Tuesday’s preliminary primary results are in: Park City Council, Coalville City Council candidates advance to Election Day in November
Countywide voter turnout was 29.94%
Incumbent Park City Councilor Ryan Dickey in Tuesday’s primary easily advanced to the November election, beating the field by a wide margin, as voters whittled two from the ballot.
Dickey received 1,131 votes, or 21.26%. The other five candidates who advanced were:
- Ed Parigian, with 684 votes, or 12.86%
- Matthew Nagie, with 665 votes, 12.5%
- Bob Sertner, with 606 votes, or 11.39%
- Bill Ciraco, with 489 votes, or 9.19%
- John Greenfield, with 485 votes, or 9.12%
Voters eliminated Jody Whitesides, who earned 270 votes, or 5.08% and David Dobkin, who received 169 votes, or 3.18%.
The primary election for Coalville City Council also laid out the candidate field heading into November.
Lynn Wood was the top vote-getter in Coalville with 170 votes, or 21.88%. The other candidates to advance were:
- Shaun Powis, with 131 votes, or 16.86%
- Stefanie Bowen, with 96 votes, or 12.36%
- Brandon Brady, with 92 votes, or 11.84%
Incumbent Tyler Rowser tied with candidate Cindy Padgett with 76 votes, or 9.78%. They will advance. David Anderson was eliminated from the November ballot. He received 16 votes, or 2.06%
The primary election in the South Summit Fire District race narrowed the candidate field in half.
Julie Anna Black earned the most votes with 528, or 20.5%. Thayne Stembridge was close behind, with 501 votes, or 19.45%. Larry Leifson and David Ure will also advance to the November election. Leifson received 306 votes, or 11.88%. Ure earned 268 votes, or 10.4%.
Unofficial results indicate John Moon, Darin Ross, Chet Ellis and Scott Nagle will be eliminated from the Election Day ballot.
Countywide voter turnout was 29.94%.
The results are preliminary and do not include voters who cast ballots in person on Tuesday or ballots left in drop boxes after 2 p.m. the day of the primary. The count did not include ballots that were postmarked by Tuesday, but had not yet arrived at the Summit County clerk’s office.
The person who contacted the police indicated the noises could have been fireworks and they were heard again on the night of the report to law enforcement. The noises were closer to the house on Sunday, the police were told.
Support Local Journalism
Support Local Journalism
Readers around Park City and Summit County make the Park Record's work possible. Your financial contribution supports our efforts to deliver quality, locally relevant journalism.
Now more than ever, your support is critical to help us keep our community informed about the evolving coronavirus pandemic and the impact it is having locally. Every contribution, however large or small, will make a difference.
Each donation will be used exclusively for the development and creation of increased news coverage.