, Aubrey, Texas $16,012 15. Kenna Squires, Fredonia, Texas $14,241 16. Benette Barrington-Little, Ardmore, Okla. $13,602 17. Cindy Smith, Hobbs, N.M. $13,565 18. Lindsay Sears, Nanton, Alberta $13,233 19. Lee Ann Rust, Stephenville, Texas $12,634 20. Brenda Mays, Terrebonne, Ore. $12,615
BOSTON MARATHON | Boston Marathon Results The Associated Press At Boston Monday 1. Lelisa Desisa, Ethiopia, 2:10:22. 2. Micah Kogo, Kenya, 2:10:27. 3. Gebregziabher Gebremariam, Ethiopia, 2:10:28. 4. Jason Hartmann, Boulder, Colo., 2:12:12. 5. Wesley Korir, Kenya, 2:12:30. 6. Markos Geneti, Ethiopia, 2:12:44. 7. Dickson Chumba, Kenya, 2:14:08. 8. Jeffrey Hunt, Australia, 2:14:28. 9. Daniel Tapia, Castroville, Calif., 2:14:30. 10. Craig Leon, Eugene, Ore., 2:14:38. 11. Robin Watson, Canada, 2:15:33. 12. Levy Matebo, Kenya, 2:15:42. 13. Tomohiro Tanigawa, Japan, 2:16:57. 14. Carlos E. Carballo, Cathedral City, Calif., 2:17:05. 15. Lee Troop, Boulder, Colo., 2:17:52. 16. Fernando Cabada, Boulder, Colo., 2:18:23. 17. Joseph J. Gray, Renton, Wash., 2:18:45. 18. Kevin Pool, Folsom, Calif., 2:18:59. 19. Carlos Trujillo, Middleton, Idaho, 2:19:24. 20. Matt Dewald, Denver, 2:19:35. 21. Christopher J. Estwanik, Bermuda, 2:19:55. 22. Adam Macdowell, Baton Rouge, La., 2:20:38. 23. Glenn Randall, Mesa, Colo., 2:20:56. 24. Viacheslav V. Shabunin, Russia, 2:21:23. 25. Timothy Ritchie, Brighton, Mass., 2:21:31. 26. Alexander Varner, San Rafael, Calif.,
NBA | National Basketball Association The Associated Press All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct y-New York 53 28 .654 x-Brooklyn 48 33 .593 x-Boston 41 39 .513 Philadelphia 33 48 .407 Toronto 32 48 .400 Southeast Division W L Pct z-Miami 65 16 .802 x-Atlanta 44 36 .550 Washington 29 52 .358 Charlotte 20 61 .247 Orlando 20 61 .247 Central Division W L Pct y-Indiana 49 31 .613 x-Chicago 44 37 .543
GB — 5 11½ 20 20½ GB — 20½ 36 45 45 GB — 5½
x-Milwaukee Detroit Cleveland
37 29 24
44 52 57
.457 .358 .296
WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct y-San Antonio 58 23 .716 x-Memphis 55 26 .679 x-Houston 45 36 .556 Dallas 40 41 .494 New Orleans 27 54 .333 Northwest Division W L Pct .741 z-Oklahoma City60 21 x-Denver 56 25 .691 43 38 .531 Utah Portland 33 47 .413 30 51 .370 Minnesota Pacific Division W L Pct y-L.A. Clippers 54 26 .675 x-Golden State 46 35 .568 L.A. Lakers 44 37 .543 Sacramento 28 53 .346 Phoenix 25 56 .309 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference
12½ 20½ 25½
GB — 3 13 18 31 GB — 4 17 26½ 30 GB — 8½ 10½ 26½ 29½
Monday’s Games Miami 96, Cleveland 95 Charlotte 106, New York 95 Chicago 102, Orlando 84 Brooklyn 106, Washington 101 Detroit 109, Philadelphia 101 Memphis 103, Dallas 97 Utah 96, Minnesota 80 Oklahoma City 104, Sacramento 95 Denver 112, Milwaukee 111 Phoenix 119, Houston 112 Golden State 116, San Antonio 106 Tuesday’s Games Indiana at Boston, Cancelled Toronto at Atlanta, 8 p.m. Portland at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Phoenix at Denver, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 8 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 8 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 8 p.m. Minnesota at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Atlanta at New York, 8 p.m. Detroit at Brooklyn, 8 p.m. Cleveland at Charlotte, 8 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 8 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Indiana, 8 p.m. Houston at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Golden State at Portland, 10:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Sacramento, 10:30 p.m.
MLB | National League Scores Monday’s Games St. Louis 10, Pittsburgh 6 Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia 2 Washington 10, Miami 3 N.Y. Mets at Colorado, ppd., snow San Diego 6, L.A. Dodgers 3 Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Colorado, 3:10 p.m., 1st game Arizona at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Kansas City at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Texas at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. San Francisco at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Colorado, 8:40 p.m., 2nd game San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Kansas City (W.Davis 1-0) at Atlanta (Minor 2-0), 12:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 2-1), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 2-0) at Pittsburgh (A.Burnett 0-2), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Lannan 0-0) at Cincinnati (Leake 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Detwiler 0-0) at Miami (Nolasco 0-1), 7:10 p.m. Texas (Grimm 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Villanueva 0-0), 8:05 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 1-1) at Milwaukee (Lohse 0-1), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Hefner 0-2) at Colorado (Garland 1-0), 8:40 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 0-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 2-1), 10:10 p.m. American League Scores Monday’s Games Boston 3, Tampa Bay 2 Toronto 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Minnesota 8, L.A. Angels 2 Oakland 11, Houston 2 Tuesday’s Games Arizona at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Boston at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Kansas City at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Texas at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Detroit at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Kansas City (W.Davis 1-0) at Atlanta (Minor 2-0), 12:10 p.m. Houston (B.Norris 2-1) at Oakland (Colon 1-0), 3:35 p.m. Arizona (Miley 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 2-1), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Aceves 0-0) at Cleveland (Masterson 3-0), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 2-0) at Baltimore (Tillman 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 0-0) at Toronto (Happ 2-0), 7:07 p.m. Texas (Grimm 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Villanueva 0-0), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Hanson 1-1) at Minnesota (Worley 0-2), 8:10 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 1-0) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 1-2), 10:10 p.m.
TRANSACTIONS | COLLEGE EASTERN ILLINOIS_Announced the resignation women’s basketball coach Lee Buchanan. GEORGETOWN_Announced sophomore F Otto Porter Jr. will enter the NBA draft. GEORGIA_Announced sophomore G Kentavious Caldwell-Pope will enter the NBA draft. ILLINOIS_Named Matt Sinclair assistant director of football player personnel and relations. ILLINOIS STATE_Named Barb Smith women’s basketball coach. KANSAS_Suspended senior TE Nick Sizemore for the first three games of the season for an unspecified violation of team rules. KENTUCKY_Announced freshman F Nerlens Noel will enter the NBA draft. LOYOLA (NO)_Announced the resignation of volleyball coach Tommy Harold to take the same position at Nicholls State. MARS HILL_Named Mark Lane men’s assistant basketball coach. MARYLAND_Announced sophomore C Alex Len will enter the NBA draft.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013
BOSTON: Reporter in his 18th year at marathon FROM B2
As I reached the end of the bleachers, I saw her run past. “Go, Laura!” I shouted, and wove my way back toward the finish line, flashing my media pass to get onto the course. I caught up with her and walked with her while she picked up a bottle of water. We had barely crossed Dartmouth Street, less than a block from the finish, when we were shaken by the first explosion. I had been through bomb scares before; I remember that my venue was evacuated during the Salt Lake City Olympics, five months after Sept. 11, 2001, because someone left a backpack behind. There’s a twinge of fear, but it’s more of an inconvenience for a reporter on deadline because they’ve all been false alarms until now. Nothing was like hearing rumors that another bomb had been found “in a nearby hotel” while I was holed up in a nearby hotel. I paced around the lobby looking for someone in authority to talk to and bumped into Greg Meyer, the 1983 champion and the last American man to win. He said he ran the race with his sons and had finished a few minutes before the blasts. People outside Boston, people who aren’t runners, are likely to think of the Boston Marathon as a sporting event, but it is really at least four different events at once. There is the elite athlete race, the one shown on television that usually ends with a Kenyan handed a silver trophy and crowned by an olive wreath. There are the recreational runners who train for years to make the qualifying time, then spend another year preparing for the hilly trip from Hopkinton to Boston’s Back Bay. There are the runners who get into the race by promising to raise money for charity — a tradition that has collected more than $128 million over the past 25 years. And then there is the 26.2-mile parade in which hundreds of thousands line
the course on Patriots Day, when schools and many businesses are closed for the day. “This is an event that brings people together. Not this kind of stuff,” Meyer said. “I don’t get it.” Maybe it’s the day off from work, or maybe it’s the fact that everyone knows someone who is running, but the people of Boston — not necessarily the sports fans, but the people who live here — take pride in the marathon. First run in 1897, when about 15 local runners drew a line in the dirt at Metcalf ’s Mill out in Ashland, it is the longest-running annual race at the distance and, most agree, the world’s most prestigious. The field has grown to include women and wheelchairs and thousands of runners who struggle to qualify for it — just once. In 2011, registration closed in a record eight hours. The fastest before that had been 65 days. I don’t know what will happen next year. I don’t know if runners will avoid the race, uncomfortable to be celebrating at the site of so many injuries. I don’t know if fans will stay away out of fear. As I finished my stories, TV reported that an 8-year-old child was one of those killed. I thought of the people from Newtown, Conn., running in memory of the 26 killed there in December. Organizers scheduled a 26-second silence at the start and dedicated the 26th mile to the victims at Sandy Hook Elementary School. I got up to walk it off. In the bathroom, a Boston police officer was at the mirror, wiping the tears from his reddened eyes. I patted him on the back but said nothing. I got back to my laptop and kept working. At 8 p.m., someone came over and clicked off the race clock. The 2013 Boston Marathon was over. And something else — I’m not sure what, but something that certainly seems bigger than sports — was about to begin.
MANNING: Receiving core bolstered by Welker FROM B2
He knows it won’t be easy to replicate what Brady and Welker built over six years in a matter of months. “Every repetition with him will be important,” Manning said. “Certainly, I think he provides some unique things. He’s got unbelievable quickness, he’s excellent with the ball in his hands on those screen passes. You’ve seen him getting upfield quickly and I’ve always felt he’s had a nose for the end zone.” Manning said he can tell Broncos Vice President John Elway is trying to create an “uncomfortable atmosphere” for a team that went 13-3 last year but was dumped out of the playoffs by Baltimore in the divisional round. “Last year was good but it wasn’t great. And we’re looking for a great season,” Manning said, nearly echoing the words of both Elway and Broncos owner Pat Bowlen in the aftermath of the Baltimore loss. In addition to Welker, Elway signed guard Louis Vasquez to shore up the offensive line. He also went after cornerback Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie, defensive lineman Terrance Knighton and linebacker Stewart Bradley. All pieces of a puzzle, with designs on helping this team — with an aging-but-talented core — take the final step. “You lose at the end of the season, you
want to find ways to get better, period, whatever it takes,” said cornerback Champ Bailey, heading into his 15th season. Denver lost defensive lineman Elvis Dumervil in a bizarre deadline-fueled fax foul-up. Meanwhile, Welker’s addition means it’s less likely that one of Manning’s favorite teammates, Brandon Stokley, will return, though the quarterback wasn’t completely giving up on that. “I hope it’s not necessarily a closeddoor discussion,” Manning said. Regardless, Manning’s receiving corps figures to be one of the most dangerous in the league. Eric Decker and Demaryius Thomas each had breakout years last season, Thomas with 1,434 yards and Decker with 1,064. Both are heading into their fourth year as pros. Both figure to benefit from having Welker there to occupy defenses. Manning needs to take advantage of the situation sooner rather than later — a reality he’s very much in touch with as he enters his 16th NFL season. “I’ll be long out of eligibility by the time these guys really hit the peak of their careers because they’re both young players,” Manning said. “But I’ve really enjoyed working with them and seeing them develop, and both of them got better last year. And both can be even better this year, I believe.”
Nuggets Faried to miss final two games with sprained ankle DENVER (AP) — Three weeks ago, Denver Nuggets coach George Karl marveled at his team’s depth, suggesting, “we can even sustain injuries and be OK.” The Nuggets have been testing that theory ever since. First, point guard Ty Lawson went down with a painful right heel injury. Then, forward Danilo Gallinari was lost for the season with a torn left ACL, and on Sunday top rebounder Kenneth Faried sprained his left ankle and needed his teammates’ help leaving the court. X-rays were negative and an MRI on Monday confirmed there were no fractures but a sprain of the “anterior talofibular” ligament. Faried didn’t make the Nuggets’ trip to Milwaukee and he won’t play in the’ regular season finale against Phoenix on Wednesday, either. He’ll be listed as day to day when the first round of the playoffs begins next weekend.
This counts as very good news for the suddenly injury-prone Nuggets, who were remarkably healthy until their recent run of bad luck. Although Lawson returned to action Friday after missing eight games, Gallinari is done for the year. Faried, who is averaging 11.5 points and a team-best 9.2 rebounds and has 31 double-doubles, initially feared he had a more serious injury, too. He was hurt Sunday when he stepped on the foot of Portland Trail Blazers rookie Will Barton while driving for a layup. Karl said he usually gauges the seriousness of an injury by looking at the player’s face, but Faried covered his face while writing in pain on the hardwood and then put a towel over his head when he was helped from the court and then wheeled to the locker room for Xrays. Faried said he had never felt such pain and initially feared a more serious injury but vowed to play in the playoffs.