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January 27, 2009

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Davis County Clipper 2009 Legislature: Looking forward

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Davis Beat n Rosses may get separate trials

n Flying J’s CEO resigns his post

OGDEN — The current CEO of Flying J, J. Phillip Adams, is now the former CEO of Flying J. Adams, who had been with the company for over three decades, stepped down n See “DAVIS BEAT,” p. A5

Index

Business. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C4 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A4 People/Places. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A2 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B1 Television. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C5 Viewpoint . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A6 Youth/Education . . . . . . . . . . . . A7

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VOL. 117

ESTABLISHED 1891

NO. 102

BY BECKY GINOS Clipper Staff Writer

SALT LAKE CITY — A common theme emerged in the House and Senate as the 2009 Legislative session began on Monday — unity and service. In the wake of some ugly accusations and infighting among legislators during the interim, both the Senate president and House Speaker charged the legislators to “measure up” and “look forward.” “I’ve found there are four things that once done you cannot undo,” said newly appointed Speaker of the House David Clark, R-Santa Clara. “First you cannot undo: A stone after it is thrown, a word after it is said, the occasion after the loss, the time after it has gone. In 2008, stones were thrown, words said, occasions lost and time gone that will never return. I suggest to you that we are at a crossroads.” Clark went on to say that the legislative body can look backward or look forward. “I choose to look forward toward positive change,” he said. “So I ask you, my fellow representatives: Why are you here? Is it to prove a point? Or are

Ron L. Brown

SALT LAKE CITY — The couple accused of taking millions from the Davis School District may be tried separately. In a motion submitted last week in U.S. District Court, John Ross’ attorney Manny Garcia asked that the two be given separate trials because Susan Ross may seek a plea deal, while John would like a jury trial. According to the motion, Susan Ross would testify that her husband is innocent. Garcia wrote in the motion, “She would explain what role he did play in assisting her with her business and would explain why the defendant’s name is on the (business bank account).” John Ross faces the same 47 counts of mail fraud, money laundering, copyright infringement and theft, as his wife in the theft of $4.3 million from the school district, but Garcia said in the motion, that Susan Ross cannot freely testify on John Ross’ behalf as long as their cases remain joined. “Severance of the defendants (cases) would allow John Ross to subpoena Susan Ross to testify at his trial to present exculpatory testimony without incriminating herself,” according to the motion. Susan Ross was the Davis School District’s Title I director. Title I benefits lowincome students. Through a business she owned, Ross is accused of selling reading packets for use in Title I programs to another company, which then sold them to the Davis School District. Those packets allegedly contained photocopied books, which the private companies had no authorization to copy. John Ross worked with Title I funds for the State Office of Education years prior to Susan Ross’ employment with the school district, but the indictment never accuses John Ross in that position. Attorneys have said they will not comment on the case. The trial is expected to start Feb. 17. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

• FAX: 295-3044

n See “2009,” p. A5

THE HOUSE OPENS with “The Star Spangled Banner” (top left). Bottom left: Sen. Sheldon Killpack welcomes newcomer Sen. Dan Liljenquist. Bottom right: Reps. Julie Fisher and Curt Oda share a light moment with Speaker Dave Clark.

Farmington DATC seeks to plug funding gaps under fire for 2nd time BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer FARMINGTON — Ron Martinez and America West Development are calling for records of all public meetings held in regard to the regulatory plan in Farmington City, filing a second lawsuit, stating that the TOD ordinance will be void to further development if Farmington can not comply. Martinez is planning to develop his 122 acres right near Station Park. However, recent activity from Farmington City officials have delayed Martinez and made it almost impossible for him to continue with his plans. Martinez filed his first lawsuit against the city after being denied his proposal late last year. Developers this time listed six causes of action ranging from original plans being complete and compliant, and therefore needing to be approved, to Farmington City not giving ample public meeting notice. Martinez says in his claim that the TOD ordinance may not be applied to the remainder of his development and is void due to the city’s failure to properly notice public hearings. “This has come about as a consequence of the city’s non-decision and its actions,” said Martinez. Developers and attorneys for America West say this is not a frivolous law suit, but expensive and well-thought-out. The changed rules Martinez is referring to in this new claim are text changes to the TOD ordinance, making a new regulatory plan for the area surrounding Station Park. They are changes America West Development said were anticipated. n See “FARMINGTON,” p. A5

KAYSVILLE — The economic downturn has thrown many people out of jobs. That means a lot of them are turning to the Davis Applied Technology College to either learn new trades or skills, or possibly force them into the job market, with a spouse out of a job. “We’re experiencing a 20-23 percent increase in enrollment, plus an increase in financial need,” said Francie Meacham, director of the school’s foundation. That’s on top of the school itself

being asked to reduce its costs, potentially by double-digit numbers. The DATC Foundation is stepping up to help fill the extra need, Meacham said. “Traditionally, we’ve been able to award between $85,000 and $100,000 in scholarships to needy students.” But this year, that number has been ramped up to $140,000, with students typically receiving between $500 and $750 each. A large percentage of DATC are in the low to moderate income category. Many are single parents who, because of divorce, are having to return to the job market, or enter it for the first time.

The Foundation gains support from many quarters, although it’s never enough, Meacham said. Just-retired Davis County Commissioner Alan Hansen, for example, instituted a $10,000 yearly scholarship. That was follow-through on a campaign pledge to donate that amount of his salary, each year, to a scholarship fund to support military dependents and those in need. Another major yearly income source comes via the annual golf tournament. This year it will be held July 29 at Bountiful Ridge Golf Course. n See “DATC,” p. A5

1 year later: Life’s much better BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — What a difference a year makes. Kaidence Stephenson, the Bountiful baby who survived 47 days on an experimental heart pump before receiving a heart transplant in late December 2007, is now an active, happy little girl who enjoys playing with her older brothers and walking around the house in her parents’ shoes. “If you were to see her on the street or playing with the other kids, you’d never know the difference,” said Shauntelle Stephenson, Kaidence’s mother. “When I look at her, it’s hard for me to see the sick little girl she used to be.” Kaidence, who first fell ill during a family vacation in July 2007, made the news that fall when she became the youngest Utah patient ever to be implanted with a Ventricular Assist Device (VAD), a heart pump that improves blood flow and either helps to keep them alive and healthy while waiting for a transplant. Though the VAD gave Kaidence some of her energy back,

Rest of the story THE STEPHENSON family, above. Right: Kaidence, wearing the heart pendant that represents her donor. doctors knew that it wasn’t a permanent solution and kept the baby on the transplant lists. Shauntelle received the call that a heart had n See “ONE YEAR,” p. A5

courtesy photos

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Tuesday, January 27, 2009

DavisPeople

Zaslow booked for Davis Foundation BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

BOUNTIFUL — Wall Street journalist and coauthor of “The Last Lecture” Jeffrey Zaslow has been booked by the Davis Education Foundation for over a year and will give his lecture on Thursday, Feb. 26 at the Davis Conference Center in Layton. All the proceeds from the Davis Education Foundation presentations go directly to the classroom to benefit students. Money goes to buying classroom manipulatives and supplies for teachers where state funding falls short. “Teachers end up

Davis County Clipper

Zaslow is the one of many programs and events the foundation will hold throughout the year. In conjunction with the foundation, schools will be studying national parks and their history.

Davis to hold open house BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

LAYTON — On Thursday, Jan. 29, Davis Hospital and Medical Center will hold an open house for the new Cancer Treatment Center from 2 to 4:30 p.m. A ribbon-cutting ceremony will begin at 2 p.m. The center is located at the Robert. F. Bitner Medical Office Building at 2132 North 1700 West in Layton, just west of the hospital itself. The new cancer center uses tomotherapy treatment. The treatment focuses on the tumor itself and shrinking it through radiation beams that attack from all angles. The beams concentrate directly on the tumor itself. “Tomotherapy technology allows for dose distribution that conforms to tumors like never before,” said radiation oncologist with Gamma West Cancer Services, Dr. Rob Harris. The new services opened earlier this month to patients. sroberts@davisclipper.com

DATC offers free seminar Zaslow is a Wall Street journalist and an alumnus from the creative RAPHY PUT writing department at Carnegie MelBELL PHOTOG sters lon University. He attended the last po together these lecture of Randy Pausch, a computer g in ad re to encourage auc science professor at the university, Ed is av D through the who had been diagnosed with termin. tio tion Founda nal cancer. The story is about overcoming obstacles and helping others realize their dreams. Among the other events the foundation holds is a child shopping spree. This year’s spree was held in August with Mervyn’s in the Layton Hills Mall. “People don’t realize that even in Davis County, kids are going to school in old, worn-out clothing,” said Severe. Some of the money raised by the foundation each year goes toward the child spree. Next August, the spree spending on will be held with Kohl’s. A nighttime golf tournament is also held in the fall average $1,500 per year out of their own pockeach year. Then the foundation hosts a hall of fame night ets for supplies,” said Davis Education Foundation coorfor Davis School District teachers. There is also an art dinator, Brent Severe. show for students and professional artists. The Davis Education Foundation hosts Davis Reads “All our programs encourage donations that go diauthors, holds an annual gala, provides scholarships and rectly toward education,” said Severe. holds an annual child shopping spree. Any donations reOne of the foundation’s biggest events of next year ceived by the foundation go straight to education in Dais visiting author Ken Burns, who will be speaking in vis County schools. The foundation itself runs purely on August on his documentary about national parks. Tickets donations from the community. are expected to go on sale soon. “Our donations have gone down because of the To participate in raising funds for Davis School Diseconomy,” said Severe. “But the county is very generous trict students, call 402-5182, mail donations to 45 East and giving.” State Street Farmington, UT 84125 or visit the district The foundation itself is three years old and is celwebsite at www.davis.k12.ut.us. ebrating the “Night of the Dragon” this year as its theme.

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Clipper Staff Writer

KAYSVILLE — On Friday, Feb. 13, the DATC is presenting a free breakfast and networking presentation through the Davis Business Alliance. Lee Palmer, MEP, will present the lecture on networking. Palmer will focus on reducing lead times by 90 percent. The first step to go over is the principles of lean manufacturing. The breakfast begins at 7:30 a.m. at the Davis Applied Technology College’s Davis Business Alliance at 550 East 300 South in Kaysville. Seating is limited and an RSVP is required by calling 593-2100 or e-mailing datcece@datc.edu. sroberts@davisclipper.com

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Davis County Clipper

A3

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Hotel occupancy rate up slightly for 2008 BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

Safety now! Employees at the Holly Refinery in West Bountiful picket during their lunch hour in the hope of receiving better incentives for their safety. Casey Wardell, spokesperson for the United Steelworkers Union, said that without the workers’ safety being well documented they may face other uncertain dangers.

New development coordinator named BY TOM BUSSELBERG and MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writers FARMINGTON — Davis County’s economic development “stands to really open up in a very big way.” With that vision expressed by County Commissioner Louenda Downs, she praised the addition of Marlin Eldred as the county’s new economic development coordinator. As explained to the county’s mayors and other key officials last week, his job will be to help foster business relocation, expansion and retention. He began his duties early this month and replaces Kent Sulser. Sulser took the lead position of the new Economic & Community Development Department, replacing Wilf Sommerkorn, who took a position in Salt Lake City. Eldred has held a variety of related positions, most recently as economic development

director of Jerome, Idaho for five years.It is a growing city of about 9,000 residents north of Twin Falls.Areas of focus were business park development, business recruitment, expansion and retention. Prior to that, he held the same position for Emery County, Utah. The Sandy native holds an MBA degree from the University of Phoenix and a bachelor’s degree in business management from the University of Utah. “We had a stellar pool of candidates, with the experience and background, vision to move us forward,” Downs said. “He has a very impressive resume, certainly caught our eye,” said County Personnel Director Mel Miles. “I’m glad we could snag him.” “I am excited to put my knowledge and talents to use for Davis County,” Eldred said. “I have a lot of ideas to help

strengthen the relationship between the cities and county and move forward with Davis Economic Advisory Council (DEAC). “We have increased the focus in this new position to purely be economic development,” Downs said.“There are so many opportunities on the horizon in Davis County,” making it prudent to dedicate the position to that function. She noted such mammoth projects as Falcon Hill, where tens of thousands of jobs could be created over the next 20 years, to Station Park in Farmington, East Gate in Layton, and more. “We’ve added 2,500 acres of business park development, so we will have (more) workplaces in Davis County. We’re still sending 45 percent of our workforce out of the county on the daily commute,” Sulser said. “We are now poised to take on a different aspect of eco-

nomic development – to recruit and develop within the business parks,” he said. “Marlin is going to be a real resource to assist with promotion, to help us further develop those sites,” Sulser continued. “A lot of what he does will be to work through those (various) agencies, look at recommendations that come from the council (DEAC),” Downs said. “He’ll help us utilize those 85 community leaders, both public and private, to help continue with focusing on our main goals of economic development, by splitting our department,” out of planning, Sulser said. “He has great vision, he’ll infuse that, bring his experience. We’ll just really move forward. Our plan is to do some incredible things,” she said. Eldred’s starting salary is $72,134 per year. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Don’t obsess over ADA, officials told BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor KAYSVILLE — ADA requirements are enshrined in federal law. But employers, public and private, shouldn’t obsess over them. That was the message to attendees of the Davis County Community of Promise, meeting at the Davis Business Alliance, here, last week. “Often we (as employers) don’t know how to deal with the disabled,” said Monica Whalen, president and CEO of the Employers Council. “Don’t get all worried over the ADA (Americans with Disabilities Act),” she said. Employers need to realistically consider such issues as whether a job would be a safety risk for a disabled worker, for example. “Do not ignore misconduct due to fear of a lawsuit (over any work-related issues),” Whalen said. “Sometimes you can get afraid to be in control. That is a mistake. “Be fair, even-handed. If you let (misconduct) slide, it becomes the new standard,” she said. “You (as supervisor) have the right to set workplace standards. Communicate what standards are needed in written form, a handbook or statement of values.” That said, “everyday as

managers you have to discriminate. I can’t be specific enough” on that point,Whalen said. There are the “peach” assignments, salary raises, painful decisions on who is to be laid off – all of them have to be dealt with at some time, she said. That kind of “discrimination” is inevitable. But discrimination on the basis of race, sex or gender is not legal, Whalen emphasized. “You need to focus on jobrelated objectives and criteria, such as a decision based on seniority,” she said. It could happen that all Hispanics in an organization were laid off, but if that were to happen, it would have to be for a

reason besides race: seniority, ability to perform the job, etc. It is also legal to hire noncitizens, but they must have a green card, be “legal,” she said. However, that must be determined before an employee is hired and starts working. “Be honest in your employee evaluations. If it is not a reduction in force,say so,” when an employee is being let go, Whalen said. “You need it to be legitimately performance-based, such as that an employee is not getting along with co-workers, making too many mistakes. “You never want it to be a surprise,” as force of a termination, she said. “Be sensitive,

Davis library to offer free used magazines DAVIS COUNTY — There’s just not room for all of the magazines Davis County Library receives over a year. With that in mind, thousands of copies will be discarded during the annual free give-away Saturday, Feb. 7Saturday, Feb. 28. Crowds usually start forming well ahead of the opening time, says Library Director Chris Sanford. Depending on the library branch and temperatures, hot chocolate or orange juice may be served for those waiting for doors to open. Magazine titles will be distributed in one-year bundles

with a list of titles and dates being discarded at each branch library posted. Patrons may request discarded copies on a first come, first served basis. Distribution will begin at 10 a.m. on Feb. 7. Patrons are limited to selecting three magazine titles each, with a total limit of six for any one family. Branch libraries are in Bountiful, Centerville, Clearfield, Farmington, Kaysville, Layton and Syracuse. For more information, call the headquarters library in Farmington at 451-2322. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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make sure the employee is treated with dignity, especially in termination meetings. “It shouldn’t take more than 10 minutes” when that actual meeting has to take place, she said. “Don’t let it be baited. There is no reason to add insult to injury. “Never call people names, but never tolerate racial or sexual slurs,” and that includes gossip,Whalen said.“The boss has so much power” over what happens in the workplace. It’s easier to plainly lay out policies that don’t allow such behavior during work hours, she added.“Your chance of getting sued will be dramatically less.”

LAYTON — Thanks to a strong influx of visitors during December, Davis County hotels had a positive year in 2008, compared to the year before. That’s even with the economic downturn having had an impact earlier in the year, says Barbara Riddle, CEO of the Davis County Convention & Visitors Bureau. Figures from the Rocky Mountain Lodging Report show December, 2008 ending at 44.5 occupancy, up from 41.9 percent occupancy the year before. That also put the entire year of 2008 slightly above 2007, which ended at 67.1 percent occupancy. Last year, meanwhile, ended at 67.4 percent. While the Davis County rate was up three-tenths of a percentage point, the state’s figure was down by 4.69 percent, at 63.69 percent. Room night occupancies were also down in Salt Lake City, Ogden and the state overall. The percentage of hotel rooms occupied in St. George fell from 62.7 percent in 2007 to 53.4 percent last year, for the most dramatic drop. As far as average room rate, Davis County hotels saw a hike from $78.11 in 2007 to $83.93. That increase was also noted in the statewide total, which grew from $94.97 in 2007 to $99.38 last year. Riddle said December’s hike in hotel stays could be due to a combination of factors, including a strong start to

the ski season, thanks to lots of snow falling on the resorts. “The hotels have been working incredibly hard to keep occupancies up. They’ve put the time in” to make that happen, she said. June of 2008, on the other hand, saw a big dip from the previous year: 75 percent compared to 80.5 percent. That had to do largely with the fact a number of big conventions didn’t come to the area this year. That was coupled with rainy, cool weather that hurt such destination spots as Lagoon – which draws more visitors than any in the county. In fact, it traditionally ranks fifth in most visited spots in the state. By comparison, Antelope Island ranks 20th in the state in terms of visitors, and continues to see a steady increase in visitors, including many from abroad. The CVB is a non-profit entity associated with the Utah Travel Council. It is funded by the Davis County Commission, using transient room taxes received from hotel room receipts, as well as those from restaurant sales and car rental fees. It works to book conventions and other events, drawing business to the county’s hotels, as well as to restaurants, the Davis Conference Center, Davis Events Center, South Davis Recreation Center, other conference and reception facilities, as well as to Lagoon, Antelope Island and other venues. For more information, call 774-8200 or visit the Web at www.davisareacvb.com/ tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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Davis Horizons

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Bookings The following is a list of bookings with total fines and/or bail exceeding $1,000.

Monday, Jan. 19 Robert Greenwood, 28, Bountiful PD, criminal trespass. Michael Young, 22, Layton PD, domestic violence. Robert Danielson, 42, Syracuse PD, forgery.

Tuesday, Jan. 20 Jordan Lee Campbell, 22, Layton PD, simple assault. Victoria Zaneta Chukwu, 21, DCSO, service FTA warrant, theft free text. Wesley Shaun Goggle, 21, DCSO, driving on suspension. Jerry Follett, 20, Clinton PD, contempt of court. Emily Andrea Hickman, 23, Centerville PD, DUI alcohol. John Anthony Mahoney, 37, UHP, traffic offense, liquor free text, failure to register vehicle, reckless driving, no insurance, DUI alcohol. Jacob Homer McQuiston, 28, Bountiful PD, false police report. Faisal Sheikh Omer, 30, DCSO, no insurance, service FTA warrant. Scott Kirby Patterson, 49, Clearfield PD, sexual assault free text. Scott Rollie Pettit, 24, Farmington District Court, synthetic narcotic-possession. Richard Brandon Rossaert, 25, Farmington PD, simple assault, domestic violence. Jennifer Rae Swift, 19, UHP, driving on suspension, narcotic equipment, traffic offense. Jeffrey C. Terakami, 21, DCSO, narcotic equipmentpossession.

Wednesday, Jan. 21 Sterling Dean Abney, 23, DCSO, leaving the scene of an accident. Thomas Allen Barton, 25, North Salt Lake PD, fraudinsufficient funds check, traffic offense. Gale Brightenburg, 27, Layton PD, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession,synthetic narcotic-possession. Bradley Clifford Davis, 26, Layton PD, burglary no forced entry residence. Alan Roy Emery, 20, Woods Cross PD, marijuana possession, liquor free text. Peggy Sue Fudge, 47, DCSO, false police report. Juan Hernandez, 35, Clearfield PD, driving on suspension,no proof of insurance, service FTA warrant. Alesha Ann Jones, 36, US Marshall Service, reckless driving, mail fraud, criminal trespass.

Logan A. MacDonald, 22, Farmington PD, DUI alcohol, traffic offense-arrest. Monica Lee McKenzie, 31, Davis County Justice Court, DUI alcohol. Angel Rey Medina, 31, North Salt Lake PD, no insurance, driving on suspension. Christopher Bradley Nicholes, 21, Centerville PD, driving on suspension, service FTA warrant, no proof of insurance, failure to register vehicle. Michael Scott Sanchez, 39, UHP, traffic offense, no proof of insurance, DUI drugs. Alahn LeRoy Schweppe, 37, Woods Cross PD, theft free text,no insurance,service FTA warrant. Charles Ryan Sparks, 29, West Bountiful PD, intoxication.

Thursday, Jan. 22 Ashlee Amber Aberm, 23, UHP, driving on suspension, property damage free text, no proof of insurance, service FTA warrant, theft free text. Felicia Joyce Anderson, 20, US Marshall Service, witness deceiving. Zara Maria Cardenas, 20, Centerville PD, shoplifting, theft free text. Michael Decarlos Foster, 36, Clearfield PD, false police report, service FTA warrant, driving on suspension. David T. Gallegos, 28, DCSO, service FTA warrant. Rosas Jose Gamboa, 21, Centerville PD, no insurance, contempt of court, no motorcycle license. Jesus Manuel Guerra, 23, Centerville PD, no proof of insurance. Bradley Eugene Hancock, 18, Layton PD, riot. Daniel Dean Leatham, 35, Clearfield PD, burglary no forced entry residence. Krista Marie Lemnah, 23, Clearfield PD, driving on denied license, traffic offense, DUI alcohol. Daniel Sotolongo, 32, North Salt Lake PD, DUI alcohol, traffic offense, driving on suspension. David Vaopako Tuiono, 30, UHP, DUI alcohol. Robert Charles Walker, 35, DCSO, driving on suspension, traffic offense. Jacob Paul Wise, 20, Clearfield PD, damage property private, theft free text.

Friday, Jan. 23 Joshua Michael Binkerd, 22, Ut. Dept. Corrections, vehicle theft. Eric Allen Bosler, 19, Clinton PD, other right of way violation, marijuana possession, false police report. Kevin Fronger Brown, 41, DCSO, contempt of court,

amphetamine possession. Clayton Kent Bune, 36, Layton PD, shoplifting. Jesslie James Butler, 30, Sunset PD, resisting/interfering with police, no proof of insurance. Dillin McLain Carter, 19, DCSO, marijuana possession, property damage free text. William Ferris Fisher, 31, Ut. Dept. Corrections, fraudswindle. Brandee Lynn Fisk, 38, DCSO, burglary forced entry non-residential. Price Lynn Griffin, 49, Clearfield PD, fraud-swindle. Rueben J. Huerta, 37, Centerville PD, no insurance, driving on suspension. Cesar Magdaleno, 31, DCSO, perjury. Shaun Mark Mann, 33, DCSO, narcotic equipment, marijuana possession. Peter Matthew Nelson, 25, Ut. Dept. Corrections, possess tools for forgery. Todd Paul Peterson, 39, Layton PD, shoplifting, improper lane change, shoplifting. Antonio Rodriguez, 44, UHP, counterfeiting of misc. documents. Josiah Nephi Talbot,24,Layton PD, sexual assault free text. Daniel Kahle Weilacher, 32, US Marshall Service, no insurance, speeding, no insurance, service FTA warrant. Brian Stanford Woods, 38, DCSO, possess forged documents. Robert Allen Youler, 30, DCSO, DUI alcohol, contempt of court.

Saturday, Jan. 24 Jordan James Allen, 21, Syracuse PD, driving on suspension, larceny from a vehicle, marijuana possession. Charmaine Lynn Andrews-Stapp, 32, UHP, liquor free text, intoxication, simple assault. Derek Baez, 31, Layton PD, theft free text. Christopher Michael Baker, 42, Syracuse PD, intoxication. Daniel Edward Bray, 47, Clearfield PD, no proof of insurance, speeding, driving on suspension. Holly Sue Crane, 26, DCSO, driving on suspension, licensing free text. Mario Garcia, 26, UHP, driving on suspension, traffic offense. Hal E. Garner, 47, UHP, traffic offense. Shreece Delene Gines, 25, Centerville PD, DUI alcohol, traffic offense, liquor free text. Valerie Sue Heaston, 35, Clearfield PD, other right of way violation, traffic offense, DUI alcohol, liquor possession. John J. Keane, 26, Farmington PD, driving on denied license, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession, licensing free text. Nicholas Dean MacNeil,

18, DCSO, carrying a concealed weapon, no proof of insurance, weapons offenses free text. Sheila Pauline Montano, 36, UHP, no insurance, failure to register vehicle, driving on suspension. Katherine Pederson, 23, DCSO, DUI alcohol. Clint Weston Underwood, 18, DCSO, simple assault, disorderly conduct. Christopher Michael Wayman, 20, UHP, marijuana possession, DUI drugs, driving on suspension, narcotic equipment-possession, no insurance.

Sunday, Jan. 25 Derrick Conrad Black, 23, Layton PD, DUI alcohol, driving on suspension, traffic offense. Eduardo Chavez, 20, Layton PD, DUI alcohol, liquor possession, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment, traffic offense. Alex Noble Clark, 27, Clearfield PD, driving on suspension,no proof of insurance, domestic violence. Trevor Val Cook, 20, Layton PD, amphetamine possession. Justin Roberts Denos, 30, DCSO, speeding, no insurance. Stephen Durrant, 47, DCSO, DUI drugs, driving on suspension, no insurance. Heidi Louise Harkins, 30, Clearfield PD, DUI alcohol, failure to display license plate. Farid Ibrhim Latef, 25, DCSO, driving on suspension, opium or derivative possession, contempt of court, illegal hunting, no insurance. Ralph Vincent Lopez, 41, Clearfield PD, simple assault, abuse of telephone. Christopher Stephen Petty, 34, DCSO, theft free text. Eric Alfred Shorty, 24, Clearfield PD, damage property private, disorderly conduct, false imprisonment, intoxication, simple assault. Max Dallen Smith, 18, UHP, failure to register vehicle, liquor possession, traffic offense. Colin M. Stevens, 41, North Salt Lake PD, marijuana possession, simple assault, intoxication. Keldon Michael Stump, 19, UHP, DUI drugs. Dustin Michael Taylor, 22, UHP,traffic offense,DUI alcohol. Desse Gilbert Trujillo, 54, Bountiful PD, service FTA warrant,no proof of insurance, driving on suspension, fraudulent activities free text. Krystle Shannon Wagstaff, 27,Woods Cross PD,DUI alcohol. Dustin John Weaver, 38, DCSO, DUI drugs. Karl Mark Wilson, 21, UHP, DUI drugs, speeding.

North Layton sees benefits to PTO BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — For the past 10 years, North Layton Junior High School has run its extra programs like recognizing honor students on a parent-teacher organization rather than through the parent-teacher association, which means the school gets to keep more of its funds and operate without politics. North Layton was the first school in the Davis School District to dissolve its PTA and go with a PTO instead. If a school’s parents pay a $5 PTA fee, all that money goes toward the national association instead of staying at the school. A PTO is locally run and thinking about the school it

represents. “I would like to see more schools change over because (the PTO) focuses on the school,” said North Layton Junior High School PTO president Laura Dyreng. The North Layton Junior High School PTO raises funds for teacher and student appreciation dinners, small dances, honor student recognitions and other activities to keep the school together as a community. This year, Dyreng focused on keeping students active during lunch and other down times. A Dance, Dance Revolution game system has been set up at the junior high school to help keep kids active during lunch. It is a dance pad that is hooked up

to a PlayStation, Wii or XBox system. Music is played through the system, and arrows come up on a screen to show students where to step next. “We wanted to focus on getting the kids excited about something and this really worked out,” said Dyreng. She said North Layton Junior High School principal David Turner said some students get up in the morning to come dance. Other benefits Dyreng has seen through the PTO are not having to deal with the politics of a national association. “We’re just not tied to all the politics the

PTA has,” said Dyreng. She also said the national organization makes it difficult at times for schools to leave. Currently, East Layton Elementary is trying to establish its own PTO but keep the funds the school has raised through the PTA at the school itself. The PTA is calling for documentation of how the funds are used at the school. Dyreng said that at North Layton Junior, parents and teachers typically raise up to $3,000 a year to pay for special events. Now, all that money will stay at the school. sroberts@davisclipper.com

Davis County Clipper

Obituaries Rhoda Elaine Baker Hayes Dec. 18, 1922-Jan. 25, 2009 Rhoda Elaine Baker Hayes, loving mother, sister, grandmother, and greatgrandm o t h e r, passed a w a y January 25, 2009, secure in the knowledge of her family's love. Elaine was b o r n December 18, 1922, in Minersville, Utah to Alvin H. and Saraessa Harris Baker. She attended schools in Circleville, Milford, and Salt Lake City, Utah, graduating cum laude from the University of Utah. From her father, Elaine inherited a love for music and was an accomplished pianist. In her early years she also played the violin and was a member of her high school marching band as a saxophonist. From her mother, she inherited a love for travel which she enjoyed doing after her retirement and before her health failed. Married James Allyn Hayes in San Francisco in 1948. Together, they had six children. They later divorced.

Growing up during the depression years, Elaine learned to work hard and live frugally and passed that work ethic on to her children. She did without material possessions and often sacrificed her own comfort in order to provide for her family. During her lifetime, Elaine taught school (both elementary and high school), worked as a secretary for the State of Utah, and worked at Hill Air Force Base as a supply clerk and material management specialist. Elaine was a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints, and served in various church callings over the years. She is survived by her children, Linda Elaine (Blane) Talbot, Gary Dean Hayes, Susan Marie (Anthony) Frates, Martin Dean (Katy) Hayes, Nancy Jean (Ron) Jensen; brother, Dean Alvin Baker; 14 grandchildren; and 16 greatgrandchildren. She is preceded in death by a son, Alan James Hayes; her parents; a sister, Joan Baker; and a sister-in-law, Edith Baker. The family would like to thank the caring staff of Lakeview Hospital, South Davis Community Hospital, Legacy House, and VistaCare Hospice for their help and support. Friends and family may call Thursday January 29, 2009 from 10-11:15 a.m. at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main. Private family graveside services at Bountiful City Cemetery. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com

Composers Guild winners to perform on Saturday Music by eight Davis County composers will be part of the Composers Guild Spectacular 2009, a concert featuring music by Utah composers that won in the 2008 International Composers Guild Annual Composition Contest. It will be held Saturday, Jan. 31, 7:30 p.m. at the 10th Ward cultural hall, 420 South 800 East, Salt Lake City. This unique concert, open to the public free of charge, will include compositions by Jackie Child, Dale W. Clark and Raymond Cook, Bountiful; Mike Murphy, West Bountiful; Andrea Child and Ruth Gatrell, Farmington; Spencer Saxey, Clearfield; and Amanda Valentine, Clinton. Jackie Child will play “Mother’s First Touch,” one of two of her compositions winning honorable mention in the jazz/new age category. “Rondo” by Dale W. Clark, won honorable mention in keyboard and Ray Cook’s “Be Still My Soul” for quartet, was awarded honorable mention in arrangements. Two of Mike Murphy’s CDs were winners in popular. He will be performing the title song of his first prize CD “Standing at a Crossroad.” Young Composer Andrea Child will play her “Once Upon a Time,” which was awarded second prize and best of age group B(13-15). Carolee Eriksson will be playing Ruth Gatrell’s “Three Preludes for Piano,” awarded third prize and Utah Best of Keyboard. She will also accompany the Ruth Gatrell Singers on “Work, Work, Work,” one of two honorable mention winners in choral. Ruth also received awards for popular and vocal solo entries. Ten-year-old Spencer Saxey is the youngest performer on the concert as well as the youngest winner in the contest.

He will play “Bagpiper’s March,” which was awarded honorable mention as well as Best of Age Group C(1012) in the Young Composers Category. Amanda Valentine will display her piano prowess as she plays “The Search for Hope,” also awarded honorable mention in Young Composer. Other composers performing include Marie Nelson Bennett, Susan Goodfellow, Mel Hall and Brian Jackson Fetzer. Deadline for the 2009 International Annual Composers Guild Composition Contest is Aug. 31. Anyone can enter.There are ten categories: arrangement, music for children, choral, instrumental, jazz/new age, keyboard, orchestra/band, popular, vocal solo, and a special category for young composers, 18 or under by Aug. 31. A grand prize of $500 is awarded for the best composition, either a major work or a short composition (less than seven minutes), with a certificate of excellence for the best composition of the length not awarded the grand prize. Each category has a first prize (except the grand prize) of $100, second prize of $50, third prize, $25 and honorable mention awards. For entry forms write Contest, P.O. Box 586, Farmington, UT 84025 or call Ruth Gatrell at 801-4512275. Entry fees are $15 for short compositions and $20 for major works. If paying annual membership dues of $25, entry fees are $5 and $10. Each entry receives written comments from the judge, making this an educational experience. Composers Guild also sponsors classes, workshops and other concerts to further composers skills and exposure.

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One year later: 2009 Legislature: Looking forward Life is good Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Continued from p. A1 been found just before Christmas. Kaidence went into surgery soon after, and finally came home from the hospital on Jan. 10 of last year. Even now, Shauntelle can’t help but think of the family who chose to donate their child’s heart. “We’ve come a long way since last year,” said Shauntelle. “It’s amazing to think we have this because of the gift that someone else gave us.” When the family goes outside Kaidence still wears a face mask to protect her immune system, a practice which Shauntelle said she had relaxed on slightly until the recent inversion. “It’s harder the older she gets,” said Shauntelle. “The cardiologist said ‘We want her to be a regular little girl,’ then gave me a list of things not to do.” Then she laughed. “It’s OK, though. It’s our new normal.” There are still challenges, however, including the financial costs that are never really going to go away. “There’s the medications, all the different hospital stays and medical screenings, and over the last year the costs have gone up a few hundred dollars,” said Shauntelle, who added that the family

has both her husband’s insurance and a sperate Medicare D policy just for Kaidence. “We have good insurance now, but I’m worried about when we don’t have those anymore.” Kaidence also still doesn’t really enjoy eating, and currently receives most of her nutrition from a G-tube (a type of feeding tube.) “We’ve talked to other people, and we’ve found that post-transplant kids are just not good eaters,” said Shauntelle. She did add, however, that Kaidence is quite fond of mini M&Ms. “We don’t know if the medications change the taste of things or what.” Still, even the medications have faded with time, slightly easing the financial burden on the family along with making things easier for Kaidence. “She’s down to five now from the 18 she was on just after she came home,” said Shauntelle. “So we’re making progress.” Looking back, she’s amazed at how far they’ve already come. “I don’t think people understand what a difference it makes when someone chooses to donate,” said Shauntelle. “It’s just tremendous.” jwardell@davisclipper.com

Continued from p. A1 you here to solve the challenges facing our state?” Over in the Senate chambers, Senate President Michael G. Waddoups, RSalt Lake, who is also newly appointed, delivered a similar speech after listening to a rousing rendition of “The Star Spangled Banner” sung by the Salt City Jazz Choir. “We must all measure up to the trust placed on us by the state of Utah,” he said. “We have a challenge to do the work of the state. Will you measure up? Will I measure up? Will we measure up? I think we will.” Waddoups said he would be handing out rulers in the coming days to remind the legislators of their duty to the

people of Utah. “We have many issues to deal with, health care, budget and ethics. As always there will be naysayers,” he said. “Things aren’t as gloomy as some make us believe. Let us be optimistic. We will have to tighten our belts at home and in the state.” With the budget being foremost on the Legislature’s plate, concerns over what can be done hangs over the current session. “We’ve become accustom to a lot of comforts,” said new Senate Majority Leader Sheldon Killpack, R-Syracuse. “One-time money will not end all of the problems. The state deserves to have individuals who get in, roll up their sleeves and get to work.

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

There should be no criticism from this body. We must make a commitment to find a solution that will help us act responsibly. We are scrutinized with every step we take. Thank you for your willingness to do that which isn’t easy.” Speaker Clark spoke to the economic fear that prevails throughout Utah. “As we look at our state today there is a widespread sense of financial insecurity,” he said. “Many in our state feel they are one layoff or one serious illness away from losing everything they have earned. Worst of all, Utahns doubt that they will be able to leave their children what their parents left them: a better life.” Clark told the body that

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never before has a Legislature been asked to meet such ever-growing needs under these trying economic circumstances. “As I look out at this Chamber, I wonder if we are a Legislature of destiny or demise,” said Clark. “The most important issue facing Utah today is the future.” He pointed out the latin inscription above his seat in the House which reads VOX POPULI — voice of the people. “What we do in this Chamber matters,” he said. “It will matter even more if we commit to be ambitious in bringing the voice of the people to the House of the People.” bginos@davisclipper.com

Farmington under fire again Continued from p. A1 “I want things done correctly,” said Martinez. “I want the city to comply with state laws and with its own ordinances.” Farmington City is in the process of reviewing the claim and said it is too early to comment on it. During its last city council meeting, Farmington went over some text and discussion for a new site plan architectural review committee. The committee will be made up of planning commission

members who will review any developments around the Station Park area to make sure developers comply with architectural standards the city will set. The claim is partially in response to this new committee and the city’s “improper process with the new regulatory plan.” Martinez said Farmington City Mayor Scott Harbertson was aware of the claim development. “(The claim) is about Farmington City violating

city rights, violating its own ordinance and not providing public notice,” said Martinez. Martinez did have his first development, Park Place, approved just before Christmas last year after a struggle with Farmington City first on density then on design. After an hour-long closed meeting with city attorneys just before a special city council meeting on Dec. 16, Farmington officials approved Park Place.

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DATC seeks to plug funding gaps in ‘09 Continued from p. A1 “Already, 20 of 35 planned teams have signed up,” she said. Last year, $37,500 was raised and this year, a $40,000 goal has been set. All funds raised go directly toward scholarships. Sponsors are being sought. For more information, call 593-2374. The foundation accepts gifts in cash, real estate, personal property, life insurance, securities and stocks, deferred gifts through estate planning and gifts providing life revenue to the donors. It has worked to raise substantial funding for other specific projects benefiting students and the community, such as the Davis Business Alliance Building. A major

donor for that facility was the Simmons Foundation, which has strong Davis County ties. Funds are also being raised currently to assist with construction of the Barlow Manufacturing Technology Building, which is due to open this spring. In 2008, the foundation raised more than $1.1 million in cash and non-cash donations, up dramatically from just above $330,000 in 2004. Its 15-member board of trustees brings together a wide-ranging group of businessmen, educators and others from across the county. For more information, visit the Web at www.datc.edu/donate/foundation. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Davis Beat

made to the company over the years, and we wish him well,” Maggelet said in a press release. “Given the challenges our company is currently facing, however, it is essential that we look forward.” Maggelet has served on the company’s board over the last 20 years and has an MBA from Harvard University. She also operates 11 Crystal Inn hotels with her husband. Flying J has said that they still do not have any intention to release any of its current 16,000 employees or shut down any of their 250 travel and fuel centers.

Continued from p. A1 from his post Monday. The announcement comes roughly four weeks after the company voluntarily filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection with a debt margin of somewhere between $500 million and $1 billion, according to court documents filed in Delaware. Crystal Call Maggelet, daughter of founder Jay Call, will take over for Phillips. “All of us at Flying J recognize and appreciate the contributions Phillip has

ess for more in s u b in n e e b has My guitar store d during that n a w o n lf a h a than a year and gular basis in e r a n o d e s ti r e dv time we have a ease in sales r c in d e k r a m a see the Clipper. We comments f o ts lo t e g d n r ads a when we run ou t looking our a e r g w o h t u o b a from customers placed ads e v a h e W . e r a s d ad Clipper designe etter feedb d a h e v a h t u apers b We are r. in other newsp e p p li C e th local ads in back from our ble advertisa n o s a e r e th h y wit extremely happ the Clipin g in s ti r e v d a el that llar for o d ing rates and fe g in s ti r e v d a se of our per is the best u pper staff li C e r ti n e e th ks to ccess of our area. Than u s g in lm e h w r e the ov for helping with our company.

Mike Murphy

Owner ars Murphy’s Guit Bountiful

sgillet@davisclipper.com

Man given probation for making bombs SALT LAKE CITY — Raymond Bradley Parr was sentenced to 24 months probation last week in U.S. District Court for building explosives devices which caused Layton Police to close Main Street when some were found at a car wash in September 2005. Parr, 49, of West Point, received a lighter sentence than what prosecutors had asked for because of his lack of ill intent, as well as years of military and public service. In September, a jury convicted

Parr of possessing unregistered explosive devices. At his trial, Parr said the explosives were leftover from a pyrotechnics show the Air Force had commissioned. Prosecutors said that story was fictitious, but never claimed Parr meant any harm, instead arguing he was negligent in how he stored them and that he should never have made them. Parr had stored the devices in a storage shed in Clearfeld which was burglarized.

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ViewPoint

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Web site: www.davisclipper.com e-mail letters: letters@davisclipper.com

Inside story ‘Your Legislators’ page offers a closer look ing at the Bountiful his year, you can Library are already on the keep daily tabs on site. I’d encourage each of what is going on at you to take a moment to the Utah Legislature — review all of the segments. particularly when it comes Their total to our Senators length is just a and Representafew minutes, tives from Davis but they are County. really worth That’s watching. because we’ve That’s launched a new because while page on our webyou won’t get site, titled “Your the gist of the Legislators.” entire meetOn it, you’ll ing, you will find a host of be able to see information and sense the about what your spirit that our local legislators ROLF KOECHER legislators are doing. bring to their The main sec- Executive Editor posts. tion already feaFinally, our legislative tures around 20 articles page includes an automatic that deal with the current update provided by the legislative session. From Legislature itself. analysis pieces that have As the Legislature run in the Clipper, to early releases agendas, notes and stories about what to reports, you’ll be able to expect this year, to individfind them right here ual profiles of our legislators, this section will offer a online. This is our way of procompendium of informaviding Clipper readers with tion. a better — and hopefully But what’s on there more interesting — now is just the beginning. glimpse of what’s going on We are inviting each legisat the Legislature this year. lator — as well as lobbyWe encourage all our ists, business people, edureaders to avail themselves cators, and anyone else of this site. Furthermore, who takes a role at the we’d like to hear from you Legislature — to send us as the Legislature progressdaily e-mails about their observations, concerns and es through the session. Here’s how you can take ideas. part: We can’t guarantee that they will all write regularly, To send us your opinfor they are very busy ions about the Legislature, folks. But we’ve extended please send e-mails to: the invitation as a way for them to express quick little letters@davisclipper.com We’ll put them on our notes, as well as longer opinion page in the Clipobservations about what’s taking place at the Legisla- per — and those most applicable will also be ture. placed on our legislative Until we offer this for a page. legislative session or two, we can’t really predict what To access our legislative you’ll find. But we encour- page, do the following: age you to look at this • Go to our website, page regularly. www. davisclipper.com It will also contain • Go to our home page. video footage of interviews This should come up autowith Davis County legislamatically as you log on. tors as we encounter them • The last menu item in the Capitol, whether in on the right (in the red the hallways on the floor field) is titled, “Your Legisof their chambers or wher- lators.” Click on this, and ever they’re willing to talk. you’ll go right to this page. We’re doing this We encourage everyone because we want to transto give this a try. If you mit the flavor of what they have suggestions about have to say, exactly as they improving this page, please say it. let me know at rkoechSeveral videos made at last week’s town hall meet- er@davisclipper.com

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Inauguration — history in the making take long for us to leave our he day after I arrived hotel to go exploring. home from Washington Once again, everywhere we D.C., I was channel sufwent we met people who wantfering when I heard old sour ed to be helpful, and who wantgrapes himself, Sean Hannity, ed to know our names and telling his listeners that our where we were from. country was going to Later that night I fail, and that our new realized that I had not president was focused had any real sleep for on keeping Americans 48 hours, and fearful. although I was tired, I Unfortunately for still accepted Ben’s Mr. Hannity nothing invitation to dinner could be further from where we met a the truth, and my proof group of ladies who of this fact comes from By Rob Miller, have been lifelong the people I met and Utah friends at the next observed while attendtable. During our dising the inauguration of Democratic cussion these ladies our nation’s 44th presi- Vice Chair told us a story from dent, Barack Obama. when they were From the moment I teenagers during the early walked into Salt Lake Interna1960s. tional Airport it was obvious They that excitement was in the air, explained how especially from those passengers, who were like me, on their they walked to “The Wash-Away to the inauguration. Matic” in Texas Before boarding the red-eye to to wash their Atlanta I ran into Utah’s First clothes, but once they arrived Lady, Mary Kaye Huntsman, they were told that they couldand her daughter Abby who n’t use the machines. After lisworks in D.C. Even the First Lady seemed tening to their conversation I was humbled to realize how far excited to participate in what we have come. she called a “significant historiOn Sunday I attended the cal event” for our country, and “We Are One” concert at the she was very gracious and easy mall where I lost my friends. to talk with. At first I became a bit anxious, I didn’t sleep much on that that is until I realized that flight and figured I would get a everyone there was a friend. little shuteye on my flight from Everyone I approached was Atlanta to D.C., but that gracious and helpful. wouldn’t be the case because I On Tuesday I stood as a parmet Linh Nguyen, a PhD who ticipant to history when I lives in Virginia, who I talked watched Barack Obama take with during the entire flight. the oath to become our When I told Linh I was flyNation’s 44th president. ing “stand by” she became conFor me, this was a humbling cerned that I would have a difexperience that I cannot put ficult time flying home so she into words, but let me say this, offered to put me up at her it wasn’t fear that ruled the day, home if things didn’t work out. it was hope, and I was proud to And this is just the first examstand with 1.8 million Ameriple of the friendly attitude I cans who understood that if discovered from everyone I this election proved anything it met during my adventure. was that anything is possible When I arrived in D.C., I when we embrace hope, and quickly met up with my friend work together. Ben McAdams and it didn’t

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ttending last week’s respectful. Although Rob inauguration was had promised me a coveted something I will yellow ticket to the festivinever forget. Kudos to Rob ties, a lot of Democratic arm Miller for giving me a ticket. twisting in smoke-filled backrooms (sorry, The evening before couldn’t resist) the big event, Presiresulted in my being dent Obama held a downgraded to a special dinner to purple ticket. No honor John McCain. hard feelings. I was That was classy. And just happy to be I dined at Bill Clinthere. ton’s favorite restauBut little did I rant with Rob and 18 know of the disaster of his most liberal that was awaiting friends. So, for me, By Todd the purple and blue the whole inaugura- Weiler, Utah ticket holders. tion had a bipartisan Republican Apparently, tens of sort of feel to it. Vice Chair thousands more It was a little tickets were distribstrange for me to be there considering, after all, uted than the allotted space that I was for “the other guy”. could hold. As a result, I got When I more than I bargained for in arrived in trying to get through security. I stood in a line that did D.C. and boarded the not move for two hours. The Metro, I crowd grew tighter. I heard couldn’t help sirens, and an ambulance noticing that my inched forward. After it train ticket had Barack’s face passed, people pushed foron it. There was a noticeable ward into the empty space. I began to fear that a riot buzz and excitement in the would break out. Many of air. Most of the people I saw the people gave up and went at the inauguration were home. Some of them were black. It was their day. I will crying. It became so tight I always treasure the look I had difficulty reaching into saw in their eyes and the my own pockets. At one expressions on their faces. It point, I was forced to hold was the embodiment and ful- my arms over my head. Eventually I made my fillment of Martin Luther King’s dream. They had way out of the melee and waited generations for this accessed security on a differday, and they relished every ent street. Once inside, secusecond of it. Everyone on rity informed me that the the train was wearing purple section was “closed” Obama hats and scarves. In because it was “full” Yet contrast, my suitcase is there were thousands of peoembroidered with the words, ple behind me. I wandered around the “Utah Republican Party”. No back sections and witnessed joke. Everyone was nice to me. people climbing trees and In fact, I still marvel at how standing on top of the well behaved people were. portable toilets to try to get a On the morning of the inau- better view. All told, I am glad I went. guration, it was utter chaos. Think about the Olympics I witnessed history being times 100. Yet, people were made and will tell my grandgenerally courteous and children about it someday.

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Party lines

Letters Global warming Editor: We are obviously in a period of global warming — especially in the short term. This is in evidence by the snowfall and cold in

Davis County Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 117 Number 102 January 27, 2009 THE DAVIS COUNTY CLIPPER (ISSN 1061-1223) is published each Tuesday and Thursday for $35 per year by Clipper Publishing Co. 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 84011-0267. Periodicals Postage Paid at Bountiful, UT and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Davis County Clipper, Circulation Department, P.O. Box No. 267, Bountiful, UT 84011.

the Northwest — four times the annual snow fall and very cold temps. People are still hoping to get out of Seattle. It was minus 26 in Fargo yesterday, more evidence. And the poor Northwest and Midwest — really cold and snowy. The folks in Buffalo want Al Gore to come and visit and perhaps his verbosity will change the conditions. The chief fore-

caster of Accuweather has stated ... “we are in for a period of colder temperatures!” Gosh the global warming has ruined skiing in Utah and other places. I hope we can survive! And the people of Spokane are hoping to have some snow soon so they can begin skiing. Brent Plowman Bountiful

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Youth/Education

High Notes n Knowlton begins contest FARMINGTON — Knowlton Elementary is hosting a month-long jazz reading contest that began yesterday. Students are encouraged to go to school early and participate in early morning reading. A read-a-thon will also be held every Friday from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Contact Principal Grace Larsen at 402-3000 for more information.

n FJH hosts star party tonight FARMINGTON — Farmington Junior High will host an off-campus star party starting at 5:30 p.m. tonight, weather permitting. Contact Teacher Stan Martin at 402-6900 for more information.

n District holds tech. conference

LAYTON — Technology-savvy educators will convene at the Davis School District all-day technology conference today at the Davis Conference Center. The conference, open to educators, will review topics such as school pads, using podcasts, technology plans, calendar math, handheld devices and much more. Contact Educational Technology Center Director Roger Martin at 402-5181 for more information.

n Pennies for Peace at Bntfl.

BOUNTIFUL — Students at Bountiful Elementary will be participating in a service-learning program called Pennies for Peace, which will run through the end of February. The program teaches children the rewards of sharing and working together to bring hope and educational opportunities to children in rural Pakistan and Afghanistan. Students will be donating pennies at the school. Contact School Counselor Carla Miele at 402-1350 or go to www.penniesforpeace.org for more information.

n Knowlton hosts grandparents FARMINGTON — Knowlton Elementary School will host a Grandparents and Granola morning for grandparents of Knowlton Elementary students. Students will read to the grandparents and show them the school. Contact Principal Grace Larsen at 402-3000 for more information.

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer SYRACUSE — Junior High School #15 will finally get a name, colors and mascot once its new principal gets together a committee of community members to talk about what to name it. Kaysville Junior High School Principal Dr. Kenneth J. Hadlock, Ed.D, has been named as Junior High School #15’s new principal by the Davis School District. Hadlock has been at KJH for 12 years and was at Viewmont High School before that. “Ken Hadlock is the person to do the job and will fit

out in that community and work with the people,” said Davis School District secondary director Rick Call. The district had at least five in-house applicants for the position at the new junior high school. Call said any one of them would have done a good job, but Hadlock was picked because he “would fit in with the community of the area.” “I am going to hire a new staff and work from the ground up,”

Kenneth J. Hadlock

A7

said Hadlock. “I will focus on working toward educational and cultural expectations.” The new junior high school has the exterior finished and will open up for the 2009-10 school year. Boundary studies have been in the works for months and were finalized before the end of 2008. “Our main focus will be to establish a school that is consistent with the principles and research of middle-level education,” said Hadlock. “Students each have unique characteristics and needs. Education needs to meet those needs.”

District immersion program gets state attention BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer FARMINGTON — State Board of Education language immersion director Greg Roberts told the Davis School District Board last week that the state loves its language immersion program and will be modeling others after it. Sandsprings and Eagle Bay Elementary schools have had a Spanish immersion program in their school for two years. The program started students out at the kindergarten level and followed a half-day program. Those students are now in second grade and becoming more and more fluent in the Spanish language. “The state will be using the

able to show board members the success coming from the program. “We have many success stories of students who want to speak Spanish,” said Stevenson. Students not only learn about the language itself, but they learn half of each of their other subjects in Spanish. Math, social studies, science and other subjects are all taught half in Spanish and half in English. “When a routine is started in Spanish, they don’t know anything different,” said Stevenson. The district is expanding its language immersion program to now offer French and Chinese to future students. Morgan Elementary in Kaysville will offer a French

Davis School District model as we have had national experts say Davis is the finest in the nation,” said Roberts. “It also has a cultural part,” said teacher Candy Mendoza on a video presented to the Davis School District board. “It’s a chance to get an overview of all the countries that speak Spanish.” “The earlier we start with a language, the more proficient we become in that language,” said Eagle Bay Elementary principal Ophelia Wade. Davis School District elementary foreign language director Rita Stevenson presented the board of education with an update on the immersion program and the next steps it will be taking. She was

immersion program while Stewart Elementary in Centerville and Syracuse Elementary will offer Chinese immersion programs. “The ideal would be to have the program in every school,” said Davis School District superintendent Bryan Bowles. Some variances will be allowed for parents who want their children to participate in the immersion programs if spots are open at the schools. “Davis School District is very, very impressive,” said Roberts after Stevenson’s presentation. The district will now start to identify teachers in the district who show an interest in teaching in a foreign language.

Wasatch Peak celebrates library

n Orchard holds spelling bee BOUNTIFUL — Orchard Elementary School will be holding a spelling bee for the top three winners from each fourth- through sixth-grade class at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow. Contact Teacher Debbie Pope at 402-1700 for more information. Courtesy photo

n Knowlton performs ‘Dig it’

FARMINGTON — Sixth-grade students at Knowlton Elementary will perform a production called “Dig It,” including dancing, singing and numerous speaking parts. The production will be held on Thursday at 2:30 p.m. for the school and again at 6:30 p.m. for parents and the community. Contact Teacher Kim Phillips at 402-3000 for more information.

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Hadlock named principal for jr. high #15

District photo

Davis County Clipper

BOUNTIFUL — Wasatch Peak Academy recently opened its library with worshops taught by Delajean Berry Title 1 director and Boys and Books teacher Gary Dohrer The academy commemorated the official opening of its new library with a ribbon cutting ceremony and literacy event. Parents were offered workshops with information for developing reading and spelling skills of their children. Enthusiastic Readers was taught by Doher while Weber State University teacher and author Margaret Rostkowski taught some basic writing principles. Children were also entertained by the Utah Puppet Theater with the performance of “The Lion and the Mouse”. sroberts@davisclipper.com

www. davisclipper. com

1-866-558-0308 18795


A8

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Davis County Clipper

MARK MILLER SUBARU

COG to legislators: We’re hurting too NORTH SALT LAKE — As state legislators grapple with cutting budgets across the board, Davis County officials want them to understand that local governments are also struggling and can’t pick up where the state leaves off. “We’re not as flush as everybody thinks we are,” Bountiful Mayor Joe Johnson told state Representatives Roger Barrus and Becky Edwards last week at a Davis County Council of Governments meeting. Annually mayors, commissioners and other policy makers meet with state legislators just prior to the beginning of the state session to discuss proposed legislation and share concerns. Johnson told the two legislators that he understands the issue of removing sales tax from food may be considered in this legislative session. He said that especially in some of the county’s smaller cities which have only one store, that sales tax is an important

component of their tax base, and even in Bountiful, it’s becoming a bigger issue. “A lot of our income is coming from food because (car) dealerships are moving out.” Davis County Commissioner Louenda Downs told the pair she’s concerned that as the state cuts programs, counties will be expected to carry them out through unfunded mandates. “We realize that you have to make significant cuts, but one of our greatest fears is that you will cut state programs, but keep the mandates. Please remember that all the cuts you make affect us as well,” she said. “If you don’t have the ability (to pay for programs), we don’t have the ability.” Edwards said counties provide such an enormous amount of service, especially in the area of health and human services, that there’s no way to get out of all the mandates, because many come from the federal government, but she said legislators would try and see that the counties are adequately funded. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Mahan must practice in many areas of law BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer NORTH SALT LAKE — Most lawyers specialize in one type of practice, say, criminal law or estate law, but Bountiful City Attorney Russell Mahan gets the opportunity to practice in all areas, not just municipal law. And that’s just fine with him. Mahan, who has served Bountiful City as its attorney since 1993, told Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club members about his job last week during the group’s weekly meeting at the Cottontree Inn here. Mahan actually began working for the city in 1981, beginning as city prosecutor. During those years he was involved in an estimated 100-150 trials, mainly for driving under the influence. His stand and what defense lawyers told their clients was that there would be no plea deals made. They would either plead guilty or go to trial. He said his hard stance on DUIs made a point and the number of trials fell.Today, J.C. Ynchausti serves as the Bountiful City prosecutor, and the two work together. He said since working for the city, he’s been exposed to a wide range of cases, which means he must know about municipal law, administrative law, criminal law, utility law, insurance and personal injury law, Workman’s Compensation, civil rights law, and employment law to name a few. Granted, he said, he has lawyers he can

consult, who he can call for advice in a number of fields. Still, Mahan must have some knowledge of the field. “I tell the mayor and council what they can do legally, and I let the council decide what to do,” he said. “My job is to support what they do. I’m not the decision maker, but I do what I can to make sure it’s done right.” In 1983 he wrote the emergency declaration which enabled the National Guard to help with the floods that happened that spring. “I’m a wordsmith,” Mahan said, reducing to writing city codes and ordinances for the city council and planning commission and keeping them up-to-date. He also advises department heads on what to do and represents the city in contracts, and he’s the city’s risk manager. Mahan had dreams as a young man of being a country lawyer, so he went to Panguitch to practice after earning his degree from Brigham Young University. He was elected Garfield County attorney in 1978. “Garfield County is a great place, but it wasn’t for my wife,” he said. He said he heard about the Bountiful City opening from a relative of his wife, who worked for the city’s Police Department. And he’s been here since. He has no plans to retire or quit working for Bountiful City. “There’s no place I’d rather be an attorney.” mwilliams@davisclipper.com

It’s all about the people you know. For the best source of local news, subscribe to the Davis County Clipper.

Call 295-2251 today.

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17448


Day of the Dart

SportsWeek Midweek

TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 2009

Davis turns back Viewmont

Ron L. Brown

KAYSVILLE — There was a lot in the balance when Viewmont invaded Davis High Friday night. The outright lead in the Region race and, of course, the bragging rights for the two rival teams. The 53-41 Dart victory gave the boys in Kaysville a one game lead over Viewmont Region 1. “We did enough to get the win,” Darts said Davis coach Jay Welk. “We did some good things and we had times 53 where we struggled.” Vikings It actually took Davis more than 41 five minutes to get on the board, but Viewmont didn’t take advantage scoring just five points during the same period of time. TheDarts took control in the second period and had a 20-15 lead at the halftime break. The Darts were saved by the stellar play of backup center Brandt Bennett, who went fourfor-four and scored eight points in the second quarter with Dart standout James Cowser on the bench in foul trouble. The Darts extended their half time lead to 33-22 before Viewmont made a mini comeback to cut the lead to 33-26 at the end of the third quarter. “I thought we had some nice mini-runs,” said Viewmont coach Jeff Emery. Viewmont fought back and with 3:50 to play in the game Viking leader Chase Christensen nailed a three-pointer that tied

Ron L. Brown

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

BACKUP CENTER Brandt Bennett had the game of his career.

Backup center stands tall in Darts’ win

n See “DAVIS,” p. B3

DAVIS HIGH’s Trevor Daniels hit the three pointer that turned the game around. (Inset) A fan gets excited.

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

Darts trample Lady Vikings BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports BOUNTIFUL — The Lady Vikings took to the hardwood Friday night against the Lady Darts with the hopes of coming away with a victory. However, the Lady Darts of Davis had other ideas, as Ryan Taylor, Casey Blake, and Kathy McCausland all scored in double figures to help lift them to a 68-47 win. Viewmont started by playing heavy and tough half court press from the beginning, forcing the Lady Darts to take some tough shots. While fighting for possession severDarts al times during the first and second quar68 ters, they were able to stay with the Lady Vikings Darts for most of the first half. Junior guard Leah Ellertson of the 47 Lady Vikings started taking control of the offense, controlling the tempo and setting Ron L. Brown

n See “DARTS,” p. B3

Inside B2 Snowshoe class

ALY GATE and Taylor Ryan go after a rebound for Davis.

Highlights

Davis @ Clearfield Syracuse @ VHS Box Elder @ WX

n Games, activities on tap this week

Girls Basketball Clearfield @ Davis VHS @ Syracuse Box Elder @ WX

TODAY

FRIDAY

Boys Basketball

Boys Basketball

MTN Crest @ BHS Davis @ Weber VHS @ N-Ridge Sky View @ WX Girls Basketball MTN Crest @ BHS Weber @ Davis N-Ridge @ VHS Sky View @ WX

KAYSVILLE — Every game has a hero. On a foggy night in Kaysville, the hero inside the hot gym was named Brandt Bennett. The backup center had the hopes of the Davis basketball team resting on his broad shoulders when starting middle-man James Cowser got into foul trouble early in the second quarter forcing Coach Jay Welk to make a change. It was the 7:10 mark of the second period when Bennett entered the game and the Darts trailed 5-4. Bennett then went on to create what will eventually be remembered as one of those special moments in Darts sports history. The senior hit a tough shot under the basket at the 6:25 mark to give the Darts their first lead of the night at 6-5. Then after Spencer Jensen gave Viewmont the lead back, it was Bennett again scoring to bring the advantage back to Davis at 8-7. With 4: 40 left before halftime and the Darts clinging to a 10-9 lead, Bennett battled and won under the basket scoring again while getting fouled. Finally after each team found its rhythm, Davis led 18-13 and Bennett extended that lead with another score with 1:42 to play. That was four for four, scoring eight of the Darts’ 20 first half points. Bennett later teamed up with Cowser when the Darts went n See “BACKUP,” p. B3

Swimming Check with schools for times and dates for meets. Region 1 and Region 5 swimming championships are scheduled for next weekend. PLEASE CHECK WITH EACH TEAM FOR TIMES AS THEY VARY .


B2

Prep Sports

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Davis County Clipper

Sixth consecutive 5A Duals title for Vikings SANDY — Kenji Sato was unaware that he had won the Most Outstanding Wrestler award for lower weights at this weekend’s 5A Dual Championships. The senior 119-pounder was wearing his head set listening to music when the announcement was made. It took his teammates telling Sato before he realized the honor was his. “Wow,” said Sato after winning six matches in dominating fashion. “I didn’t expect this at all.I lost a match and there were guys like (Fremont’s) Trae Bennett and (Alta’s) Carson Kuhn and several of my teammates who I thought would get this award. “This is nice,but it’s even cooler because we won it as a team.” If Sato’s award was a bit of shock, it was the only surprise concerning the two-day event as Viewmont captured the title for the sixth consecutive year and its seventh time overall. “This was a good weekend for us,” said Viewmont coach Brandon Ripplinger. “It’s a fun tradition for us and the guys always want to come back and defend their title. I think that they want to come here where they have the pressure of defending their title year after year.

John Leavitt

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

KENJI SATO of Viewmont was named Most Outstanding Wrestler as the Vikings won their sixth consecutive 5A Duals Championship. It’s real helpful with the pressure of Region and state coming up.” Viewmont won its pool by beating host Jordan High, 52-12; Kearns, 78-0; and American Fork, 56-9. With the top two teams from each pool being put into an eight-team tournament bracket, the Vikings toppled Alta in the quar-

ter-finals, 44-26; Brighton in the semi-finals, 569 and then had a re-match with American Fork in the finals. Viewmont jumped out as Sam Jensen earned a takedown with 1.6 seconds left in regulation to force overtime where he captured his match at 171. Austin Thompson earned a

pin at 189 and Ron Wyman avenged a loss to the Cavemen’s 285 pound wrestler with a 13-6 victory followed by freshman Kanchi Abe’s first round pin to help the Vikings jump out to a 19-6 lead. “It’s always good to come out and attack and especially when you can get a win where you lost earlier,” Ripplinger said. At 112, Colton Brown put on a takedown clinic to win 12-7 followed by quick pins by Sato at 119 and Mike Winger at 125. The next two matches were captured by AF but Ikeru Abe, Danner Kjar, Mitch Rasmusssen and Andrew Kimber all picked up wins to help the Vikings to the win 53-13 win. Winger, Abe, Kjar, Rasmussen and Josh Smoot all went through the weekend undefeated and several Vikings had only one loss. “The score against American Fork is no indication of their team,” Ripplinger said. “They are tough, physical, and they wrestle hard.They come after you and it was good that we had the chance to see them twice.” “I like coming here also because you just never know what is outside Region 1 unless you come here and there were some surprises here that we’ll be ready for come state time.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

WX loses in double OT Snowshoe class explores local trails

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

overtime. In the first overtime, Woods Cross led by three HYRUM — Woods Cross points as time wound down basketball coach Todd Street and Smith nailed the threemay have spent this weekend pointer from two feet behind having a recurring nightmare the line.Then Smith hit a runabout a kid from Mountain ner late in the second overtime to help lift the Mustangs Crest High. to victory. The kid, Chandler “We had good Smith, sank the Wildcats energy and played real in Hyrum Friday night. well,” Street said. Smith nailed a three“They just hit a few pointer with seconds left more shots than we in the first overtime of Cats did and Smith was terthe Cats 58-56 loss to rific.” the Mustangs. Then 58 Woods Cross was Smith hit a runner in the second overtime that Mustangs led by David Bitner’s 18 points,Tyler Stahle’s sealed the fate of Woods 48 10 and eight points Cross. “Smith killed us,” Street from Austin Bankowski and said.“He just had one of those Jake West. “We had a real balanced nights kids dream of and opposing coaches have night- game and the boys played hard and I couldn’t be more mares about.” The game itself saw Moun- proud of them,” Street said. tain Crest out to a slim 28-26 “Sometimes you do everyhalftime lead. That lead was thing you can to win and it extended 43-39 at the end of just doesn’t happen.” “We’ll get back to work the third quarter. Woods Cross made a a run and get ready for our next and outscored the Mustangs game. sschulte@davisclipper.com 8-4 in the final stanza to force

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer CENTERVILLE — Skis and snowboards aren’t the only ways to enjoy the great outdoors in the winter. The Centerville City Trails Committee is offering a free snowshoeing class at 9 a.m. on Jan. 31. The class will feature a hike along Firebreak Road as well as the possibility of other Centerville trails. It is designed to accomodate snowshoers of all levels (as long as they have some basic knowledge and comfort level with the equipment). “If you can throw on snowshoes and make it up to the meeting place, we’d love to have you,” said Stephanie Wheatley, head of the Centerville Trails Committee. The meeting place for the class will be at the parking lot at the top of Parrish Lane, 700 West and 400 North. “It’s just kind of a way to get people introduced to the hillside, to help people get more used to snowshoeing and not be so intimidated by it.” Snowshoes, which are often tennis racket-shaped items that are strapped to boots or sneakers, are designed to help hikers move across the top of a snowpack without sinking in. “It’s a little more strenuous than hiking, depending on how deep a snow

you’re in, but it’s fun,” said Wheatley. “Our snowshoeing class will be very laid back and low key, much like our committee is.” The class will also be adaptable to different skill levels, depending on who ends up attending the class. There will be at least a few committee members present, all of whom are familiar with snowshoeing and can lead different hikes of different levels. Firebreak Road will offer a flatter hike, which is easier on new snowshoers, and class leader Mark Day has said that he would be willing to take more experienced snowshoers up Parrish Creek Trail. “It has switchbacks, so it’s more of a challenge,” said Wheatley. In the end,the committee’s goal is to get more people interested in Centerville’s trails throughout the entire year. “We’ve been trying to get more SNOWSHOEING is just one of the many wintrail activities in winter,” said Wheat- ter activites people enjoy in Davis County. ley.“There’s a lot of opportunities in spring and summer, but not so much at this time of year.” Still, Wheatley had been worried that would be for the class,” said Wheatley the weather would end up causing a dif- with a laugh. “Now, though, that doesn’t seem to be a problem.” ferent kind of trouble. jwardell@davisclipper.com “With the weather we’d been having, I hadn’t been sure how much snow there

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Davis County

SPORTS BRIEFS Spring Volleyball Play begins the week of March 17. All games will be held at Clearfield High School, located at 931 South 1000 East. Women’s League will be held on Tuesdays and the Coed League will play on Wednesdays. There will be a total of nine matches and a double elimination tournament. The cost is $195 per team. For more information, please call 525-2790 or go online to www.reconline.org.

Men’s basketball league

Play begins the week of March 10. Games will be played at the Clearfield Aquatic Center, located at 825 South State Street, or at Clearfield High School. Men’s Recreation League will play on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. The Men’s Competition League will compete on Mondays and Thursdays. Eight teams per league will play a single round robin schedule. A double elimination end of season tournament will follow. The cost is $340 per team. For more information, please call 525-2790 or go online to www.reconline.org.

DCYHA Goalie Clinic

The DCYHA will be holding a goaltending clinic for association members from 5:30 to 8 p.m. on Jan. 30 at the South Davis Recreation Center. The clinic will cover a wide variety of tips and techniques, including glove and blocker saves, breakaways, rebound control, butterfly movement and body rotation. The clinic is for all goalies from Mite through Bantam and is provided as part of the DCYHA program. There is no additional charge for participants.

Kodokan Judo Registration is ongoing until filled. Ages 6-

14 meet on Mondays and Thursdays from 78:30 p.m. Those ages fourteen and older meet on Mondays and Thursdays from 8:30-9:30 p.m. All training is held at the Clearfield Aquatic Center. The cost is $30 per resident and $35 per non-resident. The cost is reduced for additional family members. Kodokan Judo is a physical workout as well as a discipline and technical sport, involving throwing and grappling techniques.

Competition basketball league

This league is designed for teams that are looking for a more competitive environment than the standard Junior Jazz Basketball Program. Play begins the week of March 10. Games will take place at the Clearfield Aquatic Center on Saturdays. Leagues consist of fifth/sixth grade boys, fifth/sixth grade girls, seventh/eighth grade boys and seventh/eighth grade girls. There will be seven games and a single elimination tournament. The cost is $340 per team. For more information, please call 525-2790 or go online to www.reconline.org.

Get the word out

If you have a class, clinic sporting or athletic event you want other people to hear about, please send your information to the Clipper Sports Department for posting in the Clipper sports briefs. Please make all dates clear and remember that the issue is put together the morning before the day the paper comes out.

If you have a sporting class or event that you wish to have included in this section, please send an e-mail with all relevant information to jwardell@davisclipper.com

Barlow Automotive Tip of the Week...

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Davis Sports

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

B3

Darts trample Lady Vikings

JAMES COWSER (in white), Travis Frey (dark) and an unknown Viking battle for a loose ball.

Davis turns back Viewmont, 53-41

Ron L. Brown

ALY GATE of Davis (white) puts up a shot while Alyssa Smith of VHS defends.

Ron L. Brown

Continued from p. B1 up her teammates with good shot opportunities. She scored the first two points of the game for the Vikings, but also had a steal that lead to an Amy Black field goal. The scoring was fast paced, but Davis still held a 19-11 lead entering the second quarter. Davis started taking the defensive reigns in the second, as they had several shot opportunities despite Viewmont’s tough defense. While only scoring 12 points in the quarter, they only allowed Viewmont to score eight points in the quarter (mostly coming from the free throw line) and Davis had a 12-point lead at the half. Viewmont’s offense woke up to start the third quarter, as Ellertson had a hand in creating most of the points for the Lady Vikings. Ellertson, who is also one of the captains of the squad, grabbed a couple of rebounds, and nailed a three pointer to end the third quarter and give some momentum to the Lady Vikings entering the fourth quarter. Her teammates; however, had a helping hand in the quarter as well. Samantha Sappenfield and Jasmine Godfrey combined to score 10 of the team’s 15 points in the quarter, but still found themselves down 11 points going into the fourth. The final frame started with an offensive flurry from the Lady Darts, as Taylor and Blake were putting the first points on the board thanks to a pair of steals that turned into lay-up field goals. The Vikings; however, weren’t done with their own efforts. After starting the quarter with a three pointer from Godfrey, Sappenfield had made a couple of easy shots of her own. The Lady Vikings had closed the deficit to as many as six points, but the Darts offense was too much in the end, and Viewmont is still winless on the season. On a positive note, the Lady Vikings scored more points Friday night than they have all season. For Viewmont, Ellertson had 10 points, four steals and a pair of rebounds in the losing effort. Ryan Taylor led all scorers with 16 points in the victory. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Backup center stands tall in Darts’ win Continued from p. B1 big late in the game. “If I had a game-ball it would go to Brandt,” said Davis coach Jay Welk. “He was the difference today. James had to come out and we were struggling. Brandt went in and scored on some tough shots. I’m real happy for him.” Welk was not the only coach singing the praises of the Davis senior.

“Bennett killed us,” said Viewmont coach Jeff Emery. “He came in and played great for them. He was tough under the boards and then shot four-for-four. He was definitely the player of the game.” A little embarrassed by all of the attention, Brandt acknowledged his team’s confidence in him as the reason for his success. “They got me the ball in

great spots,” he said. “This isn’t about me. It’s about the team and I’m just happy I could help.” “I work with James Cowser every day in practice and that makes me a better player because there is no one stronger and more competitive than James,” Bennett said. A young man who expects to be somewhere in the world serving an LDS

Continued from p. B1 the game at 37-37. But while the net was still swaying from Christensen’s shot, Davis’ Trevor Daniels took the ball down the court and launched a three-pointer of his own to give the lead back to Davis for good at 40-37. “That hurt us for sure,” Emery said. “Chase hit his three-pointer and then Daniels hit one right back at us. That was a gutsy shot.” Davis actually outscored Viewmont 16-4 after the 3737 tie and ran off the court in first place. “We had our chances,”

Emery said. “We just didn’t do everything we needed to get the game.” Welk was pleased with the way his team responded to Viewmont’s runs. “We knew this would be a tough game and we did just enough to get the win,��� Welk said. “The guys have confidence in one another and I think Daniels taking that three-pointer right after Viewmont had tied the game was huge for us.” The two teams will mix things up again in Bountiful in a month.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

mission a year from now, Bennett took a few minutes to enjoy the win Friday night and then said, “We try to look at every game the same. This is a nice win. We just need to get ready for the next one now.” And opposing coaches will have to get ready for the kid sitting on the bench just waiting for his chance. sschulte@davisclipper.com

‘Tough’ Lakers nearly put scare into Braves BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Bonneville Lakers came into Bountiful High’s gym Friday night and, with their tallest player standing just 6-2, gave the Braves all they wanted until late in the contest. Bountiful finally put away the spirited Lakers, 57-44. Braves “They just 57 wouldn’t go Lakers away,” said 44 Bountiful coach Mike Maxwell. “They weren’t real big, but they were tough and a great group of guys who wanted to win and they just battled and battled.” Bountiful jumped out on the Lakers in the first quarter, 11-6. That’s when Bon-

neville inserted Scott Sellers. “That Sellers kid was amazing,” Maxwell said. “He hit some bombs and got them going.” At half time, the Lakers had a 24-21 lead. “We weren’t panicking but we knew we needed to make some changes,” Maxwell said. In the second half it appeared as if Bountiful would put away Bonneville, but each time the Braves made a run the Lakers fought back. The braves finally took the lead and fought off the pesky Bonneville team behind Sean Carey’s 22 points and 11 rebounds. “They didn’t have anyone who could match Sean physically and we did a good job of exploiting that,” Maxwell said. “That’s what we have to do. Find where the mismatches are and go

there.” The Braves finished as a team with 19 assists on 22 made field goals, another area that gave Maxwell reason to smile. “These guys are starting to understand how important making that extra pass is and moving without the ball, setting screens, whatever we need to get the win,” Maxwell said. “I’m pleased with that and I’m pleased that our guys stuck to the

game plan and that we won.” Travis Parrish had another standout performance with 14 points while AC Seljaas had six. “We came away with the win and that’s what matters,” Maxwell said. “Our guys played unselfish ball and it all worked out in the end.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

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Sports Weekend

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Woods Cross, Bountiful girls lose

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor DAVIS COUNTY — It was a frustrating night for two of the local girls basketball teams. The Bountiful and Woods Cross girls basketball teams dropped their games Friday. The Lady Braves were taken out by Bonneville, 57-41. The Cats were stopped by

Mountain Crest, 37-27. Bountiful fell victim to a 21-2 first quarter deficit and were led by Chelsea Walton’s 12 points. The Lady Braves are still seeking their first Region 5 win. Woods Cross also fell behind early trailing 9-0 after the first quarter. The Wildcats wound up losing, 37-27.

Woods Cross took control of the game in the second quarter to cut the lead to 1513, but the Lady Mustangs pulled away late. Jami Mokofisi was the leading scorer for Woods Cross with eight points. The loss dropped the Cats to 2-2 in Region 5. Mountain Crest remained perfect at 5-0. sschulte@davisclipper.com

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DavisLife

Inside Everyday Davis . . . . . . . . . . . C2 News . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C3 Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C4 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C7 TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 2009 • C1

Giving magic Disney on Ice and Davis County figure skaters have fun and help the Utah Food Bank BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

Disney - courtesy photos

BOUNTIFUL — Disney magic, along with some help from Davis County skaters, is offering a helping hand to local families in need. Disney on Ice is pairing up with the Utah Food Bank for a food drive and costume skating party to be held at Salt Lake’s Gallivan Center (239 S. Main) tonight, Jan. 27, from 6 to 8 p.m. Those in Disney costume skate free, and the first 600 people to bring 10 cans of food each for the Utah Food Bank will receive a pass to the “Mickey and Minnie’s Magical Journey” ice show that will be coming to Salt Lake in March. Disney skater and Bountiful native Janusz McKinnon will be flown in to attend the evening event, and will also be performing exhibition routines with the Utah Figure Skating Club during a free morning publicity show at the Center. “They asked the kids to come and skate

and be interviewed in the morning, from 6 a.m. to about 1p.m.,” said Kris Sherard, director of skating for the Utah Figure Skating Club. The club’s home is in the South Davis Rec Center.“They’re excited. They love anything to do with skating.” McKinnon, who joined Disney on Ice in 2003 and is currently touring as part of “Mickey and Minnie’s Magical Journey,” grew up skating with the Utah Figure Skating Club and even took classes from Sherard. “My oldest skater going to Gallivan probably remembers Johnny,” said Sherard, calling McKinnon by his middle name. The Utah Figure Skating Club skaters will be about eight to 20 years old.“He was leaving just as she was getting into it.” When they come together on the ice, however, familiarity won’t matter as much as their mutual desire to put on a good show. “Making people smile is what I’ve always liked to do when I am skating,” said McKinnon.“I want people to enjoy what they’re watching and leave with a smile on their faces. The Jan. 27 event will be the eighth time that Disney on Ice has paired with the Utah Food Bank for a drive, though this year’s may have more impact. According to a report recently released by the USDA, Utah ranks as the fourth highest in the nation in food insecurity, with a full 5 percent of families lacking food between 2005 and 2007.

SKATERS from the Utah Figureskating Club (above and left, from the 2008 Christmas show) will be performing at the Gallivan Center in Salt Lake. The event is being held in partnership with Disney on Ice (characters above and left).

n row L. B Ron y b tos pho ter a k s

Free workshops to help people get organized

courtesy photo

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

THE WORKSHOPS will offer tips on organizing the inside of cars, paperwork, and other areas of the home.

DAVIS COUNTY — The economy may be out of most people’s hands, but it’s still possible to take charge of that junk drawer in the kitchen. The National Association of Professional Organizers have declared January GO (Get Organized) month, and in honor of that local organizers Karen Lindsay and Marilyn Bohn will be offering free organizational workshops at the Centerville Branch of the Davis County Library at 7 p.m., Jan. 28. Lindsay will be offering a second free workshop at the South Branch in Bountiful at 7 p.m., Jan. 29. The workshops will focus on tips for organizing cars, paperwork, and basic problem areas in the home. “It’s kind of hard to organize your whole home in an hour,” said Lindsay, who said that all of the workshops will have question-and-answer sessions.“But there are things you can do that aren’t going to take up huge blocks of time or a lot of resources. A lot of organizing involves very simple things you can do that will still make a real difference.” Bohn’s workshop will focus on organizing all the

paperwork in a home, which could range anywhere from school assignments to old newspapers. “For the majority of my clients, no matter what I go to work on with them on, paper always comes up,” said Bohn. Her workshop will show people how to create a filing system that will help them find specific papers quickly.“It’s a problem everyone has, and it’s not going to go away.” Lindsay’s workshop will offer tips for organizing a wider range of potential problem areas, including the inside of a car. According to her, the workshop’s focus will be on trying to answer as many common organizing questions that she’s come across over the years. “It’s really interesting how often the same questions come up,” said Lindsay, who will be accepting more questions at the workshops.“I’ve been learning to get a collection of answers through research and trying things out in people’s homes.” Mostly, the two women just want to help. “Organizing saves time because you’re not always looking for things, and money because you don’t have to keep replacing things you can’t find,” said Bohn. For more information, please call either Lindsay at 712-9633 or Bohn at 898-7616.“Besides, it just feels good.”


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Tuesday, January 27, 2009

¿

Legislature

Davis County Clipper

For online photos, select ‘multimedia’ on our website

THE HOUSE OF REP. opens this years Legislature.

VISITORS IN THE GALLERY of the House of Representatives joined in the Pledge of Allegiance.

THE NATIONAL GUARD lead the color guard as part of the opening sessions of the House of Representatives.

REPRESENTATIVE FROM DAVIS COUNTY Rebecca Edwards and her husband John Edwards watch the opening session of the Legislature.

VISITORS TO THE OPENING SESSION of the Utah State Legislature bowed their heads in prayer.

THE NATIONAL GUARD lead the color guard as part of the opening sessions of the Senate.

A SCHOOL TEACHER from Panguich High School takes a cellphone picture of her class visiting the Legislature.

Photos by Ron L.Brown


Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

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Centerville Beat: The magical, all-knowing city staff hen you’re a reporter responsible for covering two cities, you have to run twice as fast and remember twice as much in order to keep track of it all. Unfortunately, I am extremely slow and have a brain that tends to forget everything from names to car keys —which means that I would normally be in very deep trouble. Thankfully, I know that magical, all-knowing group of people called the city staff. In Centerville, these are the people who have guided me through everything from the history of the Walmart battle to the tangled saga that is UTOPIA, all with the intelligence and kind patience it takes to make the process of running a city look easy. First, there’s City Manager

W

Steve Thacker, who has not only seen it all but is kind and patient enough to explain it all to me from the very beginning. He seems to know the background information for everything that has or ever will happen in Centerville, and can trace the sometimes subtle and complicated chain of events that led from those early stages to whatever is going on at the moment. He and North Salt Lake’s Collin Wood have left me convinced that the city manager position attracts the naturally omniscient. And if the day ever comes when Steve decides to retire (note to Steve: please don’t!), they’re going to have to download his brain for the new guy to even have a chance. Then there’s Centerville’s

Assistant City Manager/Financial Director Blaine Lutz, whom I would call a financial wizard if I weren’t pretty certain it would embarrass him. He can take hugely complex financial situations and translate them from finance-speak into English. Then he’s miraculously willing to carefully explain each of the multiple parts until the light bulb finally goes off in my brain (which, for a math idiot like myself, should qualify as a modern-day miracle). On top of that, he seems to be Steve’s back-up file for the entire repository of city information, though I have no idea where he has room in his head to keep it all. On a more specialized note, there’s Community Development Director Cory Snyder, a

kind man who is still thankfully willing to speak to me despite the phenomenally stupid questions I have asked him about zoning over the years. He knows everything about how and why the city is laid out the way it is, and he’s also nice to talk to during those slow moments of city council meetings. Over at the public works building there’s Director Randy Randall, whom I’ve worked with mostly because of Centerville’s award-winning water (apparently, it tastes pretty good). Randy knows more about water than I had thought it even possible to know, which should probably earn him some kind of award all its own. Then there’s City Recorder Marilyn Holje, the benevolent

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL but undisputed queen of the front office, and all the other ladies who staff the front lines at city hall. I am undoubtedly a constant source of pesky annoyance to these women, and I am deeply thankful for their unending well of patience towards me. Now, if only any of these people could tell me were I left my keys...

Libraries see lots of changes Digital TV assistance BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor FARMINGTON — Most people don’t think of libraries as changing much. But 2008 was a milestone year in several respects for the Davis County Library System, as library board members were reminded in their monthly meeting last week. Layton’s Central Branch celebrated 20 years in operation, while the Syracuse/Northwest Branch marked its fiveyear anniversary. On top of that, a new director of libraries took the helm, as Pete Giacoma passed the baton to veteran librarian Chris Sanford, who moved to the Farmington headquarters from the North Branch in Clearfield. For patrons, probably one of the biggest changes brought video cameras and associated capability to communicate with friends and loved ones, Sanford said. The equipment was pro-

4 4 4 4 4 4

vided by the Veterans of Foreign Wars and largely targeted families and friends of military being able to visit with service members overseas. While some people have taken advantage of that, the equipment has sat virtually unused for months, she said. The last user was an LDS missionary who in November visited with his grandparents who were in Paris. It’s available at five of the seven branches, but not at the Farmington and Kaysville libraries. The only stipulation users must remember is that a video camera and transmission equipment needs to be set up at the other end, Sanford said. “The staff at each branch has been trained on giving information for the setup needed and is there to assist in those (video) calls,” she said. “It has worked very well. It is intended as a way to communicate with loved ones, with friends overseas.” Patrons can also now post

their own reviews of library materials online. It’s a way for patrons to share information, similar to what one might seek when checking restaurant or product reviews, she said. Self-checkout equipment, meanwhile, was due to be set up within days at the Syracuse/Northwest Branch. Similar to what is offered at Salt Lake County Library branches, it should be up and running by the end of February, Sanford said. She and other library staff at headquarters branch are hopeful that a decision can be made, possibly in February, as to where the new library building will be located (presumably somewhere on the Memorial Courthouse campus in downtown Farmington). An architect is due to be selected in March, but work on the new building may not start until at least next year, the board was told. Construction of a new Kaysville Branch would fol-

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low. That branch, the smallest in the system, contains only about 6,000 square feet, about one-fourth the size of the South and North Branches, for example. A 13,000-17,000 square foot building is envisioned for Kaysville, a city approaching 25,000 residents. The branch would likely also serve adjacent Fruit Heights, which has about 5,000 residents. Both Farmington and Kaysville branches are expected to include auditoriums capable of housing at least 120 people. Neither branch has such facilities currently. “It was a very smooth transition,” board chair Shauna Jarman of South Weber said of the change in directors early last year.“I feel the library is in a good place right now.”

available for seniors FARMINGTON — Senior citizens age 60 and older can get help in switching from over-the-air analog TV signals to digital signals. The change is only days away, scheduled for Feb. 17. Staff members from the Davis County Health Department Senior Services Division will be available. Assistance ranges from information and referral, to aid with applying for a converter box coupon, to installing the converter box for those people who have problems with physical mobility. Family Health & Senior Services Division director Sally Kershisnik says the free assistance will allow senior households to be ready to receive the digital-only signals after the nationwide transition.

“The Salt Lake area has the largest number of people in the nation getting their TV signals through set-top and rooftop antennas,” she said. “That number includes many of our senior citizens. “I’m concerned that without a little help, some of our seniors will feel isolated when they can’t receive their overthe-air television programs after the transition to digitalonly broadcasts,” Kershisnik says. “This is our way to assist seniors who may need the help,” she says. Seniors needing more information on the transition or an appointment to connect a converter box should call 451-3377. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

NEED AN

tbusselberg@davisclpper.com

EXPERT? You’ll find one in the Clipper Classifieds

To place an ad call 295-2251


C4

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

On the Move

DavisBusiness

Businesses improvise to survive

n Redwood Tax ready for ‘season’

NORTH SALT LAKE — It’s time to get all the tax papers together, and Redwood Tax in North Salt Lake is ready to help. Redwood Tax opened it’s doors to the public just three weeks ago when Dallas Smith, owner, decided it was time to start up a business of his own after having to travel to Taylorsville and back on a daily basis. “It was pretty daunting,” he said. “I was forced to wake up early, since I live in Bountiful, then travel to Taylorsville everyday. “Then I came home exhausted and never really had time to spend with my family. With this business, I’m better able to do that.” Smith was a Certified Public Accountant for seven years with a Taylorsville office, and said that he had grown up in Bountiful. He graduated from Woods Cross High School, then decided he could pursue finances as a career. Smith ended up attending Brigham Young University, receiving his Bachelor’s degree. He is currently attending the University of Utah and is on his last semester before graduating with a Master’s degree. “It’s still nice to live in the Davis County area,” he said. “I’ve been here so long it’s hard to believe I could live anywhere else. “I just love living here and want to service the people in Davis County. It is the best place to be in order to service people.” Smith also has another advantage on his side: he’s bilingual. Just before his interview with the Clipper, he shot a commercial in Spanish offering his tax services; something he believes is important to the area. Redwood Tax will be grand opening this Friday and serve refreshments and hot dogs as part of the ceremony. Redwood Tax is located at 295 North Redwood Road in North Salt Lake, just across the street from Kangaroo Zoo. For further information about his services, visit his office or call at 801-295-3181. sgillet@davisclipper.com

n DATC has breakfast seminar

KAYSVILLE — The Davis Applied Technology College is hosting their monthly Breakfast and Networking seminar. The seminar, called “Lean Basics,” will focus on how to start a lean manufacturing business. Those in attendance will have a clear understanding of eight wastes in manufacturing and some proven approaches for reducing them that will will improve the bottom-line for prospective business entrepreneurs. The seminar is presented by Lee Palmer, MEP. The seminar will be held Friday, Feb. 13 at the DATC campus. The campus is located at 550 East 300 South in Kaysville. For more information about the seminar or to RSVP for the event, call the campus at 801-593-2549, or visit their website at datc-ece.edu. sgillet@davisclipper.com

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DAVIS COUNTY — Italy’s Fiat empire recently formed a major partnership with Chrysler, as the American carmaker struggles to survive. Such efforts at survival also extend to small “mom and pop” businesses in Davis County, such as two that are highlighted here. One is a 3-year-old delicatessen and bakery in downtown Farmington, while the other is a leathercraft and repair store in downtown Bountiful. Cannavina’s Deli and Bakery owners Oscar and Gabby Cannavina have worked, along with their children and another employee who he says is like family, to succeed. But, especially in these tough economic times, it has meant “thinking outside the box.” In addition to fresh rolls, pizzas, pastries and sandwiches served at the deli, Oscar Cannavina delivers pastries to some restaurants, and even delivers pizza dough to the Huntsman Cancer Institute’s restaurant in Salt Lake City. But even with overhead kept low by employing family members, he said it’s not easy. He’s considering making the rounds to a variety of large

Ron L. Brown

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

REDWOOD TAX in North Salt Lake has only been open a few weeks. Dallas Smith, owner, has lived in Bountiful for many years.

Davis County Clipper

FARMINGTON DELI/BAKERY owner Oscar Cannavina and Roli Hidalgo prepare sandwiches for the mid-afternoon lunch crowd recently. institutions, from hospitals to government agencies, in an effort to develop a strong, ongoing delivery business. “I did the same thing in California” for many years, Cannavina said. “It’s a rough time. Most of the restaurants are ordering half as much.” Meanwhile, Tuscany Accents owners, Loriano and Maria Tolaini, are refocusing their business more narrowly in an effort to stay profitable. They’re holding a “giant garage sale” at their store this Friday and Saturday, hoping to clear inventory of such

items as couches, chairs, jackets, including some that are leather-made, paintings and frames, chests, briefcases, and other items. Then master craftsman Loriano Tolaini and his wife of 50-plus years can concentrate on repairing leather items and producing new briefcases and related business — but not as a retail store-type operation. “We will close the store for sales but will still continue the other,” Loriano Tolaini said. “The thing we are finding that has been really key to our members this year is exposure

to other businesses, other customers,” said John Pitt, Davis Chamber of Commerce CEO. Examples of that include weekly business networking luncheons,Tuesdays in Layton and Wednesdays in Bountiful. “They are just booming,” he said.“Between the two, we have between 70 and 75 businesses represented.People are able to come and promote their own business, talk with, and really form good relationships with other business owners and vendors.” That can mean a “mutual support organization” where business people are willing to swap information, support each other, Pitt said. The chamber’s Businessto-Business Expo will be another such information and networking event scheduled for Feb. 26. A new event to assist members and nonmembers will be held the last Friday of each month. The Friday Forum will be held 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at the Davis Applied Technology College board room, $5 for members, $10 for non-members. “We will have business training seminars on how to do business more effectively in the new economy,” Pitt said. Business debt reduction will be discussed in the Friday, Jan. 30 session. tbusselberg@davisclipper.co

Layton restaurants appreciate military BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — Four Layton restaurants are honoring the military by offering discounts through the first week of February. Corbin’s Grill, Holy Smoke BBQ, MacCool’s

Public House and Roosters Brewing Company have teamed together in order to offer discounts on menu items through Feb. 7. Kym Buttschardt, owner of Roosters in Layton, said the promotion is a way “to say thanks to those serving our country.”

To participate, guests need to bring in a printed offer and show their base or military identification card. Everyone at their table will receive the offer as well. All four restaurants are located on Heritage Park Blvd. in Layton just south of Hill Air Force Base. Most of

the restaurants are located behind or adjacent to the Davis Conference Center in Layton. For further information about these discounts, call or visit the individual restaurants during their regular hours. sgillet@davisclipper.com


TV Listings

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

THURSDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Holly % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 Work + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends 0 KUPX “A View to a Kill” 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Two Men

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

TV Listings for Jan 28-Feb. 3, 2009

WEEKDAY MORNINGS 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV News $ KTVX (5:00) News % KSL News _ KUED Sesame Street ) KUEN Varied Programs Big + KBYU Varied ` KSTU News Paid . KJZZ Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Paid > KUWB Paid

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

7:00

7:30

12:00 12:30 1:00

1:30

Guiding Light ^ KUTV News One Life to Live $ KTVX All My Children Today % KSL News WordGirl Weather Wish _ KUED Cyber Varied Programs ) KUEN Raggs Lions Sesame Street + KBYU News ` KSTU Judge A. Judge A. Cristina’s Cristina’s My Wife Matlock . KJZZ Lopez Paid Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid A Que no Puedes 8 KPNZ José Luis Sin > KUWB Tyra Banks Show Maury

2:00

2:30

Bold Inside General Hospital Days of our Lives Curious Arthur

Dragon Martha Divorce Divorce Bonnie Hunt Varied Programs Trancazo Musical Cosby Cosby

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Movie Varied Programs Overhaulin’ New Detectives The FBI Files Charlie Wiggles Movie Varied SportsCenter Football SpoCen NFL Live Burning Gilmore Girls Full Hse. Full Hse. Sister Sister Varied Programs (11:00) Movie Varied Spin City Bernie Bernie Movie Varied Programs Movie Wife Swap Sponge OddPar Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Movie Varied Programs CSI: NY CSI: NY CSI: NY Movie Varied Programs Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Movie Law Order: CI Just Just Yes Dear Yes Dear King King

WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Holly % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 GED + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Feud 0 KUPX Feud 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Two Men

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

8:30

Paid Paid Paid Paid Third Watch Movie Movie Varied Programs Assignment Varied BABY Varied Robison Lilo Lilo Phineas Movers Handy Mickey SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Prince Life To Meyer Varied Sister Sister Paid Paid Final Final Final Paid Paid Paid Varied Paid Malcolm Malcolm Movie Varied Programs Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier Sponge Max Back Go Diego Pets Dora Movie Varied Programs Movie Movie Varied Programs Paid Paid CSI: NY CSI: NY Movie Varied Programs Charmed Charmed ER Paid Paid Becker Wings Monk Saved Saved Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Movie

WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

8:00

The Early Show Good Morning America Today Curious Sid Super Clifford Classical Sit-Be Fit Thomas Arthur Curious Sid News News Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Life To Fellow Varied Mundo Pagado Pagado Pagado Hatchett Hatchett Karen Karen

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

The Price Is Right Regis and Kelly Today Reading Lions Varied Programs Super Clifford Mike & Juliet News Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Young Young

Young-Restless Good Things Utah Rachael Ray Super Word

Paid Paid Einsteins Tigger SportsCenter Sabrina Sabrina Paid Paid Movie

Made Made Mickey Handy SportsCenter Step Living Paid Paid

Crossing Jordan

Will Ni Hao CSI: NY Las Vegas JAG

3:00

Will Olivia

Movie

3:30

Word Barney Law Order: CI Montel Williams Paid Paid Gran Cine Feud Feud The Sopranos

Trivial

Trivial

American Justice

Cash Cash Movers Einsteins SportsCenter The 700 Club Varied Programs Movie Varied Movie Varied Programs Housewives Housewives Dora Go Diego Back Wubbzy Movie Varied Movie Varied CSI: NY CSI: NY Varied Programs Las Vegas Without a Trace Texas Ranger Texas Ranger Home Im Home Im Home Im Home Im

4:00

4:30

Dr. Phil Oprah Winfrey Tyra Banks Show Ellen Show Million Deal No News News Martha WordGirl Arthur Fetch Saddle Varied Programs Arthur WordGirl Fetch Cyber Judge Judge Judge J. Judge J. The Doctors The People’s Court Drew Drew Quantum Leap Lagrimita y Costel Secretos Alarma Judge Pirro Jamie F. Wayans Crossing Jordan Movie A Haunting Suite Suite Horn Interrupt Sabrina Sabrina

As the World Turns The View Studio 5 Martha Fetch Unfi Nmbr Varied Programs FOX 13 News at 11 Better Paid Paid

The Sopranos Varied Programs A Haunting Varied Programs SportsCenter Full Hse. Full Hse.

5:00

News News News Cyber

5:30

CBS ABC NBC Business

Curious Brady News News Insider Frasier Harvey Harvey José Luis Sin Jim 70s American Justice Varied Programs College Basketball What I What I

Malcolm Malcolm Bernie

Bernie

70s

Wife Swap Reba Sponge Sponge Drake

Reba Drake

Still Stnd Still Stnd Zoey 101 Drake Movie Varied Movie Varied CSI: NY Varied Programs Law & Order Law & Order: SVU Seinfeld Seinfeld

CSI: NY

CSI: NY

Movie Charmed Bones Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends

9:00

70s

JANUARY 28, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

CBS Christine Criminal Minds ’ CSI: NY “Veritas” News (N) Lost “The Lie” ’ Lost “Jughead” (N) (9:02) Life on Mars News (N) Knight Rider (N) ’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order (N) ’ News (N) Make ’em Laugh: The Funny Business American Masters ’ World La Plaza Heritage History Wings Over America News-Lehrer To Be Announced World American Idol (N) Lie to Me (N) News (N) Seinfeld Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ News (N) News Scrubs ››‡ “A View to a Kill” (1985, Action) Roger Moore. Lifestyle A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Pagado Privileged ’ 90210 ’ King King Raymond

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Make-Laugh GED World Chroni Women’s College Basketball Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Profits Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Dog Dog Dog Dog Parking Parking ››› “Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines” ››‡ “Starsky & Hutch” (2004) › “Death Wish II” (1982) Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made The Detonators (N) MythBusters Cosmic Collisions Life De Life De Raven Raven Suite Montana ›› “Bob the Butler” (2005) Phineas Wizards Life De College Basketball NBA Basketball: Warriors at Mavericks SportsCenter (Live) NFL Live SpoCen Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s ››› “Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory” Home Videos Top 50 Big 12 Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball Best-Sports ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006, Comedy) ››› “The Italian Job” (2003) Mark Wahlberg. Damages (N) ›››› “Children of Men” (2006) ‘R’ Big Love “Empire” ›› “Fear” (1996) ‘R’ “I Think I Love My Wife” ‘R’ Reba ’ Reba ’ “Secrets of the Summer House” (2008) Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Maverick “The Wonderful Country” (8:40) ››‡ “Death Rides a Horse” (10:40) “The Naked Spur” “Delta Farce” Inside the NFL (N) US Tara Diary Inside the NFL The L Word (iTV) “Sahara” CSI: NY ’ UFC Unleashed ’ UFC UFC UFC Unleashed ’ CSI: NY ’ CSI: NY ’ (6:15) ››‡ “U-571” (2000) ’ (8:15) ››‡ “The Cable Guy” (1996) ››› “Gone Baby Gone” (2007) ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Cold Case ’ Trust Me Cold Case ’ Cold Case ’ NCIS “Eye Spy” ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ House ’ NCIS “Frame-Up” NCIS “Probie” ’ Payne Payne Payne Payne Browns Browns Payne Payne Sex & Sex & ››› “Spanglish”

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JANUARY 29, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Criminal Minds ’ CSI: Crime Scn Eleventh Hour (N) Ugly Betty ’ Grey’s Anatomy ’ Private Practice (N) Name Kath-Kim Office 30 Rock (9:01) ER ’ Rick Steves’ Iran Poirot Sher. Holmes World Career Sikhs Deci Miller-Forums News-Lehrer Nature (DVS) Savage Seas American Idol (N) Hell’s Kitchen News (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil (N) News (N) News ››› “Octopussy” (1983) Roger Moore, Maud Adams. A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Smallville “Power” Supernatural (N) ’ King King

News (N) News (N) News (N) Keep Up Scully True Seinfeld Scrubs TimeLife Pagado Raymond

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9:00

JANUARY 30, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Flashpoint ’ NUMB3RS ’ News (N) ^ KUTV News (N) Entertain Ghost Whisperer Wife Swap (N) ’ 20/20 ’ 20/20 ’ News (N) $ KTVX News (N) Holly Howie Friday Night Lights Dateline NBC News (N) % KSL News (N) News (N) Howie Wash Utah Bill Moyers Journal MI-5 Keep Up _ KUED News-Lehrer World WealthT Fitness Forever “Mars Attacks the World” ) KUEN TV 411 GED News-Lehrer ›››› “North by Northwest” (1959) Cary Grant. + KBYU Little House Seinfeld House ’ Lie to Me ’ News (N) Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp News (N) News Scrubs . KJZZ Friends Friends Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ Paid 0 KUPX “The Diplomat” (2009, Suspense) Dougray Scott, Claire Forlani. A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Pagado 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 The 13: Fear Is Real (N) King King Raymond > KUWB Two Men Two Men Chris

6:00

6:30

^ KUTV The Early Show (N) $ KTVX Good Morning % KSL (5:00) Today (N) ’ Big _ KUED Bob ) KUEN Humanities Cultivat + KBYU Total Paid ` KSTU Paid Paid . KJZZ Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Paid > KUWB Paid

7:00

7:30

News (N) Emperor Replace Jane Zula Mama Zoboo Humanities Garden Garden Adven Saved Animal Animal Paid Paid Mundo Pagado Dewitt Spider

8:00

Cake Raven Penguins House Pas Ming Paid Gladia Paid Pagado Sonic X

8:30

Horse Raven Veggie Home Pas Test BABY Real Life Paid Pagado GoGo

9:00

Dino Montana Turbo Work Literature Cook Week Kids Paid Pagado Dinosaur

JANUARY 31, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Sushi Suite Friend Wdwright

Strawbry Care Rangers Rangers Paid Paid Garden Cultivat Write in the Middle Food Hlth Italy Week Week Week Holly Paid Paid Paid Lifestyle Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Teenage Chaotic Huntik

College Basketball Stellar Awards Paid Track Pepin Ciao Arts Workshop Katie Scrap Paid Paid House Paid Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Yu Gi Oh Kamen

Paid Paid Paid Paid Bio.: Sandler Sell Sell Sell Sell Sell Sell ››› “Flaming Star” (1960, Western) ›››› “The Searchers” (1956) John Wayne. (10:45) “Hang ’Em High” Houses Paid Paid Detox Paid Profits BABY Houses Killer Squid Dirty Jobs Lilo Lilo Higgly Charlie Wiggles Einsteins Tigger Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter College GameDay College Basketball Paid Paid Paid Paid Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. Grounde Grounde Paid Paid Top 50 Baseball Pro Football Stampe Stories World Poker Sport Science Houses Paid Money Pullup The Practice The Practice Spin City ››‡ “Happy, Texas” Na (6:45) ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) ‘PG-13’ ››› “Junior” (1994) ’ ‘PG-13’ ››‡ “No Reservations” Thinner Paid Paid Get Thin Paid Paid “Obsessed” (2002) Jenna Elfman. “Dark Beauty” OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly OddParents Breaking “20,000 Leagues” (8:05) ›› “8 Seconds” (1994) ’ ››› “Khartoum” (1966) ’ (5:00) “Emma” ‘PG’ “Bonneville” (2006) iTV. ‘PG’ (8:45) ›› “Premonition” (2007) ‘PG-13’ “What Dreams May Come” Paid P90X TNA iMPACT! ’ Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme Xtreme Shocking “The Animal” ’ (6:50) ›‡ “The Invisible” (8:45) ››‡ “Step Up 2 the Streets” “Austin Powers-Spy” Charmed ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ The Closer Leverage “U.S. Marshals” Paid Paid Law & Order: SVU Paid Paid Paid Paid ›› “Happy Gilmore” (1996) (6:15) ›‡ “Batman & Robin” (1997, Action) (PA) “National-European” (10:45) ›› “Head of State”

SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00

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^ KUTV College Basketball PGA Tour Golf FBR Open -- Third Round. (Live) Paid Paid College Basketball Teams TBA. Profiles $ KTVX DTV Figure Skating: U.S. Championships Bull Riding PBR Tour. (Taped) % KSL Track Spain Cook Test Food Baking Work _ KUED Perfect Martin Demo Geography Ess. Science Science-Focus ) KUEN Demo Home Work Chroni Chroni + KBYU Europe Travels Travels House Houses ››› “Cradle Will Rock” (1999) TMZ (N) ’ ` KSTU Paid Paid ›‡ “Firetrap” (2000) Dean Cain. Paid The Firm . KJZZ Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid Lagrimita y Costel 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Talking ›››‡ “Best in Show” (2000) Boston Legal > KUWB Red

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Viewers’ Choice GED World History College Basketball Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Thinner Presi Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ››› “Joe Kidd” (1972, Western) ››› “Thunderheart” (1992, Mystery) Val Kilmer. (10:45) ›› “Psycho” (1998) Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Dirty Jobs Adrenaline Man vs. Wild Wizards Wizards Montana Montana Suite Montana Suite Phineas (10:05) “Minutemen” (2008) Phineas NBA Basketball NBA Basketball: Warriors at Hornets SportsCenter NFL Live SpoCen Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s Home Videos Stories Stampe Colorado College Hockey Alaska-Anchorage at Denver. Stampe Final Pro Football ››› “V for Vendetta” (2006, Action) Natalie Portman. ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Brendan Fraser. “Charlie’s Angels” ›› “Hitman” (2007) ‘R’ First “Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins” Big Love “Empire” Reba ’ Reba ’ ››‡ “Normal Adolescent Behavior” Medium ’ Frasier Frasier Golden Golden OddPar Sponge Sponge Sponge Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Lopez Lopez (5:45) ››› “The Parent Trap” (1998) ››‡ “One Fine Day” (1996) ’ (9:50) “Father of the Bride” In Time (5:15) “1408” US Tara Diary The L Word (iTV) Inside the NFL ’ Diary Rob. Schimmel Animal 2 CSI: NY ’ DEA ’ DEA ’ DEA ’ MAN MAN Game Samurai (5:00) “Superbad” (7:05) ››› “Reign Over Me” (2007) ’ “Step Up 2 the Streets” ’ Crash ’ ››‡ “The Da Vinci Code” (2006) Tom Hanks. ››› “Catch Me if You Can” (2002) Leonardo DiCaprio. NCIS “Enigma” ’ NCIS “Bete Noir” NCIS “Sandblast” House ’ Monk (N) Psych (N) Fam Guy Fam Guy ›› “Head of State” (2003) Chris Rock. 10 Items Sex & Sex & (10:40) “Elizabethtown”

SATURDAY MORNING

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Soundstage (N) ’ Work World Heritage Perry Mason My 3 Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid The Men7 Show Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s

The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 (N) The Beast “Nadia” ››› “Rudy” (1993) Sean Astin. Premiere. (8:45) ››› “Stand by Me” (1986) (10:45) “Pretty in Pink” (1986) Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made HowStuffWorks De De Treasure Quest (N) Cory Cory Wizards Wizards Suite Montana ››‡ “Chicken Little” ‘G’ Wizards Wizards Life De Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter NFL Live SpoCen SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife ›› “A Cinderella Story” (2004) “Another Cinderella Story” (2008) Elite XC Mind College Basketball: S. Ala. at Denver College Basketball Final College Basketball 70s ››› “The Italian Job” (2003) Mark Wahlberg. ››‡ “The Transporter 2” (2005) “Transporter 2” Haggard Coraline ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) Making Cathouse ’ Con ››› “Blades of Glory” ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ ›› “Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit” Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez (5:15) “Mission to Mars” ’ (7:20) ›‡ “Double Dragon” ››‡ “The Poseidon Adventure” ’ “Lasko: Death” Love ›››‡ “Traffic” (2000) Michael Douglas. ‘R’ US Tara Diary ››› “Lonely Hearts” (2006) ‘R’ CSI: NY ’ TNA iMPACT! (N) ’ Toughest Cowboy UFC UFC UFC MAN (5:50) ›‡ “P2” (2007) ’ (7:40) ›› “Last Action Hero” (1993) ’ “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” NBA Basketball: Cavaliers at Magic NBA Basketball: Spurs at Suns Inside the NBA NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Witch Hunt” House “Airborne” House ’ Burn Notice (N) Friends Friends Friends Friends ››› “Save the Last Dance” (2001) Sex & Sex & “A Time to Kill”

FRIDAY EVENING

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

C5

JANUARY 31, 2009

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5:30

Paid CBS News (N) Paid Paid News (N) ABC Paid Paid Paid NBC Home Old House Hr. Trek Missing Link Fly Wings Antiques Rdsho Nova (DVS) House “Safe” News (N) Fam Guy Paid Paid Paid My Wife Paid Paid M*A*S*H M*A*S*H A Que no Puedes Secretos Secretos Law & Order: SVU Jim 70s

›››› “GoodFellas” (1990) Robert De Niro. ›››‡ “Braveheart” (1995) Mel Gibson. (10:45) “Hang ’Em High” ››› “Joe Kidd” (1972, Western) ››› “A Fistful of Dollars” (1964, Western) Wreck. Nation Time Time HowStuffWorks Treasure Quest Survivorman Survivorman Phineas Phineas “Minutemen” (2008) ‘NR’ Phineas Suite Suite Raven Raven Proud Proud College Basketball College Football All-Star Challenge (N) SportsCenter Special From Tampa, Fla. Grounde 70s 70s 70s 70s ››‡ “Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves” (1991) Count Running Women’s College Basketball Big 12 College Basketball: Wash. at Ariz. St. Top 50 Happy ››› “V for Vendetta” (2006, Action) Natalie Portman. ›› “Fantastic Four” (2005, Action) Ioan Gruffudd. (12:15) ››› “Blades of Glory” (2007) REAL Sports (3:15) ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) ‘PG-13’ “Mr. Woodcock” “Dark Beauty” “The Love of Her Life” (2008) “Sex & Lies in Sin City” “Two Kissels” OddPar Mighty B Mighty B Barnyard Barnyard Barnyard Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly ’ iCarly ’ (12:15) ›››› “Breaking Away” ››› “Cry Freedom” (1987) Kevin Kline. ’ (4:45) ›› “White Squall” ’ What Inside the NFL ››› “Emma” (1996) Gwyneth Paltrow. ››› “Casino Royale” (2006) Daniel Craig. Shocking Shocking Moments Shocking Mom. Prisoners-Ctrl UFC UFC UFC Good Pets-Bad (12:15) ›››‡ “No Country for Old Men” ’ ››‡ “The Other Boleyn Girl” (2008) (4:35) ›‡ “The Animal” ’ (11:00) ›› “U.S. Marshals” ››› “Die Hard With a Vengeance” (1995) ››‡ “Swordfish” (2001) Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice “Head of State” Friends Sex & Sex & Raymond Raymond Raymond King King “What Women”


C6

TV Listings

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Davis County Clipper

Cable Channel 17 Weekly TV listings The Davis Chamber of Commerce has released the television listings for the week of Jan. 25-Jan. 31, shown at right. All schedules are subject to change.

SATURDAY EVENING 6:00

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JANUARY 31, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Paid Commercials NCIS “Recoil” ’ 48 Hours Mystery ^ KUTV Paid Life on Mars $ KTVX Access Hollywood “Anchorman: Legend of Ron” Crusoe (N) Saturday Night Live Sports Extra % KSL News (N) News ››› “Victor/Victoria” (1982, Comedy) Globe Trekker ’ _ KUED Antiques Rdsho Heroes Native Fire Footsteps of Marco Polo Rough ) KUEN Desert Lawrence Welk Griffith Lucy (9:13) Perry Mason + KBYU Nature (DVS) Seinfeld Cops (N) Cops Most Wanted News (N) ` KSTU Simp News (N) News . KJZZ Friends Friends ›››› “Dances With Wolves” (1990) “The Reading Room” (2005) Premiere. 0 KUPX “Home Song” (1996) Lee Horsley. Alarma Chuper Show de Don José Luis Sin 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 American Chopper Monk > KUWB Two Men Two Men Legend of A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

(3:00) “Braveheart” The Beast “Nadia” CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ››› “For a Few Dollars More” (1965) Clint Eastwood. ›››‡ “The Good, the Bad and the Ugly” (1967) Man vs. Wild MythBusters Dirty Jobs Dog Show “AKC/Eukanuba National Championship 08/09” Montana Montana Suite Suite Suite Montana “The Luck of the Irish” Phineas Suite Cory College GameDay College Basketball SportsCenter Midnight Fast SportsCenter (5:30) ››‡ “The Count of Monte Cristo” (2002) “The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe” Sport Science College Hockey Alaska-Anchorage at Denver. College Basketball California at USC. Final ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Brendan Fraser. ››› “13 Going on 30” (2004) “Devil-Prada” Mr. ›‡ “Meet the Spartans” Lisa Lampanelli ››› “300” (2007) Gerard Butler. ‘R’ “Meet Spar” “Two Kissels” “Fab Five: Texas Cheerleader Scandal” “Fab Five: Texas Cheerleader Scandal” Frasier Frasier iCarly ’ Jackson H2O ’ iCarly ’ Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Home Im Home Im “White Squall” ’ ››› “Bounce” (2000) ’ (8:50) ›› “8 Seconds” ’ (10:40) “Breaking Away” US Tara US Tara ››› “Bug” (2006) ‘R’ (8:45) ›› “Gacy” (2003) ‘R’ (10:15) ›› “Hostel Part II” (2007) ‘R’ Good Pets-Bad ›‡ “Lake Placid” (1999) Bill Pullman. Stunts Go Bad Stunts Go Bad Stunts Go Bad (6:05) ››‡ “Step Up 2 the Streets” (7:50) “No Country for Old Men” (2007) ››‡ “Smart People” Apocalyp ››› “The Bourne Supremacy” (2004) ››› “The Bourne Supremacy” (2004) ››› “Die Hard With a Vengeance” Psych Monk Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU (5:00) “What Women Want” ›› “Failure to Launch” (2006) Trust Me ››‡ “A Knight’s Tale”

SUNDAY MORNING 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV Hispan Home $ KTVX Good Morning % KSL Animal Animal _ KUED Contrary Religion ) KUEN Auto B. Miffy + KBYU BYU Devotional Paid ` KSTU Paid Paid . KJZZ Paid Coral 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado > KUWB Traveler Wild

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

News (N) Talkin’ Roughin CSI: NY News (N) Sports Paid Extra (N) News (N) Sports Beat Kick Red Red (11:10) Doctor Who Theater Short Afropop-Culturl ���››› “North by Northwest” (1959) Seinfeld Spike Feresten MADtv Lost ’ Without a Trace ’ TimeLife Paid Mor. Cerullo Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado 70s Saturday Night Live (N)

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FEBRUARY 1, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

News (N) CBS News Sunday Morning Nation Paid Paid UTAH Homes Leisure Bride. Today Super Bowl. (N) ’ Meet the Press Dragon Thomas Maya Animalia Arthur WordGirl Biscuit Fitness Biz Kid$ Big Wunder Zula Women’s Con. Music Great Price Music Adven Wild Abt J Hanna J Hanna FOX News Sunday Paid Believers Paid Paid Paid Utah Turning Discov In Touch-Dr Paid Paid Comu Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Paid Paid Aqua Ultimate Animal WHADD

Take 2 Paid BABY Paid This Week Gospel Superfest Super Bowl Pregame Wish Wash NOW Utah Health Keeping Healthy Hlth Time LDS BYU Devotional Paid Paid Work Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Paid Food Paid Bosley

Paid Paid Paid Paid Bio.: Hendrix Bio.: Joplin Private Sessions Godfathers-Law (5:00) ››› “For a Few Dollars More” ››‡ “The Enforcer” (1976) ››› “Death Wish” (1974) Millions Profits Detox Paid Paid BABY Paid Paid MythBusters MythBusters Lilo Lilo Higgly Charlie Wiggles Einsteins Tigger Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy Lines Report SportsCenter NFL Countdown (Live) Paid Paid Thinner Paid Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. My Wife My Wife Paid Paid College Hockey Alaska-Anchorage at Denver. Update Paid Paid Best Damn 50 BABY Paid Paid Paid The Practice The Practice ›› “Blade” (1998) Wesley Snipes. “My Dog Skip” ’ REAL Sports ››‡ “Bee Movie” (2007) “Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins” Some Hour of Power Ab Se Health “Last Chance Cafe” (2006) “’Til Lies Do Us Part” (2007) OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Jimmy Neutron (5:30) “Beethoven” ›› “Airheads” (1994) ’ “MVP: Most Valuable” (10:15) ››› “Twins” (1988) ’ Inside the NFL ›› “Daddy’s Little Girls” (8:45) ››› “Charlotte’s Web” (2006) ››› “Billy Liar” (1963) ‘NR’ Paid Paid Married... Married... Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn (6:15) ›‡ “The Brothers Solomon” “Santa Clause 3” ››› “Keeping the Faith” (2000) ’ Smart “Conspiracy” ››› “Catch Me if You Can” (2002) Leonardo DiCaprio. The Closer The Closer Paid Paid Law & Order: SVU Paid Chang Ed Osteen Psych Monk “Legally Blonde 2” ›› “RV” (2006) Robin Williams. ››› “Clueless” (1995, Comedy) My Best

SUNDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00

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FEBRUARY 1, 2009

4:00

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Paid CBS News (N) ^ KUTV Motorcycle Racing PGA Tour Golf FBR Open -- Final Round. (Live) NBA Basketball: Cavaliers at Pistons Wipeout ’ Homes ABC News (N) Pictures $ KTVX NBA Pre-Kick NFL Football: Super Bowl % KSL (11:00) Super Bowl XLIII Pregame ’ (Live) Antiques Rdsho Nova (N) ’ Great Performances at the Met ’ BBC Utah _ KUED Foreign Group Dragon’s Sewing Home Painting Art Work Wood Wood Garden Garden ) KUEN French Destinos Fokus I Believe Group Foreign BYU Animalia Healthy Music Little House LittleHse + KBYU Lawrence Welk Food ››‡ “Dr. Dolittle 2” (2001, Comedy) ››‡ “The X-Files” (1998) News (N) Fam Guy ` KSTU Paid Paid Paid Body Paid Lopez Paid Paid Lopez Fortune . KJZZ Frasier Frasier Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid M*A*S*H M*A*S*H 0 KUPX Paid Cine del Domingo Lagrimita y Costel 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Legend of Combat Exp. Chris The Drew Drew > KUWB ››‡ “The Family Stone” (2005) A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

Godfathers-Law The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ › “Death Wish II” (1982) › “Death Wish 3” (1985, Drama) ››› “Death Wish” (1974) MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters Phineas Phineas “The Luck of the Irish” Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas PBA Bowling Madden Challenge Football All-Star Challenge Poker Poker Grounde Grounde Full Hse. ››‡ “The Little Rascals” (1994) ››‡ “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992) College Basketball Virginia at Duke. Women’s College Basketball Sport Science Elite XC Final Blade ›› “Fantastic Four” (2005, Action) Ioan Gruffudd. ›› “Little Black Book” (2004) Brittany Murphy. Maid “Something the Lord Made” ››› “X-Men” (2000) Ted Haggard ››‡ “Bee Movie” (2007) Meet “Cradle of Lies” (2006) Dylan Neal “A Teacher’s Crime” (2008) “Like Mother, Like Daughter” (2007) Barnyard Barnyard Zoey 101 ’ Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Drake Drake iCarly ’ Jackson (12:05) ››‡ “Air Bud” (1997) ’ (1:50) ›› “Airheads” (1994) ›› “Beethoven” (1992) ’ ››› “Twins” ’ (12:15) › “Bio-Dome” (1996) ‘PG-13’ “Shriek If You Know” ›› “Daddy’s Little Girls” (5:15) › “Bratz” CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scene “Smart People” ’ (1:15) ››‡ “Untraceable” (2008) ’ “Santa Clause 3” “Resident Evil: Extinction” The Closer The Closer The Closer The Closer The Closer The Closer House “Control” House “Heavy” ’ House ’ House “All In” ’ House ’ House “Forever” “My Best Friend’s Wedding” ›› “Failure to Launch” (2006) ››‡ “What Women Want” (2000) Mel Gibson.

SUNDAY EVENING 6:00

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7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

9:00

FEBRUARY 1, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Cold Case ’ The Unit ’ The Mentalist ^ KUTV CBS Reports (N) Wipeout ’ Wipeout Wipeout ’ $ KTVX Home Videos The Office (N) Sports % KSL NFL Football: Super Bowl XLIII Nature (DVS) Masterpiece Classic Digital _ KUED Wild! (DVS) RIP Brighter Chihuly Hotshp Song of the ) KUEN Travel Perry Mason Antiques Rdsho American Exp. + KBYU Griffith Ozzie Simp Amer Fam Guy Amer News (N) ` KSTU You Smarter? J. Smith J. Smith News (N) News . KJZZ ›››› “Dances With Wolves” (1990) ›› “Love’s Abiding Joy” (2006) 0 KUPX “Thicker Than Water” (2005, Drama) Cine Super Accion 8 KPNZ Película King King > KUWB Jericho “Red Flag” ››› “Throw Momma From the Train” A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ › “Death Wish II” (1982) › “Death Wish 3” (1985, Drama) ››‡ “The Enforcer” (1976) MythBusters Jesus-Complete Jesus-Complete Jesus-Complete Shroud Adrenaline Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Poker Poker SportsC NFL SportsCenter (Live) NFL SportsCenter “The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe” ››‡ “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992) World Poker Best Damn 100 Sport Science Elite XC Final Final Final Elite XC Final (5:30) “Maid in Manhattan” ››› “13 Going on 30” (2004) ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006, Comedy) “Meet Spar” Big Love (N) Con (8:35) Big Love ’ “Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins” Chill Fctr “You Belong to Me” (2007) Army Wives Grey’s Anatomy ’ Frasier Frasier DietTribe H2O ’ Zoey 101 Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Cosby Cosby (5:00) “Twins” ’ “MVP: Most Valuable” ›› “Airheads” (1994) ’ “How I Got Into College” ’ Six Pack (5:15) › “Bratz” The L Word US Tara Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) Diary “The Dead Girl” CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn (6:15) ››‡ “Smart People” (2008) (7:50) ››› “Keeping the Faith” (2000) ››‡ “Untraceable” (2008) Extinc The Closer The Closer “Serving the King” Trust Me Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ House “Clueless” House ’ House ’ House “Sex Kills” House ’ House “Safe” “My Big Fat Greek Wedding” (7:45) “My Big Fat Greek Wedding” (9:45) ›› “RV” (2006) Robin Williams. Clueless

MONDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 GED + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Feud 0 KUPX Feud 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Two Men

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

7:00

7:30

Big Bang Mother The Bachelor (N) ’ Chuck (N) 3D Antiques Rdsho World Business News-Lehrer House (N) ’ Fortune Jeopardy NCIS “Reveille” ’ A Que no Puedes Gossip Girl (N) ’

8:00

8:30

Two Men Worst

9:00

FEBRUARY 2, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

CSI: Miami (N) ’ True Beauty (N) ’ Heroes (N) Medium ’ American Exp. Wallace Stegner Make ’ Chroni Bridge-Silence Rosemry-Thym Poirot ’ 24 (N) News (N) Dr. Phil ’ News (N) News NCIS “See No Evil” NCIS ’ Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional One Tree Hill (N) King King

News (N) News (N) News (N) Keep Up In

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Antiques Rdsho GED World Child Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Dentistry Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Raymond Jim 70s

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami “Prey” Intervention Intervention “Lana” Para Para ››‡ “Two Weeks Notice” (2002) (8:15) ››› “Working Girl” (1988) Melanie Griffith. (10:45) ››‡ “Poison Ivy” Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made De De 1 Way 1 Way Man vs. Wild (N) Replace Replace Suite Suite Suite Montana ›› “Ice Princess” (2005) ‘G’ Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball Kansas at Baylor. SportsCenter NFL Live Final SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s Secret-Teen Kyle XY (N) Secret-Teen Knock Colorado Rockies Classic World Poker Poker Show Colorado Final Poker Show 70s 70s ››‡ “Groundhog Day” (1993) ›› “The Transporter” (2002) Jason Statham. Corrup “Balls of Fury” ’ Con ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) (9:15) ››› “American Gangster” (2007) ’ ‘R’ Reba ’ Rita Wife Swap DietTribe (N) Will Will Frasier Frasier Rita DietTribe Ni Hao Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez “Shadow Zone” ››‡ “The Shadow” (1994) ’ “Shadows & Fog” (10:15) “Night of the Living Dead” “Freedom Writers” The L Word (iTV) Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) “Crazy Girls Undercover” ‘R’ Sarah S CSI: Crime Scn ››‡ “Stripes” (1981) Bill Murray. Premiere. ’ MAN CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. Erin “Hannah Montana” (8:05) ›› “The Game Plan” (2007) ’ › “Daddy Day Camp” (2007) AgeIn Law & Order ’ The Closer (N) Trust Me (N) Saving Grace The Closer Trust Me NCIS ’ NCIS “UnSEALed” NCIS ’ NCIS ’ WWE Monday Night Raw ’ Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Name Name Seinfeld Sex & Sex & ›› “Scary Movie 3” (2003)

TUESDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 Work + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Feud 0 KUPX Feud 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Two Men

A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

News (N) Talkin’ Sports CSI: NY News (N) Red Leisure Homes News (N) Sports Beat Movies Monarch-Glen Sher. Holmes Compass Truth Rough Sikhs Planet Tales ’ Tim Janis: Coastal Sports Simp King-Hill House Scrubs McCarv Houses Insider Paid Ab Se Feed Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond ›››‡ “Ray” (2004)

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

NCIS ’ The Mentalist Homeland-USA Scrubs Scrubs The Biggest Loser (N) ’ Nova (N) ’ Wild! (DVS) World Keeping Hlth Simple News-Lehrer Sherlock Holmes American Idol (N) (8:01) Fringe (N) ’ Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ Boston Legal Boston Legal A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos 90210 (N) ’ Privileged (N)

9:00

FEBRUARY 3, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Without a Trace (N) Primetime: You Law & Order: SVU Frontline (N) ’ Real Marriage Windsors-Royal News (N) News (N) News Boston Legal Alarma Nacional King King

News (N) News (N) News (N) Keep Up One World Seinfeld Scrubs Paid Pagado Raymond

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Independent Lens Work World Make ’ College Basketball Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Dentistry Tri Vita Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami The First 48 The First 48 Manhun Manhun ››› “Thelma & Louise” (1991, Drama) Susan Sarandon. ››› “Clear and Present Danger” (1994) Harrison Ford. Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Adrenaline Dirty Jobs (N) Wreck. Nation Proud Proud Phineas Phineas Suite Montana “The Color of Friendship” Wizards Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter NFL Live Fast SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s Home Videos Home Videos Home Videos Stories Mind Rockies Classic Poker Superstars II Best-Sports Mind Final Best-Sports ›› “The Transporter” (2002) Jason Statham. ››‡ “X-Men: The Last Stand” (2006, Action) Nip/Tuck (N) (5:00) “Forrest Gump” (1994) ›‡ “Meet the Spartans” Big Love ’ Lisa Lampanelli “Beautiful Crtr.” Reba ’ Reba ’ “To Be Fat Like Me” (2007) Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez “Pirates of Penz.” ››› “Marvin’s Room” ’ (8:40) ››› “Men Don’t Leave” (1990) (10:40) “This Is My Life” ’ “Daddy’s Little” US Tara US Tara The L Word (iTV) Diary Diary ›› “Hostel Part II” (2007) Journey CSI: Crime Scn Real Real Real Real Disorderly Con. CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. (6:10) ››‡ “One Fine Day” (1996) “Water Horse: Legend” ››‡ “Smart People” ’ Stomp (5:00) ››› “Independence Day” Leverage (N) Bones ’ Leverage “Independence” NCIS ’ NCIS “Missing” ’ NCIS “Smoked” ’ House ’ House “Family” ’ House ’ Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office 10 Items Seinfeld Sex & Sex & Raymond Raymond


Davis County Clipper

Comics

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

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Across the County

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Davis County Clipper

Officials take on vital issues Layton honors three volunteers BY JAMIE YEAGER Clipper Correspondent CLEARFIELD — Clearfield’s mayor, city council and staff are tackling such critical life issues as health care, home ownership, relieving the stresses of everyday living, and the education of our children. “One of the goals and objectives we have had for the city is to revitalize the downtown area,” says Mayor Don Wood. The city council divided the downtown area into four sections, and consulted a developer to help envision various development possibilities for each section. The first planned development of this revitalization is to build a three-story office building in the downtown area. A new county health clinic and administrative offices will be a part of this office building, allowing Clearfield residents the opportunity to seek medical attention right in their own

city. This clinic will be able to meet the dental and medical needs of the Clearfield residents who are either uninsured or underinsured. The mayor’s message also said the “cost of treatment will be based on an individual’s income and ability to pay.” The use of federal grant money is helping to establish this clinic, it says. Even though redeveloping the downtown area is the city’s main objective, another one of their goals is to make “homeownership possible for as many individuals and families as possible,” since a high majority of Clearfield residents have been renters. To help reach this goal, the Clearfield City Council established the Down Payment Assistance Program, which will help first-time home buyers purchase a home. With the help of federal funds the city has operated this program for the past two years. Through the Down Payment Assistance Program, however, much an individual

puts down on a home the city will match it three to one, up to a maximum of $5,000. The matched money will not need to be paid back as long as the homeowner stays in the home for a certain period of time. Wood emphasized throughout his message that the city council is “dedicated to making life better for our residents.” Another way to achieve this is through Clearfield’s recreational programs. After decades of effort, the city recently acquired Steed Pond. It has proven to be a positive addition to Steed Park, the city, and to Mabey Pond as a community fishery. These and many other recreational programs “give our youth the opportunity to be involved in wholesome activities,” said Wood. The opportunity to observe wildlife and fish within the city limits is a great way for the youth of Clearfield to “gain an appreciation for nature and its beauty.”

BY JAMIE YEAGER Clipper Correspondent LAYTON — Howard Larkin, Greg Harrah, and Scott Adams were all honored with a service award at the Jan. 15 Layton City Council meeting. Layton business owners and residents are honored for their service to the city. A plaque is awarded in five-year increments, with those serving Layton for 20 years or more

Layton OK’s business park BY JAMIE YEAGER Clipper Correspondent LAYTON — Layton City Attorney Gary Crane presented a plan to the city council for approval on extending Fairfield Road at a city council meeting last week. It is intended to help pave the way to bring many more jobs to the area, especially as they relate to Hill AFB, which is nearby. The road in question is located on 100 East and is north of 3500 North. It is a loop road, one-fourth of a mile long, which will connect Church Street and Fairfield Road. Crane presented the plan to acquire the property in question by negotiation or

condemnation if necessary. The city’s planning commission said it would “want to begin the road project as early as this spring,” said Crane. The first step in this process is to negotiate with the current property owner on purchasing the land. Crane assured the city council members that it is not their intention to condemn the property. The current property owner, who also owns a nearby golf course, is “willing and enthused” to negotiate. Crane explained to the council that if they “ever should proceed through a trial” it is urgent that they approve this resolution so time parameters can be set. The city plans on eventual-

ly building a business and research park on the empty fields surrounding the road. Along with various business buildings the park will also help sustain an addition to Hill Air Force Base, in which a facility will be built to house two fighter planes. Council members approved the resolution to acquire the property so the extension of Fairfield Road can begin. With the extension of this road and the eventual construction of the business and research park, “it will bring more jobs to Layton City” and will also help bring the surrounding “property value up,” said Layton City Council member Joyce Brown. 17329

S. Weber’s new mayor BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor SOUTH WEBER — When this city’s new mayor came to town as a youngster, 50 years ago, there were fewer residents than the number of students enrolled in the county’s smallest elementary school. Brent Petersen remembers South Weber as a town of about 300 residents, filled with a lot of open spaces and farmland, when he moved there from Ogden to live on a small farm. When his family moved to town, the kids were bused to Clinton for elementary school and Clearfield for junior and senior high school. Now, a second elementary is being built there. Petersen will serve out the remainder of former mayor Joe Gertge’s term, who resigned

to take an out-of-state job. Now, South Weber is home to nearly 6,500 residents, and saw steady construction of new homes until the economic downturn. “It has good people, and there is still a rural atmosphere,” Petersen said. South Weber is nestled in Weber Canyon, only about five miles from Ogden, and hugs the Weber County line. Although Petersen sat on the city council for many years, he said “I didn’t have a clue to the extent of what the mayor did, dealing with citizen concerns, and running the city.” The vice president of operations at the Davis Applied Technology College for more than 14 years said he has “made good connections”over the years that will help in his role of mayor.

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receiving their plaques from the city council. Layton has 330-340 employees, and a large majority are young, mainly because the city is still growing. However, Larkin, Harrah and Adams have each served for more than 20 years. Larkin works for the water department. “He will do anything you need at anytime,” said Layton City manager, Alex Jensen. “Either on or off the clock” if someone needs

something “he will take care of it.” The supervisor for Layton City’s water system, Harrah has served 25 years. He is responsible for providing clean safe water to residents. Adams is the assistant fire chief for Layton City. At the age of 19 he started as a volunteer and now he is “part of one of the most premier fire agencies in the state of Utah if not the west,” said Jensen.


Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

CNA’s SOUTH DAVIS Community Hospital is seeking P/T and F/T day shift Certified Nursing Assistants. We offer extremely competitive pay and flexible scheduling including 4 and 8 hour shifts. Apply online at www,sdch.com EOE

Sales Position!! F/T or P/T Must be motivated!! $500.00 a sale! Leads available! Experienced or willing to train right canidate.Outside sales to business owners. Selling- point of sale systems,and other merchant services. Commission based. Call Today! Nicole 801706-3013

Bridal Consultant WANTED! Energetic AND FUN Consultants who enjoy working with women are needed for our Bridal and Social Occasion Store located in Davis County. Responsibilities include selling of Bridal gowns, Bridesmaid dresses , MOB gowns and Prom/dance dresses. You will also display and arrange clothing for selling purposes, assist in stocking, steaming and the arranging of merchandise. Must have computer experience and be able to learn computer programs to ring up sales and receive merchandise. Must have one-year retail experience and verifiable references pertaining to your retail experience. You must be able to work Saturdays as well as week days. Store hours are weekdays 10-6pm and Saturday 10-5pm. You will be required to arrive by 9am and will leave at approximately 1 hour after closing. Must be in extremely good health and able to lift 30lbs and be on your feet all day. Must LOVE being with people and have excellent selling skills. A trial period of one month will be required at minimum wage. Then the salary after trial period will be based on your experience, sales history and contribution to the shop. We are looking for applicants who need to work between 20-35 hours per week. We also are looking for individuals who are interested in a long term relationship with our company. Please do not apply if you do not plan on working with us for at least 2 years or more. We are closed on most major holidays and Sundays. Benefits apply to full-time positions only. Email cover letter and resume to jisan4kodomo@mstar2.net

Part Time Accounts Payable/Receivable Clerk Part Time Accounts Payable/Receivable Clerk needed for design company. 20-25 hrs/week. Accounts Receivable, Accounts Payable and other general accounting duties. Need to be proficient in Microsoft Office (Excel/Word etc) Interpersonal skills and demonstrated skill of meeting deadlines a plus. MAS 200 Software experience a plus but not required. Competitive wage. Send resume to debbiejohnson@durhamenterprises.com or fax to 801.908.8120 call 801.908.8111 x208.

************************** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAIL ABLE! CARRIERS NEED ED!!! (AGES 10-16) ************************** BOUNTIFUL

OPENINGS FOR Hair Stylist & Nail tech. Booth Rent or Commission. 1/2 of 1st mo. Busy Bountiful Location. Call Yvonne at 801-292-8177 IN HOME CARE Non medical looking for CNA’s or experienced personal care aides. Flexible schedules. Call Cathy @ Salus Home Care 801-5661185. MEDICAL SCHEDULER F/T Position Experience required Bountiful location busy GI Practice offering great benefits and competitive Salary. Fax resume to 298-9765.

TEACHERS NEEDED Bryden Academy is looking for a full-time Infant Teacher. • Willing to train Call Denise at 397-0937

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***DENTAL ASSISTANT*** Experience required, Hrs 8-5, M-Thurs, Modern office in Farmington, call 451-6222, or fax resume to 451-6262 CAREGIVER SUPPORT Network Home Health & Hospice is seeking dependable home health aides. Flexible schedule. Good pay and benefits. Call 547-0060 or fax resume to 547-0301 Dental Assisting Assist to Assisting Succeed Dental School 11 week Saturday course. call 292-1990 GOOD P/T Positions Immediate Openings in Davis County For Routes Delivering Deseret News and Tribune Papers. Positions Fill Quickly. Earn Up to $800 Monthly Call 204-6770 ext. 3501. ROBINTINO’S Restaurant Bussers, Cashiers, Line Cooks Lunch/Eves. Evenings pizza cooks and dinner cooks. Apply in person . See Joy or Ryan. EASY OUT Going Phone Work AM/PM Sifts avail. Starts $8-$10 hour, plus bonus. For interview call 298-9507 College Recruiters Wanted We are looking for recruiters for one of the most prestigious real estate investment colleges in the country! No experience necessary. Commissioned Sales! Call 801-660-4228 for more info. MEDICAL SECRETARY for busy Orthopedic office in Bountiful. Fax resume to 2954930. ASSISTING PEOPLE w/mild disabilities in their homes, employment, and communities. Positions available in Salt Lake & Davis Counties. Training provided. HR 801-8254535, fax to 801-825-8281, or e-mail gracet@phoenixservices.org KEY POSITION in billing and Eligibility, Local Dental Insurance Co. Has Position for an individual with human resource and customer care experience.Position requires dedication, accuracy and knowledge of . Salary and Benefits are commenserate with skills and experience. Please submit your resume to pete@usdentistdirect.com 801-292-0100

UTAH’S Leading Booking Agency is looking for individuals for Sundance Film Festival.

Call 801-274-3377. 17372

CARRIAGE FOR HIRE Horse drawn carriage drivers needed. 21 or older w/valid Ut drivers license. Call Rob Mon & Thurs from9-5 or Fri 1-5. 3638687 CNA’S HOME HEALTH and HOSPICE South Davis Community Hospital’s Home Health and Hospice department is seeking a P/T CNA. Apply online at www,sdch.com EOE Wanted Fun, Enthusiastic, Caring Person for Gym Coach We are looking for a person to join our Flippers Gymnastics Family. This person needs to be fun, energetic and very out going,; as well as responsible and reliable. This is part time work in the mornings, on Monday Wednesday, Friday. This would be the perfect job for a college student. Please call 801-593-8484 Ask for Karen or Brittanie

UTAH’S #1 Booking Agency is expanding our children’s division. Auditions are being held NOW! Call

801-274-3377.

CLASSIADS 295-2251

17372

www.davisclipper.com

Davis County Sales Executive Opportunity! Are you driven by meeting and exceeding goals? Do you want to work with local businesses to maximize their 2009 Revenue? Join us and connect businesses with the Davis Clipper’s online readership! B2B and/or Outside Sales experience a plus!

Email resume to jennifer.jackenthal@matchbin.com or call 801-797-8322 with any and all questions.

P/T RECEPTIONIST needed for busy physical therapy office. M-F 10am-2pm. Fax resume to 295-3599 or call 295-3553

CLASSIADS 295-2251

D1

ROUTE CB03 MILLBROOK WAY & NORTH/ WOODMOOR DRIVE STARTS AT $40.00/MO **PLUS RAISES / TIPS** ************************** CALL JORGINA 916-4109 **************************

The Best Job Ever!!! Wholesale company of electronic goods seeking eager eBay Power Sellers. Must be experienced on eBay with at least 2 years selling power and must have minimum 60 feedback points. Great pay/ Great hours. APPLY NOW!

1-800-680-9084 EXT 104

or email resumes2k9.aed@gmail.com Please, serious inquiries only! 17385


We need you for Catalogs! Call

801-274-3377 17372

TALENT NEEDED!Actors, models, extras. $10 to $95/hrly, No experience needed, 801438-0067 SEEKING SELF MOTIVATED individuals For F/T position, Must Type 65 wpm, Hiring for day shifts, email resumes to hr@creditrights.org. Please specify that you are applying for Data Entry Position. STYLIST WANTED Full time and Part time positions available. Call 292-8400 StylezSalonAndDaySpa.com

Want to be in Movies, Commercials & Print Ads? All looks / all ages needed!

Audition today! Call 801-274-3377 105 JOB OPPORTUNITIES

WORK FROM HOME and Love it. Investor seeking Reps, 1K-5K per month. 801-721-0639

115 YARD WORK KARL’S TREES Pruning, shaping, removal trees and bushes. Free estimates Call Karl 801-298-0610

120 SERVICES ARE ALL THOSE SMALL JOBS BECOMING DIFFICULT TO KEEP UP WITH? Your Girl Friday is ready to vacuum, do dishes, laundry, ironing, general cleaning, organizing, what ever you need done. Call Angela at 801-831-2978 MICHELLE’S FLOORING Affordable quotes!!!! Seams comming apart? We will fix it. Dirty Stairs? We will replace them. Dangerous loose carpet? We will stretch it. 801-7979581 or 801-232-9098 IN-HOME DAY CARE A Happy Place. Over 20yrs experiences, indoor and outdoor playground, 6 play areas in our home. We offer Dance lessons, Music and Preschool. 1 Full and 1 PT openings for girls ages 2kindergarten. West Bntfl Call Kari 295-2853 HANDY ANDY’S Landscaping and Hauling. We do it all. Clean and Haul. Free estimates. Call 296-1396 HOME REMODELING/ REPAIR Finish Basements, Bathrooms, Kitchens, Painting, Drywall/ Patching, Finish Carpentry, Small Jobs OK, Licensed/ Insured. Call Kevin 801-5416195 Payroll/Bookkeeping Specialized payroll and bookkeeping services. Contact Rachel at 444-2634 JORDAN BATSELL Cleaning Service, floor maint., office cleaning general janitorial services. Excellent service, reasonable rates, experienced, references. Call for free estimate 294-0118. BASEMENT FINISHES, concrete tear out & replacement, RV pads, decks, patios, remodeling. quality work guaranteed. RJ 4512641 CLEANING LADY Consistently Dependable. thorough, Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 2957895 HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Are you looking for someone to clean your home? Let us do it for you! We do excellent work. Sr. Citizen dis count. 295-8095 or 7557706 HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, title, paint etc. 447-3437, or 3476518 HOUSEHOLD REPAIRS Repair most anything. Electrical, will help you finish bath. Bedrooms, paint, hang light fixtures, sheet rock, very professional. Fair prices 801-631-3822

CEILINGS/PAINTING, SPRAY texture removal, custom textures, water damage repair, sheetrock, finishing, interior/exterior painting. 25yrs exp. 726-0192 GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 451-0534, 294-4636. SPLIT FIREWOOD $140-$180 per cord. Delivery or pick-up available, Call 801-295-8907

CLUTTER CONTROL! I can clean and organize ANY area! I also do junk removal. Jared 801-652-3028 DRYER VENT CLEANING Prevents fires and overheating. $29.00 limited time offer. Quality service since 1983. Call 5108181 MR G. Handyman tiles, Roofing, Carpeting, painting, Elect, All repairs, clean houses, Licensed. Call free estimate 503-1381

130 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Real Estate Investor Expanding Business-Seeking 3 Trainable- Earn 5-10K per month while you Learn! Call: Steve (801)643-3172

135 PERSONAL Widowed? Local author seeking input and suggestions for forthcoming book on healing from grief. Email author@roslynreynolds.com to participate.

210 PETS 10 YEAR OLD MALE MINI TURE SCHNAUZER, Salt & Pepper, Loves Kids and People in general, House broken, does lots of tricks, great lap dog, doesn’t shed. FREE to a really good loving home. Call 4192313

220 MISCELLANEOUS

STEPHEN WRAY PAINTING Services. Small or Lrg Jobs. Licensed and Insured. In business over 30 yrs ,295-2514

WANTED LUMBER ETC. used lumber 2x4’s, 2x6’s doors, toilet, shhe rock. Will remove building. Call 631-3822

**BEST WEST** Contractor, basement finishing, framing, drywall hang and finish, paint, Electrical, tile, roofing, hauling & demolition. Licensed & Insured 558-2015

BLACK AND DECKER 10INCH TABLE SAW Little use 1 yr old $75.00 801-403-2193

CONCEALED FIREARMS PERMIT training $50. Call Stephen 801-647-2884 Joint and ladies class available.

COMPUTER PROBLEMS? Got a virus, pop ups, need an upgrade or a new custom built machine? I know computers inside out. Call Erich at 801688-4983 $40/hr

ACCOUNTING AND PAY ROLL help for small businesses. 10 years experience. Call today! 628-7811

QUALITY PAINTING & TILE Drywall repairs, water damage, tile, improvement upgrades, finish work 801-949-3411

*WELDING ENGLISH MIKE’S* Decor/Railings, Cust. front/ back decks/stairs/landings /gates & garden arches 801-633-7947 TREE’S TRIMMING & Pruning Hauling, Retaining Wall, Cement Drive Way. Call 801259-0781 REMODELING all types Large, Small, Kitchens, Basements, Baths, Cement wk, New Homes, Licenced & Insured 347-2921 FURNITURE RE-FINISH ING Change appearance or restore to original. Newby Custom Finish 295-2946 *PROFESSIONAL* PAINTER 25 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. Call Scott Wray 699-1942.

DRYWALL HANG & tape New house or remodeling or basement 40 yrs experience Licensed/ Insured Call Phill 8350414.

121 CLEANING SERVICES Housecleaning Services Gral.,deep cleaning, laundry, etc, no job to big or small. Honest, hardworking, reliable, 8 yrs experience,references.rate start $50.Call Lucy 801-3360980/801-776-9035

125 SNOW REMOVAL “BOUNTIFUL AREA SNOW REMOVAL” Commercial and Residence-Reasonable Prices also Hauling and Landscape Maintenance, Sprinklers. Call Karl at 604-9795 1

OUR WINTER CLEARANCE SALE IS A GREAT TIME TO SAVE! 5 Drawer Chest $

168 Contemporary $ 2 pc Sofa & Love 599 Plasma TV Stand $ 239 with Storage Light Dining $ 5 pc Set Ashley 299 All Wood & Assembled

MAPLE SLIDING Glass Door Curio (dark finish) 4 adjustable glass shelves, ball foot engraved detailing exterior lighting 81x40x15. Antique bronze finish mirror w/beveled edge holly leaf design frame 42x30 Call 294-4641 48X96 SOLID Oak table with 6 padded solid Oak Chairs on casters . Asking $500.00 Call 292-4830 FIRE WOOD, SPLIT, DELEVERED and STACKED 512-3114 SNOW BLOWER 20” Ariens self propelled electric start excellent condition $200. Call 397-3943

MATTRESS & FURNITURE

40 W. 500 S., Bountiful COUCH WITH love seat, rocking chair, end table, good condition $250 for all. 801-209-9572

270 WANT TO BUY BOOKS WANTED! I pay cash for old LDS & other books. Also old photos & historical memorabilia Call 800823-9124.

540 TRAVEL/TIME SHARE

98 HONDA FOREMAN 450 ES 4 Wheeler, Green, Excellent Condition, $3,200. 292-3816 or 898-8031

ST. GEORGE luxury home 1/5th share w/pool, view + extra lot. Next to Sunbrook. Call Vicor 292-2882- $125K.

330 AUTOS FOR SALE Car for sale 1996 Plymoth grand voyager 136,000 miles ac/pwer windows/locks runs good 2500.00 Obo 801-8205344/801-390-7422

Great opportunity, work either part or full time. Call 801-618-8297

www.KandJauto.com Cars • Trucks • Vans

801-298-5820 310 S. Main, Bountiful K & J Auto

2000 MAROON OLDSMOBILE ALERO 4 DOOR, AUTOMATIC, LEATHER INTERIOR, POWER DOORS, POWER WINDOWS, CD & CASSETTE STEREO $2500.00 FRONT WHEEL DRIVE. CALL MITCHELL @ 801-808-5583 WILLING TO NEGOTIATE PRICE. 2004 Ford Focus Excellent condition,34mpg,77,000 miles,$6600 801-292-3558

for details and to schedule an appointment.

295-2251 Deadline: Tuesday and Friday 12 noon

CENTERVILLE 2 Bdrm, 1.5 bth, Townhse, Amenities, W/D incld, $750/mo, No Pet/smoking, 88 West 50 So. M-6 Cedar Springs Condos. Davidson Realty 801-466-5078 Centerville townhouse 2 BR 1 1/2 bath townhouse in Cedar Springs, covered parking, pool. $750 rent, $400 deposit. Carol 856.0740 ATTRACTIVE 3 Bdrm 2.5 ba, W/D hkups, Tile & carpet,1 garage, includes appliances. Patio, No smoking/pets $895/mo + deposit. Call 292-2160 Great Centerville Condo 2 BD/BR, 2 car garage 1700 sq ft condo. New SS appliances, carpet and paint. Ready to move in at $1,000 per month. Deposit required. Call 801-499-7363 for more information.

***RENT 2 OWN*** Cars, Trucks, Vans $500 deposit, drive today no credit required. View inventory @ www.rent2ownauto.com K & J Auto (801) 298-5820

CENTERVILLE CONDO Large 3 bdrm, 2 bath, double garage, full kitchen, Laundry hkups, C/A $1085/mo 635-7709, 628-6113

1988 LINCOLN TOWNCAR Runs good, low mileage, specialty rims, 2 sets of near new tires, 4 door, Good interior, 5445077

SO. FARMINGTON, 2 BDRM, 2 BTH, 2 car gar, fully remodeled, Gas frpl, Jetted tub, wk in Closet. No smoke/pets $1075/mo $650 dep. 540-2924

520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING

CLASSIADS

FABULOUS SAN DEIGO beach Condo on the sand. 2bd, 2bth, 2 balconies over looking the beach 3 TV’s, DVD’s VCR’s, full kitchen. Sea World and Zoo 15 mins. 801-859-8473 or 888203-9484. sdoceans.com

550 CONDO FOR RENT

K

‘04 FORD F-150 Heritage P/U Super Cab XLT short bed, 2wd, V8, Auto Trans, Loaded, matching shell, Towing Pkg. Only 53,000/mls. Must sell this week, No Reasonable Offer Refused. 698-4959 or 2984260.

Advertise in the

AFFORDABLE LIVING Day Care. Lisenced with lots of fun activities and dance. Meals and snacks included. Call 936-1648

320 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

30SS OPPO

Learn how to save and make money.

CHILD CARE IN BOUNTIFUL close to Temple. Full time and drop in’s. Kristine 801-673-1180

GUITAR LESSONS, Beginner to advanced. All ages, and types of music. Experienced teacher. Call 419-1794

300 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

400 TRUCKS FOR SALE

130 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

2 Bdrm. 2 Ba *$770 or $780

*JAMIE TURNER DAY CARE* Hi My name is Jamie Turner I live in Farmington. Child care has been part of my family for many years. I soon realize I wanted to do the same. The ages that I provide for are 0-5 years, slots available but do vary. The rate I charge is $22.00 per day for every age. Any further questions please call 801451-2612

$500 Deposit, NO CREDIT Drive Today! REQUIRED!

2 YEAR WHITE side by side fridge $600, exercise bike $35, Am/Fm radio/tape/cd player w/speakers, collector tins, baskets, and planter pots all sizes, cute trinkets + stuffed moose and bears. Sale Jan 29th-31st. 10am to 6pm. 230 Christine Way (400 W) Kaysville. 801546-1040

PERFECTLY PRICED, PERFECTLY PLACED! 1 Bdrm. 1 Ba *$635 2 Bdrm. 1 Ba *$730

Bountiful In- Home Daycare: Lilƒ?? Footprints Daycare opening Feb. 2nd and licensed with the state! Clean, healthy environment filled with learning and fun. Now enrolling a variety of times and ages. Contact Jessica @ 801-597-6576 .

WESTBEND bread maker. 637-1710

BIG GARAGE SALE! Vintage leather couch, chairs, clothes, valises, much more. Tuscany Accents. 38 E. 400 S. Bntifl Fri & Sat. Jan 30 & 31 106 Call 294-0931

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

530 CHILD CARE

(801) 397-0937

RENT TO OWN

250 GARAGE/BOUTIQUE SALES

ROOMS FOR RENT Bntfl 2 rooms $350/mo Farmington 1 room $350/mo Each includes utilities. Own entry. 299-0599

$400 Deposit!

• Pets Welcome (35 lbs.) • Call for availability

298-2835

Call Denise today

2005 MENGDELI Chopper Bike, Hardly used, 2 cycle, new battery, new tune up, $400 OBO, 544-5077 AUTOMATIC $50. Call 801-

CONCEALED FIREARMS PERMIT TRAINING $100 Morning, afternoon, evening courses. COLEMAN SECURITY 801-521-3155

BNTFL CONDO private bed/bath. FEMALE ROOMMATE LDS standards. No pets $410/mo includes utilities. 801721-6161.

Bryden Academy currently has infant care spots available. Don’t miss out!

Assembled

across from Dee’s

SELF ESTEEM Workshops available in your area. Call 801755-7706 for workshop description and details.

560 ROOMS FOR RENT

INFANT CARE SPOTS OPEN!

$

199 Love Seat Only $299 $ Area 5 Foot Rugs 149 6 Foot Oak Book $ 99 Case Ashley Recliner $289 All New Merchandise $ 35 Ashley Lamps 5 Foot Crazy Sac

locally owned & operated

IGNITE STATIONARY BIKE $400 LESS THAN 1 YR OLD. HOME GYM $125. MASSAGING FOOTSTOOL $50 OR OBO CALL TERRY 801-3367232

GROCERY DELIVERY afford- able rates. 801-232-0512 or info@fsdutah.com

SUNRISE MONTESSORI Preschool Kindergarten & Elementary Bountiful 295-9802, Layton546-4343 http://web.mac.com/sunrise school.

240 FOR SALE WASHER & DRYER, Hutch, Entertainment Center, Xerox Machine, More stuff in storage. Call 801-295-7895

****PAINTING**** Bountiful Painting, Professional finish guaranteed. Int/Ext. 14 years exper. Free est. 295-3523.

520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING

235 COMPUTERS

UPGRADE YOUR SPACE 949-3411 Kitchen Bath Basement Remodel. Inside or out. Make the details count. Lic/Insured. Blosch Building.

HOUSE CLEANING Fast, efficient. $20/hr or set price negotiable. Call Kathy 801298-8382.

290 HOME FURNISHINGS

MOTIVATIONAL CLASSES available in your area. Call 801755-7706 for class description and details. KINDERMUSIK Early Childhood Music and Movement classes. Age-appropriate programs from newborn to age 7, including Baby Sign Language. Maestro Program with 14 yrs exp now Registering. Limited openings Call Anne: 295-2458 or visit: kidsandkeys.kindermusik.net

560 ROOMS FOR RENT ROOMMATE WANTED for large Layton home. Private bath, private entrance, Absolutely no smoking. $500/mo. Call 8312978 for information. BOUNTIFUL PREFER male. Smoke outside ok. Clean comfortable. $375 includes utilities $200 deposit. Call 801-6540310.

Carrington Place 830 N. 500 W. Bountiful

*Prices are subject to change

17278

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH, Newer Paint and carpet, $665/mo, $500/dep. 801-259-5505

A SPACIOUS 2 bdrm Bountiful Apt. at 267 W. Center St. $625/mo. No smoking of pets. Pay own utilities. Hookups and swamp cooler. 706-5274 or 5565989. BOUNTIFUL LG 1200 sq.ft., 2bdrm,1.5 bath, Townhouse Apt. New paint, carpet, apps. & fixtures. Quiet, central air, cv’d pkg, patio,w/d, hk’ups, dish washer, satellite/cable hk’ups. No smoking/pets, $895/mo $450/dep 292-1774 NORTH SALT LAKE – $625/mo Large, luxurious, spacious, clean 2 bedroom. Fireplace. Covered parking. Great, quiet location. Easy access to I-15 and Highway 89. Located between Orchard Dr. and Highway 89. FREE ONSITE LAUNDRY. NO SMOKERS. NO PETS. Hidden Villa – Resident Manager in Apt. #1 at 290 E. Odell Lane (100 North). 801-292-6415 or 801-486-4148. STUDIO APT. No pets/smoking, Gas included, patio, coin op. W/D, $525/mo. 21 South 200 East Bntfl. 792-5190 KAYSVILLE APT’S 1BD, 1BTH, utilities included $645/mo & $675/mo. Call 3814981 or 721-8364 NSL LARGE Studio Apt. In a Historic bldg. $425/mo. Includes all utilities except electric. No smoking/pets. Call 936-5521 APARTMENT FOR RENT IN FARMINGTON, Avail. NOW, Cute 1 bdrm on a half acre lot, plenty of play room. 163 S. 200 E. $475/mo. Call 451-2922 Quiet NSL apartments w/d hookups, free cable, pool, covered parking, close to downtown, no smoking, no pets (801)298-8764 BOUNTIFUL 1bd 280 S 425 W 535/mo, $400/dep. W/D hookups, hardwood floor. No smoking/pets. 801-698-7170

on Main Street • Spectacular Mountain Views • Individually Controlled HVAC • Interior Heated Pool • Whirlpool Spa • Large Activities Room with a Big Screen T.V. and Kitchen • Fitness Center • Library • Picnic and BBQ Area • Patio or Balcony with Every Unit • Storage Units Available • Controlled Entry Card Access • Elevator Access to All Floors • Washer/Dryer Hookups • Reserved Covered Parking • Modern Appliances • Convenient Laundry Rooms • Qualified Pets Permitted • Luxurious Interior Appointments • All Units Handicap Adaptable • State-of-the-Art Telecommunications • Spacious Sundeck/Patio • Professional On-Site Management

1525 N. Main Street Bountiful Utah, 84010 (801) 298-9500 www.senioroutlook.com/ villageonmain www.villageonmainstreet.com

18798

Do You Have The World’s Cutest Baby?

120 SERVICES

Davis County Clipper

17395

100 HELP WANTED

17372

Clipper Classiads

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

17409

D2

• AC/GASEmery FURNACE INSTALLATION Alan 5641 • ELECTRICAL REPAIRS, REMODELS, NEW CONSTRUCTION Most Major Brands of Energy Efficient Furnaces Available

FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured

CALL ALAN 688-7118


Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT FOR RENT: Nice Bountiful 2bdrm, 1-bath, in duplex, Downstairs apartment. $625/mo, $350/dep. plus gas/electric. No pets/smokers. Great location, good conditions. 2233 S. 200 W. Bntfl. Call Rich: 635-6545 NEWLY REMODELED 2 bdrm, New Carpet, Paint, Furnace, W/D Hookups, YES! TO PETS 167 N. HWY 89 NSL 801-809-7228 HUGE 2 and 3 Bedroom Townhomes 1100sqft & 1600sqft, 1.5 bath Town homes in NSL. 2 carports, lots of storage, w/d hook-ups, dishwasher. No pets, No smoking $770 & $960/mo ***Great Specials*** 6710303. **MUST SEE TO BELIEVE! Spacious, quiet, 2bd W/D hookups, Patio, Covered parking, air, storage. No pets/smoking.Bountiful. 5778754. 237 EAST 300 NORTH BNTFL, Apt #1, 1Bdrm, 1 bath, covered parking, rent $495/mo dep $430 + utils. 530-5005 NSL LARGE very clean 2bd, 1bth, dishwasher, disposal, hook ups, A/C. No smoking No pets. $525/mo Call 801-859-8475 One bedroom apartment $500.00, nice neighborhood, Woods Cross. No pets, no smoking, covered parking, coin operated laundry, Steve 2592678, 295-9111. A GREAT QUIET PLACE Bountiful 2 bed, 1 bath, firepl., A/C, pool. New carpet/tile. $695., $300. dep. 639 S. Main. 298-0687 3 Bdrm Bntfl Apt, cv’rd prkg, w.d hook-ups, berber carpet, ceramnic tile WOW! updated kitchen, On quiet circle, walkway to school, New paint. Nice! 882 W 4100 S. No pets/smoking $825/mo, $400/dep. 801-6719698 SUPER NICE Newly remodeled 2bd apt. Davis Co. with w/d hook-ups,. $675/mo, No smoking/pets. Call 860-4850 BOUNTIFUL 2bd, 1bth, huge and very clean. W/D, A/C. Covered parking, storage. No Smoking/pets. $675/mo 801898-0098 NOW RENTING 1 & 2bd apartments. Starting at $625/mo, $400 security deposit. Ask about our specials. Call Gordon 801-499-3394. 2BDRM BOUNTIFUL w/d included, dishwasher, tile, slate, travertime, $725/mo No smoke/pets Call 801-440-5887. ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT, $700/mo. W/D Provided, Cable and Internet. Very clean. 292-4558 CLEARFIELD/SYRACUSE: STUDIOS $480 includes TV and all utilities, Antelope Dr. can walk to Freeport. Laundromate & storage: smoking/pets ok. Ugly outside, Nice inside 801860-2409 BOUNTIFUL 2bd, 1bth, huge and very clean. W/D, A/C. Covered parking, storage. No Smoking/pets. $675/mo 801898-0098 BNTFL 2 BDRM 1 BTH, Quiet, Great Area, Hkhup’s, No Smoker/Pets, $625/mo, $300/dep, 801-295-4781

575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT FARMINGTON EAST side 4bd, 1bth, 2 liv rm., frpl, great neighborhood. No smoke/pets, Credit check. Refs. $775/mo 698-8404

580 HOMES FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL 4BD, 3bth, 2 family rooms, car port, fenced yard. No pets/smoking. 610 E 650 N. $1095/mo. Avail. Nov 1st. Bonded Realty 801-3597979 BOUNTIFUL 3BD, 2bth, 2 car garage, A/C No smokers/pets. Call 397-1688 FARMINGTON LARGE 4bd, 2bth, family room, new paint, new carpet, double garage, fenced yard. No pets/smoking. Bonded Realty 359-7979 Centerville, cute family HOME. 4BR/2BA fam/room, liv/room, fncd yd, 2 car gar., fridge, no smoking, $1300/mo (801)755-6907 (801)294-0004 KAYSVILLE RAMBLER, 3 bdrm, 1 bth, $1095/mo, 462 North 400 East, Miller & Co. 801-566-7922 5BD, 3BTH, loft/study area W/D Hk’up, 2car, convenient to fwy, rural setting, no smkng, $1500 + deposit. Dave or Stuart, Adam Co. 801-546-6000 WEST BOUNTIFUL Twin Home 3bdrm 1.75ba, No pets/smoking 868 W. 1000 N. Bonded Realty $1150/mo 801359-7979

580 HOMES FOR RENT

820 HOME FOR SALE

WX TOWNHOME for sale/rent Mt view. 3bd, 3bth, 1920sqft. 100% finished. Blt 2005. W/D, parking for 2cars. $1200/mo or $184,900. No smoking/pets. Call Joshua 801-634-9839

Bring all offers!!! Farmington Crossing off of Shepard Lane currently has 25 townhomes ready for delivery within 25 days. Come and make the builder an offer that he can’t refuse. Warranty Included!Call 801-451-5990 for more information.

BOUNTIFUL UPSTAIR APT. For rent, 3 bdrm 2 bth, No/smokers/Pets, $1100/mo 898-4993 or 299-0177 BRAND NEW Luxury Home, 4bdrm, 2.5bth, 3 car garage, Full bsmt, No Pets/smokers. $2500/mo. Option Lease to buy avail. 292-3816, 898-8031 BOUNTIFUL 4Bdrm, 2bath, 3280 sq.ft. Dble gar, New carpet fencedyrd, walkout bsmnt, No smoke, $1395/mo. 801-7031129 BOUNTIFUL 4BD, 1bth home 1000sqft. large fenced yard, auto sprinklers, A/C no pets/smoking $850/mo. 384 W 325 S Call 801-298-7018. ************************************* BOUNTIFUL CLOSE to the TEMPLE. 4bd, 2.5 bth, wood floors, fireplace, W/D included, large yard. $1395/mo. No smoking. 801-390-7527 CENTERVILLE 3BD 2bth, family rm, W/D hk’ups, lar yard. No smoker/pets. Avail Feb 1. 1095/mo, $650 Deposit. Call Becky 801-856-8566

610 CONDOS FOR SALE Centerville Condo Cute updated condo. 3 bed, 1 3/4 bath, 1550 sq. ft. Great location and plenty of storage. Contact Jeremy at 808-8491.

750 OFFICE SPACERENT SAVE GAS! Move your office to Bountiful. Space located high traffic on 5th South #1 Single Office - 150sqft #2 6500sqft by I-15 @ 700 West #3 505 S 100 W BT.Great for Attorney, Engineers, Real Estate Some w/shared secretarial 292-2882 or 244-2400 deal office space in BOUNTIId FUL Remodeled office-ideal location 88 W 500 S. Lrg. backlit sign @ corner of 500 S 100 W. 1,350 sq ft. Addtl. space avail. $1,800 per month full service. Contact Laura @ 450-6517 *CALL NOW FOR 1 MONTH FREE RENT!* View online: http://bountifulofficespace.blogspot.com OFFICE SPACE for lease. Only one left, includes utilities, Main St. in Bountiful, $275/month. Call Brad 792-8894 Great office space in BOUNTIFUL We will beat any comparable deal. East side of 100 W between 400 and 500 S. large & small office space. From 340 sq ft to 1050 sq ft. Up to date look. Some space with possible signage viewable from 500 S. Contact Laura @ 450-6517 *One month of free rent!* VIEW ONLINE: http://bountifulofficespace- .blogspot.com

1972 SPLIT ENTRY ! .21 acre, 4bd, 2 living rms, 3bth, 2 car gar. Above grnd pool incld. $238K + closing costs. Call 801577-0538 or 801- 447-3650 SANTA CLARA. near St. George. Beautiful custom-built home on the bench overlooking the Santa Clara valley. 3bdrm, 2bth, sun rm, great Rm w/gas frpls, cntrl vac, tile kitchen & bths, fenced yard, auto sprinkler syst. 2 car garage w/circular dr. Master suite w/wlk-in-closet, jetted tub, & lrg. walk-in shower. W/D, fridge, blt in microwave & dishwasher. Has custom woodwork, window treatments, Prof. landscaping. $259,900 WX RAMBLER $239,900. 2611 sq. ft. 3bd, 2bth, 2 car garage. .19 acre. Agents w/interested buyers only Built in 2004. 801-547-2570

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE TO WATER USERS The following APPLICATION(S) FOR NONUSE OF WATER have been filed with the State Engineer. It is represented that additional time is needed with in which to resume the beneficial use of water in Davis county. For more information or to receive a copy of filings, visit http://waterrights.utah.gov <http://waterrights.utah.gov/> or call 1-866-882-4426. Persons objecting to an application must file a CLEARLY READABLE protest stating FILING NUMBER, REASONS FOR OBJECTION, PROTESTANTS` NAME AND RETURN ADDRESS, and any request for a hearing. Protest must be filed with the State Engineer, Box 146300, Salt Lake City, UT 84114-6300 on or before FEBRUARY 16, 2009. These are informal proceedings as per Rule R655-6-2 of the Division of Water Rights. (The Period of Use is generally year-round except irrigation which is generally from Apr 1 to Oct 31 each year.) NONUSE 31-2040 (U1412): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 0.033 cfs or 2.7 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING. 31-2041 (U1414): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 0.033 cfs or 2.7 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING. 31-2046 (U5346): L.J. Pelton, Terrance Nolan Price is/are seeking Nonuse period for 0.067 cfs or 2.37 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING; DOMESTIC. 31-2047 (U5345): L.J. Pelton, Terrance Nolan Price is/are seeking Nonuse period for 0.111 cfs or 2.37 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING; DOMESTIC. 31-5255 (U5359a): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 33.3408 ac-ft. from

9000

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

LEGAL NOTICES

groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5256 (U5359b): L. J. Pelton, Terrance Nolan Price is/are seeking Nonuse period for 5.724 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5257 (U5360): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 53.272 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5258 (U5360): L. J. Pelton, Terrance Nolan Price is/are seeking Nonuse period for 9.148 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5262 (U5361a): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 8.4476 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5263 (U1413a): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 29.6472 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5264 (): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 33.724 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5265 (): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 13.672 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5266 (): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 91.104 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5267 (U12531a): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 3.2384 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5268 (U12528a): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 14.62 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5270 (U12529a): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 23.1184 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5272 (U12530a): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 13.7608 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5273 (): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 9.1484 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5276 (): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 2.352 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION. 31-5277 (): Thalman Properties LLC is/are seeking Nonuse period for 2.352 ac-ft. from groundwater (Woods Cross) for IRRIGATION.

21, 2007, as Entry No. 2281989, in Book 4309, at Pages 12881298 (the “Trust Deed”). The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is ZIONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are BURT INVESTMENTS, LLC and BURT INVESTMENT COMPANY, LLC, as their interest may appear. The Trust Deed encumbers certain real property located in Davis County, State of Utah, which real property is more particularly described as follows (the "Property"): EXHIBIT “A” BEGINNING AT A POINT SOUTH 00°00’58” EAST 1154.70 FEET ALONG SECTION LINE AND WEST 86.41 FEET FROM THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 2 WEST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN AND RUNNING THENCE SOUTH 26°15’02” EAST 746.77 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF COLD SPRINGS PHASE 2 SUBDIVISION (NOT YET RECORDED); THENCE ALONG SAID NORTH LINE THE FOLLOWING TWO CALLS: NORTH 89°43’50” WEST 533.93 FEET; SOUTH 61°39’25” WEST 56.16 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 30°57’34” WEST 82.85 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF COLD SPRINGS PHASE 3 SUBDIVISION (NOT YET RECORDED); THENCE SOUTH 75°53’18” WEST ALONG SAID NORTH LINE 207.55 FEET TO A POINT ON THE EAST LINE OF SAID COLD SPRINGS PHASE 3 SUBDIVISION; THENCE NORTH ALONG SAID EAST LINE 252.76 FEET TO A POINT ON THE NORTH LINE

D3

OF SAID COLD SPRINGS SUBDIVISION; THENCE ALONG SAID NORTH LINE THE FOLLOWING THREE CALLS: SOUTH 89°47’30” WEST 458.54 FEET; SOUTH 85°39’51” WEST 60.92 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89°51’05” WEST 112.93 FEET TO A POINT ON THE EAST LINE OF FAIRWAYS BEYOND THE BLUFF PHASE 1, AS RECORDED AT THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER; THENCE ALONG SAID EAST LINE THE FOLLOWING THREE CALLS: NORTH 00°06’59” EAST 241.36 FEET; SOUTH 89°53’13” WEST 5.29 FEET; THENCE 00°06’59” EAST 181.37 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89°58’56” EAST 564.03 FEET; THENCE NORTH 00°31’08” WEST 146.30 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89°58’56” EAST 570.92 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. Each bidder must be prepared to tender to the Trustee a $10,000.00 cashier's check at the sale and certified funds for the balance of the purchase price within forty-eight (48) hours after the sale. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances. DATED this 14 day of January, 2009.

Mark B. Holliday Successor Trustee Callister Nebeker & McCullough 10 East South Temple, Suite 900 P.O. Box 959 Salt Lake City, Utah 84110-0959 Telephone: (801) 530-7366 Office hours: 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. C-4394 1/20-2/3

Boyd P. Clayton, P.E. STATE ENGINEER C-4393 1/20-27

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described real property situated in Davis County, State of Utah, will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder on February 20, 2009, at the front entrance of the Second District Court Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah, at the hour of 10:00 a.m., for the purpose of foreclosing that certain Revolving Credit Deed of Trust and Fixture Filings dated June 20, 2007, executed by BURT INVESTMENT COMPANY, LLC, a Utah limited liability company, as Trustor, to secure certain obligations in favor of ZIONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK, a national banking association, as Beneficiary, recorded in the official records of Davis County, State of Utah, on June

810 COMMERICAL PROPERTY BOUNTIFUL HIGH VISI BILITY Commercial-Office warehouse. Great location. 500 S. 1100 W. 3700sqft. 898-0098

First Time Home Buyers Get $7500.00 820 HOME FOR SALE

Free Information Utah Select Realty Inc.

Tony Reece 1-888-203-5035

17293

ext 510

BOUNTIFUL-2 BDRM 2 bath Condo. Very private secure, hardwood floor and new carpet, built in 2001. below market at $149.900 801-554-3791 EAST LAYTON, GEORGOUS Home on cul-desac, 4-3, 2200 sqft. 2 full rock fireplaces, huge flat .38 arce lot Priced $209,900. 801-548-8435 ROY 3BD, 2bth, 1700sqft new carpet throughout home in culde-sac, fenced yard. Great deal. A/C, Sprnk. sys., & recent updates $149,900 801-5488435 CLINTON 4 BED, 2 BATH, Beautiful family room. Large garage, fenced yard, new carpet, paint and bathrooms, Updated kitchen $149,900 801548-8435 ROY GORGEOUS newer home 3000 sq ft 4 bd, 2bth, separate master suite with jetted tub. huge yard, 2 car garage. $10k below appraisal 801-5488435

Remax Louise It’s a great 17426 time to buy! Fabulous rates ... Wonderful inventory! NEW PRICE!

RARELY AVAILABLE DANBURY CONDO $279,000 Total remodel, finished up & down. Complete main floor living w/ no steps. Quiet end unit.

NEW PRICE!

STEP BACK IN TIME $259,900 Charm and character abound in this historic Bountiful home. 4 beds, 2 full baths, lots of updating.

HUGE PRICE REDUCTION! NOW $289,900

Great value - east Bountiful. Beauty on gorgeous .35 acre cul-de-sac lot. Perfect inside & out!

SASSY! and CLASSY! $329,900

BARGAIN HUNTERS DELIGHT! $269,000 Bountiful east side rambler, 3200 sq ft. Lots of updating, gorgeous yard w/ large basketball court. Ready for you to move in!

Freshly decorated and well kept! 4 beds, 3 baths, main floor family room and laundry, formal dining, family room down w/ wet bar. Fully fenced manicured yard.

Louise Gunther Andy Gunther 518-7000 541-6820 Visit our web site at www.searchforutahhomes.com 17426


D4

9000

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

LEGAL NOTICES

UPAXLP

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on February 11, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated October 26, 2005, and executed by LARA E. ROBINSON, as Trustor, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on October 28, 2005, as Entry No. 2117975, in Book 3901, at Page 378, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 354 West 930 North, Sunset, Utah 84015 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: LOT 15, BLOCK E, SCOTTSDALE SUBDIVISION, SECTION 35, TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE 2 EAST, SALT LAKE MERIDIAN, SUNSET CITY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Tax ID: 14-074-0072 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is LARA E. ROBINSON. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: January 6, 2009.

LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 07-1435 C-4367 1/13-27

ANNOUNCEMENT OF APPOINTMENT AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Peggy Ann Carr Clark Boothe No. Deceased Probate 083700475 Scott Clark, whose address is 31953 Narcissus Lane, Lake Elsinore, CA 92532, has been appointed Personal Representative of the above-entitled estate. Creditors of the estate are hereby notified to (1) deliver or mail their written claims to the Personal Representative at the address above; (2) deliver or mail their written claims to the Personal Representative’s attorney of record, David Tarbet, at the following address: 13831 Roswell Ave., Suite D, Chino, CA 91710; or (3) file their written claims with the Clerk of the Second District Court in Davis County, or otherwise present their claims as required by Utah law within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice or be forever barred. Date of first publication: Jan. 13, 2009

DAVID TARBET,

Attorney for Personal Representative 13831 Roswell Ave., Suite D Chino, CA 91710 C-4369 1/13-27

Davis County NOTICE OF THE FILING OF PETITIONS FOR WATER CONTRACT BY WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT All persons interested will please take notice that there have been filed with the Board of Trustees of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, petitions applying for the allotment of Weber Basin water, by the following landowners owning land in: Section 35, Township 2 North, Range 1 West Salt Lake Base and Meridian. Section 13, Township 3 North, Range 1 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian. Copies of petitions containing the description of each tract and the terms and conditions under which the water is petitioned are on file in the office of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, Layton, Utah, for public inspection. The names of the petitioners and the amount of water in acrefeet applied for are as hereinafter set out: PETITIONER ACRE-FEET G&S Development 16.9 Judy McKee 0.4 The Board of Trustees of the District will meet in public session at District headquarters, 2837 E. Highway 193, Layton, Utah, 9:00 a.m., Friday, January 30, 2009, to consider each of such petitions and any and all objections that may be presented in writing by any persons showing cause why any of said petitions should not be granted. All persons interested may appear at such hearing and show cause in writing why said petitions, or any thereof should not be granted. Failure of any person to show cause in writing as aforesaid, shall be deemed an assent on his part to the granting of said petition. The Board will at such meeting or at a subsequent meeting adjourned therefrom, accept or reject the petitions.

WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT Tage I. Flint, Secretary C-4390 1/20-27

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on February 11, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated September 21, 2005, and executed by GREG HUGHES AND KARLA HUGHES, as Trustors, in favor of ARGENT MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on October 11, 2005, as Entry No. 2113072, in Book 3888, at Page 1958, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 668 North 1725 West, Clinton, Utah 84015 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: LOT 43, WEST FAIRFIELD ESTATES PHASE 2, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Tax ID: 14-390-0043 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE OF ARGENT MORTGAGE SECURITIES, INC. ASSET BACKED PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-W5 UNDER THE POOLING AND SERVICING AGREEMENT DATED AS OF NOVEMBER 1, 2005, WITHOUT RECOURSE and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are GREG HUGHES AND KARLA HUGHES. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: January 7, 2009.

LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY

by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 08-0736 C-4372 1/13-27 SUMMONS IN THE SECOND DISTRICT JUVENILE COURT IN AND FOR DAVIS COUNTY STATE OF UTAH Case No 533543 State of Utah in the interest of: A.A. THE STATE OF UTAH TO: DANIEL ALVARADO You are hereby summoned to appear before the above-entitled court, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT on FEBRUARY 17, 2009, at 9:30 a.m. for a pre-trial and trial to respond to a Petition on file with the court alleging that you have abused and/or neglected your children. You have a right to be represented by an attorney at these proceedings. If you do not appear at the time and place set forth herein, a default judgment will be entered against you which could include a termination of your parental rights, permanent and temporary custody orders and an order to pay child support. C-4373 1/13-2/3 SUMMONS IN THE SECOND DISTRICT JUVENILE COURT IN AND FOR DAVIS COUNTY STATE OF UTAH Case Nos. 511941, 1006340 State of Utah in the interest of: A.R., A.R. THE STATE OF UTAH TO: KENNETH RICH You are hereby summoned to appear before the above-entitled court, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT on APRIL 21, 2009, at 9:30 a.m. to respond to a Petition on file with the court alleging that you have abused and/or neglected your children. You have a right to be represented by an attorney at these proceedings. If you do not appear at the time and place set forth herein, a default judgment will be entered against you which could include a termination of your parental rights, permanent and temporary custody orders and an order to pay child support. C-4374 1/13-2/3 ANNOUNCEMENT OF APPOINTMENT AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of John D. Warnick, deceased Probate No. 083700478 Gerald A. Warnick, whose address is 1172 North 3050 East, Layton, Utah 84040, has been appointed Personal Representative of the above-entitled estate. Creditors of the estate are hereby notified to (1) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative at the address as above; or (2) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative’s attorney of record, Brent R. Armstrong, at the following address: 50 West 300 South, Suite 100, Salt Lake City, Utah 84101 or (3) file their written claims with the Clerk of the Second Judicial District Court in Davis County, in Farmington, Utah, or otherwise present their claims as required by Utah law within three months after the date of first publication of this notice, or be forever barred. DATED this 20th day of January, 2009.

BRENT R. ARMSTRONG

Attorney for Personal Representative C-4411 1/27-2/10

UPAXLP

9000

Clipper Classiads LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, purchase price payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Second District Court, Farmington District Courthouse, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Davis County, Utah on Monday, February 9, 2009, at 1:00 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated September 17, 2007, and recorded September 20, 2007, as Entry No. 2307518 in Book 4371 at Page 345-355, in the Official Records of the Davis County Recorder, State of Utah, which Trust Deed was executed by Pony Express RV Resort LLC, a Utah limited liability company as to an undivided 97.7258%, and Rodney K. Tibbitts as to an undivided 2.2742%, as Trustor, in favor of ANB Financial, N.A., Beneficiary and Title West, as Original Trustee, covering real property located in Davis County, State of Utah, described as follows: ALL OF LOT 5, OUTDOOR RECREATION OUTLETS SUBDIVISION, According to the Official Plat thereof on file in the Office of the Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah Parcel No. 01-324-0005 All interested bidders must have cash or certified funds in the amount of $5,000.00. The successful high bidder will be required to pay the balance owed on the bid to the Substitute Trustee at his office listed below within 48 hours of the Trustee’s Sale. Substitute Trustee makes no representations or warranties as to title. The property is sold "as is" and title will be conveyed by a Trustee’s Deed. The sale is subject to any bankruptcy filing, workout agreement, reinstatement, payoff, shortsale or anything that the Substitute Trustee deems necessary will void a sale. In such cases, any monies tendered as the bid amount will be returned to the bidder as soon as possible without any liability on our part for any interest or expense suffered by the bidder. DATED this 8th day of January, 2009. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE /s/ Heath H. Snow, Esq., Utah Bar No. 8563 All correspondence and inquiries should be directed to: Heath Snow, Esq. Bingham & Snow, LLP 230 North 1680 East, Suite D-1 St. George, Utah 84790 (435) 656-1900 www.binghamsnow.com Office hours: 9 am – 5 pm C-4376 1/13-27

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 09-104-0495 Trust No. 116522207 Ref: Scott Winston Gurican TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx4042. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 02, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 23, 2006, as Instrument No. 2179083, in Book 4062, Page 1356-1381, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Scott Gurican, A Married Man As His Sole and Separate Property, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 495, oak forest no. 13 amended, according to the official plat thereof as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder, state of Utah. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 2488 E 2750 N Layton Ut 84040. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $243,031.62. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Scott Gurician. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-217002 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4384

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 14-408-0155 Trust No. 115108507 Ref: Francisco F Avila TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx8201. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED September 06, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded September 12, 2006, as Instrument No. 2200642, in Book 4115, Page 61-75, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Gisela Hernandez, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 155, lexington estates phase 3, according to the official plat as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder, state of Utah.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 1369 North 2475 West Clinton Ut 84015. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $162,758.29. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Gisela Hernandez and Francisco F. Avila. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-216629 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4385 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 06-260-0005 Trust No. 116502507 Ref: Michael A. Yancey TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx0255. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 12, 2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 14, 2007, as Instrument No. 2280118, in Book 4304, Page 1668-1694, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Michael A. Yancey, A Married Man, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 5, valentine estates phase 1, according to the official plat thereof, as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 1918 West 2185 South Woods Cross Ut 84087. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $340,293.56. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Mike Yancey. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-216671 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4387

9000

Davis County Clipper

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 07-123-0210 Trust No. 116623707 Ref: Daniel Hatch TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx6446. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 22, 2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 27, 2007, as Instrument No. 2283482*, in Book 4313, Page 825, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Daniel Hatch and Crystal Mugleston As Joint Tenants, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 210, country hills of farmington #2, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record in the Davis county recorder's office. *deed of trust re-recorded 08-17-07 instr# 2298238 bk 4348 pg 318. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 861 South Stacey Circle Farmington Ut 84025. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $264,886.98. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Amtrust Bank. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Daniel Hatch and Crystal Mugleston. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)2549450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R216701 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4388 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on February 25, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated July 6, 2007, and executed by BRYAN A. TUFTS AND JENNIFER WILLFORD, as Trustors, in favor of AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on July 9, 2007, as Entry No. 2286946, in Book 4320, at Page 1436, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 1070 North 175 East, Layton, Utah 84041 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 36, RAVENWOOD, LAYTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. Tax ID: 10-160-0036 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are BRYAN A. TUFTS AND JENNIFER WILLFORD. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: January 20, 2009.

LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY

by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 08-1438 C-4410 1/27-2/10 NOTICE: From: The Storage Place, 480 West Center, N.S.L. UT 2924696 To whom it may concern: The contents of the following storage unit will be sold at Public Auction Feb. 12, 2009 at noon. Unit 69 rented to: Ester Rodriguez, 1529 Maple Hills Dr., Btfl, UT 84010. Contents: Miscellaneous office furniture, misc. personal effects including sporting goods, fish tanks & etc. C-4409 1/27-2/3

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 11-571-0013 Trust No. 114910207 Ref: Joseph P Buck TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx5459. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED September 13, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 24, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded September 14, 2006, as Instrument No. 2201819, in Book 4117, Page 998-1021, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Joseph P Buck, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: All of lot 13, stonne lane cluster subdivision, according to theofficial plat thereof, on file and of record in the office of the Davis county recorder, state of Utah.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 706 North Stonne Lane Kaysville Ut 84037. Estimated Total Debt as of February 24, 2009 is $254,378.12. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Joseph P Buck. Dated: January 27, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-214226 01/27/09, 02/03/09, 02/10/09 C-4392

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the east entry of the 2nd District Court located at 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah, on February 17, 2009, at 11:00 a.m., by Successor Trustee Kendall S. Peterson for the purpose of foreclosing a Deed of Trust dated June 13, 2006 and recorded June 27, 2006 as Entry No. 2179889, in Book 4064 at Pages 1647-1651, as modified by that certain Modification Agreement dated April 19, 2007, as Entry No. 2263214 in Book 4064 at Page 1647, in the official records of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by K. Tony Fink, Trustor, in favor of TransWest Credit Union, a credit union chartered under the laws of the State of Utah, as Beneficiary, covering the real property located at approximately 1814 North Ichabod Lane, Layton, Utah 84040. ALL OF LOT 6, SLEEPY HOLLOW SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Parcel No. 09-221-0006. DATED this 14th day of January, 2009.

Kendall S. Peterson, Successor Trustee

Utah State Bar No. 4389 Bona Fide Office UCA §57-1-21(1)(b) 5217 S. State Street, Suite 450 Salt Lake City, Utah 84107 Phone: (801) 364-4040 Contact Hours: 8:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday C-4396 1/20-2/3

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS The Utah Department of Transportation is advertising the following projects that will be available on the UDOT Web-Site Saturday, January 24, 2009: F-R199(40) - BONDED WEARING COURSE (BWC) TYPE A of SR-93, SR105, & SR-106; VARIOUS ROUTES in DAVIS County All project bidding information, including Notice to Contractors, Specifications and Plans, can be viewed, downloaded, and printed from UDOT's Project Development Construction Bid Opening Information website, http://eprpw.dot.utah.gov Dated this 24th day of January, 2009.

UTAH DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION

John R. Njord, Director C-4412 1/27

Legal Deadline: Monday and Thursday, 5 p.m.


Davis Clipper January 27, 2009