SEEING IT THROUGH – U.S. Senator Robert Menendez was on hand for the cutting of a ribbon that will reconstruct a key bridge as part of a larger Gateway rail tunnel system. ×SEEING IT THROUGH – U.S. Senator Robert Menendez was on hand for the cutting of a ribbon that will reconstruct a key bridge as part of a larger Gateway rail tunnel system. HUDSON COUNTY — A key element of the new Gateway rail tunnel broke ground in Kearny on Oct. 13 when Gov. Christopher Christie joined U.S. Senators Robert Menendez and Cory Booker as well as other officials.The Portal North Bridge is a $20 million portion of the larger Gateway project, and will raised the height of the bridge in order to accommodate trains along the Northeast Corridor. This is the first leg of a larger project that will have new tunnels dug through the Palisades and under the Hudson River to provide more up-to-date tunnels. The current tunnel system – which was damaged in Superstorm Sandy in 2012 will be rebuilt after the new tunnel system is complete.“The replacement of the aging Portal Bridge is the first step toward ensuring a sound and efficient rail transportation system that will serve millions of riders now and well into the future,” Christie said.Of the $20 million needed for this project, $16 million is expected to come from the Transportation Investment Generating Income Recovery grant program. The New Jersey Transportation Trust Fund contributed the remaining $4 million.
Front-of-pack nutrition labels (FOPNL) are a crucial intervention to support healthy choices and reduce obesity rates by communicating complex nutritional information to shoppers in a way that’s easy to understand.This can reduce dietary intakes of calories and nutrients, such as salt, saturated fat and sugar which, if overconsumed, have been linked to chronic disease.In the green paper Advancing our health: prevention in the 2020s, the government committed to consult on the UK’s FOPNL. We previously committed to exploring FOPNL in chapter 1 and chapter 2 of the childhood obesity plan.This consultation asks for your views and evidence on: The English version of the consultation closed on 21 October 2020.Complete the survey in Welsh the UK government’s and devolved administrations’ recommended FOPNL scheme, the ‘multiple traffic light label’ new international examples, specifically the ‘nutri-score’ label and ‘Chile’s health warning label’ which have gained prominence in recent years whether FOPNL should reflect the latest dietary advice on sugar and fibre
After a musical hiatus of six years, Haakon’s Fault has officially reintroduced themselves to the music scene. Following a few successful nights back on the town, the New York band has announced a new studio EP, Waning Gibbous, now available on all major streaming services. The unique quintet’s core philosophy fuses rock, funk, jazz, and metal into thoughtful, heavy groove-based songs. This progressive sound is taken to the next level on Waning Gibbous, which serves as a cohesive recording that showcases mature songwriting and deep themes.Seeking to match their complex compositional approach with lyrics that are just as deep, the socially conscious themes on Waning Gibbous developed organically. Says singer Harry McNamarra, “We kept coming back to a series of questions: ‘Does anyone really care about their fellow man?’ ‘What about the world at large?’ ‘If you had the power to save us all, would you even try?’ We grapple with these questions and more throughout the record. I wouldn’t call the results protest music or political. But the subjects are certainly confrontational.”Haakon’s Fault is the brainchild of Mike Serman (guitar), JJ Lindenthal (keys) Harry McNamarra (guitar, vocals), Doug Berns (bass, vocals) and Alex Cohen (drums). Waning Gibbous sees the band producing their edgiest material to date. The record begins with the EP’s title track, which sets an ominous tone by using the lunar phase where the moon seems to disappear into darkness as a metaphor for oncoming trouble and how difficult it is to get back to the light.Live For Live Music is excited to premiere the title track “Waning Gibbous,” which you can enjoy below:Find out more info on Haakon’s Fault and Waning Gibbous on the band’s website.
IMCA Sunoco Hobby Stocks – Rob Beagley, Jason Beshears, Shad Cooper, Francisco Cordova, Joshua Cordova, Tomi Duarte, Jason Duggins, Kyler Duggins, Shane Grippin, Richard Killingbeck, Cameron Martin, Gavin Meeks, Shawna Meeks, Chad Nelson, Andy Pearce, Scott Tenney, Sid Tenney and Pete Terwilleger. IMCA SportMods – Brian Baker, Steve Blair, Brian Carey, Robby Claborn, Andy Clower, Danny Concelman, Michael Egurola Jr., Clay Erickson, Justin Erickson, David Farley, Shelby Frye, Robert Gallegos, Patrick Giratas, Chad Green, Jackson Harpole, Rex Higgins, Mike Hunter, Timothy Ihnen, Joey Jock, Kevin Johnson, Brooklynne Kibel, Anthony Madrid, Wes Meeks, Jesse Minor, J.D. Parsons, Bo Partain, Josh Pate, Jason Pugh, Mark Rodgers, Camron Spangler, Jason Spruell, Chris Toth, Ty Weidner, Jimmy Wilson and Lance Yoxsimer. IMCA Speedway Motors Weekly Racing National, regional, E3 Spark Plugs Colorado State and track points are at stake each night. The same IMCA divisions are also on May 22-24 cards at Cortez. Both the pill draw and drivers’ meeting will be on Facebook Live. Mach-1 Sport Compacts – Billy Ayres Jr., Krissy Carpenter, Chelsea Clark, Jim Klokke, Rafe O’Brien, Michael Pratt, Ron Richardson, Darren Sage, Matt Schlamann, Jason Spruell and Paul Weller. Pre-registered IMCA drivers for what will rank as one of the biggest events held at Cortez hail from half a dozen states and additional parking has been added to accommodate those race teams. IMCA Modifieds – Jeff Anderson, Chaz Baca Jr., Josh Cain, Bryson Curry, Shane DeVolder, Don Geist, Trevor Geist, Dillon Hill, Brenda Kirby, Austin Kuehl, Zachary Madrid, Mike Magee, Lance Mari, Roy Meeks, Anthony Merritt, William Miller, Jacob Pace, Sean Stacy and Michael Thing Jr. CORTEZ, Colo. – A fourth decade of IMCA racing at Fairgrounds Speedway Cortez begins with a three-day show Friday through Sunday, May 15-17. More information about the Covid Clash and viewing online is available on Facebook. The grandstands will be closed and social distancing will be enforced in the pit area per CDC recommendations. A facial covering will be required away from pit stalls or when not in the race car. Drivers should pre-register through MyRacePass and must sign in at the track by 5:20 p.m. on Friday. Pre-registered drivers now include: An open practice runs from 4:30-9:30 p.m. on Thursday and pit gates open at 8 a.m. Friday. Racing starts at 7 p.m. that evening. Car and driver is $60 and pit passes are $35. Drivers and crew members are asked to pay with a check or exact change. IMCA Sunoco Stock Cars – Allen Bradley, Braiden Breaux, Ron Brewer, Levi Card, Racely Card, Steffan Carey, Archie Clark, Robert Cody, R.C. Combs, Darrell Cordary, Race Fisher, Duane Frandsen, John Grandjean, Ed Henderson, Gene Henrie, Tony Hill, Jordan Hockenhull, Jason Josselyn, Jay Kibel, Dillon Lawrence, Robert Lewis, Steve Livingston, Hannah Miller, Rob Moseley, Shawn Parish, J.C. Parmeley, Clint Rapier, Nuggett Shupe, Dennis Spencer and Travis Sutherlin. “We have kind of been at a loss for words with the response from drivers and the racing community,” said Briggs. “We’ll be running ‘B’ mains for the Modifieds, Stock Cars, Hobby Stocks and SportMods.” Fairgrounds Speedway Cortez crowned its first IMCA Modified track champion in 1991 and first Stock Car track champion two years later. “It’s been overwhelming. The response we’ve gotten for the Covid Clash has been amazing,” Race Director Rowdy Briggs said of early-entry numbers for IMCA Modifieds, IMCA Sunoco Stock Cars, IMCA Sunoco Hobby Stocks, IMCA SportMods and Mach-1 Sport Compacts. “We have 139 pre-registered now and know of more that are coming.”
Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. There are no comments posted yet. Be the first one! Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Sumner Newscow report â€”Â Due to the Memorial Day Holiday – The City Transfer Station and Compost Site will be closed on Monday, May 25th.Â Also, Monday’s commercial trash pick-up will occur on Tuesday, May 26.Follow us on Twitter.
Total ExpendituresÂ $413,495Â $297,578Â $594,684 *Swimming pool is under the Wellington Recreation Commission budget. Special alcohol & drugsÂ $12,864 Total expendituresÂ $378,491Â $366,377Â $367,671 Total incomeÂ $294,926Â $264,679Â $586,408 SanitationÂ $1,460,621 Â 201420152016 Total expensesÂ $1,217,924Â $1,367,761Â $1,460,621 Sanitation Total receiptsÂ $1,162,864Â $1,342,714Â $1,341,217 Appropriations from general fundÂ $82,389Â $72,900Â $57,500 Net revenue-$118,569-$32,899-$8,276 Total receiptsÂ $80,703.57Â $86,337.77n/a Budget Authority for Expenditures Hospital sales taxÂ $1,490,000 Tourism and ConventionÂ $26,034 Electric, Water & SewerÂ $19,930,299 Total expensesÂ $19,576,269Â $18,090,643Â $19,930,299 Golf Course General fundÂ $8,260,202 Total expensesÂ $120,338.23Â $123,591.36n/a Net revenue-$39,634.66-$37,253.59 Total receiptsÂ $365,134Â $373,121Â $360,927 Debt ServiceÂ $1,022,689 Electric, Water & Sewer Special LiabilityÂ $462,673 Municipal airportÂ $594,684 Ambulance & FirefightingÂ $107,600 Addendum:Â Shields sent an e-mail to Sumner Newscow after the story was presented. He stated:With regard to the information in your article regarding the appropriation to the golf fund, an item to mention for accuracy: 2015 Revised Budget numbers were and still are a projection. Â 2015 actual numbers, once the year is complete, will be different.Â The $72,900 2015 Revised amount will most certainly have to increase.Â The memo attached was in the agenda packet Sept 25 providing the governing body an early notice of the possibility. Â Â Â The memo stated to the city council:“As reported to you several times in the budget process, there was some concern that estimated revenue amounts submitted would not be met. After the month of August, the Recreation Licenses revenue category is approximately $97,135 less than the total amount estimated for the year. At this point, the largest shortfall is in golf green fees ($45,073 short) and golf cart rental ($30,254 short). Director of Golf Derek Harrison reports that there is about $16,000 in outstanding accounts receivable. He also reports that if there is a similar amount of play as last year for the remainder of the year, revenue will top around $273,000. That amount will be short of the projected revenue by $26,450 which will result in a a budget shortfall.The memo also outlined income revenue shortfalls with the municipal airport fund. The full memo can be found here:Â Memo to Council 09112015 Rev & Exp status.Follow us on Twitter. Municipal Airport Funds with no tax levyÂ Â Â Municipal golf courseÂ $367,671 Special parks and recÂ $24,327 Special HighwayÂ $236,127 LibraryÂ $251,549 *Wellington Swimming Pool Net revenue-$13,357Â $6,744-$6,744 Employee benefitsÂ $1,688,712 Â $35,936,052 Total receiptsÂ $17,383,202Â $17,686,315Â $20,054,990 Part 3 of 3-part seriesâ€”â€”â€”â€”An addendum by Wellington City Finance Director Shane Shields follows after this article was first published. It is featured below the original article …â€”â€”â€”by James Jordan and Tracy McCue, Sumner Newscow â€” There will always be the debate over whether or not the city of Wellington should pay into a golf course, that many consider a non-essential item. But Wellington is most certainly not alone in providing subsidies to its municipal golf course. In fact, itâ€™s a ritual that is repeated across the state of Kansas. Also, on the overall scheme of things, the amount of revenue the city pays into the golf course is less than it costs one city administrator.Â When the 2016 budget is implemented in January, the city plans to allocate $57,500 to the golf course. That is down compared to $72,900 in 2015 and $82,359 in 2014. Sumner Newscow called a few other cities in the area to see if this is similar to what other municipalities are spending. The city of Winfield, for instance, puts much more into its Quail Ridge Course, an 18-hole golf course on the south end of the city. In 2016, the city of Winfield allocated $178,292 in 2014 and $169,289 in 2013 to Quail Ridge, according to budget figures. The entire Quail Ridge golf course budget is $630,000 in 2014, significantly higher than Wellingtonâ€™s $367,671 allocated budget for 2016. Like Wellington, Winfield gets a good bit of out of town traffic for its golf course, and that helps the local economy. Winfield City Manager Warren Porter said as much as 40 percent of the golf played there are from people who do not live in Winfield. In part one of this series, Wellington City Council member Bill Butts said Wellingtonâ€™s course almost gets the same percentage from out-of-town traffic. Porter said Quail Ridge was essential in the development of that area which now includes a motel and a Montana Mikeâ€™s Restaurant. “About six different sized housing developments were built around the course upon completion,â€ Porter said. â€œSo the growth of the community was spurred by the development along with the growth of assessed valuation and utility sales.â€ By contrast, Arkansas City spends very little on its golf course. There are two 9-hole courses in Arkansas City, and neither are subsidized. One course is on land owned by the city, and it is leased to the gold association for one dollar per year, and the association runs the course. Ark City used to subsidize the course some, but that was discontinued a few years ago, a city official said. The Cherry Oaks golf course near Cheney also subsidizes its course heavily. The course’s budget in 2015 was $694,000 and it had revenue of $475,000, according to their city budget. â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢The overall perspective Critics, though, will point out that the golf course is a luxury that the city of Wellington cannot afford – and it should be 100 percent privately funded. But how much of a drain is it for the city? There are four funds in the 2016 Wellington City Budget in which revenues are not derived from tax mill levies – meaning their main source of revenue comes from receipts. Those are the golf course, the municipal airport; the electric water and sewer; and a separated sanitation fund.Â Â The Wellington swimming pool, as well as other parks, are largely funded through the Wellington Recreation Commission budget. According to the 2016 budget, the city estimates it will spend $367,671 on the golf course or about 1.02 percent of the overall general budget. In return, the golf course will generate $360,927 in revenue. Yes, the golf course is operating at a loss. Thus, the city allocates $57,500 out of the general fund, (see budget figures below). Letâ€™s put this in perspective. The City of Wellington has an overall budget of $35.9 million. The $57,500 allocation accounts for less than .01 percent of the total budget. It is safe to say the golf course is irrelevant to the overall scheme of the the cityâ€™s operations. The city derives most of its revenue from electric, water and sewer of $20,054.990 and $1.34 million from a separated sanitation fund. Perhaps, the three entities that are most closely compared is the golf course, the municipal airport and the Wellington swimming pool. Here too, the golf course, holds its own as far as money coming in and coming out. All three entities operate at a loss. According to city budget numbers, the golf course made a profit of $6,744 in 2015 after losing $13,357 in 2014. It is projected to lose $6,744 in 2016. The municipal airport figure vary greatly because of the possibility of the runway extension grant kicking in. Still in 2014, the airport lost $118,569. In 2015 it lost $32,899 and is projected to lose $8,276. The Wellington swimming pool, always a money pit because that is just the way pools are, lost $39,634 in 2014 and $37,273.59 in 2015. So from a taxpayers perspective, the golf course can hardly be to blame for that exorbitant tax bill you pay every December. Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments (25) Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings Sort by: Date Rating Last Activity Loading comments… You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. +8 Vote up Vote down Mr. Nobody · 241 weeks ago I’ll be happy to provide the silverware for all you folks that have been so negative about the golf course and how much it cost the city and blah blah blah. It makes me a little sad to think so many are so quick to judge something they may not know much about. This is a wonderful little town with good people. I would invite anyone to come out and enjoy the beautiful piece of property that the west side of town holds. Maybe even try the game the blast so often, but one step at a time. Much Love Report Reply 0 replies · active 241 weeks ago +12 Vote up Vote down Small Town Boy · 241 weeks ago James and Tracy, Thank you for your hard work is constructing this series. It was very informative, regardless of stance on the issue. Keep up the good work! Report Reply 0 replies · active 241 weeks ago -3 Vote up Vote down jeff · 241 weeks ago The golf course is an albatross around our neck. The citizens cannot afford to be forced to pay one more thin dime into a toy that most neither can afford, nor use. These are difficult times, waste and non-necessity must go. Drastic change is required, and drastic change requires drastic measures. This town is in danger of a mass exodus, especially so when the cruelty of the utility increase hits soon. In an earlier column you mention “paradigm shift” – well, time for us to shift it again – no more culling the taxpayer for elitist benefit.” If you want your golf course and subsidies, bring in a PGA or LPGA event. Make some serious scratch and if you can’t, print up your membership cards and a dues schedule, but get your fingers out of the till. Make money. Pay your own bills… or perish and suffer like the rest of us. Report Reply 1 reply · active 241 weeks ago +16 Vote up Vote down Jason · 241 weeks ago Wellingtonians should be proud of their golf course. It is a very nice course for such a small town. I haven’t lived in wellington for 20 years, but I try to play that course each time I come home to visit. Report Reply 0 replies · active 241 weeks ago -1 Vote up Vote down Restaurant Guro · 241 weeks ago Based on the budget shortfalls above I think the golf course could easily be turned around with some sort of promotion or food and beverage revamp. They have the meeting space/ party areas that are rarely utilized. I would be curious to know what they charge to rent the space out. If you cut the budget to the golf course the quality of the course will be affected thus lowering income putting you in a worse off situation than you were in before. To me it looks like the airport needs a stern look over in regards to expenses although the debt/equity ratio is becoming more favorable. I would also recommend increasing fractionally the sanitary receipts by raising the price slightly. The pool is becoming a money pit that needs a revamp of some sort whether that be advertising or looking at the price elasticity of admissions to customers over the last few years. I liked Thirsty’s idea about a package deal for pool/golf course packages. All this can be turned around with proper leadership and understanding of what changes contribute to favorable outcomes! Report Reply 0 replies · active 241 weeks ago +5 Vote up Vote down Restaurant Guro · 241 weeks ago I will also add I travel to Wellington just to Golf sometimes. I don’t think decreasing the budget would make me want to continue traveling there when there are 5 courses around here priced relatively the same and are well kept. I am sure I can speak for other out of town golfers who would agree. Report Reply 1 reply · active 241 weeks ago +3 Vote up Vote down Tiger Woods · 241 weeks ago If I understand correctly, the dollars from the General Fund are not included in the receipts, therefore the golf course actually had a loss of -$95,746 in 2014. The -$13,357 was only the loss from receipts minus expenditures and did not include the $82,389 from the city. Report Reply 1 reply · active 241 weeks ago 0 Vote up Vote down jason · 241 weeks ago If they lost 95,764, then we need to let it close. That’s a lot of wasted money to lose or let them figure out how to stay afloat with out tax payers money. That’s pathetic if they lost that much money in a year. Time to cut back salaries and cut back on staff Report Reply 0 replies · active 241 weeks ago -1 Vote up Vote down Thirsty · 241 weeks ago Is the city charging a city tax (hotel tax) because if not they should be! Report Reply 0 replies · active 241 weeks ago +6 Vote up Vote down Eric · 241 weeks ago If you look at the appropriation is is decreasing year after year. The appropriation is a drop in the bucket to the 35 million dollar budget. It is less than 1/10th of 1 percent lol. Even if it was completely funded by tax revenue it would only be $7.12/ year out of your pocket. You pay more a year to support the welfare mooches around the country (somewhere around 30 dollars/year.) Even comparing the appropriation to the General Fund it is still merely 6/10th of 1%. I don’t think the golf course is the budgetary issue that needs to be addressed. Report Reply 3 replies · active 240 weeks ago 12Next » Post a new comment Enter text right here! 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Gagliano died April 13.Funeral services were heldWednesday. A full obituaryappears on page 25. Laurence Downes, CEO of New Jersey Resources, a major supporter of Jersey Shore Partnership, recalled how he was impressed by Gagliano’s vision back in 1996. “Thanks to his leadership and tenacity, the partnership has been a driving force in the protection and preservation of our beaches and coastal communities. The Jersey Shore is Tom’s legacy and all of us who live and work here are indebted to him.” By Christina Johnson Gaffney, a retired U.S. Navy vice admiral, said he was proud to have been a recipient of the JSP’s Thomas Gagliano Leadership Award. “I received it one year. It was great,” he said. Paul Gaffney, the former president of Monmouth University between 2000 and 2013, got to know Gagliano while working closely with him on an effort to save the military bases in New Jersey. “He definitely knew New Jersey politics better than anyone else who served on the commission,” said Gaffney. Retired state Sen. Joe Kyrillos was a longtime friend and colleague in politics. “Tom became a giant in Monmouth County,” he said. “The proof of that is he’s been out of public life for 30 years and people are talking about him, days after his death, in a very significant way.” They also worked together on the Jersey Shore Partnership. “He was concerned for the growth, stability and prosperity of the county, especially the beaches. He understood the value of tourism and understood that keeping the beaches in good shape was important to tourism. In his later years, Gagliano used his experience to help create the Jersey Shore Partnership (JSP), which successfully advocated for the establishment of a $25 million shore protection fund. Its annual fundraiser at Sandy Hook, scheduled for June 10 this year, brings local supporters together. “He was a great man and agreat visionary,” said MargotWalsh, executive director ofthe JSP. “He saw a need andjumped on it, making sureour beaches are protected.” RED BANK – Family, friends, colleagues and political leaders mourned the passing of former state Sen. S. Thomas Gagliano, who was active in Monmouth County and state politics for decades. A Republican who lived in Oceanport, Holmdel, Rumson and Red Bank, many remembered him this week as a statesman who cared deeply about this area.
The Trafalgar Totems have been burning up the West Kootenay High School Junior Girl’s Basketball circuit of late.The Totems are 4-2 on the season as the squad builds for West Kootenay playoff action later this month. Mallard’s Source for sports is eager to applaud the Totem squad by crowning the hoopsters Team of the Week.The team includes, coaches Willis Parnell and Carla DeBiasio, Sophie Borhi, Amanda Creak, Taylor Harrison, Cameron Parnell, Ava Young, Sophie Edney, Byrce Winters, Brynn Belland, Michaela Anderson, Ashley Caponero, Reece Hunt, Rylee Zondervan and Kirsten Van Horne.