Vital Statistics

• 4-20-15 boy to Catelyn and Brandon Deromedi, Thermopolis.

• None reported


• None reported

• None reported.

• April 22 8:57 a.m. 1901 Howell
• April 22 7:09 p.m. 1508 Crestway
• April 23 12:25 a.m. 1901 Howell
• Aprli 23 4:29 a.m. 1813 Hilltop Dr.
• April 23 1305 Ten Mile Dr.

• None reported.

Police report for April 22 - 23:
• April 22 12:24 p.m. 220 S. 10th St. Threatening phone call.
• April 22 3:30 p.m. 2150 Howell. Verbal dispute.
• April 22 5:46 p.m. 2010 Sage Crossing. Civil standby conducted.
• April 23 Location unknown. Dispute.

Sheriff’s Office report for April 22 - 23:
• April 22 3:50 p.m. Spring Creek Rd. Suspicious incident reported.

Worland temperatures: High 73. Low 41. Chance of rain 20-percent.
Saturday: Cloudy. High 63. Winds NNW at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 20-percent.
Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 35. South wind between 3 and 5 mph. Chance of rain 90-percent.
Sunday: Rainy. High 52. Winds NW at 15 to 25 mph. Chance of rain 90-percent with a quarter inch of rainfall expected.
Sunday Night: Cloudy. Low 35. Winds WNW at 10 to 20 mph. Chance of rain 20-percent.
Sunset tonight: 8:07 p.m.
Sunrise tomorrow: 6:13 a.m.

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Getting a glimpse at possible careers

DAILY NEWS photo by Izabella Mctague
Worland Middle School eight-grader, Caedie Balaszi, (left) learns the ropes from Milly G’s employee, Chris Tashima (right), during the eighth-grade career day Thursday. Worland Middle School eighth-graders had the opportunity to shadow various employers Thursday morning.

Job shadowing gives WMS students valuable experience

By Zach Spadt
Staff Writer

WORLAND – Worland Middle School eighth graders got to experience different careers Thursday as part of the annual job shadow program.
WMS students shadowed professionals in a variety of fields from law enforcement to radio broadcasting.
Eighth-graders Colten Geary and Justin Craft spent the morning at the Big Horn Radio Network’s Worland office on the air with morning host Mike Buckman.
“We helped with a soccer promo and learned about equipment,” Geary said, adding, “We had a blast.”
When asked if he intended to pursue a career in radio, Geary was quick to answer.
Brandyn Noland said he spent the morning shadowing law enforcement officials. Noland and his fellow students toured the county jail with law enforcement in addition to having the opportunity to fire officers’ weapons.
“It was really fun. It was a different experience from what I expected. I expected it to kind of boring, but it was just really fun,” Noland said.
WMS Principal Ryan Clark said the school has students shadow people at work because it helps the school meet vocational standards in addition to offering students a chance to look at a career before entering high school.
“The practical reason for our middle school students is that it gives them an opportunity to experience a path they may pursue in high school,” Clark said.
WMS teacher Jena Croft said the program allows students to experience jobs and tailor their studies in high school to fit their desired career path. For example, a student interested in agriculture could take more ag-centered electives or a student interested in writing could take a newspaper class.
Clark referenced a student who returned from a job and immediately said, “I hope I get that job.”
“It’s beautiful. She doesn’t want to just graduate high school. She has a goal,” Clark said.

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DAILY NEWS photo by Izabella Mctague
Colten Geary (left) listens as Mike Buckman (right) explains the details of working for the Big Horn Radio Network at the station’s studio Thursday.

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