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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, June 14, 2018

Escalante City Council

City Budgets Reviewed; New Ordinances for Delinquent Water Bills, Commercial Dumpsters ESCALANTE – Escalante’s June 5 city council meeting opened with a public hearing on four separate issues. First was the regular budget hearing to discuss the 2018-19 budget, and also an opening of the 2017-18 budget for amendment. In most categories, next year’s budgeted income and expenses are similar or the same as the current year. Projected income from property taxes for the current and next year is $112K. Other taxes: resort, sales and use, franchise, innkeeper, fee in lieu, recreation, are very close to the same. Overall taxes for 2017-18 are 439K; for 2018-19 they are projected to be $454K. The largest budgetary income changes for 2019/19 are in the “intergovernmental revenue” category. In 201819 the city is expecting an airport grant of $450K and a state grant of $848K. This ECC

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Issue # 1259

Highlights from the Entrada Institute’s Fifth Annual “Arts and the Park, Light on the Reef” Watercolor Plein Air Event

Courtesy Annette Lamb

During the 5th Annual Arts and the Park event, plein air watercolorists could be found throughout Capitol Reef National Park and the surrounding area. CAPITOL REEF - Earlier this month 20 artists from the Utah Water Color Society descended upon the Colorado Plateau to create new works of art featuring the landscape of Capitol Reef National Park

Torrey Town Dedicates New Veteran's Memorial TORREY - Memorial Day, is a special day for families. Nationally recognized as our day of Remembrance of American soldiers who have died in military service, it is also a time to remember those no longer with us. Torrey Town did itself proud on Monday, May 28th with the dedication of the new Vet-

eran's Memorial at the Torrey Town Cemetery. Funded by donations in full, it is a testament to the fallen and to those who worked so hard to see it completed. Some of our local musicians in "Rough Around the Memorial Day Cont'd on page 3

and historic sites in Wayne County. “Enriching the body of work of the area is important to our cultural heritage and to sharing a collective story with those who will visit this great place,” Sue Fritzke, Park Su-



Thurs. and Fri. will be mostly to partly sunny. Highs in the 80s; lows 40s and low 50s. Showers possible Saturday and Sunday with highs in the mid 70s; lows in the 40s. Chance of precip 30 - 40 %. Mon - Weds is mostly sunny with chance of thunderstorms on Weds. Highs in the 70s; lows in the 40s.

Arts in the Park Cont'd on page 3

BICKNELL / TORREY - Utah Valley University Public & Community Health students and faculty, along with the Central Utah Public Health Department and Wayne Community Health Center will host the Healthy Living Lifestyles Fair at Wayne County Health Center, located at 128 S 300 W Bicknell, Utah 84715 (435) 425-3744 on Friday June 22nd, from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon. Other locations and times to participate will be: Saturday June 23rd, Torrey Farmers Market (Center Street and Main) 4 to 6 p.m., also June 23rd St. Anthony Catholic Church (608 Sand Creek Rd, Torrey) 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Health screenings such as blood pressure check, body composition test to measure body fat, blood cholesterol and blood glucose test will be available at no cost. For more accurate results, those wishing to have their blood glucose and cholesterol tested should not eat 12 hours prior to the test. A non-fasting blood test can also be conducted. In addition to the health screenings, health information on sun safety, nutrition, physical activity, stress, tobacco, seat belt safety and heart disease will be provided. For participating each person will receive a small gift. The UVU students are participating in an engaged learning project in and around the Capitol Reef Field Station and will also be learning about wilderness nutrition and environmental health issues during their visit to the area. —Wayne Community Health Centers

by Tessa Barkan

The new monument dedicated at the Torrey Town Cemetery in honor of veterans was carved by Wayne County local, Wade Hansen.

the Robinson’s Ranch outside of Torrey. The Community show cased guest artist Spike Ress’s

MANTI - An LDS Regional Senior Singles "Friendship" Social in conjunction with the Mormon Miracle Pageant will be held on Friday, June 15. Senior Singles are to meet at the Manti National Guard Armory between 6:30 and 7:30 on the east end of the Armory lawn by the tennis court to obtain a ticket for a free meal. Please register at that time so we know which Stakes are represented. Group seating should be roped off at the temple grounds for the pageant and Sister Reid will have information as to where it is when you pick up your ticket. The temple grounds open at 6:00. This social is for all Senior Singles ages 46 plus in Wayne, Sevier, and Sanpete Counties and also the Fillmore Stake. —Karen Prisbrey

Health Fair June 22 and 23 in Bicknell and Torrey

Boulder Town Council Meeting

Annette Lamb

perintendant, explained. This year artists were inspired by an evening hike to paint nocturnal scenes from Sunset Point and spent time at both the Sandy Ranch in lower Wayne County and at

LDS Regional Senior Singles "Friendship" Social

BOULDER - The Boulder Town Council meeting began by recognizing the Cemetery Board volunteers, who recently conducted a cleanup of the Boulder Cemetery for Memorial Day. Second on the agenda was a presentation by Pam Furches of the Tree City Committee, who discussed a first draft plan for a community orchard in the Boulder Town Park. The Committee announced that they had just won a $1,000 Corona Cares grant for tools to help with orchard and town park maintenance. Next, the Tree City Committee asked for approval for a 1.2 acre site within the 9 acre town park to plan the orchard. The Committee has 44 trees that were grafted from Boulder historic trees and are currently ready to be planted, and would like to begin planting in August. The main goals of the orchard will be to provide an educational space for community memBoulder Town Cont'd on page 5

Utah’s Bonanza Campout Music Festival Attracts Huge Acts June 22 – 24 at Rivers Edge Campground, Heber HEBER – Utah will host one of the west’s largest music festivals, as thousands of music enthusiasts will make their way to Heber City June 2224 to experience the Bonanza Campout Musical Festival, a three-day weekend of music, art and camping. Nestled in the old mining town of Heber, River's Edge Campground provides a secluded compound perfect for live music, camping, activities and local art installations. To round out the full experience, Bonanza Campout 2018 will feature local brews, and food. In addition to the nightly headliners Zhu (Friday), Wiz Khalifa (Saturday), and Halsey (Sunday), performers over the three day event will include Rufus du Sol, Local Natives, Borns, Phantogram and many more. Festival gates open at 3:00pm Friday and music ends 11:30pm Sunday. Full lineup, festival and ticket information is available at Sponsored by Made in the Shade Records. —Bonanza Campout 2018

Your body is not a temple, it's an amusement park. Enjoy the ride. —Anthony Bourdain

Courtesy JB Photo

Bonanza Campout is a three day music festival. Attendees can camp on-site and spend three full days watching their favorite live musical acts. Headliners include Zhu, Wiz Khalifa, and Halsey. Full lineup and festival information can be found on their website, ALL content for THE WAYNE & GARFIELD COUNTY INSIDER must be submitted on FRIDAY BEFORE NOON to be included in the following Thursday edition of the paper.



The Insider

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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

June 14, 2018 2018



To The Water Guardians

From the Publisher's Desk

This week, a small rant. Here goes: At tonight’s (June 5) city council meeting here in Escalante, among the topics our council discussed are issues related to our town dumpsters, and how the city dumpster services are being abused. Our city leaders are trying to resolve a problem: people put items in the dumpsters that aren’t supposed to go in there. And also, it seems our citizens are not managing items that are allowed to go in there properly—specifically cardboard, which is supposed to be broken down. (“It’s a big problem,” said Mayor Torgersen.) So don’t think it isn’t. I’ve missed a few recent city council meetings so I hadn’t been aware of the proposal, until this week, for the city to move to household curbside trash pickup. This would be a big change for our town. Council members have tried a number of strategies to fix the current dumpster situation: They have installed cameras at the dumpsters, and have enforced hefty fines for violations. Abusers of the dumpster rules may be fined up to $750. Fines are being imposed, and paid. The council says this still hasn’t helped. A brand new trash truck had a windshield broken out while attempting to dump some stupid, inappropriate item someone had stuffed in there, and, also, a hole got punched in the side of the truck. Drive by our dumpsters and you may see the likes of mattresses, bed frames, truck axles, toilets, construction debris, couches, exercise equipment, broken boats, trees, tires, dead (or live) animals, car fenders…the list goes on… overflowing out of our dumpsters. My own rule of thumb over the years has been: if it at least fits inside the dumpster, it’s OK, right? Though I realize—and probably most everyone else does too—that this is not the case. Yard trimmings aren’t supposed to go in there, and the broken desk chair isn’t either. I too have pushed the envelope. I imagine that there is not any one of us—very likely including individuals who have presided in our city’s council chambers over the years—who has not disposed of some inappropriate item or items at some time in the course of our years here. I’m not pointing fingers at anyone specifically, I’m just saying it’s probably happened, because it’s so easy to do. But here we are, at a crux point. If things don’t change, and if we don’t start using using our dumpsters more responsibly (like, pronto), our city leaders are geared to move us to curbside pickup. Some people will like this idea for their own reasons, but (here comes the ranty part) I personally hate curbside pickup. When I lived in a city, I found it to be one of the major irritations of city life—trying to remember to get the trash out on the correct day, dragging the plastic dumpster(s) back and forth up and down the driveway, and listening to the drone of the trash truck coming up the street and dumping at each and every house on its appointed rounds. Right now, I scarcely notice the local trash truck coming around to the few houses who currently opt-in for curbside service. But once the change takes place—if it takes place—you will definitely know when trash day comes around. And it’s going to cost extra, too. In short, I’ve considered the option of disposing of my trash on my own schedule one of the joys of rural life. (And for those who love the service of curbside, that option is already available to you.) So, what’s our city council supposed to do? Is it possible to manage our trash with our current system, and not go to curbside service? It will depend entirely on everyone’s behavior, and our will to change. If everyone in town decides to use the dumpsters properly, and take their larger, non-household trash items to the city dump, we might be able to avoid it. But that’s a big “depends.” If people continue to willfully disregard the rules, and do what they know is wrong, and throw something like their broken recliner, or their busted treadmill, in the dumpster, we’ll be going to curbside service. And guess what, when we do that, you won’t have a free dumpster to throw your oversized item into, anyway. So you might as well make the change now. What other remedies are there to managing our refuse? If you have a bright idea, share it with our city leaders, and get involved. Meanwhile, Escalante residents, if you need to get into the city dump, call 616-4644 or 690-0117. The service is available by request, Monday through Saturday. And we are so lucky….it’s FREE. —E.W. ECC

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bumps up the city’s total revenue side from $687K in 201718 to $2,583K in 2018-19. On the expense side new capital outlays (new community center) account for the lion’s share of changes in expenses.

The council approved the budgets following the hearing. Copies of the city budgets are available from the city. The public hearing also addressed the issue of delinquent water bills, with a proposed ordinance to amend the process of addressing water

bill delinquency. The proposal is to change the initial “past due” letter interval from 60 days to 30 days, to change the red tag/shut off interval from 90 days to 60 days, and to change the 5% penalty interval from 60 days to 30 days. The council approved these

Apple Derby Race


 JULY 7

Sat. July 7th @ 3pm

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(Beginning at the Post Office) Top Prize

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changes. The hearing also addressed a proposed ordinance to impose a requirement that dumpsters be installed and used by all commercial properties. During this portion of the hearing a wide-ranging discussion took place regarding the use and management of both the city dumpsters and the city landfill. The goal of the commercial dumpster ordinance is to reduce the trash burden in the city dumpsters. This ordinance was subsequently approved. Three planning and zoning items were addressed: Charlene Haycock was approved for an addition and remodel at 189 N. 100 W. (Almeda’s house), Randy and Sandra Holcomb were approved for a single wide trailer at 650 S. 195 E.; and Mark and Lee Minchey were approved for a manufactured home at 570 W. 325 N. Guy Graham reported that our city water tanks have been cleaned and inspected and received are in good shape. Dan’l Lindsay reported that Harward & Rees, contractors based out of Loa, have been awarded the contract to build Escalante’s new community center. Construction is expected to begin on June 18. Mayor Melani Torgersen underscored that the new building is indeed to be a community center (not “just” a senior center) and that it will be available for a variety of community activities. Mayor Torgersen invited the public to come forward with any ideas they would like to see these amenities be used for. “Bring ‘em forward,” she said. —Insider









I was struck by Constance Lynn's letter in the recent issue of the Insider. While Rotenone poisoning of Boulder Creek is horrendous and efforts to force agencies to use non-toxic controls are essential, the health of Boulder Creek appears to be negatively impacted by excessive nutrient loading (eutrophication). While visiting the area over Memorial Day, I hiked off of Hwy 12 into Boulder Creek just below the confluence with Dry Hollow. I was saddened to see the extent to which the stream is impacted by algae growth. Considering that Boulder Creek was virtually de-watered at the Hwy 12 crossing in Boulder on Memorial Day weekend, the source(s) of nutrients circumstantially appear to be field runoff (ag production and livestock) and septic system seepage from parts of Boulder that drain to Boulder Creek. It would be worthwhile to walk upstream from the Dry Hollow confluence to observe the algae load in the stream and to look at stream volume and source(s) of flow, to get an idea of what is contributing to the nutrient load. Other watersheds coming off of Boulder Mountain do not show this degree of eutrophication. I hope that Utah Water Guardians are investigating local pollution sources also. Regards, Dan Rice, Santa Fe, NM and Escalante, UT

P.O. Box 105 Escalante, UT 84726 435-826-4400 email 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 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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The Insider

June 14, 2018

Annette Lamb

The Torrey Memorial Day included the dedication of a monument in honor of vets, a 21 gun salute by the American Legion, and a playing of Taps. Memorial Day Cont'd from page 1

Edges" greeted all as we arrived. As we looked out across the beauty of our surroundings, the flags, the families and down to the amazing new monument carved by local Wade Hansen, the ceremony led by Don Gomes, wrapped itself around our hearts. The strong lodge pole that Layne Jones erected will forever hold our cemetery flag high along Highway 12. Benevolent prayers, Arts in the Park

Cont'd from page 1

work at The Torrey Gallery, while local artists were featured at Gallery 24. “Torrey’s arts community is strong and continues to grows each year,” commented Marci Milligan, Entrada Board Member and Event Co-Chair. The Entrada Institute, Capitol Reef National Park and the V. Douglas Snow Studio have focused on bringing

the beautiful singers, Teona Jensen and Sarah Birch, and speaker Don Coombs, reinforced the amazing strength of our people and the greatness of the country we live in. Paula Pace gave a wonderful reading of a patriotic poem. Everyone had a smile for the sweet, enthusiastic singing of the Mulford Family Children, decked out in the service uniforms of our various military branches. We had some wind, a little rain, a few boisterous sheep

and a car horn in the background. But it all seemed so perfect. The American Legion offered a 21 gun salute. When the double echoes of "Taps" was so eloquently played, quite a few tears were felt on cheeks as well. As the Patriot Guard Riders of Utah prepared to depart, and we all started for our cars, no doubt each of us took memories from this extraordinary Memorial Day in Torrey Town. Rest in peace fallen ones. —Leigh Von der Esch

more art experiences to youth both in and out of the classroom. “I know Doug would have loved seeing the experiences the 4th Graders this spring and 3rd,4th and 5th Grade 4-H kids had this past week at Ripple Rock. I am personally excited to see each of the students have the opportunity to enter their work from this season’s activities into the Wayne County Fair in August. The instructors from Creative Communities, Donna Pence

and Paul Heath did a great job.” said Susan Snow. Special thanks to our many event and season sponsors for making it all happen each year. This year’s programming was bolstered by a grant from the Utah Division of Arts and Museums. For more information contact: Marci Milligan, Entrada Institute —Marci Milligan

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The Insider

June 14, 2018

Schools & Sports

Tri-County Bookmobile Library Puts on First Summer Reading Program Representing Henrieville, Cannonville, Tropic, and Bryce Canyon City. 35 years experience in education Primary election June 26 Paid for by Catherine J. Anderson for Garfield County School Board

Courtesy Faun Jackson

June 5th brought with it the first Summer Reading Program put on by the Tri-County Bookmobile Library. More information can be found about bookmobile schedules at BICKNELL - June 5th brought our first program for Summer Reading. The USU Extension brought the science of Music, along with some great musicians! The children learned about sound waves and what the sounds do when they enter your ear and get to your brain. They had some great interactive illustrations that helped the

children understand. They made their own shakers and had a great time. Big thanks goes out to all those who came and all those that helped! Elva Jackson, GaeLynn Peterson, “the Peterson Band”, Julie Chappell, Ellen Anderson and all the musicians that performed. Next week, June 12th, we will have some fun with acting

and talents. If your child would like to perform, message us! The Bookmobile is cooperative agreement between the County and the State Library - a Division of the Department of Heritage and Arts. —TriCounty Bookmobile Library

Complete Vehicle Inspection

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Hours M-F 8-5 Saturday By Appointment After Hours 435-690-9814 389 N. Main Panguitch UT


June 14, 2018

Utah Foxtrotting Horses Association

The Insider

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l A u G h i N g pOiNt!!

Shopping Bags


During a magazine and newspaper subscription drive, our son Philip, a paperboy, learned about good salesmanship. His supervisor had instructed the kids to maintain a positive attitude, even when turned down. One potential customer told Philip, "I've got papers and magazines strewn all over the place —I don't need any more." Philip's reply? "Well, how about a subscription to 'Good Housekeeping'?"

My mother-in-law recently moved to a seniors' residence where they ask everyone to double-bag their garbage so it doesn't spill or break on the way down the garbage chute. Since she does little shopCourtesy McLean Durfey ping herself, she's asked us to The Utah Fox Trotting Horses Association took a two-day trail ride through the bad lands bring her our used bags. Liveast of Notom, through the ghost town of Aldridge, and up Pleasant Creek Canyon. ing fifteen miles out of town, Flashlight: A case for however, it isn't always conveNOTOM - On May 25th ride is in the Morrison forma- 1880s. And we all took pic- nient for us to boost her sup- holding dead batteries. and 26, Judy and Mclean tion where petrified wood, tures of groups and individu- ply. So the next time we took Durfey hosted a two-day agate, petrified dinosaur bone als at the only log cabin still her shopping, I explained the trail ride for the members of and uranium can be found. It standing (it was on the old situation to the cashier, who I'm a big fan of whitethe Utah Fox Trotting Horses was a bright sunny day with Hunt Farmstead). The route kindly gave us a handful of boards. I find them quite reAssociation. The first day we just enough of a breeze to keep back to camp was to follow the extra bags. The next day, my markable. followed an old stock trail the gnats at bay, and a perfect Pleasant Creek water course. mother- in-law called. "Robert, can you please through the bad lands east of temperature of 70 degrees. At it was a fifteen mile round trip Notom, Utah and ended up Aldridge, we located some with only one quicksand epi- bring over some plastic shopping bags?" at the old ghost town of Al- old foundations of homes the sode. "But, Mother," I said, dridge. Geologically, the trail pioneers had build during the The next day the weather The adult equivalent of puzzled, "you got 30 extra was still cooperative, and this “the floor is hot lava” is trybags yesterday." ride was the main event—up P.O. boxes available, so those Boulder Town "Oh, no, dear," she reing to get all the clothes from Pleasant Creek Canyon. It was who are unable to get a P.O. Cont'd from page 1 plied. "I can't use those for the washer to the dryer in one magnificent scenery. The thoubox are unable to receive balgarbage. They're brand new!" armful without dropping any. sand-foot white Navajo Sandbers with regular workshops lots unless they drive to Panstone ledges coupled with the on topics such as pruning. guitch to receive and return spring shadows was breathtakConcerns with the 1.2 acre them. There is a long waitlist ing. There was a quiet hush of Escalante Senior Citizens Menu space included that there may for receiving a P.O. box, which serenity as the riders rode into Spaghetti, Salad Bar, Corn/ French Bread, Tues. not be enough water available can potentially lead to disenth Pears, Spring Dessert the narrows of those ancient June 19 to support such an area of that franchisement. Additionally, cliffs. After eighteen crossings Turkey & Swiss Melt w/ Piccadilly Chips, Wed. size. A motion was approved many Boulder residents have of Pleasant Creek we finally June 20th Cole Slaw, Fruit Cocktail, Pineapple Upto allow the Tree City Com- issues even registering to vote side Down Cake arrived at the pioneer ranch mittee to plan the orchard on because of unknown or unrecof Ephraim Hanks. We ate Sloppy Joes, Potato Salad, Baked Beans, Thurs. ⅓ of the proposed area. They ognized addresses throughout June 21st Pineapple, Cornflake Cookie lunch near the Fremont Indian will choose the ⅓ acre based town. It was suggested that petroglyphs and corn grinding on the best location for water Boulder provide a physical slab and heard a short history All meals are served with milk or juice. If you would like a meal, management and will return polling place, such as a locked of Ephraim Hanks. Ephraim please call us by 10:00am. 826-4317. Suggested donation for to the Council with a plan for box where an official can adHanks owned the ranch during seniors over 60 $3.00, and under 60 is $7.00 further approval to move for- minister and collect polling the late 1880s; his wife called it ward. materials, which is a system the Floral Ranch. After lunch Josh Ellis of the Boul- that has been used in other we headed back to Notom and der Community Alliance towns. These ballots can then let our Fox Trotting Horses do presented on plans for the be driven by a volunteer to what they do best—travel fast 4th of July celebration. The Panguitch. More discussion is and smooth. Judy had chocoboard approved for this year needed on this issue and both late chip cookies ready for us the $1,500 that they have the public and the Council exwhen we got back. The round designated in the past to sup- pressed the need that this be trip was thirteen miles. Both port 4th of July activities. resolved before the next elecdays were great trail rides. The BCA also requested ad- tion cycle. Nothing makes a trail ride ditional funding of $1,000 to The Boulder Town Counmore rewarding than good be used for materials to create cil meets the first Thursday of company, smooth horses and a permanent BBQ structure every month, from 7 to 9 pm. spectacular scenery. in the Town Park. Concerns —Utah Foxtrotting were raised about the need for Horses Association a specific plan about where the permanent BBQ would be and if the public would be able to use it throughout the year. The Council asked for a more specific plan, including To Play: a cost breakdown. Complete the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box Fire restrictions via Orcontains the digits 1 to 9 dinance 2018-2 were discussed and subsequently approved. The restrictions include a prohibition on fireworks and pyrotechnics, and the prohibition of fires except in improved stone or metal lined pits or other approved structures. A discussion on the Boulder landfill took place, and issues with the construction pit in particular were addressed. Materials such as wire and cement are regularly being dumped, and there is little space remaining. It was suggested that contractors at construction sites should be required to provide their own roll-offs or alternatively must pay a fee to use the Boulder roll-offs. This issue will be added to the next City CounThis week's answers on page 10 cil agenda for further discussion. The Planning Commission will be holding a public hearing next week, which will 87 N 50 W • 676-2281/676-1140 include a discussion about a Suggested donation $3.00 60 & older, $7.00 under 60 proposed accessory dwelling Call before 10 AM of the day of attendance to reserve a spot. unit ordinance. The Planning Meals include milk & bread. Commission is looking to solicit public opinion on this issue. They will also be lookTues. June 19th Wed. June 20th Thurs. June 21st ing at updated general plan Oven Fried Pizza, Garlic Bread, Fried Chicken recommendations. Chicken, Baked Salad Bar, Mixed & Noodles w/ Lastly, a concern was Potato, Salad Bar, Vegetables, Apple Mashed Potatoes Peas and Carrots, Sauce, Strawberry & Gravy, Salad Bar, voiced by the public about Peaches, Pudding Cake Peas and Carrots, barriers to voting in BoulPears, Ice Cream der. All Boulder residents must vote via mail-in ballots, NOTE: PLEASE BE COURTEOUS AND CALL AHEAD. which has produced a number The kitchen staff work diligently to prepare a good dinner, of challenges, including that and a head count helps them prepare enough for everyone. there are a limited number of

Today's Thought

Punishment Shower Thoughts

Restaurant School

It was obvious one Monday morning at The Restaurant School, where I was training to be a chef, that it had been party time that weekend. Most students were nodding off in their seats. The instructor, demonstrating a short-order breakfast, had many dishes going at once and soon there was the smell of burning toast. The instructor looked at it, at the dozing students and demanded, "What is this?" One sleepy student glanced at the black smoke and mumbled, "It's coma toast, sir."

40th Birthday

On her 40th birthday a wife waltzed out of the bedroom dressed in an old outfit that she dug out of the back of the closet. "I wore this on my 30th birthday! I guess that means my wardrobe is ten years old," she said to her husband, hoping he'd take the hint and buy her some new clothes as a present. "Or," he offered instead, "it means when you were 30 you had the body of a 40-year-old." (He is expected to be discharged from the hospital next week but he will always walk with a limp).


Turkey Shoot




 JULY 7

Sat. July 7th 2:00 PM

$5 a Round

Guns Available to Borrow Bullets Available to Purchase Frozen Turkeys for Prizes

South on River View Drive Look for Signage! Sponsored by Royal’s, Paul Niemeyer and Torrey Town

Contact Kassie 491-1509

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The Insider

O bituaries

June 14, 2018

FYI PanguItch

Arwin (Buck) Clarkston Richmond James Buckles 89

Garden City

by Mack Oetting ~ mackoetting

the show was Becky and Cher- years making this such a sucyl Church’s duet, boy are they cess. Thanks to our pioneers good! Friday night’s showing for the great legacy they have had the biggest crowd ever, left for us. with over 200 in attendance. It broke my heart when Saturday’s Lion’s Club the gas station closed on CenBreakfast was also a hit, with ter St., not that I ever bought the Club feeding well over 225 gas there, but I loved the hungry eaters. On the break- Chinese food. The gentlefast, we had a lot of great help, man that ran that place reboth from the members and ally worked hard serving guests, but also from the FC- breakfast at 7 in the mornCLA club. A lot of the people ing and closing up at night at were locals that attended and 10. His Mongolian beef dinspent some time chatting with ner is what I had alone with their friends. egg flower soup, and it was There were a lot of disap- enough for me to have two pointed people that had come meals out of it. I guess I will out to watch the tractor parade. have to go up to Richfield to Wally Veater started the parade get my Chinese fix. a few years back and with his We have a New Mexican passing, his wife Mary Beth restaurant in town, it is run took it over until this year; she by Master Chef John Blevins has moved to St. George to and it is located on Roller be closer to work. Here is a Mill Hill. It is where the great idea; we have plenty of vegetarian restaurant was last vintage tractors around here,. year. John has tacos, burritos They are like classic cars, ev- and a variety of good stuff, eryone enjoys seeing them, give it a try. Manila so someone that would like, Clive Romney stopped should step forward and help by our houseDaggett to discuss the these tractor lovers enjoy a pa- Heritage Arts Festival 44 that rade. It would be nice. was held up at Panguitch The Quilt walk races Lake last September. The were fun to watch as usual Festival is being moved to the with the Town shutting down weekend of Aug. 10-11 and it Main St. for a block. It is a will be held at the LDS Chafun event to watch, but very pel. There are a lot of events 191 tiring taking part. The Pioneer scheduled; on Aug. 10th at village had its usual historical 4pm. There will be music classes this year, and they add- and storytelling workshops. ed Clive Romney, a famous At 6:00 pm Dutch oven dinStory teller and singer, to their ners and at 7:00 pm Square Whiterocks Vernal agenda. Clive is excellent at Dancing. On the 11th from his craft. I missed the public- 10:00 am to 7:00 pm there Highland Lehi Wallsburg ity of his coming and so did will be Pioneer Games, Arts came just to hear their home40 Pleasant Grove Rush Valley a lotAltamont of people because there and Crafts Demonstrations, town son American Fork 40 sing. This event is a weren’t many there to hear live entertainment and food great example Wasatch of the goodness Cedar Fort R. Roosevelt Orem Fortwill Duchesne him. More about Clive later. vendors. There of the volunteers that helped be some een r G Duchesne Lorena Decker had her petting heavy duty entertainment set up this event and all of 73 zoo on display for the kids to for the weekend with Clive the chocolate makers that furUtah L. Utah Faust come into contact with farm Romney (story teller and nished their chocolate treats. Springville Many thanks to the City workDuchesne Uint animals. This is great tradition singer) Lyndsey and RusMapleton for the Quilt Walk Festival. sell Wulfenstein, Adam and Vernon Ouray Thanks to the Deckers, the Debarah Cremshaw and Nino Spanish Fork animals are fun! Reyos, just to name a few. 36 Payson The Quilt Walk Festival Put this on your calendar and Woodland Hills from its humble beginnings I will keep reminding you as Santaquin 6 White Eureka 20 years ago has blown into the dates get closer. Gilluly a very large production. The There is an election Renee Reinholdt, O.D. and Todd Albrecht, O.D. second week in June was the coming up for the legislature Inside Walmart15Vision Center slowest time of the summer, seat that has been vacated by Colton 191 and the Festival has taking Mike Noel and there are two Mona Richfield, Utah Indianola care of that. Many thanks to Republicans running for that 435-893-8478 the hundreds of volunteers seat. So you should be reJericho Scofield that have helped out over the ceiving a ballot shortly. WithWe accept most vision and medical insurances. Nephi Helper out any newspapers in our 6 132 area, these things slip on by. Clear Creek Carbon Fairview There are some folks running Price for School board and comLevan missioners but they may be East Carbon Leamington Wattis Moroni on the general election balLynndyl 89 lot. The last good LegislaMills rville tive person we had was Tom Mounds Hatch and it was because he Bevan Bastian, MD Richard Anderson, MD Wade Anderson, PA-C Brady Blackham, DO was from here and not only 10 Radiologist Oak City General Surgeon Family Medicine Family Medicine w/ OB Ephraim did he look out for his district 435-528-7246 435-250-6134 435-528-7202 435-528-7227 Delta Cleveland Huntington but he looked out for the folks 28 29 in Garfield Co. Who among Woodside Manti you can even name our State Scipio Fayette Senator? Garfield County Castle Dale Sanpete has not been a priority for 50 many of our representatives. Gunnison Grand Eric Hammer, PA-C Adam Jensen, DO Cary J. Judy, DO Liz Larsen, FNP-BC 6 Hope we will do better in the Family Medicine Family Medicine w/ OB Family Medicine w/ OB Emergency Medicine Holden 435-528-7231 435-528-2130 435-528-7227 435-528-7246 Emery Centerfield next election. We do have Ferron a candidate in Bryce Valley that is running on the unaffili10 Green River ated ticket, and I hear that she Flowell Thompson Springs Fillmore would be a great candidate Salina that would represent us all, Emery I am sorry I don’t know her Meadow Laurie Miller, FNP-BC Richard B. Nay, MD Connie Vail, MD Jason Okerlund, FNP-BC Family Medicine Family Medicine w/ OB Radiologist Family Medicine name, next week I’ll have it. 70 435-835-6000 435-528-7231 435-528-7246 435-527-8866 Sigurd Next week is another Sevier Kanosh great event with 191 the Balloon Richfield Glenwood Festival coming and all the . oR d business that it brings. The a lor last two years, the wind has Co 24 Elsinore played havoc with the bal24 Cast loons on the Glow night. Amy Vanderherp, PA-C David Watkins, FNP-BC GJ Wilden, MD Scott J. Walker, DO Family Medicine Family Nurse Practitioner Emergency Medicine Emergency Medicine Monroe There will be plenty of people 435-528-7227 435-529-2215 435-528-7246 435-528-7246 Moab here and many food venders, Sulphurdale 70 and items to buy. There will 72 Koosharem also be on Saturday morning VISITING SPECIALISTS HOME HEALTH & HOSPICE the famous Panguitch Lions Marysvale Serving Sanpete, Sevier &Greenwich Wayne Counties: 24 Club Breakfast, with all you Marvin R. Allen, MD Cardiology 801-429-8128 Matthew R. Parsons, MD Ophthalmology 800-854-6201 435-528-3955 or 800-324-1801 Loa can eat pancakes, sausage, • Nursing Scott E. Bingham, MD Cardiology 801-429-8128 Ben Robinson, MD Orthopedic Surgery 435-893-0800 Hanksville bacon, eggs and this year we 62 • Physical Therapy derfield Piute Bicknell Kelly B. Ence, MD Ear, Nose & Throat 801-465-4805 David T. Savage, DPM Podiatry 801-465-1345 • IV Therapy Caineville have added fresh fruit to the Piute Res. • Occupational Therapy Specialists menu. There is also orange Christopher S. Evensen, DO Orthopedic Surgery 435-253-0115 Therapy West Physical Therapy 435-528-7575 24 153 • Referral Aid for Other Services er 24 juice, milk, tea and coffee. • Personal Care/Homemaking Michael P. Eyre, DO Dermatology 801-794-1490 Jason Waite, DPM Podiatry 435-528-2130 Angle Junction All are welcome and the cost Grover Interested in being a hospice volunteer? Wayne Randal B. Gibb, MD Ear, Nose & Throat 801-465-4805 Jeffrey M. Wallentine, MD Orthopedic Surgery 800-475-5373 Call 435-528-3955 95 is $7:00 for adults, $4:00 for David Johnson, ECS Electrodiagnosis 801-465-6911 Circleville kids 6 to10 and 5 and under 62 CLINICS are free. Tyler Jolley, DPM Podiatry 435-462-3668 Wound Care Clinic 435-528-2210 Antimony 435-528-7246 Salina Family Medicine 435-529-2215 Pray for rain, and in adChristopher Kelly, MD Plastic Surgery 801-987-8653 12 64 East 100 North Monroe Family Medicine 435-527-8866 dition add praying for the Drake Mason, FNP-C Family Practice 435-527-8866 Manti Main Street Clinic 435-835-6000 Gunnison, UT 84634 wind to stop. We will get Spry 20 double the benefits. Mack O.

This summer weather CEDAR CITY - Arwin (Buck) James Buckles, age 89, makes it really hard to keep Smithfield passed awayFielding peacefully of natural causes in his sleep on May yourLaketown lawn green. We are 20 15 Howell 25, 2018 in Cedar City, Utah. He was born on July 30, 1928 in degrees 30 North Logan above normal, and Oklahoma, to Anona andLogan James (Jimmy) Buckles. our eternal wind just magniArwin (Buck) served during the Korean War as an Army fies the drought conditions. Tremonton Medic between 1950 and 1952. He lived in Los Angeles with Thank you Commissioners for Providence Randolph hisHoneyville wife and children. He later moved to Panguitch Utah in closing Garfield Co. for outHyrum Rich 1982 where he worked in side burning; Cache no campfires, no public service in Bryce smoking or unnecessary 16 burnParadise Canyon National Park ing like the gentlemen did up until his retirement. He at Brian Head, Woodruff Brigham City which started Mantua later moved to La Verkin, last year’s fires. Having just then to Cedar City to live returned from out at Widtsoe, 15 Willard with his son Joey until I know how dry it is there, and 39 his passing. He loved it is only a question of time the outdoors, hunting, when it is going to burn. Got Pleasant View fishing, and spending word from up at the Lake that North Ogden time with his family and they are catching some reWeber friends. He is much loved large fish there; they are in Marriott-Slaterville Ogden and will be remembered ally ntory Point the 3 to Wahsatch 5# range. They still by the strength of his haven’t recovered from last Roy South Ogden spirit and the warmth of year’s fire, as far as visitors are Clinton his heart by all whoSunset knew and loved him. concerned, but 80 they are comeat Salt L. Buck was preceded in death by his wife Morgan of 23 years, Floy ing back slowly but surely. Clearfield Layton C. Buckles. He is surDavis When they see that the Lake Morgan vived by his 3 adoptHeneferdidn’tEmory Kaysville really receive that much ed children: daughter Farmington damage from the fire, it will Rhonda Casale, 2 sons; help out with the filling up of Robert Buckles and Joey Centerville Coalville the cabins. If you are looking West Bountiful Buckles, 6 grandchilfor a night out for dinner, you Woods Cross Bountiful dren; Johnathan, Angela, might go up and treat yourself SaltAlex, Lake Joshua, North Michael, to some excellent food. Eric, and 4 great grandThis was a trying week children. e for Pat and I and a lot of the Burial services, and South Salt Lake 80 Oakley volunteers in the town, but West Valley military honors,City will be with all of the success at the held on Saturday, June Murray Park CityQuilt Walk Festival, it was Kamas Salt Lake 16, West 2018, at 11:00 a.m. at Midvale worth it. Pat’s Sub for Santa, Jordan ntsville Alta the Cedar City Cemetery Chocolate Festival was a huge South Jordan under the direction of Af- Sandy success with great attendance, Tooele fordable Funeral Services, 2002 North Main Street, Cedar City being treated to the best chocRiverton Midway Heber Draper Utah (435)-586-3456. olate anywhere. Brent Leach to his memorial page at did the entertainment, and he Stockton Online Condolences can be sentAlpine 92 is a real delight. Many of those 36

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ers that work so hard all the time but especially during events like this. Panguitch is so lucky to have men that put in such a great effort for us. Just as successful was the Quilting classes. Two hundred and seventy five were enrolled in the classes, and it was even hard to find a place to park. Jerilu Lou Houston and Dianne Fullmer put in countless hours on this event, securing teachers for the classes at all different levels. It is a really tiring process that takes many months of planning. Hiding in the back ground was Linda, Shannon, Becky, Shawn, and all the quilters that share their quilting talents yearly! We got a lot of good compliments on the Quilt Walk play this year. Elaine Baldwin, who retired this year from directing the play for 19 years, turned it over to Becky Henrie and Mike Savage. Boy did they respond. Most of the main players are back each year and know their parts pretty well, but the small parts like the skunk scene and the Indian Summit wanting flour, almost always have new little kids in them. This is where Becky did her tireless work with these new cast members, and the whole play went off really well because of much of Becky’s dedication and talent. These young kids really make the play fun, because you never know what they are going to do. Watching them sing the closing song and being only 4 or 5 years oldTabiona is exciting to me. Both Becky and Mike are so talented with their music, and it is nice that they take time toFruitland spread it on most of us that have none. Other than my part, I think the highlight of

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June 14, 2018

Page 7

O bituaries

BY WaY oF Boulder by Peg Smith ~

Did you know we’re in the midst of Flag Week (June 10-16 of this year), and today (June 14) is Flag Day? Although not a federal holiday, Congress passed, and President Truman signed legislation in 1946 proclaiming Flag Week as a time “when Americans reflect on the foundations of the nation’s freedom.”* What were these foundations of freedom based upon? This is a great Google exercise for the whole family, and a perfect Flag Week activity. Look up “founding of the U.S.” and “Enlightenment.” Our founding leaders were diligent and prepared. In fact, they worried and doubted about being prepared enough, despite being well-educated and well-read. Some were religious; some were not. The men most closely involved in authoring our founding documents—Thomas Jefferson and James Madison—were heavily influenced by philosophies of

the European Enlightenment. Specifically, some of the ideas, and even verbiage of English philosopher John Locke were directly reflected in Jefferson’s Declaration of Independence: government derives its powers through the consent of the governed; all men are created equal; and that our natural rights are life, liberty, and property. The Enlightenment was a philosophical period that celebrated humans’ capacity for rational thought and the ultimate goals of knowledge, happiness, and freedom. Reason was the power by which humans could understand their world and improve their own conditions. These were our country’s foundations of freedom. Rational, thinking, debating, welleducated men who decided to lay out this social experiment of representative democracy as a government and see how far we might take it. It’s been a mostly bumpy journey, and now we’re here.

Our leaders have engaged us in military conflicts nearly every 20-30 years throughout our history. Some of these conflicts have been deemed by history as just and honorable, even necessary. Others are shadowed by duplicitous manipulation, for monetary or territorial gain, or political distraction. Nevertheless, we have a strong tradition of honoring the individuals, the men and women who have fought in and died in these conflicts. We honor their willingness to put their lives on the line in service of a duty that fewer and fewer of us now are called to perform. We honor their incredible acts of individual heroism partly because they truly are incredible, and partly because we wonder if we ourselves would be capable of such extreme selflessness and bravery in the terror of battle. Our reason and attempts to improve our own conditions have also led to the selfless and courageous acts of civilians

Social Security

fighting and dying for individual liberty and justice: civil rights, child labor laws and the right to fair and equal wages and labor practices, the right to an equal education, women’s right to vote and participate equally in society, reproductive freedom, LGBT rights, and now perhaps, equal access to health care. All these battles, military and otherwise, have been conducted in the spirit of the freedom and ideals symbolized by our flag and our founding. It is not surprising that the thinkers and fighters on all sides of these issues have raised the flag in solid defense of their beliefs. And so, on Flag Day, and in a few weeks for 4th of July, if we’re going to be raising and waving our flags, we also ought to be reflecting on the ideals of our founding and all the struggle and turmoil that our flag has represented. *See

Social Security Combined Trust Fund Reserves Depletion Year Remains 2034 Says Board of Trustees Disability Fund Improves by Four Year The Social Security Board of Trustees today released its annual report on the long-term financial status of the Social Security Trust Funds. The combined asset reserves of the OldAge and Survivors Insurance and Disability Insurance (OASDI) Trust Funds are projected to become depleted in 2034, the same as projected last year, with 79 percent of benefits payable at that time. The OASI Trust Fund is projected to become depleted in late 2034, as compared to last year’s estimate of early 2035, with 77 percent of benefits payable at that time. The DI Trust Fund will become depleted in 2032, extended from last year’s estimate of 2028, with 96 percent of benefits still payable. In the 2018 Annual Report to Congress, the Trustees announced: • The asset reserves of the combined OASDI Trust Funds increased by $44 billion in 2017 to a total of $2.89 trillion. • The total annual cost of the

by Mickie Douglas program is projected to exceed Trustees Report include: total annual income in 2018 • Total income, including interest, to the combined OASDI for the first time since 1982, and remain higher throughout Trust Funds amounted to the 75-year projection period. $997 billion in 2017. ($874 billion from net payroll tax As a result, asset reserves are contributions, $38 billion expected to decline during from taxation of benefits, and 2018. Social Security’s cost has exceeded its non-interest $85 billion in interest) income since 2010. • Total expenditures from the • The year when the combined combined OASDI Trust Funds amounted to more than trust fund reserves are pro$952 billion in 2017. jected to become depleted, if Congress does not act before • Social Security paid benefits of more than $941 billion in then, is 2034 – the same as projected last year. At that calendar year 2017. There were about 62 million benefitime, there will be sufficient ciaries at the end of the calenincome coming in to pay 79 percent of scheduled benefits. dar year. “The Trustees’ projected de- • The projected actuarial deficit pletion date of the combined Soover the 75-year long-range period is 2.84 percent of taxcial Security Trust Funds has not able payroll – slightly larger changed, and slightly more than three-fourths of benefits would than the 2.83 percent projected in last year’s report. still be payable after depletion,” said Nancy A. Berryhill, Acting • During 2017, an estimated 174 million people had earnCommissioner of Social Security. “But the fact remains that ings covered by Social SecuCongress can keep Social Security strong by taking action to ensure the future of the program.” Other highlights of the

rity and paid payroll taxes. • The cost of $6.5 billion to administer the Social Security program in 2017 was a very low 0.7 percent of total expenditures. • The combined Trust Fund asset reserves earned interest at an effective annual rate of 3.0 percent in 2017. The Board of Trustees usually comprises six members. Four serve by virtue of their positions with the federal government: Steven T. Mnuchin, Secretary of the Treasury and Managing Trustee; Nancy A. Berryhill, Acting Commissioner of Social Security; Alex M. Azar II, Secretary of Health and Human Services; and R. Alexander Acosta, Secretary of Labor. The two public trustee positions are currently vacant. View the 2018 Trustees Report at OACT/TR/2018/.

Ryan Carter

ESCALANTE - Ryan Lawton Carter, 41, was tragically taken from us in a motorcycle accident on June 9, 2018 in Escalante. Ryan was born August 27, 1976 in Phoenix. Arizona. Our husband, father, son, brother and BEST friend had no rival. He was a man of his word, loyal without condition and the glue that held us all together. His professional legacy is exceptional. As a CEO and business owner he provided jobs for hundreds of people. The work he performed stand as landmarks across Utah and many other states. Ryan’s greatest talents were exhibited as a dad. He excelled as a father in remarkable ways. He made it clear that Brooklyn, Brayton, Cash and Blake meant everything to him. He was the gold standard of fatherhood. Ryan is survived by his wife Alicia; his children: Brooklyn, Brayton, Cash and Blake; father, Myron Carter; mother, Dawna (John) Jones; siblings: Amber (James), Landon (Jennifer), Kaylee (Justin); Jaimi, the mother of Brooklyn, Brayton and Cash; and many other family members who love him and will forever benefit from his example. Funeral services will be held Friday, June 15, 2018 at 11:00 a.m. in the Escalante Stake Center, where friends may call after 9:00 a.m. Cremation services to follow. Funeral Directors: Magleby Mortuary, Richfield, Salina and Manti. Online guestbook at

Grace Christian Church Sunday Worship Service 10:00 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7-8:00 p.m. Psalms 119:105 Your Word is a lamp to my feet and a light to my path

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If you ever have an idea for how to “make things better” or feel, “if only” or “ahha” as you invent the next idea or product or some other aspirational desire to create, you are like many people. You differentiate yourself by taking your idea/thought/aspiration from the abstract to realistic through proper notetaking. And organization of your documents. Creating a Business. Businesses require three things: passion, finances, and proper registration. If you want to start a business, thoroughly review your idea and research its viability. Is there already someone producing your product or providing your services? What makes you stand out? What is your competitive edge? Listen to others and do your own research. Write your business plan and prepare to pitch it to a potential financier such as a bank, friend, or family member. You may see a need that others cannot imagine or perceive as possible. And that’s okay. Just do it (with a realistic vision and some kind of market research). Throughout your business creation process, make sure to register your business with the State of Utah and your municipality or county. Have an operating agreement and start drafting a policy handbook. Decide if you want to create a partnership and consider the investments of each leader in your business. Creating a non-profit or grassroots organization. Is there a social need in your community? A cultural need? Many people have a pivoting moment in their life then decide they would like to participate or create a group, nonprofit, or start a branch of an already existing, established organization to help with social or cultural issues in their community. If you decide to create a chapter or branch of an existing organization, take a moment to review their constitution and bylaws. These documents control everything from the purpose of the group to how meetings are managed and people are chosen for leadership positions. If you choose to create your own organization, decide if you should establish it as an organized non-profit organization with

board members and filing requirements with the state and federal government. Information about starting a non-profit organization can be found by Googling the Utah Nonprofit Association. Like starting a business, consider what other organizations are doing similar actions compared to your organization or how your organization or chapter can add value to your community. If you choose to create a nonprofit organization, make sure to have your bookkeeping and documents kept in compliance with Utah and federal laws. Patenting an invention. Did you create a new tool or item that would be useful to someone else? If so, keep careful record of your invention. Record every step of your invention process and describe and diagram every modification of your invention and how you came up with it. If you create a prototype, record that information in your notebook. The key to defending your patent is in your record keeping and note organization. Next, you want to file for a patent, make sure no one else has patented your idea. You can do this through the United States Patenting Trademark Office (Google it). There, you can also file for a patent application. There are many resources online for learning how to patent an invention yourself. However, if it is too complicated, you may want to hire an attorney. If you stay organized and read the small print, your organizational skills will be thanked later when there are questions about the formation, policies, or decisions you made. Not all ideas for businesses, organizations, or inventions will come to fruition. And not all ideas are good or realistic ideas. Just remember, not everything will flower, but nothing flowers without roots. Your current idea could be the basis the next great business, organization, or patent. 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@ or call my office at 435.610.1431.

Megan Mustoe, Attorney, Richfield

The Insider

Page 8

June 14, 2018

LegaL Notices NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING TORREY TOWN 2018-2019 BUDGET HEARING AND ADOPTION Torrey Town will hold a public hearing for the 2018-2019 fiscal year budget on Thursday June 14, 2018, at 6:30pm for the purpose of opening the 2017-18 budget and accepting comments on the tentative budget for the 2018-19 fiscal year prior to adoption at the town council meeting. The town meeting will follow immediately after. A copy of the tentative budget is available for review at the town office, located at 75 E 100 North, Torrey Utah, between the hours of 10:00 -4:00 pm Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. The public is welcomed to attend the public hearing prior to the adoption of the budget. If you have any questions, contact Colleen Dudleston Treasurer, @425-3600 Paula Pace, Town Clerk. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 7 & 14, 2018 PUBLIC HEARING LOA TOWN HEARING & ADOPTION 2018-19 BUDGET Budget 2017-18 amendment – Loa Town will amend the budget for 2017-18 fiscal year on Thursday, June 14, 2018 at 8 pm located at 80 West Center at the Loa Town Hall, in conjunction with its regularly scheduled town board meeting. The town board will also hold a public hearing for the 2018-19 fiscal year and adopt the budget for the 2018-19 fiscal year, following the public hearing. If anyone would like to review the budget prior to this hearing and adoption, you may come to the Loa Town Hall, Monday through Thursday from 10 am to 5 pm. All public is welcome to attend this public hearing prior to the adoption. If you have any questions, contact Michelle Brian at 435-836-2160. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 7 & 14, 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 JULY 11, 2018. Please visit or call (801)538-7240 for additional information. CHANGE APPLICATION(S) 61-3147 (a43755): MCH Trust propose(s) using 2.0 ac-ft. from groundwater (Hatch) for IRRIGATION; DOMESTIC. EXTENSION(S) 61-3010 (a26603a): Vincent P. and Roberta M. Salvato is/ are filing an extension for 0.12 cfs. from the South Fork of Sevier River (7.5 miles South of Panguitch) for IRRIGATION; FISH CULTURE: Evaporation from Hillsdale Ponds 1 - 3. Kent L. Jones, P.E. STATE ENGINEER Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 14 & 21, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE WAYNE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT PROPOSED 2018/2019 BUDGET The Wayne County School District School Board will review and approve proposed budgets for the period of July 1, 2018 to June 30, 2019 at the board meeting scheduled June 20, 2018, 6:00 p.m. at the Wayne Middle School Library located at 75 North Center Bicknell, Utah. The Board will also hold a public hearing on the same date and place to amend budgets for the current fiscal year, July 1, 2017 to June 30, 2018. Budgets are available to review in the District Office building during normal business hours. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 14, 2018 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BOULDER TOWN The Boulder Town Council will hold a public hearing on Thursday, June 21, 2018 at 7:00 p.m. in the Community Center (351 N. 100 E., Boulder, UT 84716) for the purpose of receiving public comments on the proposed 2018-19 Town budget and on the opening of the 2017-18 budget to make changes as necessary. The hearing will be immediately followed by a meeting to adopt the budget. Written comments can be sent to Boulder Town, PO Box 1329, Boulder, UT 84716. Judith Davis Boulder Town Clerk Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 14, 2018

GARFIELD MEMORIAL CLINIC FEATURES PRIMARY CARE SERVICES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY Our medical providers offer: • Obstetrical/women’s care • Adult and pediatric primary care needs – Well-adult checks – Well-child checks – Adult and child immunization • Diabetic • Geriatric services • Colonoscopy/colon cancer screenings • and more

Call (435) 676-8842 for an appointment today.

PUBLIC HEARING PANGUITCH CITY OPENING OF 2017/2018 BUDGET Panguitch City will hold a public hearing on June 26, 2018 at 6:45 p.m. at the Panguitch City office, 25 South 200 East to open the 2017/2018 budget. The purpose of this hearing is to finalize 2017/2018 spending and receipts. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 14 & 21, 2018 REQUEST FOR BIDS WAYNE COUNTY FENCE CONSTRUCTION AND UPGRADE AT LONG HOLLOW LANDFILL Bid Project: Wayne County Sanitation Department will accept sealed bids for the installation of 5,556 feet (1.05 miles) of fencing at the long Hollow Landfill. Project Details: 10 foot metal T post required to be placed 10 feet apart with a treated wood post installed at low spots and all bracing corners. The fencing shall be a net fence with 2 strands of barbed wire at the top of the fence. The original access gate will be reset and 2 additional 10’ wide gates installed. Successful Bidder must be licensed and Insured. Wayne County may accept or reject ANY bids offered. Bids will be accepted by the Wayne County Clerk’s office until 5:00 pm on Friday June 28, 2018. Approved BID must complete job within 45 days of approval. For more detailed questions concerning this project, contact Bruce Johnson at (435) 691-2228. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 14 & 21, 2018

NOTICE OF FINAL TAX SALE GARFIELD COUNTY Notice is hereby given that on the 28th day of June, 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. Zurich Emil Mar- cules Subdivision quardt Church of The Return- Total Fees and Taxes Due: ing Light PO Box 605 LaVer- $516.97 kin, UT 84745 PARCEL 8. Anthony R. DerECD-11 11-0024-0011 H. E. Survey Number 122 Lo- foldi C/O Jeffry M. Joyce cated in Section 32, Thence 625 North Mash Creek Road 34 South, Range 1 East, Salt McCammon, Idaho 83250 Lake Base and Meridian and PC-51-C-2 14-0064-0755 Being Describes as Follows: The Southwest Quarter of the Beginning at Corner Number Southwest Quarter of Sec1 and Running Thence North tion 26, Township 33 South, 85/44'09" West 2122.23 Feet Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base to Corner Number 2; Thence and Meridian North 0/45'36" West 270.05 Total Fees and Taxes Due: Feet to Corner Number 3; $3,308.92 Thence North 87/38'28" East 1602.41 Feet to Corner Num- PARCEL 9. Anthony R. Derber 4; Thence South 46/25'13" foldi C/O Jeffry M. Joyce 716.27 Feet to Corner Number 625 North Mash Creek Road McCammon, ID 83250 1 and the Point of Beginning Total Fees and Taxes Due: PC-85-C-3 14-0064-0810 The Northwest Quarter of the $1,152.64 Northwest Quarter of SecPARCEL 2. Jason Cerrac- tion 35, Township 33 South, chio 7895 Tidal Pool Court Range 5 West, Salt Lake Base Las Vegas, NV 89139-6121 and Meridian Total Fees and Taxes Due: HRE-E-3 14-0048-0003 All of Lot 3, Block E, Hidden $3,308.92 River Estates Total Fees and Taxes Due: PARCEL 10. Grace Stillwell 5565 West Bar S Street Tuc$465.75 son, Arizona 85713 PARCEL 3. Joseph And Myr- WR-474-45 16-0081-1075 tle Decker C/O Joseph Decker The West Half of the NorthPO Box 155 Panguitch, Utah west Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northeast 84759 Quarter of Section 4, TownHU-8-10 14-0053-0246 All of Lot 10, Block 8, Hercu- ship 36 South, Range 6 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian les Subdivision Total Fees and Taxes Due: Total Fees and Taxes Due: $833.44 $516.97 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: $516.97 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: $516.97 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: $516.97 PARCEL 7. Mildred R. Vereen 593 Mountain Links Drive Henderson, Nevada 89012 HU-15-31 14-0053-0525 All of Lot 31, Block 15, Her-

PARCEL 11. Keith E. And Margie A. French 887 North 910 East Orem, Utah 840973446 ERTS3-44 20-0032-0044 All of Lot 44 Ticaboo Subdivision Plat III Fourth Amended Total Fees and Taxes Due: $5,860.26 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: $899.54 IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have hereunto set my hand and official seal this 21 day of st May, 2018. Camille A. Moore, Garfield County Auditor Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on MAY 31 and JUNE 7, 14 & 21, 2018

BUDGET NOTICE 2018 HATCH TOWN The Town of Hatch will hold their council meeting on June 20, 2018 at 7 p.m. at the Community Center at 49 W Center. They will be amending the 2018 budget and adopting the budget for the 2019 fiscal year at this time. Public comment is welcome. If you would like to review a copy of the budget, please contact the town clerk. Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 14, 2018 NOTICE OF INTENT TO APPOINT TRUSTEE TEASDALE SPECIAL SERVICE DISTRICT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that one (1) vacancy exists on the Board of Trustees for the Teasdale Special Service District. Each member of a local district board of trustees shall be; 1) A registered voter at the location of the member's residence; 2) A resident within the boundaries of the District; 3) Owner of land, or an agent or officer of the owner of land that receives services from the District. If interested in serving on this board, please submit resume and cover letter to the Wayne County Clerk’s Office by 5:00 pm, Friday June 15th, 2018. At its regular meeting on Monday, July 16th, 2018, the Wayne County Commission will appoint one (1) trustee to the governing board of the District. If you have any questions, contact the Dennis Hiskey at 435-425-3492. Ryan Torgerson Wayne County Clerk/Auditor Published in the Wayne & Garfield County Insider on JUNE 14, 2018

June 14, 2018

The Insider

LegaL Notices

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The Insider

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C l a s s i f i e d ads

June 14, 2018

To place your ad, call 435-826-4400 or email

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

NEW RESTAURANT STAFF WAYNE COUNTY SANITATION DEPARTMENT Job Title: Wayne County Sanitation Department Position: Full Time with Benefits Summary of Essential Duties and Responsibilities Qualified candidates will be required to perform wide variety of skilled duties to include the following: Mechanical work, Driving, Loading, Hauling, Welding, Vehicle maintenance and upkeep. Must be a professional, team player and communicate well with the public. Minimum Required Qualifications • UTAH Commercial Drivers License (Required) • Experience with Heavy Equipment • Welding • Experience in Mechanical field Entry Level knowledge of the following: • Equipment and vehicle repair • General Maintenance For additional questions contact the Sanitation Supervisor at (435) 691-2228 Submit Applications and resume to the Clerk of Wayne County by Friday June 28, 2018 5:00 pm (436) 836-1300 18 South Main Street Loa, UT 84747 DEPUTY SHERIFF POSITION OPENINGS FULL/ PART TIME Wayne County Sheriff's Office is accepting applications for FULL and PART TIME positions. Closing Date: 5:00 p.m. on June 28th , 2018…. Minimum Qualifications: • Certification of Utah Peace Officer Standards and training Academy (P.O.S.T) entry level examination with a passing score of 70% or higher must be attached to application packet or application will not be considered. • Applications are reviewed against the minimum qualification for the position. Only applications that meet the minimum qualification requirements for the position will be considered. • P.O.S.T Certified Law Enforcement Officer (LEO) is preferred but not required. • High School Diploma. • Utah Resident. • Must pass drug screening and background check. • Must pass an oral interview and written test. • Physical fitness requirements. • Be skilled in and committed to accurate and timely reporting. • Understands and has the ability to implement investigative procedures. • People skills a MUST... enjoys working with others, is pleasant, helpful, patient and fair. Salary depends on qualifications and experience. For more information, please contact: Wayne County Sheriff's Office 18 South Main PO Box 219 Loa, UT 84747 435-836-1308 Wayne County is an equal opportunity employer. All applicants will receive consideration without regard to political, religious or labor organization affiliation or nonaffiliation, marital status, race, color, sex, age, national origin, or non-disqualifying physical or mental handicap.

WAYNE COUNTY JOB OPENING CONSTRUCTION WORKER We are looking for a team player who is able to operate and maintain heavy equipment as well as a worker who will be responsible for finding utilities, cleaning up driveways and pot holes and other construction work. Must be in good physical condition and be able to lift 100 pounds. Will be working outdoors in all kinds of weather. Must be willing to stay away from home during the week. The successful candidate must be customer service oriented. Great benefit package. Submit resume to: South Central Communications PO Box 555 Escalante, UT 84726 Attn: HR Or

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. Please send inquiries to

ANTIMONY TOWN MAINTENANCE JOB Includes: • Reading 140 water meters, May thru Sept. (5 times) • Maintain park to include, spray weeds/dandelions, mow weekly, weed eat edges, clean picnic areas; May thru Oct. (6 times) • Clean firehouse and restrooms 1 time monthly • Put up and take down flags on holidays (5 times) • Put up and take down Christmas lights. • Repair broken/leaking water lines, as needed. • Install new water meters, as needed. • Clean roof and rain gutters at community center to prevent ice dam leaks, 2 times a year. Pay will be $500 per month year round. Pay for equipment for water line and meter installation will be additional. Bid closes June 15th at 5 PM. Contact Roma Henrie 435-624-3488 or Shannon Allen 435-624-3285 Antimony Town PO Box 120046 Antimony, Utah 84712

INVITATION TO BID WOODY INVASIVE TREATMENT PROJECTS HORSEPACKING SERVICES FOR FALL (AUGUST – NOVEMBER) 2018 SEASON Grand Staircase Escalante Partners (GSEP), with support from the Escalante River Watershed Partnership (ERWP), is accepting applications for horsepacking services to support various woody invasive treatment projects related to the Escalante River Restoration project. To receive an application or for more information on this project, please contact Stephanie Minnaert at 435826-4737, All applications must be submitted by 5:00 pm on Friday, July 6, 2018. Successful applicants will be current Special Recreation Permit holders with permission to guide on Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument and Glen Canyon National Recreation Area. GSEP reserves the right to reject any and/or all bids submitted.

HELP WANTED BRYCE CANYON AIRPORT Garfield County is accepting applications for a parttime employee at the Bryce Canyon Airport. For more information, contact the airport at (435)834-5239 or the Clerk's Office (435)676-1100. Applications are available at the Garfield County Clerk's Office 55 South Main, Panguitch or online at and will be accepted until 5 p.m., Friday, June 29, 2018. Garfield County reserves the right to accept or reject any and all applications. Garfield County is an equal opportunity employer. WATER OPERATOR PAUNSAUGUNT CLIFFS SPECIAL SERVICE DISTRICT IN HATCH Approx. 10 hours a month. Must become a certified water operator. Wage depending on experience. Questions contact Kerri 735-4185.

sudoku Answers for this week

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


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

MACHINIST TRAINEE WANTED No experience required. 40 hours a week. Hours 8 to 4:30. Phone 1-435-676-2314 Address: 230 South 1200 East, Panguitch, Utah 84759

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENTS POSITIONS AVAILABLE: Garfield County School District is hiring the following positions. For a description of each, please see the district website STEM Teacher for Antimony Elementary School Bus Driver/Custodian for Antimony Elementary School Bus Route Driver Boulder Elementary School Food Service Worker for Boulder Elementary School Para Professional for Boulder Elementary School Para Professionals for Bryce Valley Elementary School Food Service Worker for Bryce Valley High School Principal for Escalante Elementary/Escalante High School STEM Teacher for Escalante Elementary School Math Teacher for Escalante High School Para Professionals for Panguitch Elementary School 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: 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. 6/14

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

GUNNISON VALLEY HOME CARE PART-TIME CNA POSITIONS WAYNE COUNTY To ensure delivery of safe, compassionate, high quality personal care, working under the supervision of the Team Leader or Case Managing nurse in accordance with the treatment plan established for each specific patient within the Home Care System. Minimum Qualifications: • Current CNA License • 21 years old with good driving record • Reliable transportation • Must be able to relate positively and favorably with patients and families • Willing to assist other, including co-workers How to Apply: Please fill out online application at: http://gvhospital. org/about-us/jobs/ Or leave application at admission desk. Equal Opportunity Employer Gunnison Valley Hospital has a continuing commitment to ensure that fair and equal employment opportunities are extended to all qualified persons without regard to race, color, religion, sex, gender, national origin, age, disability, or veteran status.

June 14, 2018 Wayne & Garfield County Insider  

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

June 14, 2018 Wayne & Garfield County Insider  

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