7M 8 307 Sim 5M.1 Utt tin, 0 iit MM1 Eureka Celebrating more than 92 years of service to the citizens of Eureka. Volume Ninety-Thr- EUREKA, UTAH - July 24, 1998 ee Miss Tintic pageant The "Miss Tintic" Pageant will be presented at Tintic High School on Friday, August 14, 1998, according to Karen Baum, President E.I.C. Young women participating this year are: Easter Booke, Summer Grimstead, Amanda Jones, .Heidi Nedreberg, Jesse Sharp, Terza Sullivan and Rose-ann- e Young. Helping with plans for the event, are Candy Carter, Sheana Draper, Bobbie Johnson, Melissa Riley, and Stephanie Sharp. Karen reports that die girls put on a car wash this last Sunday and had a good turnout. She expressed appreciation for the support by townspeople. Another City council approves Number 30 Price $.40 set car wash is being planned, but they are awaiting a date. The date will be announced as soon they get one. Appreciation was also expressed to the high school for their generosity in allowing them the use of their facilities and for announcing the car wash on their billboard. The Eureka Improvement Committee is also raffling off a levi blanket, made and donated by Margaret Hyde and tied by Bobbie Johnson and Karen Baum. They also have an afghan on display at the bank. "Again, we appreciate all of your support," says Karen. as Seniors enjoy picnic event Interwest Construction are building the new a special childrens gallery, auditorium and LeRoy and Mary Lou Gour-le- y addition to the Springville Museum of Art, and study collection area. The children's area is did their usual great job in one of their hard hats found a place on the significant in that the museum conducts a large preparing the annual picnic for head of a statue of a small boy in front of the education program, has several children's the Eureka Senior Citizens on museum. Museum staff and volunteers are exhibits te Utah High including the Wednesday, July IS. LeRoy was getting excited now that the new wing is taking School exhibit and the Crayola DreamMakers at the grill; the picnic was at the shape. The addition will double the space for show. Over 40,000 students visit the museum Cones' "estate," at Tintic Juncexhibiting the museum's collection and include each year. Photo by Marcia Conover tion. Besides hamburgers and hot dogs, with all the trimmings, there were watermelon, cantaloupe, assorted sodas and coffee, and Mary Lou's delicious potato and macaronishrimp salads. Peter Karamasines offered the Blessing on the food. seniors enjoyed Twenty-eiggood food, good company, and beautiful surroundings. ' Celebrating birthdays in July are, Edna Jasper, Lee Bird, Salt Lake officials and develcal Quarterly. As author Jorge available relief led to some Martin Fennell and Georgia Iber explains, the depression hit tensions between neighbors. Karamasines. opers have big plans for turning the entire state hard, but Utah's In general, however, the There will be no senior Salt Lake's "Gateway" into a of difficulties of the depression tiny population Hispanics citizen meetings during the showplace. But while eyes are faced problems beyond those motivated Hispanic immigrants month of August.. the next one focused on plans, architectural encountered the majority. Salt in Lake's west side to by living will be on the first Wednesday renderings, and future success, in as For workers instance, work together, to help each it's easy to forget that this land the in September.. at noon..potluck and agri- other, and to retain their cultural railroad, mining, luncheon. Entertainment by west of the train tracks is rich in culture industries, Hispanics traditions. Harhistory that spans thousands of were with "Twos Company" In addition to powerful narragiven the most difficult and monica and Dulcimer. years. lowest-payin- g could tives of Hispanic families, this if jobs they Part of that history includes find a job at all. Often, they issue of Utah Historical Quarterthe Hispanics who lived in this were allowed to work only one ly includes the story of a nervy area during the Great Depresor two days a week. To suppleminer who called himself the sion. The Florez family, for ment meager wages, many chil- Snow King; the story of a New instance, lived in an old boxcar dren found work in the sugar York woman doctor who at age that had been divided into two beet fields, or they found other rooms and that was located just ways to deal with hard situa- 40 married an Irish Catholic twenty feet from the tracks; tions. In order to escape the Crisis Line of Utah County is Reyes Florez was one of the d and moved to the her life with seven judge of drudgery covered lands of north looking for mature volunteers to fortunate few who managed to answer hotline calls from people hold onto his job as a "traquero" siblings and a widowed mother, Millard County; and a report by who are in crisis. Volunteers will for the D&RG during the 1930s. Pancha Gonzalez married at age the man who first surveyed the fourteen. southern ColoradoUtah boundprovide a listening ear and will Meanwhile, his wife Encama-cio- n talk to people who call Crisis circumOne of the unique bore twelve children, lost ary.. surely one of the world's line for help with serious prob- nine, and waged a constant war stances facing Utah Hispanics trickiest pieces of real estate to lems. against dirt, disease, hunger, and was the fact that many had survey. Crisis intervention includes the prejudices of Anglo neigh- joined the LDS church. MemEach of these stories provides information and referral services bors. bers of the LDS Mexican Branch a greater understanding of the for homeless people, suicide The multifaceted experiences had access to church welfare, past and how it has shaped intervention, of Utahs Hispanics during the and although the Catholic Utahs present. For more inforrape prevention, help for those in abusive relation- depression are explored in the Church was also trying to aid its mation, call the Utah Historical latest issue of the Utah Histori parishioners, in Society at ships and confidential listening. inequalities All-Sta- permits During the July meeting of Eureka City Council, members reviewed all paperworkk submitted to them by the Planning Commissioon and made the following decisions: Approved a three-monConditional Use Permit for Vance Underwood to park his RV on Brian Underwood's property. Approved a Conditional Use Permiit for Larry Peterson mobile to move two single-wid- e homes into a residential one zone. Permit must be reviewed in one year and renewed. If no progress is being made, permit will not be renewed. Needs to meet all setbacks and conditions on permit. Approved a building permit for Warren Holman to bring in a manufactured home on Udall Street. Approved a building permit for Craig Ryan to build a storage shed addition onto his garage. Approved a building permit for Linda Young to build an addition onto her home for a th familygame room. . Approved a building permit for Joe McClellan to renovate-remod- el the cafe on Main Street. Approved a building permit for Curtis Butler to build a deck. Approved a business license for Lanny Wiley for a swap meet once a month to sell food and discount items. ht Crisis Line volunteers greas-woo- -- 533-350- 0.