Vital Statistics

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Worland temperatures: High 44, Low 22 precipitation: 0.00

Saturday: Sunny with a high near 44, low 22. Winds light and variable
Saturday night: Clear to partly cloudy. Low near 25. Winds light and variable.
Sunday: Mostly sunny with a high near 48. Winds SE at 5 to 10 mph.
Sunday night: Mostly clear with a low near 24. Winds light and variable
Monday: Mostly sunny with a high near 52. Winds light and variable
Monday night: Mostly clear with a low near 26. Winds light and variable.
Sunset tonight: 6:05 p.m.
Sunrise tomorrow: 6:41 a.m.

Northern Wyoming Daily News












Art class learns glass

Worland Middle School students are honing their glass working skills. Over 30 students are taking the after school class in which they learn to cut the class using a diamond cutter. They are also learning to work with a kiln. Students made magnets in Thursday’s class. Pictured is above is Reagan Dower inspecting her work; pictured right is instructor Kerri Barent teaching the class; pictured below is Efrain Deniz cutting glass.



Worland man facing five years for bigamy

By Zach Spadt
Staff Writer

WORLAND – Allegedly one wife wasn’t enough.

A Worland man is facing bigamy charges for his marriage to a Worland woman, and charges are pending for another union.

Greg Berti, 44, of Worland, is facing up to five years behind bars, a fine of $5,000 or both for marrying the woman from Worland, and he also allegedly has married women from Cheyenne and California.

Washakie County Circuit Court Judge, Thomas Harrington, ruled Tuesday that enough evidence exists to charge Berti with bigamy in district court.

According to an affidavit of probable cause, Berti married a woman in Cheyenne on Feb. 7, 2014. He allegedly left her without filing for divorce and moved to Worland.

On January 29, Berti allegedly married another woman.

BLM seeks proposals to keep wild horses in pastures

CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — The U.S. Bureau of Land Management is seeking additional homes for potentially thousands of wild horses rounded up from Western rangelands by asking landowners in a dozen states to submit proposals to rent out pastures for the animals.
The federal agency currently has contracts with landowners to keep 31,000 wild horses on about 20 off-range pastures in Iowa, Kansas, Montana, Nebraska, Oklahoma and South Dakota. The pastures range in size from 1,000 to 35,000 acres and average 20,000 acres, according to the Bureau of Land Management Wild Horse and Burro Program.

The problem with wild horses on the range is they keep proliferating. They can double their numbers every four years.

Right now, an estimated 49,200 wild horses roam the West, or 22,500 more horses than the bureau’s target population. Regular roundups are among the control methods.

The Bureau of Land Management adopts out many of the younger rounded-up horses. Others go to wild horse eco-sanctuaries, where people can stop by to look at and learn about the animals.

Off-range pastures are more utilitarian. The landowner agrees to occasional pre-arranged visits by the public and media, but the pastures typically aren’t open to the public.

“We’re kind of renting their pasture to feed the animals. They’re providing supplemental feeding, and there’s minimal contact with the animals,” said Debbie Collins, a spokeswoman for the Wild Horse and Burro Program in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.

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