INSIDER Panguitch • Panguitch Lake • Hatch • Bryce • Tropic • Antimony • Henrieville • Cannonville • Escalante • Boulder • Fremont • Loa • Lyman Bicknell • Teasdale • Torrey • Grover • Fruita • Caineville • Hanksville
Thursday, October 25, 2012 • Issue # 967
Celebrating Our Escalante Canyons Marathon Winners by Mary Parkin
Wayne High School Presents: “Walt Disney’s Beauty and the Beast” Shows are November 2nd, 3rd, and 5th @ 7:00 pm $5 Admission, Children 5 and under are FREE Nov. 3rd Saturday Matinee at 1:00pm Matinee Admission $3 On Friday (Nov 2) and Saturday (Nov 3), Wayne High School would like to cordially invite you to a tea party with Belle and her friends from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. $10 per child (includes picture with Belle).
Clive Romney and Friends Entertain an Enthusiastic Crowd
TROPIC - The Clive Romney’s Pioneer Heritage Program was held at the Tropic Heritage Center Thursday 18 October 2012, engaging an audience hailing from various parts of our state and from all over Garfield County. Performing with Clive Romney was bassist Bob Applin from Fillmore and young fiddler Miriam Wagstaff of Tropic. The evening was kicked off by violin students of Megan Cottam who performed lively bluegrass numbers. The audience was moved by the poignant “Waltz Across the Fifty,” sung by Quinn and Doneen Griffen, composed and written by Quinn. Young singer Payton Kemp held us spellbound with his clear, strong voice as he sang contrasting songs written by Clive--one touching and humorous and the other an emotional story of profound sacrifice. Two granddaughters of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Roundy, Jayden and Alayna Spencer, sang a fun rendition of the Handcart Song. Clive kept everyone’s attention throughout the evening as he interspersed entertaining stories among riveting musical numbers that he wrote and composed. Clive called for volunteers from the audience to accompany a fun piece called “Diggin’ in the Dirt” using hoes and shovels. At that point a small garter snake contributed to the fun when he appeared among the audience midway through the performance. —Rebecca Wagstaff
Gary Krugger, Escalante Canyons Marathon overall winner, traversing the hogsback on Hwy 12. ESCALANTE - Last week, four young men and women did what no one has done before: They were the overall men’s and women’s winners of the first-ever Escalante Canyons Marathon and Head of the Rocks 10-Miler. In the immediate aftermath of the races, we didn’t have the opportunity to give these winners their due honor. This week we’d like to celebrate our overall marathon winners, and next week we’ll applaud our 10-miler winners. ESCALANTE CANYONS MARATHON MEN’S AND OVERALL WINNER: Gary Krugger, Flagstaff, AZ Gary Krugger, 27 years old, lives and runs in Flagstaff, Arizona. And we mean he LIVES to RUN. The ECM was his 32nd marathon this year and his 171st since he began entering marathon races in 2006. At the start line, Gary stood apart. At the finish line, we found that the Escalante Canyons Marathon was another singular accomplishment for someone who is clearly dedicated to breaking personal records: Gary has the distinction of having run a marathon in all 50 states, and he’s had several first-place wins since 2009. Gary said the Escalante Canyons Marathon was one of the more difficult courses
he’s run, rating it an “8 or 9” on a scale of 1-10. Running it in a brand-new pair of shoes (with the inevitable blisters) made it even more challenging, but he still managed to do it at the astonishing pace of 6 minutes 45 seconds per mile. And being the marathon frontrunner meant that he didn’t see another runner until the marathon converged with the 10mile course; he said this was a highlight of the race for him. Marathons bring unique individuals to the starting line. Gary’s running history shows that he embraces a variety of challenges: small races, major races like the Boston Marathon, and long-distance races reputed to be among the most punishing, including the Pikes Peak and Leadville marathons. We’re proud that he chose to run ECM, and that he recognized the course as “difficult,” given his track record. ESCALANTE CANYONS MARATHON WOMEN’S OVERALL WINNER: Nola Otterstrom, Salt Lake City, UT It’s a pleasure to celebrate Nola Otterstrom, 33 years old, who returned to her “home turf” to become the first women’s winner of the Escalante Canyons Marathon. She ran with the support of her family, including her parents, Vard and Mary Jane Coombs of Boulder. This was Nola’s
second marathon; in 2010 she placed first in her division in the Little Grand Canyon Marathon. Nola and her husband, Paul, have run sections of Route 12 – including the long, steep uphill run from Calf’s Creek toward Boulder– as part of their training programs. And Nola’s driven between Boulder and Escalante many times, so if anyone could gauge the difficulty of the course, it’s her. Although the marathon was even more difficult than even she predicted, Nola ran the whole course (no walking!), including the long uphill stretches between the Escalante River and Head of the Rocks, and did so at an average pace of 9 minutes 18 seconds per mile. We had no idea before the first running if anyone could pull this off, but Nola triumphed. Running marathons is not a consuming passion for Nola; her children and family come first, and she fits in training when she can. Whether or not she pursues more marathon wins, she will always have this to remember: Returning to her roots, she proved that the Escalante Canyons Marathon is runnable, and winnable. And we’re proud to have a “hometown girl” doing the honor. Run, Nola, Run!
Nola Otterstrom, women’s overall winner in the Escalante Canyons Marathon, climbing the steep grade out of the Escalante River canyon. Wayne Phone: 435-836-2622 Garfield Phone: 435-676-2621 Fax 1-888-370-8546 PO BOX 105, Escalante, Utah 84726 email@example.com
The nice part about being a pessimist is that you are constantly being either proven right or pleasantly surprised. —George Will (1941 - ) THE WAYNE & GARFIELD COUNTY INSIDER is owned and operated by Snapshot Multimedia, LLC and is distributed weekly to all of Wayne and Garfield Counties, Utah. Its purpose is to inform residents about local issues and events. Articles submitted from independent writers are not necessarily the opinion of Snapshot Multimedia, LLC. We sincerely hope you enjoy the paper and encourage input on ideas and/or suggestions for the paper.
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.
PRE-SORT STANDARD PAID RICHFIELD, UTAH PERMIT No. 122
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
Letters Dear Editor, Wayne and Garfield Counties face unique challenges to our area. Because we have been one of the few areas of our nation that have been good stewards and taken care of our land we have many acres that are available for use and not destroyed. We can be proud of the past and those of us and our ancestors who have used the land wisely. Utah is now facing and aggressive administration that is trying to create more wilderness type lands. While we all appreciate the natural beauty and wonder of our great State, access to Utah’s lands have been greatly diminished by the restrictions that have come from the federal regulations. These expansive federal policies that cut off access are killing jobs. Our economy is hurting and our children are lacking needed funds that
could come to their classrooms as a result, as every dollar the state gains in income tax goes directly to fund schools. Are we going to cheat our children. If we were to use our Trust Lands we could not only have more jobs, but better funding for our school children. We must elect Republican leaders who want to use these Trust Lands. President Obama has already canceled our state’s oil and gas leases on federal land. We nee to as a state stand up to President Obama if he is re-elected. John Swallow, Governor Herbert, and Mike Noel have proven records of fighting for control of our lands and this is one of the many reasons they will receive my vote this November. Sincerely Elaine Baldwin Pangutich, Utah
We Need A Chorus of Solutions, Not Just One Drumbeat This election deserves more than just ‘sound bites’. The recent candidate forum in Kanab allowed too little time for detailed answers. My opponent, Mike Noel, seemed to have only ONE solution to every problem—getting our public lands turned over to us. Presumably, then we’d have all the money to maintain the lands and to pay for everything that needs fixing in Utah. Sounds good...but the devil is in the details! Even if we ended up getting our wish to control the lands, nearly all the profit made from their sale or lease would go to federal gov’t. And all legal experts agree that our lawsuit will take at least 25 years to be decided at the supreme court level, only to be declared unconstitutional anyway. Meanwhile, think of what our state could do with those millions of our tax dollars currently wasted every year on this costly litigation! When we stop “betting the store” on this longshot, we can invest in solutions that work! Within the tight time during the candidates forum, I tried to detail a vision of negotiating with our Federal agencies for creative land ex-
changes that would benefit our counties with royalties from mineral extraction that is already in progress. Some county commissions in our district (Wayne & Piute) are already planning to propose policy changes at the federal level to allow for these. These changes would include a cooperative agreement to allow our lumber industry to gear up for removal of fallen trees, beetle-infested & scorched timber, and for the clearing of fire-break areas in lieu of the current ‘prescribed burns’ that often get out of control and create unhealthy air. These are the kinds of win-win solutions that need to be brought to the table right now. We can’t afford to wait 25-30 years! We need good year-round jobs right now. We can strengthen our schools, get training programs into our communities, and provide the incentives that attract good companies to our counties. Our schools, our healthcare programs, our veterans, and our families deserve this! Ty Markham Candidate for Utah House District 73
Thank You From the Mary Black Family
Thanks From Wayne High School
The family of Mary Black would like to thank their neighbors and friends for the food, flowers, cards and gifts. We appreciated your thoughts, prayers and hugs as we celebrated the life of our wife, mother, grandmother and great- grandmother. Thank you for your love and support at this difficult time. R. Alden Black and Families
“Discovery Road” Episode Discovers a Temple, a Rat, and — ‘Hey, What Are Those Things?’ MANTI - The second episode of a television series dedicated to the heritage and culture along U.S. Highway 89 will take a look at some of the better known - and some less well-known -treasures of central Utah. With stops in Manti and Ephraim in Sanpete County, “Discovery Road” (airing on Sunday, Oct. 28, at 7:30 p.m. on KJZZ TV Channel 14), will take a look at the cultural and historical importance of an LDS temple and, just a short distance away, a certain rodent. It is the second episode in the series, which follows a ‘55 Pontiac as it travels through the Mormon Pioneer National Heritage Area (MPNHA), which includes U.S. 89, All-American Road State Route 12, and Scenic Byway State Route 24. The program invokes the idea of the Sunday-afternoon drive of times past. Even after only one episode, people who watch the show are discovering the things that make the MPNHA worth driving to themselves. “Viewers are really telling us the road trip is back,” says MPNHA Executive Director Monte Bona. “When they see how fun these excursions are and how families can interact and enjoy the trip, it makes sense to them. Toss in Facebook and GPS, and you’ve got a fun outing for a lot people.” The second episode takes viewers back in time as hosts James Nelson and Gena Persinger explore the faith and determination of he pioneers who settled the area, symbolized now in the most prominent landmark of the area —the majestic Manti LDS temple. “We’ll explore how the Manti temple was built and what challenges had to be overcome before the doors were opened in 1888,” says Nelson. “Stories about hardship and accomplishment are blended with heartwarming personal histories born on the Manti Temple Hill.” Descendants of those who built the temple have great respect and veneration for the work of ancestors such as George Paxton, hose greatgreat-granddaughter Celia Benson is interviewed during the show. Just two blocks down the road from the temple, Discovery Road’s hosts find one of two unlikely critters they encounter in the episode — a rat at the former home of hot-rod car designer and cartoonist Ed “Big Daddy” Roth. Roth is known worldwide
The history and significance of the Manti LDS Temple is explored in an upcoming episode of “Discovery Road,” which features a ‘55 Pontiac on a road trip through the Mormon Pioneer National Heritage Area in central and southern Utah. by car lovers. He designed cars band’s memory and craft, and for both real life and illustra- hosts a Rat Fink Reunion each tion and is known to have had spring for “Big Daddy’s” many an early influence on some fans. who are now top auto industry Also in the episode, Nelexecutives. son and Persinger come across And he is known for an- a herd of animals that seem other cartoon creation: Rat out of place in a land of turFink. keys and sheep.They figure the “Ed liked to draw things animals to be llamas. They stop and he didn’t want to copy any- for some pictures with the odd one else’s’ work. So he drew but adorable critters. the Rat Fink and figured he was The hosts discover later ugly, smelly and no one wanted that that the animals are alto mess with him. So that was pacas, which are raised for Rat Fink. He started draw- their precious wool. (To be fair, ing him in 1962,” says Ilene alpacas do resemble llamas.) Roth, Ed Roth’s widow who “They add diversity to the road still lives in Manti, maintains a trip. We loved ‘em,” Persinger museum dedicated to her hus- says. “Alpacas are part of the
Do you wonder if your ground beef contains “Pink Slime”? Are you concerned about additives fed to cattle in feed lots? Would you like to pay $3.50 per lb. for New York Steak?
The Utah Heritage Highway 89 Alliance is the local coordinating entity of the MPNHA and receives annual funding from the National Park Service. Its purpose is to preserve, tell and interpret the stories, history and heritage of the area, and to promote its culture and value. —MPNHA
Historic District Designation Proceeds for City of Escalante
Harriet Priska of Escalante and Cory Jensen of the Utah State Historic Preservation Office share examples of Escalante city buildings that support Historic District designation.
GRASS FINISHED BEEF
landscape these days. It is no longer just horses and cows.” Regarding the case of mistaken identity, Nelson says, “Part of the fun is not knowing. We are not experts, and if we are shown to be gazing at what we think or llamas, and we aren’t - well, the joke’s on us. “Discovery Road” is produced by the Snow College’s Mormon Pioneer Heritage Institute at Snow College in coordination with the MPNHA. The Mormon Pioneer Heritage Area (MPNHA) is a federally designated area of central and southern Utah running along the beautiful and historic U.S. Highway 89 — including the All-American Road Utah State Route 12, and Capitol Reef Scenic Byway Utah State Route 24, which both intersect with U.S. 89 and together form the MPNHA’s Boulder Loop. The area includes the counties of Sanpete, Sevier, Piute, Wayne, Garfield and Kane.
A statue of the carton rodent “Rat Fink” stands in front of a lifesize mural of Ed “Big Daddy” Roth, the creator of Rat Fink and a renowned hot-rod car designer. Both are found in a museum to the late Ed Roth, maintained by his widow Ilene Roth in Manti.
The Wayne High School FACS Department would like to thank Brett andCeleste (Blackburn) Clark for their large donation of dishes to our kitchen. Anyone interested in purchasing any of the old dishes please contact Wayne HighSchool. Joni Taft
Opinions expressed in letters to the editor are not necessarily those of The Insider. Letters may be submitted to snapshot@live. com
October 25, 2012
The application for Escalante to be designated a National Historic District proceeds! We had about 20 people attending the presentation to the city, in addition to the City Council members on October 16. Cory Jensen, Architectural Historian/National Register and Architectural Survey Coordinator at the Utah State Historic Preservation Office discussed the nomination process and what historic designation does (and does not) do. Nice support from the community! My sincere thanks to all who attended. The Architectural Survey shows that 43 % of the buildings in town inside the perimeter drawn by the historical office look the way they did 50 years ago. Everyone I spoke with said the presentation was very interesting and we are looking forward to the good news on November 15th in Salt Lake City and in February from the Keeper of the National Register. We are working on to preserve our past while looking to the future. —Harriet Priska
BLIND COYOTE TRADING POST CLOSING SAT. NOV. 3
We appreciate your business & look forward to seeing you in 2013.
50 % OFF NEW CLOTHING 20% OFF USED & VINTAGE CLOTHING Neck Warmers - $2.00 each
Grass nished beef cut and packaged to your specications is the answer
Call Rob or Charlotte at 425-3839
535 W. Main Escalante, UT Red Building across from Cowboy Blues
OPEN: Monday thru Saturday
9:30 am ~ 6:30 pm
Doran & Trish will be opening the store a few days till end of year: Nov. 21-24
Nov. 30 Dec. 14 & 15 Dec. 20 - 22 1 pm - 5 pm Dec. 24 11 am - 3 pm Any questions call them at 435-690-0502 They also sell english walnuts & rewood if you are interested
October 25, 2012
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
Local Riding Club Volunteers Spearhead Ranger Station Cabin Cleanup BOULDER MTN. - On Saturday morning, October 20, a group of Back Country Horsemen of Utah gathered at the Cowpuncher Cabin site to clean up the ashes and debris left after last year’s fire totally destroyed the historic cabin and outbuildings. In coordination with Cindy Calbaum of the US Forest Service, a dozen members of BCHU, armed with shovels, rakes, wheelbarrels, trash cans and a huge number of extra heavy-duty
trash bags worked for several hours cleaning the area. Cowpuncher Guard Station was built by the Civilian Conservation Corp (CCC) in 1938. The house served as a summer residence for the Forest Ranger and his family and as a contact station for infrequent visitors. Oral history indicates that the kitchen table came from the Box Guard Station and that a Ranger named Hyrum Lee carved his name on the side of the table in Oc-
Photo of original Cowpncher cabin provided by Cindy Calbaum, Dixie National Forest.
tober 1913. The carving was still there when it burned and although a few changes had been made over the years, the guard station with its house, garage, and outhouse was still historically intact. In more recent years, the cabin housed seasonal employees for the Forest Service and since 2006 the cabin had been managed as a recreation cabin rental under the Federal Lands Recreation Enhancement Act (FLREA). FLREA allows Federal land agencies such as the Forest Service to collect fees for the use of recreation facilities like this cabin, and use the fees to make improvements to the facilities. With the area cleaned up, the Forest Service now plans to build a cabin on the same site that will replicate the original. The Canyon Country Chapter of BCHU, although organized around our love of our horses and the great country we have to ride in, is dedicated to being an organization serving our community and helping to keep the trails and country open and safe for recreational activities by volunteering for projects such as this latest clean-up at Cowpuncher. Anyone interested in this type of volunteer work, whether you have a horse or not, is encouraged to join BCHU. We have regular meetings and potlucks and other enjoyable activities as well as doing our part to maintain Escalante’s traditional outdoor lifestyle . Please contact any member for information. —Gwendolyn Zeta
Volunteers cleaning up charred remains of Cowpuncher; all that was left following the fire. Photo by Shari Miller.
Work Day. Seated l. to r.: Tom Mansell, Kris Waggoner, Carol Kracht, Cindy Calbaum, Dennis Waggoner & Nick Reznick. standing l. to r.: Bryan Nashif , Jeff Kracht, Melanie Boone with Mary Anne Miller in front, Shari Miller, Gwendolyn Zeta and Jeannette Miller. Photo was taken by Dana Waggoner, who was also one of the BCHU volunteers.
Not As I Do: Dangerous Driving by Parents = Dangerous Driving by Teens With the holidays rapidly approaching, many teenagers will be behind the wheel visiting family and friends … and often copying the driving behavior of their parents. But, is that a good thing? Not necessarily. New research from SADD and Liberty Mutual Insurance reveals an alarming example of do what I say, not what I do when it comes to distracted and dangerous driving. For example, 66 percent of teens believe their parents follow different rules behind the wheel than they set for their children, with approximately 90 percent of teens reporting that their parents speed and talk on a cell phone while driving. Parent Driving Behavior Specifically, the survey found teens observe their parents exhibiting the following driving behavior at least occasionally: 91 percent talk on a cell phone; 88 percent speed; 59 percent text message; 20 percent drive after drinking alcohol; and 7 percent drive after using marijuana. In addition, teens report that nearly half of parents (47 percent) sometimes drive without a seatbelt. What’s the harm? Prior driving research from SADD and Liberty Mutual points out that parents are the number one influence on teen driving behavior. Teen Driving Behavior Thus, it may be no surprise that teens repeat these driving behaviors in almost equal numbers to their parents: 90 percent talk on a cell phone; 94 percent speed; and 78 percent send text messages. Also, 15 percent of teens report driving after using alcohol. Modeling Driving Behaviors In short, the link between the observed and self-reported driving behaviors indicates that parents are modeling destructive driving and that their teens are following suit. “These findings highlight the need for parents to realize how their teens perceive their actions,” says Dave Melton, a driving safety expert with
Liberty Mutual Insurance and its managing director of global safety. “Kids are always observing the decisions parents make behind the wheel and may see unsafe driving as acceptable.” Teens Can Influence Parents Similar to past data showing the power of teens to correct poor driving behavior by peers, the same holds true for a car being driven by their parents: nearly three-quarters (70 percent) of the teens surveyed reported that their parents listen to them and change their poor driving behavior when they point out dangerous driving practices. Unfortunately, not many do. So, job one is to empower young people to make their discomfort with unsafe driving known to drivers, whoever they are! What else might help keep kids and adults safe and alive? Ongoing family dialogue about rules for the road that apply equally for everyone. Indeed, more than a decade of research by SADD and Liberty Mutual point to the potency of open, honest conversations between parents and teens … conversa-
tions often made easier and more effective by the signing of behavior contracts that make clear the expectations for both sides. The Parent/Teen Driving Contract is one such tool and is available for free at: w w w. L i b e r t y M u t u a l . com/TeenDriving This way, “Do as I say” becomes synonymous with “Do as I do.”
Barnett ORTHODONTICS www.bracesbybarnett.com Toll Free : 1-888 BRACE ME
Vote Melaney Draper
School Board Panguitch ‐District # 2 *I will continue to support the education of our kids *I will continue to support the employees of the District *I will continue to support the students of Panguitch
As I work only part time, I feel that I have the time and commitment to serve as a member of the Garfield County School Board and ask for your vote Nov. 6th
Attention Veterans and Families Panguitch Elementary School would like to invite you to our Veterans Day Assembly! Panguitch Elementary School Gym November 9, 2012 at 11:00 A.M. We will have a short program to honor our Veterans and would like to invite all to attend. We will have tables set up to display any memorabilia you would like to bring. If you have questions call Tammy Houston at 676-2388.
We hope to see you there!
Halloween Party Saturday, October 27th ......Noon to 4:00
obblin Sticks FREE: Ghost & Gm Witch Broo s Bloo dy Fingers
ocolate ot Beer Float/Hot Ch * Old Fashioned Ro $1.50 meet the costume...come and * Bring the kid s in r spirit ball! ry skeleton, and ou grim reaper, the sca hauntings ing spo oky tales of * Face Painting....tell ings and strange happen
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
October 25, 2012
Garfield County Page BVHS News
WRITE IN CANDIDATE: DR. TODD MOONEY FOR PANGUITCH SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 2
by Erin Hayden
Special thanks to the counselors at Panguitch/Escalante High, Bryce Valley High and Wayne High Schools for the following article. It is their purpose to help the students and parents in Garfield and Wayne County.
Scholarships This time of year, seniors and their parents start to dream of scholarships. Scholarships and other financial aid can make it easier to think about attending a post-secondary institution. Scholarships are available at colleges, notifications are sent to counselors, and many more are out there hidden. Here are some tips that may help: 1. Scholarships are earned not given. Most scholarships are a culmination of grades, test scores, citizenship/service, leadership, and involvement. There are very few scholarships that are given based on random drawings. So, if you are waiting until your senior year to start doing these things you are too late. Get started doing these things before your senior year. 2. Apply. In order to get a scholarship you must fill out the application AND submit it. Scholarships don’t go looking for you. You must find them and follow the instructions. 3. Colleges are a great place to look for scholarships. Some colleges have an application and scholarship application all in one; others use a separate application. Check with the college or university you are interested in to see what they use. 4. Apply for more than one college. Often seniors are not 100% decided on which institution to attend. Apply in October and November to three or four colleges that interest you the most and fit your career interests. You can be accepted to several colleges. After applying, wait to see which college is going to offer you the best financial package then make up your mind about which college to attend in the spring. 5. In addition to merit-based scholarships, (those that are based on high school grades and test scores), there are many other scholarships available at colleges. Other types of scholarships are departmental, talent, leadership, and private donor scholarships. These scholarships will often require a separate application and are often hidden. They are also typically renewable each year and often don’t require the same GPA requirement to maintain the scholarship over time. Contact the colleges recruiting or financial aid office to find out where to look for them. 6. Counselors only get a handful of scholarship notifications across their desk, so look online. There are many free places to look for scholarships. Fastweb.com, zinch.com, cappex.com and schoolsoup.com are some great online scholarship search engines. They take a few minutes to fill out the profile but once you do, you will start to receive e-mails about scholarships that match the information entered. One helpful idea is to create a separate email account to handle these. You will receive some spam from these sites but they are worth it. In addition to those sites, parents check with your employer, union, or other affiliations you belong to; they often have scholarships available for students. 7. No matter what the scholarship, find out the due date and criteria behind it. Make sure you strictly follow them. If letters of recommendation are required, jump on it early. Don’t wait until the day before to ask someone for a letter of recommendation. 8. Appearance. Many scholarships are completed by submitting a form online. There are also scholarships that you can download the application and fill it out on your computer or by hand. If you can’t type your application make sure to use your best handwriting in pen. It is a good idea to copy it and make a rough draft; then have someone proofread it before sending it. 9. Many scholarships are based on an essay. Most students click delete as soon as they see that word. Scholarships based on essays are not applied for as heavily and so your chances are actually better with an essay scholarship. Most essays are 500 words or less which is not much writing. 10. Start searching early--before your senior year. There are a lot of scholarships out there for students who are in 5th through 11th grade. The above listed search engines (point #6) have many in their databases. 11. Keep track. As listed in point #1, most scholarships are a culmination of activity. Make sure that you keep track of the service projects, leadership positions, activities, and other involvement so that you can remember when it is time to apply. Scholarship opportunities favor those who are able to be exact on their applications. Also, keep certificates and write down dates of activities you have participated in throughout high school. 12. Scams. There are many scams out there disguised as something great--be careful. Keep your identity safe; don’t give out information that could put it in danger. Never pay to enter a scholarship; if it asks for a credit card, don’t do it. If you have questions regarding the validity of a scholarship, you can ask the financial aid office at the college you are interested in if they have ever heard or dealt with them. They are a great resource. You can also go to http://www2. ed.gov/about/offices/list/oig/misused/sscams.html for additional information. 13. For students in Garfield County go to the district web page (www.garfield.k12.ut.us) and put your mouse over the “Parent & Student” tab at the top. Follow it down to the “Counseling” button and click on scholarships to the right. This is where the scholarships are posted. Wayne students go to www.wayne.k12.ut.us and then “Counseling Office” to find scholarships.
PHS SPORT SIDELINES by Mack Oetting
Hope everyone enjoyed their days off! Not much going on this week. Only the end of the quarter on the 26th. Congrats to Cross Country! 3rd at state! Good job girls’ volleyball. You guys are amazing. I guess it’s time to get into the winter sports, basketball and wrestling. Good luck to everyone who will be participating! You’ll do amazing! Well see ya next week!
Bryce Valley High Cross Country
I would appreciate your WRITE IN vote!
GARFIELD SCHOOL BOARD
by.Nathan Platt, Coach
The state cross country meet was held last Wednesday at Sugar House Park. The top teams and individual runners from all over the state were there. Two Bryce Valley girls, NOVEMBER 6, 2012 Lizzy Platt and Sierra Leech, qualified to run as individuPlease Come Out and Vote als based on their scores at region and both of them ran very well. With 62 girls runYour Involvement is Important ning Lizzy took 27th and Sierra 32nd. The Bryce Valley Boys team also had a very good race. With twelve teams represented and over 100 runners, it was a very competitive School Board Candidate course from the outset. The Bryce Valley team finished the season in 3rd place missPanguitch Precinct #1 ing second by just 1 point. The boys ran well, and gave their all. Adam Platt finished 7th; Taryn Syrett, 16th; Braxton Syrett, 25th; Tanner Barton, 28th; Chandlyr Tebbs, 30th; John Cloud, 37th; and Joshua Rose, 42nd. We are grateful to our fans who filled a bus to capacity to cheer us on. Those running said afterwards that they felt like they were cheered on at every step of the 3 mile race. Our fans are the envy of the region and their support was very appreciated. The coaches would like to thank the team manager, Marilee Platt, for the hours spent gathering results, and other duties of benefit to the team during the past 2 years. We would also like to express appreciation to the cheerleaders for the great send off, and the booster club for providing accommodations for the team. It was a great season.
200 North 400 East • Panguitch, Utah • 676-8811 www.garfieldmemorial.org Family Practice Dr. Richard Birch Dr. Todd Mooney Dr. Mitchell Miller Becky Roberts, FNP Tim Dennis, PA-C
Wow! The Lady Cats Repeat as State Cross Country Champs For the second year in a row the Lady Cats easily dominated the State Cross Country meet at Sugar House Park last Wednesday. Led by freshmen Whittni Orton—who had a big lead over the second place finisher from St. Joe—finished strong with a personal best of 19 min.18 sec. Catania Holman finished a strong 3rd and McKayla Heaton finished 6th. They were followed by Aubrey Taylor 11th, Brenna Mooney 14th and Amber Wilson in 15th. All six girls were in the top 15 runners, in the scoring column. There were runners who also ran but didn’t belong to a team that did really well. It was really a one sided victory, 1st place, Panguitch 35, 2nd place Wayne 59 and St. Joe. at 66. St. Joe was the team to beat for years, now it looks like it’s Panguitch’s turn to dominate. The Cats only Junior is Aubrey Taylor and the rest of the team made of freshmen and sophomores should be a power house for some time. The Bobcats also had a great meet at Sugar House, taking second to Monticello. It really looked good for the Cats with Kyler Norris taking 3rd and his brother Keldon Norris in 6th. With the first Monticello runner coming in 8th, however they had the 10th thru 15th runners and easily won the team title, with a score of 45 points. Connor Anderson, Cade Cole and Garrett Finch were 3rd, 4th and 5th for the Cats. Since the Cats tied with Bryce Valley it was Ian Anderson 6th finish that broke the tie. Both teams put in a lot of work preparing for this meet and it really paid off. I can’t say enough for the Coaches Danny Yardley and Jen Houston,. They get out and run with the kids and the kids think the world of them. You can’t teach ability but you can get the most out of that ability and that’s where coaching comes in. Jen did her swan dive into the creek again this year; if the girls keep winning maybe she should get a wet suit. At Region 20 it was a long day for the Cats. They played the first game at 8 in the morning and were in the final game against Piute that started at 9 in the evening. The games against Piute were outstanding. The first 3 games went to a 23 to 25 scores and the T Birds won the first two and the Cats came back to take the third. The Cats finally fell in the fourth game 25 to 18, to finish 2nd. This was supposed to be a rebuilding year for the volleyball team, with only one senior on the team and most of the team made up of freshmen and sophomores. Coach Sharee Frandsen has done an outstanding job with these young players and has molded them into a very good team. State starts Oct. 26 and 27th and they will be held at UVU. Come on out and cheer the Cats as they work their way through the competition. Again Region 20 has some real good teams with Piute, Panguitch and Escalante all looking to do well there. Frank Houston tells me with the Baseball and Cross Country Championships it brings PHS total championships to 58. I am glad to see the State Championship banners back up in the gym, the old banners were too big and there wasn’t enough room for them. State Volleyball is the last of the fall sports and come November it starts all over again with basketball and wrestling.
I am running for this position to give back to this great community that my family and I have been blessed to live in for the past twelve years and to ensure the best possible opportunities for our children. I have a strong family history and faith in public education. I have 7 children (2 PHS graduates and 5 others spread throughout all 3 Panguitch schools) *I will be a voice for PANGUITCH *I will focus on the education of OUR children *I will work to put OUR TAX $ towards the best education possible to prepare our children for life *I will be open minded to your suggestions or concerns
Speech Therapy Flora Howard Certified Nurse Midwife DeAnn Brown, CNM Anesthesiology Lewis Barney, CRNA
VISITING SPECIALISTS FOR NOVEMBER 2012 Dr. Robert Pearson
Ear, Nose Throat .................................. 676-8842
Dr. Randy Delcore
Dr. Eric Maxwell
14th & 28th
Dr. Brad Webb
7th & 21st
Dr. Robert Nakken
Dr. Ronald Crouch
Dr. Ben Adams
Dr. Aaursh Manchanda
Dr. Michael Stults
General Surgeon............................ 435-586-8192
Our Pharmacist, Tim Smith, will provide Coumadin testing and results at outlying clinics. Please call clinic for available dates and times. Coumadin testing and results at the Garfield Memorial Clinic will be by appointment. To schedule an appointment for Mammography, please call 435-676-1267. Future 2012 Mammo Dates: November 6 & 7 - Kanab November 20 - Panguitch UCCP November 28 & 29 - Beaver
December 4 - Piute December 6 - Panguitch December 11 - Bryce Valley
Clinics - Call For Appointments
Garfield Memorial Clinic, Panguitch ................................................... 435-676-8842 (Mon - Fri) Kazan Clinic, Escalante . .........................................................435-826-4374 (Mon., Wed., Fri.) Bryce Valley Clinic, Cannonville ................................................ 435-679-8545 (Tues. & Thurs.) Circleville Clinic, Circleville . ...................................................... 435-577-2958 (Tues. & Thurs.) Physical and Speech Therapy . ............................................................................435-676-8840 Mammography .....................................................................................................435-676-1267 Diabetic Counseling(Jan Frandsen) ..................................................................... 435-676-8811 Garfield Memorial Hospital Long Term Care Center ............................................435-676-1265
October 25, 2012
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
Wayne County Page The Wayne Theatre October Board Report
Wayne School District Board Meeting was held Wednesday, October 10, 2012. Usual business was conducted at the beginning of the meeting. Coach Scott Ellett reported on the successful baseball season. He appreciated the board and school support, and felt the team and individual players had a successful year. He expressed concern with funding issues, facilities, and what seems to be a more apathetic attitude by all involved. The board expressed appreciation for his and the other coaches’ efforts this year. Mrs. Jessica Grundy was recognized for her outstanding achievement in being chosen as a 2012 State and National Agriculture Educator of the year. The board presented her a certificate, and expressed
congratulations and appreciation for her outstanding service to the students at WHS. There were various citizen comments through the presentations and information portion of the meeting. These included suggestions on fundraisers, school lunch, sports/ activities support and sports gate receipts. The Board and citizens suggested presenting ideas to the High School administration, coaches and faculty. Superintendent Torgerson presented the following items of information: Mr. Travis Cook from the State Office of Education, Youth In Custody division, is encouraging the Board to consider helping with the High Top Ranch School Youth In Custody program at Koosheram, Utah. He explained that these
are Utah Students who must be educated in Utah Schools. He explained the program and answered questions from the board about the program. He is requesting the Board’s help in managing the educational administration of the program. The Board will investigate the program more before making a decision. School Lunch income and issues were discussed. Business items included: 1. Accept coal bid (One bid only) 2. Hire Serena Leavitt as half-day paraprofessional at Loa Elementary 3. Discussion on Policy DED, financial support for teacher education/endorsements 4. School visits by the School Board. An executive session was held to discuss personnel.
Loa Elementary Snippets
by Lisa Stevens Last Thursday Loa Elementary school as well as Wayne Middle school were visited by author Brent Boswell. Mr. Boswell spent time with each grade promoting reading and writing and taking time to sign books for the students. I asked star student Laine Jensen, a second grader in Ms. Davis’ class, to write a short review of Mr. Boswell’s visit. All about Brent Boswell “I had lots of fun. I really liked his books. My favorite book was Big Mean Pig and I can’t wait to start reading it. He was cool because the pictures he showed to us made me laugh. It was fun to play the game where you raise your hand if you thought the picture he had was real or if you thought it was not real. He was really funny and very nice. It was really interesting to hear and see how he wrote his books. I hope that he will come back again to talk to us and show us more things about his books. Thank-you Mr. Brent Boswell!” Thank you Laine for that great review, you can learn more about Brent Boswell and his books by visiting his facebook page or visiting his website www.brentboswell.com It is time to introduce the star students for the month of October; in the back row, left to right, are: DATES TO REMEMBER…! Russell VanDyke, Mrs. Blackburn’s p.m. kinder• Oct 22- 26 (M-F) Red Ribbon Week garten; Sydney Knutson, Mrs. Libby Torgerson’s • Oct 26- (F) Halloween Carnival from 3rd grade; Paxton Davis, Mrs. Ekker’s 4th grade; 6 pm to 9 pm Brayden Lawton, Mrs. Barlow’s 4th grade; Mag• Oct 26- End of 1st term gie Taylor, Mrs. Brown’s 5th grade; and Tamara • Oct 29- (M) Second Grade play @ Ayala, Mrs. William’s 3rd grade. On the bottom 1:45ish pm row, Zachary Neff, Mr. Ellett’s 5th grade; Kamryn • Nov 8- (R) Parent Teacher ConferKnutson, Mrs. Brinkerhoff’s 1st grade; Ian Faddis, ences and Book Fair from 1 to 8 pm Mrs. Potter’s 1st grade; Kaylyn-Rae Trenka, Mrs.
trouble with the curve
SHOwTIMES 10/26 (FRI) - 6:30PM 10/27 (SAT) - 6:30pm
PG-13 Running time: 1 hr. 51 min.
10/26 (FRI) - 9:00PM 10/27 (SAT) - 9:00pm 10/29 (MON) - 7:00pm
R Running time: 1 hr. 58 min.
General Admission: $6.00 Seniors 59 and over & Children 11 and younger: $5.00 www.facebook.com/TheWayneTheatre
11 East Main • Bicknell, UT 84715
WAYNE SPORTS by Lauren Jackson
Wednesday the 17th of October was the final state race of the cross-country season for the Wayne Badgers. The girls had a very successful season, and all of their competitions had lead up to this race at the lovely Sugarhouse Park in Salt Lake City. This year there was a total of 66 competitors running against them. One of the team members, Brittany Hagel, had torn her Achilles tendon right at the sound of the gun and had to be taken to the hospital. The girls missed their teammate and hope for a speedy recovery. The badgers ran to the best of their ability and took home a second place state trophy! Nice job state champions! Two of their runners are also All-State winners, having placed in the top ten. Congratulations to Lauren Jackson who finished 4th and Brooke Barney who finished 10th. Also, well done to the three girls who received Academic All-State: SteviRee Barney, Lauren Jackson, and Jocee Morrell. The cross-country team couldn’t have done it without their amazing coaches. Being my last year, I have had the opportunity to spend all four of my high school career being trained by a woman whom I admire and love, Tina Anderson. She has pushed me and my fellow team members through four successful cross-country seasons, bringing home three region championships and three 2nd place state trophy’s. She has sacrificed so much of her time to the development of this great team, and has given us the encouragement to make us the best runners that we can be. I speak for my fellow team members when I say I can’t thank her enough. We also had the amazing opportunity to be trained this year by Western Conference Athlete of the Year and running legend, Sarah Taylor. Honestly, how many high school runners can say that their coaches run WITH them, let alone FASTER than them? It has been a pleasure having Sarah’s sweet personality and cheering attitude motivate us across the finish line. We owe her so much, and are so grateful for the time she put in to make us great athletes. Thank you also Greg Southwick for the inspiring words and support you have given the team. We hope you enjoyed your last year coaching, and deeply appreciate all that you’ve given towards the team. Well done again to the 2012 second place champions! This Thursday the 25th the volleyball girls will be playing their determining match against Oakley at the UVU center in Orem at noon. This match concludes whether or not the girls continue on to state after their hard-fought matches in region. GOOD LUCK GIRLS!
Liz Torgerson’s 2nd grade; Laine Jensen, Ms. Davis’ 2nd grade and Derek Lyman, Mrs. Blackburn’s a.m. kindergarten. Way to go students!! Tomorrow is the Community Council’s Halloween Festival! Everyone has been working hard to make sure this year’s festival is better than the last. There will be many games including a fish pond, cake walk, bowling, and putt-putt golf; plus and the room mom’s in Mr. Ellett’s fifth grade class have made a new game for this year you won’t want to miss!! There will be a spook alley, witching hour and face painting along with cotton candy, popcorn, pizza and more. Students have been selling tick-
ets to family members for about a week, but never fear you can buy tickets at the school tomorrow night as well. The carnival starts at 6 p.m. and will run until 9. So get dressed up in your Halloween best and come for good food, good times and a good scare! The community council would also like to thank everyone who helped with Red Ribbon week, the guest speakers have been awesome and the students have looked great dressed up each day. Tomorrow will be the Red Carpet Assembly at 10:30, awards for the activities and contests that have been held through out the week will be handed out. BOX TOPS, BOX TOPS, if you have any lying around the house it is time to get them turned in. The BoxTop program has 2 due dates each year, in which school turns in their accumulated BoxTops, and receives a check from General Mills. The first deadline is the end of October, so even if you haven’t used the whole box of cereal yet, cut out that BoxTop and take it to the school! Also this year Betty Crocker is getting in on the fun and will be awarding the school that increases their clipped BoxTops by the biggest percent 250,000 BoxTops, that adds up to $25,000. Last year Loa Elementary turned in 10,631; so everyone get saving, clipping and especially turning in those BoxTops!
will be located at
Wayne County Courthouse th
Tuesday Oct. 30 , 2012 Please call for your appointment today!
Wayne County Health Dept. 435-836-1317 OR
Lets fight together to help
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
By Cynthia Kimball Last night I flew in from Manhattan. It was about a five hour flight. Throughout the flight, I was able to see the beautiful land and water below from oceans, lakes and rivers, to orange tree tops, to what looked like million dollar homes and humble ones’ along with farms and businesses. I saw snow on top of Colorado mountains, Moab, Utah, rock formations and a beautiful sunset in Las Vegas. God made all this possible. How grateful I am for the blessings of His beautiful creations. I am also grateful for people. For instance, on my flight to Manhattan, I sat next to a wonderful Filipino woman who told me all about her family. And the young woman next to her, a lovely respiratory therapist from California, was heading into the city with her girlfriends for the weekend. She, upon knowing I use a sleep apnea machine, said she would keep me abreast of any new masks and machines that she becomes aware of. And the Filipino woman may call me during the holidays to talk with a Filipino friend of mine. On my return flight, I met a wonderful couple who’d been together for over 10 years and were still deeply in love with one another. Upon saying they didn’t have many friends in Las Vegas, only living there for a few years, suggested we keep in touch. Like God’s beautiful earthly creations, His people are also beautiful. And each one has a story.
tHe lAuGhiNg pOiNt!!
What’s Really Important? People
Find the good in people. Yes, their strengths. Love them. Care for them. Reach out to them. Smile at them. Forgive them. Pray for them. Be kind to them. Connect with them. Believe in them. Support them. Go out of your way for them. Seek forgiveness. If you want to sit down and watch TV all night long or be on the computer or watch video games, first think who might need a phone call or visit. Remember that you’re not a human being having a spiritual experience, but a spiritual being having a human one; therefore, the TV, the computer or video game can wait. Serve first and you will be blessed. After all, wouldn’t you want someone to do that
for you? Be there for people. As you are, you will find your problems become minuscule. You will find more love in your heart. You will be blessed for being there for others. That’s what’s really important. And that’s what life’s about. People. Cynthia Kimball is a professional speaker and trainer through her company Every1Counts, LLC, and a doctoral student in Workforce Education Leadership. She also writes frequently through Deseret Connect. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Toys for Tots Christmas Yard Sale Saturday, October 27th From: 8 am to 2 pm Where: Napa Parking Lot 310 South Main Richfield
All proceeds go to the Toys for Tots Christmas Program
Every child deserves a Christmas
“Girlfriends Getting Together”
October 25, 2012
An artist asked the gallery owner if there had been any interest in his paintings on display at that time. “I have good news and bad news,” the owner replied. “The good news is that a gentleman inquired about your work and wondered if it would appreciate in value after your death. When I told him it would, he bought all 15 of your paintings.” “That’s wonderful,” the artist exclaimed. “What’s the bad news?” “The guy was your doctor.”
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-yearold.” (He is expected to be discharged from the hospital next week but he will always walk with a limp).
While working at the Magic Kingdom in Walt Disney World, I was responsible for emptying the trash cans in front of the castle. One afternoon as I was changing out the trash bag in one of the refuse bins, I saw a small girl point at me and overheard her ask her mother, “Who’s that lady?” “Why, honey,” her mother replied, “that must be Cinderella, before she met her fairy godmother!”
I’m a counselor who helps coordinate support groups for visually- impaired adults. Many participants have a condition known as macular degeneration, which makes it very difficult for them to distinguish facial features. I had just been assigned to a new group and was introducing myself. Knowing that many in the group would not be able to see me well, I jokingly said, “For those of you who can’t see me, I’ve been told that I look like a cross between Paul Newman and Robert Redford.” Immediately, one woman called out, “We’re not THAT blind!”
St. Anthony of the Desert Catholic Church
608 N. Sandcreek Rd. Torrey
I was not thrilled with the idea of letting my clueless 13-year-old son babysit his younger brothers, even though he begged me to. “What about a fire?” I asked, referring to my No. 1 concern. “Mom,” he said, rolling his eyes, “I’m a Boy Scout. I know how to start a fire.”
A young man was applying for a job in a big company. “I’m sorry,” said the personnel manager, “but the firm is overstaffed; we have more employees now than we really need.” “That’s all right,” replied the young man, undiscouraged, “the little bit of work I do won’t be noticed anyway.”
My job is in the Aerospace Industry, and it’s always been a challenge to explain what kind of work I do. At one gathering, I tried several unsuccessful attempted explanations before deciding to be as generic as possible. When the subject came up while I was talking with a group of guys, I replied simply, “Defense Contractor.” The men nodded, and as the conversation went on, I silently declared victory to myself. Then, one of them turned to me and asked, “So, what do you put up mainly? Chainlink?”
To Play: Complete the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 to 9
10a.m. - 4p.m. At Ebenezer’s Barn & Grill Across from Ruby’s Inn OOOO 30 VVnddrr
Pampered Chef Holiday Decor (Old Bryce Town End Of Season Sale) Jewelry,watches,etc.. Clothing Home Decor Purses & Accessories Hair & Nail Everything a Women Wants
Yummy Lunch! Great P rice!
FFF mmmm Inff CCntacc CCCCCC SSSSS aa 435-231-4142
Fr. Rick Sherman Mass Schedule Fall/Winter November - March 1st and 3rd Saturdays 3:00pm Spring/Summer April - October Every Saturday 5:00pm
Answers for this week
Farming is your livelihood, and it’s our business to help protect that.
Farm/Ranch Business Insurance Crop Business Succession I make it simple to help you select the coverage that’s right for you today and provide options for the future of your growing operation. Call today to see how I make insurance simple.
Tyler Jeffs 45 W Main Street Castle Dale, UT 435-381-2333 Securities & services offered through FBL Marketing Services, LLC+, 5400 University Ave., West Des Moines, IA 50266, 877/860‐2904, Member SIPC. Farm Bureau Property & Casualty Insurance Company+*, Western Agricultural Insurance Company+*, Farm Bureau Life Insurance Company+*/West Des Moines, IA. +Affiliates *Company providers of Farm Bureau Financial Services PC044‐ML‐1 (2‐12)
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
October 25, 2012
OBITUARIES Byron Kay Baker RICHFIELD - Byron Kay Baker, 77, passed away October 18, 2012 in Richfield, Utah. He was born November 26, 1934 in Bicknell, Utah to Kenneth Fay and Rachel Wood Baker. Byron was married to Marge Lovely and lived in Omaha, Nebraska and Council Bluffs, Iowa. They owned and operated the Big Bear Antiques and Refinishing Store in Omaha. Together, they also conducted estates sales and antique shows around the area. After his wife died in 2000, Byron returned to the Bicknell and Richfield area where he loved the mountains. He enjoyed camping and hunting, but most recently he could be seen just about anywhere in his 98 Oldsmobile with a spotlight on top. Byron is survived by siblings: Evelyn (Grant) Back, Cedar City; Elayne (Kjae) Leslie, Murray; Judy (Gary) Evans, Mesquite, NV and Salt Lake City; Ben (Kaye) Baker, Bicknell; Lucinda (Charles) Wilson, Las Vegas, NV; David Baker, Salt Lake City; stepchildren: Linda (Gregory) Muffit, Friendwood, Texas; Laura Osborne, Mesa, Arizona; Jeffery (Ann) Lovely, Omaha, Nebraska; 7 step-grandchildren and 12 step-great-grandchildren. In addition to his wife and parents, he is preceded in death by a sister, Norma. A private service for family members and close friends were held on Saturday, October 20th in the Magleby Mortuary Chapel in Richfield. Funeral Directors: Magleby Mortuary, Richfield, Salina and Manti. Online guestbook at www.maglebymortuary.com
Richard Dale Brothwell May 3, 1954-October 18, 2012
HURRICANE - Dick Brothwell passed away in his home in Hurricane, Utah with his family at his side after a battle of acute cancer. He was born in Kimball, Nebraska in 1936 to David and Maxine Brothwell. Dick graduated from Napa High School in 1954. After graduation, he went to work for Pacific Telephone and Telegraph and after 38 years of service he retired in December 1993. He loved traveling in his Bounder motor home that took him and his wife Shirley through 46 states, including Alaska, in addition to, approximately two months in Mexico. He also loved golfing, fishing, riding his motorcycle, and watching his San Francisco Giants and 49ers. He leaves behind a loving family: his wife, and high school sweetheart, of 56 years Shirley Brothwell (Sooter); daughter Cindy Pieper Jaeger and son-in-law Lee Jaeger of Palm Desert, California; son David Brothwell and daughter-in-law Tanya with granddaughter Emma and grandson Cody of Tropic, Utah. There will be a celebration of his life at the Brothwell residence in Hurricane, Utah on Saturday October 27th anytime between 12:00 to 4:00 pm.
LaRon Bagley “Beaver”
VISITING SPECIALISTS FOR NOVEMBER Brent Fox Dr. Bingham Dr. Colbert Dr. Adams Dr. Pearson Dr. Duerkson Dr. Hammond Dr. Stephanz Dr. Vincent Dr. Heath Dr. Hunsaker Dr. Jon Obray Dr. Frieden Dr. Crouch Dr. Snihurowych
Audiology Cardiology (Referral only) Dermatology Dermatology Ears, Nose, Throat Electrodiagnosis Nephrology Nephrology Neurology OB/GYN Opthalmology Pain Management Pain Management Urology Urology
KOOSHAREM - Bryce LaRon Bagley, age 42, died Sunday, October 14, 2012 at his home in Koosharem. He was born February 18, 1970 in Ogden, Utah, a son of Wells LaRon and Coleen Bagley. He graduated from Wayne High school, Class of 1988. He attended Utah Valley College for one year and then attended Southern Utah University in Cedar City, where he received his Bachelors Degree in Agribusiness. He married Sarah Pace, August 26, 1995 in the Manti LDS Temple. He was an active member of the LDS Church, serving as a faithful Home Teacher, Elder’s Quorum Instructor, and working with the Scouts, where he loved helping his boys with their pine wood derbys. He loved the Gospel of Jesus Christ and had a very strong testimony that had grown and was strengthened so much during the past couple of years. LaRon served as Water Master in Koosharem for a couple of years and was the weather man for several years. LaRon was a great teacher to his kids, teaching them carpentry, farming and anything and everything they were interested in. He loved to go fishing and taught his boys how to fish. He enjoyed hunting and camping and being in the outdoors with his family. He loved music, playing the guitar and composing poetry. Most of all, LaRon was a wonderful father to his children. They were the light and joy of his life. The happiest times were with his family. He loved his wife, Sarah, and often said she was the best wife he could ever have found and the best thing that ever happened to him. LaRon had a very inquisitive mind and he was loved by all who knew him. He was such a constant in life, with his dedication of his love for his wife, his children, the land, his church and his unwavering loyalty in his friendships. He will be deeply missed. He is survived by his wife, Sarah, of Koosharem; his three children: Baxter Bagley, Branson Bagley and Bentley Bagley, all of Koosharem; his parents: Wells and Coleen Bagley of Loa; sisters: Wendy Lee Prisbrey of St. George; Pennie Thompson of Crystal, New Mexico; parents-in-law: Rebecca and Richard Pace of Teasdale; grandparents-in-law: Meeks and LaWana Morrell of Bicknell and St. George; Guy and Barbara Pace of Teasdale; and numerous nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles, cousins and friends. Funeral services will be held Saturday, October 20, 2012 at 12 Noon in the Koosharem LDS Ward Chapel. Friends may call for viewing at the Springer Turner Funeral Home in Richfield, Friday evening from 6 to 8 P.M. or at the ward chapel in Koosharem, Saturday morning from 10:00 to 11:30 prior to the services. Burial will be in the Koosharem Cemetery under the care of the Springer Turner Funeral Home of Richfield and Salina, Utah. On line guest book at: www.springerturner.com
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
Dr. Scott Andersen, DDS The Tooth Ranch 374 S. 300 E., Bicknell
M&F 8:00 a.m to 6:00 p.m. call for appointment 435-425-3391
WE HAVE A TREAT FOR YOU
October 25, 2012
Adus Dorsey Boulder Mountain autumn yellows have given way to hunter’s orange and like in the movie “The Sound of Music” the hills are alive with the sound of musical gunfire. Deer hunters from all over Utah and neighboring states are once again descending on Southern Utah with enough ammunition and foodstuffs to outfit a small army. It is the annual deer hunt and the time of year when the local non-hunter outdoorsmen are fleeing to the desert to safely get away from gunshots and enjoy what is left of the fall colors. Not so amazing is what the annual “deer hunt” actually provides which is a traditional fall family activity. In an interesting sort of way families come together and have the opportunity get away from the distraction of the boob tube and share quality time together, cooking elaborate Dutch oven meals over a camp fire, telling stories that bring past family history alive and that often times connect the discombobulated dots in a child’s mind. At the crack of dawn on opening morning is when the real action begins which is one of the most important reasons for wearing as much orange as humanly possible and why free roaming cows and anything else with fur should be off the mountain by the 15th of October. For some funny reason as soon as the deer hunt starts it seems that any animal or person with hair or has horns on it is often times confused as being a deer and many an unlucky brown cow has met their final fate as a result. Then the cow killing event gets expanded on every deer hunt around the late night campfire about the time the Dutch oven peach cobbler begins to bubble and a new generation of deer hunters finally
understand the yearly told story of why Uncle Bob spent six months in jail in 1972 and hasn’t touched a beer since. Aside from the deer hunt, fire wood gathering and fall potato digging are also big family events that at times keep the Wayne County clinic medical providers busy on late October weekends. Stitches, casts and flesh wounds make for good show and tell stories on Monday mornings at the Loa elementary school, just ask Savannah Williams. For the most part all the gardens in the Torrey area have been cleared of their bounteous fall harvest. Mason canning jars are about as scarce a commodity as a rubber tire was during the depression of the 1930’s because all the bachelors in the area have been hoarding the glass jars all year long to trade for full bottles of fruit jellies, dill pickled beans and many other bottled garden delicacies that will get them happily through the winter months. As a reality check and a possible reason why Uncle Bob might have been heavily drinking beer around the deer hunt campfire in 1972 is that annual property tax notices have hit nearly everybody’s Post Office boxes in the past week. Our once a year love letters (not to be confused with the much love related February Valentines Day) from our lovely and ever helpful Wayne County Treasurer remind us it is our turn to pay our dues for living in paradise or inherited property responsibility left to some of us as a reminder of local pioneer heritage. Property taxes are probably a prime reason why the leaves die and fall off of the trees this time of year, and to make matters worse why we are required to pay federal in-
come taxes in the spring. Is it any wonder that Thanksgiving and Christmas are inconspicuously placed in between both tax related events and little Tiny Tim in the “Christmas Carol” was reduced to limping around London grateful for a handout, and Scrooge somehow resembles the looks of a disheveled Uncle Sam instead of jolly Santa Clause? In words of wisdom from a good friend in Bicknell, “pigs get fat, hogs get slaughtered” and other words of wisdom from another friend in Torrey, “It is hard to say no to a bat.” The Torrey Town $1,600,000.00 water project has progressed to a point where the new 250,000 gallon water storage tank has nearly reached completion and ahead of schedule due to the foresight of Grundy Concrete, the efforts of Wayne County Planning and Zoning Committee and the Wayne County Commissioners, Tom Jeffery, DeRae Fillmore and Rob Williams and project contractor Jackson Excavation of Bicknell, Utah and Jones and DeMille Engineering of Richfield, Utah in coordination with elected officials and employees of Torrey Town. Heavy duty rock eating trenching equipment have been on site on the eastern edges of Torrey Town this past week near the junction of Highway 24 and Highway 12 to upgrade out of town water connections, install far reaching fire hydrants and improve low fire flows. Visitors and residents alike may experience water project construction related delays on Highway 12 for the next week. Sleeping Rainbow residents can also expect water related construction events in their neighborhoods as undersized water lines are being replaced to improve
water pressure; much needed water storage capacity and increased fire flows. The continued patience of all residents and visitors affected by the 2012 Torrey Town water construction project is requested and very much appreciated. As an important seasonal reminder if you as a Torrey Town water user that may have accessed your personal water meter or disturbed the Torrey Town provided insulating foam pillow that protects your water meter from inevitable winter freezing temperatures, and you personally from life threatening snakebites and Black Widow spider attacks please contact the Torrey Water Department at 435 425 3600 as soon as possible. Not doing so may result in a loss of water service, damage to the electronically complicated newly installed water metering equipment or a long drawn out painful death as a consequence of poisonous snake or deadly flesh eating spider bites. Personal access to and disruption of insulating pillows in Torrey Town owned water meter barrels might require long hospital stays and or full payment for equipment and labor related damages. The Torrey Town Water Department highly suggests that all Torrey Town water users immediately install personally accessible shut off valves for private use as Torrey Town water meter access by private owners to water meter equipment and shut off valves is strictly prohibited. Aside from everything else autumn is a very special time of year. Enjoy it for what it is because for the luckiest of us we will have the privilege to begin life with a fresh start next year. October is Breast Cancer awareness month, celebrate life and help find a cure for cancer.
Bryce Valley Area News by Vicki D. Syrett 679-8687 or email@example.com
SWITCH NOW TO HIGH SPEED INTERNET IT’S NO TRICK! YOU CAN GET HIGH SPEED INTERNET FOR FREE UNTIL 2013 * If you’ve been spooked by slow Internet access, South Central Communcations wants to treat you to our Braodband High Speed Internet. You’ll get super-fast service with significant advantages over Wireless Internet. Plus, you’ll be able to say goodbye to long downloads, since what used to take minutes will now be done in just seconds. Order high speed Internet from South Central Communications and get a deal that’ll really make you scream. Plus get a computer tune-up, virus removal and optimization* from SoCen’s
FOR COMPLETE DETAILS, CALL US AT
888-826-4211 LIMITED TIME OFFER.
High Speed Internet
Cornerstone Group © 2012
888-826-4211 • socen.com P.O. Box 555, Escalante, UT 84726 *New customers only. After December 31st 2012, internet pricing will revert to the normal contract rates. Customer must sign a 12 month contract to receive promotional pricing and free services. Service availability and Internet speed will depend on location. Restrictions apply, for service availability or promotional details, call 888-826-4211.
Well it is almost Halloween and autumn will soon be gone. Where has the year gone to? Unbelievable. We said goodbye today to our beautiful granddaughter Joanna as she returned to Richfield to get on with her life. She has decisions to make and we will miss her so much. She has been here for six months and has been a bright light in our home. She is the daughter of David and Debbie Jensen and our oldest granddaughter. Hope she doesn’t forget the road that leads to our house. She made lots of friends here this summer and loved working for Lance and Shane at the front desk of Ruby’s. We wish her the best luck in whatever conclusions she comes to, now. Thanks to the six ladies that came to help with the quilt that Joanna wanted to learn on. Anita Fletcher, Glenna Fletcher, Ramona Morreale, Iris Burr, Ellen (sorry I forgot her last name and she is new to Cannonville), Sandy Johnson and myself. We taught her how to tie and bind a quilt and she was thrilled. Sandy Johnson says: “Three cheers for Home Depot! They support the Cub Scout program and has generously donated wood kits for our Cub Scouts!! Awesome!” Congratulations to Jake and Serah Shepherd of Bryce Canyon City. They just had their first adorable little baby boy at the Valley View Medical Center. They have decided to name him Jacob and all is well in their world. Jake works at the Car Care Center at Ruby’s. Art and I went to Cedar to the eye doctor and then to Cannonview Middle School to a Fall Concert. Our grandson, Makay Jensen, son of Mike and Stacie Jensen, played the bassoon and the trombone in this concert. We are so proud
of him. Also playing in the concert was Westin Shakespear, son of Ryan and Erin Shakespear and grandson of Franz and Margaret Shakespear. He played a solo and did very well. We saw the grandchildren of Jim and Louise England as part of this concert. Shelby and Roman Dotson, children of Rob and Melinda Dotson had a part in the concert. They all did very well and it was great watching and listening to them. Congratulations on a job well done and to the teacher for her hard work with the kids. In Church today there were a lot of visitors: Brian and Shelly Clements and son Ian from Salt Lake, Ryan and Erin Shakespear from Cedar City with their family, David and Candice Shakespear of Roy and their family, and James and Mikki Shakespear of Cedar City were all here to visit Franz and Margaret Shakespear. Ryan and Laycee Johnson and children came from Torquerville to see Pete and Keela Mangum. Congratulations to Shandi Syrett who was baptized by her father, Brady Syrett. Her mom is Shawnee Syrett. Grandparents are Mondell and Florence Syrett of Tropic. If you need a ride to St. George on November 2nd please call Vicki Ahlstrom 679-8921, to arrange to ride in the Senior Citizen bus.. They will be more than happy to have you tag along for the trip. They will be leaving at 11:00 A.M. to allow time for lunch. The Scout over nighter was a huge success and all came home safely. Wes and Ellen Clarke and family went to St.George to see son Eric Clarke sworn into the Bishopric. Congratulations to you Eric. Eva Pollock has moved to Richfield to be near her daugh-
ter, Pauline Allen. She wasn’t sure she wanted to leave Tropic but she will be fine and have the help she needs as the Care Center. Sorry I took so much space for my news. If you call or send more of your news then mine would be less. Thanks
and have a great week. Voting is coming up very soon so be ready to vote and let’s have a huge turn out for the polls. And...thanks to the coaches, Nathan Platt and Scott Barton for a fine season and lots of support for the team.VS
October 25, 2012
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
ESCALANTE News by Marlene Haws ~ 826-4859 • firstname.lastname@example.org The first thing I must do this week is make a correction! I have known all my life that Jaleen Vance only had one brother, Robert Liston. But last week I stated that Wayne Pollock was her brother, which is totally not true, Wayne is her son and I knew that! Old age is catching up to me, that’s my only explanation! Sorry! I just hope that made Jaleen feel younger! We had a lot of “home town” people running in the Marathon last weekend. To name a few: Nola Coombs Otterstrom, Salt Lake City, was the women’s first place winner in the race from Boulder to Escalante. She is a daughter of Vard and Mary Jane Coombs, Boulder. Bets are that she never, in all her wildest dreams, ever thought she would be running that route when she was riding the school bus all those years! Congratulations to her! After much debate, Jill Phillips opted to run the 26 mile race and finished with flying colors! Kim J. Ott (formerly of Tropic who may be your dentist now in St. George) and his fifteen year old son, David, both ran in the 26 mile race. Do any of you remember Craig Zufelt who used to live here and work for the BLM? He had two sons running in the 26 mile marathon. Brett Zufelt, Stansbury Park, Ut. and Scott Zufelt, Enoch, Ut. Other runners who have Escalante or county connections were: Jennifer Smith, Salt Lake City, took second place in the women’s ten mile race. She is the wife of Jared Smith and daughter-in-law of Margo Smith. Kristen Snedeger, Fremont, took third place in the ten miler. She is the daughter of Janeen and Brad Duncan, Loa, and a granddaughter of Deon and Arnold Alvey. Other participants in the ten mile race were: Misty Lyman Wilson, Big Water, Ut. daughter of Troy Lyman and Dixie Spencer, married to Brad Wilson, granddaughter of Lillian Lyman. Corinne Venuti Rubio, Beaver, who is the daughter of Frank and Leslie Venuti. Jack Reardon, Cedar City. Jack’s wife is the former Janice Haycock. He has probably built kitchen cabinets for some of you. Natalie Mallory, daughter of Doug and Barbara Haycock, Las Vegas, Nev. Jordon Cottam, wife of Chad Cottam, Cedar City and her sister, Lacee Leach, Panguitch.
Other Escalante participants were: Melani Torgersen, Dale Richards, Jarel Anderson, Ashley Beebe Chidester, and Cailon Causey ran the last mile and a half with the 64 year old cancer survivor, who was the final finisher, to bring the race to an almost tearful conclusion. There were a number of other runners who, we hope, will come back next year and bring their friends. The total number of runners was 22 in the 26 mile race and 33 in the ten mile. The committee of this first Escalante Canyons Marathon should be commended for a job well done! Committee members were: Brent Cottam, Drew and Mary Parkin, Lori Coleman, Louise and Larry Barnes, Sabrina Hughes, Dale Richards and Melani Torgersen. Timers were: Greg Allen, Wade and Lori Beebe. The runners all agreed that the volunteers were all some of the best they had seen. Their help was also greatly appreciated. Jace Taylor is home from his mission. He had planned to come home a little early and surprise everyone, but got a surprise himself when his parents, Jerry and Monica met him at the airport in New York! When they got him home he did surprise everyone here as they were not expecting him so soon. My son, Robert, and I went to Cedar City last Friday for my eye appointment. While having lunch at the Sizzler we were able to visit with Stan and Valerie (Shurtz) Huntington, Hatch, and our neighbors down the street, Reed and Karen Munson. The Munson’s were on their way to St. George for their weekly visit to the temple. We rarely see them here in town! Don Haws, his son Don Earl and his grandson, Robert, came from Kileen, Texas for a 4 or 5 day visit before winter sets in. They said they came to fish but they only spent one day fishing. Jim and Clo Coleman Walker, Oregon, came through our area recently on a trip to visit Clo’s brothers and sisters. They visited Jerry and Rosalie Coleman and Leah Coleman Button in Kanab; LaFay and Janet Coleman in Orderville; Frank and Kathryn Coleman, Don and Lillian Coleman and Dan Coleman here in Escalante and Barbara C. and Leo Gardner in Boulder. They stopped long enough to help Don with the cows and all played cards, a Coleman family must! Clo and Jim’s son is mar-
No it’s not your imagination it has been warm. September was the warmest, Sept. in history, world wide. I would think that October will follow along with more of the same. I didn’t see anyone in town today, and then I realized it was the first day of the deer hunt and everyone was in camouflage. Not being a hunter, I think that this is actually the fifth opening day; bow hunt, deer and elk, black powder deer and elk, I am probably wrong. Talking to a hunter, he told me that it’s so warm that as soon as the sun comes up the deer head for the trees. When we moved here 20 years ago, you could always tell when it was deer season; the snow was so deep that the deer would have to come down where they could be taken. I have been told that the last time that it snowed for deer season was 2007. I did see one good looking elk that a young man got with a bow, a couple of weeks ago. Normally we see deer in town eating the fruit out of the trees or the grass on our lawn. The Great flu shoot -out was a big success again this year, with (I have been told) over 3 hundred folks taking part in this great program. Again I hope you will follow
this up with a pneumonia and shingles vaccine. Paula Palmer had a very good bake sale and the town brought out the goodies. Again people responded by buying up all the goodies by 1:00. Paula would like to thank all of you that helped out on her playground equipment project, she brought in more than $500 dollars. It’s wonderful to see young people get involved in making a difference in our Town. I believe last Tuesday (Oct. 23rd) was the first day of early voting in Utah. Utah is one of the last states that still allow you to vote for your party. Whether you put a D or L or R in, you need to know that there are other non partisan positions that are up for election, Judges and School Board members, to name a few. We have some very bright young people running for school board, so take a few minutes to finish out your ballot. Panguitch High’s drama class is putting on the musical Joseph and the Technicolor Coat, this season. Elaine Baldwin and Cheryl Church have outdone themselves on this endeavor. They have 60 kids taking part in the play and it will be doubled casting again.
ried to Glen and Loretta Shaw’s youngest daughter, Veda, former Escalante residents. Glen died a few years ago and Loretta now resides in Oregon. Clo mentioned that Mark Lyman is a frequent visitor to their home in Oregon and they often reminisce about life in Boulder and the people they knew there. Jarrett and Tanya Taylor and family, St. George, spent the weekend with Ryan and Tari Cottam. They spent one day going to Hell’s Backbone. Tanya is Tari’s sister. Elder Brian Nashif recently returned from a LDS mission to the Calgary, Alberta, Canada area. He reported his mission in the Escalante first ward last Sunday. He is the son of Carol and Jeff Kraft (?). Our girls volleyball team took 3rd in the tournament here on the weekend. Piute was 1st, Panguitch 2nd and Milford 4th. A work meeting was held at the city offices last Tuesday, Oct. 16, before the regular council meeting. It was conducted by Harriett Priska, who has spearheaded a Historic District Nomination for Escalante for some time now. Cory Jensen, Architectural Historian/National Register & Architectural Survey Coordinator at the Utah State Historic Preservation Office was in attendance to discuss the nomination process and fielded a question and answer segment. He explained that no restrictions come with this designation. Property owners will retain all of their rights to maintain, alter or demolish their buildings as they see fit. Under the right conditions
there may be funds available to restore some of our old buildings that exist now. Property taxes will not increase as a result of a National Historic designation. The application process has already been voted on and approved by our former Mayor, Donnie Porter, and his council and again by incumbent Mayor, Jerry Taylor, and his council. If the Board and State Historic Preservation Officer approves the nomination it will be submitted to the Utah State Historic Preservation Review Board for approval in mid November. In city council meeting Dana Wagoner gave a report on the trip she and Mayor Jerry Taylor took recently with the Garfield County Commissioners, Mayor Talbot of Panguitch and two or three others from Panguitch, whose names I did not get. They toured Pagosa Springs, Durango, Silverton and Uray, Colorado and I think she said Moab, Ut. They were trying to get ideas of what can be done in our towns to attract tourist trade. They came away with a lot of ideas and decided we are sitting on a gold mine if we will put our heads together and decide where our travel council money can be put to the best use. Approval was given to purchase a Gas meter for the fire department. Approval was give to buy some round tables for the community center. Work is still ongoing to try to solve a road closure problem on the Elaine Shurtz property in the North West part of town.
Escalante Senior Citizens Menu TUES. 30th
Tacos w/lettuce, tomato onions & cheese Refried beans Pears Reese’s peanut butter pie
Chicken alfredo w/noodles Green salad w/cucumbers & tomatoes Cheesey bread Apple sauce
All meals are served with milk or juice. If you would like a meal, please call us by 10:00 am. 826-4317. Suggested donation for seniors over 60 $3.00, and under 60 is $7.00
by Mack Oetting ~ mackoetting @gmail.com
Cheryl said you will be surprised by how well the boys are singing and dancing. These plays that are put on here are a must see and so much fun to see these kids perform. I think that they will be performed on November 2nd, 3rd and 9th and 10th. I will know better on the dates next week. With double casting you can see the play on two different nights and it will a be different look each time. The Elementary School’s program honoring Veterans will be held on Friday, November 9th, instead of on Monday. This way, after the program is over the kids can go home. October is breast cancer awareness month. Breast Cancer is 99% curable! Why you say are there always women dying from long bouts with breast cancer? The catch is early detection—you have to catch it in stage 1 or 2. Breast Cancer is at really a high level in So. Utah, it is almost an epidemic, I know at least 15 women who have beat this disease. It’s a very stressful process that you go through, but all of this passes and you will get another 20 years of life. The Pink night volleyball game at Piute is a reminder of how bad this disease is there
were over 50 pictures on the wall of breast cancer survivors in their community. You can’t be too young or too old to get a mammogram, a friend of mine lost his daughter when she was in her twenties. Those that are hit most are those over 40 and you should get an exam annually when you reach your fifties. Utah ranks last in women getting mammograms, with less than 40% of women getting this exam. In Garfield Co. we are lucky that we have a mammogram machine that comes to the local communities on a regular schedule. Women aren’t the only ones who neglect getting exams; men of Utah also rank last in prostate exams. I have lost too many friends to this problem; the old adage that you’ll die from something else before the prostate cancer will get you, is a lie. When life expectance was 62 that might have been true, not anymore, seeing a friend lying in a hospital suffering from this disease for months is heart breaking. I know it’s not a manly thing to get this check up, but suck it up and I have lost friends in their fifties to this disease. Pat and I are off to Disney Land, hope you get your deer. Mack O.
Panguitch Senior Center HOT LUNCH PROGRAM
87 N 50 W • 676-2281/676-1140 Suggested donation $3.00 60 & older, $7.00 under 60 Call before 10 AM of the day of attendance to reserve a spot Tues. Oct. 30 Chilli w/h beans Cornbread Pickled beets Coleslaw Apple cobbler
Wed. Oct. 31 Oven fried chicken Potatoes and gravy Corn Peaches Tapioca pudding
Tues. Nov. 6 Taco salad w/h meat, beans, cheese, lettuce Pickled beets Pears Cookie
Meals include milk & bread. NOTE: PLEASE BE COURTEOUS AND CALL AHEAD. The ladies work diligently to prepare a good dinner, and a head count helps them prepare enough to feed everyone.
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
October 25, 2012
LEGAL NOTICES 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 NOVEMBER 21, 2012. Please visit http://waterrights.utah.gov or call (801)-5387240 for additional information. EXCHANGE APPLICATION(S) 97-2379 (E5271): New Escalante Irrigation Company, Joette Marie Rex propose(s) to exchange water using 35.24352 ac-ft. to be diverted from from groundwater (3.5 Miles SW of Escalante) for IRRIGATION. Kent L. Jones, P.E., STATE ENGINEER Published in The Wayne and Garfield County Insider on OCTOBER 25 & NOVEMBER 1, 2012. ANNOUNCEMENT OF APPOINTMENT AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS PROBATE NO. 123600006 JUDGE MARVIN BAGLEY Estate of Debra Marie Callison, Deceased. James R. Callison Jr., whose address is 162 Eagle Lane, Pullman, WA 99163, has been appointed as the Personal Representative of the above-entitled estate. Creditors of the estate are hereby notified to: (1) deliver or mail their written claims to the Personal Representative at the address above; (2) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal Representative’s attorney of record, William H. Leigh, Esq., at the following address: 36 North 300 West, Cedar City,UT 84720; or(3) file their written claims with the Clerk of the District Court-in Garfield County, or otherwise present their claims as required by Utah law within three months after the date of the first publication ofthisnotice or be foreverbarred. WILLIAM H. LEIGH, Attorney for Personal Representative. Published in The Wayne and Garfield County Insider on OCTOBER 18 & 25, and NOVEMBER 1, 2012
VEHICLE FOR SALE Sealed bids will be accepted for a 1979 Chevrolet C60 Fire Truck. The Vehicle is available for inspection at Kiteley’s Place in Hanksville. Bids will be accepted in the County Clerk=s Office, 18 South Main, Loa, until 10:00 A.M. Monday, November 5th, 2012 when the bids will be opened. For additional information contact the Clerk=s Office at 836-1300. Wayne County reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids. Ryan Torgerson Wayne County Clerk/ Auditor Published in The Wayne and Garfield County Insider on OCTOBER 25, and NOVEMBER 1, 2012 PUBLIC NOTICE Lake creek culvert replacement. Work on Forest Service Road 30153. Work will begin on October 10, 2012 for a period of 90 days. Road may be limited to one way traffic. Any questions call: Ron New & Sons Construction Co. 435691-3124 or 435-691-3127. Published in The Wayne and Garfield County Insider on OCTOBER 11, 18 & 25 and NOVEMBER 1, 2012
Garfield County Election Information NOTICE TO GARFIELD COUNTY CITIZENS
THE 2012 GENERAL ELECTION WILL BE HELD NOVEMBER 6, 2012 EARLY VOTING IS AVAILABLE IN THE COUNTY CLERK’S OFFICE (55 SOUTH MAIN STREET) FROM 9:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23RD TO FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26TH AND MONDAY, OCTOBER 29TH TO FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2ND. THE POLLS WILL OPEN AT 7:00 A.M.. AND CLOSE AT 8:00 P.M. ON ELECTION DAY, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6TH. PHOTO ID WILL BE REQUIRED AT POLLING LOCATIONS. THE POLLING LOCATIONS ARE: ESCALANTE PRECINCT: PANGUITCH PRECINCT #1: PANGUITCH PRECINCT #2: TROPIC PRECINCT:
ESCALANTE SENIOR CENTER COURTHOUSE COURTHOUSE TROPIC HERITAGE CENTER
THE FOLLOWING PRECINCTS WILL VOTE BY MAIL. ANTIMONY PRECINCT BOULDER PRECINCT BRYCE CANYON CITY PRECINCT CANNONVILLE PRECINCT
HATCH PRECINCT HENRIEVILLE PRECINCT TICABOO PRECINCT
BY MAIL VOTERS SHOULD RECEIVE THEIR BALLOTS BY FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19 TH . IF YOUR HAVE NOT RECEIVED YOUR BALLOT, PLEASE CONTACT THE CLERK’S OFFICE 435-676-1163.
AA OPEN MEETINGS
Every Wednesday and Sunday at 6:00 pm Bicknell Town Hall
VOTERS MAY REGISTER TO VOTE IN THE COUNTY CLERK’S OFFICE UNTIL MONDAY, OCTOBER 22ND. A PUBLIC DEMONSTRATION OF THE LOGIC AND ACCURACY TESTING FOR THE VOTING EQUIPMENT WILL BE HELD THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18TH AT 11:00 A.M. IN THE COUNTY CLERK’S OFFICE.
Garfield County Ballot: Back
Garfield County Ballot: Front
uTAH SeNATe DISTRICT 24
oFFICIAL bALLoT GARFIeLD CouNTY, uTAH TueSDAY, NoVembeR 6, 2012
uTAH CoNSTITuTIoNAL AmeNDmeNTS
(Vote for one)
Constitutional Amendment A
CON amended to require a portion of the
Shall the Utah Constitution be
revenue from all of the state's serverance taxes, excluding uTAH STATe HouSe oF severance tax revenue used for Indian tribes, to be deposited into RepReSeNTATIVeS the permanent state trust fund DISTRICT 73 beginning July 1, 2016? (Vote for one) REP mICHAeL NoeL FoR Write-in
INSTRuCTIoNS To VoTeRS: To vote for the candidate of your choice, completely darken the OVAL next to the candidate's name. To vote for a person whose name is not on the ballot, darken the OVAL next to "Write-In" and next to your choice. Use write in the candidate's name on the Write-in line. To vote on a measure, fill in the oval ballpoint pen with dark ink (not red). All distinguishing marks or erasures are forbidden and make the ballot void. If you tear, deface, or wrongly mark this ballot, contact the County Clerk's office or Poll Worker. VoTe LIKe THIS: VoTe boTH SIDeS oF THe bALLoT Voting this Straight party Race is FeDeRAL RACeS STATe RACeS optional. It is permissible to vote for u.S. HouSe oF pReSIDeNT oF THe uNITeD candidates of various political parties in RepReSeNTATIVe STATeS this election. (Vote for one) CoNGReSSIoNAL DISTRICT 2 STRAIGHT pARTY (Vote for one) CON GRN REP CoNSTITuTIoN pARTY JILL STeIN CHRIS STeWART
CON JoNATHAN D. GARRARD JoSepH ANDRADe
mITT RomNeY pAuL RYAN
REP GoVeRNoR / LT. GoVeRNoR (Vote for one)
bARACK obAmA JoSepH R. bIDeN, JR.
GARY JoHNSoN JAmeS p. GRAY VIRGIL GooDe JIm CLYmeR
DEM peTeR S CooKe VINCeNT C. RAmpToN
KeN LARSeN J. RobeRT LATHAm LIB
KIRK D peARSoN TIm AALDeRS
GARY R. HeRbeRT GReG beLL
Constitutional Amendment b
Shall the Utah Constitution be amended to allow real property to be exempt from property tax if:
CouNTY CommISSIoN (Vote for one)
H. DeLL LeFeVRe
CHARLeS e KImbALL
GLoRIA LA RIVA FILbeRTo RAmIReZ, JR.
LoCAL SCHooL boARD GARFIeLD CouNTY SCHooL boARD DISTRICT #1 (Vote for one)
mICHAeL SAVAGe KAY eNGLeSTeAD
the real property is owned by a person in the military, or the person's spouse, or both; the real property is the military person's primary residence; and the military person serves in federal active duty out of state for at least 200 days in a calendar year or 200 consecutive days? FoR
GARFIeLD CouNTY SCHooL boARD DISTRICT #2 (Vote for one)
meLANeY DRApeR Write-in
GARFIeLD CouNTY SCHooL boARD DISTRICT #3
(Vote for one)
RoSS C. "RoCKY" ANDeRSoN LuIS J. RoDRIGueZ
JUS STATe ATToRNeY GeNeRAL (Vote for one)
(Vote for one)
CON SHAuN LYNN mcCAuSLAN
oRRIN G. HATCH
bILL bARRoN unaffiliated
Shall MARVIN D BAGLEY be retained in the office of Judge of the District Court of the Sixth Judicial District?
(Vote for one)
Dee W. SmITH W. ANDReW mcCuLLouGH
uNITeD STATeS SeNATe
STATe TReASuReR (Vote for one)
CHRISTopHeR STouTDEM VINCeNT C. mARCuS III LIB RICHARD K. eLLIS
Write-in Card 5
October 25, 2012
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
LEGAL NOTICES Wayne County Election Information
Wayne County Ballot: Front
WAYNE COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Activity Analysis September 2012 Accidents PD Accidents PI 2 - 2 assist Animal calls 3 Assist agency 4 Assist ambulance 4 Assist citizen Assist motorist 2 Assist officer 13 Attempt to locate 2 Burglary 2 Call outs 6 Citations 13 Civil disturbance 2 Court bailiff hours 9 Court security hours Crowd control Domestic dispute 2 Drugs/narcotics 3 Finger prints 6 Felony charges 3 - 1 assist Follow-ups 27 Forest service hours 21 911 Hang-ups/Mis-dials 4 Illegal consumption 1 Intoxication 1 Intrusion alarm 2 Investigative hours 60.5 Keep the peace 1 Meetings 15 Misdemeanor arrests Papers served 10 Presentations Prisoner transports 7 Probations violation Public relations 3 Special assignment 2 Stolen property recovered 1 Suspicious circumstances 5 Suspicious person 3 Suspicious vehicle 3 Theft 4 Traffic control Training hours 8 Trespassing 2 Warnings 36 Welfare check
5 2 2
WAYNE COUNTY SHERIFF’S
COP SHOP NEWS CASE UPDATES October 18, 2012
Wayne County Ballot: Back
Accident - On September 7, 2012, Sheriff Taylor responded to the Foodtown parking lot in Loa where a driver had driven into the edge of Harward and Rees offices doing substantial damage to the building. Driver had passed out or fallen asleep when incident occurred. Burglary - On September 9, 2012, Deputy Gulley was dispatched to a residence in Bicknell where an intoxicated female had been caught (by home owner) burglarizing his residence, taking numerous personal items. Female was arrested and charged with a 2nd degree felony ‘Burglarizing a home’. Deputy Mielke assisted in transporting the female to the Sevier County Jail. Probation Violation -On September 12, 2012, Deputy Webster, assisted by Deputy Brown, was dispatched to a residence in Fremont on report of an intoxicated person. Upon arrival, Deputy Webster learned that the intoxicated male was on probation and being supervised by Adult Probation and Parole. He was transported to Sevier County Jail and put on hold for AP&P. Possession Controlled Substance - On September 16, 2012, Deputy Webster, Deputy Gulley, Deputy Giles, and Deputy Adams, responded to a Loa address where an AP&P fugitive was being harbored. Following a search of premises, one male was arrested, being charged with ‘Obstruction of Justice’ and ‘Possession of Methamphetamine’ and ‘Possession Drug Paraphernalia’. Female was charged with ‘Absconding’. Both were transported to Sevier County Jail. Dog Attack - On September 20, 2012, Deputy Webster responded outside of Lyman where several sheep had been attacked by two dogs. Sheep owner caught the dogs in his corral and shot both dogs. Charges against dog owner are pending. Accident - On September 29, 2012, Deputy Robinson was dispatched to the Swing Arm area for a motorcycle accident. Rider was jumping over the crest of a hill when he landed short. Bike was thrown
sideways and rider was thrown into the dirt. Victim was transported to Sevier Valley Hospital. Accident - On September 29, 2012, Deputy Robinson responded to an accident in Hanksville where a vehicle was forced off the road by another driver. Damage to one of the vehicles. No injuries. Accident - On October 5, 2012, Deputy Webster responded to an accident in Bicknell Bottoms. Accident involved two vehicles, one colliding with second one when entering roadway. Damage to both vehicle, no injuries. DUI/Alcohol - On October 6, 2012, Deputy Webster, assisted by Deputy Gulley, was dispatched for an intoxicated driver in the Bicknell area. Driver had ran into a gutter bridge at the Aquarius Motel, causing extensive damage to vehicle. Male subject was taken to Wayne County Sheriff’s Office for an intoxilyzer test. Male was charged with DUI Alcohol and transported to Sevier County Jail. Lost Property - On October 12, 2012, Sheriff Taylor was dispatched to Slackers in Torrey where tourists had left the establishment and acci-
AG MARKET NEWS Receipts: 1,979; Last Week: 1,552. Last Year: 2,032. Feeder Steers: under 450 lbs 5.00-6.00 higher; over 450 lb wts 2.00-3.00 higher; Feeder Heifers: mixed but mostly steady. Holstein Steers: too few for comparison. Slaughter Cows: steady; Slaughter Bulls: steady on similar kinds. Feeder Steers: Medium and Large Frame 2: 200-250 lbs 211.00-227.00; 250-300 lbs pkg 227.00; 300-350 lbs 199.00-220.00; 350-400 lbs 186.00-199.00; 400-450 lbs 161.50-179.50, pklg 184.00; 450-500 lbs 158.50-167.00, pkg 175.00;500-550 lbs 142.00-153.00, pkg 156.00; 550-600 lbs 142.00-152.00; 600-650 lbs 130.00-146.50; 650-700 lbs 129.50-143.00; 700-750 lbs 124.00-1374.50; 750-800 lbs 117.50-129.00, pkg 132.50; 800-850 lbs 128.00-131.50; 850-900 lbs 119.25-133.25; 900-950 lbs scarce; 950-1000 lbs scarce. Holsteins Steers: Large Frame 3: Bull Calves: scarce; 200-300 lbs scarce; 300-500 lbs scarce; 500-700 lbs 92.5098.50; 700-900 lbs scarce; 900-1000 lbs scarce. Feeder Heifers: Medium and Large Frame 1-2: 200-250 lbs scarce; 250-300 lbs 141.00161.00, pkg180.00; 300-350 lbs 154.50-168.50; 350-400 lbs 143.00-152.00; 400450 lbs 139.00-149.00; 450500 lbs 131.50-143.00,pkg 148.00; 500-550 lbs 128.00141.50; 550-600 lbs 123.00134.00; 600-650 lbs 117.50131.50,pkg 135.00; 650-700 lbs 121.00-125.50; 700-750 lbs 120.00-124.50; 750-800 lbs 115.00-122.50; 800-850 lbs scarce; 850-900 lbs scarce; 900-950 lbs 111.50-120.50; 950-1000 lbs scarce. Stock Cows: scarce. Slaughter Cows: Boning 80-85% Lean: 60.25-73.75; Breaking 75-80% Lean: 64.25-74.25; Commercial: scarce; Cutter 85-90% Lean: 54.25-63.25. Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade 1000-1500 lbs scarce; 1500-2245 lbs 84.50-89.25, high dressinmg to 95.25; Yield Grade 2 1000-1500 lbs 57.5075.00; 1500-2165 lbs 73.2582.00; Feeder Bulls: scarce.
dently left personal belongings at the business. Sheriff Taylor took possession of the items and returned them to the rightful owners, on the following day. HALLOWEEN PUMPKIN LAUNCH On November 1, 2012, the Wayne 4-H and GYC are sponsoring a first ever pumpkin launch. It will be held at the Wayne Community Center in Bicknell on the south parking lot, beginning at 5:30 p.m. Please bring your pumpkins and see whose will get launched the greatest distance, or just come and watch for fun. The Sheriff’s Office is in full support of this event and would like to encourage all pumpkin owners to participate in this activity where No one has to clean up the mess. HAVE A HAPPY AND SAFE HALLOWEEN THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT YOUR WAYNE COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
Practical Money Matters
Have the ‘Good Debt’ vs. ‘Bad Debt’ Rules Changed?
Garfield: 676-2621 • Wayne: 836-2622
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
HOUSE FOR RENT IN LOA - 3BR, 1BA. No smoking. Pets OK with pet deposit. $500/,pmth, $350 security deposit. Call Dave 435-6163045. 11/1
ESCALANTE PROPERTY FOR SALE - 1 ac or 2 ac lots, 575 S. Center St., mature trees on frontage. $35,000 for 1 ac, or $65,000 for both lots (2 ac). Highly negotiable. Contact Robert Brown (435) 826-4982 12/13
HOUSE FOR SALE IN 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) 896-7092 rtn
FOR SALE NOTOM FUJI APPLES Orchards for Fuji apples will open on October 6, 2012. Price: $15.00/bushel. U-Pick. Bring your own containers and ladders. Orchards for Red and Yellow Delicious apples will remain open as well. If you have any further questions, please call (435) 456-9132 10/25
MATTRESS KING - Twins from $79.95, Queens from $139.95, Kings from $349.95. In Richfield. Can deliver. (435) 201-4368. Sofas, Sectionals, Recliners available. *Call me* rtn
UPSTAIRS DUPLEX APT. IN LYMAN - 4BR, 1.5 BA, pantry, utility room, propane heat, pets negotiable. $475/ month. FIRST MONTH FREE. $200 deposit. Call Paul 435-836-2929 11/1 HOUSE FOR RENT IN BICKNELL - 116 S. 400 W. First/last month rent + $600 deposit. 4BR, 2BA, family room, living room, dining room, front room, office space, carport, pellet stove and fireplace w/insert, oil furnace. On 1/2 acre. Call (435) 425-3723 rtn 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. 11/29 Home For Rent Or Possible Lease Option - 3600 sq ft. home with 5 bedrooms 2.5 baths and oversized garage sitting on 1+ acre. Recently remodeled home with recently upgraded stainless steel appliances. $1100.00 + Deposit Contact Wendy (435) 513-2046 or email@example.com 10/25 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
by Jason Alderman
POSITION AVAILABLE Garfield School District is hiring a part-time Special Ed Paraprofessional in Antimony Elementary. This position will be 4-6 hours per week with no benefits. SALARY: Beginning paraprofessional hourly rate according to 2011 - 2012 Garfield County School Districts Classified Salary Schedule ($9.16 hourly). QUALIFICATIONS: Applicants must have at least a High School Diploma, two years college education preferred, or applicant may complete the Para Pro Test. Must be fingerprinted and satisfactorily pass an employment background check. Applicant must work well with children. APPLICATION: Interested individuals should submit a Garfield County School District classified application. For file to be complete there should be a completed application, three current letters of recommendation, and a transcript. Please direct questions to Head Teacher Julie Allen, 435624-3221 or 435-624-3285, and applications to: Antimony Elementary, P.O. Box 120026, 140 North HWY 22, Antimony, UT 84712 (435) 624-3221 Online application available www.garfield.k12.ut.us Applications will be screened and the most qualified candidates will be granted interviews. DEADLINE: October 26, 2012 Garfield School District is an equal opportunity employer. Garfield School District reserves the right to accept or reject any or all applications. 10/25
Position Opening Panguitch City has an opening for a Social Hall monitor for the winter months. Position will be responsible for keeping the Social Hall open from 6:30-9 p.m. Monday thru Saturday. Hall will close for major events, holidays, High School athletic events, and when rented for a public event. Monitor will be responsible for maintaining order, care of equipment, and making sure building is open and maintained. Position will start on approximately November 1st, 2012 and will continue until approximately April 1 of the following year. Hours and overall schedule will be determined by use, events, weather, and budget. Monitor must be willing to work with youth and have evenings free. Salary is $8.00/hour. Applications can be picked up at the Panguitch City Office or Job Service in Panguitch and must be received at Panguitch City by 5 p.m. on October 26, 2012. More detailed questions can be directed to Allen K. Henrie at the Panguitch City Office (25 South 200 East – 435-676-8585) during normal business hours. Send Applications to: Panguitch City, Attention Allen K. Henrie P.O. Box 75 25 South 200 East, Panguitch, UT 84759 Panguitch City is an equal opportunity employer.
SPACIOUS TEASDALE APT. - 1 BR apartment, likenew appliances, utilities included, satellite dish. Must see to appreciate. Call (435) 425-3789. 10/25 House for rent in Loa - 3BR new tile, coal furnace, 2 car carport, outside corrals. No smoking, no indoor pets. $500 a month. Call Sharon @435-691-1991 to get 11/1 an application.
Advertise in 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 www.barneytrucking.com or call 435-529-4422.
October 25, 2012
676-2621 Garfield 836-2622 Wayne
For Your Health
Before the Great Recession of 2008 overturned many longheld financial beliefs, it wasn’t uncommon for people to differentiate between “good debt” and “bad debt.” The thinking was that certain kinds of debt were worth taking on because you come out ahead in the long run. Buying a home and financing a college education were two notable examples. But when home values plummeted and the cost of a bachelor’s degree soared into five or six digits, those once-safe investments in your future suddenly seemed risky or unattainable. Now’s a good time to step back and examine the concept of good debt vs. bad debt and why, in certain cases, acquiring debt may still make sense – provided you plan carefully and don’t exceed what you can reasonably expect to repay. This simple distinction still applies: Taking on so-called good debt can help boost your credit rating or allow you to buy something that will increase in value over time, whereas bad debt often fuels the purchase of items that are disposable, unnecessary or rapidly depreciable. One of the best ways to build strong credit history is to show lenders you can pay off debt responsibly. You’re more apt to qualify for a mortgage, car loan, or other large debt if you’ve demonstrated sound repayment behavior. Just remember: Carrying multiple loans or high-limit credit cards could harm your rating, since lenders might worry you’re taking on more debt than you can repay. Student loans. The average college graduate earns $47,422 a year, compared to $26,349 for high school graduates – a difference of $21,073. Using simple math, some calculate the difference in total earnings over a 40-year work life as more than $800,000. However, such estimates don’t factor in the crippling student loan debt many graduates face or their inability to find work in a chosen field during difficult times. But still, the unemployment rate among college grads is roughly half that of high school grads – 4.5 percent vs. 8.4 percent. College is still a worthwhile investment for many people if they don’t go overboard on loans and choose a degree with good earnings and employment potential. Mortgages. Before the real estate crash, homeownership was considered good debt because historically, when someone finally paid off their mortgage, their home was usually worth much more than the purchase price. For many, this probably still will be true, unless they bought during the market upswing or are forced to sell before prices can recover. After all, mortgage interest rates are historically low and interest and mortgage points are still tax-deductible. Just don’t buy more house than you can afford. Factor in expenses like property tax, primary mortgage insurance, homeowners dues, utilities and repairs – and if you get an adjustable rate mortgage, calculate how high rates could climb. Bad debt. What qualifies as bad debt hasn’t changed since the recession, but budget-conscious consumers are paying more attention now. Meals out, excessive vacations, and unnecessary clothing or electronics – wants vs. needs – all qualify if you’re spending beyond your means. Basically, if you can’t pay the bill in full within a month or two, reexamine whether it’s a worthwhile expense; particularly if you don’t have at least six to nine month’s pay stashed in an emergency fund or you’re trying to save for a car or home. Jason Alderman directs Visa’s financial education programs. To Follow Jason Alderman on Twitter: www.twitter.com/PracticalMoney.
You KNOW what these are...
Causes of Dry Skin Dry skin is a common condition that is usually self-treatable with nonprescription products such as emollients and moisturizers. It may be caused by a variety of environmental, lifestyle, or medical factors. Low Humidity: Serious medical conditions can cause dry skin, but such causes are not as common as everyday factors. One of the major contributors is dryness of the air outdoors and in the home or workplace. During the summer, hot air can hold a great deal of water, making for high humidity. During the winter months, however, cold air cannot hold as much moisture, so the outside air becomes very dry. When home furnaces heat the air, it dries out even more, so that inside air in the winter has a very low relative humidity. As people live in dry air, the eyes, throat, respiratory tract, and skin all become abnormally dry. Everyone experiences troublesome drynes of the skin at This is easy to remedy. When the air begins to turn cold one time or another. Dryness is more common on the in late October or November, run a vaporizer or humidifier lower legs, arms, elbows, thighs, and sides of the abdoin each room where the family lives and sleeps. Be sure to men. It may be noticed as cracking, itching, scaliness and/ drink a good amount of water every day to help with interor peeling of the skin. The affected skin may be irritated nal hydration. or inflamed. Bathing Habits: Dry skin can also be caused by bathing habits. Here are some simple steps to take. Keep baths and showers as short as possible, and use warm rather than hot water. Physicians suggest applying soap only to the face, armpits, and genital area. Switch to mild cleansers such as Aveeno, Dove, Cetaphil, or Neutrogena. Dermatologists advise taking baths only every other day. When drying the skin after bathing, do not rub the towel across the skin. Instead, gently pat the skin dry. Recommended Products After bathing and drying, while the skin is still damp, use bath oils and emollient products to help retain moisture. The best products are thick ointments with a greasy consistency, such as Vaseline Petroleum Jelly. Alcohol dries the skin, so products containing it are not as good as ointments. Avoid scratching itchy areas with your fingernails. Instead, cover any area that itches with a cool wet cloth. Nonprescription hydrocortisone ointments or creams can help if there is some mild inflammation of the skin. When to See a Physician Pharmacists may advise patients to see a doctor if the skin is itching but no rash is present, or if dryness and itching are so severe that sleeping becomes difficult. Pay special attention to skin that is open or wounded. Any break in the skin can be the entry point for bacteria. The dryness itself can break the skin open, or vigorous scratching can cause open cuts or sores. If the skin is broken, monitor it closely for signs of infection (swelling, redness, heat, pain) and see a physician as soon as possible to get an antibiotic or antibacterial prescription. Finally, if the simple steps described above to prevent or treat are not helpful, it is best to see a physician to ensure that there is not a more serious underlying medical problem. Remember, if you have questions, Consult Your Pharmacist
Here’s some fun facts... According to the National Confectioners Association, approximately 20 million pounds of candy corn are sold each year. TIME Magazine has named candy corn this year’s “It” fall flavor (maybe because of those controversial candy corn Oreos). But this popular candy had humble beginnings. Created in the 1880s by George Renninger for the Wunderlee Candy Company, it was then produced by the Goelitz Candy Company (now known as Jelly Belly). Each kernel of candy corn was initially crafted by hand. Workers mixed the main ingredients: sugar, water, and corn syrup-then added fondant and marshmallow to the mixture to increase its smoothness. The mixture was poured into molds, one color at a time. Today, machines do most of the work of creating the candy corn kernels, which are three times the size of an actual kernel of corn. At Brach’s, the top manufacturer of candy corn, the process takes 24 hours: Corn starch is poured, top to bottom, into a tray with kernel-shaped depressions. The colors are added-yellow, orange, and white, in that order-and when the cornstarch hardens, the kernels are polished, bagged, and sold. Each year, consumers buy enough of Brach’s candy corn that, if the kernels were laid end to end, they’d circle the Earth 4.25 times.
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
October 25, 2012 WCBA Board of Directors: Ted Winder - President RayLynne Cooper - Vice President Amy Jackson - Financial Officer Vicky Bower - Program Officer Brian Swanson - Past President Ty Markham - At Large Director Jessica Alvey - At Large Director LeEllen McCartney - At Large Director Gary Bagley - At Large Director West Taylor - At Large Director Lore Anderson - At Large Director
This page is a membership service, provided by the Wayne County Business Association WCBA Phone: 435.425.3950 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web: waynecountyba.org Facebook: facebook.com/WayneCountyBA
WCBA president Ted Winder reflects on service “in the spirit of cooperation”
WCBA past president Ted Winder (photo by Ann Torrence)
It was on the west side of the Sunglow Restaurant in Bicknell. That area for groups, with the sliding wood doors; you know the place. Patty and her crew cheerfully took our orders and before long, amid the chatter, our tasty lunches were served. This was my first meeting with the newly-organized Wayne County Business Association (WCBA). There were about sixteen people who attended. I only knew about a third of them but I was impressed with the ideas they had and the spirit of cooperation they shared for the businesses in our area. That was nearly 4 years ago and much has happened since then. The four key purposes of the WCBA are to provide networking opportunities for our members to know one another, assist them in connecting to resources that will help their business thrive, facilitate opportunities for training & workshops where learning and improvement take place and to promote buying local so more of our dollars can remain to benefit our community.
Yesterday (October 24) my term as President of the WCBA was completed. Capable new leaders have been elected to continue moving this organization forward. For me this has been a time of reflection on where we’ve come as an association and a look ahead to some of our aspirations for the future. Here are some examples: • Significant to me at our quarterly meetings is when two business owners are introduced for the first time and something good happens. It was thrilling to watch a young start-up landscape owner meet a motel manager who needed work done and before they left that day there was an agreement for 3 months of work. That’s networking! • When I joined the WCBA a main focus was on getting a Pedestrian-Bicycle Pathway planning process off the ground. After much work and a successful start, development of this important activity was moved to the hands of the County with the support of the Six-County Government team along with state and federal agencies. The WCBA continues to support this important project. We are pleased to help take a lead in identifying and growing new ideas. • The Torrey Farmers Market just completed its third year. People enjoy the fresh vegetables & fruits, eggs, baked goods along with other hand-crafted items that are sold here. Effort will continue to be made to expand the number of vendors and buyers for next summer. (Facebook/Wayne County Farmers Market). • The WCBA started the Heritage Starfest which completed it’s third season this month. The event continues to grow and will now become part of the Entrada Institute programing. (Facebook/Heritage Starfest). • The updated Business Guide this year included 58 paid ads and 84 listings along with 54 community ads for festivals, events and community partners (valued at $6,750). With the addition of the detailed area map, this has been a great way to introduce customers to our local businesses. • Newspaper page, by the WCBA (with the help of generous funding by the Special Service District and help from the Insider), started in January and has ran each week with articles of local business interest, upcoming community calendar and a free place for our members to advertise their specials and deals. • Our organization joined the Utah Chamber of
UPCOMING November 12 (Mon) Christy Nebeker from Six County Association of Governments will be at the Wayne County Community Center at 1 p.m. to help seniors on an individual basis re-enroll for Medicare Benefits. She will answer Medicare questions and provide information about secondary insurance.
Commerce Association this year to take advantage of state resources and networking with other parts of Utah that face similar challenges. • We have appreciated working with the Wayne County Economic Development office to offer training and resources to our businesses. It was fun watching one business owner bring her 15 employees (many were teens) to the Customer Service training in June and to hear of the positive changes that took place in their business since then. • The Micro-Enterprise Loan Fund is a new project that the WCBA is partnering with to make capital available to launch or expand local businesses. We are in the early stages of this and hope to see grant funding in the next year. • Our hope for the future is to continue to reach beyond our 135 members to involve even more of our local businesses. The other members of the WCBA would love them to participate! We desire to partner more with our high school in facilitating internships and teaching of pre-employment skills & business etiquette. The spirit of cooperation is our county’s greatest asset! Without that selfless effort, even with howls of criticism by some of the CAVE people in our mist (Citizens Against Virtually Everything), we wouldn’t have much of a community. I’ve come to appreciate all those who give of themselves, both volunteer and paid, in time and energy for the many good things that make our community a better place to live. Not just the WCBA, but everyone who serves on a town council, their church, an event organizing committee, in the schools, government agencies, or planning council -Thank You!! With more than 40 years in the travel industry, Ted has directed groups in more than 60 countries world-wide. As a small business owner, he has enjoyed serving the community as the president of the WCBA for the past two years. He and his wife JaNae make their home in Torrey.
WCBA new officers election results The Insider went to press before the general meeting yesterday, where members were scheduled to elect new officers as Vice President (President Elect), Financial Officer, Program Officer and Development Officer. Look for a full report of the meeting in the November 1 edition.
THIS WEEK THURSDAY 10/25
SPIN, 5:30 a.m. and 8:0 a.m. Power Plant Fitness Center, Bicknell. 4253331. Members free/$5 drop-in.
Dixie’s Technology & Entrepreneurship Series Noon Internet streaming on www.dixie.edu/live. “F inance S E A S O N ’ S E N D & Entrepreneurship”David Grant, Cafe Diablo The last day of the season for Entrepreneur & Finance Developer. Cafe Diablo will be Saturday, October 27. The Rim Rock Trail of Terror a 35 We hope to see all of you soon. minute walk through the bowels of Chuckwagon General Store will be closing the abandoned zoo and Indian burial November 4. Thanks for a great 2012 ground. Meet at the Rim Rock Patio for season. your guided tour. At nightfall. Maria’s Grill will be closing for the winter November 3, reopening March 1. Thank FRIDAY 10/26 you for all your support and hope to see you before we close and again when we reopen. The Rim Rock Trail of Terror a 35 Slackers Burger Joint. We are closing minute walk through the bowels of for the season on Sunday, October 21st. the abandoned zoo and Indian burial Thanks to everyone for all your support ground. Meet at the Rim Rock Patio for this year. your guided tour. At nightfall.
The Wayne Theatre, Showtimes at www.facebook.com/thewaynetheatre. 11 E. Main St. Bicknell.
The Rim Rock Trail of Terror a 35 minute walk through the bowels of the abandoned zoo and Indian burial ground. Meet at the Rim Rock Patio for your guided tour. At nightfall. Rim Rock Restaurant Closing Night 2012 Party. Hosted by Techno Technician MC Mega Beat. The Saddler y Cowboy Bar & Steakhouse, Torrey. Live music by Mark Owens at 8:00 p.m., 422 West Hwy 24. The Wayne Theatre, Showtimes at www.facebook.com/thewaynetheatre. 11 E. Main St. Bicknell.
Country Cafe, All You Can Eat BBQ Ribs, Loa. 289 N. Main, Loa. 4 p.m. to closing. $10.95 per person. The Wayne Theatre, Showtimes at www.facebook.com/thewaynetheatre. 11 E. Main St. Bicknell.
The Wayne Theatre, Showtimes at www.facebook.com/thewaynetheatre.
Entrepreneurship Seminar featuring Joe and Lee Bennion of Horseshoe Mountain Potter y. Weekly series sponsored by the Utah SBDC. 12:30 p.m., Karen H. Huntsman Library, Snow College, Ephraim or live streaming video.
SPECIAL DEALS Brian Farm Service Center. Come by and check out our new John Deere Corner with lots of new toys for the kids. We also have a new line of western and wildlife art. Great ideas for the upcoming holidays. 33 E 300 S Loa.
Mane-E-Acs Hair Salon is now offering eyelash extension. Mention you saw this in the Insider to receive $10 off a full set. For an appointment call 836-2602 or 691-0842. Maria’s Grill is for sale call 691-2622.
Laforborn Guest Ranch is offering a holiday special (UEA, Halloween, Thanksgiving etc.) for those who have family or friends coming and need extra room. Our cozy barn apartment is available for only $130 per night for the first 2 nights and $99 for each night thereafter. Located on the Teasdale Road, it has two
bedrooms, two baths, TV, Wi-Fi, full kitchen and sleeps up to six. Give JaNae a call and mention this ad at 425.3950. www.laforborn.com
hiking shoes, Columbia fleece jackets, & more. Up to 40% off. Junction of Highways 12 & 24,(435) 425-2010. www. backcountryoutfitters.com.
Backcountry Outfitters. SALE! The outdoor gear you need to stay warm & dry while you’re hunting or recreating on the mountain. Men’s & women’s Mountain Hardwear & Outdoor Research rain jackets and rain pants, Columbia
CastleRock Coffee & Candy Our annual “Customer Appreciation Halloween Party” is on Oct. 27th from noon to 4 PM. Get ready for great costumes, wear yours, and enjoy our Halloween treats. Bring the kids for face painting and spooky tales of hauntings and strange happenings.
A Sign For All Seasons Boutique has ghosts, goblins and witches just in time for Halloween. New this year are yard art cutouts finished or unfinished but cute as can be. Receive a free pumpkin shelf sitter (set of three) with your $30.00 purchase through the end of October. We love custom orders! 83 W. Center Loa.
Brooke’s Country Boutique Come and start your Holiday Shopping at Brooke’s Country Boutique. Lots of new stuff coming in every week. This week Jeans are on sale for $20.00 Tops are only $8.00. Follow me on Facebook: aloadofcrafts. Open Tuesday through Friday 10:30 till 5:30377 S. Main Lyman.
The Wayne & Garfield County INSIDER
October 25, 2012
Cohabitation Agreements By Jeffery J. McKenna
Cohabitation is a way of life that has become more common even among older couples. There are many reasons couples chose to live together rather than marry, including reducing living expenses, or not wanting to give up certain assets (i.e., social security or other retirement benefits) that may be lost if a person remarries. However, unless you define your partnership through a written legal contract known as a Cohabitation Agreement, you may be taking a great risk. Although you may regard your partner as a family member, the law may not. As a result, your partner may not be taken care of in the manner in which you wish, or inherit your estate should you pass away. Paradoxically, the law may provide certain benefits for your partner that you had no intention of giving to him or her. The courts have precedent to use equitable doctrines to apportion assets between cohabitants to prevent hardship and injustice. It is far better to be proactive and to define your own partnership through a Cohabitation Agreement, a private contract between cohabitants. It is a powerful tool for disclosing the financial and personal expectations of the relationship. It can prevent misunderstandings and legal battles by contractually establishing the rights and obligations of the parties. The attorney drafting the Cohabitation Agreement will outline the parties’ wishes regarding property and the possible sharing of any assets, as well as the terms of the relationship. It can cover any financial aspect of the relationship, including, but not limited to, the distribution of property in case of death or breakup,
obligation for (or elimination of) financial support during the relationship or upon its dissolution, the responsibility of each party for specific debts, ownership of the principal residence upon breakup of the relationship, definition of support, custody or visitation rights for minor children, specification of health insurance coverage, determination of the right to serve as guardian/conservator in the event of incapacitation, and establishment of the right to make medical decisions. Each partner should have individual legal advice, and the contract ideally should be drawn up prior to living together. Note that there is a difference between Cohabitation Agreements and Prenuptial Agreements. Cohabitation Agreements are governed al-
most exclusively by general contract principles. They usually are no longer valid if the parties marry. A Prenuptial Agreement goes into effect only upon marriage and is binding throughout the marriage unless modified. From the viewpoint of Estate Planning, a Cohabitation Agreement can eliminate concerns that your cohabitating partner may, against your desires, attempt to access your assets upon dissolution of the relationship or upon your death. Your rights and obligations would have already been set forth in your Cohabitation Agreement. Conversely, a Cohabitation Agreement can help ensure that your assets will go only to your choice of beneficiaries, which may include your cohabitating partner if you so wish. Jeffery J. McKenna is an attorney licensed in three states and serving clients in Utah, Nevada, and Arizona. He is a partner at the law firm of Barney, McKenna and Olmstead, with offices in St. George and Mesquite. He is a founding member of the Southern Utah Estate Planning Council. If you have questions or topics that you would like addressed in these articles please email him at jmckenna@barney-mckenna. com or call 435 628-1711
We cannot afford to wait that long!
The ‘Public Lands’ lawsuit will take 30 years to settle! But we need jobs now And to stop wasting over $3M/year of our tax $$ While our schools & healthcare suffer
Vote Ty Markham
For solutions NOW ~ Utah House, District 73 www.TyMarkhamForUtah.com Paid for by ‘Ty Markham For House District 73’
Joe Brown Wayne County Commissioner
Loa has been my life-long home of 57 Years where my wife Lynda and I have raised 4 children, all of whom currently live in Wayne County.
Join Us at
The Saddlery as we celebrate the end of our season
on Halloween Night!
HALLOWEEN PARTY Come in your best costume
or as yourself (whichever frightens the most!)
Live music by the Adaptors will start at 7:30pm! www.facebook.com/thesaddlery 422 West Hwy 24, Torrey (435) 425-2424
I have spent several years serving the community as a volunteer fire fighter/ fire chief and a volunteer EMT. As a retired co-owner of a small business I have had the opportunity to work closely with several county, city, state, and federal agencies.
As commissioner I will put the best interest of Wayne County first. I have the time and desire to build a better future for our county and I believe strongly in standing up for what is right, being ethical, fair, and honest. Your Vote in the 2012 Elections Would be greatly appreciated