1 Basketball sharpshooter travels to Chicago for national competition See A10 TOOELE T T TRANSCRIPT Serving Tooele County Since 1894 THURSDAY June 21, Vol. 125 No Tooele City approves 115-percent tax hike Tooele residents express angst over proposed increase at public hearing MARK WATSON STAFF WRITER Tooele residents packed Tooele City Council Chambers Wednesday night and spoke out against a proposed 115-percent hike in property taxes during a public hearing. About people attended the hearing, and most of the 14 people who spoke said the rate was too high of an increase for one year. The hearing continued for nearly two hours. If taxes haven t been raised in 36 years, I don t think you can make up for it in one year, said MaryAnn Bickmore. It s a lot to ask for all at once, Frank Shafer said. Focus on police and paying the judgment levy for now. It s scary to see it all asked for at one time. Council members indicated the final tax rate won t be finalized until Aug. 15, and they will continue to look at ways to lower the rate. We have to finalize soon, but please know that this is not a done deal, Council Chairman Steve Pruden said. Councilman Scott Wardle said Tooele City s property tax rates have been much lower than cities of similar size for many years. Resident Dave Morrill said although a new police station is needed, the huge increase in tax could bury some small businesses. Aaron Peterson of Peterson Industrial Depot said he supports helping out the boys in blue, but the proposed hike in SEE HIKE PAGE A9 FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTO Tooele City Mayor Debbie Winn talks about the city s financial needs and a budget shortfall before a public hearing on a proposed tax increase during Wednesday s city council meeting. FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTOS Tooele City Council members Scott Wardle and Steve Pruden (above left) listen to comments during Wednesday s public hearing on a proposed tax increase. Aaron Peterson of Peterson Industrial Depot (above middle) says the tax increase is too much. MaryAnn Bickmore (above right) tells the city council they can t make up for 36 years without a tax increase in one year. Grantsville City Council unanimously approves tax rate and 5.7M budget STEVE HOWE STAFF WRITER The Grantsville City Council unanimously approved a 5.7 million final budget during its meeting Wednesday evening. The final budget represents a 362,250 increase over the budget, an uptick of 6.35 percent. The city s certified tax rate decreased, however, from in to Grantsville City residents shouldn t see an increase in their tax bill this year, though growth is expected to increase the city s property tax haul by 65,389 to 1.3 million. Our property tax assessment hasn t been adjusted this year, so no one s taxes should actually go up, Councilman Scott Stice said. On behalf of Grantsville City, Councilman Tom Tripp added. The budget allocates an additional 212,500 to the city s police department, which includes hiring an additional officer and moving another officer from part-time bailiff duty to Despite tax increase, taxpayers will pay less to Tooele County in 2018 TIM GILLIE STAFF WRITER Even with a tax increase, taxpayers will pay less property tax to Tooele County in 2018 than they did in The Tooele County Commission approved property tax rates for the county s share of property tax during its meeting on Tuesday night. In November 2017, as the county commission approved a 2018 budget, it passed a resolution that would allow the commission to increase revenue from the county general/health department and the municipal type services property taxes by 5-percent each. But at the time the budget was approved, the county wasn t able to set SEE GRANTSVILLE PAGE A9 tax rates because the information needed to set tax rates wouldn t be available until June 1 of the current budget year. With a healthy growth in new properties added to the tax rolls, and an increase in property values, the county commission decided to roll-back its SEE COUNTY PAGE A9 School board adopts new 164M budget TIM GILLIE STAFF WRITER Nobody showed up Tuesday night to speak at the Tooele County School Board s public hearing on its proposed 164 million budget for the school year. Following the public hearing the school board adopted the budget with expenses jumping from 142 million in 2018 to 164 in 2019 a 15.5-percent increase. The largest increases in expenses will be in salaries and employee benefits, including payroll taxes. Total salary expenses increased by 7.8 million to 69 million, a 12.8-percent increase. Employee benefits went up 7.1 million, a 24-percent increase. The school district announced in May that, as a result of contract negotiations, teachers would receive a minimum 5,000 raise and classified employees would receive a 2.04 per hour raise at the beginning of the 2019 school year. The pay increases were part of an effort by the school board to recruit and retain staff by offering salaries competitive with other school districts in Utah, according to Scott Rogers, Tooele County School District superintendent. The increase in expenses will be covered by an increase in property tax revenue and revenue from state sources. In 2017 voters in Tooele County approved an increase in the voter approved local levy SEE BUDGET PAGE A7 INSIDE Fire burns 120 acres in Rush Valley See A2 23rd Army Band will play at Fridays on Vine See A6 Energy- Solutions recognized for workplace safety See A2 BOARD CLASSIFIEDS HOMETOWN OBITUARIES SPORTS B5 B9 A10 A8 B1
2 A2 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 Wildfire burns 120 acres of BLM land in Rush Valley STEVE HOWE STAFF WRITER Firefighters battled a fastmoving wildfire Wednesday afternoon, which burned approximately 120 acres before it was contained, according to Tooele County Fire Warden Daniel Walton. The fire was reported before 1:30 p.m. south of Russell Lane on federal Bureau of Land Management property. Walton said firefighters from BLM, Stockton, Rush Valley and Tooele Army Depot fire departments responded to the fire, which sent up a large column of dark smoke visible from miles away. The fire stayed almost exclusively on BLM property but did some damage to private property as well, according to Walton. No structures were threatened by the fire, which was traveling east across open fields. The blaze was contained around 8 p.m. Wednesday night, but firefighters continued mop-up and were monitoring potential hot spots Thursday morning, Walton said. The cause of the fire is still under investigation but Walton said the fire was reported after a bird collided with a power supply, which possibly could have arced and sparked the fire. FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTO Fire crews in Rush Valley responded to a brush fire on Wednesday afternoon near Russell Lane. No structures were threatened by the fire. Clive disposal facility recognized by state, feds for workplace safety EnergySolutions earns Voluntary Protection Program Status TIM GILLIE STAFF WRITER TOOELETRANSCRIPT ADMINISTRATION Scott C. Dunn Joel J. Dunn OFFICE Bruce Dunn Chris Evans Vicki Higgins EDITORIAL David Bern Darren Vaughan Francie Aufdemorte Tim Gillie Steve Howe Mark Watson Publisher Publisher Emeritus Controller Office Manager Customer Service Editor Sports Editor Photo Editor Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer ADVERTISING Clayton Dunn Advertising Manager Keith Bird Advertising Sales Dianna Bergen Advertising Sales & Classified Advertising Manager LAYOUT & DESIGN John Hamilton Liz Arellano PRODUCTION Perry Dunn Darwin Cook Dan Coats Scott Spence Creative Director Graphic Artist Pre-press Manager Web Press Manager Pre-press Technician Insert Technician SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 1.00 per copy; 40 per year delivered by carrier in Tooele, Grantsville, Erda, Stockton, Lake Point and Stansbury Park, Utah; 45 per year by mail in Tooele County, Utah; 77 per year by mail in the United States. OFFICE HOURS: Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., closed Saturday and Sunday. CLASSIFIEDS DEADLINE: 4:45 p.m. day prior to publication. PUBLIC NOTICES DEADLINE: 4 p.m. day prior to publication. COMMUNITY NEWS ITEMS, BOARD, ETC.: 3 p.m. day prior to publication. OBITUARY DEADLINE: 10 a.m. day of publication. Publication No. (USPS ) issued twice a week at Tooele City, Utah. Periodicals postage paid at Tooele, Utah. Published by the Transcript Bulletin Publishing Company, Inc., 58 North Main Street, Tooele City, Utah. Address all correspondence to P.O. Box 390, Tooele City, Utah POSTMASTER: Send change of address to: PO Box 390 Tooele, Utah Fax or visit our website extension at Entire contents 2018 Transcript Bulletin Publishing Company, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form without the written consent of the editor or publisher. EnergySolutions Clive Disposal Facility was recognized last week as a voluntary protection program facility by the Utah Occupational Safety and Health Division. This is an incredible accomplishment for our employees at the Clive Facility, said Ken Robuck, president and CEO of EnergySolutions. The credit goes to every Clive employee for their dedication and commitment to health and safety. I want to personally congratulate and thank every one of them for their tremendous accomplishment. Voluntary Protection Program status is the Utah Occupational Safety and Health Division s and the federal OSHA s official recognition of outstanding efforts of employers and employees who have achieved exemplary occupational safety and health cultures. Admission to VPP status constitutes UOSH s official recognition of company management and employees with outstanding occupational safety and health management systems. VPP is based on a cooperative relationship between management, labor and public sector. The VPP management system promotes worker protection, requiring active employee involvement and management commitment. The VPP process emphasizes the continual identification and elimination of hazards. Only nine other companies have earned VPP status in the state of Utah in UOSH s 33-year history, according to UOSH. Achieving VPP status demonstrates an impressive level of dedication to employee safety, and I want to congratulate everyone who participated in the process, said Cameron Ruppe, UOSH director. Employers like EnergySolutions play a key leadership role in keeping employees safe on the job throughout the state. Thank you to all of the hard-working employees at EnergySolutions for your example in fostering a strong safety culture in the State of Utah. EnergySolutions Clive Facility provides low-level radioactive waste disposal services for both the commercial and government nuclear industry, including nuclear power plants, industrial and research companies, hospitals, universities, Department of Energy, Department of Defense, and many other companies and state/federal agencies. Material received at Clive includes soil and debris from clean up sites, low-level waste created at nuclear power plants, byproducts and equipment used in the nuclear power generation, radioactive material from Department of Energy cleanup sites, and radioactively contaminated medical waste. Located 50 miles west of Lake Point, the Clive Facility has operated for nearly 30 years and has accomplished more than 3.5 million man hours without a lost time accident, according to EnergySolutions. TTB FILE PHOTO EnergySolutions Clive Disposal Facility employees were recognized for their dedication to health and safety. COURTESY OF ENERGYSOLUTIONS EnergySolutions employees stand in the parking lot at the Clive disposal facility. Employees were recognized last week for workplace safety. County adopts new planned community ordinance Projects of 150 acres or more have new guidelines to follow TIM GILLIE STAFF WRITER With a new ordinance spelling out the approval process for planned communities, Tooele County is prepared for inevitable growth, according to Tooele County Planner Jeff Miller. Tooele County was designated by the U.S. Census Bureau as the seventh fastest growing county in the nation in That growth is expected to continue with the Kem C. Gardner Policy Institute at the University of Utah forecasting that Tooele County will grow by 112- percent over the next 50 years. To prepare for growth the Tooele County Commission approved the addition of Chapter 31, Planned Community Zone, to Tooele County s Land Use Ordinance during its Tuesday night meeting. This ordinance allows the county to plan proactively for growth, said Miller. The ordinance will protect the interests and rights of both the county and developers. Currently we have no ordinance in place that anticipates large-scale developments. The county s planned unit development ordinance has been used in the past for large developments, but Miller calls the county s P.U.D. ordinance inadequate in its protections for the county when it comes to large developments. The P.U.D. ordinance is dated, he said. It has no provision for controlling density, requirements for open space, or lists of permitted and conditional uses. Planned communities, as described in the new ordinance, consist of developments over 150 acres in size and consist of a mix of components, including a wide range of housing types, density and architectural styles. They also have town centers, a variety of business and education uses and open space. The ordinance requires that 25 percent of the gross space in a planned development be common areas with 15 percent of the development s gross area to be designated as open space. The approval process for a planned community would be a multi-step process. The initial approval would be a plan for the area to be rezoned as a planned community. The TOOELETRANSCRIPT rezone request must include the total land area to be rezoned, a land use table for the area with proposed uses, the total number of residential units, the square feet of non residential development, and a preliminary outline of the location of land use districts within the planned community. The rezone would be reviewed by the planning commission, which would send an recommendation for approval or denial to the county commission, following a public hearing. The county commission will make a final decision on the zone change. With the zone change approved, the next step would be the approval of a community structure plan. The community structure plan would include plans for major roadways, infrastructure, open space networks, and the general location of planned community elements of neighborhoods, villages, town centers, open space and business centers. The ordinance spells out what is allowed in each of these elements, including maximum residential density. The community structure plan would be reviewed by county planning staff and approved by both the planning commission and county commission. Subsequent project plans and subdivision plats would be approved by the planning commission. The planning staff would approve individual site plans based on the development requirements approved by the planning commission and county commission, according to the ordinance. The proposed planned community ordinance was written to be in harmony with the 2016 updated county general plan, which calls for the use of dispersed population centers, clustered development and preserved open space, according to Miller. Prior to approval by the county commission on Tuesday night, the planned community ordinance was reviewed by the planning commission at three meetings, including one public hearing, Miller said. With or without the ordinance, people will submit their plans, Miller said. The ordinance allows for orderly steps for review and approval. Your Complete Local News Source Subscribe
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4 A4 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 Wimmer wins Miss Dairy Princess/Ambassador crown Aspen Wimmer of Stansbury Park won the 2018 Miss Tooele County Dairy Princess/ Ambassador crown on June 11. Wimmer, 19, is a 2016 graduate of Stansbury High School and is studying accounting at Southern Utah University. She is the daughter of Paul and Shannon Wimmer of Tooele, and Ryan and Cammie Edevlson of Stansbury Park. Her co-attendants are Aydin Sessions, 17, of Erda, and Madelyn Tate, 18, of Tooele. Sessions will be a senior at Stansbury High this fall. She is the daughter of Kalem and Sydnie Sessions of Erda. Tate graduated from Tooele High School this year and will attend Utah State University Eastern to study elementary education. She is the daughter of Dennis and Tina Tate of Tooele. The competition had five contestants and was held at the Tooele County Health Department Building, said Cheryl Adams, competition director. The contestants were judged on private interview, dairy knowledge, physical fitness/appearance, a dairy presentation and overall score. Each contestant also presented a platform to the judges that promoted the health benefits of dairy. Wimmer s platform was Does it Matter?, Sessions was Milk for Your Health and Tate s was You re on track with Milk. The competition includes a 1,000 scholarship to Wimmer, with 500 each going to Sessions and Tate. Adams said the three young women will travel throughout Tooele County over the next year promoting the importance of dairy in daily diet and leading a healthy lifestyle. They will also be involved in many hours of community service throughout the year, she said. Adams noted that this is the last year of the Miss Dairy Princess/Ambassador competition in Tooele County and the state. She said the competition was dropped after the Utah Dairy and Idaho Dairy commissions merged and formed a new organization called Dairy West. Adams, who has been the local director since 1990 and involved in the competition since 1984, is sad to see it come to an end. We did a lot of wonderful community service things throughout the year, helping with county events, the county fair, and with the chamber of commerce, she said. Plus there was the traveling to the elementary schools to educate the kids about staying healthy. Adams said this was the first time she could recall that the local competition had only five contestants; it usually has She also noted the last three State Miss Dairy Princess/Ambassadors have come from Tooele County. COURTESY OF CHERYL ADAMS Aspen Wimmer (center) was crowned Miss Dairy Princess/Ambassador for Tooele County on June 11. Madelyn Tate (left) and Aydin Sessions (right) were selected as co-attendants. Please Vote TOM TRIPP TOOELE COUNTY for COMMISSION - SEAT A Experience and Insight 10-years of proven restraint in the use of taxpayer s money 35-years managing people and multi-million dollar budgets Substantial understanding of laws, rules and regulations as they apply to government It just makes ense to vote for Tom Tripp Remember you can drop your ballot in the mail (with postage by the 25th,) the ballot drop boxes, or bring them to the polls on June 26th TOOELE CITY Paid for by the committee to elect Tom Tripp FRONT-PAGE FLASHBACK In 1993, closure committee keeps TEAD on closure list The Tooele Transcript Bulletin has published Tooele County news since Here is a flashback of local front-page news from 25, 50, 75 and 100 years ago that occurred during the third week of June. June 22-24, 1993 A decision as to whether Tooele Army Depot North Area would remain open was scheduled for 8:30 a.m. on June 24. That was the time the Defense Base Closure and Realignment Commission was scheduled to make a decision whether or not TEAD should remain or be removed from a proposed closure list by the Pentagon. It s a chance it will close, said Steve Petersen, top legislative aide for Congressman Jim Hansen. We need four votes to get off the list. The commission consisted of seven members. The front page announced on June 24 that TEAD would remain on the closure hit list after a unanimous vote by the commission. If President Bill Clinton and Congress agreed, more than 1,200 jobs at TEAD would be eliminated and 674 employees transferred to other installations beginning in By October, 1997, approximately 700 workers were scheduled to remain at TEAD, according to Department of Defense numbers. Before the end of the Cold War, the depot boasted more than 3,500 Front-Page Flashback workers. June 18-21, 1968 The Tooele County Commission heard complaints from local property owners regarding assessments for 1968 on their real property at a county commission meeting/special equalization hearing. County Clerk Rex Kirk said about 14 persons had presented complaints since the equalization board began to meet. In other front-page news, design was underway for the 460-acre foot Vernon Reservoir after completion of drilling and geological studies at the reservoir site. The reservoir would store about one-third of the amount of water stored by Settlement Canyon Reservoir. The new reservoir would provide supplemental water for irrigation to the Vernon area. In addition, an extensive range improvement program was underway. The United States Forest Service cleared over 600 acres of junipers on the Vernon Reservoir watershed. June 22-25, 1943 National Tunnel and Mining Company was offering a 150 saddle to the best all-around cowboy at the upcoming Fourth of July Rodeo. Tooele City announced the competition was open to all cowboys caring to enter. The saddle winner would be the man who acquires the most points from bronco riding both with saddle and bareback, and with the successful riding of the well known Brahma steers. Added points would be given to winners of the roping events. Arrests, numbering 1,773, had been carried out in Tooele City and Tooele County from June 1942 to June 1943, as compared to 352 for the same period last year, according to a check of official court records of Justice A. G. Gowans of the County and Judge John C. Bryn of Tooele City. The major number of arrests, 961, were for drunkenness, with 626 for traffic citations, and 186 for all other offenses. June 21, 1918 Three prisoners escaped on the previous Saturday night in Skull Valley, just a short way from Clover at Johnson s Pass, where they were at work on the Lincoln Highway. Sheriff D. M. Adamson and with policeman James K. Dunn, left immediately for Skull Valley. As of press time no trace of the prisoners had been found. Staff Writer Mark Watson compiled this report CONCERT & FIREWORKS Featuring Terri Clark Husky in May rampage won t be euthanized, Tooele police say STEVE HOWE STAFF WRITER A husky, which killed more than two dozen animals in Tooele City, will not face euthanasia, according to the Tooele City Police Department. The husky, which got loose early on May 28, killed 15 chickens at one home and one cat, two ducks, two rabbits, five chickens, a turkey and a goose at another, according to Tooele City Police Sgt. Jeremy Hansen. Following an administrative hearing, the dog was deemed potentially dangerous and will face restrictions or be released to an animal rescue organization. The stipulations on the husky include maintaining a 25,000 liability insurance policy for any damages caused by the dog and participation in specialized training or a training program. The husky will also not be allowed to enter Tooele City limits, the owner cannot license the dog in the city, and the owner must pay all expenses related to its impoundment. The owner, Mackenzie G. Morton, can also choose to release the husky to an animal rescue organization instead of meeting the requirements laid out at the administrative hearing. She has four days to either reclaim her dog with the restrictions or sign it over to a rescue, Hansen said. If the husky had been deemed dangerous, it would have been euthanized by the city s animal control division. Morton, 29, of Taylorsville, is charged in Tooele County Justice Court with misdemeanor animals running at large and five counts of misdemeanor animal bite of another domestic animal. She pleaded not guilty to all charges during arraignment on Tuesday before Judge John Mack Dow. TUESDAY July 3 8:00 Tooele High Football Stadium 240 West 100 South Tooele p.m. Get Your 5 Tickets at Tooele City Hall or Macey s A Full-Color Learning and Activity Page Just for Kids! Every Thursday in Your Tooele Transcript-Bulletin
5 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 A5 LEADERSHIP EXPERIENCE INTEGRITY ADAMS COUNTYSHERIFF TOOELE Served over 5 years in the United States Marine Corps. Retired Sergeant from Salt Lake County Sheriff s Offi ce. Retired Tooele County Sheriff s Deputy; Corrections & Court Security after 6 years of service. Tooele County and Salt Lake County Deputy Constable. Department of Homeland Security; Transportation Security. Agent with Adult Probation & Parole; Utah Department of Corrections. Continues to serve with over 25 years in Law Enforcement. Dean was raised in Tooele; he has been married to his lovely wife, Jill, for 4 years. He has 3 children and 1 grandson. Dean has over 111 credit hours and is currently in his fi nal stage of completing his dual bachelors degree in Criminal Justice Administration and General Studies at Columbia College. M. DEAN ADAMS P.O. Box 1222, Tooele, Ut gmail.com DeanAdams4sheriff.com Dean Adams for Tooele County Sheriff COMMUNITY ORIENTED POLICING: I have over 25 years experience and worked Community Oriented Policing for a large Sheriff s Offi ce. The residents of Tooele County deserve my experience; deserve Deputies engaging in a united working relationship with the citizens. The Tooele County Sheriff s Offi ce will foster confi dence and fulfi ll expectations of Tooele County and the residents we serve by interaction and open communication. FAMILIES AND YOUTH: Being raised in Tooele County, I participated in several youth organizations here. As an adult, parent and serving a career in law enforcement, I was involved in and coached several youth sports for over 13 years. I stay involved with the youth by instructing at various Tooele County High Schools and college classes. The Tooele County Sheriff s Offi ce will engage with our youth, our future, in all aspects. Mentorship will assist with dissolving the bullying and build selfconfi dence in all youth for success in families. VIOLENCE AND ASSAULTS: People need to understand they have the right to be safe and protected from domestic related crimes. Resources will be made available to individuals for assistance as a victim and the suspects will be held accountable for their actions. The Sheriff s Offi ce will monitor records effi ciently to ensure victims are safe from retaliation or further assaults. DRUG USE: All drug use impacts individuals, family units and law enforcement. I work with drug offenders on a daily basis and see fi rst-hand the damage it causes in our communities. Drug use is not a victimless crime and needs to be dealt with. I will continue to maintain an open relationship with families, their family members and assist them with treatment providers. CRIME: Tooele County citizens and their property need to be protected. Communities and residents should have open communication with the Sheriff s Offi ce; to call for assistance and report any activity which is suspicious in nature so a Deputy can report to investigate. For crime to stop, it will take residents and law enforcement to take action as a team. Utilizing Community Policing techniques we will make our neighborhoods, unincorporated areas and ranching communities safer. SHERIFF S OFFICE BUDGET: As Sheriff; I will take knowledgeable and appropriate action to rectify budgetary ineffi ciencies. I will adjust and reallocate funds to maximize your tax dollars the Commissioners allot for Sheriff s Offi ce use. Years of leadership experience will be utilized in managing and promoting the Jail, Dispatch, Patrol, Courts, Civilian Staff and Search and Rescue. Please go to: DeanAdams4sheriff.com for Survey and Answers IT S NOT THE BADGE THAT UPHOLDS THE LAW... IT S THE MAN & CITIZENRY BEHIND THE BADGE!
6 A6 FRIDAYS ON VINE THURSDAY June 21, rd Army Band to play at Fridays on Vine The 23rd Army Band will take the stage this week for the Fridays on Vine concert series in Tooele City. COURTESY OF 23RD ARMY BAND MARK WATSON STAFF WRITER Fridays on Vine concert series returns this week with the 40-member 23rd Army Band of the Utah National Guard set to perform at Aquatic Center Park at 7 p.m. Fridays on Vine took a hiatus last week while the Tooele Arts Festival ran Thursday through Saturday. We plan to perform a variety of songs including some movie music from the The Incredibles 2 and the new Jurassic World 2 movie and other movie songs, said Readiness NCO Matt Boehme. We always play patriotic songs and will include a service song medley. Boehme said the band practices in West Jordan, and the unit is a military occupational specialty (MOS) unit and plays music as its main task. We are always looking for new members, Boehme said. We ve had people in the band from Tooele Valley before, but nobody right now. Members of the group range in age from 18 to 55. Boehme said the National Guard unit includes six various music groups, including the concert band, five star brass band, jazz dance band, a jazz combo of three-to-seven members, a brass band and a marching band. The Five Star Brass Band will perform at a flag retirement ceremony in Grantsville on June 28 at 6 p.m. at the city park. We average about five to six performances a month from May through July, Boehme said. The band has performed in many states, and internationally in Russia, Germany and the Kingdom of Morocco, according to information provided by the band. With roughly 60 performances per year, it is one of the busiest military bands in the country. According to the information, members of the band are proud to serve as soldiers in the Utah Army National Guard. The band is under the direction of Chief Warrant Officer Denny Saunders and First Sergeant Bryce Bird. Pony Express Re-ride scheduled to cross Tooele County Sunday Hoofbeats from galloping horses will resound once again on the Pony Express Trail across Tooele County this weekend. The National Pony Express Association s annual Re-ride began Wednesday at 3 p.m. Pacific Time in Sacramento, CA. Pony Express riders in full regalia are scheduled to cross California and Nevada and arrive in southwestern Tooele County at Ibapah around 3 a.m. Sunday, according to NPEA. In other Tooele County locations Sunday on the Pony Express Trail, riders are scheduled to pass through Simpson Springs at 1 p.m., Faust at 4 p.m. and Five Mile Pass at 5 p.m. Listed times are estimates only, according to NPEA. After Five Mile Pass on the Tooele/Utah county line, riders will continue east to Camp Floyd, Salt Lake City, up Emigration Canyon and on to Wyoming, Colorado, Nebraska and Kansas. The last rider is scheduled to arrive in St. Joseph, MO., at 8:30 p.m. on June 30. According to NPEA, 600 riders from NPEA s eight divisions will participate in the annual re-ride that covers the Pony Express Trail s entire 1,966- mile length. Each will ride relays of 1-5 miles while taking turns carrying a mail-filled mochila. The Re-ride is a 10-day, 24-hour a day event that celebrates the Pony Express Trail, which existed from It was founded by Russell, Majors and Waddell, a Missouri freighting firm, to carry the mail between Sacramento and St. Joseph. Riders at the time took 10 days to cross the entire route. Information on riders progress since their departure Wednesday is available from several sources. NPEA s website nationalponyexpress.org has coverage including schedules and reports. Reports will also be found on Facebook.com/ expressrider/. Also, a transmitter in the mochila will transmit real-time locations of each rider along the trail. That information can be found on nationalponyexpress.org/annual-reride/ follow-the-ride/. A telephone hotline with recorded reports of rider locations will also be available June 20-30, according to NPEA. That number is DAVID BERN/TTB PHOTO Jessica Riet of Fairview, Utah, heads toward Faust in last year s Pony Express Trail Re-ride. This year s Re-ride began Wednesday in Sacramento, California, and riders are scheduled to cross Tooele County Sunday before continuing on to St. Joseph, Missouri. AARP AUTO INSURANCE FROM THE HARTFORD TO SPEAK WITH AN AGENT AND REQUEST A FREE QUOTE CALL THE HARTFORD TO SEE HOW MUCH YOU COULD SAVE: TOOELETRANSCRIPT Delivering the News in Tooele County for More Than 120 Years Subscribe CLERK S CORNER No matter who you support, let your voice be heard You know the saying, Time flies when you re having fun. Well, we ve discovered that Time flies, whether you re having fun or not! The Primary Election is in five days. Have you mailed in your ballot, or put it in an Official Ballot Box? The primary election is an opportunity for members of the Republican Party to choose the candidate they want to represent them and the party in the November election. Talk about having an influence. Of the 12,764 ballots sent out, 3,034 have been returned for a 24-percent return rate. Truly, are we going to let 24 percent of the members of the Republican party decide who will represent us in this election? No matter who you are supporting, let your voice be heard. Remember our slogan, Your vote is your voice. Speak up! Here s a couple of issues that we have seen since the ballots were mailed: A few voters have had their mailed ballots returned to them rather than coming to our office. After talking to the Postmaster at the Tooele Post Office, we have had few occurrences. He has asked his staff to watch that this doesn t happen, even though it s a machine that causes it, and they have done an excellent job. Also, some of the ballots do not have the signature line printed on them. It just has a blank space where the signature line should be. Many of you have gone ahead and signed in the blank space, while some have not signed at all. For those of you who did not sign the affidavit on your ballot, you will be receiving Marilyn Gillette GUEST COLUMNIST a letter in the mail from me, with a signature box for you to sign. We cannot count your ballot without your signature. It also includes a place for a phone number or address, so if we have a problem with your ballot we can contact you. I have talked to the printer about this problem to make sure it doesn t happen in the General Election. The Official Ballot Boxes have been a great success with over 500 ballots being returned this way. Some people have been confused and thought the boxes were inside buildings. They are outside and placed strategically so that you can drive by and put your ballot inside. Please make sure that you push the ballot in until it drops in the box. Here s a few reminders: Official Ballot Boxes are located behind the Tooele County building in the alley; south of Tooele City Hall, next to the utility payment box; east of Grantsville City Hall, in the parking lot, next to the utility payment box; and in Stansbury Park in the Stansbury Village Shopping Center at 500 Village Blvd. at the far west side of the Energy Solutions/Anytime Fitness strip mall. There are also some mail boxes in the parking lot and the ballot box is with them. The last day for Early Voting will be Friday, June 22 at the Tooele County Clerk s office, 47 S. Main, Tooele, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. To Early Vote, you will be required to surrender the ballot you received in the mail to the poll worker, who will give you a paper ballot to vote. If you do not bring the ballot you received in the mail to surrender, you will be required to fill out a provisional ballot form and then receive your paper ballot. There will be four polling locations on Election Day: The Tooele County building, 47 S. Main, Tooele, basement auditorium; Middle Canyon Elementary, 751 E North, Tooele; Grantsville Fire Station, 26 N. Center St., Grantsville; and Stansbury High School, 5300 Aberdeen Lane, Stansbury Park. Again, please bring the ballot you received in the mail to surrender. If you are registered as unaffiliated and did not affiliate with the Republican Party by the May 29 deadline, you still have an opportunity to do so. Either at Early Voting or on Election Day, you can fill out an affiliation form and vote the Republican Party ballot. The deadline for changing from another party to Republican has passed. Please remember if you plan on mailing your ballot, it must be mailed by 5 p.m. Monday, June 25. You can still place your ballot in any ballot box until 8 p.m. Election night, take it to a polling location, or bring it to the Clerk s Office any time until 8 p.m. Election night. For information on the candidates, please go to the Clerk s website at www. co.tooele.ut.us/clerk/election. htm. Marilyn Gillette is the Tooele County Clerk/Auditor
7 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 FLICK PICKS A7 Incredibles 2 holds the same magic as the original movie Brad Bird s Incredibles 2 opened in theaters last Friday after a 14-year wait. Let s face it: A decade or more is a long time to wait for a sequel. But it was worth the wait. The film starts off exactly where the first one ended, with The Underminer (voiced by John Ratzenberger) about to cause major damage to the city. The Incredibles fight back with all their power but are unsuccessful in stopping The Underminer and end up causing a lot of damage to the city. This event creates high tensions between politicians and superheroes, completely halting the movement to legalize superheroes. Because Richard Decker s (voiced by Jonathan Banks) relocation of superheroes program is being shut down, the family is stuck in a motel with few options for the future. Bob/Mr. Incredible (voiced by Craig T. Nelson) and Helen Parr/Elastigirl (Holly Hunter) are struggling, with Bob needing to find a job or lose everything, and Helen needing to keep the family stable. It is at this time the telecommunications corporation DEVTECH comes to Bob and Helen, along with Lucius Best/ Frozone (Samuel L. Jackson), to offer a way to get superheroes legalized. Their plan is to use video Budget continued from page A1 Alex Dunn GUEST COLUMNIST cameras to record Elastigirl, since historically she is the superhero who causes the least amount of damage, to fight crime in the dangerous city of New Urbem. While on an assignment, she learns of the new super villain Screenslaver (Bill Wise) who uses hypnotic images to control people. With their roles reversed, Bob has to look after Dash (Huck Milner), Violet (Sarah Vowell), and Jack-Jack (Eli Fucile) while Helen fights crime. Bob has trouble accepting this role and the responsibilities of helping Violet with a boy, teaching Dash math, and controlling Jack-Jack s new powers. He must implore the help of Frozone and Edna Mode (Brad Bird) to handle the kids and the terrors that come with them. From the first to the last, Incredibles 2 kept me completely entertained. The action scenes where epic, especially for a kid s movie, and some scenes had me clenching my hands in anticipation. All the jokes landed, and every scene with Bob taking care of Jack- Jack was comedy gold. Federal Sources 8,838,176 State Sources 99,259,405 Tooele County School District Revenue Instruction Debt Services Facility Operation and Maintenance Non-Instructional Services Facilities Acquisition and Construction School Administration Staff Support Services Student Support Servies Student Transportation Central Support Services District Administration 14,201,107 13,746,963 11,315,804 10,271,284 7,299,028 5,864,749 5,234,647 4,364,031 1,741, ,516 Property Tax 47,655,675 Local Sources 8,141,246 Tooele County School District Expenses by Function Mr. Incredible, Elastigirl, Dash, Violet and Jack-Jack are all back in the new Incredibles 2 that opened last week. It has been 14 years since the first Incredibles hit the screen. 87,622,563 from to That increase will take effect with the 2018 property tax rate. During the levy election, school district officials estimated that based on 2017 property values, the proposed increase in the property tax rate would generate an additional 4 million in local property tax revenue. Officials also estimated that if approved the levy would bring the school district an additional 3.7 million in state matching funds. In addition to new revenue from the voter approved levy increase, the school district will also receive additional per pupil funding from the state in fiscal year 2019 because of growth in enrollment. The enrollment count that the state uses to calculate per pupil funding for 2019 will reflect an additional 1,485 students for Tooele County School District. That number includes 485 new traditional students and 1,000 students enrolled in the district s new online school, according to Lark Reynolds, Tooele County School District business administrator. Based on the proposed budget, Reynolds estimated that the school district s 2018 tax rate will be near The school district s tax rate is a combined total of six levy amounts: a basic levy rate set by the state, the general obligation bond rate, which is set to generate enough funds to pay for voter approved general obligation bonds, a local and capital levy set by the local school board, the voter approved local levy, and a levy that represents the portion of property tax collected that the state requires the school district to collect for charter schools. Reynolds is waiting for the state to confirm the basic levy rate before he can confirm the district s total property tax rate. His estimate includes the Legislature s estimate for the basic levy rate. The school district s tax rate in 2017 was Based on Reynolds estimated tax rate, the owner of a 200,000 home would have paid 1,003 in property tax for schools in 2017 and would pay 1,122 in property tax for schools in That is a 119 increase, which is 11.8 percent. Based on the proposed budget, Reynolds estimated that the school district s 2018 tax rate will be The school district will not need to hold a truth in taxation hearing for the rate increase for 2018 because the only increase over the certified rate controlled by the school board is due to the voter approved levy increase. Also, the film kept the magic from the original. I was worried Incredibles 2 might pay more attention to comedy over emotion, but the story was balanced. I was young when I saw the first Incredibles, and that film will always hold a special place in my heart. I m happy to say I can make a little more room in my heart for the sequel. With all the good aspects of the film, it pains me to say the most disappointing part was the villian. He was predictable, and I thought the writers could have done a better job of masking his identity. His biggest flaw was he didn t feel like a threat throughout the movie. It seemed as if he was in the background and not really a problem to worry about until everything else was taken care of. I think this was because he wasn t expanded upon as much as he needed to be. He won t ever live up to Jason Lee s Syndrome from the first movie and that s why I would say this film is not quite as good Inspiring Healthy Lives Each Month in the Tooele Transcript Bulletin TOOELETRANSCRIPT Subscribe Today as the first. But despite this one flaw, the film is worth your time. It took 14 years to make because Brad Bird wanted a film that was as good as the first. He may have just missed it by a hair, but we can forgive him for that. 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8 A8 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 OBITUARIES Arita Mae Beard Arita Mae Beard returned home to her Heavenly Father on June 17, 2018, after a long and brave battle with Parkinson s disease. She married Richard Beard on Jan. 29, 1965, in the Mesa, Arizona Temple. She was a loving wife of 53 years and a wonderful mother to nine children, 31 grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Arita was active in the LDS Church and held many callings including Ward Organist, Ward Chorister, Primary Chorister, Relief Society President, and Nursery Leader, among others. Arita was born the oldest of five children on March 22, 1944, in Wichita, Kansas, to William Elledge Bowers Jr. and Mary Black. She grew up all over the south and southwest, including Huntsville, Alabama; Niceville, Florida; El Paso, Texas; and Alamogordo, New Mexico. Arita graduated from Alamogordo High School and then went to cosmetology school. She received her B.S. from Brigham Young University, and her Masters of Education from Weber State University. She was an excellent secretary. She worked for NASA in Washington, D.C. and the Apollo Site in New Mexico, the Agronomy Department at New Mexico State University and Sperry UNIVAC in Salt Lake City. Later, she taught second grade at Grantsville Elementary and Willow Springs Elementary. Later, she was a literacy coach at East Elementary in Tooele, Utah. She loved teaching and loved Market is Hot! Sandra Larsen REAL ESTATE BROKER/OWNER the children she taught. She strongly believed in the value of learning and education. Arita devoted her life to her family and spending time with them. She raised her children in several states such as Utah, New Mexico, Alaska, Washington, and Arizona. Arita traveled with her husband all over the United States and Canada, including a trip to Central America to visit ancient ruins. Arita enjoyed many different hobbies such as painting, sewing, machine embroidering, macramé, and singing with the Sweet Adelines. She owned a fabric and sewing store for several years with her husband in Alaska. She is preceded by her parents Elledge and Mary Bowers. She is survived by her husband, Richard Beard of Stansbury Park, Utah, and her nine children: Kevin Beard (Holly) of Nephi, Utah; JoLynn Kindred (Todd) of West Jordan, Utah; Jason Beard (Lynn) of Twin Falls, Idaho; Keith Beard (Megan) of Vernal, Utah; Jeremy Beard (Jolene) of Stockton, Utah; Jerilyn McKeon (Farron) of Kaysville, Utah; Jared Beard (Melissa) of Salem, Oregon; Jaclyn Young (Thomas) of Sitka, Alaska; and Jenalyn Greenwood of Clearwater, Florida. She is also survived by her siblings Elledge Bowers III, Barbara Wilson, Barry Bowers and Reed Bowers. The viewing will be held from 2:30-3:45 p.m. on Monday, June 25,, 2018 at the Captain s Island Ward Chapel, 5899 Bayshore Dr., Stansbury Park, Utah. The funeral will be at 4 p.m. John Christopher Paulos 943 E TANGLEWOOD RD ERDA ONLY 698,000 If wide open space and beautiful views are what you are looking for THIS IS IT! Horse property! 5360 sq foot customhome with Cherry hardwood flooring, Lots of custom Cherry cabinets, granite counters in large kitchen. HUGE master suite with Grand master bath, jetted tub. Large den off spacious entry way sq foot stamped concrete covered deck off kitchendining area with gas piped for grill. Basement has 3 bedrooms, A MAN CAVE and an exerciseroom. Kitchenette with wet bar. Sauna Steam Room! Dual heating and air systems. 3 car garage withlarge RV parking area. Storage shed, chickencoop. Garden area! Fully landscaped with auto sprinklers and 8 frost free risers. 608 E COACH LN GRANTSVILLE ONLY 539,000 STUNNUNG 4311 Square foot two story home! UPGRADES GALORE! Well thought out floor plan that is so accommodating for family dinners and get togethers. Main floor has 8 foot doors, 9ft ceilings with a majestic 21 foot ceiling that opens up to a beautiful staircase and loft. The sports bar (deluxe man cave) in the downstairs has a mini kitchen and 5 televisions that all stay! Plantation shutters throughout. Picture windows with fantastic views of mountains. Spacious well appointed kitchen with all the upgrades. 2 furnace an A/C units. Two 50 gallon water heaters. Plumbed for central vac. SO MUCH MORE! MUST SEE to really experience the full extraordinariness!! Beverly L. Alcorn (Gamble) Caldwell of Tooele, who was born on Feb. 19, 1936, to James I and Gladys Alcorn in Denver, Colorado, died June 17, 2018, after a lingering illness at home in Tooele. She married Basil E. Gamble in Tooele on April 17, Basil preceded her in death. She later married Sharion R. Caldwell on Oct. 6, 1993, in Elko, Nevada. She is survived by her husband Sharion, of Tooele; son John Gamble, of Tooele; daughter Lisa (Steve) Candler, of Sheboygan, Wisconsin; three step-children: Robin Matejka of Tooele, Shannon (Carl) Voss of Castle Rock, Colorado, and Shaun Caldwell of Houston, Texas; 13 grandchildren, eight greatgrandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. Beverly was a 50-year member of Tooele Valley Chapter #25 Order of the Eastern Star where she served as Worthy Matron in For years, she was actively involved in Job s Daughters Bethel #17 and attended St. Barnabas Episcopal Church in Tooele. Beverly had a unique spirit and will be loved and missed as she departs this world for the after- life that she so eagerly awaited. The family would like to thank the doctors and nurses at the University of Utah Hospital, Rocky Mountain Hospice and nurse Benita, as well as Dr. Salari and his staff at the Stansbury Park U of U Clinic for their exceptional medical care. Graveside service will be held at Tooele City Cemetery on Saturday, June 23, 2018, at 11 a.m. which is open to the public and there will also be a family prayer at Tate Mortuary prior to the service at 10:30 a.m. In lieu of flowers, please consider making a donation to the Humane Society of Utah or another animal charity in Beverly s name John Christopher Paulos passed away Friday, June 8, He was a very outgoing loving person who enjoyed playing bridge, working out at the gym and helping family and friends. He will be missed by everyone who knew him. John was born in Salt Lake City on Jan. 7, He was preceded in death by his father, John A. Paulos, who he was very close to. He leaves behind his mother Helen D. Paulos and siblings Greg, Michael (Tonnie) and Anna Marett (Michael). Joseph Robert Martinez In honor of John, the family would request a donation be made to a charity of your choice. A family graveside service will be held at a later date. For every season of your life. FEATURED HOMES... Beverly Alcorn Caldwell Joseph Robert Martinez, age 78, of Pueblo, Colorado, went to be with the Lord on May 24, He was preceded in death by his parents, Felipe and Eloisa Martinez, and siblings Alvaro (Albert) Arellano and David and Charles Martinez. Surviving siblings are Bernadette Arellano and Eli, Prax and Chente Martinez, as well as extended family. He was a professional hairdresser for 35 years. Robert will be missed by all who loved him dearly. Mass will be held at Saint Marguerite Catholic Church on Saturday, June 23, 2018, at 10 a.m. Teen said he took bomb to school to cause fear, police say ST. GEORGE, Utah (AP) A Utah teenager told police that he tried to blow up a homemade device in his backpack at school because he d been looking at Islamic State propaganda and wanted to cause fear, according to a video of the conversation shown in court Monday. The 16-year-old s interview with police was shown during a court hearing in the southern Utah city of St. George as prosecutors made their case for trying the boy as an adult. The boy was arrested after Pine View High School was evacuated for two hours on March 5 when a smoking but inert bomb was found at the school. No one was hurt. In the four-hour videotaped interview with police, the boy told officers that he didn t care whether people could have been hurt by the device in the backpack. I don t see death as anything bad. I see it as a new way of life, he said. I expected the thing to go off. During the interview, the boy also admitted to a February vandalism incident at another high school in the nearby city of Hurricane where an American flag was damaged and replaced with a black spray-painted flag resembling the Islamic State flag and words including ISIS were spray-painted on a wall. Prosecutors want to try him as an adult on attempted murder and other charges. Attorney Steven Harris said he plans to call a psychologist who will testify in the boy s defense, the Spectrum of St. George reported. The Associated Press is not naming the defendant because he s a minor. In court, St. George Police Officer Gage Schimbeck testified that some type of incendiary device was inside the backpack. Deputy County Attorney Angela Adams said inside one of the teen s other backpacks was a notebook with drawings that appeared to be plans for the device. FBI special agent Chris Andersen testified that the teenager s laptop was taken to a forensic examiner, who found it had been used to view ISIS propaganda and information on locating materials for a bomb. It was also used to search terms like bomb, fuse, How do westerners become recruited to ISIS, ISIS phone number, and ways to contact ISIS, according to Andersen. The boy s hearing continues Wednesday. A judge will then determine whether to try the teenager as an adult. Pacific Islander students decry ban on leis at graduations Sign up to be an "Organ Donor" Proceeds from this tournament support; * Intermountain Donor Services * Marlee Dalton "Dalton Donate 4 Life" scholarship * Brandon Curtis "Forever Strong Foundation" scholarship SALT LAKE CITY (AP) Flowers and leaves fall off on wear leis during West High Some Utah high schools have the floor. School s commencement barred students from wearing Cleaning up can be costly, ceremony, which was held at leis and other ornamentation White said, especially when the Huntsman Center at the during graduation ceremonies, there are four ceremonies held University of Utah. Lotulelei a restriction that the state s on the same day. It would have wore leis when she graduated Pacific Islander community cost an additional 500 to from a Salt Lake City high said feels discriminatory. send in a rush cleaning crew school in Some schools around the between the ceremonies, he They don t want us to state have sought a uniform said. display our cultural customs look for graduating students The Salt Lake City School or traditions, Lotulelei said. Sign up todistrict be an "Organthe Donor" that limits distractions or spechallenged policy It takes away what sets them cial attention, resulting in bans but was not able to change apart, what makes them special. We do that to celebrate on ornamentation, the Salt it, said Claustina MahonLake Tribune reported Monday. their difference. Reynolds, the district s supervisor of educational equity and For some schools, the bans For Pacific Islander students, advocacy. were placed by the venue for the leis represent their culture, rt; t suppo amenthe The discussion started a litthe ceremony. Huntsman heritage and more. eds from this tourn Proce tle late for this year, but we re CenterServi in Saltces Lake City where Leis a token of love and Donor tain moun Inter * are hopeful that for next year they several ceremonies held appreciation for all that they ve rship schola Life" e 4were n Donat e Dalton "Dalto Marle * high might be a little more incluthis year, including four cer- ation" done in school, said M. rship schola ver Strong Found Curtis onson * Brand sive, Mahon-Reynolds said. emonies for the Salt Lake City Vida Hafoka, whose recent-"fore ly graduated from Westlake If the center is not willing School District, banned all leis. High School in Saratoga The leis are always a probto change its policies for high lem, said Aaron White, the Springs. school graduations, the discenter s director. The students trict may go somewhere else, Angie Lotulelei wanted are excited. They re hugging. Mahon-Reynolds said. her daughter to be able to
9 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 A9 CAMPING OUT FUN AT CLARK FARM PHOTOS FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE National Pony Express Association members Jerry Hurst and Pat Hearty (above) talk to campers about the Pony Express after the pair reenacted the Pony Express ride passing of the mochillla to deliver mail on Tuesday afternoon. The three-day camp at the Clark Farm in Grantsville featured activities like cow milking and races. County continued from page A1 Tooele County Property Tax Rates anticipated increase to 2.2 percent to equal the rate of inflation. We need to act responsibly to protect our future, said commission chairman Wade Bitner. I think keeping up with the consumer price index is a responsible way to do that. If the commissioners had stuck with their proposed 5-percent increase in property tax, the owner of a 200,000 home would have paid 234 in county general/health department property taxes in 2018 compared to 231 paid in With the reduction to 2.2 percent, the owner of a 200,000 home will get a bill for 229 in county general/health department property taxes in 2018, a 0.86 percent reduction from If the county kept its property tax rate at the certified rate, the general/health department tax on a 200,000 would have dropped to 226 in The certified property tax rate is the tax rate allowed to the county to collect the same amount of property tax in 2018 as it did in 2017, plus the property tax from new property added to the tax rolls. As property values go up, the certified property tax rate goes down. In addition to the county general/health department property tax, property owners in unincorporated Tooele County also pay an additional property tax for municipal type services. The owner of a 200,000 home in unincorporated Tooele County will see their municipal type services tax decrease in 2018 by 14 compared to 2017, a 10-percent decrease. The decrease in the municipal type services tax is not only due to the increase in total property values, but also due to the compensation for an error in computing the municipal type services property tax rate in While making computations for the municipal services property tax rate for 2016, property annexed into Grantsville from Tooele County was not removed from the municipal services tax area, making the property tax 2017 Actual 2018 Certified Rate 2018 Maximum Increase 2018 Adopted Increase General County Property Tax Rate General County Tax on 200,000 home Municipal Type Services Property Tax Rate Muncipal Services Tax on 200,000 home Total Tax - General and Municipal Services rate lower than it should have been. The Utah State Tax Commission approved a onetime property tax rate increase that bumped the municipal property tax rate by 56 percent in The combined effect of removing the one-time increase for 2017, and adding the 2.2 percent increase for 2018, will result in a lower municipal services property tax rate for With taxing entities adopting budgets and tax rates, the county auditor has until July 22 to mail a notice of valuation and tax changes to property owners. Property owners then have until Sept. 15 to file an appeal of their assessed value with the county. The county treasurer must mail tax notices by Nov. 1. Linda Butler (above) teaches campers at the Clark Historic Farm about the Pony Express showing them a map of the route riders took when carrying the mail from St Joseph, Missouri to Sacramento on horseback. Pony Express Association Members Pat Hearty and Jerry Hurst (right) give a demonstration about shoeing horses during the kids camp at the Clark Historic Farm. Hike continued from page A1 property tax would be a major hit to his business. As a business owner, I m receiving a rather large increase, just 6 short of 40,000 extra. Where do we go to make up 40K? Peterson said. This increase takes away from us being able to support the community we live in. I understand there needs to be an increase. The amount I don t necessarily agree with. John Clark said the increase will hit the elderly hard. We re gonna have to sell and go somewhere else, he said. An unidentified speaker mentioned that residents also have been hit with tax increases from Tooele County and Tooele County School District. He said the city, county and school district should to talk to one another when proposing tax increases. Dave Bickmore said the city should learn lessons from what happened to Tooele County a few years ago. I am a social progressive. People call me liberal, and I still see problems with this plan, Bickmore said. I see problems when I see hiring more people, more pay and more buildings. Amber Warburton spoke out against the tax increase. This increase is atrocious. It is asking way too much, Warburton said. It doesn t make sense that you didn t raise taxes in 36 years nobody can live off savings for so long without getting in trouble. Taxes should have been raised incrementally. You should strongly consider not doing it all at once, but with a three-to-five year time frame. MaryAnn Bickmore said Tooele City makes it difficult for developers to build affordable housing to bring in more new residents. She said construction is ramping up in Lake Point and Grantsville, but not so much in Tooele because the city makes it difficult to build. Grantsville continued from page A1 full-time police work. City employees will receive a 2-percent cost-of-living adjustment and eligible employees will average a 1-percent merit raise, though there will be no change to employees 401K. The city council voted to approve the raises, but excluded themselves from any raise. The council was expected to receive the cost-of-living adjustment but removed it at FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTO Tooele City resident Henry Lay asks the Tooele City Council to look at alternatives to a tax increase during Wednesday s public hearing at City Hall. Wednesday s meeting. Stice said he didn t believe the council should get a raise, which would have amounted to 12 per month per council member. The city council will make 7,151 per council member during the fiscal year. Councilwoman Jewel Allen said she didn t care for a raise but argued it would be better to make smaller raises to avoid a more significant raise all at once in the future. She also suggested comparing the city council s salaries to those in Chris Sloan, a member of the Tooele City Planning Commission, said nobody is thrilled with a tax increase, but the council and mayor should be commended for the openness of the process. I ve never seen this kind of transparency in Tooele City for years, Sloan said. I ve met with you (council, mayor) on several occasions and know where your hearts are. After the hearing, the city council adopted the 115-percent tax increase and fiscal year budget. The council also approved the proposed certified tax rate of Last year s rate was However, because the new budget includes a tax increase, the budget will remain tentative until a Truth-in-Taxation hearing on Aug. 15. If the tax increase is approved on that date, it is projected to add about 3 million more to the general fund. The total income from property taxes for the upcoming year would be about 5.5 million. We are at a point that we can no longer live with the tax money that is coming in, Mayor Debbie Winn said prior to the public hearing. We are nearly to the end of our savings. Winn also spoke for 30 minutes before the hearing and used a PowerPoint presentation to show where the additional funds would be spent. This is not an easy job, Winn said. But I ll tell you, as I ve been out in the public in the last couple of months, there has been overwhelming support for what we are trying to do. She said about 800,000 would be used in the public safety department to hire new officers, increase their pay and provide other benefits. Second, the city has been supplementing its budget from its savings accounts for several years. About 678,000 would be used to pay this annual shortfall. Third, the city plans to build a new police station at a projected cost of 7 million. The increase in property tax would pay about 458,364 toward a bond each year to pay for the building. Fourth, the city also owes about 11 million on a lawsuit in the Tooele Associates case settled in 2014, according to the mayor. The tax increase would generate about 403,522 annually to pay off the lawsuit. The lawsuit portion of tax increase would be eliminated once the judgment levy is paid off, the mayor said. Fifth, about 300,000 generated from the tax increase would be used to purchase or lease equipment. similar communities. I think it s OK to raise it because it s an across-theboard raise for the staff and elected officials, Allen said. The city council also approved amendments to the budget for the city s public works department to include the purchase of a Toyota Tacoma pickup truck for 27,700 on state bid and 5,300 to repair the engine of a 2013 Dodge Ram that had failed. Settlement Canyon Irrigation Shareholders: Settlement Canyon Irrigation Company has scheduled MONDAY, JUNE 25 to begin the water restriction schedule The following restrictions are the zones, days and times by which shareholders must abide or face service disruption for the remainder of the season: Weekend watering restrictions will remain in place. Shareholders are not allowed to water from Friday 8pm to Monday 7am. Area 1: Homes East of Main St. and South of 200 South Even numbered homes - Mondays & Thursdays 7am to 10am. Odd numbered homes - Tuesdays & Fridays 5pm to 8pm Area 2: Homes North of 200 South and East of Main Even numbered homes - Mondays & Thursdays 5pm to 8pm Odd numbered homes - Tuesdays & Fridays 7am to 10am. Area 3: Homes West of Main St. and South of Vine St. Even numbered homes - Mondays & Thursdays 7am to 10am Odd numbered homes - Tuesdays & Fridays 5pm to 8pm PLEASE CONSERVE DURING THIS VERY DRY YEAR! Sheriff Paul Re-Elect Wimmer Your Tooele County Sheriff It has been my profound honor to serve as your Sheriff for the last four years. The Right Experience The Right Education The Right Sheriff I would appreciate your vote on June 26th. Area 4: Even numbered homes West of Main St. and North of Vine St. Even numbered homes - Mondays & Thursdays 5pm to 8pm Odd numbered homes - Tuesdays & Fridays 7am to 10am. Farm Schedule: A farm is considered two or more acres of adjoining land. Monday through Wednesday 8pm to 7am. Farmers are allowed one sprinkler head for every two shares of water. Tooele City Parks & Cemetery: Monday & Thursday nights 5pm to 8pm Schools, Churches & Rocky Mountain Care Center: Wednesday 7am to 6pm and Friday 11am to 3pm Mail-In ballots must be postmarked by June 25th
10 A10 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 Hometown Nothing BUT Net STORY AMY STEWART Dallin Jensen s love of basketball takes him all the way to national free-throw finals in Chicago Somet imes you can tell that a child has an extraordinary talent before he even learns to walk. Such was the case with Dallin Jensen, a 10-year-old Erda boy who recently made it all the way to Chicago in The Elks Hoop Shoot, a national basketball free-throw contest. He s been shooting baskets since he was about six-months old, said Dallin s mother, Meagan Jensen. If he didn t have a hoop, he d use something else. A lampshade, you know, he would shoot socks into that as a little baby. Basketball is in Dallin s blood. So last November when he heard from his P.E. teacher at Overlake Elementary that there would be a school-wide free-throw contest, he signed up. Classes gathered in the gym at Overlake to watch. Each contestant had 10 shots. Dallin made SEE NET PAGE A11 FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTOS Dallin Jensen practices his basketball skills on the court in his backyard in Erda. He has been playing basketball since before he could walk, and started to shoot baskets at 6 months old. Jensen, 10, shot his way to the National Elks Hoop Shoot finals in Chicago. Along the way he earned the Most Outstanding Shooter award at the regional competition in Las Vegas.
11 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 A11 4 TH of JULY EVENTS THEME Net continued from page A10 I Love a Parade PHOTOS COURTESY OF MEAGAN JENSEN Dallin Jensen (top) sits with fellow competitors at the National Elks Hoop Shoot competition in Chicago. He competed against 12 players in his age group. He made 17-of-25 shots and finished in 10th place. Jensen (above) wears some of the medals he won at local, district, state and regional competitions. He holds the trophy he won as Most Outstanding Shooter at the regional competition in Las Vegas. seven shots enough to win. That meant he got to move on to the hoops shoot hosted by the Tooele Elks lodge at Tooele Junior High. At the lodge shoot in December, Dallin competed against eight kids in his age group from across Tooele County. Shot after shot went swooshing in 18 out of 25. He won again. The next step was the district level. The shoot was also held in January at Tooele Junior High, but kids came from places like Bountiful, Box Elder, and Vernal to compete. Dallin again made the most shots, 21 out of 25. Next up: state-level competition. Through all of this competing and winning, Dallin kept his cool, his mom said. He was just doing what came naturally to him, after all. But things were getting real, Dallin said, and as a result, he started to take practice seriously. Helping Dallin prepare for the next hoops shoot, which was a month away, became a family endeavor, Meagan said. We would go to the church to practice because it was snowing, she said. His little brother would help with the rebounding. He was super excited to be a part of it. The state contest took place in February at Independent High School in Provo. Dallin suited up again in his lucky black shirt and blue shorts and competed against just one other player in his age group the winner from Southern Utah. He was allowed 25 shots. He sunk 23 of them. The other shooter made 22. Dallin moved on to Regionlevel competition. The family traveled to Las Vegas in March to watch Dallin shoot hoops against three other contestants, the winners from Arizona, California, and Nevada. The scene was familiar and excitement was high. Dallin walked out on the court and calmly made 23 of his 25 shots. In addition to winning in his age group, Dallin walked away from Region with the Most Outstanding Shooter award, which he won in a shoot-off against all three different age groups (ages 8 9, and 12 13). Dallin now faced his biggest and final level of competition: the National Finals. The Elks provided Dallin and his parents with a trip to Chicago. They brought two of Dallin s siblings, as well as both sets of grandparents. His aunt and uncle who live in Illinois were also there to watch. The family stayed in Chicago for four days in the same hotel as all 72 contestants from around the nation. The large group ate many meals together and enjoyed getting to know each other before the finals, Meagan said. Dallin said his favorite part of the National Finals experience was trading cards. The finalists all received official basketball cards with their own photo and statistics printed on them, just like NBA trading cards. The players got to trade and collect each other s cards. The National Finals were held at Gentile Arena at Loyola University. Dallin s family members gathered in the seats to watch his final contest. It was nerve wracking to be in the audience, Meagan said. As a parent watching, it s very intense. You can t cheer or make any noise at all, she said. Dallin s support group had to be a silent cheering squad, with no signs or sounds allowed. Meanwhile, back at home, more family members watched as results appeared on a website. The rules of the contest are strict. Each player takes 10 shots, then sits down while the other players take their turns. Then each player shoots his or her last 15 shots for a total of 25. They can only bounce the ball four or fewer times. They can t step over the free-throw line or the shot doesn t count. Dallin said he felt more pressure at finals than he had felt at the other levels. There were so many people there to watch him. But he walked out in front of the silent crowd and gave it his all. He competed against 12 players in his age group. In the end he made 17 out of 25 shots, earning him 10th place. I was more nervous at the last one and I didn t do as good, he said. But no one had predicted that the journey that began with a simple contest at Dallin s elementary school would end with him standing in front of hundreds of people in an arena in Chicago. It s been a fun little journey, Meagan said. It kind of took over our lives for a while. It took up one Saturday a month from November to April, and we never knew what would happen next. Now that it s over, Dallin has his own official playing cards, a collection of giant trophies, and wonderful memories. He stays busy playing on his comp team in Salt Lake City and attending basketball camps. He also enjoys soccer and baseball and will give football a try this year. But basketball is his first love. He dreams of playing on high school and college teams and then moving on to the NBA. Looking at his history, who s to say that he can t go all the way? MONEY SAVING Coupons in Tuesday s Paper TRANSCRIPT B TOOELE Subscribe Today! 58 N. Main Street JUNE 29 JULY 4TH Friday June 29 9PM Family Movie in the Park Bring your blanket, chairs, & goodies to enjoy a fun family movie. Please call for show title, Aquatic Center Park (200 W. & Vine) Saturday June 30 7PM 2018 Pageant THS Auditorium (301 West Vine) FREE; Progams 2 Monday July 2 Aquatic Center Park (200 W. & Vine) Karaoke All those wishing to participate should pre-register by calling Ron Baum at p.m. Open Microphone 5 p.m. Karaoke Contest Corvette Car Show 5-8 p.m. FREE BBQ! 6 p.m. Come join us for free food (while supplies last) and fun! Bring your blanket & chairs to sit on. Tuesday July 3 TERRI CLARK CONCERT & FIREWORKS 8:00 p.m. (Doors open 7:00 p.m.) THS Football Field (240 W. 100 S.) Sponsored by Tooele City & Tooele City Arts Council Tickets are 5 and available at Tooele City Hall and Macey s. Fireworks will begin apx. 10:00 pm Tuesday & Wednesday July 3 & 4 Bit & Spur Rodeo 8:00 p.m. Deseret Peak Complex (2830 W. Highway 112) Ticket & Muttin Bustin info. at: FIREWORKS JULY 4! You inspire all of us at Rocky Mountain Power to provide the most reliable and sustainable energy possible. Discover your greatness at PoweringGreatness.com Rocky Mountain Power I have the power to learn Wednesday July 4 CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BREAKFAST 7-8:30 a.m. Veterans Memorial Park (Main & Vine) 5 per person; Chamber of Commerce KIWANIS 5K FREEDOM RUN 8:30 a.m. Settlement Canyon Please pre-register: tooelekiwanis.com PARADE 9:00 a.m. 4TH OF JULY PARADE ROUTE SWIMING POOL PARK 200 WEST END UTAH AVE (200 N) VINE ST NORTH PARADE ROUTE Tooele Main Street Route starts at the corner of Skyline and Main Street, travels north down Main St. to 200 N Utah Ave., then turns left, traveling west to 200 West, then turns left going south on 200 W to The Aquatic Center park. MAIN ST BEGIN J.Marc Bailey 11:00 a.m. Aquatic Center Park (200 W. & Vine) After Parade Park Activities, Entertainment & Car Show The Bungee Run Zorb Balls Rock wall Train Food Fun! Aquatic Center Park (200 W. & Vine) Full Schedule:
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13 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 Weddings, Missionaries, Birthdays Classifieds and Sports B1 Unless otherwise requested, community news items such as weddings, missionaries, birthdays, babies and The Bulletin Board must be submitted by 3 p.m. the day prior to the desired publication date. To place a community news item or for more information contact the Community News Editor at or Items more than one month old will not be considered for publication. Buffs bowl over Stallions Tooele tops Stansbury in summer rivalry game FROM THE SIDELINES Even in summer, rivalries still hot DARREN VAUGHAN SPORTS EDITOR A successful summer helped the Tooele baseball team build momentum that led to a postseason berth during the most recent highschool season. With a 5-2 record so far this month, the Buffaloes are hoping the same will be true again next March. The Buffs overcame an early deficit to defeat Stansbury 13-7 on Wednesday evening at Dow James Park, picking up their second win over a county rival in a span of three days. The victory has Tooele tied for fifth place out of 20 teams in the summer-league standings at the halfway point of the season. This is what leads us into next year s high-school season, said Tooele senior Nick Hogan. We take this serious, just like the normal season. Tooele trailed 4-2 entering the bottom of the fourth inning before stringing together a six-run rally. Connor Spindler, Parker Dean and Jake Hervat were all hit by pitches to open the inning, and Jake Lopez tied the game with his RBI single to left field. Payton Shields followed two batters later with a run-scoring single to right, and Griffen Bate walked to drive in another run. After Lopez scored on a wild pitch to make it 6-4, a Stansbury miscue on a fly ball by Hogan allowed Shields and Bate to score. The Buffaloes very nearly brought the game to a close with another big inning in the fifth. Hervat, Lopez and Jaxson Miner all walked with one out to load the bases, and Shields drove in Tooele s ninth run with an RBI single to right. Bate followed with a two-run single up the middle to make it 11-4, sending Hogan to the plate with a chance to end the game by the 10-run rule. FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTO Tooele s Jaxson Miner (23) slides into home plate against Stansbury catcher Braydon Allie during Wednesday s summer-league game at Dow James Park. Tooele won the game 13-7, improving its summer record to 5-2, while Stansbury fell to with the loss. Hogan blasted a pitch by Stansbury s Braydon Allie to left field, barely missing a walk-off three-run home run as the ball hit off the top of the fence. He settled for a two-run double and a commanding 13-4 lead. It was pretty deep in the count and they d been throwing me outside the whole game, Hogan said. I finally got an inside pitch. It was up and in it probably wasn t a strike but I m an inside-pitch person and I got a hold of it pretty good. I thought at first it was a fly ball, but it got some carry on it and I almost got it out. Stansbury rallied for three runs in the top of the seventh inning, but it was too little, too late for the Stallions (2-5-1). Tayson Miller and Isaac Hecker led off the inning with back-to-back singles and scored on Connor Fackrell s one-out double to center field off Tooele starter Portland Palmer. Miner came SEE TOOELE PAGE B12 Tooele pitcher Portland Parker delivers to the plate during Wednesday s summer league game. Parker pitched 6 1/3 innings in the Buffaloes victory. FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/ TTB PHOTO In the middle of June, there is no region or state championship to be played for. The final scores and win-loss records mean next to nothing as the summer baseball season provides an opportunity for up-and-coming players to get much-needed playing experience at the varsity level. Darren Vaughan SPORTS EDITOR Most of the time, these games are really just glorified practices. That is, except when it s a traditional rival sitting in that other dugout. This summer, for the first time, Grantsville, Stansbury and Tooele are all taking part in the same league, and they ve all gotten to face each other for bragging rights. Tooele went 2-0 against its two county rivals, while Grantsville was 1-1 and Stansbury was 0-2. Again, the records don t matter in the grand scheme of things, but, to the players, these games definitely mean a little more. The fact of the matter is that you never want to lose to your rival at anything at any time. It doesn t matter if it s a Friday-night football game in September or a 7-on-7 tournament in June; a regionchampionship basketball game in January or a summerleague tournament game in some middle-school gym somewhere; or, in the case of this week s baseball games, a three-game region series in April or a one-off exhibition. For the upperclassmen, it s a sense of pride. Nobody at Tooele High wants to lose to Stansbury at anything, and vice-versa. Grantsville doesn t want to lose to either of them. They re going to go all-out to try to make sure that doesn t SEE VAUGHAN PAGE B12 Stallions Nicholes signs with Montana school SHS southpaw earns scholarship with strong senior season DARREN VAUGHAN SPORTS EDITOR Stansbury s Kaden Nicholes wasn t necessarily the ace of the Stallions pitching staff at the beginning of his senior season, but his work ethic made him one of Stansbury s most trusted options on the mound. It has also earned him the opportunity to extend his baseball career. Nicholes has signed with Dawson Community College, a two-year school located in Glendive, Montana, after making an impression at the recent senior all-star game. It s really great to get an opportunity to further my education and getting to go play because I really love baseball and it s what I want to do, Nicholes said. I really love (Dawson) because the coaching staff seems really great. They offered me 50-percent tuition, which was pretty cool. Nicholes is the 16th player from Stansbury to sign a national Letter-of-Intent to play college baseball in the past nine years. His coach, Ray Clinton, said Nicholes signing is an indication of just how much work he put in both as an athlete and as a student to get Dawson to offer him a partial-tuition scholarship. He struggled his junior year, Clinton said. Last fall, he got picked up by the Mountain West Academy, played some baseball with them and got some confidence. He s a workhorse he was never projected to be our No. 1, and even toward the end of the year, he was our No. 2 or No. 3 and worked his way up and ended up being our No. 1 pitcher at the end of the year. Nicholes credits Clinton and his coaching staff for helping him get to this point in his SEE NICHOLES PAGE B12 FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTO Stansbury s Kaden Nicholes delivers a pitch during an April 2018 game against Tooele at Dow James Park. Nicholes, who recently graduated from Stansbury High School, has signed a national Letter-of-Intent to play baseball at Dawson Community College in Glendive, Montana. SPORTS WRAP Junior Stallions Basketball Camp Registration for the Junior Stallions Basketball Summer Camp is now open at jrstallionsbasketball.com. The camp will be July at Stansbury High School from 9-10:30 a.m. for players in grades 6-8; 10:30 a.m.-noon for players in grades 3-5 and noon-1 p.m. for players in grades K-2. More information is available on the website. Salt Lake Bees The Bees earned a split of their four-game series in Colorado Springs, beating the Sky Sox 17-9 in the series finale Tuesday night at Security Service Field. Salt Lake (41-31) pounded out 24 hits in the win, led by a 5-for-7 performance from leadoff man Matt Thaiss. Thaiss was a triple short of hitting for the cycle. Eric Young Jr., playing in game No. 1,000 of his minor-league career, was 3-for-4 with five RBIs, including a three-run home run that helped blow open a one-run game in the sixth inning. Taylor Ward was 4-for-4 with two home runs, a double and three RBIs, and Francisco Arcia was 3-for-6 with a triple, a home run and three RBIs. Dustin Ackley and Ben Revere each had three hits as well for the Bees, who lead second-place Albuquerque by 4 1/2 games in the Pacific Coast League s Pacific Southern Division. Salt Lake will open a four-game series against the Tacoma Rainiers tonight at 7:05 p.m. at Smith s Ballpark in Salt Lake City. Summer league baseball scores Wednesday Tooele 13, Stansbury 7 Grantsville 9, West Jordan 1 Alta 7, Summit Academy 6 Bountiful 7, Highland 6 Providence Hall 8, Olympus 7 Herriman 11, Hillcrest 0 Kearns 10, Granger 5 Murray 8, Brighton 4 Summer baseball standings (Through late Wednesday) Murray 8-0 Bountiful 7-1 Herriman 6-1 Grantsville 6-2 Tooele 5-2 Brighton 5-2 Cyprus Corner Canyon 3-3 Kearns 3-3 Providence Hall 4-4 Hunter 3-4 Alta 3-5 Summit Academy 3-5 Stansbury West Jordan 2-5 Highland 2-5 Judge Memorial 1-3 Olympus 2-6 Hillcrest 1-5 Granger 1-7 Schedule Friday Tooele baseball vs. Hunter, 6 p.m. Stansbury baseball at Herriman, 6 p.m. Grantsville baseball vs. Kearns, 6 p.m. Monday Stansbury baseball at Olympus, 6:30 p.m. Tooele baseball vs. Brighton, 6:30 p.m. Grantsville baseball at Murray, 6:30 p.m.
14 B2 MICROSOFT TECH GURU APPLE TECH GURU THURSDAY June 21, 2018 Use File Explorer for recently used folders Easily copy and paste across all Apple devices You may need to enable this feature in Windows 10 to be able to view and open recently used folders and files directly from File Explorer. You can also clear your File Explorer history with the click of a button. Even though there are two ways to access this, let s do it through the Control Panel. If you don t see your control panel, click the Start button and then scroll down through all your apps to the bottom and click to open the folder Windows System. Once the folder expands, click to open the Control Panel. Once your Control Panel opens, change the View by option in the upper-right corner to: Large icons. Next, click File Explorer Options. To enable viewing recently used folders and files, click the General tab at the top of the box if it is not already open. You ll checkmark the two boxes at the bottom where it states: Scott Lindsay GUEST COLUMNIST Show recently used files in Quick access and Show frequently used folders in Quick access. Take notice of the Clear button. Click this occasionally to remove your file history. Next, at the top, click the drop-down box next to: Open File Explorer to: and then select Quick access. Once you make these selections, at the bottom click OK to save your changes and close the box. You can also close the Control Panel. Next, let s look at the new Quick access area. Please open File Explorer. Once File Explorer opens, you ll see it states Quick access near the top and then it will display all of your folders Your Complete Local News Source Contact us today or TOOELETRANSCRIPT and files (if you check-marked both boxes) that have been opened recently. If you just enabled this feature, it will not show your folders and files yet, until you begin to open them from this point on. This becomes a very handy feature when it comes to finding folders and files you have worked on previously. There is one more thing I want to show you about the folder options: Sometimes you will see a computer where there are boxes next to the items in File Explorer and you select them by placing a checkmark in the box instead of just highlighting them. If you want to change this, open the control panel again and then click File Explorer Options. At the top of the box, click the View tab. Below, scroll all the way to the bottom and remove the checkmark from Use check boxes to select items. Click OK to save your changes and to close the box and then you can close remaining windows. For more than 15 years, Scott Lindsay has helped thousands of people better their skills, publishing more than 500 articles about Apple and Microsoft software, the computer and the Internet. You can reach Scott for comments or questions at SATURDAY JUNE 23 8 AM - 2:30 PM or for TOOELE 322 E 2400 N Top Stop Parking Lot by Home Depot AMERICAN WARRIORS IN ACTION This feature is extremely useful in that I can easily copy something on my iphone or Mac and paste it on one of my other Apple devices. Apple calls this the Universal Clipboard and it is easy to use. I know we have all done this before, but you no longer need to needed files or put them on a flash drive to get what you want onto other devices. This will allow you to copy and paste text, images, photos and videos. This feature is already set up as long as your devices are logged into the same Apple ID and signed into the same icloud account. You must also be logged into the same Wi-Fi network and both of your devices need to have Bluetooth enabled. Be aware that this feature may not be available on FINANCIAL FOCUS Scott Lindsay GUEST COLUMNIST older Apple devices. Let s walk through a simple example so you are clear on how to do this. Go to your iphone and open Safari and go to one of your favorite websites. Highlight some text or even a picture and when the menu appears, select Copy. Now, go to another device, such as your imac or MacBook Pro and open Notes, or another program where you can paste information. Next, go to the menu bar and select Edit and then Paste. It s that easy. If this doesn t work for you, I also found that if the device you are pasting information to, has used the Copy feature and has that data saved in the clipboard, it may not work. You must paste that information first and then you should be able to Copy and Paste from your device to your other devices. Try this out a few times and see how easy this is to transfer data from one device to another. For more than 15 years, Scott Lindsay has helped thousands of people better their skills, publishing more than 500 articles about Apple and Microsoft software, the computer and the Internet. You can reach Scott for comments or questions at Work toward your own financial Independence Day We re getting close to the Fourth of July, our national Independence Day. This celebration may get you thinking of the many freedoms you enjoy. But have you thought of what you might need to do to attain financial freedom? Your first step is to define what financial independence signifies to you. For many people, it means being able to retire when they want to, and to enjoy a comfortable retirement lifestyle. So, if this is your vision as well, consider taking these steps: Pay yourself first. If you wait until you have some extra money lying around before you invest for retirement, you may never get around to doing it. Instead, pay yourself first. This actually is not that hard to do, especially if you have a 401(k) or other employersponsored retirement plan, because your contributions are taken directly from your paycheck, before you even have the chance to spend the money. You can set up a similar arrangement with an IRA by having automatic contributions taken directly from your checking or savings account. Invest appropriately. Your investment decisions should be POETRY I ve arrived at an age at which I avoid looking into my old address books, although I ve kept them all. is a proud sponsor of the 3 rd Annual U.S. Flag Retirement Ceremony hosted by Grantsville City JUNE 28 6:00 PM 1/8 MILE NORTH OF GRANTSVILLE CITY HALL Tye Hoffman GUEST COLUMNIST guided by your time horizon, risk tolerance and retirement goals. If you deviate from these guideposts for instance, by taking on either too much or too little risk you may end up making decisions that aren t right for you and that may set you back as you pursue your financial independence. Avoid financial potholes. The road to financial liberty will always be marked with potholes you should avoid. One such pothole is debt the higher your debt burden, the less you can invest for your retirement. It s not always easy to lower your debt load, but do the best you can to live within your means. A second pothole comes in the form of large, unexpected short-term costs, such as a major home or auto repair or a medical bill not fully covered by insurance. To avoid dipping into your long-term investments to pay for these short-term costs, try to build an emergency fund containing six months to a year s worth The Address Book Ted Kooser U.S. POET LAUREATE Too many of those addresses are those of people no longer among us. Louis Phillips, a New Yorker, catches that feeling of loss in this poem from The Domain of Silence; The Domain of Absence: New & Selected Poems, from Pleasure Boat Studio. The Address Book How could I predict That my life wd become whatever, So many people Passing thru address books Filled with names & numbers I no longer recognize, Pages torn loose, Addresses crossed out, Lives badly smudged, Decades of earnest grief, Missed opportunities, Phones disconnected. of living expenses, with the money kept in a liquid, low-risk account. Give yourself some wiggle room. If you decide that to achieve financial independence, you must retire at 62 or you must buy a vacation home by the beach, you may feel disappointed if you fall short of these goals. But if you re prepared to accept some flexibility in your plans perhaps you can work until 65 or just rent a vacation home for the summer you may be able to earn a different, but still acceptable, financial freedom. And by working a couple of extra years or paying less for your vacation home expenses, you may also improve your overall financial picture. Putting these and other moves to work can help you keep moving toward your important goals. When you eventually reach your own Financial Independence Day, it may not warrant a fireworks display but it should certainly add some sparkle to your life. Tye Hoffmann is an investment representative for Edward Jones Investments located at 974 N. Main St. in Tooele. He can be contacted at or at What am I now? Just another old man Among old men. Turn the calendar upside down & let the days fall out. We do not accept unsolicited submissions. American Life in Poetry is made possible by The Poetry Foundation ( publisher of Poetry magazine. It is also supported by the Department of English at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Poem copyright 2015 by Louis Phillips, The Address Book from The Domain of Silence; The Domain of Absence: New & Selected Poems, (Pleasure Boat Studio, 2015). Poem reprinted by permission of Louis Phillips and the publisher. Introduction copyright 2018 by The Poetry Foundation. The introduction s author, Ted Kooser, served as United States Poet Laureate Consultant in Poetry to the Library of Congress from PRESENT: Boys and Girl Scouts of Tooele County Veterans of Foreign Wars Honor Guard 23rd Army National Guard Quartet Band Patriot Guard Motorcycle Honor Guard Any unserviceable fl ag can be disposed with at this time. Bring chairs and water as none will be provided. For additional information call: Commander Les Peterson or Sr Vice Com Ross Curley Full-Color Activities Page Every Thursday TOOELETRANSCRIPT Subscribe
15 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 MISSIONARIES B3 Genesee Kathleen Bevan Genesee Kathleen Bevan has been called to serve as a missionary for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in the Ciudad Juarez Mexico Mission. Sister Bevan will speak as part of the Skyline Ward sacrament meeting, Sunday, June 24, 2018, at 9 a.m. in the Skyline Ward at 777 Skyline Drive, Tooele. Genesee is the daughter of Kelly and Teddi Bevan. Silas and Susan Smith Elder Silas and Sister Susan Smith have been called to serve as missionaries for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. They have been assigned to labor in the office of the Chile Concepción South Mission, Spanish speaking. They will leave for the Missionary Training Center in Provo, Utah, on July 2, Please join them as they speak in church on June 24, 2018, at 11 a.m. at 415 W. Apple Street, Grantsville, Utah. Joshua Zander Joshua Zander, son of Ron and Cheri Zander, has accepted a call to serve as a missionary in the Montana Billings Mission for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He will be speaking on the importance of the Book of Mormon this Sunday, June 24, at 9 a.m. in the Tooele 13th Ward, 1025 Southwest Dr., Tooele. We invite all who would like to learn about the Book of Mormon to attend. BIRTHDAY Marge Anderson Happy Birthday, Marge Anderson! 80 and fabulous! June 24, Mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, master cook, expert ironer, golfer, gardener, domestic engineer and all around go-to. Your family appreciates everything you do! We Love You! ANNIVERSARY LaVerl and June Johnson Laverl and June Johnson will observe their 60th wedding anniversary on June 21, They have lived in Tooele County for 58 years 16 years in Dugway and 42 years in Grantsville. They have four children: Scott J. (deceased), Connie Leonelli, Robert and Brian. They also have eight grandchildren: Amanda, Karin, Dalan, Aysa, Brinlee, Caden, Olivia and Cossette; and four greatgrandchildren: Mason, Kade, Aidan and Molly June. Something On Your Mind? Write a Letter to the Editor! Tooele Transcript Bulletin P.O. Box 390 Tooele, UT Don t let a vacation derail your diet (StatePoint) Vacation season is here and it s no surprise that what you eat can have an impact on your weight. In a study from the University of Georgia, 61 percent of the participants gained weight while on vacation, with an average gain of 0.7 pounds. Some even gained up to 7 pounds. Making healthy choices, even while on vacation, can be as easy as one, two, three when you have the right tools. Courtney McCormick, Corporate Dietitian at Nutrisystem, shares foods that should be on your watch list and go-to list, and how alcohol can fit into your vacation and weight loss plan yes, you read that right! Foods on the Watch List Reduced-Fat Peanut Butter: There s not a big difference in calories between reduced and full-fat varieties. In fact, full-fat peanut butter is chock full of monounsaturated fats, which are good for your heart. You can also look for natural peanut butter, which usually has less salt and sugar. Multigrain Bread: People who eat whole grains are at lower risk of certain chronic diseases. But read labels carefully. While the term whole grain is regulated, multigrain, 7-grain, and ancient grains are just marketing terms. Granola: Yes, granola can deliver protein and healthy fats, but eat it sparingly. One cup can have up to 600 calories which is the same as a Big Mac. And that s without milk! Sports Drinks: Red-flag number one: sugar is high on the ingredients list second only to water. Red-flag number two: there are two-and-a-half servings in each bottle, meaning you could be gulping down as much as 52.5 grams of sugar. Fast Food Salads: Some fast food salads can have more calories, fat and sodium than burgers because of add-ons like cheese, meat and heavy dressings. Foods on the Go-To List Fruits and Veggies: No surprise here! Essential to a healthy diet, pack that cooler with them for a healthful snacking alternative. Nuts, Seeds and Popcorn: Healthy fats like nuts and seeds make great snacks and crunchy salad toppers. Walnuts may be best when it comes to cutting inflammation and cholesterol. Just watch your portions a little goes a long way. And, plain air-popped popcorn is a good alternative to chips, delivering fiber, vitamins and minerals. Also, one cup contains only around 30 calories. Protein: Think eggs, chicken, lean steak, edamame, quinoa or protein shakes. Begin your day with protein and you ll be off to a good start. Healthy Sandwiches: Ditch white bread and rolls for whole grains and sandwiches with veggies and hummus instead of cheese. Room for Alcohol? Participants of the University of Georgia study doubled their alcohol consumption during vacations, which contributed to weight gain. However, you don t need to say no to alcohol altogether, just keep a few things in mind. Watch the added sugar of mixers and flavored liquors and choose light beers. Also, stick to drier wines, such as Merlot and Chardonnay, and opt for liquors like gin, vodka, rum, tequila, scotch and bourbon. And finally, remember to drink in moderation. One drink per day for women and two for men is best while on vacation. For more great tips, visit Nutrisystem s website, The Leaf. Remember, vacation doesn t need to hinder your weight loss efforts. Good choices can keep you on the weight loss track on vacation and all year round! OFFICIAL NOTICE OF PRIMARY ELECTION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO QUALIFIED REGISTERED ELECTORS, THAT A PRIMARY ELECTION WILL BE CONDUCTED IN TOOELE COUNTY Tuesday, June 26, 2018 Polls will be open from 7:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. VOTE CENTERS Tooele County Bldg. Auditorium 47 So. Main, Tooele, Utah Middle Canyon Elementary 751 E N,. Tooele, Utah Grantsville Fire Station 26 N. Center Street Grantsville, Utah Stansbury High School 5300 Aberdeen Lane Stansbury Park, Utah To vote at a vote center, you will be required to surrender the ballot you received in the mail to the poll worker. They will give you a paper ballot, just like the one you received in the mail. If you do not bring the ballot you received in the mail, you will be required to fill out a provision ballot form before receiving a paper ballot. Voters can go to any vote center. For vote centers and ballot box locations, please go to: VALID VOTER IDENTIFICATION IS REQUIRED FOR ALL VOTERS Tooele City, Erda 2.1, 2.2, Lincoln Marilyn K. Gillette, Tooele County Clerk/Auditor Dugway, Erda 1.1, 1.2, 2.3, 2.4, Grantsville, Ibapah, Lake Point, Ophir, Stansbury Park, Rush Valley, Stockton, Terra, Vernon, Wendover Full Local Sports Coverage in Every Issue TOOELETRANSCRIPT
16 B4 Phoebe and Her Unicorn by Dana Simpson by Rob Harrell THURSDAY June 21, 2018 Heart of the City by Mark Tatulli The Fusco Brothers by J.C. Duffy Pooch Café by Paul Gilligan The Duplex by Glenn McCoy LIO by Mark Tatulli Fred Basset by Alex Graham Cornered by Baldwin In the Bleachers by Steve Moore Tank McNamara by Bill Hinds & Jeff Millar Baldo by Hector Cantu & Carlos Castellanos ACROSS 1 It s in cosmetics 5 U-turn from most 10 Bit of facial hair 14 Post-first quarter tide 15 Type of statesman 16 Colorful eye part 17 Remove an outer layer? 20 Computer key 21 Daubs a wall 22 Barge kin 24 Temperamental performer 25 Abbr. of the extreme 28 Thing on a city map, cut 29 Mountain in Crete 30 Like a busy match? 33 Farm storage facility degree shapes Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy Parker June 18, Nary a person 39 Place for wannabes? 42 Morsel in the forest 43 Shrek s species 44 Be worrisome 45 Roman X 46 It s butt-ery? 48 Vandalize 50 Visitors from afar 51 Tender to the touch 52 Pond surface stuff 54 Stale kin 57 Leader of a procession 61 Cover in The Matrix? 65 Former student 66 Some big birds 67 China s continent 68 Flattopped hill 69 Expensive boat 70 Water provider DOWN 1 Position for the opposition 2 Like healthy beef 3 Many trees 4 Things for fencers 5 What s remaining 6 Will Ferrell character 7 Without further... 8 D.C. pol 9 Timid 10 St. (Windward Island) 11 Shakespeare s place 12 Rest provider 13 Baldness concealers 18 Two-tone sea predator 19 Super-wise person 23 Do a hosting duty 24 Finalizes a surrender 25 WWI craft 26 Weapon for tilts CLASSIC COVER-UP By Timothy E. Parker 27 Use a fitting room 30 French river 31 Arm full of water 32 Acid and blood, for two snow, rain Winter burner 38 Big doofus 40 Lay out, as a new rug 41 Earl Grey container 47 Line from the heart 49 Regretful one 51 Greek S 53 Bright parrot 54 Close with oomph 55 Thing way up north 56 Burdensome duty 58 2/14 handout 59 Use a 69-Across 60 And others, briefly 62 I see it! 63 Clue seeker, briefly 64 Derisive laugh Horoscope by Eugenia Last ARIES (March 21-April 19): Put more energy into the changes you want to make. Whether it has to do with work or a relationship, you are better off showing how you feel. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take your time. Don t feel the need to make a snap decision, even if someone puts pressure on you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Home improvements, physical fitness and taking the time to think matters through before you agree to something someone wants you to do should be priorities. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Assess whatever situation you face and take action. Added discipline and insight will help you make choices that will lead to positive change. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You may crave change, but if you act in haste, you will make a mistake that can affect your position, status or reputation. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Share your thoughts. Someone you care about and respect will have valuable advice to offer that will change the outcome of whatever it is you are trying to do. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Keep moving. Don t let laziness set in, or you will let someone down. Complaints can be expected if you don t hold up your end of an agreement. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): If you want things to get done, you ll have to do them yourself. Use your imagination to find an effective way to reach your goals. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Be careful how you deal with others. Keeping details straight and sticking to the facts will help you deal with someone s inconsistency, confusion or emotional manipulation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You ve got the information to follow through with your plans. Changes you make will encourage financial gains as well as help to improve your relationship with a friend or relative. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You ll feel anxious and compelled to make a change without thinking matters through. A problem with institutions will develop if you don t abide by the rules. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Look for a way to bring in more cash. Use your skills to help others; you will receive unexpected rewards. Don t take risks that can lead to injury or poor health. Thatababy by Paul Trapp Answers on B5
17 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 B5 Bulletin Board Tooele Senior Center The senior center is for the enjoyment of all seniors 55 and older. New and exciting activities include bridge, pinochle, bingo, exercise program, line dancing, woodcarving, Wii games, watercolor class, movies and health classes. Meals-on-Wheels available for homebound. Lunch served weekdays. For age 60 and above, suggested donation is 3. For those under age 60, cost is 5. Transportation available to the store or doctor visits for residents in the Tooele and Grantsville areas. For transportation information call For more information about the Tooele Center, call Donate to library Please remember the Friends of the Tooele City Library when doing your spring cleaning and donate your used books to the bookstore in the library. Money from book sales is used to support programs within the library. The library is located at 128 W. Vine St. For more information, call or go online to tooelecity.org. Thank you for your support. Books for the Whole Family Donated children s books and paperbacks are for sale for 25 cents, and hard-covers are being sold for 1 from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. on Fridays, 5-8 p.m. on Mondays and 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Tuesdays at the Tooele City Library. All proceeds go back to the library for projects and programs. Bingo is back St. Marguerite Catholic Church has started its bingo games again on Fridays starting at 6:45 p.m. Come and have a good time. Food is available. Call with questions. Grantsville Share the past Share the past, submit a history, obituary, or a picture of a deceased relative. The Family History Center in Grantsville is assembling a record of Grantsville residents. Your submission may be made by ing to or by coming into the center at 115 E. Cherry St., or by mail to PO Box 744, Grantsville, Utah Come in and receive help from our trained consultants. For more information, call or Senior Center The senior center is for the enjoyment of all seniors age 55 and older. For information, call Activities include Bunco, exercise programs, bingo, ceramics, pinochle, movies and wood- carving, etc. Meals-on-Wheels is available for the homebound. Lunch served weekdays. For age 60 and above, suggested donation is 3. For those under age 60, cost is 5. Transportation is available to the store or doctor visits for residents in the Tooele and Grantsville areas. For transportation information, call Daughters of Utah Pioneers The DUP is seeking any family histories, photographs, books, stories or vintage artifacts (before 1900) to display at the DUP Grantsville Museum, located at 378 W. Clark St. (in the basement of the J. Reuben Clark Farmhouse across from the Grantsville Cemetery). For more information, call Ellen Yates at or Coralie Lougey at Visit or Schools Story and Craft Hour Join us every Monday at 10 a.m. at the Tooele Family Center-PIRC as we enjoy the adventures of books and make fun crafts. For more information, call ext We are located at West Elementary School, 451 W. 300 South, Tooele. Please enter through the south side doors. Free Preschool Hour Every Tuesday at 10 a.m., the Tooele Family Center-PIRC has a fun activity hour of learning, singing and creating. The class is for all children up to 5 years old. Please come and enjoy the fun. For more information, call (435) ext We are located at West Elementary School, 451 W. 300 South, Tooele. Please enter through the south side doors. St. Marguerite Catholic School Students of all faiths are welcome from preschool through 8th grade at Tooele County s only faith-based school. Featuring all-day Kindergarten, all-day preschool, junior high grades 6-8, small class sizes, and an enhanced STEM curriculum. Give us a call at or visit Education Family Finance Challenge Join the Family Finance Challenge sponsored by USU Extension. Make a family finance goal, attend fun activities, join the Facebook group and report how you are doing meeting goals during this 12- week program. Earn enough points and receive a 50 Wal-Mart or grocery store gift card. To register, go to extension.usu.edu/ tooele and click on Tooele County Saves Challenge box. Fill out survey to begin. Questions? Contact Darlene at darlene. or text/call Online courses Online courses in Network+ and Security+ IT are designed for the IT professional who seeks to upgrade his or her skills and knowledge of networking and security. Courses prepare students for the CompTIA Network+ and Security+ exams. Call Tooele Technical College at for more information or to enroll. Get enrolled Start the New Year off right and enroll in training at Tooele Technical College. Sharpen your current skills or train for a new career. Most programs have open enrollment and you can enroll anytime of the year. Get a commercial driver s license in as little as 4 weeks and get on-the-road to a lucrative career. Tooele Tech also offers CPR classes to its students and the public on the second Monday of every month. Become CPR certified at Tooele Tech. For more information, call or visit tooeletech.edu. Train to work Tooele Technical College s new Software Development program and Nail Technician program have immediate openings. Train to work in the computer software industry or own your own business as a licensed nail technician. Visit tooeletech.edu for more information. Adult Education Get your high school diploma this year at the Tooele Community Learning Center. All classes required for a high school diploma, adult basic education, GED preparation and English as a second language are available. Register now to graduate just 50 per semester. Located at 211 Tooele Blvd. Call Adult education classes are for students 18 and over. ESOL ESOL conversational classes are held Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Tooele Community Learning Center. ESOL students may also come anytime the center is open for individualized study. Registration is 50 per semester. Located at 211 Tooele Blvd. Call for more information. Early Head Start Do you have a child under age 3? Are you currently pregnant? VANTAGE Early Head Start is a free program for eligible families that offers quality early education for infants and toddlers in the home; parent education; comprehensive health services to women before, during and after pregnancy; nutrition education and family support services. Call or ext. 211 to apply or for free additional information. Free developmental evaluation DDI VANTAGE Early Intervention offers a variety of services to families with infants and toddlers from birth to age 3. Individualized services are available to enhance development in communication, motor development, cognition, social/ emotional development, self-help skills and health concerns. Contact us for a free developmental evaluation at Charity Tooele Children s Justice Center Tooele Children s Justice Center is in need of DVD-Rs, soda, bottled water and snacks. We appreciate all donations. For inquiries or drop-off, call S. 100 East, Tooele. United Methodist Dinner Tooele United Methodist Church offers a free dinner every Wednesday. Coffee and social hour starts at 4 p.m. and dinner is served from 5-6 p.m. All are welcome. Tooele Valley Resource Center The Tooele Valley Resource Center, now sharing a building with the Tooele County Food Bank at 38 N. Main Street, Tooele, is currently in need of donations. Please consider donating items such as deodorant, Chapstick, lotion, diapers, formula, toilet paper, shampoo, conditioner, combs and brushes. Cash is also welcomed. Those who receive services include individuals or families in crisis, the homeless and families at risk of becoming homeless. For more information, call or fax First Baptist Food Pantry The First Baptist Church in Tooele is offering an emergency food pantry to meet the needs of our community. Hours are Saturdays from 10 a.m. to noon. First Baptist Church is located at 580 S. Main Street. For information, call Food Banks Tooele County Food Bank, Grantsville Emergency Food Pantry, and the Tooele County Food Bank are in need of canned meats, soups, pasta and any non-perishable foods. We are accepting donations for Pathways Women s and Children s Shelter (victims of domestic abuse). They are in need of socks, underwear, blankets for twin beds, hygiene products (hairspray, hair gel, body wash, nail polish and remover) toys. Anything will be appreciated. Underwear and socks must be new. Other items can be gently used. Please help us help our community. Drop boxes are located in the Intermountain Staffing Office, 7 S. Main Street #203 in Tooele. Baby blankets needed Baby blankets are needed for the nursery at Mountain West Medical Center. Blankets should be new and in good condition. Homemade blankets are also accepted if new. Donations can be turned in to the volunteer desk at Mountain West Medical Center, 2055 N. Main Street in Tooele. Call Diane at with any questions. Community Closet Clean out your closets. The Community Closet is accepting donations for gently used clothing. Donations are accepted at your neighborhood school. Contact Christy Johnson at with any questions. Moose The Tooele High School Class of 1953 held its 65th Reunion on May 26, 2018, at Speirs Farm in Tooele. Pictured, sitting on lawn: Joyce Kirk Tate, Don Smith, Bonnie Hutchison Dunyon and Ramon Jones. Seated: Kathryn McPhie Gillespie, JoAnn Price Jacobson, Marilyn Tate Taylor, Lois Remington Kelly, George Black, Bud Pendleton, Vivian Walters Groscost and Colleen Wright Sheets. Standing: Ted Hawkins, Earl Nelson, Nolan Yates, Barbara Hiss Millward, Dick Hall, Janeen Twede Whitehouse, Bill Pitt, Ella Rae Hall Hayes, Gary Jones, Donna Riding Walden, Carol Nielson Geldmacher, Don McPhie, Jay Shields, Carol Rasmussen Womac and Janet Marshal Schaap. Meals at the Lodge Friday and Saturday night dinners will be served from 5-9 p.m. Friday night dinners change weekly or you can order from the menu. All meals are for a reasonable price. No orders taken after 8:45 p.m. Daily lunch specials are available at the lodge from 11 a.m. For members and their guests only. Breakfast Breakfast will be served every Sunday meeting at 10:30 a.m. Please attend the men s meeting at 9:30 a.m. and the women s meeting at 12:30 p.m., and enjoy a great breakfast. Entertainment Several bans will join in a celebration of life for Richard Dixon on Saturday, June 30 from 12-4 p.m. Meetings WOTM meetings starting on Sunday, July 1 will be held at 11:30 a.m. Veteran s appreciation dinner A Veteran s appreciation dinner will be held on Thursday, June 28 at 5:30 p.m. Golf tournament The second Tri-lodge Golf Tournament will be held at Oquirrh Hills Golf Course on Sunday, July 22 with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. The Eagles will host the event and all proceeds will go to the Diabetes Prevention fund. Call the Eagles at to sign up. Eagles Dinner Friday dinners have been postponed until further notice. Sunday breakfast Breakfast will be served every Sunday this month. You can have the special for 5 or order from the menu, which is 7.50 for adults and 3.50 for children up to 11 years old. The breakfast includes a glass of juice, milk or cup of coffee with refills. Bad beer is available. Come bring the family and have a good breakfast at a nominal price. Public is invited. Elks Meetings Lodge meetings are held the second and fourth Tuesday of every month. House committee meetings are held every third Tuesday of the month. All members are welcome and encouraged to attend. Friday Night Dinners Friday Night Dinners have returned and are from 6-9 p.m. If there is something new or different you would like to see, stop by the social quarters, fill out a survey and let us know your opinion. Snacks Hungry? Need a snack? Available in the social quarters, during business hours: Nachos 2.50, hot dogs 2, burgers 3.75 (4 with cheese), chicken sandwich 3.75 (4 with cheese) and personal pizzas 3. Historical Society Historical books Tooele County Historical Society s books are available to purchase at meetings. The History of Tooele County Volume II is 35, The Mining, Smelting, and Railroading in Tooele is 25, and we also have eight note cards depicting four different pioneer buildings for 4. These make great gifts for family and friends. Please call Alice Dale at if you would like to purchase these books. Seeking Historical Items The Tooele County Historical Society would like members of the community who have any family or personal histories, photographs, books, brochures, DVDs, VHS tapes or newspaper articles that you would like to donate to our organization to please call us. We are also looking for books, newspaper articles, photos, brochures or any history that pertains to the Tooele County area. If you would like to donate them to our organization, or if you would let us make a copy for the Tooele County Historical Society, please call Groups and Events 5K Freedom Run Registration is now open for the Tooele Kiwanis Club s 5K Freedom Run scheduled for July 4. Register early at tooelekiwanis. com Class Reunion Tooele High School classes 1977 and 1978, come and celebrate our 40th reunion on Aug. 18, 2018, at 6 p.m. at the Eagles Nest at Tooele Army Depot. Cost is 40 per person if paid by July 1. After that date the cost is 50 per person. If you don t want dinner and just want to socialize, the cost is 20 per person. Social hour is at 6 p.m., dinner at 7 p.m. and dancing at 8:30 p.m. Please remit payment to THS Reunion Class of 1977 and send to: Cecelia Russell (Bankhead), 316 Upland Dr., Tooele, Utah or to Sam Woodruff, PO Box 711, Tooele, Utah Please feel free to Cecelia at or Jeanie at if you haven t already heard from us. We are trying to compile an updated class list with current information. Artist of the Month Connie Bonjour is the Stansbury Art and Literary Society artist for June. Bonjour was born and bred in a small town on the Mississippi River. While growing up in the rolling hills of northwestern Illinois, she and her brother would often go walking and bird watching in the woodlands. She and her husband moved to Utah in 1976, where she has learned to appreciate the beauty of the mountains and desert. Bonjour enjoys both watercolor painting and digital photography. Birds are one of her favorite watercolor subjects. She has become very adept at capturing with an artistic eye the flora and fauna of Tooele Valley. Her artwork will be displayed on the Wall Gallery at the Tooele County Chamber of Commerce building, 154 S. Main St., Tooele, for the month of June. The public is invited to view these works during the chamber s regular business hours. Tooele Gem and Mineral Society The Tooele Gem and Mineral Society club meets the third Tuesday of the month (except June, July and Aug), 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Pioneer Museum downstairs conference room located at 47 E. Vine St. Tooele. Come learn about rocks, minerals and ways to craft them and enjoy field trips for rock collecting. Membership is 15 per year. For more information, send questions to gmail.com. Local author seeks photos A local author and historian is seeking original photographs of Saltair, Black Rock, Garfield Beach and/or Lake Point, as well as any similar turn-of-the-century attractions and resorts for an upcoming book project. Those who wish to contribute information or photographs of these parks should contact Emma Penrod at Contributions will be printed with credit in a yet-to-be released pictorial history book. There is no such thing as too many photographs as the author needs a minimum of 160 photographs, and any help is greatly appreciated. Tooele Valley Free Masons Tooele Valley Free Masons meet the second Friday of each month for dinner and socializing. If you are interested or have questions, please join us at the Lodge, located at the corner of Settlement Canyon Road and state Route 36, or call at Tooele Valley Family History Center Research your ancestors free with trained FamilySearch volunteers at the Tooele Valley Family History Center, 751 N. 520 East, Tooele. Phone Hours of operation: Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday evenings 7-9 p.m. Wednesday evenings by appointment only. Special classes offered regularly. Call the center for more information. Tooele Family Al-Anon Al-Anon meetings are held Wednesdays at 11 a.m. in the Tooele Pioneer Museum s basement at the back of the building. For questions or more information, please call Allene at or Elizabeth at or Tooele Al-Anon Choices 4U This group meets Sundays at 5 p.m. at the Mountain Faith Lutheran Church, 560 S. Main St., Tooele. For more information, contact Gesele at or Jo-Ann at Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings are held daily at noon and 8 p.m. at the Oasis Alano Club, 1120 W. Utah Ave. For more information, contact Lance at or Wendy at Alzheimer s Caregiver Group Join us the 3rd Monday of each month from 2-3 p.m. at Mountain West Medical Center in Tooele. The Tooele County Health Department s Aging Services program is the sponsor for these Alzheimer s Association Caregiver Support Groups. The groups are designed to provide emotional, educational and social support for caregivers. Questions call Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous Are you having trouble controlling the way you eat? Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous (FA) is a free, 12-step recovery program for anyone suffering from food addiction. Meetings are held every Saturday at 9 a.m. at the Pioneer Museum, 47 E. Vine Street in Tooele. Enter at the north back entrance. For more information, call Millicent at or Carolyn at or visit www. foodaddicts.org. Everyone is welcome to attend. Tooele County Aging Tooele County Aging is looking for volunteers to help us meet the needs of seniors in the community. Many seniors require assistance and need rides to doctors or other health professionals. Rides help seniors live more independent lives. Call for more information. The Grantsville and Tooele Senior Centers also are in need of volunteers. For more information about volunteering at the Grantsville Center, call Dan at For volunteering at the Tooele Center, call Debbie at Life s Worth Living Foundation Suicide support group meetings are held every fourth Thursday at 7 p.m. at Mountain West Medical Center, 2055 N. Main Street in Tooele, in the classroom by the cafeteria. If you struggle with suicidal thoughts or have lost a loved one to suicide, please plan on attending. Please go on Facebook and like our page to keep current with our latest news and events. Contact us on that page. Visit lifesworthlivingfoundation.com or call LIVE. Disabled American Veterans Chapter 20 The Jordan M. Byrd Tooele County Chapter for the Disabled American Veterans holds monthly general membership meetings at the Pioneer Museum, 47 E. Vine Street in Tooele, every third Thursday of the month at 8 p.m. Those who wish to attend the leadership meeting at 7 p.m. are welcome to listen to the appointed members meeting. All Tooele County veterans are invited to attend. Disabled American Veterans (DAV) will hold its monthly executive and general meetings on the third Thursday of every month at the Pioneer Museum (rear entrance). The executive meeting will be at 7 p.m. and the general meeting will be at 8 p.m. The DAV is looking for volunteer drivers no DAV membership is required. Will need a VA physical. No monthly meetings are held in December. Call commander James Yale at or senior vice commander Dustee Thomas at Health Department and Aging Services hours The Tooele County Health Department and Aging Services new hours of operation are Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Friday from 8 a.m. to noon. Check out our calendar on our main page for holiday hours and closures. For more information, call Tooele Naranon Circle of Hope to Recovery Tooele Naranon meets Thursdays at 6:30 p.m. at 134 W North, Ste. 4 in Tooele (Bonneville Mental Health). Open to all those affected by someone else s addiction. As a 12-step program, we offer help by sharing our experience, strength and hope. For more information, please contact Terri at Military Items Wanted When you no longer want your military items, do not take them to Deseret Industries or a thrift store. Bring them hats, helmets, dress uniforms, boots, shoes, pants, jackets, backpacks, belts, canteens, pouches, old photos, etc. to 775 S. Coleman Street. They will be displayed with honor and respect. Call Matthew or Tina at Children s Choir Auditions Rising Voices Children s Choir is an auditioned children s choir for children 7-14 years of age. The talented Katelynd Blake, owner and director of Blake Music Studios, directs the choir. Blake has a degree in vocal performance and has taught at the collegiate level. If your child loves to sing and you are looking for an exceptional musical experience for them, this is it. For more information and to register for an audition, please visit blakemusicstudios. com or call Rocky Mountain Hospice Want to have more meaning in your life. Do you want to do something that is satisfying and of great service to your community? Then become a Rocky Mountain Hospice volunteer. No experience required. All training, background check and TB tests provided by Rocky Mountain. The only requirement is your desire to help someone in need. Please contact Diane Redman at Rocky Mountain Hospice at The Next Chapter The Next Chapter is a free social support and educational program to help widows and widowers adjust to the loss of their spouse through monthly activities. You are invited to join others who are on the same page as you, to begin a new chapter in your life story. Call Sarah with Tooele County Aging Services at for more details. Sons of Utah Pioneers Anyone interested in the history of Tooele City, Tooele County or Utah pioneers, we need you. Please come and join us for a potluck social dinner at the LDS church, 192 W. 200 South, Tooele. For more information, please contact Joe Brandon, or The local Sons of Utah Pioneers meets the first Thursday of each month at 6:30 p.m. Grandparent Networking Group Come meet and network with others who are raising their grandchildren. For address or other information, call Trisha or at yahoo.com. TC Squares Dance Club The TC Squares Dance Club has begun dancing again on Mondays at the Clarke Johnson Jr. High Cafetorium, 2152 N. 400 West, Tooele, from 7:30-9:30 p.m. Please bring finger food to share. For more information, contact Woody at , Roberta at or visit the club s website at tcsquares.com. Tooele County Homemakers The new season of Tooele County Homemakers is from September to May. For December and January, the group will meet on the second Tuesday of both months from 10 a.m. -1:30 p.m. at the USU Extension Office auditorium or inside the Tooele County Health Department, 151 N. Main, Tooele. The meetings include a luncheon and often include speakers. For more information, call Thiel at Tooele County Quilters It s a new year and the Tooele County Quilters are ready to go. If you re interested, come join us for our first meeting of 2018 at 9:30 a.m. on Jan. 16 in the Tooele County Health Dept. auditorium. Dues are 20 per year to be paid at the first meeting. All meetings are held on the third Tuesday of each month. For more information, call Bulletin Board Policy If you would like to announce an upcoming event, contact the Transcript-Bulletin at , fax to or to The Bulletin Board is for special community events, charitable organizations, civic clubs, non-profit organizations, etc. For-profit businesses should contact the advertising department. Please limit your notice to 60 words or less. The Tooele Transcript-Bulletin cannot guarantee your announcement will be printed. To guarantee your announcement please call the advertising department at Information must be delivered no later than 3 p.m. the day prior to the desired publication date. Comics Page Puzzle Answers from page B4
18 B6 DEAR DR. ROACH: My son is 40 years old. After a recent stress test, he ended up with five stents in his arteries, and also was diagnosed with diabetes. His doctor ordered him not to go back to work for three or four weeks, but he went back after three days. He told the doctor that he would be more stressed if he stayed home. His job is mostly sitting down. Since he didn t follow the advice, how will this affect his health? V.B. ANSWER: We don t normally have people stay home for long periods of time after placement of stents, so I was surprised to hear that he was ordered (I almost never order, only recommend, more or less strongly) to stay home. My experience is that after receiving life-changing diagnoses, such as diabetes or coronary artery disease, it s best to keep some habits, such as work, the same and change others. For your son, I am sure he will be recommended a proper diet for diabetes and BY SAMANTHA WEAVER It was noted 20th-century American novelist, short story writer and journalist Ernest Hemingway who made the following sage observation: When you stop doing things for fun you might as well be dead. You might be surprised to learn that the largest irrigated crop in the United States isn t soybeans, wheat exercise appropriate for a person with a new diagnosis of heart disease. DEAR DR. ROACH: I ve suffered from essential tremor for 16 years. I take 500 mg of primidone and 40 mg of propranolol twice daily. I ve gradually increased the dose over the years, and the combination works quite well. What is the highest dose of these medications that I can take? Also, are there any new drugs on the market that have been proven to help? S.S. ANSWER: Primidone, a medication indicated for seizures, often is used off-label for essential tremor. The normal dose for essential tremor is mg at night, but doses up to 750 mg sometimes are used. For seizures, the highest recommended dose is 2,000 mg, so although yours is at the high end of normal for essential tremor ( essential, by the way, simply means we don t know what is causing it; it isn t essential for anything), you still are at a dose that s well or even corn; it s grass mostly in lawns, parks and golf courses. The next time you see a shampoo commercial and note how creamy and frothy the lather seems to be, keep this in mind: The model in the advertisement probably has either laundry detergent or frothed egg whites on her hair. You may be among those people who think good deeds and selfless acts are on the decline. If so, consider this story: In 2010, an employee at a recycling company came across 23 U.S. savings bonds while Spotter s guide helps kids ID faces, places What s on your summer calendar? Fourth of July celebrations, picnics at the park or a family reunion far from home? For your preschoolers, the friendly faces at these summertime gatherings of cousins, aunts, uncles and friends might seem puzzling at first. Who are all these people? Here s a playful way to prepare your child (and maybe even you!) for these special events before you go. Make fun and easy recycled cereal box puzzles featuring photos of the faces they will be seeing and places they ll be visiting in coming weeks. Instead of asking, Who s that? as Uncle Pete scoops ice cream at the reunion dessert bar, you might hear: Hey, mommy he s the guy in my puzzle! Before you begin, scroll through your photo library and look for a group photo of people you ll be seeing, and photos of homes or landmarks of places on your itinerary. You ll be enlarging the images and cutting them into rectangular puzzle pieces to adapt to the size of the boxes. Here s the stuff you ll need for one puzzle set of two images (one on the front and one on the back of the boxes): 9 small, empty rectangular single-portion cereal boxes 2 photocopied photographs of extended family members, and/or a place where you will be traveling (about 8 inches by 12 inches) paint, or wide colored tape scissors household glue or spray craft glue Empty grapefruit or orange net bag for storage (optional) Here s the fun: 1. Lay one photo or piece of art face down on a table. Line the boxes side by side on the backside of the photocopy in three vertical rows. Draw below the safe limit. I suspect that because you have been on it for so long, your body is used to this dose. The usual starting dose is 25 mg. Propranolol is used for many conditions, including high blood pressure and preventing migraines, but its use in essential tremor also is offlabel, meaning that the Food and Drug Administration has not approved the drug for use for this condition. Off-label doesn t necessarily mean your prescription is wrong or dangerous, only that it hasn t been approved by the FDA. In your case, the combination of primidone and propranolol sorting through a bin of discarded papers. Instead of trying to cash the 22,000 worth of bonds himself, Mike Rodgers decided to track down the owner. It turned out that the woman who had bought the bonds, Martha Dobbins, had been dead for almost two decades. Rodgers didn t give up, though; he began a search for Robert Roberts, who was also named on the bonds. Though the name is common and Rodgers hit many dead ends, he eventually located the correct Robert Roberts, the son of Martha Dobbins. Roberts hadn t even been aware around each box with a pencil, and then cut out the pieces. 2. Cover the printing on the sides of the food boxes with paint or colored packing tape, then glue the paper photo pieces on the front of each box. 3. Turn the boxes over, and add another photo following the same instructions. 4. To play, mix up the boxes and start puzzling them on one side, then the other. Say the names of the people or places as you go. Tell your child how they are related and share a story or two about individual people. When done, I like to keep these puzzle pieces in empty net bags. If you weave a string through the tops, you can hang them on a hook for easy storage between play. Extra idea: For a mini puzzle, use a set of same-size boxes in smaller sizes, such as single-portion raisin boxes. Adjust the dimensions of the enlarged photos to fit accordingly. Donna Erickson s awardwinning series Donna s Day is airing on public television nationwide. To find more of her creative family recipes and activities, visit and link to the NEW Donna s Day Facebook fan page. Her latest book is Donna Erickson s Fabulous Funstuff for Families Donna Erickson Distributed by King Features Synd. Was son right to ignore his doctor s advice? frequently is used and recommended in the medical literature. For essential tremor, experts have recommended doses up to 320 mg per day, but the dose can be limited by slow heart rate or low blood pressure. If you are doing well, there is no reason to change. Other medications frequently used for essential tremor include gabapentin and topiramate. There also are surgical treatments, deep brain stimulation, gamma knife radiation and ultrasound for resistant cases. Dr. Roach regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may questions to cornell.edu. To view and order health pamphlets, visit www. rbmamall.com, or write to Good Health, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL North America Synd., Inc. All Rights Reserved of the bonds existence. Rodgers, his good deed finally being done, refused a reward. Ever wonder what the opposite of reverse is? It s obverse the front or principal part of an object. On a coin, for instance, the obverse is heads and the reverse is tails. Thought for the Day: The secret of life is to appreciate the pleasure of being terribly, terribly deceived. Oscar Wilde 2018 North America Synd., Inc. Natalie Dormer Can it really be that Sesame Street is suing The Muppets? Has the world gone crazy? Sesame Street is suing STX films because of The Happy Time Murders, which stars Melissa McCarthy, Maya Rudolf and Joel McHale and was directed by Muppets owner Brian Henson, son of Jim Henson (creator of The Muppets). The film follows the murders of 1980s Muppet Show characters being bumped off one by one. STX says, We loved the idea of working closely with Brian Henson and the Jim Henson Company to tell the story of the active lives of Henson puppets when they re not performing in front of children! (WHAT?!) They further added, While we re disappointed Sesame Street doesn t share in the fun, we re confident in our legal position. Need further proof that the world s gone mad? Roseanne Barr s big mouth has put hundreds of people out of work because of her unnecessary remarks that caused ABC to cancel Roseanne. Mario Batali s charges of sexual misconduct got him axed from The Chew, which has been canceled in turn. Batali also was removed from his many eateries in NYC, Los Angeles, Chicago and Boston, including Babbo, Del Posto, Eataly, Esca, Lupa and Osteria Mozza, and all his products have been removed from their shelves. We re talking a small fortune. Now his three restaurants in Las Vegas (two in The Venetian Hotel and THURSDAY June 21, 2018 one in The Palazzo Hotel) are being closed July 27. This means hundreds of more people have lost their jobs because of celebrity misconduct. Producers Craig Zadan and Neil Meron, who gave us The Sound of Music Live (2013), Peter Pan Live (2014), The Wiz Live (2015), Hairspray Live (2016) and Jesus Christ Superstar Live in Concert (2018), are preparing three shows for 2019, A Few Good Men Live, Bye, Bye Birdie Live and the 1968 avant-garde groundbreaking musical Hair (Live). The film version of Hair (1979) failed because the nude scene, which caused the Broadway show to be raided several times, was omitted. Is TV ready for a nude scene? Game of Thrones star Natalie Dormer will produce and star in a mini-series as Oscar-winner Vivian Leigh, who won for Gone with the Wind (1939) and A Streetcar Named Desire (1951). Each episode revolves around her films and marriage to legendary actor Laurence Olivier. Dormer soon will be seen in Patient Zero, with Doctor Who star Matt Smith, and in The Professor and the Madman, with Mel Gibson and Sean Penn. Finally, Disney is disappointed in the early grosses for Solo, which proves even if you re in Star Wars, you may not be able to fly Solo! 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.
19 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 B7 CLASSICS IN LITERATURE DORIS BRYANT 1944 A cat must have natural outlets for his energies and instincts and desires. Many of the wrong things cats do are the result of failure on the part of the owners to give their cats the things they normally need and have every right to expect. A cat must run, leap, scratch his claws, and sit on high places; his health and happiness, as well as his good manners, depend upon a normal outlet in these matters. (Of course, we are not discussing those cats who are so sluggish from overeating that they move HENRI-FRÉDÉRIC AMIEL 1853 The religion of a child depends on what its mother and its father are, and not on what they say. The inner and unconscious ideal which guides their life On teaching cats about very little.) Cats cannot be kept exclusively on the floor, and should not be; as a matter of fact, the less they are on the floor the better, because there is always a draught on a floor. Even without the convenience of a cat room or cage, a happily occupied cat will easily be guided from the things it is not convenient to have him do. Don t leave him alone in any room until he can be trusted there. While you are with him, gently correct him or divert his attention from the wrong things. Training is most effective when a cat is stopped before he does a thing is precisely what touches the child; their words, their remonstrances, their punishments, their bursts of feeling even, are for him merely thunder and comedy; what they worship, this it is which his instinct divines and reflects. by speaking quietly or gently taking him away; that is something he can understand, and if done often enough, the point is gotten over. Above all, do not leave him for long periods in a room full of tempting things; at night, have him sleep where there is no possibility of his doing something wrong. If, when a kitten is young, you snap your fingers or call his name or make some certain sound at meal time, he will learn to respond no matter for what purpose you want him. Likewise, don t or stop or a similar word is useful. from The Care and Handling of Cats The beginning of a child s education ALBERT SCHWEITZER 1949 The power of ideals is incalculable. We see no power in a drop of water. The power of ideals But let it get into a crack in the rock and be turned to ice, and it splits the rock; turned into steam, it drives the pistons of the most powerful engines. The child sees what we are, behind what we wish to be. He is a magnifying mirror. This is why the first principle of education is: train yourself from Amiel s Journal Something has happened to it which makes active and effective the power that is latent in it. from Memoirs of Childhood and Youth The birthday of the nation DANIEL WEBSTER 1851 This is that day of the year which announced to mankind the great fact of American Independence. This fresh and brilliant morning blesses our vision with another beholding of the birthday of our nation; and we see that nation, of recent origin, now among the most considerable and powerful, and spreading over the continent from sea to sea. On the fourth of July, 1776, the representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled declared that these United Colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent states. This declaration, made by most patriotic and resolute men, trusting in the justice of their cause and the protection of heaven, and yet made not without deep solicitude and anxiety, has now stood for seventy-five years, and still stands. It was sealed in blood. It has met dangers, and overcome them; it has had enemies, and conquered them; it has had detractors, and abashed them all; it has had doubting friends, but it has cleared all doubts away; and now, today, raising its august form higher than the clouds, twenty millions of people contemplate it with hallowed love, and the world beholds it, and the consequences which have followed from it, with profound admiration. This anniversary animates, and gladdens, and unites all American hearts. On other days of the year we may be party men, indulging in controversies, more or less important to the public good; we may have likes and dislikes, and we may maintain our political differences, often with warm, and sometimes with angry feelings. But today, we are Americans all; and all nothing but Americans. As the great luminary over our heads, dissipating mists and fogs, now cheers the whole hemisphere, so do the associations connected with this day disperse all cloudy and sullen weather in the minds and hearts of true Americans. Every man s heart swells within him; every man s port and bearing becomes somewhat more proud and lofty, as he remembers that seventy-five years have rolled away, and that the great inheritance of liberty is still his, his, undiminished and unimpaired; his in all its original glory; his to enjoy; his to protect; and his to transmit to future generations. From an address given July 4, 1851 at laying of the cornerstone of the new wing of the capital building MONEY SAVING Coupons in Tuesday s Paper TRANSCRIPT B TOOELE Subscribe Today! 58 N. Main Street TOOELETRANSCRIPT PLACE YOUR AD HERE CALL YARD & GARDEN Tovar Landscaping YARD & GARDEN YARD & GARDEN Summer s Here! Get Your tiller & mower Pick up and delivery available Serviced Tooele Valley Sales & Service 398 N Main Tooele YARD & GARDEN SPRINKLERS Free Estimates Licensed & Insured CONTRACTORS & Landscaping PLACE YOUR AD HERE! Now Delivered to 26,000 Homes Each Week in the Tooele Valley Tooele Transcript Bulletin & Tooele Valley Extra Call LANDSCAPING REPAIR SPRINKLERS - FULL SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES Jose Tovar BILL s Over 25 Years Experience MOBILE SERVICE REPAIR Sharpening Services We Service ATV s & Snow Removal ALL types of Engines Don t haul it! Call us, we come to you! Call Steve We Accept All Major Credit Cards! Tooele County Sprinklers, Sod, Top Soil, Curbing, Rock Walls, Vinyl Fence, Concrete Patios Rainbird Quality 1784 SERVICE DIRECTORY NOW REACHING 26,000 HOMES IN TOOELE VALLEY! CONTRACTORS PLUMBING CONTRACTORS CONTRACTORS CONTRACTORS PLUMBING Residential & Commercial 24 HOUR SERVICE! Locally Owned & Operated Frozen Pipes Water Heaters SAME DAY! 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Now Delivered to 26,000 Homes Each Week CONTRACTORS CONTRACTORS MISCELLANEOUS CONTRACTORS PLUMBING VETERAN OWNED-VETERAN OPERATED Your Tooele Plumbing Drain & Sewer Service WE SERVICE ALL BRANDS & ALL TYPES DRAINS SEWERS TOOELE - GRANTSVILLE - SURROUNDING AREAS TOOELE in the Tooele Valley CELL Tooele Transcript Bulletin & Tooele Valley Extra SENIOR DISCOUNTS Call RDY ates & Sons DUMPSTER RENTAL Ask About Our Clean-up SPECIALS Specializing in Construction Commercial & Residential CLEAN-UP!"#%%&'()*+,'-'(.+/0+, GENERAL CONTRACTORS ONSTRUCTION ANOTHER PROJECT BY: Residential Building Building Including (Remodel, Roofing, Including: Additions, Repairs (Remodel, etc.) Concrete, COnCRete Additions, Repairs New Driveways etc.) Removal of old Driveways General Masonry (Brick, general MasOnRY Block, Repair) (Brick, Block, Repair) No Job Too Too Small Small 29 YeaRs Years experience Experience licensed Licensed since since FURNACE Locally owned and serving Tooele County for over 20 years 50 OFF First Time Repair or Tune-Up 25 OFF For Existing Customers Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations. Call for details. Limited time offer. Newbold Masonry Construction 59 NEW 21 Point Comprehensive Furnace Tune Up & Safety Inspection Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations. Call for details. Limited time offer. Harris Aire Serv HarrisAireServ.com Independently owned & operated franchise. Kim D. Newbold Licensed General Contractor FREE Estimates Phone ph Cell# cell High Efficiency Furnace as little as 29 a Month Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations. Call for details. Limited time offer. *WAC GENERAL CONTRACTOR Commercial/ Residential New Construction Remodels Concrete Steel Buildings Tenant Improvements A job worth doing is worth doing well LICENSED & INSURED SERVING TOOELE COUNTY FOR OVER 30 YEARS Home SALES & Home REPAIRS Expert Increase your property value by Repairing & Preparing the Right Way. Don t lose Money/Time on things that don t give you a return. Let Me Sell Your Home! Call Shane Lee s ROOFING & SIDING REPAIRS REPAIRS REPAIRS AND WE INSTALL ALL TYPES OF ROOFING SIDING SOFFIT FASCIA TEAR-OFFS FREE Estimates Senior Discounts Over 30 Years Experience! N. Burmester Road, Grantsville Credit Cards accepted Licensed & Insured CONTRACTORS MISCELLANEOUS Hot Water Hydro Jetting DRYWALL Licensed & Insured Hanging Taping Spray Textures Hand Textures Doug Tate !"#%&'%(!)#%&' Pet sitting other house sitting services. We take care of farm animals too. **+,-./-! &+ + " ' ' 0&,&.*.3&# ' 1 0 / -# ' ' # 2 '!"#%&"#'(#"%)*+##,%--#./#)(.0#'1#%12#)%3"#(.2%* 4 New Construction Basements Remodels 36 Years Experience
20 B8 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 To place your Classified ad call CLASSIFIED To place your Classified ad call CLASSIFIED LINE AD RATES TWENTY WORDS OR LESS After 20 words per word/issue Bold type 5 per word/issue Boxed ads 50 per issue Rates for the Tooele Transcript Bulletin, published every Tuesday and Thursday LY RATE An ad running a minimum of 8 consecutive issues 2.00 per word over 20 words 25 Bold/boxed ads extra (20 words or less) No credit for stopped ads. Includes 4 runs in the Tooele Valley Extra Classifi ed ad deadlines: Monday 4:45 p.m. for Tuesday edition Wednesday 4:45 p.m. for Thursday edition All classifi ed line ads running in the Tooele Transcript Bulletin on Tuesday or Thursday will automatically run in the Tooele Valley Extra, a separate publication that is delivered to all nonsubscribers of the Tooele Transcript Bulletin. NOTICE Transcript Bulletin Publishing Co. does not endorse, promote, or encourage the purchase of any product or service advertised in this newspaper. Advertisements are the sole responsibility of the advertiser. Transcript Bulletin Publishing Co. hereby disclaims all liability for any damages suffered as the result of any advertisement in the Tooele Transcript-Bulletin. Transcript Bulletin Publishing Co. is not responsible for any claims or representations made in advertisements in the Tooele Transcript-Bulletin. The Tooele Transcript- Bulletin has the sole authority to edit and locate any classifi ed advertisement as deemed appropriate. Transcript Bulletin Publishing Company reserves the right to refuse any advertisement. All real estate advertised in the Tooele Transcript-Bulletin is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, religion, sex or national origin, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. The Tooele Transcript-Bulletin will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this paper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Services Services Services Garage, Yard Sales Help Wanted Wanted Apartments for Rent Homes Water Shares ALTERATIONS and AWARD WINNING TAILORING by KATHY JONES A&R LANDSCAPING mow lawns, tree topping, install/maintain sprinklers, sod, ariating, (435) (435) powerrake. A1 PAINTING. Interior, exterior painting, staining, deck oiling, power washing, drywall, phase, patching. Professional work at reasonable rates. (435) ALL YOUR Framing needs. New homes, detached garages, finished basements, and decks. Licensed a n d I n s u r e d. (435) BECOME A SUB- SCRIBER WESTSTATES PROPERTY MANAGEMENT is accepting resumes for an immediate opening for a Property Manager at Somerset Apartments, a senior apartment complex in Tooele, UT. Position requires 30 hours per week and comes with a full benefit package. Applicants should have a professional appearance, have experience dealing with seniors and the general public, be selfmotivated, organized and good with handling high volumes of paperwork. Experience with LIHTC, USDA-RD or HUD subsidized properties is preferred but we are willing to train. Duties include running operations in the rental office, inspecting the apartments, and overseeing staff that handle cleaning and maintenance. Interested parties please resume to or fax to (775) We are an Equal Opportunity Employer For Best Consideration Apply By 5:00 pm on June 26, 2018 Open Until Filled ELECTRICIAN/ HANDYMAN residential/ commercial electrical installs & repairs, remodeling, painting, plumbing! Dale Licensed, insured. Major credit cards accepted! HANDYMAN, any kind of handyman work, yard work, leaf cleanup. Residential and business. Call J i m m y (435) a t HANSON & SONS handyman your local home advisor. Basements, siding, roofing, decks, tile, and framing. Reasonable, Local, Tooele. Jeff HOME REPAIRS expert. Doors, knobs, trim, baseboards, mouldings, drywall repairs, texturing, caulking, weatherproofing, framing, home updating and renovations and much more. Small jobs okay. Call S h a n e ( ) PUBLIC WORK DIRECTOR 74,541 87,337 Appointed Position with Full Benefits Tooele City, Utah, is located 30 miles west of Salt Lake City. We are nestled at the base of the beautiful Oquirrh Mountains with open space and farm country separating us from our closest neighbors. While we are still considered rural, we are growing. Both residential and commercial development continues and we are on the verge of moving from a 3rd to 2nd class community. As the director, you will be an integral part of the leadership team ensuring that our services are aligned to meet the needs of future growth, that our day-to-day operations meet the needs of our community, and that our strategic planning efficiently aligns all our assets. You will oversees a staff of 27 through 4 competent and skilled division supervisors. Major areas of responsibility include fleet maintenance/mechanic shop, streets/ transportation, water, water reclamation, street light, and storm drain. Like many cities, properly managed growth, our aging infrastructure, and aging equipment brings challenges. Unlike other cities, we host a state of the art water reclamation facility that utilizes the most advanced technology and was the first in the state permitted to use reuse water and biosolids on lawns and gardens. Our ideal candidate will have: Bachelor s degree in civil engineering, public administration, or another related field and 5-7 years of experience in related construction, public works management, or a related field; Three year s experience in a supervisory capacity; and, Exceptional communication skills, strategic planning, listening, problem resolution, and leadership skills. A full job description is available upon request. This is a Mayoral appointment subject to the terms and conditions of the Tooele City Charter. Return a cover letter, completed Tooele City Application, & resume to: Tooele City HR, 90 N Main, Tooele, UT, TRACTOR SERVICE Field mowing, final grades, leveling, field plowing, garden tilling, Dump trailer, y a r d c l e a n u p. (435) TRACTOR SERVICES for hire or rent. Kubota L3400 disk, front loader, box scrapper. Price negot i a b l e. C a l l (801) TREE WORK. Free estimates! Local company. Licensed & insured. Bucket truck, Crane service, Stump removal, mulch PreciseYard.com Miscellaneous DIAMONDS don't pay retail! Large selection, high quality. Bridal sets, wedding bands. Everything wholesale! Rocky Mtn. Diamond Co. S.L.C SELL YOUR computer in the classifieds. Call or visit com Furniture & Appliances NORTH VALLEY Appliance. Washers/ dryers refrigerators, freezers, stoves full warranty. Complete repair service. Satisfaction guaranteed. Parts for all brands. (435) Garage, Yard Sales HAVING A GARAGE SALE? Advertise it in the classifieds. Call (p) (f) NOW HIRING: Seasonal Harvest Operators Cargill Salt is looking to hire Seasonal Solar Harvest Operators in Timpie, Utah-- harvest season runs from mid-march to the end of November. This is an outstanding opportunity for safety conscious and engaged applicants with initiative, energy and solid communication skills. Responsibilities include hauling salt from the ponds processing area, daily operator equipment check and operator servicing, cleaning and maintaining equipment and other site work as required. EXCELLENT COMPENSATION & BENEFITS PACKAGE: Wage begins at at per hour. per hour. We offer We offer a 401K a 401K plan; plan; health health, benefits; dental paid and vacation vision insurance; and holidays; paid wellness vacation program; and incentive holidays; plan wellness and opportunities program; incentive for growth. plan and opportunities for growth. REQUIREMENTS: Must be at least 18 years of age, have be available a High school to work diploma/ged, rotating shifts be and overtime available as to work needed. rotating All candidates shifts overtime are subject as to needed. a 90 day All probationary candidates are period. subject Must to pass a 90 a day company probationary paid medical period. exam Must pass including a company a drug paid screen, medical physical exam ability including test, and a drug criminal background screen, physical check. ability test, reference and credit checks, and criminal background check. HOW TO APPLY: Apply online at select Browse Cargill Jobs, then click on United States and Utah to find the job opening. If you do not have access to the internet, please visit your local library or employment office. WHY CHOOSE CARGILL: Working at Cargill is an opportunity to thrive a place to develop your career to the fullest while engaging in meaningful work that makes a positive impact around the globe. Cargill is an EEO, equal and opportunity Veteran/Disability and affirmative employer. action employer. Job #: # TIM LAKE POINT 1901 E Shepherd Ln. Friday 8am-6pm and Saturday 8am-2pm. Huge multi family annual yardsale! Sofa bed, bookshelves, vintage electric washer, living room set, Stampin Up stamps, tools, end tables, various books, cds and dvds, tons of other stuff. TOOELE 1063 South 810 West, Saturday, June 23rd 9am-12. Boutique 4th of July Wreaths and floral arrangments TOOELE 297 East 200 South Friday Saturday 9am-2pm. Jewelry, books, collectibles. Too much to list. New items each day. TOOELE 784 Oquirrh Ave. Friday Saturday 8am-3pm. Nabor s yard sale, misc. items, tools, fishing equipment, musc cd s, lots of nice things. Come see! YARD SALE Saturday 6/23. Starts 7:30am, 2007 Pine Canyon Road, lots of great stuff from two families. Come on by. Pets Pampered Pet Resort Quality pet care for over 30 years. Dog & Cat boarding pamperedpetresort.com RUSH LAKE KENNELS. Dog & Cat boarding, obedience training. Call (435) rushlakekennels.co m GRANTSVILLE S O U T H W i l l o w Ranches (south end of Quirk Street) Saturday 8am- 2pm. Multi-house neighborhood yard sale. S E L L I N G Sporting Goods Y O U R mountain bike? Advertise it in the classifieds. Call tran- script.com SELL YOUR CAR or boat in the classifieds. Call or visit com or your ad to NOW HIRING RNs and LPNs Actively seeking RNs and LPNs to join the team at Rocky Mountain Care Willow Springs in Tooele. If you are responsible, compassionate and hard-working, you are perfect for us. We are a 5-star, 104-bed facility, with a wide range of clinical acuity, (short term rehabilitation and long-term care). Many shifts available: nights, days, float and PRN. We offer competitive wages: Starting LPN: Starting RN DRIVER WANTED for small family owned trucking company out of Grantsville Utah. To run regional or long haul if you prefer must be 25 or older, dependable with 3yrs experience. We have flexible schedule to meet the needs of your family. Contact B r i a n a t or resume to l.com DRIVERS: Dedicated Freight! 11 Western States! Great Pay Package! Great HomeTime, Benefits, Bonuses! CDL-A call today, Montana Brand Produce: JOURNEYMAN, AP- PRENTICE ELEC- TRICIANS AND ELECTRICIANS HELPER/LA- BORER. CALL Roys Phillips 66 is looking for full and part-time customer service help. Flexible hours in a fun environment. Customer service associate would work as a cashier and assist customers questions and needs. Please apply at 5505 W A m e l i a D r, S a l t City, UT E a r h a r t L a k e SOMERSET GAR- DENS has an immediate opening for a part-time maintenance and ground Technician in Tooele. 20 hours a week unless special project. General maintenance of 28 units. Landscape maintenance and irrigation repair. Lifting is required. Hourly wage Based o n e x p e r i e n c e. Please send resume to or fax to May also be picked up at 143 North 400 West Mon-Thur 8am-2pm. We are an Equal Opportunity employer. S E L L I N G Y O U R HOME? Advertise it in the classifieds. Call or visit script.com Please call our Director of Nursing if interested: (435) We are growing and accepting applications for al positions! Please contact Human Resources (435) I AM paying more for junk cars/trucks. I will come to you and tow it away. Call/Text (435) DL5970 I PAY ABOVE pawn shop offers for gold and precious metals. This includes broken or unwanted jewelry, dental gold, as well as gold & silver coins. C a l l o r t e x t (801) after 6pm. Autos SELL YOUR CAR or boat in the classifieds. Call or visit com Apartments for Rent 1BDRM 1BTH basement apartment. Large living room, laundry room, kitchen with kitchenette, two storage areas, inside and outside shed storage, good parking area, yards are cared for. Utilities included. 650/mo, 700/dep o s i t. C a l l (435) BDRM apartment, 650/mo plus utilities, (435) BDRM BASEMENT APT. 650/mo 500 deposit no smooking, n o p e t s. C a l l TOOELE DEPUTY SHERIFF TOOELE COUNTY SHERIFF S OFFICE STARTING SALARY: PER HOUR, DOQ STATUS: FULL-TIME WITH BENEFITS CLOSING DATE: JULY 3, 2018 AT 5:00 PM. The Opportunity Tooele County is currently accepting applications to establish a roster for L.E.O Certified Deputy. This opportunity includes this great comprehensive benefit package: Phone and Uniform allowance 401 K match Participating Utah Retirement Services (URS) member Every other weekend off Extensive training opportunities Experienced officers can be considered for Deputy II position You can live anywhere in Tooele County Access to 24 hour a day new gym Numerous overtime opportunities available PTO leave as well as 11 paid holidays Applicants MUST be L.E.O. Certified Peace Officer. Applicants must also attach a copy of the certification with their employment application. Please attach all diplomas and certifications you may have acquired for verification. POSITION DUTIES: Perform professional duties maintain law and order in Tooele County. Performs a variety of entry level law enforcement duties related to enforcing the laws, maintaining the peace, and protecting the citizens of assigned jurisdictions. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: Deputy I : Graduation from High School; must be 21 years of age; possess a valid Utah driver s license at the time of hire; a citizen of the United States; a resident of the State of Utah; no disqualifying criminal history; no DUI convictions in the past two years; successfully pass a comprehensive background investigation, drug testing, and psychological evaluation. Required to work rotating shift schedule and be willing to work on-call hours. Must reside in Tooele County within 1 year of hire. One year probation from time of hire. Must be L.E.O. Certified. Deputy II : Meet the minimum requirements for a Deputy I; minimum of two (2) years as a certified law enforcement officer. Deputy III : Five (5) years of experience as a Law Enforcement Officer or three (3) years with a Bachelor s Degree and have completed two (2) of the courses outlined in the Deputy II Career Ladder Advancement. Applicants selected for hire will be given a conditional job offer based on successfully passing all phases of the selection process, a comprehensive background investigation, drug test, eye exam and psychological examination. LARGE 2bdrm, 1bth S E L L I N G Y O U R 8 ACRE FT East Erda Serious inquiries HOME? Advertise it water per acre only, w/d hookups, in the classifieds. Call f t. S h e l l y a/c, 725/mo, or visit /dep. No pets, ONE SETTLEMENT No Smoking. Owner/ script.com canyon water share agent (435) for sale. 3,500 call S t e v e a t Water Shares Homes for Rent WHY RENT When You Can Buy? Zero down & Low Income programs, 1st time & Single pare n t p r o g r a m s, Berna Sloan (435) Group S WILLOW STREET, lot105, 675+ utilities, water paid, no pets. Available now. Lana Mckean, Mckean properties, Applications required WHY RENT when you can buy? 2000 a month & good credit could get you a home w/zero Down. Call Berna Group 1 Real Estate. Homes SAVE MONEY Search Bank & H U D h o m e s Bank- Homes.com Berna S l o a n ( ) Group 1 HAVING A yard sale? Advertise in the Transcript For a complete job description or an application please visit Applications must be submitted to Tooele County Human Resource Office, Rm 308, 47 South Main Street, Tooele Or to EEO Employer 1.3 ACRE FEET in W e s t E r d a, 8, C a l l ACRE FEET in East Erda (East of Droubay Road, 9,500 obo per acre foot. Call ACRE FEET of water for Grantsville area, 10,000 per a c r / f t. C a l l or Meetings Deadline for public notices is 4 p.m. the day prior to publication. Public notices submitted past the deadline will not be accepted. UPAXLP SELL YOUR computer in the classifieds. Call or visit com Now Accepting Applications Income Restrictions Apply Rental assistance may be available. Call for details TDD CADASTRAL MAPPER I TOOELE COUNTY RECORDER SALARY RANGE: HOURLY STATUS: FULL-TIME WITH BENEFITS CLOSING DATE: JUNE 28, 2018 AT 5:00 P.M. The Opportunity Performs a variety of entry level technical duties related to the drafting and mapping of property descriptions onto mylar transparencies and into ArcMap. Example of Duties: Mapper draws and plats property boundaries, lots, parcels, and subdivisions Maintain and update property descriptions using a variety of technical drafting tools Operates calculator to perform algebraic and geometric computations in determining accuracy of property Conducts research on legal documents to identify, analyze and remedy closure problems Minimum Qualifications 1. Education and Experience: A. Graduation from high school or GED equivalent and some computer or business-related post high school courses preferred and given preference; B. Two (2) years of related and progressive work experience in drafting, cadastral mapping and AutoCAD obtained through technical college, in service workshops or on the job training; AND C. Must complete Utah Association of County Recorders Cadastral Mapper training within one year of hire date. 2. Required Knowledge, Skills and Abilities: Knowledge, Skills & Abilities Knowledge of modern office practices and procedures; knowledge of business and legal terminology, math, spelling punctuation, filing, and typing at 40 wpm. Skill in operating personal computers and software programs (Word, Excel, Microsoft, etc.). Experience in land title business; working knowledge of various types of computer aided drafting software. Some knowledge of real estate (land) legal documents, various index books, records, files, cards, plats, etc. Must have a valid Utah driver s license. Frequent lifting of up to 25 pounds and climb stairs. Must be able to become or remain a notary for the State of Utah. For a complete job description or an application please visit Application and resume must be submitted to Tooele County Human Resource Office, Rm South Main Street Tooele or application and resume to EEO Employer
21 Thursday June 21, 2018 Tooele Transcript Bulletin B9 Meetings Meetings Meetings Meetings Water User Water User Miscellaneous Miscellaneous Miscellaneous LEPC AGENDA Agenda for the LEPC meeting to be held Wednesday June 27th, 2018 at 1:30 p.m. at the Tooele County Emergency Management Building, 15 East 100 South, Tooele, Utah, in the Emergency Operations Training room. 1. Welcome- Chairman, LEPC 2. Approve April minutes 3. Haz Mat reports- Bucky Whitehouse 4. Presentation from Holly Energy Partners 5. Review upcoming training 6. DEM Liaison, Emergency Services 7. Roundtable 8. Next meeting- July 25th, Adjourn (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 21 & 26, 2018) N O T I C E A N D AGENDA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE TOOELE COUNTY COUNCIL ON AGING WILL HOLD A MEET- ING ON TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 2018 AT 1:30 P.M. AT THE TOOELE SENIOR CENTER 59 EAST V I N E S T R E E T, TOOELE, UTAH 1. Welcome 2. Approve March & April 2018 meeting minutes (Action Item) 3. Introduction of New Council Members (Information Item) 4. Aging Services Director Report (Information Item) 5. Senior Centers Supervisor Report (Information Item) 6. In-Home Services Report (Information Item) 7. Roundtable Discussion (Information Item) 8. Adjourn S H E R R I E A H L - STROM, Aging Services Director If you desire special accommodation under the Americans With Disabilities Act, please contact Tooele Coun- TOOELETRANSCRIPT contact Tooele County s ADA Coordinator, Jami McCart, (435) , within three working days prior to this meeting. (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 19 & 21, 2018) PUBLIC NOTICE: The Grantsville City Board of Adjustments will hold a regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, June 26, 2018 at 429 East Main Street, Grantsville, UT The agenda is as follows: ROLL CALL AGENDA: 1. Public Comments. 2. Consideration of approval of the minutes from the August 22, 2017 meeting. 3. Election of a chairperson to serve for one year starting July 1, Consideration to give a variance for Becky Kimber at 94 S Willow Street to keep her overhead power lines. 5. Adjourn. Kristy Clark Zoning Administrator In compliance with the Americans with Disability Act, Grantsville City will accommodate reasonable requests to assist persons with disabilities to participate in meetings. Requests for assistance may be made by calling City Hall (435) at least 3 days in advance of a meeting. (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 21, 2018) PUBLIC NOTICE On 26 July 2018, at 4:30 p.m., Tooele Army Depot will hold and conduct a public meeting at the Eagles Nest, Second Avenue Bldg. 1005, Tooele Army Depot, Tooele Utah, The purpose of the meeting is to receive comments regarding a Class 2 modification in accordance with 40 CFR Appendix I(B)(4) to Tooele Army Depot's permit for Post Closure Monitoring and Corrective Action ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I-III TOOELE COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT SALARY RANGE: TO HOURLY, DOQ STATUS: HALF-TIME WITH FRINGE BENEFITS CLOSING DATE: JULY 3, 2018 AT 5:00 P.M. The Opportunity The Environmental Health Department is excited to announce an opportunity to work with in our community. This position performs professional entry level work within the Tooele County Health Department including, but not limited to, food protection, air quality, general sanitation, public water supplies, solid and hazardous waste, and water pollution control. Routine tasks which are directed toward program goals. This is an Alternative Funding Position. Example Of Duties Conduct inspections and surveys; enforce environmental health laws Review license and permit applications, plans, referrals and other documents Investigate complaints; give information; prepare reports Collect samples and specimens; conduct field tests Investigate disease outbreaks; assist in emergency response Minimum Qualifications EH Specialist I : Bachelor s degree; must be licensed as an EH Scientist-in-training by the State of Utah within 60 days after the date of hire and must be a Licensed Environmental Health Scientist within two (2) years of the date of hire. EH Specialist II : Bachelor s degree; Must be a Licensed Environmental Health Scientist in the State of Utah at the time of hire EH Specialist III : Meet minimum qualifications of a EH Specialist II and have five (5) years of experience working at a health department. May be required to obtain advanced certification in Lead Inspection, Asbestos Inspection, On-site Wastewater and other professional certifications. 2. Required Knowledge, Skills and Abilities: Environmental health, including but not limited to: accident/injury control, air pollution control, food protection, housing and public lodging, insect/rodent control, lead, licensed and permitted establishments, noise control, occupational and radiological health, public health nuisances and sanitation, recreational sanitation, school/ institutional safety and sanitation, waste management, wastewater management, water quality control. Epidemiology; microbiology; geology and hydrology. Enforcement, legal and regulatory processes. Federal, State, local and health department laws related to environmental health. Must possess a current valid Utah Driver License. For a complete job description or an application please visit Applications must be submitted to Tooele County Human Resource Office, Rm 308, 47 South Main Street, Tooele Or to EEO Employer and Corrective Action of Solid Waste Mana g e m e n t U n i t s (SWMUs), administered by the Utah Department of Environmental Quality, Division of Waste Management and Radiation Control. This permit establishes requirements for the evaluation of releases of hazardous wastes or hazardous constituents, the development and implementation of corrective measures, and the post closure monitoring and maintenance of implemented corrective measures. The purpose of the requested modification is to document the results of groundwater modeling efforts, and update the inventory of monitoring wells included in the permit monitoring network. The proposed modifications to the permit are as follows. 1. Attachment 1 - Table 2 was update to include additional monitoring wells that were installed. Wells M-1 through M-5 were installed in conjunction with the Monitored Natural Attenuation Investigation. 2. Attachment 2 - References to lab accreditations and the latest versions of SW-846 & the DoD Quality System Manual were updated in the Chemical Data Quality Management Plan. 3. Attachment 3 - The attachment was updated to include modeling efforts since Attachment 4 - Groundwater Flow and Transport Model reports as well as Semi-annual Groundwater Quality reports were added to the list of referenced documents. A copy of the permit will be available for review by the general public during regular business hours at the Tooele Army Depot Environmental Office (Building 501) located two miles south of Tooele, Utah. The permit will also be available for review at the State of Utah, Department of Environmental Quality, Division of Waste Management and Radiation Control, located at 195 North located at 195 North 1950 West, Salt Lake City, Utah. Questions concerning the proposed modification may be directed to the Tooele Army Depot Environmental Office, by contacting Nick Montgomery (435) or by at or the Utah Division of Waste Management and Radiation Control by contacting Helge Gabert at (801) o r The Permittee's compliance history during the life of the permit being modified is available from the Agency contact person. A 60-Day public comment period regarding the proposed modification of the permit begins on 25 June 2018 and will end at 5:00 pm on 24 August Written comments may be submitted to Nick Montgomery, Chief Environmental Management Division, JMTE-BOV, 1 Tooele Army Depot, Building 501, Tooele, Utah or to Mr. Scott Anderson, Director, Division of Waste Management and Radiation Control, Utah Department of Environmental Quality, 195 North 1950 West, PO Box , Salt Lake City, Utah (Published in the Tooele Transcript Bulletin June 19 & 21, 2018) Trustees Deadline for public notices is 4 p.m. the day prior to publication. Public notices submitted past the deadline will not be accepted. UPAXLP Water User Deadline for public notices is 4 p.m. the day prior to publication. Public notices submitted past the deadline will not be accepted. UPAXLP BECOME A SUB- SCRIBER RECORDER I TOOELE COUNTY RECORDER SALARY RANGE: HOURLY STATUS: FULL-TIME WITH BENEFITS CLOSING DATE: JUNE 28, 2018 AT 5:00 P.M. The Opportunity Performs entry level complex work in assuring all land (real estate) documents affecting the ownership, controls and/or access rights to land areas and various other legal documents are properly recorded, abstracted, and indexed. Example of Duties: Performs customer service; answer telephones; greet customers Receives documents; assures documents are scanned and filed for permanent record storage Indexes data from recorded documents into the land record software system Collects fees; performs bookkeeping task Operates computer to enter daily recording of documents Minimum Qualifications 1. Education and Experience: A. Graduation from high school or GED equivalent and general office practices; must have knowledge of computer software AND B. Two (2) years of general work experience related to the above duties. OR C. An equivalent combination of education and experience. 2. Required Knowledge, Skills and Abilities: Knowledge, Skills & Abilities Knowledge of modern office practices and procedures; knowledge of business and legal terminology, math, spelling punctuation, filing, and typing at 40 wpm. Skill in operating personal computers and software programs (Word, Excel, Microsoft, etc.). Ability to establish and maintain effective working relationships with employee, other agencies and the public. Must have a valid Utah driver s license. Frequent lifting of up to 25 pounds and climb stairs. Must be bondable. For a complete job description or an application please visit Application and resume must be submitted to Tooele County Human Resource Office, Rm South Main Street Tooele or application and resume to EEO Employer NOTICE TO WATER USERS The applications below were filed with the Division of Water Rights in Tooele County. These are informal proceedings per Rule R Protests concerning an application must be legibly written or typed, contain the name and mailing address of the protesting party, STATE THE APPLI- CATION NUMBER PROTESTED, CITE REASONS FOR THE PROTEST, and RE- QUEST A HEARING, if desired. Also, A 15 FEE MUST BE IN- CLUDED FOR EACH APPLICATION PRO- TESTED. Protests must be filed with the Division of Water Rights, PO Box , Salt Lake City, UT , or by hand delivery to a Division office during normal business hours on or before JULY 11, Please visit waterrights.utah.gov or call (801) for additional information. NEW APPLICATION(S) (A81219): Jackson Clear Water Company propose(s) using 4.73 ac-ft. from groundwater (South Rim / Stockton Area) for IRRIGA- TION; STOCKWA- TERING; DOMESTIC. CHANGE APPLICA- TION(S) (a43729): Grantsville Salt Property LLC propose(s) using 71.5 ac-ft. from groundwater (5 miles NW of Grantsville) for COMMERCIAL: Gravel Washing, Concrete Batch plant, dust suppression, and domestic (a43752): De- Laun Blake and Willhelmena W. Blake Family Trust, Erda Acres Water Company propose( s) using cfs or 1.0 ac-ft. from groundwater (Erda) for MUNICI- PAL: In Erda Acres Water Company (a43753): De- Laun Blake and Willhelmena W. Blake cfs or 8.0 ac-ft. from groundwater (Erda) for IRRIGA- TION. Kent L. Jones, P.E. STATE ENGINEER (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 14 & 21, 2018) Miscellaneous Deadline for public notices is 4 p.m. the day prior to publication. Public notices submitted past the deadline will not be accepted. UPAXLP ANNOUNCEMENT OF APPOINTMENT AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Eliot A. Finch Estate Case # Grace Prodnuk, whose address is 5014 S. Moor Dale Ln., Holladay, UT 84117, has been appointed personal representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the decedent must present their claims in writing within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice or the claims will be forever barred. Written claims may be delivered or mailed to the personal representative at the address above, or filed with the clerk of the District Court in Tooele County. Date of first publication: June 21, 2018 (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 21, 28 & July 5, 2018) NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THERE WILL BE AN AUDIT OF THE VOTING EQUIPMENT USED FOR THE JUNE 26, P R I M A R Y ELECTION. THE AUDIT WILL BE HELD AT THE TOOELE COUNTY BUILDING, #310 AT 10:30 A.M. O N T H U R S D A Y, JUNE 28, Marilyn K. Gillette Tooele County Clerk (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 21, 2018) F a m i l y T r u s t DEADLINES FOR propose( s) using classifieds ads are cfs or 8.0 ac-ft. M o n d a y a n d Wednesdays by 4:45 TOOELETRANSCRIPT SELL YOUR car in the Transcript Bulletin Classified section. TTMP PROJECT SPECIALIST TOOELE COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT STARTING SALARY: TO DOQ STATUS: FULL-TIME WITH BENEFITS CLOSING DATE: JULY 3, 5:00 PM The Opportunity TTMP Project Specialist will be responsible for developing, implementing, monitoring, and evaluating the Tooele Teen Mother Program (TTMP). The ideal candidate will work closely with the Teen Pregnancy Prevention Coordinator and the WIC Coordinator to perform various duties to ensure the program runs smoothly. TTMP Specialist will perform duties that require specialized knowledge, judgement, and nursing skills based upon principles of psychological, biological, physical, and social sciences. Example of Duties Conduct various types of education, training, and counseling for teens. Collaborate directly with local physicians, educators, and other community leaders to develop, plan, and promote teen pregnancy prevention through the teen mother program. Assist with providing abstinence based education in the school setting for youth years of age, using the Choosing the Best Life curriculum. Attend professional meetings, workshops, trainings and conferences. Be available 24 hours per day for community emergencies. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS A. Education: Graduation from college or university with Bachelor s degree majoring in Public Health Education, Community Health Education, Nursing, Public Health Life Style Management or a closely related field. AND B. Experience: Two (2) years of professional health education experience or nursing experience. Must be able to lift 20 pounds and climb stairs. While performing the duties of this job the employee is frequently required to sit, talk and hear. The employee is occasionally required to stand, walk, use hands, reach with hands and arms, climb or balance, stoop or kneel. Specific vision abilities required by the job include close vision, distance vision, color vision, peripheral vision, depth perception and ability to adjust focus. A Valid Utah Driver s License is required. Must be a licensed registered nurse in the State of Utah. For a complete job description or an application please visit Applications must be submitted to Tooele County Human Resource Office, Rm 308, 47 South Main Street, Tooele Or to EEO Employer NOTICE OF CON- TRACTOR'S SETTLE- MENT County of Tooele State of Utah Notice is hereby given that on or after the 6th day of July, 2018, final settlement will be made by Tooele County, for and on account of the contract of said: MGM Construction Inc Company for the furnishing and installation of Improvements to the Wendover Airport, Schedule I, AIP Project No and any person, co-partnership, association or corporation who has an unpaid lien against said MGM Construction Inc for or on account of the furnishing of labor, materials, team hire, sustenance, provision, provender or other supplies used or consumed by such Contractor or any of the subcontractors in or about the performance of said work, may at any time up to and including said time of final settlement on said 6th day of July, 2018, file a verified statement in the amount due and unpaid on account of such claim with Tooele County. Failure on the part of the claimant to file such final statement will relieve said Owner from all and any liability for such claim. Tooele County State of Utah (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 7 & 21, 2018) HAVE A good idea for a story? Call the Transcript and let us know WANT TO get the latest local news? Subscribe to the Transcript Bulletin. BECOME A SUB- SCRIBER SUMMONS DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF UTAH THIRD JUDICIAL DIS- C a s e N u m b e r Judge Matthew D. bates T R I C T T O O E L E COUNTY JACQUELINE FANNY JOHNSON Petitioner vs. JOSHUA BILLY JOHNSON Respondent Commissioner Michelle C. Tack THE STATE OF UTAH TO THE ABOVE NAMED RESPON- DENT: You are hereby summoned and required to file an Answer in writing to the attached petition with the clerk of the above captioned court, 74 South 100 East, Tooele, Utah, 84074, and to serve upon, or mail to, Jaime Topham, petitioner's attorney, 291 N Race Street, Grantsville, UT 84029, a copy of said Answer within 21 days after service of this summons upon you. If you fail so to do, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said petition, which has been filed with the clerk of said court, and a copy of which is hereto annexed and herewith served upon you. DATED this 5th day of J u n e, TOPHAM FAMILY LAW, PLLC J A I M E T O P H A M (11782) ATTORNEY FOR PETITIONER 291 RACE STREET GRANTSVILLE, UT TELEPHONE: (435) (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 7, 14 & 21, 2018) S E L L I N G Y O U R m o u n t a i n b i k e? tran- S U M M O N S F O R PUBLICATION IN THE THIRD DIS- TRICT JUVENILE COURT COUNTY OF TOOELE, STATE OF UTAH STATE OF UTAH, in the interest of Mehlbauer, Annika rose 11/03/2017 Case No A child under 18 years of age. TO: HALEE MEHL- BAUER, MOTHER OF A.R.M. TOOELE, COUNTY A Pre-Trial/Trial conc e r n i n g t h e above-named child is pending in this Court and adjudication will be made of which may include up to the permanent termination of your parental rights. If you would like to have an attorney appointed to represent you, please contact the Court prior to the July 30, 2018 trial/hearing and request an attorney to be appointed to you. You are hereby summoned to appear before this Court for a PRE-TRIAL/TRIAL ON THE STATE S VERI- FIED PETITION FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS in said county on July 30, 2018 commencing at 2:00 P.M. At this court s location, Gordon R. Hall Courthouse, 74 SOUTH 100 EAST, TOOELE, UTAH Your failure to appear may result in a default judgment and the termination of your parental rights DATED THIS 19TH day of June, MICHAEL MCDON- ALD Assistant Attorney General (Published in the Transcript Bulletin June 21, 28, July 5 & 12, 2018) NEWS TIPS: A Full-Color Activity Page Just for Kids! Every Thursday in the Tooele Transcript-Bulletin TOOELETRANSCRIPT Subscribe: TooeleOnline.com LISTINGS NEEDED! Selling Homes for Top Dollar! How? Availability and Response to all Parties in a Timely Manner. Experienced Negotiator: Corporate Experience with Public & Private. Knowledge of all aspects of homes and properties. Honesty, Patience and Knowledge in Guiding others. Marketing to every eyeball searching. 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22 B10 THURSDAY June 21, by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 34, No. 28 Find these hidden things in the picture below: Animal Exercises Fox Trot Walk around on all fours like a little fox. A visit to a zoo gives you a chance to see animals from all around the world, animals you would never see in your neighborhood. Zoos are more than places to see animals. They also help save animals from extinction. It is believed that the first zoo was built here by Queen Hatshepsut in 1500 B.C. She collected animals from all over Africa. Circle every third letter to reveal this country. RNELSGPGYJSPVWT Zoos Save Tiny Frogs The tiny black and yellow Corroboree Frog only lives in a small area of Australia. They have been nearly wiped out due to a nasty disease. Zoos like Toronga Zoo in Sydney collect and raise the brightly colored frogs. They can now return them to the wild. Tiny Tortoise Saved? One of the world s tiniest and rarest tortoises is on the edge of extinction. Scientists at the Paignton Zoo in England have managed to hatch one of the tortoise s eggs. The hatchling is only about one and a half inches long! If they can raise the little critter and manage to hatch more eggs, there may be hope for the species. D The letters on the correct path spell the name of this rare tortoise. K S Which giraffe is the tallest? Convert the size of each giraffe into feet to find out! P B I T E S R M L Y Eagle s Flight Flap your arms and pretend to fly. Panda Belly Rub Roll over onto your back and wiggle your arms and legs in the air. Wiggle as if someone was rubbing your tummy! California Condor Success In 1982, only 22 California condors were left in the wild. At that time, the San Diego Zoo started a program to raise the birds at the zoo. Many of these have been Picture Pose Look at pictures in the newspaper. Copy a pose of a person in a picture and hold it! Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow written directions. released back into the wild. Today more than 400 live in the wild. California condors can live more than 50 years in the wild. They can now be found in California, Arizona and Baja California, Mexico. Amare (252 inches) feet tall Standards Link: Number Sense: Calculate amounts. Jafari (3 feet inches) feet tall Feechi (1 foot inches) feet tall Read this in a mirror: Monkey See, Monkey Do Sometimes, monkeys like to imitate each other! Look at these monkeys to find the two that are exactly the same. Standards Link: Visual Discrimination: Find similarities and differences in common objects. EXTINCTION DISEASE MONKEYS AFRICA EMPIRE CONDOR ANIMAL YELLOW FROGS WORLD TODAY ZOOS EGGS WILD EDGE N A N D E A I S K Find the words by looking up, down, backwards, forwards, sideways and diagonally. O N C L E D G E E I I C I W O R L D T M O W R T O S Y C A N F R F Y I Y N L D I S E A S E I C O S K G D O L T O R N V G O O L X H O P E S T Z O E M P I R E N S W Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recongized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns. This week s word: EXTINCT The adjective extinct means to no longer exist, usually meaning an animal species that no longer exists. Loss of natural habitat is one of the most common reasons an animal species becomes extinct. Try to use the word extinct in a sentence today when talking with your friends and family. Animals in the News How many non-human animals are mentioned in today s newspaper? Select one and write a paragraph about why this animal is in the news. Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate info. Fun Family Adventure Tell about a fun outing you went on with your family.
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24 B12 THURSDAY June 21, 2018 Interview still critical in the NBA draft process CHICAGO (AP) The elevator stopped at the 16th floor of the swanky hotel, and after a few nervous steps down the hallway a soon-to-be professional athlete was ready to face perhaps the most unpredictable part of the NBA draft process. The interview. MYGA AUNNUITY 3.25% GUARANTEED 10 YEARS Tooele Boys & Girls Club Afterschool ol programs for Youth and Teens ages Down in the lobby, Magic Johnson and Rob Pelinka of the Los Angeles Lakers chatted with familiar faces and pretended not to notice random fans taking selfies with them in the background. Agents held court with other agents, Clippers coach Doc Rivers talked with some journalists and a couple dozen people were outside with their phones ready to snap pictures of whoever was walking in next. But upstairs, high above the bustle and din of Chicago s Magnificent Mile, the real action was happening. There were probably about 300 interviews conducted over two days in the Windy City during the draft combine. Those chats more than perhaps the basketball that was played that week give teams their best insight into a prospect and help decision-makers determine which players will merit multi-million-dollar investments at Thursday s NBA draft. Join the Club! Tooele Club 438 W 400 N Teen Center 102 N 7th St. Tooele, UT Annual Membership 10 Homework Help Computers Games Arts and More! TooeleClub.org When School is Out The Club is In! The Associated Press was granted access to one of the sessions. The 25-minute meeting was held in a room that had its usual furniture bed, television, dressers cleared out for two couches and a table with eight chairs. Relax, man, the coach said to the player, an early entry candidate, as he sat down. We re just trying to get to know you. Water was offered, and the chat began. A couple of people were taking handwritten notes, the focus clear by the fact that no one is checking their phones, and the interview was more of a conversation than an interrogation. There was an order to things, with five team staffers asking the bulk of the questions, each getting roughly the same amount of time to play their respective role. What would your family tell us about you? How many cellphones do you have? Is this just about money? They asked the player what he thought of his teammates in college, how he deals with teammates that he doesn t like, how he reacts to criticism. One of the interviewers has turned his chair around, another has his feet up on an unused chair and there were even a couple moments of laughter. Almost out of nowhere, there was a very specific question about a blockcharge call the player was involved in during a game this past season, and how he reacted to a referee about the call not going his way. The player slid down in his chair a little bit. How d you even know about that? he asked, sheepishly. PLEASE SEND YOUR VETERAN PICTURES TO to be presented by J Marc Bailey at his concert during the song Some Gave All JULY 4 11:00AM PRATT AQUATIC PARK Neymar returns to training, Brazil guarantees he s ready SOCHI, Russia (AP) Brazil is making sure everyone knows Neymar is perfectly fit at the World Cup. A day after he limped out of training and raised further doubts about his physical condition in Russia, the Brazilian soccer federation was quick to tell the world the team s biggest star was just fine. Brazil had a closed practice session Wednesday, two days before its game against Costa Rica in St. Petersburg, but the federation posted photos and a video of Neymar in action in training with the rest of the squad. Brazil practicing and Neymar participating normally in the team s activity, the federation said in a Twitter post. One of the photos showed the playmaker touching the ball with his injured right ankle. Take a look at Neymar practicing in Sochi! read the post linking to the video which showed the playmaker training without any sign of a limp. The images showed him exchanging passes and making challenges. In a longer version of the video sent to journalists, Neymar took free kicks. Neymar practiced the whole time, the federation later said Tooele continued from page B1 on in relief and gave up a run-scoring triple to center by Logan Soderborg, but also struck out Bryce Gordon and Kyle Vorwaller. They scored seven runs in the game, and most of the time when you score seven runs, you have a good chance of winning, Stansbury coach Ray Clinton said. We just had a few bad innings where pitchers started losing the strike zone. We walked three in a row, then we hit three in a row, then we walked three in a row, and big innings happen when that happens. Tooele will play host to Hunter on Friday at 6 p.m. at Dow James Park. Stansbury is scheduled to travel to Herriman on Friday for its next summer-league contest. He showed confidence and participated actively during the whole session. Brazilian soccer federation, on Neymar s health on its website. He showed confidence and participated actively during the whole session. Brazilian media had already been speculating that Brazil could be hiding Neymar s real condition after he couldn t finish practice on Tuesday. He was visibly in pain as he walked from the field accompanied by the team s doctor. He had been playing keepaway with a few other players when he started showing signs of discomfort, and at one point bent down and grabbed his ankle. He tried to continue playing but a few moments later decided to leave, kicking a ball away with his left foot before limping away. The federation said he left the session only as a precaution because he had been in pain since the team s 1-1 draw against Switzerland on Sunday, when he was consistently fouled. It had already guaranteed after the match there was nothing wrong with Neymar even though he was limping when he talked to reporters. It had already confirmed he would be available to play against Costa Rica. According to Brazil, Neymar s ankle problem had nothing to do with the foot injury that sidelined him for about three months earlier this year, prompting concerns about his fitness heading into Russia. Brazil coach Tite said before the tournament started that Neymar wouldn t likely be fully fit until the third match of the group stage. He was heavily marked and struggled against Switzerland, which fouled him 10 times in the match in Rostov-on-Don. The draw left Brazil and Switzerland two points behind group leader Serbia, which defeated Costa Rica in its opener. Anything but victory could leave Brazil, one of the main title favorites in Russia, in a difficult position to advance from the group stage. Stansbury s Logan Soderborg makes his way around the bases during Wednesday s summer-league baseball game against Tooele at Dow James Park. Tooele won the game FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/ TTB PHOTO FRANCIE AUFDEMORTE/TTB PHOTO Stansbury s Kaden Nicholes follows through on a pitch during the Stallions March 2018 home game against Viewmont. Nicholes, who led the Stallions with a 3-1 record and a 3.47 earned-run average, received a scholarship that will pay half of his tuition to play baseball at Dawson Community College in Glendive, Montana. He is the 16th Stansbury baseball player to sign a national Letter-of-Intent. Nicholes continued from page B1 career. Ray really helped me a lot, Nicholes said. I think the practices really helped. There was a lot of learning that I had to go through a lot of workouts, learning to throw harder and get my pitches down. In nine appearances on the mound, Nicholes recorded a 3-1 record with a team-best 3.47 earned-run average. He had 56 strikeouts and 19 walks in 40 1/3 innings, and opposing batters had a.219 batting average and a.313 onbase percentage against him. He also pitched two scoreless innings in the all-star game. A lot of coaches and colleges are looking for that left-handed pitcher, Clinton said. He s going to work hard wherever he goes, and I think it paid off for him. Come see Conquer Recording Artist, J Marc Bailey, FREE Concert! Hear his new single Some Gave All which he recorded for Life s Worth Living Foundation to help raise money for the Veterans Statue that will be unveiled this Veterans Day in Tooele! Vaughan continued from page B1 happen. They also want to set an example for the rest of their teammates who haven t been through the pressure cooker of a rivalry game this is how it s done. But, what about the younger kids? Nothing will make a bigger impression than making a big play against a rival. Sure, the pressure isn t quite the same on a Wednesday night in June as it will be on a Friday afternoon next spring with region positioning on the line. A lot of these newly minted freshmen and sophomores are competing for the 14th and 15th spots on the varsity bench come March. They might not see a lot of playing time, but it can t hurt to show their teammates and coaches that when called upon, they can make a difference. So, while championships won t be won or lost under the heat of the summer sun, these games are far from meaningless. The lessons learned against old rivals could still pay off down the road. Darren Vaughan is a veteran sports writer from Moab, Utah. He knows from experience that summer league isn t all about fun and games. him at com.