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May 2019 | Vol. 16 Iss. 05


Scan Here: Interactive online edition with more photos.

GRANITE DISTRICT WORKS TO HELP AT-RISK AND REFUGEE STUDENTS GRADUATE By Heather Lawrence | heather.lawrence@mycityjournals.com


our Bilal has seen both sides of Cottonwood High School. She currently works at Cottonwood, but less than a year ago she was a student there. As both a student and employee, she’s been involved in a Granite District program designed to help more students, especially those at-risk or refugees, graduate. “My story is a little interesting, because I graduated from Cottonwood last year. A lot of students thought that I just love school so much that I came back to work. The story is really not about me loving school but it’s about helping those students and giving back to the community,” said Bilal. Principal Terri Roylance said Granite District in general and Cottonwood High specifically have some unique challenges. “We are a student body that comes from five different cities. Every day, an army of buses drop off our students. They come from Holladay, Murray, Taylorsville, South Salt Lake and Millcreek City,” said Roylance. Though Cottonwood and other GSD schools have robust honors programs and ambitious scholars, they also have students whose education and social opportunities are limited. These students are at risk of not graduating. Roylance said Cottonwood’s answer to helping at risk students is a multifaceted approach. Records have been helpful. “We have been very meticulous about looking through those students who have left our school. If parents don’t come and officially check out our students or tell us they’re moving, we follow up on those things,” Roylance said. Roylance utilizes Cottonwood staff and AmeriCorps volunteers. “AmeriCorps has five volunteers here. Our counseling team identifies students who are academically at risk. We meet weekly to discuss things and then communicate what we talk about with students, parents and teachers,” Roylance said. One challenge throughout the district is helping the refugee population. “Among our students we have a significant refugee population. These students may not have had the opportunity to attend school in their home country. They come to us as a junior or senior and they have not had schooling,” Roylance said. Bilal was one of those students. Her family came to Utah in November 2014 from Damascus, Syria. Though she’d had access to schooling, there was still a language barrier as her native language is Arabic. “People say it takes seven years to learn a new language. We partnered with the nonprofit One Refugee. They’ve paid for two teachers at our school who take students with refugee status one class period every other day. They can also get a

Nour Bilal, who is originally from Syria, graduated from Cottonwood High in 2018. Now she’s back working at Cottonwood to make sure atrisk students graduate. (Photo courtesy Nour Bilal)

scholarship to SLCC for up to four years,” said Roylance. Yuri Perez teaches math and science at Cottonwood. “My students are 100% English learners. Sixty to 75% of them are refugees and the rest immigrants from a variety of countries. I believe the support Cottonwood gives to this population of students is one of the reasons why there is an increase in graduation rates,” Perez said. Perez saw engagement and achievement outside the classroom this year when his students formed a robotics team and competed in the FIRST robotics competition. In addition to limited schooling, there are other barriers for at-risk students. “These students come with emotional baggage and cultural and distance barriers. If they are within walking or close driving distance to the school, then they can participate in more activities at our building. But if they aren’t we need to help them,” said Roylance. Roylance’s team went above and beyond. “We are trying to eliminate barriers in all possibilities. We have a social worker who goes to students’ homes, with an interpreter if necessary,” Roylance said. Cottonwood also does a summer program which helps “a little bit.” Peers who are in National Honor Society (NHS) help out,

too. “Monday morning is our late start day. Our NHS students go to the library Monday morning and anyone can come in for tutoring. We also have an after school program where students can get help 2:10–5:30 every afternoon,” said Roylance. School districts are required to report their graduation rates each year. In GSD, that responsibility lies with Rob Averett. Averett is director of research and has been with the district for 24 years. “We are seeing improvements across most schools in Granite District, especially since 2016. Cottonwood went from a graduation rate of 75% in 2016 to 80% in 2018. Cyprus High’s graduation rate in 2016 was 76%; in 2018 it was 84%. Overall, Granite District’s graduation rate in 2016 was 73%. In 2018 it was 76%,” Averett said. Averett said communities need to be realistic about their changing demographics. “Refugees and other immigrants have come and they are here to stay. World conditions place us in these circumstances. We need to deal with the situation. If we don’t help them, we’ll have a less capable and more violent society,” said Averett. For the general population, “it’s a known, provable fact that income potential is higher the more education a person has. Employability is higher. The Bureau of Labor publishes statistics on earnings potential, which shows that educated people have higher median weekly earnings,” said Averett. “Individual students need to take the long view and master education so they can compete in the modern world. Graduates can make larger contributions to society. They are comfortable working in our society,” Averett said. When it comes to Cottonwood’s roughly 400 seniors, Roylance said the connection between graduation and community is making a difference. “People in our valley are reaching out, seeing a need, and answering that need. We have awesome teachers and counselors, and a special emphasis on looking at educational equity. Combine that with the awareness piece and that is why we have success.” For people like Bilal, who’ve been on both sides of the issue, the results are rewarding, especially when students feel like they’re being given a fair chance and a voice. “I have had seniors who started to do better when I followed up with them. I think it’s because they don’t like to be told what to do, but shown what to do,” Bilal said. Bilal said her goal is simple: “I tried my best to have students feel safe and comfortable when they to talk to me. All I really want is to make sure those kids gets the right help, and are able to graduate.”. l

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Holladay’s Matthias Busche ‘shoots from the hip’ to capture beauty all around


C ITY OURNAL The Holladay City Journal is a monthly publication distributed directly to residents via the USPS as well as locations throughout Holladay. For information about distribution please email circulation@mycityjournals. com or call our offices. Rack locations are also available on our website. For subscriptions please contact: circulation@mycityjournals.com The views and opinions expressed in display advertisements do not necessarily reflect or represent the views and opinions held by Loyal Perch Media or the City Journals. This publication may not be reproduced in whole or in part without the express written consent of the owner.

Holladay Team CREATIVE DIRECTOR: Bryan Scott bryan.s@thecityjournals.com EDITOR: Travis Barton travis.b@thecityjournals.com ADVERTISING: 801-254-5974 DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING: Ryan Casper ryan.c@thecityjournals.com 801-671-2034 ACCOUNT ASSOCIATES: Melissa Worthen melissa.w@thecityjournals.com 801-897-5231 Zander Gates zander.g@thecityjournals.com 385-557-1022


By Lindsey Baxter | l.baxter@mycityjournals.com

hat inspires you? Do you follow your dreams or let life get in the way? What skills do you have that others may not know you have? Matthias Busche follows his dreams and uses his love and skills of art to create beautiful masterpieces. Not only is he an artist, but he has a secret talent that many may not know. “I consider myself to be an experienced sailor. I’ve been sailing off and on since I was 6 years old, mostly in Europe where I grew up,” Busche said. The Holladay Arts Council recently named Busche its Artist of the Month. Busche is inspired by the beauty all around, by colors and light, and passionate people who are not afraid to show who they are. “I feel inspired to photograph more women. Women that are willing to show their vulnerability and power inspire me. I like to capture them more and share it,” Busche said. Busche is not a photographer who likes to plan ahead and set up all sorts of props and lights. He’d rather just shoot “from the hip” so to speak — candid and impulsive, be it landscape or city or urban photography, it doesn’t matter. “Even when I am shooting with a person, I’d like to bring out the spontaneity of the moment and person I am capturing. I also love to edit my photos, ‘exploring’ along the way of what style of editing might be best suited to the particular subject matter,” Busche said. He loves to photo mostly what he finds around him as he sees it in the moment. What he loves about shooting people is how

they react when they see themselves in a different way than they normally do. Busche was born and raised in a very blue-collared city called Dortmund, Germany with his three siblings — two brothers and one sister. He comes from a very artistic family. His grandfather on his father’s side was an architect and art collector of famous paintings, mostly from the German Romantic period. But because he was trying to make his living during the depression, his architecture career had to take a backseat to another, more in demand trade: printing and publishing. That is where Busche’s father and Busche learned to be a graphic artists and lithographers. “I later studied graphic design and photography in college and graduated with a Matthias Busche. (Courtesy of Matthias Busche) BA in graphic design. In addition I had other relatives that were architects or artists,” Bushce said Busche enjoys being with his family, especially his children (he has seven, all of whom are adults except one) and his wife, who is also his best friend and support. “Her love for art is a huge support in what I enjoy doing. I like being outdoors in various ways, sailing or driving through the countryside in the summer in my convertible. I also love to follow my favorite soccer team from Germany,” Busche said. If you are interested in any of Busche’s pieces of art, please visit his website at www. krautcreative.com or his Instagram @krautcreative. To nominate an Artist of the Month, Lavender. Day (Courtesy of Matthias Busche) email holladayartscouncil@gmail.com.

“Bryce Canyon.” (Courtesy of Matthias Busche)

“Moab Anniversary Trip.” (Courtesy of Matthias Busche)

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pring is upon us, summer is on the way; and with warmer temperatures and (hopefully) blue skies on the horizon, drivers can’t blame slick roads or blinding flurries for their faulty driving anymore. Driving safely requires good driving habits. Habits. Not occasionally safe maneuvers. The following are some prudent practices to implement in your daily travels.

Safe Driving Habits

drove over a nail and didn’t realize it. We often don’t look at the tires on the passenger side since we don’t approach the car from that direction, checking regularly allows you to examine those opposite side wheels. It will keep your car’s handling in its best condition. Each vehicle can have different appropriate PSI (measurement for tire pressure), but when temperatures drop, so Blinkers and blind spots Driving 101. If you plan on changing does the pressure in your tires. lanes, let others in on your secret. Everyone Keep car maintained will appreciate it. Others want to know what Since you’ll be regularly checking the you are planning. tires, might as well keep regularly schedLikewise, if you see a blinker come uled maintenance on your car. This can range on indicating your lane is that car’s desired from oil changes to transmission flushes. destination, let it in. This isn’t the Daytona Simply checking windshield washer fluid or 500. We are not racing for $19 million. It is the antifreeze level in your car’s reservoir can common courtesy, if we want people to use prevent serious issues happening on the road. their blinkers, then we should reward them Wash your car especially after storms for doing so. or if you’ve parked under a pine tree where Remember the blinker doesn’t automat- birds can drop their white business on the ically assume safe passage to the next lane. hood or sap could drip onto the roof. Left And while your car’s sensors in the rearview untreated, these outdoor stains can ruin the mirrors are helpful, they are not omniscient. paint on your vehicle. Check your blind spot with your own eyes. Drive defensively There’s a reason it’s called a “blind” spot. This means keeping distance between

troubling and you probably shouldn’t be behind a steering wheel. Also you can’t always see what’s in front of the car before you. They may have to slam on their brakes due to an unexpected obstruction. If you rear end them, insurance rarely works out in your favor. This can also mean slowing down on wet roads or not weaving in and out of traffic. Distractions This is the No. 1 reason for accidents. This is not limited to using the cell phone, though texting, checking news alerts or making a phone call are all terrible decisions to make while driving.

It also extends to dozing off or checking the price at the gas station you just passed. Be alert, stay vigilant. Other drivers may suddenly stop, they may not see you as you yield or turn. By staying engaged and sharp, your reactions can be sharper and you may even anticipate what other drivers are looking to do. One way to stay engaged is to vary your daily commute. Changing your routine alerts your brain, breaking you from the monotonous snooze you may find yourself after traveling certain routes hundreds of times. These habits are important and it is not overdramatic to say that they could save a life.

Tire pressure you and the car in front of you. This one is almost as simple as the first. Touching their bumper does nothing for Check your tire pressure on a regular basis you. And if you need to get that close to read to know if there is a small leak. Maybe you their license plate or sticker, your eyesight is


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Knudsen Park nearly ready for grand opening

Holladay’s newest park is nearing completion with the official grand opening set for May. (Justin Adams/City Journals)


olladay’s newest park is nearing completion as the city prepares for its official grand opening and ribbon cutting later this month. Knudsen Park is situated in the southeast corner of the city, at the end of Holladay Boulevard. For over a year, Holladay City has been working on turning what used to be an unofficial “dumping ground” into a pristine city park and preserved open space. When it is finished, the 7.3-acre park will include a playground, a pavilion, multiple picnic tables, bathrooms and a water feature for children to play in. There are also multiple “hammock gardens,” which consist of three posts situated in such a way that you can hang up multiple hammocks between them. Assistant City Manager Holly Smith said that feature was added after receiving input from the public about what they’d like to see in the park. “Apparently that’s what the kids are into these days,” she said. What really sets Knudsen Park apart from other parks is how Big Cottonwood Creek runs through it, giving the park a very natural feel. “It’s a passive nature park,” explained Paul Allred, Holladay’s community development director. Allred said there were conversations about designating the park for organized sports, which would require things like lights and a larger parking lot. Instead the city opted for a design that preserved an open-space feel. At one time, there was a possibility that the space would never become a park of any kind. “Some people wanted to save this for economic development,” said Allred. “They wanted to do offices and restaurants here. Our city council was pretty courageous. They said, ‘No, we need another open space.’ I thought that was really visionary.” Of course, wanting to build a park and having the funds to do it are two different things. The city of Holladay acquired the land soon after its incorporation and always

planned to turn it into a park or nature preserve of some kind, according to Holladay Mayor Rob Dahle. But the city, which runs on a very tight budget, never had the funds to do so. When Dahle came into office, locating funding for the project was one of his goals. “As soon as I got into office I started asking about potential funding,” he said. That search led to an application to Salt Lake County’s Zoo, Arts and Parks fund. Holladay’s application was chosen, which resulted in the city receiving $2.7 million to build the park. “Our vision is to take every opportunity we have in Holladay to identify any open space which we can protect for our residents, and that’s what we’ve done at Knudsen Park,” said Dahle. Although the park hasn’t officially opened yet, it’s already being used by many Holladay residents. One Holladay resident whose property borders the park said she takes her children there almost every day. She said the convenience of having such a nice park so close to their home outweighs the accompanying inconveniences, like decreased privacy. She said the city worked with all the neighboring property owners throughout the design process, addressing their concerns and even changing major parts of the park’s layout in order to minimize the impact to homeowners’ privacy. Many people have already been taking advantage of the park before its grand opening thanks to its trail connectivity. A bike trail extends from the park below I-215 where it connects with the Old Mill Bike Trail, which in turn connects to Big Cottonwood Canyon. “A lot of people that work in the Old Mill area have started using it to commute to work, or even just come here to enjoy their lunch,” said Allred. The city still has some work to do before the park’s grand opening, like finishing the bathrooms and the water structure, but Smith said everything is on track to be ready for the May 22 ribbon-cutting ceremony.

Holladay City Journal

Holladay honors residents with Helping Hands Award By Justin Adams | justin.a@thecityjournals.com


or the second year in a row, the Holladay City Council took time out of one of its meetings to recognize residents who have made a positive impact in their community. The recognition comes with an award in the form of a small crystal plaque, dubbed the Helping Hands of Holladay award. Before the presentation of the awards, Holladay Mayor Rob Dahle explained the impetus behind the new tradition. “Much of what we see in the press is just negative, but what we see in our community is exactly the opposite. Those of us who are fortunate to work with our community and be out in our schools and churches and volunteer organizations, you’ll see everyday people doing incredible things across the community,” he said. “We wanted an opportunity for members of our community to be recognized by other members of our community who are doing good work.” Julie Knight The first honoree of the night was Julie Knight. She was nominated by Paulette McMillan, the principal at Cottonwood Elementary, for all the work she has done putting together the school’s musical theater program. “Over the years Ms. Knight has worked tirelessly and has put in hundreds of volunteer hours as Cottonwood Elementary’s mu-

sical theater producer and director. Her tenacious zeal and love of the theater has given our students the opportunity to excel in music, dance and acting,” said McMillan. Knight said it was a privilege to be able to work with the kids of Holladay. “At the end of every show as they sing their last number I always stand next to Paulette and we cry because of the pride that these kids have in it and the confidence and the joy they find,” she said. Kathy Murphy Continuing with the theme of music, the next honoree was Kathy Murphy, who has been an integral part of organizing Holladay’s summer concert series for the last few years. She was nominated by Sheryl Gillian, the executive director of the Holladay Arts Council, who spoke briefly about how much the concert series has grown. She noted that in 2016 (its first year), the first concert drew only 100 attendees, but by the last concert of that year, that figure had grown to 500. Then last year, the concerts drew over 5,500 people. Murphy said it has been a privilege to be on the arts council and encouraged everyone to come to the concert series this summer. “We have a great lineup this year,” she said.

Recipients of the 2019 Helping Hands of Holladay award pose with their nominators and the Holladay City Council. (Justin Adams/City Journals)

Kim Kimball The final recipient of the award was Kim Kimball, a member of the Holladay Tree Committee. Kimball became involved with the committee after there was a major loss of tree canopy in his neighborhood, according to his nominator, Dennis Roach, the chair of the Holladay Tree Committee. His desire to get involved in protecting Holladay’s trees led him to formally becoming a member of the committee last year. Since that time, he helped draft the city’s new Tree Canopy Protection Ordinance.

“Because of his passion, his dedication and his ability to draw in like-minded supporters, the city now has this unique ordinance which is going to protect trees for generations to come in our community,” said Roach. In accepting the award, Kimball said he was just one small part of a great community program. “It was the community that got together like never before and made this all possible, so I’ll definitely share this award for everyone that made this possible,” he said.

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Dance the night away By Travis Barton | travis.b@thecityjournals.com

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year after the inaugural Holladay Reflections in Dance Concert saw various groups come together for one night to celebrate the art, those groups returned for the second ever dance concert. “How wonderful it is to have 11 strong dance education/performing groups coming together to present one unified concert of lovely dance performance honoring our community,” wrote Ginger Gunn in the program’s notes. Gunn was the producer/director of the event and serves on the Holladay Arts Council. The dance community often sees animosity between private dance studios and public school dance teams. Gunn wrote these groups can feel “angst” trying to work around each other’s schedules. “I am hoping this concert will begin to bridge the communication gap between these two fine entities and that the community will understand what each has to offer,” Gunn wrote. More photos can be found online at holladayjournal.com

Above: The Westminster College Dance Department was the special guest of the evening. (Photo by Hank Kesler) Left: Skyline High dance performs during the Holladay Reflections in Dance concert on April 8. (Photo by Hank Kesler) Below:Girls from the Dance Box Studio show off their blocking skills. (Photo courtesy Dance Box Studio)

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Gone are the days when the concept of “corporate social responsibility” was at the periphery of a company’s operations. Today, businesses incorporate volunteerism and giving back at the core of their strategy — not only because it’s the right thing to do, but because of the measurable benefits it brings to the business, the employees and the bottom line. For businesses small and large, it’s imperative to be a good corporate citizen, as consumers and employees favor companies and brands with socially and environmentally responsible practices. Here are two ways you can incorporate community impact initiatives into your business strategy. Leveraging your employee base is a great way to create positive, public visibility for your organization. Volunteer efforts provide natural opportunities for you and your team to build relationships and network with influential individuals and organizations. Volunteer work increases goodwill toward your brand — both among local consumers and community influencers. For example, each year thousands of local Comcast NBCUniversal employees and our families, friends and community partners join together to make change happen as we volunteer at project sites in cities throughout Colorado as part of the annual Comcast Cares Day. The company’s long-standing tradition celebrates and exemplifies the spirit of volunteerism our employees bring to life each and every day of the year. Comcast Cares is quickly approaching again this year, and on May 4, thousands of volunteers will be conducting service projects at schools and community centers across Colorado. Keep an eye out for volunteers in blue shirts at locations in Utah. • Boys & Girls Club of Greater Salt Lake – Midvale House is hosting Comcast Cares Day with 200 volunteers. To register, please click on the following link. • Volunteers are invited to participate in various projects across Ogden City. To register for this project click the following link. • Treeside Charter School invites 800 volunteers to make a lasting impression on the school by creating an environmentally sustainable space. To register, please click on the following link. There are 22 projects taking place throughout the state of Utah. To find the project nearest you, go to ComcastIn-

Deneiva Knight, External Affairs Director

TheCommunity.com. Defining clear focus areas will help ensure your efforts are aligned with business goals and objectives. There are multitudes of ways to give back to the community and make an impact. If you think through what resources – time, talent and treasure – you have to share, you will be better set up to address your community’s needs, while being authentic to your business. At Comcast, we focus our resources around: Digital Inclusion, Digital Exploration and Digital Skills in the Workforce. As a media and technology company, we invest in programs that serve diverse individuals seeking equal access to the advantages of technology and digital skills to help propel their success in life. One example of how Comcast executes on our focus areas is through our partnership with local Boys and Girls Clubs across Colorado. In 2014, we partnered with Boys & Girls Club of America to launch My.Future, an interactive digital platform teaching critical digital and computer skills to Club members. We continue supporting these programs for kids at Boys & Girls Clubs across Colorado every year. Internet Essentials, our affordable home internet program for low-income individuals, is another example of how Comcast uses our expertise to address community needs. These are just two of many corporate social responsibility strategies you can implement in your business to build brand love, a positive company culture and further connect with your customers. Giving back is at the core of Comcast’s business. We work year-round to support and partner with our community organizations to connect people and our communities to what matters most. Learn more about our community impact efforts.

May 2019 | Page 9

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Holladay City Journal

MAY 2019

MAYOR’S MESSAGE I recently viewed a safety video posted by our Chief of Police, Justin Hoyal. With spring now in full swing, he has noticed drivers becoming less aware of their speed, especially in active school zones. Safety of our children is a top priority in Holladay, so he felt compelled to get a message out to residents expressing his concerns. You can view his message on the city web site, on our face book page page. Earlier in the day I attended our Unified Fire Authority (UFA) Board Meeting. On the agenda was a presentation from Salt Lake County flood control. They were addressing the current snow pack and potential flooding conditions that may result. Though we are ecstatic with the muchneeded water generated from the runoff, it increases the probability of flooding in critical areas along our rivers and streams. We are currently running below the high mark index of 2011, this provides some comfort that the flows will be substantially controlled. The County seemed confident that past improvements to the infrastructure, combined with ongoing efforts to keep choke points cleared of debris should further mitigate any serious flooding events. Of course this all depends on weather conditions from now through the end of May. If temperatures are unseasonably cool and precipitation levels above normal, all bets are off. We will continue to monitor the situation and update residents when appropriate. UFA Chief Stephen Higgs ended his presentation with a more dire warning; safety around our streams, rivers and canals. I won’t bore you with statistics, but suffice to say, the volume, speed and temperatures of the anticipated runoff are not easily overcome. If God forbid you or a child ends up in the water, your chances of being extricated are marginal at best. Though we have well trained water rescue teams in the UFA, by the time they arrive on scene it will likely be a recovery effort. I know that is a stark message, but it’s one we all need to be reminded of this time of the year. It’s important that we remain especially diligent as water levels begin to rise. Whether it’s entering an active school zone or safety around our waterways, we all have a role to play when it comes to safety. As the 2019 school session winds down and the spring runoff ramps up, lets commit to entering the summer season with our families safe and in good health.

2019 Budget Budget season is upon us. We wanted to make you aware of key dates related to the City of Holladay’s budget as well as your opportunity to participate. Please also watch the city website for updated information. May 2 – Presentation of Tentative 2019-20 budgets. This includes: • City’s General Fund budget, which funds most services residents receive through the City and its partners, including the Unified Police Department and Unified Fire Authority. • The City’s Capital Funds budget, which includes capital projects the City will undertake in the next year. • The Redevelopment Agency’s (RDA) budget, which includes funds received for and expenses associated with the Holladay Village, Millrock Development, and the Cottonwood Mall site. May 6 – Budgets will be available on city website June 6 – 6:00 pm Public Hearing on 2019-20 budgets Mid-June – Adoption of 2019-20 budgets

Be safe out there! –Rob Dahle, Mayor

City Of Holladay • 4580 South 2300 East • 801.272.9450 • www.CityOfHolladay.com

MAY 2019


Annual Area Cleanup Program • May 10-31 The Annual Area Cleanup program is underway! Holladay residents can expect to see Area Cleanup containers from May 10th through around May 31st. Residents will receive a postcard in the mail identifying the exact date that the containers will be in their neighborhoods. Residents can also use WFWRD’s Address Lookup Tool at slco.org/wfw to find their specific scheduled date. Additional information about the program can be found on WFWRD’s website at wasatchfrontwaste.org/area-clean-up. The following items ARE allowed in the container: Household waste: Including all furniture, etc. Mattresses, appliances & metal items: Will be picked up from your curbside. DO NOT load them in the containers. The following items are NOT allowed in the container: Tires, paint, oil, batteries, propane tanks, 50-gallon drums, other toxic or hazardous materials. Do NOT overload containers or put waste on the ground. DO NOT PARK within 40 feet of containers. Avoid parking on the street while containers are in place. NO commercial or construction dumping is allowed. For more information, call (385) 468-6325 or visit our website at www.wasatchfrontwaste.org. Office hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 am – 5:30 pm

CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS: Rob Dahle, Mayor rdahle@cityofholladay.com 801-580-3056 Sabrina Petersen, District 1 spetersen@cityofholladay.com 801-859-9427 W. Brett Graham, District 2 bgraham@cityofholladay.com 801-898-3568 Paul Fotheringham, District 3 pfotheringham@cityofholladay.com 801-424-3058 Steve Gunn, District 4 sgunn@cityofholladay.com 801- 386-2605 Mark H. Stewart, District 5 mstewart@cityofholladay.com 801-232-4544 Gina Chamness, City Manager gchamness@cityofholladay.com

PUBLIC MEETINGS: City Council – first and third Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. Planning Commission – first and third Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m.

CITY OFFICES: Mon-Fri. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. • 801-272-9450 4580 South 2300 East • Holladay, UT 84117 Community Development Finance Justice Court Code Enforcement


City Of Holladay • 4580 South 2300 East • 801.272.9450 • www.CityOfHolladay.com

801-527-3890 801-527-2455 801-273-9731 801-527-3890

Emergency 911 UPD Dispatch (Police) 801-743-7000 UFA Dispatch (Fire) 801-840-4000 Animal Control 385-468-7387 Garbage/Sanitation 385-468-6325 Holladay Library 801-944-7627 Holladay Lions Club 385-468-1700 Mt. Olympus Sr. Center 385-468-3130 Holladay Post Office 801-278-9947 Cottonwood Post Office 801-453-1991 Holliday Water 801-277-2893 Watermaster - Big Cottonwood Tanner Ditch system - Art Quale 801 867-1247

Interested in Running for City Council? 2019 MUNICIPAL ELECTION OPEN SEATS: District #2 - Council Member District #4 – Council Member District #5 – Council Member (All open seats are 4-year terms) Have you ever thought about running for City Council? Candidates must file a “Declaration of Candidacy” form, in person with the City Recorder.

The filing period runs from Monday, June 3 through Friday, June 7 during regular City Hall hours: 8:00am -5:00pm, Monday through Friday. There is a $35 non-refundable filing fee. Candidates for office must: • be a resident of the City of Holladay for at least 12 consecutive months immediately prior to the date of the General Election • must be a resident of the district they are running for • be a United States citizen • be 18 yrs of age or older • be a registered voter in the City of Holladay For more information, please contact Stephanie in the City Recorder’s office at 527-2454.

City Of Holladay • 4580 South 2300 East • 801.272.9450 • www.CityOfHolladay.com

MAY 2019

City Of Holladay • 4580 South 2300 East • 801.272.9450 • www.CityOfHolladay.com

Desert Star’s latest parody takes on the animated phenomenon that has everyone saying, “Just let it go already!” This zany parody opens March 28th and it’s a hilarious musical melodrama for the whole family you don’t want to miss!

“Freezin’: Let It Go Already!”

Plays March 28th - June 8th, 2019 Check website for show times: www.DesertStarPlayhouse.com Tickets: Adults: $26.95, Children: $15.95 (Children 11 and under) 4861 S. State Street, Murray, UT 84107 Call 801.266.2600 for reservations For additional information, visit our website at www.DesertStarPlayhouse.com

Take the ElevateHERTM Challenge

This show, written by Bryan Dayley and directed by Scott Holman, follows the story of sisters Stella and Hannah, the orphaned rulers of Icydale, as they attempt to come to terms with Stella’s icy powers. When the kingdom holds a royal coronation to make Stella queen, who should show up but Stella’s lying, villainous ex-boyfriend, Chaunce. Recently kicked out of his parent’s basement and eager to cash in on some royal wealth, Chaunce tricks naive Hannah into believing he’s the love of her life, and the two make plans to wed. Quick to put their plans on ice, Stella kidnaps Chaunce and drags him off to a remote ice castle. Hannah enlists the help of snow cone salesman Gristoph, his trusty sidekick, Moose, and freshly sentient snowman, Olive. Together, can they save her sister from slipping off the deep end? Comedy, romance, and adventure are all on the docket for this delightful send up of the animated blockbuster, as well as topical humor torn from today’s headlines. “Freezin’” runs March 28th through June 8th, 2019. The evening also includes one of Desert Star’s side-splitting musical olios, following the show. The “Saved by the 90’s Olio” features hit songs and musical steps from 1990’s mixed with more of Desert Star’s signature comedy. Food is available from an á la carte menu and is served right at your table. There is also a full service bar. The menu includes gourmet pizza, fresh wraps, appetizers, and scrumptious desserts.

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May 2019 | Page 15

Region matches loom for Olympus boys tennis team By Josh McFadden | josh@mycityjournals.com

A 2019

Season Tickets: $49 Adult, $45 Senior, $29 Child Amphitheater Parking: 495 East 5300 South Ticket Info: 801-264-2614 or www.murray.utah.gov June 1 .............................................. Mamma Mia, Sing-Along June 8 ................... Murray Symphony Pops, “I’ve Got Rhythm” June 20-22, 24-26 ...Joseph & Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat June 29 ...................................................Murray Concert Band July 12-13 ..............................................Ballet Under the Stars July 25-27, 29-31 ................................... Beauty and the Beast Aug 9-10, 12, 15-17 ............................................Little Women September 2 ............................ Murray Acoustic Music Festival

Every Tuesday at Noon in Murray Park Pavilion #5, FREE June 4 – Jim Fish & Mountain Country .........................Country June 11 – Flashback Brothers......................... Classic Rock Hits June 18 – Kate MacLeod ..........................................Folk/Celtic June 25 – Tony Summerhays.............................One Man Band July 9 – Chrome Street .................................................Quartet July 16 – Svengali Jazz ...................................................... Jazz July 23 – Time Cruisers................................................... Oldies July 30 – Buzzard Whiskey ...................................Acoustic Folk

Every Thursday at 2 p.m. in Murray Park Pavilion #5, FREE June 6 – Christopher Fair ......................................Magic Show June 13 – Acadamh Rince .......................................Irish Dance June 20 – Coralie Leue ...............................The Puppet Players June 27 – Harvest Home ...........................Musical Storytelling July 11 – The Calvin Smith Elementary Lion Dance Team July 18 – Happy Hula ...........................................Island Dance July 25 – Sounding Brass .................................................. Jazz Aug 1 – Alphorn Trio ............................................. Swiss Music

Bring the Whole Family Young and Old! The 2nd Monday of every month at 7 p.m., FREE Murray Senior Recreation Center (#10 E 6150 S – 1/2 block west of State) June 10 – In Cahoots..........................................Cowboy Music July 8 – Skyedance................................................ Celtic Music Aug 12 – Company B...................................................... Oldies Sept 9 – Great Basin Street Band .................... Dixieland Music

This program has received funding support from residents of Salt Lake County, SL County Zoo, Arts, and Parks (ZAP), Utah Division of Arts and Museums, and Museums & National Endowment for the Arts.

Page 16 | May 2019

s far as results go, the Olympus boys tennis team had some ups and downs during the non-region portion of the schedule. It’s about what head coach Mike Epperson anticipated with his young group. The Titans have 23 total players on the team, but Epperson acknowledged it’s a rebuilding year and that “focus and consistency is a continual work in progress.” The Titans have taken many matches to three sets, winning half of those contests. “The season is going as I expected with a young team,” Epperson said. “The preseason matches overall have been well played, and our win-loss record has been favorable to the team throughout the preseason. With a mature and seasoned team that I had last year, we had won 90 percent of our three-set matches, so that shows a difference between the two teams of last year and this year with mental toughness and experience.” Epperson, now in his eighth year as a high school tennis coach, said he always has high expectations for his teams, even in a year such as this one where he has more underclassmen and new additions to the squad. Heading into region play, he was pleased with the players’ competitiveness, especially those junior varsity players who are working hard to join the varsity group. “The boys after practice have played many challenge matches against one another in trying to move up the ladder,” he said. “I still don’t have my varsity second doubles team set as of yet because the players 6–10 on the ladder continue to beat each other, as it’s so competitive between the players of equal abilities. Whatever team makes the second doubles team going into region will have absolutely earned that position.” Epperson doesn’t like singling players out, as he feels everyone deserve recognition for his efforts and contributions. However, he isn’t shy about praising his No. 1 singles competitor, Stewart Goodson, who’s only a freshman. Goodson was undefeated in his non-region matches, and Epperson expects him to compete for a region title. Eventually, he thinks Goodson can make a name for himself at state. “Stewart has been a wonderful addition to our team,” Epperson said. “I look forward to watching Stewart as a freshman continue to grow these next few years and wouldn’t be surprised at some point if he competes for a state title at No. 1 singles.” Even though he has a different squad this season, Epperson still believes the Titans can be right up there with Skyline, fighting for the top spot in Region 6. Of course, there are other challenging opponents waiting for Olympus in league matches. Epperson is confident that by the time the Titans play all their region matches and wrap up the regular season, all of his

Olympus freshman Stewart Goodson has earned the spot at No. 1 singles for the boys tennis team. (Photo by Trace Stanger)

varsity team members will reach the state tournament. “As always, I expect every varsity player to qualify for state, and Olympus has been able to do that the past three years,” he said. “So, again, I expect all seven of my varsity to continue the streak this year.” Regardless of how many matches the team wins or how high it places at region and state, Epperson is grateful to be at the helm of a strong program with dedicated players and supportive parents and administrators. It makes his job easier and more satisfying.

“I’ve always been impressed with the quality of student-athlete I get each year on the courts,” he said. “I’m grateful for the parental support to the students and myself as a coach each season that I’ve been at Olympus. A program is only as strong as the support from the high school administration, Principal Steve Perschon, the athletic director, the parents, the students’ desire to get better, the facilities we play on and so forth. I’ve been fortunate as a coach to be surrounded by multiple entities in helping make Olympus tennis a successful program.”

Holladay City Journal

Skyline girls golf team aiming for region supremacy By Josh McFadden | josh@mycityjournals.com

Seniors on the Skyline girls golf team have been a big reason for the team’s early success this season. (Photo by Diane Feinauer)


ome schools around the state have a tough time fielding a big enough girls golf team to be competitive. This isn’t an issue at Skyline. In fact, this season, head coach Kenny James saw the biggest turnout during his tenure. James kept 27 girls on the squad, and he’s pleased with each player’s dedication, attitude and effort. “It is very early, but everyone is working

very hard to improve and perform well,” he said. The season got under way on a positive note. The Eagles’ large team had no trouble at its first region tournament, winning by a whopping 32 strokes. James said the performance bodes well for the rest of the season. “If we play that well, a region championship should be something we can accomplish,” he said.

reach our potential, wherever that puts us.” Even though Skyline has a large group of seniors, James is optimistic about the future of the program. He pointed out how far things have come in the sport since Skyline first fielded a team 12 years ago. Then, 12 girls came out for tryouts, and everyone made the squad. Today, James has 10 freshmen alone to work with and continue to build the Eagles into a state power. He also has a junior and two sophomores. “This should benefit us in the future, as we move forward in the next few years,” James said. However, James is even more pleased with the things his pupils do outside of golf. He said he’s fortunate to play a role in their lives and to watch them succeed in other activities and pursuits. “I am so proud of the amazing girls that come out of our program,” he said. “They excel in school and other sports. They do many service things for the community. They hold jobs, and they take really hard classes in school. Yet, we have been able to have a lot of success on the golf course as well. I know these girls will do great things wherever they go: school, missions, work and service opportunities all over the world. I consider it a pleasure to be a small part of their lives.”

SATURDAY, JUNE 22 – 2019

E HI L L N I P h ANNU C U AL C 8t 1





The Eagles welcomed back five experienced players from last season. Some talented newcomers have bolstered the team’s lineup and depth. James is thankful he has some upperclassmen to lead by example and by their play. Seniors Danali Zebelean, Bella Feinauer, Skylee Child, Emily White, Gracie Siu, Bailey Randle, Rylee Young and Ann Kim have been big assets to the squad. “They give great leadership and direction to the team,” James said. “They make sure we stay on track.” James said as many as eight varsity players can make a strong contribution at any given match. He hopes at least six of those girls, if not all eight, can qualify for the state tournament, which will be held May 7 and 8 at the Ridge Golf Course in West Valley City. Once the team gets to that point, James expects the Eagles to be in the mix for a state title. “We would like to play our best golf at state,” he said. “The location of the course is nearby, and we should be able to perform our best. Corner Canyon graduated several of their best players from last year, so it should be wide open. We would just like to play our best and we will feel good about wherever we finish. Last year we finished fourth; we would like to play better and improve on that finish. I will feel good if we play well and


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How Granite School District is teaching their students to prevent abuse

Start Your Smile Legacy


By Heather Lawrence | heather.lawrence@mycitjournals.com



ranite School District held a press conference on April 1 at Woodstock Elementary in Murray and talked about the program they’re using to educate elementary students about child abuse. The conference DENTAL included time with Principal Brenda Byrnes, Gwen Knight of Prevent Child Abuse Utah (PCAU) and older elementary students. Ben Horsley, director of communications, called the press conference. “Since November of 2016, PCAU has been in many of our elementary schools to provide trainDr. Jonathan ing on preventing child abuse. Over the next Campbell school year, the training will continue until it has been provided to every elementary in GSD,” Horsley said. $69 NEW PATIENT EXAM & X-RAYS school Horsley also acknowledged Discov(normally $151) er Card for a generous donation toward the Your smile legacy starts with a comprehensive training. Steve Peck of Discover Card said, dental evaluation performed by one of our dentists. This limited time offer entitles you to an oral “I grew up in the Granite District. We value assessment for only $49 including digital x-rays. volunteerism and doing the right thing. We’re providing this donation to make sure that the Take advantage of this offer and call us today! entire district can receive this information and training.” The curriculum for the training, which 1345 E. 3900 S. Suite #116 Salt Lake City, UT 84124 runs for two 45-minute sessions and is geared toward specific ages, was developed over the www.legacydental.com past 30 years. It focuses on helping smaller children recognize the “uh-oh” feeling which might be an indication that something wrong is happening. For all students, the strategies recognize, resist and report are taught. Your home “In the report piece, we teach each child to have three trusted adults that they can talk is a big to. Our curriculum is evidence and best pracinvestment. tice based and was approved by a panel of the State Board of Education, DCFS and parProtect it. ents,” Knight said of the curriculum used by the PCAU. Knight said that a bill passed in Utah in 2014 requires every student, parent and school personnel be given access to abuse Your home is a big investment. Protect it. Your home is a big investment. Protect it.are invited into the school to training. “We do this training. Parents are notified, and they can opt out. They can also come to the classIf you need home coverage, I can help. If you need home coverage, I can help. room and sit in on the presentations. We send I live and work right here in our community. I know what the homes are like in handouts home,” said Knight. I live and work right here in our community. I know what the homes are like in the area. So I can offer advice you can trust to help you get the protection that The donation from Discover Card is the area. So I can offer advice you can trust to help you get the protection that Iffits you need home coverage, I can help. your needs. important because though the education is Your home isfits ayour bigneeds. investment. Protect it. I If live and work righttohere our community. I know what some the homes are about like so I protecting can offer advice you’re ready talkinhome insurance or need advice all required, it comes at a cost. “Our instructors you can trust to help you get the protection that fits your needs. Not all home insurance is the If you’re ready to talk home insurance or need some advice about all a bachelor’s degree. We are that’s important to you, call me today. all protecting have at least same. Call me and let me show you the differenceto whycall Allstate is the leader in the industry. that’s important you, me today. If you need home coverage, I can and help. funded by grants and fundraisers. Discover In addition, I can save you money when you bundle your Home, Car, Boat, ATV and all your toys. specified that we come to Granite District beITIM live and right here in our community. I know what the homes are like in Plus, weTAYLOR canwork protect the ones you love most with Life insurance. See how Allstate can make a cause it is special to them,” Knight said. TIM TAYLOR the area. offer advice canCall trust to help you get the protection that 801-272-4220 difference in So yourI can life and your familiesyou lives. us today. Media were allowed to speak with se801-272-4220 fits your needs. 4685 S HIGHLAND DR STE 102 lected fifth and sixth graders who’d been 4685 S HIGHLAND DR STE 102 HOLLADAY If you’re ready to talk home insurance or need some advice about protecting all through the training. Students Ava Kunz, HOLLADAY 801-272-4220 timtaylor@allstate.com that’s important to you, call me today. Abigail Van Orman and Carter Oliphant said timtaylor@allstate.com 4685 S. Highland Dr. they had heard some of the information beSuite 102 fore, but they also learned new things. TIM TAYLOR Holladay, UT 84117 “We talked about the different kinds of 801-272-4220 abuse: physical, emotional, sexual and neTaylorFamilyInsurance.com Personalized service. Trusted advice. 4685 S HIGHLAND DR STE 102 glect. One thing that was new to me was the Personalized service. Trusted advice. HOLLADAY amount of kids who are abused. It surprised


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Page 18 | May 2019 Personalized service. Trusted advice.





Woodstock Elementary students and every student in Granite School District will learn how to prevent child abuse. (Heather Lawrence/City Journals)

me quite a bit, and it makes me feel absolutely horrible,” Carter said. The other students said they’d learned about finding a person to talk to at school if you can’t talk with your parents. And they learned about the SafeUT app. “I told my parents about it and they told me they want me to download it.” Byrnes is the principal at Woodstock Elementary, and has taught or been an administrator all over the Granite District. “As educators in general we’re trained to look for things, for signs. We have a student support process if there are any concerns. We have a team of professionals like a social worker and school psychologist that can look at what’s going on,” Byrnes said. “I definitely have seen some sad situations with kids. The thing I want to focus on is that when we became aware, we used that student support process to get the best help for that student. I think GSD has a really good system in place,” Byrnes said. Byrnes said she’s confident students can get help if they need it. “We want students to know we’ve got people to help them. The district has supports. Absolutely, definitely we have helped students through that process.” Knight said parents are encouraged to have age-appropriate conversations with their kids about abuse. “Last year there were over 10,000 victims of abuse in our state. It happens in every demographic, every culture,” said Knight. Knight added they started a billboard campaign that gives parents two good website resources: www.pcautah.org and www. howtopreventabuse.org. For Knight and Byrnes, the goal of prevention is the same. “Children who experience adverse experiences such as abuse and neglect are at increased risk for suicide, mental health issues, substance abuse and even crime and other health issues. Our mission is to prevent that by empowering children to recognize, resist and report abuse,” Knight said. Byrnes said, “As a principal, I truly feel like I’m a protector of students. Anything we can do to empower them to know what is safe is something that I support.

Holladay City Journal

King and queen for a day: Wasatch Jr. High students celebrate a medieval banquet By Heather Lawrence | heather.lawrence@mycitjournals.com


ocial studies students in Utah all spend some time learning about medieval and renaissance times. But not all of them get to end their studies the way sixth graders at Wasatch Jr. High did on April 10: with a medieval banquet. Jennifer Buck, a world studies teacher at Wasatch, is what Principal John Anderson called “the mastermind behind the medieval feast.” “The banquet was the reward for (students) finishing their Middle Ages/Renaissance project. We were lucky enough to have 62 parent volunteers and lots of support from the staff and administration,” said Buck. Teacher Aubrey Banks also taught the unit and helped with the project. “This is our second year doing this at Wasatch, but Ms. Buck has been doing the feast for several years. We both taught at Upland Terrace and brought the tradition over when we came here,” said Banks. Sixth graders do a three-month study unit on medieval times and the Renaissance. “Parents help by donating food and decorating tables. We’ve got about 250 students involved and it’s become a really fun event,” Banks said. For the April 10 event, everyone was required to come in costume and choose a class king and queen. “The day started with the students being greeted by their king and queen. Then they got to have their meal,”

Banks said. Banks said they tried to be as authentic as possible with the banquet. “The kids eat lots of fruit. They eat chicken, but they get to eat it with their hands because in medieval times they didn’t have utensils,” said Banks. This year Wasatch had help from Skyline High, too. Skyline ballroom dancers provided entertainment while the sixth graders ate, and their improv team performed skits. “It’s been great. When they see the high school students dancing and acting and putting on costumes, then it’s OK for the sixth graders to be having fun doing this. Then it’s cool,” said Banks. The students said they had a great time. “We ate a lot of food, and we ate it all with our fingers! And we danced,” said student Josie Larson, who said her flowing green dress came courtesy of Amazon. “We help kids so that everyone can dress up somehow,” Banks said of the costume requirement. Some borrowed costumes from neighbors or went to the DI. “This is just my brother’s Jedi costume over a dress,” said student Melanie Chamberlain. After the feast the students learned to make hand-held catapults out of tongue depressors, rubber bands and plastic spoons. Then 250 princesses, maidens, squires, kings and at least one jester made their way into the auditorium for some entertainment from the

Sixth graders at Wasatch Jr. High participated in a Medieval Day on April 10. Back row L to R: Josie Larson, Melanie Chamberlain, Anh Khoa and Grant Hulsberg. Front row L to R: Addie Blodgett and Sammy McMaster. (Heather Lawrence/City Journals)

Skyline Improv Team. Skyline’s theater teacher B Rogan greeted the students and introduced four of his improv students. They entertained the students for the last hour of the day with Middle Ages–themed skits, and had them laughing with situations like a first date with a queen. Buck and Banks plan to keep the tradition of the feast alive. “I think it’s going to be fun to build it up here at Wasatch. We’ve talked about it, but the kids here don’t know as much about it because we haven’t done it for very long,” Banks said. Sixth grader Anh Khoa said he had fun and also learned something. “There was a

knighting ceremony and we had the feast and then we got to poke people with sticks and pretend to fight. The activities today showed us how people actually lived, how they ate and what they wore. We had a lot of fun,” Anh said. Buck and Banks were happy with the way they worked the curriculum into the festivities and that the kids enjoyed the day. “It was a great time to reflect on all of those things that we learned, especially that the Middle Ages could be very challenging to most people, so they had to enjoy the fun times when they could,” Buck said.

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Holladay City Journal

Olympus boys off to good start in region boys soccer race By Josh McFadden | josh@mycityjournals.com


t about the halfway point of the region schedule, the Olympus boys soccer team was right where it wanted to be: on top. The Titans started off league play with a 3-0-1 record, which was just part of its glossy 7-1-2 overall record through 10 games. The team’s only loss at that point was a 3-0 defeat at the hands of Region 7 power Brighton. Once region games got underway, Olympus used its defense to stifle opponents. Through four league contests, the Titans allowed just one goal, which occurred in a 3-1 victory over East on April 16. In fact, if you take away the three scores Brighton accumulated in Olympus’ loss, the Titans surrendered three goals through the first 10 games. The Titans didn’t exactly start of the Region 6 slate with a bang.

Olympus struggled with last-place Highland — a team that didn’t win a game last season — in the region opener on April 5. The two foes played to a scoreless tie after two halves and an overtime session couldn’t decide the matter. This was on the heels of a scoreless tie with Cyprus three days earlier. While the offense didn’t exactly light things up in the next two games (both wins), it did enough to get past Skyline and Murray 1-0 and 1-0, respectively. The defense was outstanding, led by goalie Ian Jones, who entered Olympus’ April 19 game with West with six shutouts to his credit. Ervin Huremovic scored against Skyline, and Adam Naylor scored the game’s only goal against Murray. The win over East on April 16 saw the Titans get back on track offensively, scoring their most goals in a game since posting six in a shutout victory over Springville on

March 27. Austin Raddon, Canyon Czapla and Din Huremovic tallied goals in that key victory. Huremovic paces the team in scoring with five goals through the first 10 outings. Naylor, Czapla and Lincoln Buchanon each had three at this point. The game against West on April 19 was a critical one for both squads. Leading up to the game, West was right behind Olympus with a 3-1-0 mark. Three first half goals allowed the Titans to prevail over West 3-2. The two teams will play again on May 7 at Olympus to wrap up the regular season. The Titans will qualify for the Class 5A state tournament if they finish in the top four of the six-team region. However, Olympus is aiming for a top seed in the playoffs. By finishing first or second in the region standings, it will get a first-round home game.

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Thoughtful gifts for thoughtful students




pring is the time for new beginnings… after graduations. When attending those events, you’ll overhear stories about someone’s parents buying them a new car for graduation, or someone’s rich relative flying them and their three closest friends to an island for a few weeks. Depending on how many people you know who are graduating, and how high the expectations have been set for you, buying gifts for grads can be expensive. Instead of spending more money, try one of these do-it-yourself (DIY) gift ideas. One of the most common DIY graduation gifts are graduation leis, similar to those Polynesian garlands of flowers, but without the flowers. You’ll need a lot of plastic wrap for this one. Gather the things you wish to include in your lei. This may include snacksized candy bars, gift cards, rolled-up dollar bills, mints, etc. Be very careful as you lay out a long piece of plastic wrap. (Alternatively, you may choose to use smaller pieces of plastic wrap and tie all the pieces together at the end.) Place all your goodies out, side by side, leaving about 2 inches between each item, down one edge of the plastic wrap. Roll that plastic wrap over to trap the goodies in their new packaging. After you have wrapped all the items thoroughly, tie each of the spaces between goodies together. Alternatively, if you’re talented with origami, you can fold dollar bills and tie them together to create a

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beautiful flower-resembling lei. If you, or your graduating human, really likes being cheesy (like me, I usually go socheesy I approach Gouda territory), you can make small graduation caps to put on almost anything you may think of. You’ll need a circular base, something resembling a lid of a jar or a bottlecap, some parchment paper, a button, and some string. Wrap the parchment paper around the circular base and glue or tape it down. Then, glue or tape a squareshaped piece of parchment paper on top of the circular base to create the top of the cap. Glue or tape (hot glue might work best for this part) a button to the middle of the top of the square-shaped parchment paper. Lastly, wrap the string, (which needs to be tied to create a circle, with cut segments of the string draped through the middle, and tied together to create a tassel) over the button. As mentioned, almost anything can be capped. You might buy a small jar from your local Michael’s or Handy Dandy (my nickname for Hobby Lobby) and make the lid of the jar a graduation cap. Then you can fill the jar with candy, gift cards, anything your heart desires. You can do the same thing with a lightbulb and use a cheesy saying about how bright the graduate’s future is. You could put little graduation caps on a handful of different candies. You might even attach a cap to the lid of a drink tumbler and fill the tumbler

with confetti and the aforementioned goodies. Lastly, you could stick a cap on the top of a money cake: a cake made out of rolled-up dollar bills placed in a circular shape. When you’re attending graduations, with your DIY gift proudly in hand, also remember to bring your fully-charged camera or smartphone for pictures afterward and lots of tissues for the proud moment when your graduate takes the stage. l

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itting in the petri dish of a playground at a nearby fast food chain, I watch my grandkids jump around like just-released-into-the-wild baboons. Like every other adult in the room, I hoped this stop would be a fun diversion, a place the kids could play while I read War and Peace. Kids on playgrounds are fascinating the same way the Spanish Inquisition was fascinating: lots of violence, torture, crazy zealots and tattletales. Sitting with the book I won’t be able to read, and eating cold French fries, I’m the Jane Goodall of the toddler kingdom, as I study their animal-like behavior. There’s a hierarchy to the madness, with the older kids sitting at the top of the pyramid. They push toddlers out of the way and block slides until little kids cry. The next level down are kids between the ages of 4 and 8. Not quite ready to be the bullies on the playground, they tail after the leaders hoping to be included in any dastardly plan. Toddlers make up the lowest level of the playground food chain. These cute little kids are a pain in the asset as they try to establish a presence without being trampled by oblivious 10-year-old boys. I’ve witnessed several toddler smack-downs, including my granddaughter who started a fistfight with a little boy over a pretend steering wheel. The fast food playground smells like a mildewed diaper pail. It also has a fine layer of mucous coating every possible sur-





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face. Everything is sticky. Bacteria gleefully thrives. There’s a logjam of kids at the bottom of the slide, backing up traffic and causing overall mayhem. Older siblings shepherd brothers and sisters through the throng of screaming and thrashing little bodies, in search of fun and excitement, while being screamed at by their mothers. I watch kids scramble through the maze of colorful gerbil tubes, listening for the sound of my granddaughter’s screech as she fights her way to the slide, where she refuses to go down, triggering an uproar in the playground ecosystem. Her brother finally convinces her the slide is fun and they both tumble to the bottom. They run back up and do it again. I hear snippets of conversations. “That boy is taking off his clothes.” “She put ketchup in my ear.” “Look! I can fly!” But when the Lord of the Flies Preschool bus pulls up in front of the building, that’s my signal to skedaddle. Easier said than done. As soon as I announce it’s time to leave, my granddaughter scurries up the tunnel, refusing to come down and throwing poo at anyone who approaches. I send her brother up to get her and hear his bloodcurdling scream as she kicks him in the head, and climbs higher into the hamster maze. He finally drags her down, both of them crying, before she steals someone’s shoes, and runs





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