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Panguitch • Panguitch Lake • Hatch • Bryce • Tropic • Antimony • Henrieville • Cannonville • Escalante • Boulder • Fremont • Loa • Lyman Bicknell • Teasdale • Torrey • Grover • Fruita • Caineville • Hanksville

Thursday, June 14, 2012 • Issue # 948






Bryce Canyon National Park Superintendent Jeff Bradybaugh invites you to join the park in our third annual celebration of the Utah prairie dog, a native species to Utah and the Bryce Canyon area. Utah Prairie Dog Day will occur on Friday, June 22, 2012 from 9 a.m. through the evening with planned activities that include watching Utah prairie dogs in their natural habitat with a Park Ranger, special presentations on Utah prairie dogs and educational tables with fun activities for kids and adults alike! Don’t miss our special guest, “Petey, the Prairie Dog” who will be popping up from his burrow throughout the day! All daytime activities will take place at the Bryce Canyon Visitor Center. The theme of this year’s Utah Prairie Dog Day celebration is “Appreciating the Under Appreciated Utah Prairie Dog” – Bryce Canyon National Park is highlighting the important - and often misunderstood role that Utah prairie dogs play in our environment. Utah prairie dogs are considered “keystone species” that perform a variety of important ecological func-

tions including soil aeration which helps plants grow, providing prey for other animals, and maintaining meadow ecosystems. This year’s guest speaker, Dr. Nicki Frey, a Utah State University Extension Wildlife Specialist and Professor, will present “Appreciating the Under-(Utah prairie)-dog” at the Bryce Canyon Lodge at 8:00 p.m. A year-round inhabitant of Bryce Canyon’s high plateau meadows, Utah prairie dogs live in social colonies or “towns” and display amazingly complex communication. Their burrow systems are made up of several chambers and provide the animals with protection from predators, places to raise young, store food, and hibernate through the cold



winter months. Appreciating the Utah prairie dog and understanding its beneficial role in the environment can help humans learn about healthy ecosystems and the critical role that every species plays in maintaining the diversity of life. Park Biologist Sarah Haas states, “This year’s celebration of the Utah prairie dog focuses on understanding and appreciating the role of the Utah prairie dog in sustaining healthy habitat for a large variety of wildlife. Over 200 species have been associated with prairie dog colonies, including species that either depend upon or directly benefit by prairie dog activity for survival. Although it can be difficult to appreciate a species that can interfere with human activity and livelihood, the

Utah prairie dog has an important role to play in the environment that positively impacts the natural world.” Utah students in classes K-6th at Bryce Valley and Panguitch Elementary schools participated in a poster contest this year. Artwork depicting Utah prairie dogs was submitted and judged by Bryce Canyon National Park and Natural History Association staff. First place winners from each class were selected with the grand prize winner’s artwork placed on this year’s Utah Prairie Dog Day official poster. The park is proud to present a drawing by Katy Bair, Panguitch 6th grade, as this year’s poster contest winner! Over 300 entries were submitted and the students did outstanding work! All students (K-12th) and their families can enter the park free on Utah Prairie Dog Day. Just tell the Park Ranger at the entrance gate: “I’m here to see the Utah prairie dogs!” and you’ll be admitted for free!


The year 2012 marks the centennial for Utah State University Extension 4-H, part of the nation’s largest youth development organization. The theme, “Celebrating the Past, Creating the Future,” has been integrated into 4-H events held in counties through the year, with the key celebration at Utah State University Thursday, July 12, through Saturday, July 14. According to Stacey MacArthur, USU Extension assistant professor for 4-H volunteer development, state celebration activities include Leadermete workshops, youth contests, a 4-H alumni reunion, 4-H Hall of Fame awards, banquets, a barbecue on the quad, games, alumni contests and awards. “The Leadermete workshops, which are geared for adults and teens, include such topics as personal enrichment, marriage and family, arts and crafts, gardening, health, sewing, cooking, 4-H clubs, horses and teen classes,” MacArthur said. “We have between 13 and 16 workshop choices per hour, in addition to all the other events. We also have kid tracks, which are interactive activities for youth in third to fifth grades and sixth to eighth grades, so there is definitely something for everyone.” Cost for Leadermete events is $20 and includes workshops, admission to the Logan Aquatic Center, a movie on the quad, alumni contests and a dance. Leadermete events require preregistration, which is open from now till July 1 and is available online at Kevin Kesler, USU Extension director of Utah 4-H programs, said though 4-H is widely known for its early roots in cooking and agriculture, the program has grown during the last century to include offerings such as rocketry, robotics and global positioning systems. Kesler said it is his goal that by the end of the 4-H centennial year, everyone in the state will know that 4-H is alive and well. “We invite everyone to join 4-H alumni and friends in ‘Celebrating the Past, Creating the Future,’” he said. For further information on Utah Extension’s 4-H centennial celebration, contact the USU Extension state 4-H office at 435-797-4444 or visit


WILDLIFE BOARD REVISES ELK PLAN Wildlife biologists have received approval to manage Utah for a few more elk in the coming years. On June 6, members of the Utah Wildlife Board approved revisions to Utah’s elk management plan. The revisions will allow the state’s elk population to be managed for up to 70,965 elk. The current objective is 68,825 elk. The 2,140 additional animals will be scattered across the Chalk Creek, Kamas, Avintaquin, West Desert, Fillmore and Fish Lake management units. The only area where biologists will manage for fewer elk is the Paunsaugunt unit in southern Utah. The board voted to reduce

the unit’s elk population by 35 animals. Anis Aoude, big game coordinator for the Division of Wildlife Resources, says the DWR formed committees to help its biologists determine the recommended population objectives for each of the six units. The committees included hunters, farmers and ranchers, private landowners and personnel from the U.S. Forest Service and the Bureau of Land Management. “Utah has a lot of great elk habitat,” Aoude says, “but we need to make sure we keep the number of elk at a level that doesn’t conflict with others who are also using the land.”

THE WAYNE & GARFIELD COUNTY INSIDER is owned and operated by Snapshot Multimedia and is distributed weekly to all of Garfield County. Its purpose is to inform residents about local issues and events. Articles submitted from independent writers are not necessarily the opinion of Snapshot Multimedia. We sincerely hope you enjoy the paper and encourage input on ideas and/or suggestions for the paper. Thank you for your support.

The blood supply has dropped to critically low levels for blood types O positive, O negative, B negative and A negative. The Red Cross calls on eligible blood donors to schedule and keep a blood donation appointment as soon as a convenient location and time are available. To find a convenient donation location, go to or call 1-800 RED CROSS (800-733-2767). According to Chief Executive Officer, Julia Wulf, “Distributions to hospitals of types O positive, O negative, B negative and A negative are outpacing donations, creating a critical need for those blood types.” Wulf also said that, “Overall, blood donations are down in the first five months of 2012, compared to the same period last year. As a result, there is almost half the amount of readily available blood in the Red Cross inventory at this point in time.” Eligible donors with types O positive, O negative, B negative or A negative blood are encouraged to double the difference their donation can make by donating via the innovative double red cell technology, where available. Individuals who are 17 years of age (16 with parental permission in some states), weigh at least 110 pounds and are generally in good health may be eligible to donate blood. High school students and other donors 18 years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and weight requirements. Eligible donors can call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or go online to redcrossblood. org for more information and to make a blood donation appointment. The test of courage comes when we are in the minority. The test of tolerance comes when we are in the majority. -- Ralph W. Stockman Wayne Phone: 435-836-2622 Garfield Phone: 435-676-2621 Fax 1-888-370-8546 PO BOX 472, Loa, Utah 84747 ALL content for THE WAYNE &GARFIELD COUNTY INSIDER must be submitted on FRIDAY BEFORE 5:00 PM to be included in the following Thursday edition of the paper.



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June 14, 2012

Garfield County



Funding aids a variety of organizations Utah Arts & Museums announces several funding opportunities through the end of the calendar year: Grant Due Date Local Arts Agency 6/15/2012 Sustainability 6/29/2012 Capacity-Building 7/31/2012 Arts Project 11/30/2012 Applications for all funding opportunities are due by 5 p.m. on the respective day. The purpose of these grants is to ensure that the cultural, civic, educational and economic benefits of the arts are accessible to every community in the state. Local Arts Agency Grants provide general support to local arts agencies. Matching funds or partnerships are required. Funding is available to officially designated local arts agencies that are either nonprofit 501(c)(3) organizations or are part of a city/county government. Nonprofit Arts Organization Sustainability Grants provide funding to nonprofit arts organizations for general operating expenses. To be eligible, organizations must have received three years of consecutive funding from Utah Arts & Museums. Matching funds are required. Nonprofit Arts Organization Capacity-Building Grants provide funding to nonprofit arts organizations for general operating expenses. The purpose of this funding is to build the capacity of new and emerging nonprofit organizations whose primary mission is artsrelated. Capacity-Building Grants provide support for organizations that are either in their first three years of seeking funding from Utah Arts & Museums or that have no paid staff members. Grants of up to $2,500 are available and matching funds are required. Arts Project Grants enable organizations and groups whose primary mission may or may not be arts-based to develop and provide arts-based projects to the general public. Applicants may apply for up to $2,000 for arts projects such as festivals, exhibitions, concerts and other innovative public presentations that advance the arts in a community or geographic region. “We’re pleased to be able to offer a variety of funding opportunities for the many organizations across the state that provide valuable access to the arts in their communities,” said Margaret Hunt, Director of Utah Arts & Museums. Review and approval of these grants is determined by the Utah Arts Council Board of Directors and administered by the staff of Utah Arts & Museums. Utah Arts & Museums requires grantees to file final reports and send thank-you letters to their Utah legislative representatives. Applicants are encouraged to go to to download specific grant guidelines and requirements. Applications for all grants are available online by clicking here. For questions about grants from Utah Arts & Museums, contact Katie Woslager at, 801.236.7550, or visit

PANGUITCH SENIOR CENTER HOT LUNCH PROGRAM 87 N 50 W • 676-2281/676-1140 Suggested donation $2.50 60 & older, $6.00 under 60 Call before 10 AM of the day of attendance to reserve a spot

Meals include milk & breadNOTE: PLEASE BE COURTEOUS AND CALL AHEAD. The ladies work diligently to prepare a good dinner and without a head count they cannot prepare enough to feed everyone.


New iPhone apps in animal education allow horse and dog owners to better understand their pets’ anatomy while also assisting the Utah State University Extension 4-H program. The new iPhone apps, Horse 360 and Dog 360, are designed to teach users about the skeletal, muscular and organ systems of all types of horses and dogs. The user is taught at a university level through a gaming system, making it both entertaining and educational. The apps are intended to help medical professionals, trainers and owners better understand how horses and dogs function. In addition to having their horse and dog knowledge increased, Utah 4-Hers will also benefit from app sales during the months of June and July. App creator Danny Cook said 10 percent of every sale during those months will go to 4-H. “The goal is to send 100 kids to 100 competitions,” Cook said. “We believe 4-H plays a major role in the development of youth through education, and Dog360 and Horse 360 will help support that effort. Helping is as easy as downloading a copy of the $1.99 application.” Kevin Kesler, USU Extension director of Utah 4-H programs, said the benefit to the Utah 4-H program will be great. “Apps of this type will help our youth learn about their projects and help them prepare for horse-related contests,” he said. “These apps are just what we wanted, and it’s great that Utah 4-H will benefit from their sales.” Apps are available for the iPod, iPhone or iPad and are available to download by visiting the iTunes store at For further information about the apps, visit

ADVERTISE IN THE INSIDER 676-2621 Garfield or 836-2622 Wayne

MAMMOTH CREEK FISH HATCHERY NEEDS YOUR HELP!!! In recent months, a state audit recommended the closing of the Mammoth Creek Fish Hatchery near Hatch. It created a lot of controversy and some alarm in Southern Utah. Thank goodness, the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources (DWR) has worked out a program to keep the hatchery open and operating for the next 4 or 5 years. However, the DWR is facing the eventual problem of how to keep the hatchery in operation beyond the 5 years. They need your help. Roger Wilson, Chief of Fisheries for the DWR, and Leland Pollock, Garfield County Commissioner, have scheduled a public meeting to discuss various options. Roger will present information about how the hatchery operates and what

it costs. At the meeting, learn about the hatchery and give your input to help make a long-term decision regarding the hatchery’s future. The open house will be held in Panguitch, on Thursday June 28th., at the Panguitch High School gymnasium, from 6 to 8 PM. Please come prepared to discuss the future of the Mammoth Creek Fish Hatchery. Most of all, come with some ideas to share with Roger and his staff. If you cannot attend and have comments to contribute, please contact Leland Pollock (435-616-2718) or Norman McKee (435-5904799), or send written comments to Leland at the Garfield County Courthouse in Panguitch.

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June 14, 2012

Wayne County


Ms. Susie Hatch presented the Hanksville Elementary Citizenship Award for 2011-2012 to a graduating 5th grader on May 24. Makayla Bradbury received a $100.00 cash award for being an exemplary citizen throughout her years at HES. Makayla is the daughter of Caleb and Sara Bradbury. The staff at Hanksville Elementary is proud of Makayla and her willingness to help others and be a positive influence in our school. Makayla always has a smile and a good attitude. Kevin & Susie Hatch donated the award this year in honor of their son SSGT. Patrick Ryan Pentico. Ms. Hatch recounted the six traits of character to the student body before presenting the award. “We encourage you to continue to be good citizens of not only your school, but the community and the country.” Congratulations go out to Makayla Bradbury!!

Hanksville Elementary Citizenship Award



PG-13 Running time: 1 hrs. 33 min

SHOWTIMES 6/15 (FRI) - 6:30PM 6/16 (SAT) - 6:30PM 6/18 (MON) - 6:30PM 6/17 (SUN) - 3:00PM 6/20 (WED) - 11:00AM

MEN IN BLACK PG-13 Running time: 1 hr. 45 min

SHOWTIMES 6/15 (FRI) - 8:30PM 6/16 (SAT) - 8:30PM 6/18 (MON) - 8:30PM 6/20 (WED) - 1:00PM

J U N E 15 16 17

For more movie information, scan this code with your Smart phone for link to The Wayne Theatre facebook page.


General Admission: $6.00 Seniors 59 and over/Children 11 and younger: $5.00 Sunday matinees: $5.00


11 East Main • Bicknell, UT 84715 435-425-3123


ADVERTISE IN THE INSIDER 676-2621 Garfield or 836-2622 Wayne

Wayne 4-H youth made lots of cookies, smoothies, biscuits, soup, and bread at a cooking camp held June 4-6, 2012. The title of the camp was 4-H Fun with Foods. Sharmi Crowther from Food Sense helped teach the camp. The curriculum consisted of nutrition education, measuring, understanding a recipe, cookies, microwave cooking, biscuits, and breads. As the camp was ending, fire personnel were arriving to set up fire camp. The youth presented cookies and a card to the fire fighters as a thank you for protecting

the community. Participants were Hali Peterson, Willow Lawton, Grayson Christensen, Kash Beehler, C.J. Torgerson, Brayden Lawton, Alex Christensen, Paxton Davis, Hanna Williams, Felicity Williams, Gabrielle Christensen, Burgan Torgerson, Savannah Williams, Greta Portmann, Kate Torgerson, Sydney Knutson, Callee Jeffs, Riley Taylor, Kortney Knutson, Abigail New, Colton Jeffs, Tylee Torgerson, Savannah Foutz, Stran Beehler, Ruger Torgerson, KaitlynFailner, Colby Taylor, Kenzy Jeffery, Kreo Flores, Samantha

Knutson, Jessica Jeffery, Brayden Erickson, Kylie Knutson, Jaden Blackburn, and Braige Jacobson. A group of awesome youth leaders helped run the camp. They were Megan Sorenson, Kourtnee Breshguard, Emily McNay, Charity Faddis, Kaitlin Failner, and Ashley Brittain. A special thanks to parents who helped. They were Jennifer Christensen, Stephanie Williams, and April Torgerson. The next 4-H summer camp will be sewing on July 1618. Call today to sign up435-836-1312.

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June 14, 2012


The Summer Reading started off with a bang, with 117 people in attendance! Thanks to my terrific helpers, Veldon Noyes, Caroline Vandyke, Haley Peyton, Lauren Jackson and Bethany Peyton. Next week, June 19th, we will be having our Fancy Nancy Pajama Party (for the girls) and Campout Extravaganza (for the boys). We are asking for an RSVP to help us with making sure we have enough goodies and helpers to achieve our goal. Find us on facebook and let us know you’re coming or just give us a call at 435-425-3170. Come sign up and have some summertime reading FUN!

Cactus Watering


During a tour at the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum, a New York City woman mentioned that she was raising a type of cactus in a pot on her apartment balcony. Another tourist asked her how she kept from watering it too much, because the cactus would die if over watered. “I subscribe to the Tucson newspaper,” replied the New Yorker. “Every time I read that it rained in the desert, I give my plant some water.”

June 26th Nocturnal Animals (Cindy Micheli will show us the world of bats!) July 3rd Night, Night Skies (Star lab from Thanksgiving Point! Crawl inside and see the constellations!) July 10th Things than go BUMP in the night! (End of summer reading party! Dress up like something that goes bump in the night, put your name in a jar for a drawing to get a free book!)

Left to right: Veldon Noyes, Lauren Jackson, Caroline Vandyke, Haley Peyton, Bethany Peyton

tHe lAuGhiNg pOiNt!!



Raquel Pace Ross graduated from Southern Utah University with a Bachelor’s of Science Degree in Psychology with an emphasis in counseling. Raquel is the daughter of Richard & Rebecca Pace and grand-daughter of Guy and Barbara Pace, (all Teasdale), and granddaughter of Meeks and LaWana Morrell, Bicknell/St. George, Utah. Raquel resides in St. George with her husband Joe, and son Dayson Joe Ross. She is employed by SkyWest Airlines.

ADVERTISE IN THE INSIDER 676-2621 Garfield or 836-2622 Wayne

Flashlights used by my National Guard unit can withstand almost anything. And to prove it, they come with a lifetime warranty. Nevertheless, nothing is indestructible, which is why the warranty also cautions, “Void with shark bites, bear attacks and children under the age of five.”

A “Life and Career” coach met with a prospective client one morning and asked the client what he wanted to get out of their sessions. “Clarity,” the client said very firmly. “And on what issues are you looking for clarity?” the coach asked. “Well,” he said in a less confident tone, “I’m not sure.”

Health Club Hours

The first day at my new health club I asked the person at the front desk, “I like to exercise after work. What are your hours?” “Our club is open 24/7,” was the helpful response, “Monday through Saturday.”

Answers for this week

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June 14, 2012

ANNIVERSARY Seventy Years Long and Still Going Strong!

The family of Guy and Barbara Pace wish them a happy 70th wedding anniversary and congratulate them on their long life together. Guy and Barbara were married June 15, 1942 in the Salt Lake Temple. They were immediately face to face with separation due to World War II. Guy was sent to Bremerton, Washington, and Barbara returned to Teasdale, Utah, until living arrangements were made for her to join her husband. That first year had many moves and many friends were made until Guy was sent into the European Theater in the midst of World War II. Barbara returned to Teasdale. Upon Guy’s release from the Army he returned to Teasdale and they began their life together with a young son and a few cows. As time passed, they added children and more cows to the herd. Cattle ranching has been a big part of their lives and they still are very active in the daily happenings on the ranch. Guy has been a pioneer in cattle genetics. He tried many different breeds until he got the breed that was suited to the mountain and desert areas where he summered and wintered his cattle. Barbara is best known for her cooking and baking. She has served many meals to many people. Her motto is: No matter where I serve my guests they seem to like the kitchen the best!” All the family members have been recipients of numerous beautiful hand-made quilts from Barbara. Guy has been involved in community service through Wayne County School Board, Wayne County Farm Bureau, Wayne County Commissioner as well as President of the grazing association, and water boards. Barbara has been a strong supporter in all these positions as well as many church callings. Barbara served as Stake Primary President for 13 years, Ward Relief Society President and many secretary callings. Their children are: Richard (Rebecca) Teasdale, Phillip (Jessie) Torrey, Mark (deceased) (Charlotte) Salt Lake City, Michelle (Steven Bearnson) Salem, and Douglas (Paulyn) Teasdale. They have 18 grandchildren and 32 great-grandchildren. This is our wish for the two of you: Today as both of you look back With happiness and pride Upon the Seventy cherished years That you’ve spent side by side, May every memory that you share Of dreams you’ve seen come true, Help make this special day A happy one for you!

TORREY NEWS Adus Dorsey Fire, if you don’t know that there has been a fire burning above Teasdale since the 3rd of June then you have been watching too many reruns of Bonanza and Matlock on TV, and you are smoking way too many cigarettes. According to informed sources the Lost Lake fire on Boulder Mountain was human caused, has burned approximately 2,000 acres, and has involved so many firefighters and support staff that the population in Wayne County has nearly doubled in the past week. For those Bonanza and Matlock fans the tent city setup at Wayne High is not a traveling circus or a Billy Graham revival, and all those helicopters flying over head are not giving out free rides over Capitol Reef National Park or available to find lost cattle or sheep.

There have been other happenings in Torrey aside from “The Fire”. The Wayne County Road Department under the direction of Rhett Jefferies has been busy working on the dilapidated Sleeping Rainbow one lane bridge. A bypass down and across Sand Creek has been installed for residents to use until a new bridge deck can be put into place. In the center of Torrey Town at the newly remodeled “Big Apple” on Tuesday nights Jasley and Tanya Taylor are slowing down traffic with their Zumba Class. For those local Bonanza and Matlock fans this might be a great opportunity to get out and meet some new friends, get some good exercise and find out what is actually happening in the community. The Utah Office of Tourism Board of Travel Devel-

opment met over dinner at Café Diablo on Thursday June 7th in preparation for their Board meeting at the Lodge in Boulder. Colin Fryer, owner of the Red Cliff Lodge and Winery in Moab shared some of his world class wine with fellow Board Members and lucky local Town officials. Gary Pankow of Café Diablo, in fine fashion graciously mingled among the Board members and a fine evening was had by all at the world renowned Café Diablo in Torrey, Utah. Under the direction of the Torrey Town Cemetery supervisor Jen Howe and with assistance from the Torrey Town maintenance personnel Chad Williams and Tim Pote many commendable Memorial Day comments were made about the improvements at the Torrey Town Cemetery.

The new rock wall entrance built by local artesian Wade Hansen is certainly a wonderful addition, as well as newly planted trees provided by the Entrada Nursery at Sandy Ranch provided by ranch manager Steve Dalton. As a reminder to anyone connected to the Torrey Town water system, new Torrey Town water overage rates have taken effect as of 1 June 2012. Please review your “past water usage” as compared to your “present water usage” before verbally accusing the Torrey Town Mayor, the Torrey Town Council or the Torrey Town maintenance personnel of problems with your “present” water bill. Fix your leaks; water in the desert is not free, conserve the flow, so we all can all have H2O.

FYI PANGUITCH The Quilt Walk Festival lives on. With Claudia Crump and Pat retiring after 14 years, they were replaced by some very enthusiastic ladies. Dianne Fulmer and Jerilu Houston, were still excited about their efforts to carry on the tradition on Saturday afternoon and Diane said this is her favorite time of the year, other than Christmas. These are a couple of fun loving ladies and have the personalities that is needed to make this work, they did a great job with the classes and the trunk shows. This Festival has been good for the community and stresses the heritage of the first settlers in Panguitch. The video of the Quilt Walk was played at the High School gym, it involved 6 hours of filming, with only about 10 minutes used in the finished video, everyone that saw the video wanted a copy. The Quilt Walk play, played before record crowds, well over 100 at each of the nights. Elaine Baldwin always gets the cast ready, for this show and this year we had a lot of new cast members and they were great. In the 15 years of this play, in my humble opinion, it was by far the best show that we have put on.. Elaine each year adds something new to the show and this year it was Cheryl Church and her daughter Breanne, who sang a song that brought tears to my eyes, they are so good. This year they had Dutch Oven meals that were a real hit with the audience. When the show was over,

By: Mack Oetting ~ E-mail: mackoetting never have we had so many good comment, they loved it. The whole crew helped to tear down the set and we were out of the there in record time. The Quilt Walk Festival is a year around effort for those that runs this event. Many thanks to all of those that makes this Festival such a success. There are a lot of events that goes on all Saturday and they all require a lot of effort. The tractor parade and pull, Quilt Walk races, Heritage learning center and all of those great cars from over in Cedar. Those that took part in these events thank you, thank you and thank you. Normally the BMW motorcycle Club comes in this weekend, but there is a National event being held in Colorado on the same week, but they said that they will be back here next year. Janet Oldham got this club to come here 14 years ago and this is the first year that they have been absent. Danny and Michele Perkins, recently flew to Omaha Nebraska, to their daughter Jennifer graduation, with her Master Degree. Michele told me what a great feeling it was, seeing her on that stage, knowing that she will always be able to take care of her self. Jennifer, possibly will be going to work at the General Hospital in St. Louis. Last week Frecia Houston, McKenna Finch and Bailey Palmer were over at Cedar City going to Utah’s Girls State. Girls’ State is

were they learn all about how government works and can run for office, this is an excellent way for the girls to get involved with other girls from throughout the State. Well I couldn’t have been wronger (is that a word) about the City’s secondary watering schedule. They flipped the schedule and if last year you were getting water on Monday, this year it will be on Friday, Tuesday on Thursday and Wednesday stays the same. Last years Friday goes to Monday and so forth. Your watering turn begins at 8:00 am on your watering day and ends at 8:00 am the following day. Did you take in the Transit of Venus last Tuesday, it was interesting. You really had to look to see Venus, but it was there, just a small dot, but it lasted for 5 or 6 hours. If you missed it you only have to wait 117 years for the next happening. Its hard to believe, but Trac Norris will home from his Mission, (I believe to Peru) this August. The last two months of his mission he has been transferred to the highest city in the World, at 15,000 feet. Trac will be back just in time to get back in school at UVU. In two weeks another big event here, the Balloon Fest. There is so many people here for this event that the Towns populations triples. The Lions Club will again have a breakfast on Saturday, so come early and watch the balloons while you eat. The bikers will

have their parade, that goes right by Zions Bank, so you can watch them while you are eating. Don’t forget the Republican Party will have a primary on June 26 and the voting will be down at the Triple C Arena, for both District 1 and 2. This primary is more important than the general election in November, because whoever comes out of the primary as the Republican candidate will probably run unopposed. In the 2nd District there is a non partisan school board election and anyone can vote on that one, if you live on the West side of Highway 89, in Panguitch. Unfortunately you won’t be just able to put an x under Republican you will actually have to vote. Speaking of School Boards, they are having a budget meeting at Bryce Valley tonight (Thursday) to discuss next years school budget. Maybe they can explain why they are cutting teachers, when last year they increased our property taxes. I don’t know what happened to last weeks column, hopefully you stuck with it, it cleared up after a couple paragraphs. What I said with your yard work you can’t beat Orton’s feed and seed for fertilizers or seeds no mater how small or large your yard or farm is. If you need a tool H&R has it or you just don’t need it. Pat and the girls will be back home today, it sure gets lonely around the house with out them.

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June 14, 2012


BUDGET HEARING The Boulder Town Council will hold a public hearing on June 21, 2012, at 7:00 p.m. in the Community Center (351 N. 100 E.) for the purpose of receiving public comment on two items: 1) Opening of the 2011-12 budget to make adjustments and 2) the proposed 2012-13 budget. The proposed changes and budget can be viewed at the office of the Town Clerk during regular office hours. Judi Davis, Boulder Town Clerk Published in The Wayne & Garfield County Insider June 7, 2012

The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the main entrance of the Sixth Judicial District Courthouse, 740 North Main Street, Panguitch, Utah, 84759, on June 27, 2012, at 2:00 p.m. for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed executed on August 10, 2007, recorded August 15, 2007, as Entry Number 246502, official records of Garfield County, State of Utah, by Silverado Boys Ranch, LLC, as Trustor in favor of Zions First National Bank as Trustee and Zions First National Bank as Beneficiary, covering the real property, together with all erected or affixed buildings, improvements and fixtures; all easements, rights of way and appurtenances; all water, water rights, specifically including Water Right No. 61-1817; and ditch rights (including stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights); and all other rights, royalties and profits relating to the real property, including all minerals, oil, gas, geothermal and similar matters, more particularly described as: Parcel 1: That portion of the South half of the Southwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 14, Township 35 South, Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian, lying west of the U.S. Highway right of way. EXCEPTING THEREFROM all oil, gas and/or other minerals, in, on or under said land, together with the right of ingress and egress for the purpose of exploring and/or removing the same. Parcel 2: The North half of the Northeast quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 23, Township 35 South, Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian. EXCEPTING THEREFROM all oil, gas and/or other minerals, in, on or under said land, together with the right of ingress and egress for the purpose of exploring and/or removing the same. Parcel 3: The Northwest quarter of the Northeast quarter and the Southeast quarter of the Northeast quarter and that portion of the Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter lying West of Highway 89 in Section 23, Township 35 South, Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian. EXCEPTING THEREFROM that portion lying within the boundaries of U.S. Highway 89. EXCEPTING THEREFROM all oil, gas and/or other minerals, in, on or under said land, together with the right of ingress and egress for the purpose of exploring and/or removing the same. Parcel 4:

That portion of the North half of the North half of the Northwest quarter of the Southwest quarter of Section 24, Township 35 South, Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian lying West of U.S. Highway 89 right of way line. EXCEPTING THEREFROM all oil, gas and/or other minerals, in, on or under said land, together with the right of ingress and egress for the purpose of exploring and/or removing the same. Parcel 5: That portion of the Southwest quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section 24, Township 35 South, Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian, lying West of the U.S. Highway 89 right of way line. EXCEPTING THEREFROM all oil, gas and/or other minerals, in, on or under said land, together with the right of ingress and egress for the purpose of exploring and/or removing the same. The property is commonly known as 3800 South Highway 89, Panguitch, UT 84759 Serial numbers PC-353-5, PC355, PC-356, PC-357-1, PC 357-B The undersigned disclaims any liability for any error in the address. The current beneficiary under the trust deed is Zions First National Bank and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default Silverado Boys Ranch LLC. The sale is subject to bankruptcy filing, payoff, reinstatement or any other circumstances that would affect the validity of the sale. If any such circumstance exists, the sale shall be void, the successful bidder’s funds shall be returned and the trustee and current beneficiary shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damages. Bidders must tender to the trustee or the attorney for the trustee conducting the sale on the trustee’s behalf a $5,000.00 deposit and the balance of the purchase price must be paid within twenty-four (24) hours following the sale. The deposit must be in the form of a cashier’s check or bank official check payable to R. Steven Chambers, Trustee. • Dated May 24, 2012. /s/ R. Steven Chambers, R. Steven Chambers, Successor Trustee Nielsen & Senior, 5217 South State Street, 4th Floor Salt Lake City, UT 84107 • (801) 327-8200 Office hours 8:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. • Monday – Friday THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Published in The Wayne & Garfield County Insider on May 31, June 7 & 14, 2012

NOTICE OF CONSTRUCTION: Brown Brothers Construction will continue construction on Notom Road. This project includes major road construction, earthwork and drainage. Expect minor delays throughout the project for the next 3-4 months. For more information contact Brown Brothers Construction at (866)630-2685 or (435)836-2685.

HANKSVILLE BUDGET HEARING On the 14th day of June, 2012, at 7:00 p.m. the Hanksville Town Council will hold a meeting at the Hanksville Community Center, 30 S Hwy 95, Hanksville, Utah, for the purpose of conducting a public hearing on the issue of the Approving of the Budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2012 to June 30, 2013 and for the Adoptions of t he Amended Budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2011 to June 30, 2012. The budget nay be viewed at the Town Hall or the Post Office. All interested persons shall be given an opportunity toe be heard. Dated this s11th day of June 2012. Published by order of Hanksville Town Council. Attest: Kori Weihing Hanksville Town Clerk.


Challenge yourself... Try something new...and

have fun doing it! Consider becoming a volunteer and join the Fishlake National Forest Family. Volunteers orient visitors to recreational opportunities at Fish Lake and surrounding areas. Work schedule is 3-4 days per week and you will receive the use of a cabin overlooking Fish Lake or a trailer/RV pad with hook-ups. For more information, call the Fremont River Ranger District at (435) 836-2811 or (435) 896-1024.


The Town of Hatch will be holding a budget hearing on Monday, June 11th at 6pm at the Community Center at 49 W Center. The 2011-12 budget will be opened and amended. Also the proposed 2012-13 budget will be adopted. You can obtain a copy of the budget by contacting the town office. Jacie Torgersen, Hatch Town Clerk Published in The Wayne & Garfield County Insider June 14, 2012

LOA TOWN 2012-13 BUDGET HEARING AND ADOPTION Loa Town will hold its budget hearing for the 2012-2013 fiscal year on Thursday, June 14, 2012 at 8 pm, in conjunction with its regularly scheduled Town Board Meeting. They will adopt the budget for 2012-2013 fiscal year following the public hearing. If anyone would like to review the budget prior to this evening, you may come to the Loa Town Hall, Monday through Thursday from 11 am to 3 pm and ask for a copy of the budget. All public is welcome to attend the public hearing prior to the adoption. If you have any questions, contact Michelle Brian at 435836-2160. Published in the Wayne County Insider, June 14, 2012 PUBLIC HEARING OPENING OF 2011/2012 BUDGET Panguitch City will hold a public hearing on June 26, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. at the Panguitch City office, 25 South 200 East, to open the 2011/2012 budget. The purpose of this hearing is to finalize 2011/2012 spending and receipts. Published in The Wayne & Garfield County Insider on June 14 & 21, 2012

Published in The Wayne & Garfield County Insider on June 14 , 2012

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June 14, 2012

LEGAL NOTICES INVITATION FOR BIDS FOR IMPROVEMENTS TOBRYCE CANYON AIRPORT GARFIELD COUNTY, UTAH U.D.O.T. NO. XXXXXX Bids received June 7, 2012 were rejected by the Garfield County. The project will be re-bid. The bid date has been changed to June 28, 2012 at 1:00 p.m. MDT. Change all bid dates to reference June 28, 2012. There will be no additional pre-bid meeting. Bids will be received by mail or in person at the Garfield County Clerk’s Office at 55 South Main, Panguitch, UT 84759. All bids will be opened and read aloud on June 28, 2012 at 1:00 p.m. at the Garfield County Fairgrounds Building located at 740 North Main, Panguitch, UT 84759. All other project and contractual requirements remain unchanged from the original bid documents, including the changes enacted under Addendum No. 1. The work involved includes the following: SCHEDULE I FOG SEAL AND RE-MARK RUNWAY 3/21 SCHEDULE II FOG SEAL AND RE-MARK TAXIWAY A, TAXIWAY CONNECTORS AND APRON For a complete set of Plans, Specifications and Contract Documents all purchases must be made through our website at www. A digital copy may be downloaded for $25.00. A hardcopy may be purchased for $50.00 for each set. 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 percent of the total bid made payable to Garfield County, 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. Garfield County 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 sixty (60) days from the opening thereof. 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 Nonsegregated 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. Any questions regarding this project are to be directed to the office of Armstrong Consultants, Inc., Grand Junction, Colorado, (970) 242-0101, for interpretation. GARFIELD COUNTY, UTAH Published in the Wayne and Garfield County Insider, June 14, 2012 and June 21, 2012 NOTICE OF BONDS TO BE ISSUED Notice Is Hereby Given pursuant to the provisions of Section 11-27-4, Utah Code Annotated 1953, as amended, that on April 24, 2012, the Mayor and City Council of Panguitch City, Garfield County, Utah (the “Issuer”), adopted a resolution (the “Bond Resolution”) in which it authorized and approved the issuance of its general obligation refunding bonds (the “Bonds”), in an aggregate principal amount of not to exceed $1,800,000.00, to bear interest at a rate or rates of not to exceed 5.5% per annum, to mature over a period not to exceed twenty-three years from their date or dates and to be sold at a price not less than 100% of the total principal amount thereof. The purchaser will be required to make a good faith deposit in connection with its agreement to purchase the Bonds. Pursuant to the Bond Resolution, the Bonds are to be issued for the purpose of refunding the City’s outstanding General Obligation Sewer Bond, Series 1996C and General Obligation Bonds, Series 2000B (collectively, the “Refunded Bonds”). The principal amount of the Bonds may exceed the principal amount of the Refunded Bonds. The Bonds may be issued in one or more series at one or more times. The Bonds are to be issued and sold by the City pursuant to the Bond Resolution. A copy of the Bond Resolution is on file in the office of the City Recorder of Panguitch City at 25 South 200 East, Panguitch, Utah 84759, where the Bond Resolution may be examined during regular business hours of the City Recorder from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. The Bond Resolution shall be so available for inspection for a period of at least thirty days from and after the date of the publication of this notice. Notice Is Further Given that pursuant to law for a period of thirty days from and after the date of the publication of this notice, any person in interest shall have the right to contest the legality of the above-described Bond Resolution of the City or the Bonds authorized thereby or any provisions made for the security and payment of the Bonds. After such time, no one shall have any cause of action to contest the regularity, formality or legality of the Bond Resolution, the Bonds or the provisions for their security or payment for any cause. Dated this 24th day of April, 2012. /s/ Donna Osborn, Panguitch City Recorder Published in the Wayne and Garfield County Insider, June 14, 2012

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING AND BONDS TO BE ISSUED PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on June 7, 2012, the Mayor and Town Council of Bicknell Town (the “Issuer”), adopted a resolution (the “Resolution”) declaring its intention to issue its Parity Water Revenue Bonds (the “Bonds”) pursuant to the Utah Local Government Bonding Act, Title 11, Chapter 14, Utah Code Annotated 1953, as amended and to call a public hearing to receive input from the public with respect to the issuance of the Bonds. TIME, PLACE AND LOCATION OF PUBLIC HEARING The Issuer shall hold a public hearing on July 5, 2012, at the hour of 7:00 p.m. The location of the public hearing is in the Bicknell Town Hall, 64 West 100 North, Bicknell, Utah. The purpose of the meeting is to receive input from the public with respect to the issuance of the Bonds and any potential economic impact to the private sector from the construction of the Project to be funded by the Bonds. All members of the public are invited to attend and participate. PURPOSE FOR ISSUING BONDS The Issuer intends to issue the Bonds for the purpose of (i) financing all or a portion of the cost of construction of the Town’s culinary water system, including redevelopment of springs, installation of chlorination facility, construction of valves, fire hydrants, water meters and backflow preventers, together with all related work and improvements; and (ii) paying costs of issuing the Bonds. PARAMETERS OF THE BONDS The Issuer intends to issue the Bonds in the principal amount of not to exceed $650,000, to bear interest at a rate not to exceed 3.0% per annum, to mature in not to more than 25 years from their date or dates, and to be sold at a price not less than 100% of the total principal amount thereof, plus accrued interest to the date of delivery. The Bonds will specify that any installment of principal on the Bonds which shall not be paid when due shall bear interest at the rate of 18% per annum from the due date thereof until paid. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that a period of 30 days from and after the last date of publication of this Notice is provided by law during which any person in interest shall have the right to contest the legality of the Resolution or the Bonds, or any provision made for the security and payment of the Bonds, and that after such time, no one shall have any cause of action to contest the regularity, formality or legality thereof for any cause whatsoever. A copy of the Resolution is on file in the office of the Town Clerk in Bicknell, Utah, where it may be examined during regular business hours of the Town Clerk from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Monday, Wednesday and Thursday of each week. DATED this 7th day of June, 2012. /s/ Connie Durfey, Town Clerk Published in the Wayne and Garfield County Insider, June 14 & 21, 2012

THIS FATHER’S DAY, TEACH YOUR KIDS TO MANAGE FINANCES As parents, we hope we're doing a good job raising our children – teaching them right from wrong, instilling the desire to learn and demonstrating how to manage money responsibly. But what if they see us preaching one behavior while practicing another? What's to stop them from following in our sometimes misguided footsteps? As Father's Day approaches, let me share a few things dads can do to teach their kids sound financial habits that will last them a lifetime – and point out a few bad behaviors you may not even be aware of. Ask yourself: •Do you avoid conversations about money with your kids because that's how you were raised? Or because you don't feel qualified to give advice? •Do you pay your bills on time to prevent late fees and possible dings to your credit score? •Do you balance your checkbook regularly to avoid overdrafts and bounced checks? •Have you set up an emergency fund – and are you disciplined enough not to tap it for everyday expenses? •Are you sometimes caught off-guard by bills you

should anticipate? •If your family is experiencing financial difficulties (layoff, foreclosure, massive bills), are you having age-appropriate, non-traumatic discussions about the need for everyone to make sacrifices? •Do you complain about your job within their earshot or say you'd rather stay home with them but need to earn money? You could be setting them up to resent both work and money. •If college is on the horizon, have you had frank discussions about how it will be financed? Have you started a college savings fund, explored student loan programs or discussed contributions they'll be expected to make? •When your kids constantly break or lose expensive items or run through their allowance early, do you repeatedly bail them out with no consequences? Okay, that's a lot of potentially negative outcomes. Let's concentrate on a few positive actions you can take that will encourage responsible financial behavior in your kids: Use allowances to teach your kids how to handle money wisely, not as a tool to reinforce good behavior. Track their discretionary (toys, candy) and non-discretionary (school supplies, clothes) expenses. Depending on their ages and maturity, decide which expenses they should be responsible for managing, and dedicate a reasonable amount for each category in their allowances. A few other suggestions: •Use allowances to teach important life lessons. For example, build in dedicated percentages they must set aside for savings, charity and investments – then involve them in choosing how the money is spent. •When you use an ATM explain that it's not free money, but rather has been earned and saved by you. •To encourage saving during these times of low interest rates, offer to match their savings at 50 percent. •Teach by example. If money is tight and you have to deny your kids non-necessary items, give up something of your own that they know you'll miss. •Open a 529 Qualified State Tuition Plan or a Coverdell Education Savings Account to start saving for your children's education – and let them know about it well before you start discussing college choices. Father's Day is when children traditionally express love for their dads. Show how much you care in return by starting them out with a healthy, realistic attitude toward personal finances.

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AG MARKET NEWS Receipts: 1,069; Last Week: 516. Last Year: 890. Feeder Steers: wts under 600 lbs 6.00-8.00 higher; wts over 600 lbs 3.00-4.00 lower. Feeder Heifers: wts under 600 lbs 4.00-5.00higher; wts over 600 lbs 1.00-2.00 lower; Holstein Steers: 2.00-3.00 higher on similar kinds; Slaughter Cows: weak to 1.00 lower; Slaughter Bulls: weak to 1.00 lower. Feeder Steers: Medium and Large Frame 2: 200250 lbs 195.00-211.00; 250-300 lbs 183.00-194.00; 300-350 lbs 173.00-185.00; 350-400 lbs 164.00-185.00; 400-450 lbs 161.00-175.00; 450-500 lbs 159.00-172.00; 500-550 lbs 158.00-172.00; 550-600 lbs 151.50-172.00; 600-650 lbs 146.00-161.50; 650-700 lbs 148.00-158.00; 700-750 lbs 142.00-153.50; 750-800 lbs 140.50-145.00; 800-850 lbs 136.50-144.00; 850-900 lbs 126.00-141.00; 900-950 lbs 124.00-131.00; 950-1000 lbs 119.50125.00. Holsteins Steers: Large Frame 3: Bull Calves: scarce; 200-300 lbs scarce; 300-500 lbs 76.00-118.50; 500-700 lbs 74.00-120.00; 700-900 lbs scarce; 9001000 lbs scarce. Feeder Heifers: Medium and Large Frame 1-2: 200-250 lbs 175.00196.00; 250-300 lbs 148.00-157.00;300-350 lbs 150.00-157.00; 350-400 lbs 145.00-154.00; 400-450 lbs 147.00-161.50; 450-500 lbs 136.00-149.00; 500-550 lbs 142.00-158.00; 550600 lbs 136.00-151.00; 600-650 lbs 132.00-141.50; 650-700 lbs 137.50141.50; 700-750 lbs 133.00-142.00; 750-800 lbs 128.00-136.50; 800-850 lbs 127.50-131.00; 850900 lbs 122.00-130.00; 900-950 lbs 118.50120.00; 950-1000 lbs 109.00-119.00. Heiferettes: 65.75-110.00. Stock Cows: scarce. Slaughter Cows: Boning 80-85% Lean: 73.0083.50; Breaking 75-80% Lean: 73.25-84.25; Commercial: scarce; Cutter 85-90% Lean: 69.00-72.75. Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade 1000-1500 lbs scarce; 1500-2395 lbs 93.25-101.25; Yield Grade 2 1000-1500 lbs scarce; 1500-18209 lbs 85.2591.75; Feeder Bulls: 8151120 lbs 85.75-105.00.

Garfield: 676-2621 • Wayne: 836-2622 Toll Free : 1-888 BRACE ME

Elder Jordan Fremon Ellett

HELP WANTED WAYNE HIGH BOYS BASKETBALL COACH Wayne High School is seeking to fill the position of Boys Basketball Coach for the 2012-2013 school year. This position will require adequate knowledge of Basketball rules, skills, Schedules and safety procedures to properly prepare students for high school league participation. Applicants must have a current coaching, CPR and First Aid certificate. Must also posses the ability to work and interact well with student athletes, demonstrate professional and ethical character, and have excellent communication skills. Applicants must commit to the appropriate amount of time and effort to facilitate effective practices and scheduled games. He/she must be able to work cooperatively with high school faculty, staff and administration. Applicants must exhibit a willingness to promote and encourage healthy, safe and sportsman like conduct. This position will start this summer 2012, with planning and participating in summer camps and training. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. Wayne School District is an equal opportunity employer providing programs and services to all persons on a nondiscriminatory basis. Wayne School District reserves the right to accept reject any or all applications. Resumes must be sent or brought to Mr. Elmer at the Wayne High School office. Wayne High School • PO Box 217, Bicknell Utah • 84715 (435)425-3411

Barney Trucking is looking for truck drivers in the Panguitch, UT area. Great pay and benefits. Valid CDL with Doubles endorsement required.To apply, go to or call 435-529-4422.

MISC ITEMS JOAN’S COLLECTIBLES 50 years of Joanns antiques and collectibles. Selling everything and moving on. In Storage Center South of Bicknell. Call 435-896-7092, and I will meet you there, or watch for signs on the road. (June)

YARD SALE June 16th. Zane Saderholm. 65 S. 100 W. Teasdale 9:00am - 1:00pm YARD SALE AT LINDA’S IN LOA Main Street. Children’s Clothing and More. June 21st and 22nd from 10am to 5pm.



TUTORING Attention Parents: If you are interested in helping your children with reading and writing skills through the summer, please contact Nikki Stringham at 435-836-2136. I will be offering weekly, hour long, one-on-one sessions in my home for ages seven through sixteen. There are only eight spots available at this time. $20 per session.I am a certified secondary English teacher, with a K-12 Reading endorsement. Call for appointment or if you have any questions.


We would like to express our appreciation to the businesses and individuals that donated materials and time so that dugouts could be built for the 12 and under baseball field.

Loa Builders Supply Brian Farm • Garkane Energy Rafter Lazy J Fence Co. Brad Webb, Greg Pace, Michael Pace, and Shane Durfey

This summer Wayne will have the opportunity to host a state qualifier tournament, and the dugouts will be greatly appreciated. Thank you!


Wayne School District is seeking applicants for a teaching position in Wayne Middle School. Applicants must have a current Elementary 1-8 teaching certificate, and have or be willing to obtain middle school endorsements in Health/PE and Social Studies; or, have a current Secondary 6-12 teaching certificate and have or be willing to obtain middle school endorsements in Health/PE and Social Studies. The successful applicant will be teaching 6th, 7th and 8th grade Girls PE and at minimum must: 1. Teach, develop and encourage lifelong fitness and healthy life styles. 2. Teach and encourage quality sportsmanship and ethical behavior. 3. Be able to teach the rules, fundamental skills and basic techniques of most major sports. Application Procedure 1. Applicant must submit a letter of application indicating his/ her interest in the position. A university placement file should be sent to Wayne School District, or, if a placement file is unavailable, a current resume, a university transcript showing all course work, a copy of applicant’s teaching certificate, and four letters of recommendation should accompany the application letter. 2. Applicants will be screened based on the documents submitted and interviews will be scheduled with those deemed most qualified. 3. Application materials should be sent to: Superintendent Burke Torgerson Wayne School District PO Box 127, Bicknell, UT 84715 • (435)425-3813 This position will remain open until June 29 or longer until the position is filled. Specific questions about job duties may be directed to Principal Mary Bray at Wayne Middle School, mary.bray@wayne. or Superintendent Burke Torgerson at Wayne School District, (435) 425-3813 . Wayne School District is an equal opportunity employer; however, the District reserves the right to reject any or all applications. WHS SCIENCE TEACHER Wayne School District is accepting applications for a Science Teacher at Wayne High School. Qualifications include a current Utah Secondary Teaching License able to teach Physics, Chemistry, Earth Systems and Biology. Qualifications 1. Plan a program of study that is consistent with Utah State core. 2. Cultivate and nurture high expectations of students. 3. Create and foster a learning environment that is conducive to learning and appropriate to the maturity and interest of all high school level students. 4. Show evidence of good communication and team skills. 5. Committed to providing quality instruction. Application Procedure 1. Applicant must submit a letter of application indicating his/ her interest in the position. A university placement file should be sent to Wayne School District, or, if a placement file is unavailable, a current resume, a university transcript showing all course work, a copy of applicant’s teaching certificate, and four letters of recommendation should accompany the application letter. 2. Applicants will be screened based on the documents submitted and interviews will be scheduled with those deemed most qualified. 3. Application materials should be sent to: Superintendent Burke Torgerson Wayne School District PO Box 127, Bicknell, UT 84715, (435)425-3813 This position will close on June 15, 2012. Specific questions about job duties may be directed to Principal Mark Elmer at Wayne High School, mark.elmer@wayne. (435)425-3411 or Superintendent Burke Torgerson at Wayne School District, (435)425-3813. Wayne School District is an equal opportunity employer; however, the District reserves the right to reject any or all applications.

RENTALS APTS IN LOA 2 bedroom & 3 Bedroom apartments for rent in Loa, No Smoking. Call Megan, 8362399 MODERN CABIN Fully furnished, private fantastic setting, 2B, 2B, Garage, A/C, Gas Fireplace, 4WD recommended, D Country Road, 1st, last and Security Deposit. $680/month. No Animals. Call Monica at 208-720-2217 FOR RENT 2 Homes in Bicknell Call Peggy 435-491-0999 APT. FOR RENT IN LYMAN $325.00 per month, plus utilities. No smoking. No pets. Cleaning deposit required. Call 836-2344 evenings. Available immediately. HOME FOR RENT IN LOA Nice home for rent in Loa located at 244 S. 100 W. All kitchen appliances are included, 3 BR, Bathroom, Laundry Room, Lg. Family Room. For more info, please contact Stan Chappell at Garkane Energy (435) 836-2795.

BUSINESS FOR SALE MARIA’S GRILL For Sale By Owner. Price Reduced Manager and Staff Available Call 836-2760


FEMALE BLUE HEALER Found in Bicknell, Friday, June 8, No Collar. Contact Denise at 979-6811

HOUSE FOR SALE TORREY Sleeping Rainbow Estates 40-50 Native Trees, 3 BR 2 Bath, Incredible Views, 2000 Sq ft. with 2000 sq ft. detached garage. 2 Acres. Call Lowell at 425-3824 or cell 435-8967092 (June) 3 ACRES FOR SALE in Loa. Beautiful views. $29,999 Call 435-691-0689. (rtn) PRICE REDUCED 2 bedroom 2 Bathroom home for sale on 2 acres along Hwy 12 in Torrey. Many new upgrades including hardwood floors.Berber carpet, Fenced garden, Deck with AMAZING views of Boulder and Thousand Lakes. 4200 Hwy 12 - $140,000. Call Monica at 691-5464.

REAL ESTATE BEAUTIFUL 3 Bedroom 2 bath SFH, 1/3 acre, 1800 Square feet. Recently remodeled. New Roof. Move-in Ready. 2 garages and 2 car carport plus 1 storage building. 120 North 200 East, Loa. $105K + cc. Call 435-691-0689

ANTIQUES SMOKIN’HOT ANTIQUES Is a new antique store in Panguitch at the Old Firehouse on Main St. Buy -- Sell -- Trade Bring in your old stuff and see Carletta. Open 9am - 6pm, 6 days a week.

Elder .Jordan Fremon Ellett, son of Scott and Sherry Ellett of Loa, will be returning from service in the Honduras, San Pedro Sula, Spanish speaking mission on June 11th, 2012. He will report his mission on June 17th 2012, at 10:00 a.m. in the Loa Ward. Grandparents are Karen and LaMont Ellett, Loa; and Great Grandmother Elda Ellett, Fremont.


by Lauren Jackson Reminder that summer tee-ball and coach pitch is going on each Wednesday at 6:00. The 15 and under baseball league is heading to Panguitch this Thursday for a tournament and then to Lehi for a doubleheader on Saturday. Every Thursday in the Lyman baseball park is Woman’s Softball from 6:00-9:00 p.m. June 15th and 16th there will be a Father’s day tournament in Richfield for the 12 and under baseball league. There will be a Dixie Camp for boy’s basketball the 25th-29th of June. Reminder that the Weber Volleyball camp will be at the Wayne High School July 9th, 10th, & 11th with the team camp the following 12th and 13th. Pay the fees to Coach Morrell! There is more to come this summer, so if you have something you want to add, call 435-836-2033!

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June 14, 2012


Shirley Faun Durfee Jackson

Fremont, Utah - Our kind and loving mother, grandmother and great-grandmother, Shirley Faun Durfee Jackson, age 94, passed away peacefully on June 7, 2012 at the home of her son, Jerry, in Fremont, Utah. She was born June 19, 1917 in Aurora, Utah, the oldest of three children born to Charles Delos and Rachel Victoria Roadman Durfee. Her mother died when Shirley was two years old and her father married Martha Eunice Callahan and they had four more children. Shirley married Perry LeRoy Jackson, April 2, 1937 in the Manti LDS Temple, and they were the parents of nine children. Perry died May 12, 2007. As a woman of many talents and interests, Shirley enjoyed sewing, quilting, reading and researching genealogy. Being a skilled seamstress, she sewed a variety of items, ranging from doll clothing to wedding gowns. She could look at a dress in a mail-order catalog, design a pattern and sew an exact duplicate. Shirley also oil painted and played the accordion and omnicord. She spent many hours camping, fishing and sight-seeing in the Utah desert with her husband, and they were often accompanied by their children and friends. While her husband was alive, Shirley was always at his side as a supportive companion. Shirley lived most of her life in Wayne County: in Lyman, Fremont and Caineville, where she grew productive gardens and loved nurturing flowers. She was an active member of the LDS Church and served in many callings, including a mission with her husband to Rapid City, South Dakota. Shirley had a cheerful disposition up until the time of her passing. She is survived by her children: Carolyn and Dale Gifford of Central Valley; Vernon and Sherryl Jackson of Levan; Jerry and Elva Jackson of Fremont; Elvin and Pauline Jackson of Santa Clara; Dawnetta Bolaris of Manti; Rhea Stevens of St. George; Stanton and Terri Jackson of Kanab; 30 grandchildren; 61 great-grandchildren; 6 great-great-grandchildren; and her brother, Irvin Durfee of Oregon. She was preceded in death by a son, Denton Jackson; a daughter, Faun Volz Dooley; three brothers and two sisters: Dee, Edward, Henry, Rachel and Louisa. The family would like to extend a special thanks to her granddaughter, Haylee Anne Jackson, and to Sarah Rees who lovingly cared for Shirley during her last days. The family also gives special thanks to Terri Ann Leavitt, Trista Morgan, Julie Chappell and all the others from Gunnison Hospice, who gave the TLC this special lady received. Funeral services will be held Saturday, June 16, 2012 at 1:00 P.M. in the Fremont LDS Ward Chapel. Friends may call for viewing at the Springer Turner Funeral Home in Richfield, Friday evening from 7 to 8 P.M. or at the ward chapel Saturday morning from 11:00 to 12:30 prior to the services. Burial will be in the Fremont Cemetery under the care of the Springer Turner Funeral Home of Richfield and Salina,Utah.

Glenda Feltner

Cannonville, Utah -- Glenda Twitchell Feltner, 94, passed away June 8, 2012, at the Panguitch Care Center. At the time of her passing she was only 5 days away from her 95th birthday. Glenda was born June 13, 1917 in Cannonville, Utah. She was the daughter of Loren Elroy and Ethel Tyler Twitchell, the oldest of five children. On May 4, 1938 she married Hobart Feltner. Glenda was very dedicated to her religion and completed two full time missions. She held many callings in her ward and stake, and was very dedicated to missionary work throughout her life. Glenda was an excellent seamstress. She was known for the many quilts she made that were all sewn and quilted by hand. Glenda was also an accomplished baker and baked for the Bryce Canyon Lodge. She was remembered for the rolls and pastries that were enjoyed by many. She was also famous for her peanut butter fudge. Mother is survived by son Lamar (Cheri) Feltner; daughters: Beverly (Tad) Davis, Shirlene Feltner, and Janiece (Dennis) Sortor; 22 grandchildren, 62 great-grandchildren, and three great-great-grandchildren; brothers; Vaughn Twitchell, Kerry L Campbell, Roger Campbell. She was preceded in death by her parents; her first born child, Hobart Bernard Feltner; granddaughter, Tina Cherie Feltner; sister, Vivian Reid; brothers: Desmond Twitchell, Bernell Twitchell and Clifton Campbell. Funeral services will be held Friday, June 15, 2012 at 1:00pm in the Cannonville Ward Chapel where friends may call from 11:00-12:30. Interment will be in the Cannonville Cemetery. Funeral Directors: Magleby Mortuary, Richfield, Salina and Manti. Online guestbook at www.

BRYCE VALLEY AREA NEWS by Vicki D. Syrett 679-8687 or Condolences go out to the family and friends of Glenda Feltner. Her funeral will be held on Friday. Glenda was an awesome quilter and helped folks with their quilts for many years. She had a great friend in VerJean Clark and many others in the Cannonville area and will be missed. We want her family to know that they are in our thoughts and prayers. Michael Floyd Anderson was blessed and given a name by his grandfather, Ed Boger. He is the adorable little son of Michale and Cassandra Anderson of Henrieville. Grandparents in Henrieville are Ed and Sandy Boger. Congratulations to Kim Roundy on his baptism. Anne Marie Barton gave her farewell talk today in church. She is headed out for the Spanish speaking mission in Tampa Florida and we wish her the very best. She will be a wonderful missionary.

The Cub Scout Day Camp was a big success thanks to the organizers and the cubs. They had a lot of activities going on and kept them busy. Congratulations to Lowell and Kathy Mecham. We welcome you to Tropic Kathy. Drove around town the other day delivering things and was jealous of all the beautiful gardens I saw. There is also an awful lot of building going on. New business and such popping up everywhere. It sure it is a bustling community. You can also tell it is tourist season with all the cars and trucks going through town. Many more seem to be going this way now than used to so we see a lot of tourists. A busy time of the year. Noticed a few of the Bybee clan in town this week. Summer is a great time to catch up on families and friends because they come back to visit.

Hope everyone has a great week and that some of you can come up with some news. This is a very small column. Please call or email your news. Thanks VS SENIOR CITIZEN LUNCHES Please call by 10:00 if you want a meal. $2.50 is the suggested donation for those 60 and older. $6.00 for those under sixty. Milk and juice and served with the meals. THURS. 14th: Roast Beef, Potatoes & Gravy, Mixed Veggies, Roll, Peaches, Cherry Cobbler. TUES. 19th: Hot Turkey Salad, Calif. BLend, Roll, Carrot Sticks & Celery, Jello w/Fruit Cocktail, Rice Krispie Treat. WED. 20th: Pork Chips, Cole Slaw, Mashed Potatoes, Pineapple w/Cottage Cheese, Cupcake. THURS. 21st: BIRTHDAY DINNER: Ham, Cheesy Potatoes, Carrots, Roll, Apples, Cake.

The Garfield County Insider

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WEDDINGS Lowder - Bateman

Marlene Haws Ph: 826-4859 • At the Escalante City Council Meeting last Tuesday night the following items had been through planning and zoning and were approved by the City Council Members. A shed, room, awning, back porch and landscaping were approved for Greg Hughes. A porch, sidewalk, fence and patio were approved for Mike and Emilee Woolsey. A business license was issued to Elaine Lott and Emilee Woolsey for a tanning bed. Kevin Worlton was issued a business license for a Snow Shack. Sharol Bernardo was there in behalf of the Arts Festival Committee to ask for a special use permit to serve wine at their arts sale the last day of the festival. This will be for a two hour window only. The permit was approved and issued. A water meter was approved for Mason Lyman. A new laptop computer was approved for the fire department. City Attorney, Barry Huntington, was there to give the rules and regulations for open meetings. Greg Allen gave a report on the improvements just completed on the Little League Baseball Park. Everything that was done was at a cost of ZERO dollars. A Heartfelt Thanks was voiced to everyone who volunteered their labor, materials and etc. It couldn’t have been done without them. A checking account is being set up for the Marathon, which is now being scheduled for October instead of September. All funds must go through the city and will be handled by the secretaries, Stephanie Steed and Vickie Schulkoski and the mayor, Jerry Taylor. New council member, Louise Barnes was given the go-ahead to buy material to fill some of the pot hole in our city streets. Reports were given by the mayor and council members. Donnie Porter, Fire Chief gave notice that anyone who plans to burn anything should call Josh Soper at 435-590-4718 before doing so. A total fire restriction will go into effect on June 13th. The county will soon be doing a chip-seal in front of our cemetery and will also provide paint for our garbage bins. Any complaints? If so will we see you at the next city council meeting? On June 2nd Paul and Jolene Dodge took 2nd place with their 1960 Corvette at the car show in Parowan. They came home with another nice plaque. Mary Lynn Sidwell and her children, Joe Sidwell and his daughter Randie, Shauna Perkins and son Cody, went to Blackfoot, Idaho last week for the funeral services of Mary Lynn’s brother-in-law, Alan DeJulio. The Sidwell family also spent some time together in Mesquite, Nev. just before that. Included, besides the group mentioned above, were Tracy and Desiree Sidwell and family, Panguitch; D. J. and Christa Sidwell, Cannonville; Richard (Larry Sidwell’s son) brought his little Leap Year Baby to

make it acquainted with the family and Mary Lynn’s brother, Bryce, even flew in from Phoenix to join in with all of them. They also visited with Brandi Lyman and family who live in Mesquite. After the funeral in Idaho Mary Lynn, Joe and Randie took Shauna and Cody to Bozeman, Montana to meet Pat Perkins and he took them back home to Mont, No. Dakota. Congratulations to Chance Brooks and Krysten Blake who will be getting married at the Escalante Community Center on Saturday, June 23, 2012. Chance is the son of Marla and Terry Olsen and Kay and Jody Brooks. Krysten is the daughter of James and Jody Blake. Congratulations also to Felisha Dawn Steed and Cody James Griffin. Felisha is the daughter of Shane and Stephanie Steed and Cody is the son of Lisa Griffin and Lynn Wood and Mark and Tina Griffin. They were married and a reception was held for them at the Steed residence on June 9, 2012. Evan Reeves seems to be attracting more visitors every year with all the fun things around his house and in his yards. Tourists who take a walking tour around town are always stopping to visit with Evan and he invites them in and shows them around. Quite a number of people from foreign countries have been included in this group. Evan has entertained the kids from Elementary school also. He had as many as 65 last year and this year 30 to 40 kids ended up at his house again for a field trip, accompanied by teacher Sue Bassett. On this small piece of ground he has: Trees (Forest), old farm equipment, an antique Store, a mining town, a waterfall, in which he lets them play, and it’s all for free in this Small World of his! The Escalante First Ward Relief Society sent out get well cards this week to: Dan Spencer, who is still having problems; Louie Bernardo, who has had surgery, Lee Williams who is recovering from pneumonia and a sympathy card to Rose Bailey, whose mom passed away. Also a congratulation card to Jared Noyes, who placed fourth at the Rifle and Shot-

gun range and will be going to National Finals. Jared is the son of Nephi and Heidi Noyes and the grandson of Garth and Connie Noyes. Ray and Lois Barney are the great grandparents of twin girls. Zoee and Amelia, one weighted 6lbs 3 oz. and the other weighted 6lbs 9oz. and they are doin’ good! Their mom and dad are Jeff and Sheree Black and their grandparents are Tom and Cindy Black. Speakers in the Second Ward sacrament meeting on Sunday were Brent Cottam and returned missionaries, Brady Barney and Brace Griffin. Speakers in the First Ward were Marlene Haws, Deon Alvey and Geraldine Liston. They also sang a D.U.P. Pioneer song: “Who Will Write Their Stories Now.” Sarah Barney and her three sons went to Rupert, Idaho for a few days last week. They went to visit Sarah’s mom and dad, Curtis and Zayne Stewart. Congratulations to Heather McKnight and the McKnight Dance Company on their June Dance Recital last week. Very nicely done. Heather says she will be moving to Ephraim to complete her college education and to help start a new Constitutional education business in Ephraim. She will also stay involved with the dance class this coming year. Nathan and Elisa Lyman and children visited over the weekend with the Brent and Patrice Cottam and Richard and Debbie Lyman families. Stephanie Cottam and a friend (sorry I didn’t get his name) were in town visiting Myron, Sannette and Natalie Cottam.

September August June 23, 20, 14, 2010 2009 2012

Kyle Bateman and Lauren Lowder

were married Saturday, June 2 in the Manti, Temple An open house will be held in their honor on Friday, June 15, from 7 - 9 p.m. at the home of the groom’s grandparents Val & Marylou Church 795 South 150 East, Panguitch, Utah Parents of the bride are Barbara Lowder and the late Lynn Lowder. Parents of the groom are Richard and Cheryl Church and the late Brian Bateman.

Sheffer - Staley Dean and Angeli Sheffer are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter

Alisa to Casey Ray Staley

son of Clark and Dorothy Staley On the 21st of June 2012 In the Salt Lake Temple. You are invited to attend a reception in their honor from 7 to 9 p.m., June 21st at the Sheffer Residence, 3522 West 13400 South, Riverton, Utah and an open house 6 to 8 p.m. LDS Church, 1301 S. Hoytsville Rd., Coalville, Utah


THE INSIDER 676-2621 Garfield 836-2622 Wayne


The County Fair is fast approaching. Fair week will be the week of August 13-18. The theme for this year’s fair is “Saddle up for Fun”. The County Commissioners would like to have lots of participation this year and are inviting everyone to enter their home arts and crafts and fine art items. If you do not want them judged they can be entered for exhibit only. Also, Parade entries are encouraged to incorporate the theme into their floats. You can find more information on facebook at Wayne County Fair – Utah. You can also call the County Clerk’s office at 435-8361300 for more information. Ryan Torgerson , Wayne County Clerk/Auditor

June 14, 2012

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June 14, 2012


A number of different kinds of properties may pass outside the provisions of your will. The list includes life insurance, retirement plans, individual retirement accounts and annuities. When you purchased these types of assets and accounts, you would have been asked to fill out a form listing the beneficiaries in case of your death. These investments will pass to the named beneficiaries regardless of whether you have a will. However, if you don’t have a beneficiary named, if the beneficiary named is your “estate,” or if all the named beneficiaries are deceased, then those investments will be paid to your estate and pass under your will. Certain bank and brokerage accounts will also pass outside your will. For instance, payable-on-death accounts (sometimes called “POD” accounts) will be distributed to the named beneficiary. Additionally, accounts set up by one or more persons as joint tenants with rights of survivorship will pass directly to the surviving account holder or holders. Not all joint accounts pass to the survivor. When joint accounts are set up as tenants in common, the

portion of the account that was owned by the decedent passes under his or her will. Many people have decided to create revocable or irrevocable trusts as part of their estate plan. Virtually all such trusts are designed to pass directly to persons or other trusts named in the document rather than under a will. Remember, however, that for assets to pass according to the terms of your trust, you must transfer the assets into the trust. You may find that most of your estate consists of non-probate property. Therefore, it is extremely

important to coordinate the beneficiaries of all these properties to make certain your assets will be distributed as you want when you pass away. Jeffery J. McKenna is a local attorney serving clients in Utah, Arizona and Nevada. He is a shareholder at the law firm of Barney, McKenna, and Olmstead with offices in St. George and Mesquite. If you have questions you would like addressed in these articles, you can contact him at 435 628-1711 or jmckenna@

Boulder Mountain Realty, Inc.





Cathy Bagley, Broker Amanda Brown, Sales Agent 245 East Main, P.O. Box 9, Torrey 425-3200

MORE NEW LISTINGS AND NEW PRICES CABIN ON THE OUTER EDGE OF BOULDER KING ESTATES. Log construction, metal roof, wood interior and loft. Very private and wooded. 1450 square feet. 415 West Aztec Street, Boulder. $145,000. DECKS AND LONG COVERED FRONT PORCH. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Well maintained, good condition, furniture & appliances included. Built in 2002 on one-half acre lot with additional one-half acre lot included. 290 North 300 West, Torrey. $155,000. VICTORIAN IN TEASDALE. Charm, appeal & great condition. Two-story, four bedroom home with wonderful kitchen, central air, hardwood floors and a terrific yard. Very comfortable and pleasant with a delightful unique quality. .66/acre with 1 share of irrigation water. 16 East Center Street, Teasdale. $180,000. IDEAL SECOND HOME. Open & airy with great views. Full basement and 7 full acres. City water, but out of town. Within walking distance to Torrey. 300 North Sand Creek Road, Torrey. $220,000. FREMONT PRIZE. Log home with wrap-around deck to enjoy mountain views. Perfect condition. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. 2.36 acres with 3 shares of Fremont Irrigation water. Cool summer weather in fishing and hunting paradise. 125 South 500 West, Fremont. $239,000. FOR RENT IN LOA: 2 Beds 2 Baths, Call for details. Check the website for price changes and new listings.

Wayne High Volleyball Players Just a reminder of the Weber State Volleyball Camp: July 9-11. TBA Team camp at Gunnison July 13 & 14. TBA All Raffle fundraising money will be due July 11th at the camp. We will do the drawing for the raffle on that day. For more information, call Michelle at 801-710-3840.









June 14, 2012 Wayne and Garfield County Insider  

June 14, 2012 Wayne and Garfield County Insider

June 14, 2012 Wayne and Garfield County Insider  

June 14, 2012 Wayne and Garfield County Insider