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Serving Wayne & Garfield Counties, Utah Loa • Fremont • Lyman • Bicknell • Teasdale • Torrey • Grover • Fruita • Caineville • Hanksville Panguitch • Panguitch Lake • Hatch • Antimony • Bryce • Tropic • Henrieville • Cannonville • Escalante • Boulder

Thursday, May 17, 2018

Issue # 1255

Still Time to Hunt Turkeys in Utah

UTAH - If you've been itching to hunt turkeys in Utah's backcountry this spring, but you haven't made it out yet, there's still time to buy a permit and head afield. Utah's general statewide turkey hunt runs until May 31. Hunting permits are available until the hunt ends. Jason Robinson, upland game coordinator for the Division of Wildlife Resources, says hunters are reporting good success this season. "The weather has been up and down, though," Robinson

says, "making it a bit harder to pattern birds. We've had snow and extra warm temperatures, all in the same week." Robinson encourages you to spend a lot of time looking for birds. "If you don't see turkey sign or hear birds," he says, "keep moving. Turkeys move around a lot this time of year. Be prepared to go where the birds are." If you hear a gobble, Robinson encourages you to work that bird immediately.

“The Mesquite-Toes” are Proof That Dancing is for all Ages.

Turkeys

Cont'd on page 5

Courtesy Cheryl Church

"The Mesquite-Toes" is a 40 years of age and up dance group based out of Nevada.

Courtesy Utah Division of Wildlife Services

There’s still time to hunt turkeys in Utah this spring. The general statewide turkey hunt runs until May 31.

Op-Ed

Zinke and Alexander: How to Protect America's 'Best Idea' by the Department of the Interior

In 2017, over 330 million visitors traveled to see the memorials and monuments across our great nation. Every American should be able to enjoy our treasured parks, but heavy traffic and aging infrastructure are taking a toll on America's system of 417 National Park Service sites. Bluntly, our parks are being loved to death and it's time to invest in restoring and preserving them for future generations. Writer and conservationist Wallace Stegner rightly called national parks America's "best idea," but neglect in infrastructure funding has resulted in our trails being eroded, visitor amenities being diminished and campgrounds being closed. The Great Smoky Mountains National Park, which attracted 11 million visitors last year, has a $215 million deferred maintenance backlog. In 2013, the park had to close its Look Rock campground and picnic area due to funding shortfalls in replacing the water treatment facilities. The total deferred maintenance bill for all national park sites is four times the annual congressional appropriation.

The good news is that this year, we have a proposal in Congress that could tackle most, if not all, of that $11.6 billion backlog over the next 10 years. The proposal, from a bipartisan coalition of senators and representatives, has the backing of President Donald J. Trump. Senators Angus King, I-Maine; Steve Daines, R-Montana; Martin Heinrich, D-New Mexico; Shelley Moore Capito, R-West Virginia; Joe Manchin, D-West Virginia; Cory Gardner, RColorado; and Thom Tillis, R-North Carolina; along with representatives Mike Simpson, R-Idaho; Kurt Schrader, D-Oregon; Rob Bishop, RUtah; Colleen Hanabusa, DHawaii; Will Hurd, R-Texas; and John Garamendi, D-California, are supporting the bill. This is personal for the two of us. We have visited the Great Smoky Mountains together twice — once for the National Park Service's 101st birthday in 2017 and again this year during National Park Week — both times gleaning a new sense of purpose from witnessing firsthand the critical need for infrastructure improvements in our park system. Op-ed

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REGIONAL WEATHER FORECAST FOR SOME BUT NOT ALL REGIONS REPRESENTED IN OUR NEWSPAPER COVERAGE AREA

THURS. MAY 17 - WED. MAY 23

Mostly sunny and partly cloudy days ahead. Highs mostly in the mid to high 70s; lows in the 40s. Slight rain chances start on Friday, and continue through the week. Precip chances are 10 - 20%.

PANGUITCH - Local resident and dancer with the “Mesquite-Toes” Bobbi Bryant decided it would be great to combine the talents of the Express Dance Studio of Panguitch with the talents of “The Mesquite-Toes” and initiated the invitation for them to participate in this year’s annual Spring Spectacular “Travel the U.S.A. the Mesquite-Toes Way”. Express Dance Studio, ages 3 to 17, under the direction of Elkee Stewart performed with The MesquiteToes at the Virgin Valley Community Theater in Mesquite, Nevada on April 20th and 21st. The Mesquite-Toes is a non-profit organization directed by Judy Edging-

ton and is open to men and women ages 40 and up. The average age is 75 with current dancers ages 47 to 84. This organization performs tap, clogging and jazz which is an excellent and fun way for the participants to exer-

cise, remain flexible and stay young at heart. The girls of Express Dance Studio performed solo and duet numbers. The participants were Bella Crofts, Piper Orton, Cloee Orton, Gracie Tebbs, Kieran

Mooney, Josslyn Griffin, Addison Wright and Kambree Howell. These young girls enjoyed the invitation to perform and appreciated Mesquite-Toes Cont'd on page 7

Livestock Grazing and Trailing Management Planning Process for Capitol Reef National Park CAPITOL REEF - Background Livestock grazing and trailing, which has a long history in southern Utah, were recognized by Congress in the enabling legislation for Capitol Reef National Park (CRNP) as existing privileges for those who traditionally grazed cattle

in or trailed cattle through the park. For several decades after the park was established, the National Park Service (NPS) relied on the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) for the management and permitting of livestock grazing in the active allotments in CRNP. However, between 2000

Harriet Priska , Owner of Serenidad Gallery, to Exhibit Work at Red Canyon Visitor Center

and 2010, Capitol Reef assumed responsibility for managing and permitting the two active allotments in the park, the Sandy 3 and the Hartnet (note: the BLM maintained responsibility for the portion of the Hartnet Allotment that occurs on the lands they manage). In addition, the NPS continues to manage eight traditional livestock trailing routes that are used in CRNP; six of these trails are used once or twice per year, while the other two trailing routes are only used periodically. While the NPS has had sole responsibility for managing livestock grazing and trailing in CRNP since 2010, there is no comprehensive, collaborative approach for managing these uses on park Livestock

Cont'd on page 2

BRYCE MUSEUM CLOSES

Courtesy Harriet Priska

Harriet Priska, owner of Serenidad Gallery in Escalante, Utah, will exhibit her work from May 10 - July 31st at the Red Canyon Visitor Center on Highway 89. RED CANYON - Harriet Priska is a watercolor artist, as well as owner of Serenidad Gallery in Escalante, Utah and will be exhibiting some of her work at the Red Canyon Visitor Center on Highway 12, May 10 - July 31st. She is delighted to have the opportunity to paint the beloved red rocks, as well as show her paintings of historic

Escalante homes and other local landscapes. Along with the exhibition, she will be selling note cards of a number of her paintings of local scenery and homes. Harriet was the featured artist at the Escalante Canyons Art Festival in September, 2017, and is currently preparing for a larger exhibit, "Tale

Bad times have a scientific value. These are occasions a good learner would not miss. — Ralph Waldo Emerson

of Two Towns - Escalante and Boulder," at the Anasazi State Park Museum in Boulder, August 12 - October 27th. Her work may also be seen in her Gallery at 170 S 100 W in Escalante, and her note and postcards are sold in a number of business locations in Escalante and Boulder. —Insider

BRYCE - Bryce Wildlife Adventure will close the museum effective May 19, 2018. It will continue to offer unguided ATV rentals and handfeed exotic Fallow Deer, but the museum will no longer be open to the public and will become a private residence. It has been a pleasure serving our visitors for the past 23 years. We have many guests that are disappointed about the closing, but there are plans to pursue a better location for the museum. —Bryce Wildlife Adventure

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May 17, 2018

Letters to the Editor Send us your letters.

Your thoughts, opinions, and notes to the community are important to us and we welcome your submissions. Letters to the editor must include the author’s name and location (town). We may edit letters for length, format and clarity, and we also reserve the right to refuse material. Opinions expressed in letters to the editor are not necessarily those of The Insider. Send letters to snapshot@live.com.

Letter to Wayne County Commissioners

Publisher's Notes

Calling all Readers! We are still in search of more individuals who may be interested in doing community reporting in the area for The Insider. We cover a wide range and need you to help us stay up to date with the events in our two counties. Summer is also fast approaching, and any students out there who are interested in gaining experience or learning more about journalism should contact us, or even if you would just like to provide a story or two about any topics that you feel are important. Feel free to email us at snapshot@live.com or call our office at 435-826-4400 with any questions. As always, we welcome your letters to the editor and opinion pieces. Thanks for reading! Insider Livestock

Cont'd from page 1

lands. As a result, three years ago, in March of 2015, the NPS announced its intent to prepare an environmental impact statement (EIS) for the LGTMP. Public involvement in the LGTMP process began with an early scoping period which lasted from March 10 to May 15, 2015. Since that time, the NPS has been developing a Draft LGTMP EIS taking into account public comments received; input from our cooperating agencies, including

Emery, Garfield, and Wayne Counties (UT), the State of Utah Public Lands Policy Coordinating Office, the Bureau of Land Management, and the US Forest Service; and input from consulting agencies, including the US Fish and Wildlife Service. Where are we today? In late 2017/early 2018, the Hartnet Allotment grazing permit holder entered into discussions with the National Wildlife Federation (NWF) to sell their permit to graze on the portion of the Hartnet Allotment that occurs within the boundaries of CRNP. In

March 2018, the permit holder willingly sold their NPS Hartnet Allotment grazing permit to NWF; subsequently, the permit holder relinquished in writing their rights to graze livestock in CRNP. The permit holder retains the right to trail their cattle through CRNP to reach BLM allotments immediately east of CRNP. While grazing will no longer occur in the Hartnet Allotment within the park, the NPS is continuing with preparation of the LGTMP to address long-term management and permitting of grazing on the Sandy 3 Allotment and trailing throughout

Using Mindfulness in Your Relationship by GaeLynn Peterson USU Extension Wayne County

It seems like “mindfulness” is the new buzzword today. Mindfulness is being mentally and emotionally present of what is happening around you at the moment. It includes being aware of what you are thinking, feeling and what is happening to you physically. Mindfulness can increase the joy in relationships as well. Here are several ways shared by USU Associate Naomi Brower to increase mindfulness in a relationship: • Prioritize time with your spouse. In order for us to connect and be mindful of our partner, we need to have time together. Make your spouse a priority and give him or her your undivided attention, even if it

is for 10 minutes every day to check in with them about their day. No TV. No phones. No books. Just each other. • Show affection. Let your partner know that you are mindful of them by showing your love daily through affection. Hold hands, give a lingering full-body hug or a five-second kiss. • Play together. Have fun together and try new things. Show that you are mindful of your partner by trying things that he/she enjoys doing. • Express appreciation and compliments. Show your partner that you are aware of him or her by sharing genuine compliments and words of appreciation daily.

• Continually learn about each other. Take time to ask openended questions so you can know about what is really going on in their world. The more mindful you are of each other’s hopes, dreams and challenges, the more of a support you can be to each other. • Service. Show your partner that you are mindful of him or her by helping ease their load through small acts of service. Even little things like getting up with the kids, making dinner, or doing a chore you normally don’t do can make a huge difference. Increase the joy in your relationships by being mindful some small acts throughout the day!

CRNP. The LGTMP would incorporate widely accepted management techniques such as pasture rotation, fencing, monitoring, and adaptive management to balance grazing and trailing with available forage, improve rangeland health, and meet requirements of the NPS Organic Act and Endangered Species Act. Based on public and agency scoping, as well as the analysis conducted to date of the tools proposed, implementation of the LGTMP on the remaining allotment and trails throughout the park would not have significant impacts; therefore, we are terminating the EIS, and are instead moving forward with the preparation of an environmental assessment (EA) for the LGTMP. What are the next steps? The NPS will work with cooperating and consulting agencies noted previously to prepare the LGTMP EA. We expect to release the EA for a 30-day public review period in the Summer of 2018. We will notify you when the LGTMP EA is available, and will provide information about public meetings at that time. The NPS anticipates a final decision will be made by the Fall of 2018. Please continue to visit http://parkplanning.nps. gov/care_lgtmp for the latest information regarding the LGTMP EA. Thank you for your continued interest in Capitol Reef National Park. We look forward to hearing from you when we release the EA, and hope to see you at one of the public meetings we will hold during the public comment period. —NPS

2018

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On April 11, 2018 I sent the letter below to the three Wayne County Commissioners. It is now a month later and I have received no reply. To my mind this is an odd way of dealing with a constituent — triply odd in this case because not one of the three was polite enough to acknowledge receiving the letter. Now, it seems to me that there are only three possible ways to read the situation. Number one would be that the the Commissioners are considering a way — or ways — in which to implement the idea of instituting a prayer before their meetings that would be given by people of differing beliefs and simply forgot to respond that the matter was being dealt with. Number two would be that the Commissioners think the idea of giving all religious persuasions equal opportunity to offer a prayer before their meetings to be ridiculous and not worthy of their consideration. Number three would be that the Commissioners — who all know me from my comments at several of their meetings — don’t wish to deal with me (rather than with the issue). I bring this matter to the attention of other Wayne County citizens because I think that they should be aware of the way that their Commissioners act when confronted with something that most people would call a reasonable request. I hope that when these other Wayne County citizens have a matter that they bring before the Commissioners they are not met with such a pregnant silence. All the same, however, I suggest that they might want to prepare for such an eventuality. Dear Commissioners Blackburn, Harward, and Wood, I am sure that you are all aware of the 2013 Supreme Court decision in the case of Town of Greece v. Galloway concerning prayer before public meetings. It was, as you must also know, a 5-4 decision, showing the close division of views on this important matter. And I would assume residents of Utah would be keenly aware of the history of religious discrimination at some times in some parts of the United States — particularly against members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. I bring this matter to your attention because it has become apparent to me that with changing times and changing demographics we in Wayne County have been lucky enough to have welcomed people of many faiths to live among us in this beautiful and kind place. In addition to Christians we now have people of the Buddhist, Jewish, Moslem and Hindu faiths. Perhaps even others. And perhaps non-belivers as well. I believe that these citizens and taxpayers might have feelings of disenfranchisement when, as taxpayers and citizens, they only experience meeting prayers being addressed “in the name of Jesus Christ,” to quote Mr. Harward. In the Supreme Court decision mentioned above, Justice Elena Kagan’s commented: "So month in and month out for over a decade, prayers steeped in only one faith, addressed toward members of the public, commenced meetings to discuss local affairs and distribute government benefits. In my view, that practice does not square with the First Amendment’s promise that every citizen, irrespective of her religion, owns an equal share in her government.” As Justice Kagan went on to say, providing equal treatment would be easy: council members could tell the chaplains that the prayers should be non-denominational, or they could have invited clergy from all different faiths to give the prayers, rather than focusing almost exclusively on Christian ministers. Since we do not have clergy other than Christian in our county, I was wondering if you have ever given thought to opening up the meeting prayers to members of the general public? Perhaps instead of one of the Commissioners giving the prayer at a meeting, we might have a Hindu or Moslem Wayne County citizen given the invocation. I imagine it would be quite instructive and educational, and it would show both the goodwill and inclusiveness of our community. I know we all try to live in harmony with our neighbors and I believe that — in addition to being an educational opportunity — such a measure of outreach could add to that harmony I look forward to hearing your thoughts on the matter. Barry Morgenstern, Torrey

P.O. Box 105 Escalante, UT 84726 435-826-4400 email snapshot@live.com fax 888-370-8546 Publisher: Erica Walz Layout & Graphic Design: Emily Leach Payroll: Trudy Stowe

Local columnists:

Mack Oetting - FYI Panguitch Adus Dorsey - Occasional dispatches from the Wayne side Peg Smith - By Way of Boulder The Insider is a weekly community newspaper delivered each Thursday to households in Wayne and Garfield counties, Utah. The entire contents of this newspaper are © 2015 The Insider/Snapshot Multimedia, LLC. The Insider reserves the right to edit or reject any advertisement or submitted content items. Articles submitted by independent writers may or may not be the opinion of The Insider. Please feel free to contact us for advertising rates and with any questions regarding content submissions. We prefer content and ads submitted by email to snapshot@live.com but we will accept your information any way you can get it to us. Subscriptions to The Insider are available outside of Wayne and Garfield counties for $40 for 26 weeks, $75 per year. Senior discounts are available.

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May 17, 2018

Wayne High School, The Glory Days by Adus F. Dorsey II

Once again, it is that time of year when teenagers walk around the kitchen in the mornings with that deer in the headlight look on their face, realizing that they have more years of school behind themselves than they will ever have left in front of

worldly belongings, which could fit into a single suitcase, the two teachers climbed into a wagon and were brought back to Wayne County. At first the high school did not receive the expected attendance results they desired, and in the fall of 1913 the school opened with

Adus Dorsey

Wayne County High opened in 1913 with only about 13 students. This year marks the 100th senior class. them. And each day in May, they come home from school to find growing piles of cardboard boxes stacked by their bedroom door, and begin to notice a rather curious look on their parents suspiciously smiling faces that reminds them that somehow the folks know something they don’t. It’s that time of year when a whole generation of 17 year olds finally realize that something’s up, and life as they knew it, will never be the same. It was in 1910 that the people of Wayne County started having visions of high school diplomas hanging on their parlor wall and began to seriously consider the possibility of creating a high school in Wayne County. Mosiah Hall, the Utah Sate High School Inspector, determined a high school could be organized in Wayne County with approximately fifty students, but it would not be economical to maintain for less than eighty. In 1911 a survey of high school age students in Wayne County indicated that the requirement for a high school could be met. As with any important decision of the sort, the next question to be answered was where to locate the school? And not surprisingly the people of Wayne County became divided on where the high school building would be built. The lower part of the county favored Thurber as a central location, while the folks in Loa were of the mind that since Loa had a larger population the new school should be located there. On the 1913 Wayne County ballot, a proposition was put to the people for a vote; once the votes were tallied, the town of Thurber was decidedly the winning location. With the advent of a new school, the Wayne School District was going to need some teachers, so off the school Superintendent went to Salt Lake City and, on the recommendation of Inspector Hall , two teachers were found and hired. With all their

only about thirty students. The population of Thurber nearly doubled over night once the high school opened. Due to distance, renting a room and room a board was a necessity in 1913 and as it was up to students to find transportation to and from school. There was much enthusiasm at first, but as the first year passed, many students dropped out and at the end of the first year there were only thirteen girls left. Low enrolment ensued for several years after. In 1917, former Wayne County resident Joseph Hickman finished his studies at Utah State Agricultural College and returned to Wayne County to assume the duties of Wayne School district superintendent and principal of the high school. With student attendance dismal and Mr. Hickman understanding the conditions in Wayne County, he was able to devise a way to stir up some school spirit and eventually increase classroom sizes. In April of 1918 the first graduating class consisted of three high school seniors, Alfred R, Torgerson, Blanche Smith and Neil Williams. One of Wayne High’s first graduates was to have said that forming a basketball team in 1915-16 probably encouraged enrollment and registration of boys and helped keep them in school. Undoubtedly athletics have been an inducement for the attendance of boys at high school during all the years of Wayne High’s existence. As a predominantly agricultural community, in 1919 the Board of Education authorized the building of a shop for blacksmithing and farm mechanics. A local no nonsense kind of guy, J. Will Ivie was hired to teach the class. It didn’t take long for school officials to realize that to increase attendance, free transportation was going to be needed, so the board motioned to purchase an old truck and add some seats to pick up students from the upper towns. Since Mr. Ivie was the only one that knew how to work on the thing, it was decided he

should be the driver. It wasn’t until 1925 that free school transportation was provided, by 1929 two regular school busses were in operation at which time student numbers increased and by 1936 another bus was added to the fleet. It was in 1920 that the Board of Education set aside $5,000.00 to begin construction on a four room high school building. In May of that year another $2,000.00 was put in the bank for the rock work. As was a custom at the time the people of Bicknell were asked to contribute money and labor to the school project. In May of 1927, George T. Eckersley instructed the Board of Education that the LDS church would supply a seminary teacher in connection with the high school if the district would furnish a building for the purpose. The Thurber Ward Relief Society offered their hall for seminary classes until a building could be erected. Seminary classes opened in the fall of 1927 with James DeBry as the first teacher. District records indicate that Mr. and Mrs. Sproul, the most musically inclined couple in the county, wrote the now famous words for the Wayne High School song and Mr. W.E. Neilson, a self taught piano player, adapted the music to it. Wayne High has had a long and proud school history; throughout Wayne High School's graduating ranks nearly every profession has been well represented. 2018 marks 100 years since Wayne High School’s first graduating class, Congratulations Wayne High School Graduating Seniors Class of 2018 • Stanley Alvey • Kaelee Barton • Sierra Blackburn • Akasha Bown • Hunter Brian • Jentry Brian • Kindy Brown • Tyler Chappell • Luke Dahl • Parker Davis • Samantha Elmer • Braden Erickson • Lauren Evans • Aurora Gregory • Kamryn Hakala • Mckenzie Ivie • Jay Jackson • Kenadie Leavitt • Barlow Pace • Paden Peterson • Konner Pickup • Kate Reese • Destiny Saunders • Lucas Smith • Haylee Snedeger • Kristen Stephenson • Logan Stevens • Britton Taylor • Calvert Taylor • Colby Taylor • Chance Wells • Rebecca White • Trena Wilson • Shelton Winchell Reference; Anne Snow / Wayne High School, administrative history

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Summer of Learning at SUU CEDAR CITY - Make your summer meaningful with new community classes from Southern Utah University tailored to fit everybody’s needs. SUU’s Community Education program is now accepting registrations for their summer session of classes designed to be fun, educational and affordable, as well as bringing more social opportunities to southern Utah residents. SUU Community Education is offering some exciting new summer classes such as Dutch oven cooking, Bard to Ballet, alcohol ink painting, basket weaving, summer parenting fun without technology, hiking Southern Utah forests, financial strategies for retirement, yoga and meditation, and cake decorating, among others. Most community educa-

tion summer classes are designed to be one-day, or short-term, giving participants many options to fit their busy summer schedules, said SUU Community Education Director Melynda Thorpe. “Our goal is to provide members of the community with opportunities to develop new hobbies and skills,” Thorpe said. “This summer, we’re bringing even more of the classes that the community suggested to us.” More than 200 residents enrolled in SUU Community Education’s inaugural spring session in classes such as the Southern Utah Chef cooking class, social dancing, photography and Adobe Creative Cloud. Social dance instructor Toni Sage, director of student success at SUU, became involved in a dance club with her husband James, associate pro-

vost at SUU, several years ago. Since then, they found dancing is a great way to meet new people in the community so they began teaching dance in several different styles. “We have taught dance classes for faculty at SUU for four years,” Toni Sage said. “Our first community class with SUU Community Education was an exciting opportunity to share that experience with others in the community — everybody had a lot of fun.” Summer classes begin May 9 and run through August. For more information on SUU Community Education classes this summer visit suu.edu/wise, call (435) 856-8259, email bewise@ suu.edu or stop by their office at 136 W. University Blvd., Suite 003, Cedar City, Utah. —SUU

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Schools & Sports

Financial Aid Tip of the Month Follow These Tips to Find Student Financial Aid If you’re thinking about college or technical school, these tips from KHEAA may help you get more money to pay for your education If you haven’t already filed the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), submit it now. • Look for local scholarships provided by community organizations and businesses . • Talk with a financial aid officer at the school you plan to attend to learn about any aid the school has available.

May 17, 2018

by Tim Ballard • Take out student loans only after you have received all the free aid — grants, scholarships and workstudy — for which you qualify. If you need loans, only borrow as much as you really need. • Apply, apply, apply. The more financial aid for which you apply, the better your chances of getting enough aid to pay for college. Make sure you meet all deadlines. KHEAA is a public, nonprofit agency established in 1966 to improve students’ access to college. It provides

information about financial aid and financial literacy at no cost to students and parents. KHEAA also helps colleges manage their student loan default rates and verify information submitted on the FAFSA. For more information about those services, visit www. kheaa.com. In addition, KHEAA disburses private Advantage Education Loans for its sister agency, KHESLC. For more information about Advantage Education Loans, visit www. advantageeducationloan.com.

Social Factors Impact Kids' Self Control, Study Says

SALT LAKE CITY - Self-control is critical to developing healthy adult behaviors, and researchers studying willpower in children say how kids want to be perceived by peers may be just as influential as a child's natural traits or abilities. Using the classic "marshmallow test" that allows children given one marshmallow to eat it immediately or wait until a second marshmallow is provided, researchers found that kids who wanted approval from their social group were more likely to exercise self-control when deciding whether or not to eat the marshmallow. Researcher Sabine Doebel at the University of Colo-

rado says it's similar to when adults decide to lose weight or quit smoking and find they're more likely to succeed if they hang around with a group of friends trying to achieve the same goal. "So what we found is that when children were told that their group waited for two marshmallows, they themselves were able to wait longer," she notes. The study included 100 preschoolers between the ages of three and five. Doebel says the findings are important because they show that selfcontrol isn't just about abilities or something that you have or don't have. She says learning to practice self-control in key devel-

opmental years is important because it strengthens neural connections associated with the skill and makes it easier to practice throughout life. "We study self-control because it's just so important in our lives," she says. "Whether or not we're going to eat that second piece of cake, whether or not we're going to study hard for that exam, it comes in everywhere in our lives and so it's important to understand how it develops." Doebel says the study's findings run counter to prevailing assumptions that selfcontrol is shaped by nature, and instead shows it can also be cultivated in children and even adults. —Utah News Connection

UTAH - Yesterday, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and the Boy Scouts of America announced that beginning in 2020, the Church will no longer charter Scouting units because they will be launching a new program that meets the needs of their increasingly global membership. Both organizations have released statements regarding the change, expressing gratitude for the century-old partnership (see scoutingnewsroom. org and mormonnewsroom. org). In the Utah National Parks Council, this will impact us significantly. We are fully committed to the tens of thousands of Scout leaders who have served and continue to serve in Churchsponsored Scouting units. In

the transition through 2020, the BSA has already committed to dedicating resources and support to help ensure Scouting programs continue to help young people learn leadership, develop character, and grow closer to God. We also look forward to our future opportunities to work with community partners to further the mission of the Boy Scouts of America in Utah. For those LDS and non-LDS youth currently registered in Church-sponsored units who wish to continue in the program, we will ensure a smooth transition into community-sponsored units in 2020. For the past several years, we have made our camps more available to youth in the area who are not involved in traditional year-round Scouting

units. This has given more youth than ever, including young women, the opportunity to have meaningful experiences in the outdoors. Our camps will continue to be available for use by LDS youth groups who wish to take advantage of our facilities for their future outdoor program needs. —Utah National Parks Council

SALT LAKE CITY After-school programs are boosting academic performance for Utah students living below the federal poverty level, according to a new study by the Utah Education Policy Center. After participating in music, sporting or other organized activities for one to three years, kids made significant gains in language arts, math and science scores. Tracy Gruber, senior advisor at the Intergenerational Poverty Initiative of the state's Department of Workforce Services, says academic success is critical for increasing opportunities for students once they leave school and enter the workforce. "Kids who are participating in these programs can have opportunities to learn how to play violin or participate in a sporting activity," says Gruber, "and they're also being supported in their academic achievement for school."

In 2014, the Utah Legislature passed a measure designed to break the cycle of poverty by setting aside funds for students to take part in after-school programs. The University of Utah study looked at 29 programs that have served some 10,000 kids from 2014 through the 2016 school year. Researchers found that students' test scores improved after just one year in the program. After three years, test-score improvements nearly tripled. "After-school programs have really been shown to increase engagement in the school day," says Gruber, "increase attendance, and also reduce risky behaviors at the end of the school day." The study found that nearly 60,000 children in Utah experienced intergenerational poverty in 2016, and nearly one in three kids is at risk of continuing to live in poverty as adults.

Utah National Parks Council Committed to Serving LDS Youth and Future Community Partners

After-School Programs Help Kids Living in Poverty

—Utah News Connection

PHS Sports Sidelines by Mack Oetting The Boys and Girls track teams ran over the competition at the Region 20 track meet, held in Bryce Valley. The Girls outscored the second place Piute 216 to 123. The Boys ran up a score of 209 point to Bryce Valley 100. Coach Norris held out some the runners to rest them for the State meet this Friday and Saturday at BYU. Some of the results from the meet: (B=boys G=G irls) B-100m Kanyon Lamb 2nd – G100M Abbey Blevens 5th. G- 200M Kapri Orton 3rd. B-800M Hagen Miller 1st, Porter Schoppe 2nd. G800M Halie Palmer 2, Mataya Barney 3rd. B-1600M Hagen Miller and Luke Reeder tied for 3rd, G-1600M Taylia Norris 1st, Jordon Bennett 2nd. Boys 3200M Luke Reeder 1st Hagen Miller 3rd, Girls 3200M Taylia Norris 1, Jordan Bennett 2nd and Brittney Henrie 3rd.100M Hurdles Kapri Orton 1st, Hallie Palmer 2nd, 110M hurdles, Kanyon Lamb 1st Bosten Englestead 2nd and Jevin Savage 3RD. 300M hurdles Bosten Englestead 1st, Jevin Savage 2nd 300M

Hallie Palmer 1st, Lexi Griffin 3rd. High Jump B Hagen Miller 1st, G. High Jump, Kapri Orton 1st (new region 20 record) at 5’5”. Tana Frandsen 2nd. Javelin Jace Eyre 4th , Girls Javelin Mataya Barney 1st. Shot Put B Jace Eyre 1st Bryson Marshall 2nd, G shot put Kambree Fulmer 1st. B Discus Bryson Marshall 1st, Jaren Frandson 2nd, Jace Ere 3rd. G Discus Kambree Fulmer 1st and Taylia Norris 2nd. Relays 4x100 PHS B 1st G 4x100 2nd, B 4x400 1st, G 4x400 2nd, Sprint Relay both 1st. The lady Cats Softball state playoff season came to an end Thursday at Spanish Fork with a second round loss to Altamont 20 to 9. It was a season for the history books, it was their 1st trip to the state playoff and the girls gave a valiant effort. The State tournament jitters got the best of the Lady Bobcats, as they gave up 8 runs in the 1st inning on 4 walks and 5 hits. The Cats scored 1 run in the 2nd inning and held Altamont to 2 runs. The third inning brought a lot of excitement, as the Cats scored 5 runs

with a lead off walk to Kathleen Sullivan and singles by Alyssa and Camri Fischer, and Caitlyn Stowe, Cat Howell and a triple by Abbey Blevins. Altamont proved to be the more experienced team, as they scored 9 runs in the final two innings to get the win. Abbey Blevins went 3 for 3 on the day, a single, double and a triple and scored 3 runs. Camri Fischer went 2 for 3 and added 2 runs, Cat Howell also went 2 for 3 with one run. Jayde Rose had a triple and Jessica Roundy had a single. The Lady Cats should be very pleased with their season and especially with their never-give- up attitude throughout the season. Coach Kelly Holman says “A special thanks to our 3 seniorsCaitlyn Stowe, Caitlin Howell and Alyssa Fischer for their 4 years of dedication to the team. also many thanks to my assistant coaches Jenny Fischer and Genny Houston and to Kambree Howell and Abbee Holman as ball girls”.

UETN Secures Funding for Canvas Learning Management System Funding for Canvas is Provided for all K-12 Districts and Charter Schools Throughout Utah for the 2018 - 2019 School Year.

UTAH - Utah educators, students and parents are gaining access to course materials and grades from any internet connection this Fall. “Thanks to an ongoing appropriation from the Utah State Legislature, students and teachers across the state will continue to have Canvas in the classroom,” said Executive Director Ray Timothy of the Utah Education and Telehealth Network. “Having an easy to use, intuitive learning management system further facilitates the state’s Digital Teaching and

Learning Initiative and ensures that no matter where you are in the state, you have access to educational tools and a great teaching and learning environment,” explained Dr. Timothy. The licensing agreement began in the fall of 2017, and the legislature has continued appropriating money for the program through the 20182019 school year. Most of Utah’s public school districts have signed on to use the Canvas learning management system software provided to Utah public and charter schools.

Thirty-eight of Utah’s 41 districts have adopted the platform. Canvas allows teachers to upload course materials, assignments, quizzes, and videos so that their students can access them from the internet. The software is also capable of hosting classroom discussions, message boards, and audio and video chats. For more information: https://www.uen.org/ canvas/#support —Utah Press Association


The Insider

May 17, 2018

Wills, Trusts, and More Record Keeping

t H e

by Jeffery J. McKenna Your estate plan is only as effective as the people you choose to help you carry it out. Choose wisely and organize your financial information in ways that make carrying out your plans as easy as possible. Think about it. You maintain a massive amount of information about your life in your head, in your desk, in your file cabinet, and in your computer. Now suppose that you were unable to tell people where everything was kept. Would they be able to find information quickly about your life, homeowners, or health insurance? Your mutual funds? Your pension? Your credit cards? Your estate planning documents? We have prepared a tool, to help you keep track of all of your assets, liabilities, and other important information. This tool is an estate planning binder. By you updating the binder regularly, you will make a dramatic difference in helping others settle your affairs if you become incapacitated or if you were to suddenly die. The binder will also help you when you need this information -- whether you are filing a tax return, making an insurance claim, or even sending out change-ofaddress notices after a move.

Documents that are difficult or impossible to replace should be stored where the danger of destruction by fire or other accidental means is minimal. A fireproof safe might be a worthwhile investment, keeping in mind that there may be a delay in gaining access to a safe-deposit box. Some items on the list, such as your will, should be kept in more than one location. For example, the original might be kept in your safe-deposit box, and a copy with a loved one. Recordkeeping can simplify so many things for your loved ones, should they need to assist you in organizing your affairs should you become ill, or take over your affairs should you die. It is a valuable tool in keeping track of your own affairs, especially should memory fade in your older years. Because it is such an important help and valuable timesaving tool, the Law Office of Barney, McKenna & Olmstead will provide you with a comprehensive Estate Planning Recordkeeper. In it you can log your important information, then provide cop-

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l A u G h i N g pOiNt!!

Cheeky, Please

My husband retired, and for the first time in over 40 years I had to think about preparing midday meals. Tired of it after several months, I said, "I married you for better or worse, but not for lunch." "Fair enough. From now on I'll make my own," he replied. A few weeks later he had to go downtown on business and invited me to join him afterwards. "We could have lunch at that Chinese place we both like," he suggested. I happily agreed. At the restaurant the next day we were seated, and the waiter came to take our order. My husband looked up, a twinkle in his eyes and said, "Separate checks,please..." WITH A SATELLITE OFFICE NOW IN PANGUITCH. Jeffery J. McKenna is a local attorney serving clients in Utah, Nevada, and Arizona. He is a shareholder at the law firm of Barney McKenna and Olmstead. He is a founding member and former President of the Southern Utah Estate Planning Council. If you have questions regarding this article or if you have a topic you wish to have addressed in this column, you can call 435 6281711 or email jmckenna@ barney-mckenna.com. ies to trusted family members , or keep it in a known location in case it is ever needed. Simply call our office and we will send or email you one, free of charge.

Costume Party

I went to a Costume party where everyone was in costume, except for this one fellow who was dressed handsomely and was carting around a long piece of lumber that looked like a 2 x 4. I stopped trying to guess what his costume was, and instead just asked what he was dressed as. He pointed to himself and the piece of wood and said, "We're a couple of studs."

Today's Thought

I'm a great enginear ... engeneir ... enginere ... I'm good at math.

Eggs

Filica, my sleepy fiveyear-old niece, slipped into my bed just as my husband was heading downstairs to prepare breakfast. "Why do you hate eggs, Auntie?" she asked me. "Who said I hate eggs?" I replied. "But," she said, "I just heard you ask Uncle Anthony to break a few eggs and beat them up for you!"

Punishment

I've just written a song about tortillas - actually, it's more of a rap.

Sorry I'm Late

Late one Saturday evening, I was awakened by the ringing of my phone. In a sleepy, grumpy voice I said hello. The party on the other end of the line paused for a moment before rushing breathlessly into a lengthy speech. "Mom, this is Susan, and I'm sorry I woke you up, but I had to call because I'm going to be a little late getting home. See, Dad's car has a flat but it's not my fault. Honest! I don't know what happened. The tire just went flat while we were inside the theater. Please don't be mad, OK?" Since I don't have any daughters, I knew the person had dialed my number by mistake. "I'm sorry dear," I replied, "but you've reached the wrong number. I don't have a daughter named Susan." "Wow, Mom," the young woman's voice replied, "I didn't think you'd be this mad."

CROP PRODUCTION MAY 2018 UTAH / UNITED STATES - UTAH HIGHLIGHTS Hay stocks on Utah farms and ranches as of May 1, 2018 totaled 200,000 tons, down 33 percent from stocks of 300,000 tons on hand last year, according to the May 1 Agricultural Yield Survey conducted by the Mountain Regional Field Office of the National Agricultural Statistics Service, USDA. Hay

sudoku To Play: Complete the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 to 9

This week's answers on page 9

production for 2017 was 2.58 million tons, 1 percent lower than 2016 production. Disappearance from December 1, 2017 to May 1, 2018 was 950,000 tons, compared with 900,000 tons the same period a year earlier. UNITED STATES HIGHLIGHTS Winter wheat production is forecast at 1.19 billion bushels, down 6 percent from 2017. As of May 1, the United States yield is forecast at 48.1 bushels per acre, down 2.1 bushels from last year’s average yield of 50.2 bushels per acre. Hard Red Winter production, at 647 million bushels, is down 14 percent from a year ago. Soft Red Winter, at 315 million bushels, is up 8 percent from 2017. White Winter, at 229 million bushels, is up 1 percent from last year. Of the White Winter production, 21.2 million bushels are Hard White and 208 million bushels are Soft White. All hay stored on United States farms May 1, 2018 totaled 15.7 million tons, down 36 percent from a year ago. Disappearance from December 1, 2017 - May 1, 2018 totaled 70.6 million tons, compared with 71.4 million tons for the same period a year earlier. For a full copy of the Crop Production report please visit www.nass.usda.gov. —USDA

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Op-ed

Cont'd from page 1

This bipartisan legislation would help eliminate the maintenance backlog by means of a well-established principle of multiple-use that has worked in other instances, by directing part of the revenue from energy development on some of our federal lands to maintain other federal lands for public enjoyment. Our proposal does just this: It would create the National Park Restoration Fund to provide mandatory funding for the maintenance backlog at our national parks. These revenues will come from energy leases on all onshore and offshore sources of energy production on federal land: oil, gas, coal, renewables, and alternative energy. The fund would receive 50% of onshore and offshore revenues from energy production on federal lands over expected amounts that are not already allocated to other purposes. It's a fair proposition that those activities that gain wealth from public lands should also have an obligation to restore and preserve them. Turkeys

Cont'd from page 1

"If you don't," he says, "by tomorrow, he might be in a different area." How to get a permit If you'd like to get in on the action — and hunt turkeys right away — buy your permit from a hunting license agent or a DWR office If you buy a permit at wildlife.utah.gov, you won't be able to hunt until your permit arrives in the mail. It will probably take a few days for your permit to arrive.

This idea -- using public land "for the benefit and enjoyment of the people" -- has been around for over a century. The words are engraved into the Roosevelt Arch at Yellowstone National Park -- an arch whose cornerstone Theodore Roosevelt dedicated in 1903. Almost 60 years later in 1962, the Outdoor Recreation Resources Review Commission, (which Laurance Rockefeller chaired), proposed using revenues from oil and gas leasing in the Outer Continental Shelf to fund the Land and Water Conservation Fund, or LWCF. Congress enacted the LWCF in 1964. In the 1980s, President Ronald Reagan's Commission on Americans Outdoors endorsed the LWCF and recommended full funding. Between its inception and 2016, the LWCF has spent $17.5 billion from energy exploration for conservation projects. In 2006, Congress went even further and passed the Gulf of Mexico Energy Security Act. That legislation provided mandatory or automatic funding for state projects in the LWCF program. These

revenues came from specific, new Outer Continental Shelf leases in the Gulf of Mexico. Our bipartisan proposal, then, is the latest chapter in this American story of conservation: using revenues from energy development on federal lands as mandatory or automatic funding to help pay for the national park maintenance backlog. In this connected age -- where our attention is increasingly held hostage by the glowing pixels of a five-inch screen -- unplugging, taking in the magnificent vistas of our national parks, and reconnecting with the beauty and wonder of the natural world is more important than ever. National parks preserve beauty for everyone -- regardless of socioeconomic status -- to share. Parents rescue children from their digital diet to feast on a world of natural splendor. We learn there the history of our home regions of East Tennessee, of Montana -- and of our nation's capital. We must work together to restore these national treasures, so future generations have the same opportunity to enjoy them that we have had.

Basic tips and tricks Tips and tactics to help you take a turkey — including videos that cover the basics of turkey hunting — are available online. More information about hunting turkeys in Utah is also available in the 2017–2018 Utah Upland Game and Turkey Guidebook. The free guidebook is available online. "There's still time to get into the backcountry and hunt turkeys this spring," Robinson says. "May is a great month to be outdoors with your family and friends. The weather is

nice, and there are plenty of turkeys to hunt." —Utah Division of Wildlife Services

Utah Turkey Hunt Runs Through May 31


The Insider

Page 6

O bituaries

Noble Henry Craig Jr. 1948 - 2018

PANGUITCH - Noble Henry Craig Jr., born August 6th, 1948, passed away on April 26th, 2018. He has gone to be with our Lord, Jesus Christ. Noble was, as his name says, very Noble. With charisma and an enduring positive mental attitude, he overcame the largest of life’s obstacles, raised 5 children, beat cancer and continued to be an inspiration for anyone lucky enough to find themselves in his presence. When he was 19 and in the 82nd Airborne division of the Army, he was sent to Vietnam. After being there only 12 days, he stepped on a booby trap while leading his troop through a “cleared” field. He lived, but lost his legs, one arm and vision in one eye. While in the Letterman Hospital, he was asked to encourage other boys who had lost a lot less and had given up. He would go into these wounded vets rooms with a big smile on his face, pulling wheelies and would ask, “hey, what’s the matter with you?” After looking at Noble and his loss, they realized their loss wasn’t that bad and life was good after all. He was always on the move and never met an obstacle he couldn’t overcome; he hunted antelope in Wyoming, buck deer in Colorado and Utah. Noble would knee board, scuba dive, ski, deep sea fish and many more vigorous activities. He drove everywhere and it didn’t matter if it was a long-distance trip to Washington State, a quarter mile in his 1971 426 Hemi Cuda or over sand dunes in his hand built sand rail. He loved to go fast, play hard and never let his condition hold him back. Noble also had more than the standard 15 minutes of fame. His unique condition combined with his physical shape and charisma landed him various Hollywood roles in movies like: The Blob, Big Trouble in Little China, Poltergeist II, and Nightmare on Elm Street 5. Costa Rica has always had a special place in Noble’s heart. Noble was treated and given respect by all, it allowed him many opportunities to show his true colors and help others; most of all, Noble got the pleasure of showing his children what REAL adventure was like. Noble leaves behind his beloved wife of 27 years, Elena Craig, and his 4 surviving children: Yana Rene Craig Sparks, Amber Marie Breer, Kyle Austin Craig and Easton Taylor Craig. Noble also had 5 Grandchildren: Ashley Lynn Lanning, Marcus Alan Pfeifle, Natalia Renee Palacios, August Miguel Palacios and Vegas Sterling Nix. Noble is reunited with his son Robert Noble Craig and brother Buck Craig who have both passed away. Noble’s parents, Noble and Harriet Craig have passed on however his step-mother, Phyllis Craig lives at home in Colorado at the age of 97. Noble is survived by his two sisters: Barbara and her husband, Jean (Eldie) Allison, who live in Panguitch, UT and Darlene Marie Craig who lives in Monroe, UT. Noble is also survived by his twin brother, William Lane Craig and wife, Beverly Craig, who live in Lake Havasu City, AZ. There will be a military service at the Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery May 24th at 10am and a graveside service for family and friends at Panguitch Cemetery on May 26th at 11am. Optional: If you cannot make it please feel free to donate to Limbs for Life – a charity helping provide prosthetics to those who cannot afford them. http://limbsforlife.org/givenow/

Joan Jackson

HENRIEVILLE - Joan Henderson Jackson, 84, passed away Thursday, May 10, 2018 in Ogden. She was born August 6, 1933 in Cannonville, to Leroy and Dora Lavina Littlefield Henderson. She married William Doyle Jackson July 15, 2002 in the St. George Temple. He preceded her in death August 12, 2015. Joan was an accomplished pianist. She won many awards for her ballroom dancing and she had a beautiful, powerful singing voice. She had a fun side that was still with her even as she reached the final stages of Alzheimers. She always longed to return home to the red hills of southern Utah and to the arms of the many loved ones she has lost. Joan now has both. You will never be forgotten Mom. Survived by children: Sheri Waln, Logan; Kymberly May, Centerville; 18 grandchildren; 37 great-grandchildren. Also preceded in death by parents; sons: Donald Craig Cowles, Ross Edson Cowles; 4 brothers and 1 sister. The family would like to recognize the loving care Joan received at the George Wahlen VA Home in Ogden. Many went above and beyond for her and their professionalism and love shown to the family and Joan near and at the end will always be remembered. Funeral services will be held Saturday, May 19, 2018 at 12:00 Noon in the Henrieville Ward Chapel where friends may call to visit with the family from 10:00 to 11:30 a.m. Burial will be in the Cannonville Cemetery. Funeral Directors: Magleby Mortuary, Richfield, Salina and Manti. Online guestbook at www.maglebymortuary.com

May 17, 2018

FYI PanguItch

by Mack Oetting ~ mackoetting @gmail.com May is sure keeping up with the wind. Our crab apple trees came into blossom on Tuesday and were beautiful for two whole days. Then the wind kicked up and now most of the color is gone, with the exception of a few of the trees that were fortunately covered from the wind. Our irrigation water won’t start till next Monday, and the City decided to put it off for another week. However, the City is reading the meters now, and if you are using culinary water to water your lawn you will be charged for it till the middle of September. I don’t know if it will effect the economy or not this year, but both the Pound and the Euro have lost some of their value. Until earlier this month they ( pound and euro) received about a 30% discount by coming to the USA, with our weak dollar. Went into the new NAPA store last week and bought a lawn mower battery, and boy is it big. There is a huge inventory of auto parts or anything that you might need to keep your machinery in tip top condition. It is a great addition to the town. It looks like Jason Orton is starting work on his new tire store building, where the old coal yard used to be, hopefully he will be up and running soon. Many of the business are reporting that business is picking up. You might want to check out the Panguitch Mercantile on Main St. With the school sports programs winding down, if you are looking for something to do, try taking in a movie, it sure beats what is on the TV. With Memorial Day approaching rapidly, you need to remove all of the plastic decoration at the cemetery, so the grounds keeper can come in and mow and weed wack around the grave sites. I am switching back to our old grave markers for the Veterans. The ones that I tried to glue on the markers just aren’t holding up. People put things

into them, and the wind and freezing temperatures knock them over. Please, please give me a call if I miss one of your loved ones who were Veterans, I do so every year, it is nothing new. (676-2418). The Saturday of Memorial weekend we will have the annual Main Street garage sale, so get out all of those things that you needed but can’t find a use for, and bring them down for the sale. Last summer a motorcycle group called the Patriot Guard Riders of Utah contacted me about coming into town and wondered if the Veterans could sponsor them while they were here. I was going to be on a trip at that time and I gave them Joe Orman’s phone number, and he was kind enough to welcome them here. The Patriot Guard Riders travel around the State and visit different places every year. They also will come down for any Veterans funeral if needed. Thanks to Joe, we got a check made out to the American Legion, and they also gave one to the Volunteer Fire Dept. The Legion has put on a dinner for all of the Veterans in the area on Veterans Day, and the money will enable the Legion to keep this tradition going on for several more years, thanks a lot, Joe. Jordan Bennett, one of our high school seniors, was picked as a runner up in the Sterling Scholarship competition held last month. Her subject was Family and Consumers Science. This Competition is open to all schools in the southern part of the state, and the competition is really tough. The winner receives a $1400 scholarship and the runner up receives a $533 scholarship. Jordan is a very good athlete, as well as receiving All State Academic Awards in Cross Country, Volleyball, Basketball and also for next week’s State Track meet. While at the softball game in Fillmore, I ran into the Finch’s and ask them what

they were doing there, and they were up at their Daughter MaKenna’s (sp) graduation from UVU, with a Bachelor of Science degree. They also said that Wally Lee’s son, Brandon ,had also received his degree. Hard work by these students has really paid off. Congratulation to them and their families. One of the new fads is a Gluten Free diet. A recent survey showed that nearly 30 percent of U.S. adults were trying to minimize or avoid gluten. You see signs in many of the restaurants that they have gluten free items. That makes sense if you have celiac disease or other symptoms of gluten sensitivity. But it is not for everyone else. Going gluten free can raise the risk of heart disease. Cereals and grains have important health benefits and shouldn’t be done away with. The tradition of wearing a poppy dates back to 1920, when it became the memorial flower of The American Le-

gion Family. The red poppy came to symbolize the blood shed by those who fought and those who continue to fight for our country following World War I. It was popularized by the publication of the wartime poem, In Flanders Fields,. Written by Lieutenant Colonel John McCrae, M.D. while serving on the front lines in World War I. The poem honors soldiers killed in battle. The American Legion led the charge of having Congress designate the Friday before Memorial Day as National Poppy Day®, a tradition found in many countries around the world. National Poppy Day® encourages all Americans to wear a red poppy to honor the fallen and support the living heroes who have worn our nation’s uniform. Look for poppy's at the Main Street yard sale- Sub for Santa table and at the cemetery starting on Saturday before memorial day.

Changes Coming to Fishlake National Forest Travel Maps

RICHFIELD – In order to resolve a difference between the Fishlake National Forest’s OHV Route Designation Project Motor Vehicle Use Map (MVUM) and the Fishlake National Forest Travel Maps dated 2013, roads on the Fremont River and Beaver Ranger Districts designated as “ATVs and UTVs Prohibited” are now open to all highway legal vehicles licensed under State of Utah law for general operation. The use of ATVs and UTVs on affected campground roads will be restricted to entry and exit only. The Fishlake OHV Route Designation Project, signed in December 2006, and the accompanying MVUM, designated certain Forest roads as “Roads Open to Highway Legal Vehicles Only”. The MVUM defines these roads as roads open only to motor vehicles licensed under State law for general operation on all public roads within the state. At the time the OHV Project was signed, ATVs/UTVs

had not been designated as highway legal vehicles in the state of Utah and therefore they were restricted from operating on these roads. The passage of Utah SB 181 later authorized the use of streetlegal ATVs/UTVs on certain highways in the state of Utah, which created a situation where the existing ATV/UTV restrictions were in conflict with the State’s intent. The Beaver and Fremont River District Rangers have determined that the most appropriate travel management policy for the Districts’ “Roads Open to Highway Legal Vehicles Only” is that which was provided in the original MVUM designation. Therefore, effective immediately, all roads designated as “Roads Open to Highway Legal Vehicles Only” on the MVUM will be open to all motor vehicles licensed under State law for general operation. This includes highway legal ATVs/ UTVs. —USFS

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The Insider

May 17, 2018

O bituaries

By Way of Boulder by Peg Smith ~ pegenias@gmail.com

A bit of Boulder history dropped in my lap the other day. I’ve already passed this information along to locals on the Boulder “Pegboard.” But since Bryce is also asking for some information, I wanted to distribute his letter a little further afield. It’s fascinating history too. This is from Bryce Buchanan, with some minor editing: “My Mother, Cleo Baker Buchanan, was born in Boulder 90 years ago, a child of Ed and Maggie Baker. I will be bringing her to Boulder on May 16 and staying in town for a week. Returning 'home' is one of her favorite things. If any of you history buffs or old time residents could help me, here are some things that would really be fun for our family to see and do on this trip. 1. Ed and Maggie's last home in Boulder was on the property west of Boulder Creek, now owned by Ray Nelson and Denise Pennington. After Maggie and her children moved to Richfield, the property was owned by Marion Jepsen. After that, Burns Ormond and family owned the property. We would love to see pictures of Ed and Maggie’s old home. I am not sure when it burned down, but it was there for enough years that it is likely that someone might still have some photos. 2. Ed Baker's first Boulder home was on a homesteaded parcel in Lower Boulder. That home is also gone now, but we would love to see photos if anyone had any. The home was right behind the Donna Owen’s house. Previous owners of the property include Kelly Roundy, Leland and Golda Haws, Burnell and Clea Baker, and Charles Haycock. 3. I know that someone has a historical photo archive. How do we arrange to see it? 4. Two of Maggie and Ed's possessions are probably still in Boulder somewhere. One is their organ and the other is a set of autographed Zane Grey books. Ed was given the set by Zane Grey as a "thank-you" for taking him on an extended trip around southern Utah. Ed was known as one of the most knowledgeable guides for the mostly unknown wonders of southern Utah. If anyone knows where the

books or the organ ended up, let me know. 5. If there is anyone left who remembers my Mom or her family, we would enjoy talking to them! My contact info is at the bottom of this. I know that Ann King Reynolds visits occasionally. It would be great to see her. P.S. Here’s some history as it relates to the Baker family, some of Boulder's earliest settlers. Some of this information is from "Boulder Country and Its People" by Lenora LeFevre and the Boulder Heritage Foundation book, "Homesteads, Ranches and Homes." In the Fall of 1889, four of Boulder's earliest settlers rode their horses across Boulder Mountain from the north looking for land. They were William George Baker, Willard Brinkerhoff, Amasa Lyman, and Sam Sheffield. Baker and Brinkerhoff each chose 640 acres and had it surveyed to start their claims on the land. Brinkerhoff claimed most of Lower Boulder. Baker, (the oldest brother of my grandfather, Edward Baker) claimed the land on the west side of Thompson's Ledge, including a stretch of Boulder Creek. He built a cabin by the river and the cabin still exists, and is owned by Bill and Judith Geil. Brinkerhoff worked on his land until 1897, and then sold it to William George Baker's father, (also named William George). The elder Baker had two wives and two large families. The Brinkerhoff land was divided among the children from one of his families. You could ride down the road in Lower Boulder and have Bakers on both sides of you all the way down. Edward Baker's home site, for example was across the street from his brother Claude, which is now a Jepsen property. If you went east of Thompson's ledge, that huge plot of land belonged to big brother William George. So there was a time when the majority of the early settlers of Boulder, owning much of the land, were members of the Baker family. It has always been surprising to me, being just two generations down from these pioneers, that no Bakers remain in Boulder. I love Boulder, so it is hard for me to understand why they all moved on. But they did. For Ed and Maggie's

family, it is not difficult to see why they needed to leave Boulder. Ed was just finishing building his last house in Boulder when he died of a heart attack at a sawmill on Boulder Mountain. He left Maggie with eight children, the youngest a one-year old girl. When you think about how difficult life in Boulder was in the pioneer days, it is hard to imagine how this little woman made her life work without Ed. She was small, but strong, and like all the pioneers, she did what she had to do. She lived in Boulder for about five more years before moving to Richfield so that the children could attend school. Maggie is next to Ed now, in the Boulder cemetery. Here's one more historical note about Ed's guiding skill: The National Research Council was formed by the government in 1916 "to encourage the investigation of natural phenomenon." Herbert Gregory, a Yale geology professor, was a leader in that organization. In 1918, he asked Ed to guide an expedition into the areas of Cottonwood Canyon and the Pariah drainage. In a 1922 letter to Ed, he called that 1918 trip, "one of the most enjoyable experiences of my life." He’d written to Ed to ask him to lead a month-long geological mapping trip, starting in Kanab and exploring Colorado River and Escalante River drainages to the north. Professor Gregory wrote, "You are a mighty pleasant person to be out with. You will be paid any amount which you consider reasonable." I assume my grandfather showed Professor Gregory the beautiful, natural bridge that spanned the creek in Fiftymile Canyon. The bridge was given the name Gregory Natural Bridge. The bridge was lost to the rising waters of Lake Powell in 1969. I’d pay a lot to be able to talk to my Grandpa for just an hour. He was gone long before I arrived. I think there was a time when he knew as

Page 7

much about the magnificent canyon country as anyone on earth. I would also love to talk to his brother, Eugene, who bought the 320 acres at Halls Crossing and ran that remote ranch for many years. He was essentially alone in that beautiful part of the world. When Lake Powell is low, you can still find traces of the homestead, which is listed on Powell maps as the "old Baker House." My Mother's oldest brother, Hayward, traveled between Boulder and the Halls Crossing Ranch quite often. There was a time when the U.S. government sent people to find a way to put a road from the Boulder area to the Colorado River. They wanted to get road access to uranium deposits, when this was important for defense reasons. I’ve been told that Hayward met this survey group just as they were giving up on ever getting a road through that convoluted red-rock country. Hayward said, "I can show you the way." The Burr Trail was born.” Bryce Buchanan, 503 523 8987, bryceinmaui@yahoo.com

Mesquite-Toes Cont'd from page 1

seeing by the example of The Mesquite-Toes that their love for dancing can last a lifetime. The Mesquite-Toes also does an annual Christmas performance. This year’s performance will be December 14th and 15th and will be held at the Virgin Valley Community Theater. All ticket sales will be donated to local charities. They have once again extended an invitation to Express Dance Studio to participate in this Christmas performance and they look forward to dancing together in the future. —Cheryl Church

Edward Kloogh Young (Eddie) 1952 - 2018

BOULDER - Edward Young passed away April 26, 2018, on the Burr Trail near Boulder, Utah. Eddie was born on December 8, 1952, in Salt Lake City, Utah, to William Rupert Young and Signe Mary Young, the first of four children. Eddie honorably served in the U.S. Army from 1972 to 1974, where he was stationed in Berlin, Germany. Throughout his life, Eddie was an active athlete excelling in tennis, skiing and golf. He won many tennis awards. A conscientious craftsman, Eddie was skilled in most of the construction trades. His artistic talents are evident in many of his projects. A loyal, true and generous person, he provided a helping hand to many friends and family members. He particularly enjoyed working with children and animals. With a heart of gold, Eddie always reached out to help those who were less fortunate. One of his many remarkable traits was his dry wit and uncanny sense of humor, which at times was on the colorful and irreverent side, but never hateful or mean-spirited. Eddie spent the past 16 years in Boulder, Utah as the head of maintenance and project manager for Boulder Mountain Lodge. He will be sorely missed by his co-workers and many friends. Eddie is survived by two brothers and a sister; Norman Young, Leslie Young and Sonja Gifford, all residing in Salt Lake City. A memorial service will be held May 18, 2018 at 3:00 p.m. at the Boulder Mountain Lodge, Boulder Utah. A memorial service will also be held in Salt Lake City in June.

Shirley Morrill

JUNCTION - Shirley JoAnn Worthen Morrill, 81, of Junction, Utah, passed away May 12, 2018 at her home in Junction. She was born July 7, 1936 in Panguitch, Utah to Don and Blanche Elizabeth Talbot Worthen. She married Dale Morrill April 1, 1954 in Las Vegas, Nevada. Shirley is survived by her husband, Dale; children: Kraig (Jody) Morrill, Junction; Bruce (Josie) Morrill, DeAnn (Bob) Heitman, and Boyd Morrill, all of Marysvale; 36 grandchildren and 46 great-grandchildren and one great-grandson expected in July; two great-great-grandchildren; siblings: Orson (Ruby) Worthen, Elsie Hatch, and Donna Marshall, all of Panguitch. Preceded in death by her parents; family friends,Bill and Elsie Proctor, who raised Shirley; son, Harold; daughter-in-law, Sherry Morrill; siblings: Cecil (Beth) Worthen, Grant Worthen, Pauline (Jerry) Royer; brother-in-law, Leland Marshall. Funeral services will be held Thursday, May 17, 2018 at 12:00 Noon in the Marysvale Ward Chapel. Friends may call at the Magleby Mortuary on Wednesday from 6 to 8 p.m. and at ward chapel in Marysvale on Thursday morning from 10:30 - 11:30 a.m. Burial will be in the Thompsonville Cemetery. Funeral Directors: Magleby Mortuary, Richfield, Salina and Manti. Online guestbook at www.maglebymortuary.com

Local Lawyer Regulations by Megan Mustoe Types of Laws. We are surrounded by rules. We follow social, moral, ethical, and government rules, among others. I admit, I have my personal social, moral, and ethical rules and we can get lunch sometime to discuss those. Until then, I’ll explain different types of government rules and where they fit in the conglomerate of “the government.” Here we go, so hold on tight. Federal Statutes. Federal statutes are laws created and passed by Congress and signed by the President. Statutes define the purpose, spending, delegation of administration to an agency, and causes of action against parties who violate the statute. An example is the Farm Bill. Federal rules. Federal rules are created by agencies, commissions, and the executive branch. Rules require public input or allow for appeal through the federal courts. They are created through policy preferences of the executive branch and interpreting the federal statute. Rules are limited in scope to the statute they interpret and the delegation from the congress to the administrative agency. Following our example, the Farm Bill delegates some authority to the Natural Resources Conservation Association (NRCS) to create rules about the Conservation Easement Program. Agency policies and guides. Rules can still be ambiguous so agencies may further interpret the rule by creating policies and handbooks interpreting the rule. As long as the policy and handbook are within the scope of the rule, delegation to the agency, and statute, it is enforceable. So, NRCS administers the Conservation Easement Program including the Farm and Ranch Lands Protection Program, Healthy Forests Reserve Program, and the Wetlands Reserve Program. Administration includes determine how federal funds are spent on these programs and policies for qualifying property. Spending decisions and policies for qualifying parties are determined by agency-policies and handbooks. Executive Orders. An executive order is written and signed

by the President and is limited to the enumerated powers of the executive branch. These powers include managing administrative agencies, foreign affairs, and national security, among others. Executive orders cannot encroach on congressional powers, such as interstate commerce, judicial powers, or constitutional rights. However, under the necessary and proper clause, the President can do what is reasonably necessary to carry out the laws and duties of the office. If valid, an executive order has the same legal power as a statute. So, to jump out of the weeds for a moment and back to an understandable discussion about different types of laws, let’s follow an example. The constitution protects people’s life, liberty, and property. The US federal code describes crimes, statutes of limitations, and procedures for federal criminal charges with a range amount of time and fines for sentencing. The United States Sentencing Commission, an agency, creates sentencing guidelines to be followed by the judge that are within the scope of the statute’s range of sentencing. So, if you are taking your cat on a whitewater boat trip through the Grand Canyon or roll something down a hill in any National Park, you could be caught, charged, and convicted with a federal crime. These crimes are defined in federal regulations that are authorized by federal statutes. Once convicted, your sentence would be within the range allowed by the statute and the judge would consider the sentencing guidelines. This is all complex, and if you are in the “too long didn’t read,” just remember to not roll items downhill in national parks or take your cat on whitewater trips. Your attorney and cat will thank you. Disclaimer. As always, my column is not legal advice, instead merely insight into the law and legal profession. If you have a general question about the law or legal profession, please email me at megan@ mustoelaw.com or call my office at 435.610.1431.

Megan Mustoe, Attorney, MustoeLaw.com Richfield


Page 8

The Insider

May 17, 2018

LegaL Notices NOTICE OF SURPLUS SALE GARFIELD COUNTY GARFIELD COUNTY IS ACCEPTING SEALED BIDS ON THE FOLLOWING ITEMS: • 2016 Rams 1500 SLT 4X4 Diesel Truck- Silver • 2016 Chevrolet Impala- Black • 2012 Chevrolet Taho - Black • 2005 Polaris 6 Wheeler • 65 Gal. Slide Tank and Spray Pump • 300 Gal. Slide Tank on Skids, Spray Pump w/ Motor • 1999 Ambulance • 1997 Ambulance • 2005 Chevrolet Express Van • 2000 Polaris Sportsman ATV • 1985 Honda TRX 250 ATV • 2017 Dodge Ram 2500, Crew Cab, 4WD, Automatic, Red • 2017 Dodge Ram 3500 Crew Cab, 4WD, Manual, White • 2017 Dodge Ram 3500, Crew Cab, 4WD, Manual, Long Bed, Steel • 2017 Dodge Ram 3500, Crew Cab, 4WD, Long Bed, Automatic, Granite • 2017 Dodge Ram 3500, Crew Cab, 4WD, Manual, Long Bed, White • 2017 Dodge Ram 3500, Crew Cab, 4WD, Manual, Long Bed, Red • 2017 Dodge Ram 3500, Crew Cab, 4WD, Manual, Short Bed, Silver • 2017 Dodge Ram 3500, Crew Cab, 4WD, Automatic, Short Bed, White • 1975 28Ft. Gooseneck Flatbed Trailer, 45 Ton Capacity. BIDS WILL BE ACCEPTED IN THE COUNTY CLERK’S OFFICE UNTIL 5:00 P.M., FRIDAY, JUNE 8TH, 2018 . BIDS WILL BE OPENED MONDAY JUNE 11 , 2018 AT 11:00 A.M. IN THE COMMISSION CHAMBERS OF THE GARFIELD COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 55 SOUTH MAIN STREET, PANGUITCH, UTAH. THE SUCCESSFUL BIDDER WILL HAVE 48 HOURS TO COMPLETE THE TRANSACTION. All vehicles and equipment will be sold in "as is" condition, and all sales will be final. Purchases can be made with cash or certified check. Garfield County reserves the right to accept or reject any and all offers. For additional information contact the Clerk’s Office at 435-676-1163 or www.garfield.utah.gov. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 3, 10, 17, 24, & 31 and JUNE 7, 2018 NOTICE OF BOARD MEETINGS WAYNE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT Wayne County School District Annual Notice of Board Meetings Adopted Wayne School District Board Meeting Schedule All board meetings begin at 6:00 p.m. and are held at the Wayne Middle School Library unless otherwise noted. • July 11 • August 8 • September 12 • October 10: Wayne High School • November 14 • December 12: Wayne Middle School • January 16 • February 13: Hanksville Elementary • March 13 • April 10: Loa Elementary • May 8 • June 19 Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 17, 2018 PUBLIC NOTICE PANGUITCH CEMETERY Please remove flowers and other items from headstones, in preparation for Memorial Day maintenance. Flowers may be placed out to the cemetery the 21st of May to the 4th of June. Thanks, Panguitch Cemetery Board Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 17, 24, & 31, 2018 NATIONAL FOREST TIMBER FOR SALE DIXIE NATIONAL FOREST The Mud Point Timber Sale is located within T33S R1W Sec. 10, 11, 13, 14, 15, 22, 23, 24, 26, 27, 28, 34, and 35 T34S R1W Sec. 2 and 3. The Forest Service will receive sealed bids in public at ESCALANTE RANGER DISTRICT at 1:00 PM local time on 06/19/2018 for an estimated volume of 657.99 CCF of Subalpine Fir sawtimber, 355.81 CCF of Aspen sawtimber, and 3878.48 CCF of Engelmann Spruce sawtimber marked or otherwise designated for cutting. The Forest Service reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Interested parties may obtain a prospectus from the office listed below. A prospectus, bid form, and complete information concerning the timber, the conditions of sale, and submission of bids is available to the public from the Escalante Ranger District. The USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 17, 2018 NOTICE TO WATER USERS The applications below were filed with the Division of Water Rights in Wayne County. These are informal proceedings per Rule R655-6-2. Protests concerning an application must be legibly written or typed, contain the name and mailing address of the protesting party, STATE THE APPLICATION NUMBER PROTESTED, CITE REASONS FOR THE PROTEST, and REQUEST A HEARING, if desired. Also, A $15 FEE MUST BE INCLUDED FOR EACH APPLICATION PROTESTED. Protests must be filed with the Division of Water Rights, PO Box 146300, Salt Lake City, UT 84114-6300, or by hand delivery to a Division office during normal business hours on or before JUNE 13, 2018. Please visit waterrights.utah.gov or call (801)538-7240 for additional information. NEW APPLICATION(S) 97-2427 (A81200): Louise Fischman & Wayne L. Geary propose(s) using 1.45 ac-ft. from groundwater (West of Escalante) for IRRIGATION; DOMESTIC. CHANGE APPLICATION(S) 61-2054 (a43663): Coyote and East Fork Irrigation Company propose(s) using 18.9 ac-ft. from the East Fork of the Sevier River (0.5 mile SW of Antimony) for IRRIGATION. 61-2055 (a43664): Clover Flat Irrigation Company propose(s) using 18.9 ac-ft. from the East Fork of the Sevier River (2.5 miles South of Antimony) for IRRIGATION. Kent L. Jones, P.E. STATE ENGINEER Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 17 & 24, 2018

PUBLIC HEARING PANGUITCH CITY ADOPTION OF 2018/2019 BUDGET Panguitch City will hold a public hearing on May 22, 2018 at 6:45 p.m. at the Panguitch City Office, 25 South 200 East, to adopt the 2018/2019 budget. The public may inspect the budget at the city office between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. after May 8, 2018 Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 10 & 17, 2018 INVITATION FOR BIDS ESCALANTE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT INVITATION FOR BIDS FOR IMPROVEMENTS TO ESCALANTE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT ESCALANTE, UTAH AIP NO. 3-49-0007-009-2018 Sealed bids for improvements to the Escalante Municipal Airport, AIP No. 3-49-0007-009-2018, will be received by the City of Escalante at City Hall at 56 North 100 West, P.O. Box 189, Escalante, Utah 84726 until May 31, 2018 at 11:00 a.m. MDT and then opened and read aloud. The work involved includes the following: SCHEDULE I INSTALL PERIMETER WILDLIFE FENCE SCHEDULE II EROSION CONTROL GRADING For a complete set of Plans, Specifications and Contract Documents all purchases must be made through our website at www.armstrongconsultants.com. A digital copy may be downloaded for $50.00. There will be no refunds. Each bid must be accompanied by a Certified Check or Cashier's Check in an amount not less than five (5) percent of the total bid made payable to City of Escalante, or by a Bid Bond in like amount executed by a Surety Company. The Bidder must supply all the information required by the proposal forms and specifications and he/she must bid on all items of every schedule. The City of Escalante reserves the right to waive any informality in or to reject any or all portions of the various bid items. No proposal may be withdrawn for a period of ninety (90) days from the opening thereof. A Pre-Bid meeting will be held at the Escalante Municipal Airport on May 17, 2018 at 10:00 a.m., MDT. All bidders are advised to examine the site to become familiar with all site conditions. The proposed contract is under and subject to Executive Order 11246 of 24 September 1965, as amended and to the equal opportunity clause and the Standard Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Construction Contract Specifications, including the goals and timetables for minority and female participation. A Certification of Non-Segregated Facilities must be submitted prior to the award of the proposed contract, including any subcontracts in excess of $10,000.00. The proposed contract is subject to the provisions of Department of Transportation Regulations 49 CFR Part 26 (Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Participation). Minimum wage rates as established by the Secretary of Labor are applicable to all schedules awarded for this project. The proposed contract is under and subject to the following federal provisions: Affirmative Action Requirement Buy American Preference Civil Rights – Title VI Assurances Debarment and Suspension Federal Fair Labor Standards Act Trade Restriction Clause Any questions regarding this project are to be directed to the office of Armstrong Consultants, Inc., Centennial, Utah, (303) 296-4949, for interpretation. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 10, 17, & 24, 2018

NOTICE OF FINAL TAX SALE GARFIELD COUNTY Notice is hereby given that on the 24th day of May, 2018, at 10:00 o’clock a.m. in the Garfield County Courthouse, 55 South Main Street, Panguitch, Utah, I will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash, under the provisions of Section 592-1351.1, the following described real property located in the county and now delinquent and subject to tax sale. A bid for less than the total amount of taxes, interest, penalty, and administrative costs which are a charge upon the real estate will not be accepted. NOTICE: The Garfield County Recorder’s Office has maps available upon request for a nominal fee. IT IS THE RESPONSIBILITY OF THE BIDDER TO DETERMINE THE PHYSICAL ASPECTS OF THE LAND, ITS GEOGRAPHICAL LOCATION, ACCESSIBILITY AND AVAILABILITY OR VALIDITY OF WATER RIGHTS. PARCEL 1. Marquardt Zurich 26, Township 33 South, Emil Church of The Returning Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base Light PO Box 605 LaVerkin, and Meridian UT 84745 Total Fees and Taxes Due: ECD-11 11-0024-0011 $3,292.24 H. E. Survey Number 122 Located in Section 32, Thence PARCEL 9. Anthony R. Der34 South, Range 1 East, Salt foldi C/O Jeffry M. Joyce Lake Base and Meridian and 625 North Mash Creek Road Being Describes as Follows: McCammon, ID 83250 Beginning at Corner Number PC-85-C-3 14-0064-0810 1 and Running Thence North The Northwest Quarter of the 85/44'09" West 2122.23 Feet Northwest Quarter of Secto Corner Number 2; Thence tion 35, Township 33 South, North 0/45'36" West 270.05 Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base Feet to Corner Number 3; and Meridian Thence North 87/38'28" East Total Fees and Taxes Due: 1602.41 Feet to Corner Num- $3,292.24 ber 4; Thence South 46/25'13" 716.27 Feet to Corner Number PARCEL 10. Grace Stillwell 1 and the Point of Beginning 5565 West Bar S Street TucTotal Fees and Taxes Due: son, Arizona 85713 $1,148.16 WR-474-45 16-0081-1075 The West Half of the NorthPARCEL 2. Jason Cerrac- west Quarter of the Southchio 7895 Tidal Pool Court east Quarter of the Northeast Las Vegas, NV 89139-6121 Quarter of Section 4, Township 36 South, Range 6 West, HRE-E-3 14-0048-0003 All of Lot 3, Block E, Hidden Salt Lake Base and Meridian Total Fees and Taxes Due: River Estates Total Fees and Taxes Due: $830.71 $465.11 PARCEL 11. Keith E. And PARCEL 3. Joseph And Myr- Margie A. French 887 North tle Decker C/O Joseph Decker 910 East Orem, Utah 84097PO Box 155 Panguitch, Utah 3446 ERTS3-44 20-0032-0044 84759 All of Lot 44 Ticaboo SubdiHU-8-10 14-0053-0246 All of Lot 10, Block 8, Hercu- vision Plat III Fourth Amended les Subdivision Total Fees and Taxes Due: Total Fees and Taxes Due: $5,826.17 $516.03 PARCEL 4. Joseph Howard Decker Jr. PO Box 155 Panguitch, Utah 84759 HUE-8-11 14-0053-0247 All of Lot 11, Block 8, Hercules Subdivision Total Fees and Taxes Due: $516.03 PARCEL 5. Mildred R. Vereen 593 Mountain Links Drive Henderson, Nevada 89012 HU-15-29 14-0053-0523 All of Lot 29, Block 15, Hurcules Subdivision Total Fees and Taxes Due: $516.03 PARCEL 6. Mildred R. Vereen 593 Mountain Links Drive Henderson, Nevada 89012 HU-15-30 14-0053-0524 All of Lot 30, Block 15, Hercules Subdivision Total Fees and Taxes Due: $516.03 PARCEL 7. Mildred R. Vereen 593 Mountain Links Drive Henderson, Nevada 89012 HU-15-31 14-0053-0525 All of Lot 31, Block 15, Hercules Subdivision Total Fees and Taxes Due: $516.03 PARCEL 8. Anthony R. Derfoldi C/O Jeffry M. Joyce 625 North Mash Creek Road McCammon, Idaho 83250 PC-51-C-2 14-0064-0755 The Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section

PARCEL 12. Roy Dean And Vickie Jo Gatherum 1254 West Pitchfork Road Murray, Utah 84123 TC1-159 25-0074-0159 All of Lot 159, Mammoth Creek Ranchettes Tommy Creek Unit 1 Total Fees and Taxes Due: $896.42 PARCEL 13. Geraldine J. And Linda Lewis C/O David Lewis 1485 Kelly Avenue Upland, California 91786 WR-778-A 25-0081-1308 Beginning North 0/45'41" West 1992.26 Feet and South 84/43'06" East 181.28 Feet from the South Quarter Corner of Section 3, Township 37 South, Range 7 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian and Running Thence North 89/42'19" East 110.00 Feet; Thence South 12/01'26" West 100.00 Feet; Thence South 89/42'19" West 110.00 Feet; Thence North 12/01'26" East 100.00 Feet to the Point of Beginning Total Fees and Taxes Due: $3,306.67 IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have hereunto set my hand and official seal this 20 day of th April, 2018. Camille A. Moore Garfield County Auditor Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on APRIL 26 and MAY 3, 10, & 17, 2018

PUBLIC HEARING ESCALANTE CITY Escalante City will hold a public hearing on June 05, 2018 at 6:00 p.m. at the Escalante City Council Chambers, located at 56 N. 100 W., Escalante, Utah to adopt a budget for the year 2018-19, amend the 2017-18 budget, amend ordinance 8.10.060 (B) delinquent water bills and adopt an ordinance addressing dumpsters and garbage on commercial properties. The public is invited to attend the hearing and provide comments. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, individuals needing special accommodations during this meeting should notify Escalante City Office at 435-826-4644. Notice of date, time and agenda for the public hearing was posted in three public places on May 17, 2018 and on the State of Utah’s Public Meeting Notice Website – www.utah. gov/pmn. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 17 & 24, 2018


The Insider

May 17, 2018

PUBLIC HEARING TROPIC TOWN Tropic Town Planning Commission will hold a Public Hearing to discuss a Zone Change of Property located on the following property: Name of property owner: Doug Ahlstrom and Karleen McInelly Location: Section 26 T-36S, RW3 SLB&M Acreage: 8.46 acres Town of Tropic, Utah Currently Zone: Agricultural Zone Changed To: Residential Recreation Commercial The Public Hearing will begin at 6:00 p.m. on May 30, 2018 in the Tropic Town Heritage Center 20 North Main. For further information contact the Tropic Town Office @ 6798713: Monday – Friday 8 am-2 pm CERTIFICATION OF POSTING I, the duly appointed and acting clerk for the Town of Tropic, Hereby Certify that copies of the foregoing notice was posted within the municipality on the 14th day of May 2018 1. Tropic Town Office 2. Tropic Post Office 3. Utah Public Website Marie H. Niemann, Tropic Town Clerk Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 17 & 24, 2018

HELP WANTED

BICKNELL TOWN SUMMER MAINTENANCE EMPLOYEE Bicknell Town hiring a summer employee to assist with town maintenance. Job pays $8.00 an hour/no benefits. Must have a valid driver’s license. Call Scott Woolsey at 435-691-3129 for more information. Connie Durfey,Town Clerk

Title: Food Sense Nutrition Education Assistant – Wayne County Job Category: Hourly Location: Extension Site – Wayne County Position Summary: The USU Food Sense nutrition education program teaches basic nutrition education through nutrition lessons and cooking skills to low-income adults and youth in a variety of settings. Responsibilities: Utah State University Extension Food Sense nutrition education program is seeking a qualified individual to work part-time (up to 20 hours per week, depending on available grant funding) teaching nutrition lessons and cooking skills to adults and youth who are Food Stamp eligible. Successful applicant will work in Wayne County, Utah. The successful applicant will also assist with Policy, Systems, and Environments (PSE) work, networking with local partners to improve nutrition and health in communities in WayneCounty. Nutrition Education Assistant will also recruit clients to the program. This is an ACA Variable, non-benefited position. Qualifications: • A basic knowledge of food preparation and nutrition is recommended. • Job requires willingness to learn, work well with people, keep accurate records, and do reports. • Internet experience and skill with computers and other electronic devices required. • Ability to work flexible hours. • Car and current insurance, valid driver's license or access to transportation to meet with clients required. • Mileage will be reimbursed. • Employees will be required to attend a two to three-day in-service training conference each year. • Prefer applicants who live within the boundaries of Wayne County. Please send a letter of interest and a resume to GaeLynn Peterson, USU Extension office, 18 South Main, Loa Utah 84747 or email gaelynn.peterson@usu.edu. Position will close as soon as a suitable applicant is located. Please call with questions 435 836 1313 or 435 616 3311 Utah State University is an affirmative action/ equal opportunity institution.

Calassified ds

To place your ad, call 435-826-4400 or email snapshot@live.com

Classified ads start at just $7.50 per week for 25 words or less.

HELP WANTED

NEW RESTAURANT STAFF DEVIL'S GARDEN GRILL Devil's Garden Grill in Escalante is now hiring for all positions front and back of the house. Full and part time. Opening early May. Please send inquiries to scott-ashley@outlook.com

We are looking for friendly, hardworking professionals who enjoy the hospitality industry and interaction with guests. P O S I T I O N S AVA I L A B L E: Front Desk Agents Laundry Services Housekeepers Maintenance Bellmen Positions to start April 1st through October 31st At Capitol Reef Resort we promote from within. Please stop by in person to complete an application. We are located at 2600 E SR 24, Torrey, UT 84775 435-425-3761

WAYNE HIGH DANCE TEACHER Wayne School District has an opening for a dance teacher at Wayne High School to teach one class period for the 2018-19 school year. This position has no benefits and will remain open until filled. For more information, contact Mary Bray at 435-425-3411 or mary.bray@waynesd.org. Wayne School District is an equal opportunity employer and provider and reserves the right to accept or reject any or all applications. HELP WANTED PANGUITCH CITY Panguitch City is hiring a Recreational Director at the baseball complex. This is a part time position with no benefits. Job includes recruiting tournaments, coordinating baseball and softball programs and scheduling fields. Salary is an annual base salary of $1500. plus commissions per tournament of: • 8 teams or less $100/day • 8 – 16 teams $200/day • 16 – 32 teams $300/day Applications may be picked up at the Panguitch City Office. Applications will be received until Friday, May 31, 2018 at 5:00 pm in the Panguitch City office. Panguitch City is an equal opportunity employer.

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENTS POSITIONS AVAILABLE: Garfield County School District is hiring the following positions. For a description of each, please see the district website www.garfk12.org Food Service Worker for Boulder Elementary School Head Baseball Coach for Bryce Valley High School Head Volleyball Coach for Bryce Valley High School Part-time STEM Teacher for Escalante Elementary School Math Teacher for Escalante High School Principal for Escalante Elementary and High School Activity/Substitute Bus Drivers for all areas Teachers for Panguitch Middle/Panguitch High School Part-time Nurse for Garfield County School District Substitute Custodians, Food Service, and Teachers SALARY: Please see 2017-2018 Garfield County School Districts Classified Salary Schedule and Certified Salary Schedule. QUALIFICATIONS: Applicants must be fingerprinted and satisfactorily pass an employment background check. Applicant must work well with children. See the job description for additional requirements. APPLICATION: Interested individuals should submit a Garfield County School District classified or certified application. Please direct questions to: AES Head Teacher Julie Allen (435-624-3221) BES Head Teacher Elizabeth Julian (435-335-7322) BVES Principal Layne LeFevre (435-679-8619) BVHS Principal Jeff Brinkerhoff (435-679-8835) EES & EHS Principal Chip Sharpe (435-826-4247) PES Principal Nick Reynolds (435-676-8847) PHS Principal Russ Torgersen (435-676-8805) Superintendent Tracy Davis (435-676-8821) Transportation Dir Curtis Barney (435-231-3330) Online application available: www.garfk12.org Applications will be screened and the most qualified candidates will be granted interviews. DEADLINE: See the district website for closing date of each position. Garfield County School District is an equal opportunity employer. Garfield County School District reserves the right to accept or reject any or all applications.

5/17

Boulder Mountain Lodge is hiring for housekeeping, laundry, and grounds. Full time and part time positions are available. Pay is hourly wages - depending on experience (plus tips for housekeeping). Housing may be available to qualified candidates. For more information check our website, www.boulder-utah.com, contact Susan at 435-335-7460 Monday-Friday between 9:00am and 3:00pm, or email susan@boulderutah.com.

Insider

The

LegaL Notices

Page 9

Staff Writer/Reporter

The Insider has a part-time position opening for a staff writer/reporter. This person will provide standard content, such as news reports and features. Required skills will include excellent verbal communication and writing skills and a genuine interest in in the communities located within Wayne and Garfield counties. Duties will include, carrying out research, pitching ideas, attending events and writing content on a weekly basis for the newspaper. On the job training will be provided. This position is located in Escalante, hours are 1012 hours per week, with flexibility in work hours. Wage at $14/hour. To apply, send letter of inquiry, resume and writing sample to snapshot@live.com.

Community Reporters

Drivers: New Dedicated Positions HOME WEEKLY NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY Call NOW 888-852-6250

sudoku Answers for this week

The Insider is seeking community reporters to help cover local activities and events in all areas of Garfield and Wayne counties. These are part-time, hourly positions. This is an opportunity to translate your interest in civic activities and community events into a small wage. Hours and compensation commensurate with interests and experience. To apply, send letter of inquiry, resume and writing sample to snapshot@live.com. Need more info before applying? Call us at 435-826-4400

MEETINGS Tropic AA meeting Wednesday at 6 PM. Tropic Heritage Center. All meetings are closed discussion.

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LOOKING TO BUY I buy and collect older and new Indian jewelry, from squash blossoms, rings, concho belts, buckles, bolos, etc. Also Indian blankets, pottery, and Western memorabilia. Please call Greg in Panguitch @ 435-676-8631

RENTALS HOUSING AVAILABLE KANAB Large 2 and 3 bedroom units available in Kanab, Utah. These units have rental assistance. Must income qualify. Please give us a call @ 435-644-3432 Equal Housing Please give us a call 801-322-2505 or 435-865-1455

PANGUITCH CARE AND SHARE (FOOD BANK) WORKER Garfield County is accepting applications for the position of Panguitch Care and Share (Food Bank) Worker. The position is part time (30 hours per month). Applications are available at the Garfield County Clerk's Office, 55 South Main, Panguitch, or online at www.garfield. utah.gov. Applications will be accepted until 5 p.m., Friday, May 25, 2018. PART TIME HELP WANTED ESCALANTE SENIOR CENTER Garfield County is accepting applications for a parttime employee at the Escalante Senior Center. The work schedule is six hours a day, Tuesday through Thursday. Applications are available at the the Escalante Senior Center, 81 North Main, Escalante or at www.garfield.utah.gov. Applications will be accepted at the Center until 5:00 P.M., Thursday, may 24, 2018. Garfield County reserves the right to accept or reject any or all applications. Garfield County is an equal opportunity employer.


The Insider

Page 10

Social Security

Three Common Ways Your Social Security Payment Can Grow After Retirement by Mickie Douglas

You made the choice and now you are happily retired. You filed online for your Social Security benefits. They arrive each month in the correct amount exactly as expected. But, did you ever wonder if your Social Security check could increase? Once you begin receiving benefits, there are three common ways benefit checks can increase: a cost of living adjustment (COLA); additional work; or an adjustment at full retirement age if you received reduced benefits and exceeded the earnings limit. The COLA is the most commonly known increase for Social Security payments. We annually announce a COLA, and there’s usually an increase in the Social Security and Supplemental Security Income (SSI) benefit amount people receive each month. By law, federal benefit rates increase when the cost of living rises, as measured by the Department of Labor’s Consumer Price Index (CPI-W). More than 66 million Americans saw a 2.0 percent increase in their Social Security and SSI benefits in 2018. For more information on the 2018 COLA, visit www.socialsecurity. gov/cola. Social Security uses your highest thirty-five years of earnings to figure your benefit amount when you sign up for benefits. If you work after you begin receiving benefits, your additional

earnings may increase your payment. If you had fewer than 35 years of earnings when we figured your benefit, you will replace a zero earnings year with new earnings. If you had 35 years or more, we will check to see if your new year of earnings is higher than the lowest of the 35 years (after considering indexing). We check additional earnings each year you work while receiving Social Security. If an increase is due, we send a notice and pay a onetime check for the increase and your continuing payment will be higher. Maybe you chose to receive reduced Social Security retirement benefits while continuing to work. You made the choice to take benefits early, but at a reduced rate. If you exceeded the allowable earnings limit and had some of your benefits withheld, we will adjust your benefit once you reach full retirement age. We will refigure your payment to credit you for any months you did not receive payments. Your monthly benefit will increase based on the crediting months you receive. You can find additional information about working and your benefit at www.socialsecurity.gov/ pubs/EN-05-10077.pdf. Retirement just got more interesting since you learned about potential increases to monthly payments. Social Security has been securing your today and tomorrow for more than 80 years with information and tools to help you achieve a successful retirement.

May 17, 2018

Hatch Introduces Golden Spike Anniversary Bill,Reminisces About Original Golden Spike Celebration 149 Years Ago

WASHINGTON, DC - This afternoon, Senator Orrin Hatch (R-UT), the senior Republican in the United States Senate, introduced the Golden Spike 150th Anniversary Act—a bill honoring the completion of America’s first transcontinental railroad in Promontory, Utah. “As one of the few Utahns who was alive to witness the driving of the Golden Spike, I’m honored to introduce legislation celebrating that tremendous day 149 years later. While I may have been just a boy at the time, I knew they were making history with the completion of the transcontinental railroad. Golden Spike Historical Park will serve as a fitting tribute to an event that brought the entire country together.” Background:

Courtesy A.J. Russell

Young Orrin Hatch at a celebration following the driving of the Golden Spike at Promontory Summit on May 10, 1869. The Golden Spike 150th Anniversary Act— Redesignates Golden Spike National Historic Site as Golden Spike National Historical Park In 2017, Golden Spike National Historic Site had 67,811 visitors—up from 60,027 in 2016. This only equates to 185 visitors per day. Redesignation as a National Historical Park will encourage more visitors without affecting management of the site in any way.

Establishes within the National Park Service a Transcontinental Railroad Network This bill establishes a network of sites related to the history, construction, and legacy of the Transcontinental Railroad. The network will be similar to the previously established Underground Railroad Network to Freedom (P.L. 105-203) and the African American Civil Rights Network (P.L. 115-104). Authorizes the super-

intendent of Golden Spike National Historic Site to enter into agreements with adjacent landowners to complete minor projects Adjacent landowners have had a sometimes difficult relationship with the National Park Service. Small projects such as installing a new water line across or through the historic railroad bed, in a previously disturbed area, have been mired in bureaucratic process. To ease tensions, this legislation requires the superintendent to approve or disapprove requests for projects that will affect the surface or subsurface of a historical crossing within 30 days. Authorizes the superintendent of Golden Spike National Historic Site to enter into agreements with adjacent land owners for removal of invasive species Adjacent landowners have been concerned about land managed by the National Park Service at Golden Spike National Historic Site becoming an incubator for invasive species. This bill requires the superintendent, at the request of a local landowner, to authorize the landowner to participate in the eradication of the invasive species. The agreement allows the superintendent to determine the method, timing, and location of the eradication, and the authorization must provide for appropriate indemnification of the landowner. —Office of Senator Orrin Hatch

The Wayne & Garfield County Insider, May 17, 2018  

The Insider is the newspaper of general circulation for Wayne & Garfield counties, Utah.

The Wayne & Garfield County Insider, May 17, 2018  

The Insider is the newspaper of general circulation for Wayne & Garfield counties, Utah.

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