Trucker's Connection - January 2020

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June January 2019 June 2020 2019

Vol ume Vol 33

ume 34 33

Issue 6

Issue 16

Features

Features

8

14

20

32

9

16

18

Viewpoint

Safety Tips

Bill Mack’s Entertainment Beat

24

36

44

50

60

9

16

18

Viewpoint Viewpoint

Safety Safety Tips Tips

BRIAN BRIAN SNELL, SNELL, WHO WHO AIDED AIDED

WOMAN WOMAN IN WRONG-WAY

IN WRONG-WAY

CRASH, CRASH, NAMED NAMED HIGHWAY HIGHWAY

ANGEL ANGEL OF THE OF YEAR THE YEAR

24

36

44

50

60

Bill Mack’s Bill Mack’s Entertainment Entertainment Beat Beat

Let’s All Go Let’s to All the Go Movies to the Movies

Connection Tech Tech Wordfind

Nascar Nascar News News

Trucking Trucking News News

Connection Connection Wordfind Wordfind

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Facing Fears

Ah, January. A time so many make resolutions

for change. While I’m a believer that you don’t

need a new year on the calendar to take steps

toward improving or changing things about yourself, it

can be a motivator to know you aren’t alone.

Whatever your reason or time of year, facing down

the things you wish were different isn’t unlike facing

down fear and coming out the other side a better person.

Several years ago, I met a family that had two sons

and a young daughter. The daughter was about five and

was going through treatment for leukemia.

Due to life circumstances at the time, I interacted a

good bit with this family but it wasn’t long before I called

them friends. But friends or not, it is gut-wrenching to

watch a child endure chemotherapy and even more difficult

to watch her parents cope with such a situation. One

cannot help but consider your own children and realize

how blessed you are to dodge such a horrible affliction.

And we rallied around this family and this child as she

fought for her life and as they fought to get her healthy.

After years of treatment, this special girl was declared

cancer-free--a miracle not enjoyed by all who deal with

leukemia. She is now a strong and sassy girl with a heart

of gold and her parents so very grateful for every “normal”

day they get to have. Although their normal still isn’t


even what ours is. A fever, a cough, a stomach bug—

these are run-of-the-mill to you and I. But far from it for

a child who has had cancer. But still, they handle it all

like troopers and count the days until she is reaches that

magic five-year post cancer mark.

Recently, they needed to get away and ended up taking

a last minute trip to Panama City Beach, Florida. I was

glad to see them go, loved seeing the photos of their trip

and the faces of all three kids enjoying the beach town.

However, it wasn’t until the trip was nearly complete that

I learned the extent of what this particular sojourn really

meant.

The father of the family told me that it was that very

town—Panama City Beach—where his daughter first

appeared sick. They cut that trip short to get her to a doctor

back home thinking it was serious but not necessarily

life threatening.

They were wrong.

And so began the hardest and longest two and a half

years of their lives.

While the leukemia was eventually beaten and life

has returned to one without constant doctor and chemo

visits, the family avoided Panama City Beach—a place

they’d loved for so long—due to the bad association.

Until this year. While it might seem crazy to distance

yourself from location you love because it happened to be

where you learned of an issue, fears aren’t typically rationale,

right? But this year, they decided to put it aside,

head to the beach and love it as they used to and not as

the place that originated a nightmare.

Facing that fear was one of the best things they could

have done—new memories now hold a place for them

of the beach they love. And it just reminds me that there

is good to be had by facing down change you are afraid of

or fears you think you cannot conquer.

We want to find the most paw-some

trucker pet!

• All entries receive a prize!

• Grand Prize winner and their pet will

be featured in a full-page TBS ad.

• Contest runs July 1 - September 30

Send your photos to:

tbsfactoring.com/callingallpaws

No purchase necessary, this contest is open to anyone in the United States of America that is over the age of 18 and

submits a completed entry and agrees to the terms and conditions as listed on tbsfactoring.com/callingallpaws. The

contest will run from July 1, 2019 to September 30, 2019. The winner will be selected by TBS Factoring Service, LLC

(“TBS”). The grand prize will have no cash value may not be redeemed for cash or exchanged.


“You are a

product of your

environment.

So choose the

environment that

will best develop

you toward your

objective. Are the

things around you

helping you toward

success - or are

they holding you

back?”

– W. Clement Stone,

businessman and

philanthropist

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Earn 60¢per mile

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work load)| Avg. 8 stops per week | $50.00 per stop

We are an ESTABLISHED motor carrier

with facilities in CA ◦ IL ◦ OH ◦ NC ◦ NJ ◦ TX

OUR EQUIPMENT

Power Unit

Freightliner Cascadia Evolution

Detroit Diesel DD15 power 505hp

72 inc raised roof sleeper cab

10 speed Transmission

Factory refrigerator

Trailer

DryVan - Utility with Air Ride & Tire

Inflation system.

53 ft Utility Refrigerated trailer

powered by a Carrier reefer.

We offer:

Health and Life Insurance,

401K & PTO │Paid Holidays

Minimum of 3 years of OTR experience

HazMat and Tankers Endorsement required

T

r u c k

Y E A R S

i n g

f o

r

Please contact hr@pgs360.com or call (626) 667-9683

To learn more about PGS please visit www.pgs360.com


Safety

Tips

Be Aware

Awareness and Anticipation of 4-Wheel

Drivers Can Help Keep Trucks Safe

Find the comment section of any news article

about a traffic accident involving a truck

and a smaller vehicle and you’ll discover it

is filled with input from those determined to

defend the honor of trucking and truck drivers.

Someone will surely raise the point that 70%

of the time (or 75% or 78.3%) the automobile

driver is at fault. Another will claim that drivers

of 4-wheelers frequently make hazardous

maneuvers that truck drivers (and trucks)

can’t react to in time. Undoubtedly, somebody

will repeat the adage that none of us would

have much if it wasn’t for trucks. Most of the

comments will be true or at least have elements

of truth in them. None of them will do anything

to make the highways safer for a single person.

So, as we’ve done in past Decembers in the

pages of The Trucker, we’re going to wind down

the year discussing your value of safety.

When there’s a loss of life or a serious injury

resulting from an accident, some people will

get wrapped up in determining who was at

fault. Once fault is established, then it’s time to

decide on costs.

By Cliff Abbott

Somebody pays for hospital bills, ambulance

rides, vehicle repairs and sometimes repairs

to roads and bridges. Values will be placed on

missed time at work, missing limbs and even on

lives lost. Somebody pays; it’s just a matter of

who pays and how much.

If you make your living behind the wheel of a

truck, there’s only one question that matters:

How can we prevent accidents from happening?

When a life is lost in a traffic accident, does it

really matter whose fault it was?

Every driver wants to avoid accidents. Many

are trained in various programs of defensive

driving, but the true professionals want to make

the roads safer for everyone – even the bad

drivers everyone encounters.

That’s why every driver’s value of safety is so

important. A person’s values are the standards

of behavior or principles that he or she holds.

Our values are deeply rooted, often formed

in our youth, and shaped by family, friends,

religious beliefs and other factors. Values

determine what is most important in our lives

14 TRUCKER’S CONNECTION www.TruckersConnection.com


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Safety

Tips

and in many cases who we are. Values don’t

change easily, and some don’t change at all.

Priorities are something else entirely. They can

change, depending on need and circumstance.

When you’re hungry, for example, finding a

restaurant might be a priority. An hour later,

something else is on the top of the priority list.

That’s why making safety a “priority” isn’t

good enough. Our driving decisions must be

based on our values.

When safety is only a priority, we check the

phone to see who the text message is from

before we decide if it’s important or it can wait.

When safety is a value, on the other hand, we

don’t read text messages while driving, period.

A safety priority says we’ll drive at the speed

limit unless the load is in danger of being late.

If that’s the case, we’ll drive faster and cut

corners to make up the time. A safety value

means we’ll choose safety over timeliness.

A safety priority says we’ll go a little long on

driving hours because we’re almost home. A

safety value means nothing trumps getting

home safely, even if we need a break to do so.

So, as the Christmas season creeps closer,

take a moment to examine your attitude

towards safety. Is it a value for you? Do you

take pride in knowing that you not only avoid

accidents, but you help prevent them by

considering the impact your driving decisions

have on other motorists? Here are some

simple things that have a great impact on the

probability you’ll be involved in a crash:

Speed does kill: Slowing down gives you more

time to react to hazards.

Following distance: Over time, it’s easy to

become complacent about following distance,

inching closer and closer to the vehicle ahead.

It’s a good idea to test yourself, counting off the

seconds it takes for the nose of your vehicle to

reach a point the vehicle in front has already

passed. If you don’t have five to six seconds of

following distance, you’re living on borrowed

time. Sooner or later, you will be involved in a

rear-end collision with the vehicle in front.

Driving decisions: Very often, a driving

decision isn’t as simple as “safe” versus

“unsafe.” By considering the risks involved

with each available option, you can make the

choice providing the maximum benefit with the

smallest amount of risk for everyone. Left turns

are a great example. It’s easy to assume an

oncoming driver will see your vehicle turning

across their traffic lane and slow down before

colliding. What if they don’t?

Remain in control: In the left turn example,

you can’t be sure what will happen if you

put your faith in other drivers reacting as you

might expect. You can remain in control by NOT

making the turn in front of them. Absolutely, it

may mean waiting longer for a bigger traffic

gap, but it also means you’ll never have to say,

“I thought they would stop…”

As the year winds down, take some time to

think about your value of safety and how it

can apply to traffic situations. Remember that

other drivers may not have your skillset—or

your values. Your driving decisions should help

protect them as well as yourself.

After all, we all have a better Christmas when

we make it home.

16 TRUCKER’S CONNECTION www.TruckersConnection.com


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Entertainment Beat

[Greatest Hits]

A True Story About My Friend, Roger Miller,

The Prankster

When searching for Christmas gifts,

books always come to mind. Although

they may not be on everybody’s wish list,

almost everyone I know enjoys reading a

good book from time-to-time. I’m not into

fiction, although I do have a few favorites

in that category. Perhaps because

I’m naturally nosey, I love to read biographies

and autobiographies. I’m especially

drawn to the un-authorized bios,

although many of them are unfair works,

rushed out for a fast buck or because of

dislike for the subject. The worst thing

a subject can do is threaten the writer

with a lawsuit. Frank Sinatra filed suits

against several authors, always dropping

the cases just before a date in court had

been set. All of the pending suits made

the tabloids, grabbing lots of attention,

and selling a ton of books.

A couple of books are set for release

in the not-too-distant-future; both focus,

individually, on two of my favorite

people, Roger Miller and Faron young.

Sadly, both of these old friends are deceased.

The authors present them in

forms of factual honest.

The book on Faron Young, written by

Diane Diekman, has not been firmly set

for publishing yet. I’ve read the manuscript,

and it’s going to be a winner.

More on that book later.

A Canadian named Lyle E. Style

wrote the book on Roger Miller, titled

“Ain’t Got No Cigarettes,” a line mentioned

in one of roger’s best-selling hit

recordings, “King of the Road.” This

book is available in Canada, and will be

released in the United States shortly. It

is already available

in limited locations

in this country. I received

an advance

copy a few months

ago, and enjoyed it

immensely. What

makes this a true

work of art is the

author’s approach

to the subject. He

interviewed dozens

of people who were

close to Roger, quoting

them in the exact

manner they were utilizing

when speaking

with Lyle Style, not

20 TRUCKER’S CONNECTION www.TruckersConnection.com


THETRUCKER.COM


By Bill Mack

By Bill Mack

editing in order to present

the contributors in

an oh-so-proper form.

When I read the

chapter where he quoted

me, I was a bit embarrassed

at my words,

but realized they had

been put to print exactly

as I had presented

them when I was interviewed

about Roger.

Roger Miller was

one of the most talented

individuals in all of entertainment. He

was also, unexpectedly, very hilarious

at times. The contributors, made up of

actors, songwriters, singers musicians,

music-publishers, etc., presented some

favorite stories about the man, many of

them I had never heard, although Rog

became a close friend back in the 50’s.

He was raised within 30 miles of my

hometown, shamrock, Texas. His first

wife was from Shamrock.

Roger, who was heavy into the “pill”

habit in the early 60’s, would spend

many nights at my place after his wife

locked him out of his house. It was a

common practice, and my wife at the

time, Jackie, was constantly in fear that

roger might overdose on the pills while

boarding out with us. I informed him

of this fact and he promised he would

never swallow another pill in my house.

He would “pop them before entering,”

he said.

One morning my wife knocked on

Roger’s bedroom door, asking him how

he wanted his eggs cooked. There was

no response. After knocking and calling

his name several times and receiving no

verbal reaction, she decided to walk into

the bedroom and awaken him. Nudging

him gently, she asked, “How do you

want your eggs, Roger?”

Dead silence. She also noticed Roger’s

forehead seemed cold, and one eye

was partially open, although motionless.

She ran into our bedroom where I was

still crashed out between the sheets and

screamed, “I can’t awaken Roger! My

God! I think he’s dead!”

Naturally, this caught my interest

and as I fumbled out of bed, Jackie ran

back to Roger’s bedroom where she

was about to call an ambulance. As she

picked up the phone, she heard a growl:

“Cook ‘em over easy.”

As mentioned, Roger had a very

unique sense of humor.

While working in San Antonio, I

booked a huge show into the municipal

auditorium. The cast included Patsy

22 TRUCKER’S CONNECTION www.TruckersConnection.com


Entertainment Beat

Continued

Cline, Jim Reeves,

George Jones, Ray

Price and many others.

Also on the bill was my

pal, roger Miller, who

was just beginning his

recording career with

RCA Records. I had

just purchased a Martin

guitar, a top-of-the-line

creation at the time, and

was anxious to have

all of the “stars” sign

it. Backstage, I pulled

my treasure from its

case and handed it to

Roger, who was sipping

on a Coke in one of the

dressing rooms. Handing

him the guitar, I said, “Here, Rog. I

want you to be the first to sign my new

Martin.”

He took the Marks-A-Lot I had furnished

him and began scribbling. Then,

he handed the beautiful instrument back

to me. It was then that I noticed he had

marked, “Bill Mack” on the face of the

new guitar. I shouted, “What did you

think I asked you to do, roger? Instead

of writing your name, you wrote my

name on my Martin!”

He burped, “It’s your guitar, not

mine.”

I completely lost all control as Minnie

Pearl and Grandpa Jones held me

back from roger, who was roaring with

laughter.

For some reason, I allowed Roger

to spend the night at my house, even

though I was still fuming. Seated at my

kitchen table, sipping on his Coke, He

asked, “Are you mad at me, Bill?”

Before the night was over, he had

me laughing, although I was still a bit

ticked over the guitar-signing incident.

It was simply something Roger couldn’t

resist doing. He loved to laugh, regardless

of the cost.

A few days later, I received a big parcel

at my home in San Antonio. Opening

it, there was a new Martin guitar,

exactly like the old one I had just purchased.

On the face, scribbled in bold

letters, was “Roger Miller.”

As he had done so many times before,

Roger made my day.

Visit Bill at BillMackCountry.com

24 TRUCKER’S CONNECTION www.TruckersConnection.com


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- $850.00 Regional

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866.819.8913

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puzzle

Christmas Movie Characters

Solution on page 34

Santa

Rudolph

Buddy

Ralphie Parker

bumble

frosty

grinch

sally

scrooge

gizmo

cousin eddie

john mcclane

susan walker

harry lime

george bailey

jack frost

charlie brown

miss piggy

tiny tim

hermey

ernest

32 TRUCKER’S CONNECTION www.TruckersConnection.com


IS SEEKINGTEAMS

Earn 64¢per mile*

5500 weekly miles | Avg. 7 days at home time per month

*Split between drivers | $50.00 per stop - per driver

We are an ESTABLISHED motor carrier

with facilities in CA ◦ IL ◦ OH ◦ NC ◦ NJ ◦ TX

OUR EQUIPMENT

Power Unit

Freightliner Cascadia Evolution

Detroit Diesel DD15 power 505hp

72 inc raised roof sleeper cab

10 speed Transmission

Factory refrigerator

Trailer

DryVan - Utility with Air Ride & Tire

Inflation system.

53 ft Utility Refrigerated trailer

powered by a Carrier reefer.

We offer:

Health and Life Insurance,

401K & PTO │Paid Holidays

Minimum of 3 years of OTR experience

HazMat and Tankers Endorsement required

T

r u c k

Y E A R S

i n g

f o

r

Please contact hr@pgs360.com or call (626) 667-9683

To learn more about PGS please visit www.pgs360.com


index

46 Logistics ................... 5

Royal ........................ 26

Clark ........................ 19

Summit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

CMT ........................ 23

TBS .......................... 9

Dart ........................ 28

TMC ..................... 13, 33

East West . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-3

Western Express............... 18

Highway Transport ............ 35

Wiseway ..................... 11

K. L. Harring .................. 7

Navajo Express ............... 12

Nu-Way................... 30-31

PGS ...................... 13, 33

P.I. & I. Motor Express ...... 15, 29

WordFind Puzzle

(page 32) Solution

34 TRUCKER’S CONNECTION www.TruckersConnection.com


IS SEEKING SOLO DRIVERS

Earn 60¢per mile

2,500 to 3,000 weekly miles | Avg. 7 days at home time per month (depending on

work load)| Avg. 8 stops per week | $50.00 per stop

We are an ESTABLISHED motor carrier

with facilities in CA ◦ IL ◦ OH ◦ NC ◦ NJ ◦ TX

OUR EQUIPMENT

Power Unit

Freightliner Cascadia Evolution

Detroit Diesel DD15 power 505hp

72 inc raised roof sleeper cab

10 speed Transmission

Factory refrigerator

Trailer

DryVan - Utility with Air Ride & Tire

Inflation system.

53 ft Utility Refrigerated trailer

powered by a Carrier reefer.

We offer:

Health and Life Insurance,

401K & PTO │Paid Holidays

Minimum of 3 years of OTR experience

HazMat and Tankers Endorsement required

T

r u c k

Y E A R S

i n g

f o

r

Please contact hr@pgs360.com or call (626) 667-9683

To learn more about PGS please visit www.pgs360.com

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