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DavisLife

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January 13, 2009

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RMT is off to see the Wizard

Darts win out over Lancers

Davis County Clipper Standing-room crowd: No pet coke plant

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n Medicaid cuts may hurt hundreds BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor FARMINGTON — Potential cuts in Medicaid that will be looked at by legislators and state officials in coming weeks could directly impact hundreds of Davis County seniors. That’s on top of the 5 percent cuts already in place, with 7 percent looked at for 2009 fiscal year, with the majority of the potential total 15 percent cut coming next year. That’s according to Sally Kershisnik, division director, Family Health & Senior Services for Davis County Health Department. “From the standpoint of services to people, that’s what it’s going to impact,” she said. Cuts could hit areas such as the Meals on Wheels program, which serves more than 900 senior citizens daily, while the several hundred eating congregate meals at the senior activity centers could see requested donation amounts rise or modifications in meals, Kershisnik said. Beyond that are dozens of seniors who could end up back in nursing homes if funding is cut from the Choices Waivers and Alternatives program. In addition, children on Medicaid under the Child Health Evaluation and Care (CHEC) program could lose affordable access to some services, she said. “If services are removed (for Alternatives and Choice Waivers), they’ll (seniors) end up in a nursing home. Costs are going to be drastically higher than what it costs to keep them in their homes,” Kershisnik said. It costs $300 a month for the home-based care vs. $3,000 to $4,000 a month in a nursing home. At least 23 people could have to return to nursing home care from the Choice Waivers program, costing taxpayers nearly $70,000 a year, or more, she said. In the Choices program, clients are already in a nursing home but efforts are made to get them into a “less restrictive environment,” such as assisted living. Those in Alternatives are “at risk of having to go into a nursing home,” Kershisnik explained. “It’s not immediate, but they are continuing to decline.” Shawna Mahan, in-home services bureau manager, said among in-home services provided are bathing, equipment, and a variety of other services. At least 40 people on Medic-

n See “DAVIS BEAT,” p. A5

Index

Business. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A7 Horizons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C3 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A4 People/Places. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A2 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B1 Television. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C5 Viewpoint . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A6 Youth/Education . . . . . . . . . . . . C4 Didn’t get a paper? Please call before 2 p.m. Wed. & Fri. for a replacement: 295-2251, ext. 119

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Davis Board of Health also passes resolution against the facility BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer WOODS CROSS — Bountiful physician Scott Hurst and his companions were, for the most part, preaching to the choir. Facing a standing-room-only crowd last Thursday, they expressed their concerns over possible dangers

of the proposed petroleum coke plant which Consolidated Energy wants to build west of the Holly Refinery in West Bountiful. It appeared that only one man, David Kopta, a consultant for Consolidated Energy, spoke up in favor of the plant. One member of the audience whispered, “He’s a brave man.”

Kopta told those present, “I don’t disagree with most of what I’ve heard here tonight,” adding he agrees pollution needs to be reduced. He passed out an information sheet which indicated that state data shows emissions from the new plant would be just more than one third of 1 percent of the regulated

air pollution in Davis County, while mobile sources (that is vehicle emissions) account for 75 percent of South Davis pollution. But many in the crowd weren’t buying his information, yelling out such remarks as, “That doesn’t mean we have to add more.” n See “STANDING,” p. A5

Centerville may build city hub site BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

Ron L. Brown

Davis Beat

• FAX: 295-3044

Taking to the skies Gabrielle Patten flies after launching off the big jump at Mueller Park Jr. High school. Several kids throughout the county have taken advantage of the recent storms to get in some snow time.

CENTERVILLE — UTOPIA and Centerville’s Redevelopment Agency (RDA) may not become partners anytime soon, but that doesn’t mean the city isn’t still trying to hurry service into the city. The Centerville City Council and RDA recently directed staff to refine the cost estimates and analysis on the construction of a hub site on the city’s west side, along with a conduit that would pass under I-15 and the railroad tracks. They also directed the city attorney to draft a lease agreement for UTOPIA in relation to the hub and conduit, though there would be enough space in the hub and conduit available to lease to other telecommunication agencies as well. “By making the hub available to more than just UTOPIA, we feel that we’re staying in the legal framework of the state and federal settlement agreement,” said Centerville City Manager Steve Thacker. This is a change from the RDA’s earlier idea of helping UTOPIA with a loan. “We’ve actually shifted gears here.” The hub, which would be located in the yard of the Parks Maintenance building on the city’s west side, would have its inner cage divided into separate areas that could be used by the different agencies. The conduit under I-15 would utilize an old drainage pipe that will also eventually house other utilities. Use of the hub would allow UTOPIA to connect to $2 million worth of stranded fiber optic cable network that Thacker said is already in the ground in Centerville. Current rough estimates put the cost of the project at about $80,000, with another $20,000 for the conduit. Centerville Financial Director Blaine Lutz said that refining those estimates, and getting into the finer details of the project, will be the focus of the upcoming n See “CENTERVILLE,” p. A5

Island was local resident’s playground BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor BOUNTIFUL — His school friends were envious of where Max Harward got to spend his summers. From 1938 to 1950, the now-Bountiful resident would spend his summers exploring and working on Antelope Island. His father, Jabe, was ranch foreman on the island, back when it was in private hands, owned by the Island Ranching Company. Young Max, who was 8 years-old for his first summer on the island, spent the school year at the family home in Payson. “It was every kid’s dream,” he said of being on the island. “My dad gave me a horse and gun. That first year I didn’t work. I would ride all over the island.” He’d explore, discovering such places as Molly’s Nipple, a small volcanic hole, a place he considers one of the prettiest on the island – just above what Fielding Garr Ranch. “You can walk or take your bicycle there. If you look to the west, you can see the other islands. It’s the best place to see the island and the Wasatch Front. I’d go there to watch the sunset,” Harward said. The ranch was home to 10,000 sheep and a like n See “ISLAND,” p. A5

Ron L. Brown

FIFTY CENTS

ANTELOPE ISLAND SUMMERS were enjoyed by Bountiful resident Max Harward during his growing-up years.


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Tuesday, January 13, 2009

DavisPeople

Davis County Clipper

Hams have worldwide conversations to-know-you meetings. They talk about new equipment coming out, how a piece has been modified and hold seminars on how to use a certain piece of equipment. BOUNTIFUL — Right now, there are close Amateur stations are used by sheriff departto 3,000 hams running around Davis County, talking ments, fire departments, hospitals and other state to people from all over the world. and county health departments. The stations will For about the past 25 years, amateur radio hosts keep working in an emergency situation when have been a part of a club called the Davis County power is out. The club maintains Davis County’s Amateur Radio Club. Today, the club is made up radio stations to keep them up to date in case of of about 300 members, but there are more amateur emergencies. radio hosts in the county. These hosts are called “We know how to hams, although no one really knows where the pass traffic and don’t term comes from. use up the budget,” said “It’s just a Johnson about working really good way to with the sheriff’s office get out and talk,” stations. said 2008 DCARC People from the president, Alia club also head to Zundel. the homeland secuAmateur radio rity meetings at the is a hobby people State Capitol where pick up for varithey test radios and ous reasons, most of frequencies there as which are emergency well. preparedness. Some “This really are able to make just started out as friends from all over a bunch of people the world or communiseeing what they cate with people from could do with ravery remote places. dio frequencies,” Hams get licensed said Zundel. through taking tests on “Now, I can how to use their equiphear ment, what it means to use someFCC frequencies and what thing you can do with amateur on my radio. radio, “We’re also closely go to affiliated with the shermy iff’s office,” said DCARC comtreasurer, Gary Johnson. put“It’s really what the club er, was started for, just after the and pin-point floods of the 80s.” that person’s Now, DCARC meets t contacting d. u o b a is exact location y da orl every month and has its own RC’S field over the w much anywhere in A ll C a D m E o H fr T ) (TOP field day in the summer. It’s a up as possible people as es carrying the world,” time when members of the club as many LD DAY ALSO involv ith the antenna. w IE F p ) u T t H se IG said Johnson. to (R try to contact as many people ssible ment as po ip u q e Radio freas possible in a 24-hour period. quencies have really evolved “We pack up all our equipment since about 1923 into digital frequencies used today. and camping gear and head for DCARC helps police traffic during the Antelope the mountains,” said Johnson. “It’s the best time of Island Balloon Stampede, the Days of ’47 parade the year.” Last year’s field day was held at Monte and other Bountiful activities. For more information, Cristo. visit www.dcarc.net. Other meetings are simply information or getBY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

Soroptimist club calls for entries BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — The Women’s Opportunity Award gives women money to offset costs of higher education and the Soroptimist International Club of Bountiful is looking for applicants. The club looks for personal stories of women working toward dreams, having courage and determination and overcoming obstacles to make their lives and the lives of their families better. The award is geared toward women who are the primary breadwinners in their families. Requirements include being enrolled in a vocational or technical training program or being in the process of completing an undergraduate degree. That woman must also be head of the household meaning her family financially depends on her. The award pays for the cost of things like cooks, child care and transportation. The deadline for any applications is Friday, Jan. 16. For more information, call Joy French at 292-3033 or Jan Wray at 792-6731. sroberts@davisclipper.com

Layton City hosts family nights BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — The Layton City’s Parks & Recreation Department hosts a family recreation program called “A Family That Plays Together Stays Together” and tries to offer opportunities for families to enjoy free fun. On Monday, Jan. 19, Layton City Family Recreation will host a free family ice skating night at the Weber County Ice Sheet at 4390 Harrison Blvd. in Ogden. There will be light refreshments served. On Friday, Feb. 13, the program will host a St. Valentine’s dance at Central Davis Jr. High on 663 Church Street in Layton. The dance is free with a 60s and 70s theme. The city is also putting together a book of traditions and is asking for community input. For more information, visit www.laytoncity.com.

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Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

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Thumbs up raises Energy efficiency pays for county arts center priority BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — When it comes to Davis County’s tourism tax money, the South Davis Cultural Arts Center has definitely moved up the list. The county’s Tourism Tax Advisory Board recently presented the county commission with an official recommendation to donate $2 million of future tourism tax revenue to the arts center. Though the commission will still have to hold their own discussions and make an official decision on the issue, Davis County Clerk/Auditor Steve Rawlings said that the recommendation made that final donation that much more likely. “Over the last six months, we have taken another look at how the tourism tax money has been allocated and reappropriated,” said Rawlings, saying that the same priorities had been shifted to free up some money in the account.“With the strong recommendation from the advisory board, the art center has become more of a priority.” If the commission decides to approve the donation, the money would be pulled from what Rawlings described as the “logical” predictions of tourism tax revenues over the next 10 years (Rawlings gave a yearly amount of $200,000 as an example). The tourism tax fund for Davis County is supplied entirely by restaurant, hotel, and rental car taxes paid within the county. The fact that the money could be donated over such a stretch of time was one of the reasons the advisory board gave for approving the donation, saying in their recommendation letter that

“tourism taxes will be adding to existing funds for the project, which protects and helps confirm the project.” The fact that the arts center is asking for construction rather than operating money was also cited as a factor. The letter did specify, however, that the money be contingent on the theater constructing the smaller “black box” theater included in several versions of the plans. Total costs for that version of the arts center have been estimated at $14 million, leaving $2 million left to be raised by private donations. The letter also suggested that the theater change its name to the Davis Performing Arts Center, which Centerville Mayor Ronald Russell said would be considered as a possibility (a private donor may also receive naming rights depending on the size of the donation). Since both Rawlings and Commission Chair Louenda Downs have attended several of the advisory board meetings as non-voting members, Rawlings said that it would be possible to catch the rest of the commission up relatively quickly before they make their decision. “We have been well aware of the direction the advisory board has been heading,” he said, adding that the commission could possibly make a decision very soon. “We’ve looked at the financial aspects, and made sure that they would fit.” Currently, site work is being done on the space planned for the arts center, squeezing ground water out of it to help increase stability. Russell said that he hopes to break ground on the project as early as this coming spring. jwardell@davisclipper.com

FARMINGTON — It can pay in many ways to go energy efficient with lighting and other fixtures. Davis County government has proof of that, receiving a $90,114 rebate check from PacifiCorp. The program rewards using energy efficient measures in new construction. While the rebate highlighted efforts at the jail expansion, other major efforts are undertaken in county facilities, including the Conference Center and Events Center. The check from PacifiCorp was given to the Davis County Commission, Tuesday, by Keith Major, Sheriff’s Office business manager. “We were able to not only install the fixtures at minimum specifications, but did things just a little bit more efficient. That saved us more energy than they (Pacificorp) forecast,” he said. “That all goes back to reducing the cost of the jail, making sure that we’re efficient with taxpayers’ money,” Major said of the conservation efforts.“We return more than we say we can, when that’s possible.” The jail’s building and grounds supervisor, Mitch Matern, was largely responsible for spearheading the energy-saving measures.“He makes sure we use the right fixtures, place them in the right locations.” Major used the example of different types of light bulbs being useful, depending on how and where they’ll be used. “We have to evaluate where we put lights, and what kind,” he said. “We don’t just say we need a light in the parking lot.” There are a number of choices, with determinations such as what is being lighted and how long it needs to be lighted and if it will kick on

Ron L. Brown

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

THE WINDOWS of the Davis Conference Center were designed to be energy efficient. and off are important in such decisions, Major said. “It will save us energy further in the years to come, we will get that in energy savings,” he said.“This rebate was to help pay for more energy efficient fixtures, appliances and their installation.” At the Conference Center, energy savings and maximizing building utilization are manifest in several ways, said Dave Hilliard, the facili-

ty’s catering director. “We realized the expansion had the greatest potential for being an emergency shelter,” he said. That includes ability to use one of the county’s big generators in an emergency, to maintain lights, heating, air conditioning, and connect the kitchen. Windows feature prominently in the new facility, from the entryway. That includes double-glazed win-

dows to skylights in the breezeway connecting the expansion with the original facility, reducing the need for artificial lighting, he said. Carpet square materials are recyclable, breaking down easier in the landfill, simply through mulching. Rather than offer the traditional plastic water bottles, old-fashioned glasses and pitchers are placed on meeting tables, Hilliard said. “That cuts down tremendously on plastic, and waste.” The center’s lighting system is computer based, he continued. “If nothing is happening in a room, the heating and cooling and lighting will go to a lower, small use setting. It also does that during evening hours. If someone leaves a light on at night, it automatically is turned off.” Within the next few months, meeting planners will be able to have recycle bins where cans and other items can be placed after use. Beyond that, biodegradable lunch containers are available, when desired, Hilliard said. “It is extremely important to us” to be green and energy efficient, he added A big way the Events Center has saved on lighting and energy-related costs for its indoor Legacy Center came by accident. “A few years ago, we came into work and the lights in the arena wouldn’t turn on,” said Dave Hansen, Events Center director. It turned out the lights were nearly at the end of their life cycle and were replaced. The $25,000 cost incurred a little over a year ago has already been paid off, he said. About $1,000 a month has been saved in lighting bills. On top of that, Rocky Mountain Power has given a rebate check of nearly $12,000, virtually paying for the cost of an improved system. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Layton man killed in car crash in S. Carolina UWF welcomes Lijenquist, Edwards BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — The United Women’s Forum of Bountiful is hosting Representative Dan Lijenquist and Becky Edwards tomorrow at 10 a.m. The Forum holds monthly meetings and invites speakers to lecture on current issues to help keep families strong. Lijenquist and Edwards will join Rep. Rob Bishop and other prominent speakers the forum has invited. Lijenquist was born rand

raised in Idaho Falls as one of 17 children and was elected as Utah’s State Senate Representative this past November. He is married to Brooke, who is a Centerville native, and has six children. Edwards is the wife of John Edwards and has held many community positions. She was elected to the State House of Representatives in the November election and has four children. After the speakers, soup will be served at the South Branch library. sroberts@davisclipper.com

CLINTON, S. C. —A Layton man traveling in South Carolina was killed when the SUV he was driving collided with a tractor-trailer on an interstate near Clinton, S. C. James Turney, 52, died at the scene from his injuries. A passenger, Robin Freeman 36, of Lebanon Va., was airlifted to Greenville Hospital System. Her

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condition was not available. According to authorities in South Carolina, Turney was driving eastbound on I-26 at 1:50 p.m. last Thursday, when he collided with a tractortrailer. He apparently lost control when his SUV hit the left-front of the 18-wheeler, and went off the interstate, hitting a

bridge. A South Carolina Highway Patrol Trooper said neither Turney nor Freeman were wearing seat belts. However, the driver of the semi was, and was not injured. The accident is still under investigation. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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Davis Horizons

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

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

Monday, Jan. 5 Jeremy Charles, 24, UHP, service FTA warrant, traffic offense, no insurance, service FTA warrant. Jose Armando Rivera, 24, DCSO, DUI alcohol, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession. Dallen J. Tubbs, 25, Sunset PD, DUI alcohol, licensing free text, marijuana possession. Goran Hadzalic, 22, Clearfield PD, false police report. Kimberly Ann Miller, 21, Clinton PD, narcotic equipment-possession. Daniel Ursino, 24, UHP, traffic offense. Jesus Edward Yovera, 28, Layton PD, simple assault, domestic violence. Timothy Jake Garza, 18, Layton PD, marijuana possession. John Fay Tangney, 30, Syracuse PD, moving violation, traffic offense, simple assault.

Tuesday, Jan. 6

Justin Dale Ray Davis, 20, Clearfield PD, failure to register as a sex offender. Michael Leroi Douros, 52, UHP, simple assault. Joey Dysart, 19, Layton PD, violation protective order. Destni Angelina Gomez, 27, Woods Cross PD, DUI alcohol. John Joseph Boyd, 29, West Bountiful PD, intoxication, damage property public, hallucinogen-possession. Cristobal Oseas Chavez, 25, DCSO, service FTA warrant. Kevin I. Clayville, 52, Bountiful PD, narcotic equipment, liquor free text, DUI alcohol, marijuana possession. Deandre Cooper, 23, Davis County Justice Court, marijuana possession, fraudulent activities free text, refusing to aid officer, no insurance. Murray Lin Jackson, 45, Davis County Justice Court, conflict of interest, burglary tools. Nick Longo, 24, DCSO, simple assault. Megan Michelle McEwan, 30, Clearfield PD, resisting/interfering with police, disorderly conduct. Marla McKinney, 52, DCSO, DUI alcohol. Alvin John Stocking, 25, Bountiful PD, driving on suspension, narcotic equipment, no insurance, traffic offense. Brandon Charles Blair, 26, Layton PD, narcotic equipment-possession.

Wednesday, Jan. 7

Rick B. Fish, 46, DCSO, evidence destroying. Timothy Clifford Walker, 31, UHP, failure to display license plate, false police report, no proof of insurance, DUI alcohol. Jack Lee Crites, 38, Centerville PD, driving on suspension, no insurance. Daniel Talamantes Madera, 29, Syracuse PD, simple assault, damage property private. Trever Andreasen Royce, 26, Farmington District Court, traffic offense, narcotic equipment-possession, heroin possession. Chanson Aaron Seangsuwan, 21, Layton PD, marijuana possession, service FTA warrant, speeding, failure to register vehicle. Earlene Adams, 39, Layton PD, reckless driving. Gustavo Horacio Catania, 53, Clearfield PD, obstructing justice, driving on suspension, using plates reg. to other vehicle. Braxton Randall Patterson, 19, DCSO, narcotic equipment-possession, liquor possession.

stance, possession or use of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia. Trevor Joseph Jones, 22, Clinton PD, forcible sodomy. Joshua Robert Bost, 27, Layton PD, no insurance. Dawn Dallas, 34, DCSO, possession or use of a controlled substance. Justin Wayne Rutledge, 23, Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol, intoxication, theft. Jose Luis, Lopez, 25, West Bountiful PD,distribution of controlled substance.

Friday, Jan. 9 Jamie Cain, 22, UHP, driving on suspension, no insurance, traffic offense, service FTA warrant, speeding. Vince Neio Martin, 18, Clearfield PD, intoxication. Cindy Lynn Montgomery, 34, Clearfield PD, other right of way violation, DUI alcohol. Laura Michelle Peterson, 26, UHP, DUI alcohol, disobeying traffic signal, traffic offense. Tyson Thomas Richardson, 23, North Salt Lake PD, narcotic equipment-possession, liquor possession. Seth Michael Bielawski, Farmington District Court, aggravated assault gun. James Michael Burbidge, 43, DCSO, failure to register vehicle, marijuana possession. Steven William Gough, 30, Centerville PD, no insurance, faulty equipment. Travis Patrick Hall, 33, Clinton PD, aggravated assault. R. Hancock, Clinton PD, fraudulent activities free text. Jason Frank Judd, 38, DCSO, driving on suspension. Julie Lynn McKinney, 37, DCSO, amphetamine possession. Misty Corine Noyce, 30, Layton PD, DUI drugs. Yancie Zachariah Parsons, 20, Utah Transit Authority, theft free text. Juan Santiago, 37, UHP, false police report, theft free text, driving on suspension, false police report. Richard Eugene Schultz, 50, Morgan County Sheriff, driving on suspension. Debra Rae Smith, 49, UHP, failure to register vehicle, false police report, using plates reg. to other vehicle, no insurance, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession, frequent house ill fame. Jeremy James Steggell, 27, Bountiful PD, service FTA warrant other jur. Manusiu Laue Taliola, 26, DCSO, false police report, no insurance. Rory Dean Conway, 28, Layton PD, improper turn, traffic offense, DUI alcohol. Ryan Kay Hartley, 19, DCSO, no motorcycle license, DUI drugs, faulty equipment, narcotic equipment. Joshua Healy, 34, Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol. Kyle Keith King, 32, DCSO, narcotic equipment, DUI alcohol, marijuana possession. Michael D. Spilman, 35, DCSO, sexual assault free text. Paul Bradley VanLeer, 37, Centerville PD, embezzlebusiness property.

Saturday, Jan. 10 Donald Dean Ballingham, 28, DCSO, narcotic equipment-possession. David Lee Bashore, 28, UHP, DUI alcohol, liquor possession, no insurance, narcotic equipment, failure to register vehicle, marijuana possession. Josh Michael Beckstead, 28, North Salt Lake PD, DUI alcohol, driving on suspension. Paul Garcia, 42, UHP, narcotic equipment-possession, marijuana possession, false police report, heroin possession. Brooke Christine Harrop, 20, DCSO, DUI alcohol. John Michael Herring, 38, Clearfield PD, theft free text.

Davis County Clipper

Obituaries

George Peterson Marchant Dec. 9, 1925-Jan. 9, 2009

Noah Wilcox Baker 1995-2009 “Master Moth” CENTERVILLE — Noah Wilcox Baker, of Centerville, Utah, 13 years old, returned to his Heavenly Father after his heart failed on January 7, 2009, at Primary Childr e n ' s Medical C e n t e r. Noah died peacefully surrounded by his family. He was born to Steve a n d Nancy Baker in Ogden, Utah on August 19, 1995. Noah loved life, and his amazing energy and friendliness affected everyone he met. Noah attended 7th grade at Centerville Jr. High. His favorite subjects were Math, P.E. and Keyboarding. He loved to play the bassoon. Noah served as Counselor in the Centerville Sixth Ward Deacons Quorum. He was an awesome goal keeper for the Xtreme soccer

Mary Waddoups Bradford 1913-2009 Mary Waddoups Bradford was born on July 10, 1913, to William M. Waddoups and Olivia Sessions Waddoups in the city of Bountiful, Utah. Mary lived in Bountiful until the age of five when her father was called to be the LDS mission president and the first temple president in Hawaii. As young as she was, she set about the Lord’s work, and helped to plant the first palm trees that would grow to become a familiar sight at the temple. This was to be a pattern throughout her life: Serving her family, friends, and community. Mary had a blessed and varied life. Growing up in Hawaii, she loved to run on the beach, and was taught to surf by Duke Kahanamoku. She climbed around the edges of the island volcanos, and swam with sea turtles in the reflecting pools at the temple. Mary had a beautiful

David Paul Furlong Jr. Nov. 29, 1987-Jan. 8, 2009 David Paul Furlong Jr., age 21, passed away at his home in Centerville, Utah. David was born November 29, 1987, the son of David Paul Furlong Sr. and Doreen Plummer Furlong of Centerville. David was a member of The Church of J e s u s Christ of Latter-day Saints and carried a strong testimony of the gospel in his heart. David grew up in Evanston Wyoming where he was active in Scouting, achieving the rank of Life Scout. David was a 2006 graduate of Evanston High School where he lettered in band as a trumpet player. David enjoyed motorcycle rid-

team. Noah also played baseball, basketball and loved to golf with his dad and brothers. Noah always played video games under the sign-on "Master Moth." Noah is survived by his parents, Steve and Nancy Baker; brothers, Jake (Ashley), Ben, and Daniel (Elizabeth) Baker; sister and best friend Alyssa Baker; grandparents, Ann and Ron Baker, and Dee and Elaine Wilcox; nephews, Zack and Tyson Baker; nieces, Gracie, Sydney, and Isabella Baker; also many aunts, uncles, and cousins; and his dog, Isis. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Saturday, January 10, 2009, at the Centerville LDS Chapel, 900 South 400 East. A visitation was held Friday from 6-8 p.m. at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main, and Saturday 12:30-1:30 p.m. at the church prior to services. IntermentCenterville City Cemetery. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com. Noah and his family are grateful for all the skilled and loving care Noah received from the physicians, nurses, technicians and others at Primary Children's Medical Center through the years. In lieu of flowers, friends are encouraged to donate to an account set up in Noah's name at any America First Credit Union.

voice; she and her brother sang traditional songs on a local radio show. At age 17, she married Rawsel W. Bradford in the Salt Lake City Temple and moved to Logan, Utah. Mary and “Raws” worked side by side for the next 46 years, raising their children and guiding many others who will always be grateful for their generosity and love. Later, Mary lived and worked for 20 years in the Rio Grande Valley of South Texas, helping to establish the first LDS Stake, including Spanish-speaking wards. She was a mother, wife, farmer, rancher, pharmacist, grocer, baker, singer, florist, pediatric nurse’s aide, and businesswoman. In 1976, while Mary and Rawsel were serving their third mission to Hawaii, Rawsel passed away. Mary returned to Texas to live with family and then moved with them to Arizona in 1978. Commuting weekly from Tucson, she never missed fulfilling her 10 year long assignment as a Mesa Arizona Temple worker. In 2005, Mary and her family returned to Utah. On January 8, 2009, in Provo, she said her goodbyes and quietly rejoined her sweetheart and two sons (Richard and Thomas). Mary is survived by her daughter Mary Lou Bingham (William) and son William (Mary Ann); 20 grandchildren; 89 greatgrandchildren; and 33 greatgreat-grandchildren. Aloha, TuTu.

ing, snowboarding, camping and spending time with family and friends. David's favorite times were spent at his grandparent's cabin in Island Park, Idaho with his immediate and extended family. David's smile and charm were enjoyed by all who knew him. David is survived by his parents, David and Doreen Furlong of Centerville, grandparents, Diane and Jim Newton of Ogden and Nathan and June Plummer of North Salt Lake. David is survived by his sister, Tara (Joshua) Wright of Evanston, brother, Robert Furlong (currently serving in the New York New York South Mission) and sister, Emily Furlong of Centerville. David was preceded in death by his uncle, Bob Furlong and his grandfather, Paul Furlong. Services will be held at 11 a.m., Wednesday, January 14, 2009 at the Brookhurst Ward, 1125 North 400 West, Centerville. A visitation will be held Tuesday evening from 6 - 8 p.m. at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main, and Wednesday at the church one hour prior to services. Interment-Lakeview Cemetery. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com.

Obituary deadline: Monday and Wednesday, 10 a.m.

obits@davisclipper.com

Thursday, Jan. 8

Jill Ann Bartlett, 36, US Marshall Service, possession or use of a controlled substance. Lora Desire Thompson, 26, Farmington PD, interference with arresting officer. Rosella Jean williams, 45, US Marshall Service, no insurance of vehicle, possession or use of a controlled substance. Wendy Bailey, 42, Kaysville PD, solicitation, distribution of controlled sub-

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George Peterson Marchant, 83, passed away Friday, January 9, 2009. He was born December 9, 1925, to Stephen Casper and Beatrice Peterson Marchant. George was born in Peoa, Utah and moved to Salt Lake City at the age of six. H e attended S o u t h H i g h School and gradu a t e d from the University of Utah, where he played football. He married Violet Mildred Cornish (Jean) on March 16, 1950, and they made their home in Bountiful. George worked as a professional educator, elementary school principal and served as Chairman of Bountiful City Mayor’s Advisory Council. He was active in politics, running for the Utah State House of Representatives. As an active member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints, George served in various callings, young men president,

Fay W. Wynder 1912-2009 Fay Wood Wynder, age 96, of Bountiful, passed away Friday, January 9, 2009, in her home at the Inn at Barton Creek. Fay was born October 8, 1912, in Taber, Alberta, Canada, the seco n d daughter of Albert Lorenzo Wood and E v a Eugenia Probert. Her husb a n d , Melvin W. Wynder, preceded her in death on March 13, 1996. Fay and Mel were sealed in the Cardston, Alberta, Temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and, at the time of his passing, had been married for 53 years. Fay's family consisted of her parents, five sisters, and two brothers. At the time of her passing, Fay was the last surviving member of her immediate family. Fay leaves behind two sons, William W. "Woody" and his wife Carol F. Wynder, of Cypress, California, and Eric D. and his wife Sherrie C. Wynder, of Centennial, Colorado. In addition, Fay is survived by 14 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren, with two more on the way. Fay grew up in Southern Alberta, the grand-daughter of "pioneer stock" sent by President Brigham Young to colonize Western Canada. Her parents were among a handful of early Albertans to secure a perpetual lease from the Monarchy of Great Britain to build a summer cottage in Waterton Lakes National Park, located in Alberta, Canada, the Canadian portion of the WatertonGlacier International Peace Park.

high priest group leader, bishopric counselor, stake high counsel, stake mission presidency, 15 years on Temple Square as a group leader and over 16 years in the Salt Lake Temple as a temple worker. He served a mission to England in 1946 and then to Pennsylvania in 1987 with his wife. He loved to read, enjoyed learning, loved his family and the gospel of Jesus Christ. He also enjoyed golfing, camping and yard work. He is survived by his wife; five children, son Michael George Marchant (Stacey) of Denver, CO, daughters Julie M. Mackelprang (Stephen) of Farmington, UT, Bonnie J. Dennis (Stephen) of Bountiful, UT, Christelle M. Hunter (John) of West Bountiful, UT, Suzanne Martin (Doug) of West Bountiful, UT; 18 grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren; four brothers; six sisters. He was preceded in death by his parents; brothers Maurice Marchant, Roger Marchant; sisters Lucy Butters, Elva Barnes. We feel very blessed to have such a wonderful husband, father and grandfather and are grateful for his teachings and example to us. You will be missed greatly and we look forward to being united as an eternal family. We love you very much. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday January 13, 2009, at the Bountiful 16th Ward Chapel, 720 E. 550 N. Friends and family called Monday January 12 from 68 p.m. at Lindquist’s Bountiful Mortuary, 727 N. 400 E. and Tuesday 11:45-12:45 at the church prior to the services. Interment Bountiful Memorial Park, Bountiful. The family wishes to thank the Legacy House and Lakeview Hospital Senior Pathways for their care, friendship and support. Condolences may be shared at www.lindquistmortuary.com

This beautiful resort community, nestled in the Canadian Rockies, was a favorite summer home for Fay and her family, who spent many happy summers, hiking, fishing, and hunting in these mountains. In her youth and teen years, Fay worked in Waterton most summers in her father's "general store." After high school, Fay obtained a teaching certificate. She taught at Cardston High School when President N. Eldon Tanner served as the school's principal. Later, Fay and Mel immigrated to Bountiful. Here Fay raised her family, where she was a member of the Bountiful 11th Ward for some 45 years. Fay served faithfully in the Relief Society, YWMIA, and Sunday School auxiliaries of the Church. As her boys grew, Fay worked part time, first at Centerville Junior High School in the school cafeteria, and then as the manager of concession operations at the "Valley Music Hall." Fay was known to her family and friends as a marvelous cook, famous for her "rump roast and gravy," her "turkey and gravy," and her thin-sliced Macintosh apple pies. Following Mel's retirement, they served a full-time mission in the Washington D. C. Temple. Fay remained active in Temple service in her declining years, serving as a regular patron in the Bountiful Temple. A memorial service for Fay will be held on Tuesday, January 13, 2009, at 1 p.m. in the Bountiful 11th Ward Chapel, 1950 South Orchard Drive, Bountiful. Friends met the family on Monday, January 12, 2009, from 6-8 p.m., at Russon Brother's Mortuary, 295 North Main Street, Bountiful, and from 11:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. prior to the memorial service at the chapel. Interment - Lakeview Memorial Estates. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com

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Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

A5

Lakeview treats both sides of law Horizon C.U. gets held up Monday Excessive force BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

BOUNTIFUL — The Emergency Medical Journal reported this month that of more than 300 U.S. physicians, 99.8 percent of them believed law enforcement officers use excessive force to arrest and detain suspects. What Lakeview Hospital says is to remember that Bountiful City’s violent crime rate is half of what the rest of the state’s is. Community hospitals have to deal with police officers and/or people who have been arrested and injured in the process. However, the hospital says it treats patients who have been placed under arrest only occasionally. More prominent are cases where hospital staff interact with law enforcement agencies

from officers

( national survey)

n 99.8 percent of physicians believe officers use excessive force n 97 percent did not know of any policy regarding reporting abuse n Over 70 percent admitted they did not report abuse

often as first responders at accident or incident scenes. “In our experience, local police officers are professional and well trained,” said Lakeview Hospital marketing director, Tiffany Burnett.

According to the hospital, Bountiful’s violent crime victim rate is 1 in 881 and the state’s is 1 in 440. But when an incident does come up, Lakeview’s job is to take care of the medical needs of the community, regardless of who it is or how the injury is sustained. “Should we find ourselves treating an officer and an arrested person, our staff and other law enforcement personnel would ensure the safety and security of both patients as well as others in the emergency department,” said Burnett. The medical journal reported that almost 97 percent of emergency departments did not know of any policy to guide their actions. Lakeview’s policy is very cut-and-dry. “Medical personnel are required by law to report suspected abuse of any indi-

vidual to the appropriate state or local agency,” said Burnett. According to The Emergency Medical Journal, more than 70 percent of physicians admitted they did not report abuse. Abuse includes blunt trauma inflicted by fists or feet, overly tight handcuffs and some head injuries. Lakeview says its process for treating anyone who needs emergency services is the same under any condition. “We treat our patients with care and compassion regardless of their situation,” said Burnett. “Our protocols for patient confidentiality, treatment and discharge do not vary simply because the patient has been detained by police.”

sroberts@davisclipper.com

Standing-room crowd: No pet coke plant Continued from p. A1 Hurst, and other members of the Utah Physicians for a Healthy Environment, hosted the meeting last week at the Woods Cross City building to rally those against the power plant prior to a public hearing on Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Department of Environmental Quality, 168 N. 1950 West, Salt Lake City. On Monday, the Davis Board of Health added its voice to the opposition, meeting in a special session, where they passed a resolution opposing the construction of the co-generation plant. In the populationdense and vulnerable area of south Davis County. They urged the Division of Air Quality to deny the per-

mit application and West Bountiful officials to use zoning or other authority to prevent construction of the plant in such close proximity to residential areas. The state has already given preliminary approval to Consolidated Energy for the 109-megawatt plant which would have one, twostroke engine operating on residual fuel oil, one boiler fired with petroleum or “pet” coke and two natural gas-fired auxiliary boilers. The residual fuel would be provided by Holly Refinery, while the pet coke would be shipped from off site. All electricity produced would be returned to the general power grid. The problem, Hurst and the other physicians say, is

that pet coke is the dirtiest fossil fuel, “worse than a coal-fired plant.” Citing a host of statistics, Hurst and Utah Physicians for a Healthy Environment President Brian Moench, as well as other physicians made their case for the dangers of pet coke and other pollutants. Moench began his segment of the presentation by showing a photo of his baby granddaughter. “I’m here because of my granddaughter. I feel an obligation to maximize her opportunity.” Later, he offered some comic relief, while discussing the effects of heavy metals on the brain, by showing an X-ray of Homer Simpson’s peanut-sized brain.

But the doctors and those present were serious about not wanting the plant. “There’s no safe level of air pollution you can breathe,” Hurst said, adding the children are the most vulnerable. He said studies have shown that children who grow up in polluted areas have been shown to have decreased intelligence. The meeting drew not only concerned residents, but state legislators, city officials and members of the Davis County Health Department staff. Officials of West Bountiful, which would be the local permitting city, and Woods Cross have come out in opposition to the plant. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Island was Bountiful resident’s playground Continued from p. A1 number of cattle, along with a wheat farm. He lived with his mother, LaVern and dad in the main ranch house. There were between 12 and 15 farm hands during the summer, maybe a handful the rest of the year. In the early years, there was no electricity, but coal oil lamps, and no telephones on the island. The family had a portable radio and a portable phone, and possessed one of the old RCA Victor Victrola record players. It wasn’t until 1952, after Harward had left the island, that generators were installed to produce electricity, he said. There was a natural causeway on the island’s south end, but travel back and forth to the mainland was done by boat in the early years, Harward recalled. He inherited his father’s appreciation for protecting the environment, and holds an environmental biology degree from the University of Utah, from which he also later earned a doctor’s degree. Harward taught continuing education courses at Brigham Young University and the U for many years, and also was a biology teacher at Bountiful High School. “In the early days,

garbage was dumped into the lake. It was like a pigpen. They cut that out, and it has healed,” Harward said. “It was so refreshing after the state bought it,” he said of the purchase that led to the creation of Antelope Island State Park. Before that, “there was talk of selling portions of the island for malls, ranchettes, townhomes,” Harward said. “There was a proposal to run a freeway on the island.” There were more farfetched ideas thrown around by state politicians, and others. Harward may not have lived on the island for more than half a century. But part of his heart, and efforts, are still there. He volunteers as a guide at the ranch once a week, is a member of the Friends of Antelope Island board of trustees, and has researched a lot of the island’s history, as well as taken many photos there.

Harward has also written two books about the island, “Where the Buffalo Roam: Life on Antelope Island,” and “Structures of Antelope Island.” He is currently compiling information via oral interviews with others who have lived on the island. “Max is just a jewel,” said Ron Taylor, superintendent of the state park. “He is such a great asset to

the island in many ways. The fact that he brings a perspective of someone who actually lived here as a boy. He’s such an intelligent, educated individual, loves to research about the island. “He’s one of those people you just don’t replace. On top of that, he’s one of our great volunteers.” tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

BOUNTIFUL — Police here are looking for a man they say robbed the Horizon Credit Union, 105 S. 500 West. Bountiful Police Lt. Randy Pickett said a man walked into the credit union about 12:50 p.m. Monday, armed with a handgun which he displayed, and demanded cash. The teller handed him an undetermined amount of cash and fled on foot. Pickett said the man is described as a white male, 5

foot, 7 inches tall wearing a gray plaid hoodie with a baseball cap underneath and sunglasses. Police say they found footsteps in the snow which they believe are the robber’s and as of press time, a dog was tracking those footprints. No vehicle was seen. Police are asking that anyone who may have information, give them a call at 2986000. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Centerville may build city hub site Continued from p. A1 round of analysis. “Our estimates are probably the upper end of the potential costs,” said Lutz. The city plans to recoup the money spent on construction from the money received from leasing agreements. “They were based on estimates from a year ago, and prices are likely to have gone down since then.” City officials hope that the presence of the hub will hurry UTOPIA’s presence into Centerville, which has been focusing its limited finances on areas of stranded investment that they feel likely to give the most return. “Centerville is not currently high on UTOPIA’s

priority list for using its limited cash, and this is a way that the city can move itself up,” said Thacker, adding that the city is especially interested in making service to their proposed Shorelands Commerce Park area possible. “We feel that it’s in our best interest to help UTOPIA succeed.” As for the earlier RDA idea, Thacker said that it’s been put on the shelf for the moment. “The possibility of constructing any infrastructure within the RDA area under a lease between the RDA and UTOPIA would likely be considered at a later time,” he said. “It needs a lot more analysis.” jwardell@davisclipper.com

Davis Beat

charged. A donation of $2.50 a meal is asked for seniors over the age of 60. Donations received don’t cover the cost of the meals, which is about $3.93 to produce, etc. Some 72,000 Meals-onWheels were delivered last year, and 44,000 in-center meals served. “We’ve been doing some really good programs, trying to build support for the seniors,” Kershisnik said. “That’s one of the most unfortunate things, where we’re trying to improve that,” and services might be cut, she added. “Medicaid impacts multiple arenas, mental health substance abuse, etc., and senior services,” said County Commission Chair Bret Millburn. No one was available from Davis Behavioral Health at presstime to comment on the potential impact to their services.

Continued from p. A1 aid could be impacted, of a total of 120 on the program, she said. “In all fairness, I think everyone is concerned, but with the current economic environment and the requirement the state budget be balanced – I’m sure no one is doing this out of ill will of any kind.” “It’s going to be difficult,” however,” she continued. For example, for many homebound Meals-onWheels recipients, the volunteers delivering those meals are often the seniors’ only contact with the outside world, Kershisnik explained. “I don’t know what those people will do,” she said. By federal law, no price can be

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A6

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

ViewPoint

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

Guest opinion It was a blessing to know Noah Baker Editor: From the minute we received a note attached to our local paper wishing us Merry Christmas and informing us that Noah Baker was our new paperboy and he was really excited to deliver our Clipper, we knew we had a winner! The front porch of our house is about 50 feet from the street, so we’ve been accustomed, at times, to finding our various newspapers in the bushes, on the roof, in the rain gutter, out on the lawn someplace, in the rain, under the snow, up in one of our many trees. Noah said in his note: “I am going to try my best, but if you ever have a problem with my service I want you to call me.” As it turned out, he not only TRIED, but DID his best and, of course, there was never a problem. His paperboying should serve as a model for paperboys (and girls) everywhere — and as an example for all of us in our day-to-day performance. The Clipper (delivered twice a week) was always up on the porch by the front door and always delivered on time. His mom or dad would follow him with the papers in the car as he ran from house to house. We’d catch him toward the end of the month as he ran up on the porch and hand him a tip. He was so cute as he shyly thanked us and ran back to the car. But that thanks was not enough for him — he always sent us a hand-written thank-you note in the mail expressing how much he appreciated the money and how he loved to deliver our paper. This from an 11year-old boy! This past December, just before Christmas, we prepared a gift bag containing a chocolate orange with his tip taped to the top. On a delivery day we heard the steps on the porch and ran to give him the gift bag. We were surprised to see Noah’s dad and he told us he and his wife were doing the delivery because Noah was “recovering” from a procedure that placed a pacemaker for his heart, one of the many, many heart procedures he’d had over the years. His dad assured us he’d see that Noah received the gift bag, which he did, and for which we received another hand-written thank-you note. We were super happy on Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 6, to see Noah run up on the porch with the paper. We ran to the door, picked up the paper from its usual place right by the front door, and had a happy little exchange before he went back to the car. It had been snowing all day and he and his sister continued down the circle, with mom and papers following.

We’ve tried to think what prompted us to look outside a few minutes later. Their car was still in the circle and we thought maybe they were stuck, but Noah’s mom and sister were both on the phone and we couldn’t see Noah. We ran out on the porch and called to them to see if they needed help. His mom motioned us to come. My husband, Art, put on his coat and ran down as I put on my boots, grabbed a blanket and followed him. Noah was lying in the snow, face up. His sister had seen him collapse, face-down, on the edge of a yard, quickly turned him over and called to her mother. Noah was unconscious. They had called 911 when Art arrived and he told them to ask if he could do CPR even with Noah’s pacemaker. They operator indicated he should and that he should be taken out of the snow. A teenage neighbor, Jordan Oldroyd, picked him up and carried him to his mother’s car, with Art applying CPR until the paramedics and ambulance arrived. Noah was transported to Lakeview Hospital and then to the Primary Children’s Medical Center, where he passed away the following day, never having regained consciousness. Here’s a boy we had never met before he became our paperboy. We never exchanged more than a few words, and yet he has had such a positive impact on our lives. Here’s what Noah was to us: his initial note, the many hand-written thank-yous, his shy smile, his quiet demeanor, his dedication to a task, and, as we found out only recently, his unwhining endurance of many health issues. Through Noah, we know his family, as he is a reflection of them. We know that Noah didn’t fall far from the strong tree of his father, Steven, and mother, Nancy. Through him, we know they are a family that deals admirably with adversity, that allows the children opportunities to reach their potential, a family that believes in courtesy, thoughtfulness and excellence, one that cares for and supports each other. When we called the Baker home Wednesday night (Jan. 7) to find out Noah’s condition, Nancy informed us that Noah had passed away that afternoon. She told us that every day they had Noah had been a blessing to be enjoyed that additional day. We also count ourselves blessed from having Noah in our lives. We’ve learned a lot of life lessons from him and want to publicly thank his parents for raising such an unforgettable son. Art and Winnie Neilson Bountiful

What bills will come out of this session? n Jan. 26, 2009, the will be most harmful. If Utah Legislature will you’re a young person in pubconvene. My assign- lic school it is my hope that ment: list the top three best Utah legislators realize that and three worst bills I expect you will only go through this to be passed during this ses- stage of life once, and I plead with Utah’s lawmaksion. ers to not tell senior Unfortunately citizens, “We’ll be that is a secret you happy to feed you can’t be told. two years from now According to legwhen we have more islative lawyers, there revenue.” are roughly 770 bill It may be inconfiles that have been venient for us now, opened. Most are not but putting off capipublic at this time. By Rob Miller, tal improvements Legislators keep them Utah on state buildings “protected” until they Democratic and roads is a leadare ready to tell us. ership decision that The bills that will Vice Chair should be made. most likely be considThe same isn’t true ered during the first 10 days are the approximately with bills that affect a child’s 95 bills that were passed in developmental stage, health2008 during the interim ses- care for those sions. Most, but not all of who have a curthese bills, are available for rent illness, or public view. I encourage you seniors who bento look at the legislative web efit from a warm meal. site to see them. There may even Additionally, there is no doubt that the bill with the be hope for those capital projgreatest effect on our commu- ects getting done sooner rather than later. It appears nities will be the budget bills. Due to lower tax revenues that the incoming Obama there simply isn’t any money administration wants to help for new projects. Instead of states with this because they focusing on healthcare understand that it is the most reform and improving mathe- reasonable area for budget matics education, which are cuts during an economic high legislative priorities, we downturn. One bill I am very optimay find Utah legislators more interested in changing mistic about is Rep. Lynn policy that has no, or a low, fis- Hemingway’s (D-Millcreek) cal note. Beware the legal bill to help new educators challenges that this endeavor with housing. Although it has been dismissed over the last to save money will produce. We are already seeing two sessions it is a step in the heightened attention to right direction and should liquor, abortion, tobacco, find support from both gambling, property tax, immi- Democrats and Republicans, gration, domestic partner- especially in areas like St. ships, ethics and campaign George where housing is simreform. Many of these issues ply not affordable for those are likely to be dealt with who are teaching our chilpoorly because they were not dren. The fact is before we pass truly on most legislators’ priority lists until this last elec- judgment on the best and tion cycle and, quite frankly, worst we need to watch the It is haven’t been worked through legislative process. through this process that poor in the appropriate manner. Whether you’re interested and mediocre bills can take in the budget or policy, 2009 is flight and where great bills shaping up to be a year of dis- can be cannibalized. Whatever happens this appointment for moderate year, it is my hope that our voters. In the base budget they lawmakers are pragmatic and are debating cuts to every truly focus on being helpful department across the board regarding the issues that of 15 percent. Cuts to educa- affect all of us. Lawmakers tion, healthcare, and pro- have a tough road ahead, one grams like “Meals on Wheels” which I don’t envy.

O

Davis County Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 117 Number 98 January 13, 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.

economic n his final briefing from meaningful the White House, Presi- reform. Although this year was dent George W. Bush said yesterday that legisla- shaping up to set the stage tive bodies are historically for another abortion battle, the latest report is risk adverse. But I that it will be postdon’t think he was poned. Last time referring to Utah. the Legislature took The we, the Utah on abortion, it cost Legislature will conthe taxpayers milvene for its annual lions and resulted in 45-day session. a loss. Some of the top Gay rights advoissues this go ‘round cates are bound will include the and determined to budget, ethics, By Todd challenge the LDS healthcare reform, Weiler, Utah Church’s position alcohol, abortion, Republican on Proposition 8. gay rights, and immiVice Chair Watch for some gration reform. serious fireworks With a slowing economy and growing over gay rights in this year’s deficits, the budget will session. Last year, the Legislaprove to be a difficult batt l e . ture passed Senate Bill 81, I n s t e a d which was a comprehensive of trans- immigration bill. Look for portation some attempts this year to and edu- clarify and tighten up some c a t i o n of the broad measures l o b b i e s enacted. In addition, the Legislafighting for extra dollars, they may be squaring off ture will likely consider bills addressing mortgage licensover cutbacks. Ethics reform is long ing, reemployment, securiover due, and I hope there ties regulation, technical will be some meaningful education, high school progress this year. The mathematics, performancemedia has been harassing based teacher compensaschool funding the Legislature for years, tion, and now the public is call- sources, carbon reduction, ing for changes. The new electric energy fuel sources, leadership seems commit- campaign finance, election ted to getting a bill passed. law changes, tobacco tax, No matter what is accom- international gambling, the plished, however, the critics harboring of runaway will likely say it is too little minors in homeless shelters, cell phone pornograand too late. Although Gov. Hunts- phy, gang violence, sex man is looking to relax offender treatment, rainwasome of the restrictions on ter collection, water rights Utah’s peculiar liquor laws, amendments, affordable conservatives in the state housing, utility connections House may have other and corridors, income and plans. Speaker David property taxes, air quality, Clark sent a strong message REAL ID, transportation last week that he is plan- funding, and motion picture ning to modify the law to incentives. For those of you who prohibit restaurants like Chili’s from displaying or think the legislators have mixing drinks in areas an easy job, you may want potentially visible by to reconsider your opinion. minors. Senator Sheldon Killpack and others have spent a good part of the year Letters to the editor brainstorming ways to improve our health care. letters@clippertoday.com The rising cost of health care ought to be a top priority this year as it has the potential to undercut any

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Davis County Clipper

On the Move

DavisChamber

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

A7

Davis Chamber 2008 In Review BY JOHN PITT Davis Chamber President

JOHN JONES, CEO of First National Bank of Layton, will accept the Davis Chamber’s 2009 Legacy Award on behalf of the bank’s 100 employees.

n Chamber names Legacy Award winner DAVIS COUNTY — The Davis Chamber of Commerce is pleased to announce that First National Bank of Layton has been named as the winner of the 2009 Legacy Award. The Legacy Award is the highest award presented by the Davis Chamber and its Board of Directors for service and leadership in the Davis County community. The award is presented to a profound individual, business, or organization that has provided extraordinary service to the community, state, and/or nation on behalf of Davis County. The recipient’s accomplishments go far beyond the routine level of civic involvement. First National Bank was selected for the 2009 Legacy Award for more than 100 years of quality financial service to Davis County families and businesses, for fostering regional economic development, and for continual support of community-building activities and organizations; including the Davis Chamber. In addition to the Legacy Award, the Davis Chamber presents six additional awards to individuals or organizations whose actions embody the various core community values of the Chamber and the business community in general. The 2009 recipients of those awards include: Unite the Business Community Award: Kym Buttschardt – Roosters Restaurant Advance Business Prosperity Award: Davis Hospital Chamber Advocacy Award: Bill Cochran – Weber State University Leadership Award: Sheldon Killpack – Academica West / Utah State Senator Sustain a Vibrant Economy Award: Bryan Bowles – Davis School District Chair’s Choice Award: Sean Slatter – Logistics Specialties Inc/Shipley Associates All of these awards will be presented by the Davis Chamber at its annual Awards Banquet at 7 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 16 at the Davis Conference Center, 800 West Heritage Park Blvd. in Layton. Individual tickets for the event are $50. Table sponsorships are also available for $1,000. Call the Davis Chamber today at 801-593-2200 for additional information and to make reservations, or log onto www.davischamberofcommerce.com.

KAYSVILLE — Happy New Year! As the Davis Chamber looks forward to a brand new year, we would like to thank each of our 685 member businesses for their vital contributions to the local business community in 2008. Just like them, the Davis Chamber worked particularly hard in the challenging past year to bring real economic value to our customers. Our goal was to ensure that every one of our services and events was enterprising, educating, and engaging for our members and for the Davis community as a whole. Here is just a portion of the services we provided to Davis County in 2008: Business 2 Business Expo – More than 50 local businesses exhibited their services at our first annual B-2-B exhibition at the Davis Conference Center. Hundreds of companies came to see what is going on in Davis County business. Join us for our 2nd annual show on Feb. 26, 2009. Business Promotion Events – Between Ribbon Cutting ceremonies, Business-After-Hours gatherings , and other special events, the Chamber sponsored promotional events at more than 70 Davis business locations in 2008. The Chamber is determined to bring more customers to Davis County businesses all year long. DEAC Support – When the County Commission formed the Davis Economic Advisory Council they went straight to the Davis Chamber to fill key leadership and support roles. Chamber members are proud to serve as partners on the Executive Committee and on every sub-

UTAH GOV. JON Huntsman meets with members of the Davis Chamber’s Leadership Institute and Legislative Affairs Committee. committee of this critical economic policy steering body. We’re generating great ideas and we’ll see them through to completion for Davis County. Leadership Institute – The Chamber sponsored multiple leadership training sessions in 2008. This on-going program gives promising managers from more than two dozen Davis County companies first-hand exposure to the skills and knowledge they need to help their businesses grow and their subordinates succeed. Legacy Highway Opening – State officials from Governor Jon Huntsman to UDOT Executive Director John Njord praised the Davis Chamber at the opening of the Legacy Highway for its many years of support for this critical transportation corridor. Stay with us as we continue our drive to build Legacy North and other transportation links in Davis County. Legislative Advocacy – Members of the Chamber’s Legislative Affairs Committee took positions on more

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than 40 business impacting bills during the 2008 Utah State Legislative session. Legislative outcome sided with Chamber positions 8 percent of the time. Davis County’s legislators look to the Chamber as a key source to understand the collective will of local business. Is your voice being heard at the State Capitol? It is if you are a member of the Davis Chamber. NUBES – The Northern Utah Business and Economic Forum brought nationally known economist Jeff Thredgold and 30 local business mentors to share their expertise on a full range of economic issues with Chamber members. Networking Luncheons – A combined average of 65 business representatives a week attend the Chamber luncheons held every Tuesday in Layton and every Wednesday in Bountiful. Attendees get the chance to promote their business, network extensively with other business owners, and hear a weekly

feature presentation on exciting companies operating in Davis County. Public Events - Approximately 15,000 people attended public events sponsored by the Chamber in 2008. These events included the Military Affairs Family Support Picnic, Taste of the Town, Gobbler Gallop, Annual Golf Tournament, Athena Awards, Antelope Island Balloon Stampede, Summerfest Opening Ceremonies, and more. The Davis Chamber works continually to create the buzz about business in Davis County. That’s a good start, but it’s certainly not a complete list of the bottom-line benefits the Chamber provided its member businesses in 2008. And we’ve got much more lined up to build business in Davis County this year. See the accompanying article on C3 to learn about what the Davis Chamber has in store to build the local economy in 2009. The Davis Chamber Essential To Your Success.


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Davis News

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

Davis County Clipper

NORTH SALT LAKE — Barbara Knight has a green thumb, likely inherited from her father who she spent hours gardening with as a child. Knight now is in charge of keeping Bountiful’s 10 city parks and 14 other areas around the city blooming with a variety of plants and flowers. Knight was the guest speaker at last week’s Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club, where she shared her gardening expertise and told members just what it takes to plan and care for parks, median strips, the round-about and landscaping around the Slim Olson sign. It’s no summer-only easypeasy job. She spends the winter planning flower beds and getting seedlings started in the city’s greenhouses. “They’re (flower beds) are different yearly,” Knight told

club members. “The color schemes and plant types vary yearly.” She has drawings showing the design of each area which needs planting, which she uses to decide individual plants and arrangements. “I have a file on all 96 (planting areas),” Knight said. Files from previous years on each area, also help her decide how to proceed. While she wouldn’t show what she’s got planned for this coming spring, Knight said there will be 41 types of plants, with 144 variations of those plants, including 14 varieties of geranium. She already has more than 3,000 geraniums up and growing in the greenhouses. Each spring six or seven young women are hired to take care of flower beds.They plant them and weed them, as well as maintain some hedges. In addition the city sometimes gets juveniles who have been ordered by the courts to perform community service..

“It provides them with a great taste of what it takes to keep a city beautiful,” she said. Knight, who has spent most of her life gardening, came to Bountiful City from J&L Garden Center where she was in outdoor sales, helping people choose flowers, herbs and vegetables. She said the city maintains a good relationship with the gardening business. For example, she said, in the fall, city crews often cut back some of the plants, putting cuttings in pots. Some of those go to J&L for sale. and in turn Bountiful can purchase such items as fertilizers, tools and some seeds from the business. Knight grew up in Bountiful and graduated from Viewmont High School. She graduated from Weber State University with a degree in botany, but said her dad was the greatest influence in causing her to go into botany. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

BABARA KNIGHT TALKED with the Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club about her gardening expertise and her history with the city’s parks.

LAYTON — In eight months, Layton residents have disposed of 130 pounds of pills and other medications at the city’s police station. “When you stop and think about it, that’s a lot of pills,” said Layton Police Lt. Quinn Moyes. The city applied for a grant from the state Division of Environmental Quality, which paid for a steel box and its installation in the lobby of the police station. There, the box is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week for residents to drop off outdated or unused medication in any form — pill or liquid, or medications dispensed in packaging such as tubes or canisters, “no questions asked,” Moyes said. “Chief (Terry) Keefe heard about the grant and saw it as an opportunity for our residents to dispose of unwanted medication,” Moyes said. Keefe saw the disposal system as a means to get old or unused medications which might be sold or taken by kids

out of medicine cabinets, but the disposal method also helps the environment by safely getting rid of medications, which may taint the landfill or water systems if thrown out or flushed down a toilet. Police department evidence technicians take the medication to the burn plant where it is incinerated. The only cost to the city is the technicians’ time and the cost of incineration which is minimal. “We’re committed to this program, so I don’t see us stopping it anytime soon,” Moyes said. While prescription drugs are often of the most concern, Moyes said residents can leave any type of medication, such as over-the-counter drugs or even vitamins. So far, Layton is the only jurisdiction with the program in Davis or Weber counties. Moyes said Davis County residents may use the city’s medication drop-off program, but adds, “We’d like to see other agencies become involved with it.” But funding for the program is limited. Along the Wasatch Front,

the Salt Lake City Police Department has two drop-off sites, and at the Cottonwood Heights Police Station, with additional sites in Salt Lake County Sheriff’s substations in Herriman, Holladay, Kearns and Magna. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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FARMINGTON —In a plea deal, charges against a woman accused of going after her mother with a knife in October have been reduced to a third-degree felony aggravated assault. Valerie Lynn Thompson, 50, is accused of trying to attack her mother with a kitchen knife at the home they shared in Syracuse. Police say the two were arguing when the attack allegedly occurred. Her mother, in her 80s, was able to fend off the attack with a vacuum, and then left the house before Thompson called 911 and told them to come and get her. At the time, Syracuse

Police Lt. Tracy Jensen said police tried to get her admitted to McKay-Dee Hospital in Ogden for a mental examination at that time, but the hospital wouldn’t admit her, so they booked her into the Davis County Jail to protect her mother. At her arraignment last week, both prosecutors and her defense attorney agreed to the prison mental examination. If the evaluation comes back favorable, the charges could be lowered again. Thompson has already been evaluated once since her arrest, but the one at the prison will be more in-depth. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Man waives extradition CLEARFIELD — A man suspected of being involved in a double murder in Las Vegas, waived extradition after being arrested here last week. Thomas William Randolph, 53, was arrested at his parents’ home by Clearfield Police and detectives from Las Vegas. Randolph is suspected of hiring Michael James Miller to kill his wife, Sharon Causse Randolph, 57, last May. Assistant Clearfield Police Chief Greg Krusi said his department was contacted by Las Vegas officers after they arrived in Utah.“It went real-

ly quick after they (Las Vegas Police) got here.” Krusi said Randolph resisted arrest and had to be tasered. Randolph was acquitted of a similar crime in 1989, when he was accused of shooting his then-wife Rebecca Randolph in 1986, in what prosecutors at the time believed was an attempt to collect on a life insurance policy. Krusi said that Randolph spent much of his youth in Clearfield, graduating from Clearfield High School. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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Flying J

SportsWeek Midweek

Highlights n Games, events on tap this week TODAY Boys Basketball Fremont @ Davis 7 p.m. VHS @ Weber 7 p.m.

TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 2009

James Cowser leads Darts over Lancers BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

Girls Basketball Davis @ Fremont 5:15 p.m. Weber @ VHS 5:15 p.m.

WEDNESDAY Boys Basketball WX @ Bountiful 7 p.m. Girls Basketball WX @ Bountiful 7 p.m.

FRIDAY Boys Basketball Sky View @ BHS 7 p.m. Davis @ N-Ridge 7 p.m. Roy @ WX 7 p.m. Layton @ VHS 7 p.m.

Photos by Lynn Bettridge

Girls Basketball Sky View @ BHS 5:30 p.m. N-Ridge @ Davis 5:15 p.m. Roy @ WX 5:30 p.m. VHS @ Layton 5:15 p.m.

FRI. AND SAT. Wrestling Rocky Mountain Rumble UVU, Orem Richardson Memorial, Box Elder High

LAYTON — Davis High senior basketball player James Cowser was so good Friday night in the Darts road win against Layton that all but two of his team’s points came from his hands in the third quarter. Informed of this feat, Cowser was as humble as he was spectacular as the Darts hammered the Lancers 58-43. “Really?” Cowser said. “Oh, wow. I had no idea. My teammates gave me the ball in great places and they should get the credit. I have great teammates.” Davis coach Jay Welk was not surprised by his standout big man’s response. “James is a very good player, but he is not arrogant or demanding,” Welk said. “He will do whatever is asked or needed Darts for the team to win. He is not a 58 kid who has ever been concerned Lancers with stats. He just wants the team 43 to win.” Cowser finished the night with 18 points hitting on seven of nine shots from the floor and four of five from the foul line. To go along with his points, Cowser snagged seven rebounds and an assist. But as Cowser noted, this was not about him. This was about his team beating one of its rivals and getting a road win in a rugged Region 1. “It’s great for us to come out and get this win on the road,” he said. “I’m just happy we n See “JAMES COWSER,” p. B3

PLEASE CHECK WITH EACH TEAM FOR TIMES AS THEY VARY BOTH BY SCHOOL AND SPORT

Inside

JAMES COWSER (no. 23) dominated Layton along with his teammates, on Friday night. (Inset) Chris Larrabee of Davis and Layton’s Cameron Applegate battle one another.

B2 Winter hiking

B3 More basketball action

Travis Frey, Vikings stop Clearfield BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — Travis Frey has one of the best work ethics of any athlete a coach could ask for. Willing to do whatever is necessary for his teammates to be successful, Frey has used the last year of his life focused on becoming a better athlete. He has spent more time in the weight room, extra hours shooting baskets and learning how to better himself as an overall player. On Friday night, all of that hard work paid off as Frey led the Vikings to a 50-40 overtime win against Clearfield. “Travis was the difference tonight,” said Viewmont coach

Jeff Emery. “This was his best game as a Viewmont Viking and I’m real happy for him and proud of him. It also came on a night where we as a team needed him.” Frey poured in 16 points and pulled down nine assists while accounting for four Vikings assists. The Vikings, 50 hosting its Falcons Region 1 40 opener, let a one point first quarter lead slip away into a 17-13 deficit at halftime. “The game was physical and I think we let them dictate

things more in the second quarter and it led to us falling behind,” Emery said. “We made a few adjustments at the break and came back and did better in the second half.” The Vikings and Falcons battled to the 36-36 tie at end of regulation. Viewmont owned the overtime outscoring the Falcons 14-4 to pick up the win. “The guys did a great job in the overtime and pulled away and got the win,” Emery said. “In this Region you have to hold serve at home because the road wins are so tough to get.” And while Frey had his breakout game, Chase Christensen continued to give opponents fits finishing the game with 15 points, five rebounds

and four assists. “Chase had a very good game and did the offensive things he usually does, but what was real big for us was the defense he played chasing around Jordan Hansen of Clearfield,” Emery said. “When we went to the diamond-and-one defense and sent Chase after Jordan, it helped make a big difference for us.” Emery also noted the play of Colt Jones who gave the Vikings a physical presence inside in 14 minutes. “Colt did a great job for us tonight in giving us that physical play we needed,” Emery said. “He came in and did exactly what we needed.” sschulte@davisclipper.com


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Tuesday, January 13, 2009

Davis Sports

Davis County Clipper

Hiking still possible in winter BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer SMITHFIELD — This could be the week. At least that’s what Davis wrestling coach Neal Porter is hoping. The second year coach is hoping to have his team at full strength when they take part in the Rocky Mountain Rumble this weekend at the Utah Valley University’s McKay Events Center. “Barring any disasters we should have our entire lineup for the first time this year,” Porter said. “That would be nice.” The Darts have been hit with the injury and sickness bug as bad as any team in any sport in Utah. “It’s frustrating but we know what we have and we’re hoping to be ready when things really matter toward the end of the year. The guys are making progress.” The Darts placed third as a team at the Bobcat Brawl

in Smithfield last week. Brett Naylor (112), Zak Baker (119) and Caleb Ward (135) all finished the two-day competition with unblemished 7-0 records. “I was happy with the way these guys wrestled and overall as a team,” Porter said. “We had some weird stuff where we’d wrestle well and then slide a bit, but the team is making progress and that’s what’s important.” “What’s nice is we finished third and we had to forfeit two weight classes in our last match against Pleasant Grove so I know what our potential is.” Davis standout Braiden Hart also took part in the prestigious Utah All-Star showdown at UVU Monday night. (see Thursday’s Clipper for results). “That’s a great honor for Braiden and I expect him to wrestle well,” Porter said. sschulte@davisclipper.com

Davis County Sports Photos

Ron L. Brown

DAVIS COUNTY — Just because there’s snow on the ground doesn’t mean you need to stay off the trails. There are still plenty of hiking opportunities available in Davis County during the winter months, from trails that actually benefit from the drop in temperature to organized hikes that offer both encouragement and company. When it comes to trails, the ones that really shine during the winter are those that offer a nice hike but a distinct lack of shade. Though that lack ends up being a distinct disadvantage during the scorching heat of the summer months, hikers tend to welcome all the sun they can get during winter’s lower temperatures. One trail that falls into that category is Antelope Island’s Frary Peak, which gains 2,050 feet of elevation over about three miles and is considered the steepest on the island. Still, the trail offers no real obstacles, and as long as hikers don’t try it too soon after a snowstorm (an excessively slick and muddy trail can make its own challenges). Even in winter, hikers should also remember to bring plenty of water. Winter may also be a good time to try the Legacy Parkway Trail, which goes by Bountiful Pond. Though there have been complaints about the lack of bathrooms and the trail not being very scenic, it should offer a fairly relaxed hike. For people who would like a little help (and company) exploring the hiking options available to them, the Davis County Hiking Meetup Group may be the perfect way to experience the local outdoors this winter. Organized through the free social networking site Meetup.com (specific site:

Davis grapplers coming together

ANTELOPE ISLAND, which has great trails but little shade cover, is one area of Davis County that could be improved by choosing to hike in winter. w w w. m e e t u p. c o m / D a v isCountyHiking) the group is based in Centerville and organizes Saturday hikes of Davis County trails approximately twice a month. Invitations and specific meeting locations for the hikes are e-mailed to members after they officially sign up for the group, which is designed to encourage more recreational hiking in the county. “There are so many opportunities in the foothills above Davis County,” reads the group’s welcome, posted

on the site. Membership in the group is free, though donations are always welcome to cover Meetup.com’s $15 a month hosting fee. “Let’s get familiar with the trails and the people who love them in this area.” Next up on the group’s schedule is Centerville’s Freedom Hills Trail on Jan. 17 at 10 a.m., with Bountiful’s Holbrook Canyon Trail on Jan. 31 (a complete calendar is available on the group website). On average, the length of the trails will range any-

where from two to five miles, and are chosen with regular recreational hikers in mind. “We are targeting the hikers that enjoy the trip up the canyon and aren’t looking at their watch to see how fast they’re going,” reads the site. Driving directions to each of the hikes are also available. “Also, you need to be in shape enough that we’re not worried that we’ll have to haul you back down.”

by Photojournalist

Ron L. Brown as seen in the Clipper

Available online at:

www.ronbrownphotos.com

Something on your mind? contact letters@davisclipper.com

jwardell@davisclipper.com

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Vikings capture Bobcat Brawl BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

John Leavitt

SMITHFIELD — Sam Jensen has spent a year in the shadows of many of his Viewmont wrestling teammates. Competing as a junior varsity athlete for most of his sophomore season last year, the Viking 171 pounder has been a major reason the 2009 team has been strong. “Sam is a hard worker and very coachable,” said Viewmont coach Brandon Ripplinger. “He’s one of those guys you know you can depend on to do what is necessary to be successful.” The Bobcat Brawl this weekend may have been a coming out party of sorts for Jensen as he went undefeated to help Viewmont win the team title. Viewmont opened the dual team style tournament with wins over Morgan High (4718), Davis (37-21) and Salem Hills (61-6) on Friday night. The Vikings continued to roll Saturday as they took SAM JENSEN was a perfect 7-0 for Viewmont as the Vikings capout Sky View (60-9), tured the Bobcat Brawl. Lehi (58-18), Pleasant Grove (47-18) and Logan (40-29). With that said, Ripwhere we are as a team and Vikings Mike Winger how we can improve.” plinger added that he saw (125) and Ikeru Abe (140 “I hope that is always some good things out of his also went undefeated for how we approach these team, but plenty of areas Viewmont. tournaments. I never want where they could improve. “I thought we wrestled us to get so hyped up to win “There is plenty of work OK,” Ripplinger said. “It’s one tournament that we to be done over the next nice to come home with a don’t use it as a stepping month and I think we’re up trophy but these tourna- stone toward the state tour- to the challenge.” ments are about seeing nament.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

Barlow Automotive Tip of the Week...

Dirty transmission fluid #1 cause of transmission failure You wouldn’t think of having the oil in your car changed without draining and changing the oil filter, would you? Or worse yet, just adding fresh oil until the dip stick read full and calling it good. Yet, often that’s about the same appraoch takenwhen it comes to changing a car’s automatic transmission fluid. Auto repair specialist Ralph Barlow, owner of Barlow Automotive, said “Most of the time when you take your car in for a transmission fluid change, they just pull the pan, remove the filter and drain the fluid out from there. “Then they replace the filter and put in maybe three or four quarts of fresh fluid. But that’s not enough,” he added. According to Barlow, the average car’s automatic transmission contains three gallons of fluid, most of it in the torque converter. Adding just four quarts of new fluid is like doing only part of an engine oil exchange. As soon as you start your engine that four quarters of new fluid turns into 12 quarts of fluid that is only 30 percent bettter than it was before. But, now there’s a new system that can remove all of that old fluid and completely replace it with clean, fresh fluid. it’s called the Total Transmission Service (TTS) fluid flusher and Barlow is the only man in Utah that has one. The TTS unit, made by a firm called Auto Tool of Loveland, CO., hooks up right at the filter connection. You then run the engine for a minute or so and feed fresh fluid at low pressure right to the transmission’s own pump, which forces the old fluid out. “It will help people avoid expensive repairs and significantly extend the life of

your automatic transmission,” said Barlow, who recommends drivers change their transmission fluid every two years or 24,000 miles. His is the first shop in Utah to own and operate the TTS and since acquiring the system done hundreds of transmission services. Ralph Barlow Barlow acknowl299-1881 edged there are other types of fluid flushers around. But, those units, he said, must be hooked in transmission fluid cooler lines, which aren’t always that accessible. And usually, those using them, don’t remove the pan and change the filter. The TTS system uses a lot less fluid as new fluid is not mixed with the old fluid. Barlow said many transmission failures can be traced to lack of service. While using the new system does cost more, customers, said Barlow, are amazed at how much better their automatic transmissions shift. It will also extend the life span of that transmission. “It’s a question of if you would rather pay now for the service,” he asserted, “or end up paying maybe $1,500 to $2,000 more for a new transmission.” Barlow Automotive is a full service auto repair center performing everything from oil changes and tune ups to brake and clutch work. Ralph Barlow is owner of Barlow Automotive in Bountiful. If you have any questions or comments or you may call him at 299-1881.

Barlow Automotive 1901 West 2425 South. Suite H (Redwood Road between 1500 South and 2600 South)


Davis Sports

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

B3

Lady Darts’ comeback falls short

sschulte@davisclipper.com

COWSER fights his way in for two of his points Friday night. Photos by Ron L. Brown

KAYSVILLE — Davis High’s girls basketball team faced a large challenge and were up for the battled, and nearly pulled off a double digit come back, falling to Layton High, 44-41. “I was real happy with the heart the girls showed,” said Davis coach Amy Wright. “They played real hard in that second half.” The Lancers jumped out to a 30-18 halftime lead in great part due to the Darts making just one field goal in the first quarter where they fell behind 103. The third quarter saw Davis, led by Christine Taylor, fire back outscoring Layton 16-10 to get within six points. Taylor finished the game with 15 points, including four from three point land. Lancers “It was great to see Christine get back into 44 her rhythm following Darts her ankle injury,” 31 Wright said. But the Darts were unable to completely come back from the large deficit. Davis shot just 28 percent and played without Alli Blake who injured her ankle and still nearly pulled out the win. “We got the looks that we wanted but we couldn't make them drop,” Wright said. Wright also praised the Layton coaching staff and team for their win. “Coach Price is getting great production from his kids including some up and coming talent from some freshmen,” she said. “We will continue to work on our defensive rotations.”

Lynn Bettridge

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer

James Cowser leads Darts over Lancers

DAVIS HIGH’S Jennifer Peterson lets a shot fly as Layton High’s Courtney Wood defends.

ALEX GREEN and Taryn Johnson battle for the ball during the Darts-Lancers battle Friday night.

Braves throw down Royals to win 70-31 BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor ROY — Bountiful boys basketball coach Mike Maxwell was a little nervous heading up to Roy High Friday night. He knew the Roy fans would be out and the atmosphere would be intense and that there’s always danger in traveling Braves for any team, no matter 70 how good. Royals Any con31 cerns of the crowd impacting the play of his team was quickly set to rest for Maxwell as Sean Carey’s first quarter slam and Jeff Moncur’s second period jam helped put the game out of reach and silence the boisterous crowd. Bountiful entered the halftime break with a 28-11 lead and completely hammered the Royals in the sec-

ond half en route to the 70-31 victory. “I think when we came out with our high energy and then we had those two dunks in the first half they knew we were here to play,” Maxwell said. “It really helped take their crowd out of the game. They always have great students and fans up there and we knew we had to jump on them early. That’s what we did.” Maxwell also believes the overall size difference had a lot to do with the lopsided victory. “We’re fortunate because we’re three or four inches

taller than them at every position and after a while that is going to wear down an opponent,” Maxwell said. “We also did a good job of running our offense.” With Region 5 play under way, the amount of preparation and scouting increases, according to Maxwell. That led Friday night to his team being ready for the Roy offense, which was completely contained. “Our staff did a great job of explaining to our guys what they needed to do to shut down Roy’s offense and the guys did a great job of executing that on defense,”

Maxwell said. “There were times where we seemed to be ahead of their plays. The guys we very good on defense.” Carey led all scorers with 19 points while Travis Parrish picked up 10. “We were able to play just about every member of the team and that is always nice,” Maxwell said. “The kids all played with good energy and execution.” The Braves will now prepare for round one of this year’s showdown with Woods Cross.

Continued from p. B1 won. My teammates were great.” The Darts took a 10-7 first quarter edge and turned it into a 29-18 halftime lead with intense pressure and streaking offense. The third quarter Davis outscored Layton 12-7 (10 of those from Cowser) and then cruised to the win never being really threatened. Cowser certainly was not a one-man show as the Darts also received big help from its entire squad. Chase Nye hit three of his four shots finishing with seven points while Jordan Welk chipped in three points but grabbed seven rebounds to

go with two assists. Chris Larrabee had five points, six rebounds and four assists. Trevor Daniels finished the night with six points and six assists. “This was really a great team win for us,” Welk said. “James stood out but when you look down the stats you see a very balanced attack and that is what we need to be successful. “This is how the games in Region 1 are going to be,” Welk said. “They’ll be tough, grind it out kinds of games. These are tough games where the guys will just battle and battle.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

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

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B4

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

Hunting

Davis County Clipper

MARK MILLER SUBARU

Hunting permits update BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

Introducing the New Car Club from Davis County’s hometown dealership. LOCAL HUNTERS will enjoy hunting more black bears. In addition, more permits will be made available for the spring hunt. Justin Dolling, mammals program coordinator for the DWR explained why. “In the spring, bears kill a lot of sheep and other livestock,” he said. “ Federal officers end up killing many of these bears and instead...we’d like to give hunters a change to take them.” Applications for 2009 black bear hunting begin Feb. 2. sschulte@davisclipper.com

Lady Braves, Vikings struggle BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor DAVIS COUNTY — The Bountiful High and Viewmont High girls each suffered set backs last week. The Braves were stopped by Roy, 54-34 and Viewmont was beaten by Clearfield, 6123. The Lady Braves fell behind early trailing 15-8 after the first period. In the

second quarter, Bountiful outscored the Royals 7-6 and trailed on by six points at halftime. Roy owned the second half ballooning the lead to 20 points. Sam Tooley was high scorer for Bountiful with 10 points. The loss drops Bountiful to 0-2 in Region 5. Viewmont traveled to Clearfield and was outdone

by a strong Lady Falcons team 61-23. Clearfield jumped out early and took a 30-5 lead into the halftime break. Candace Moyes led Viewmont with six points. The Lady Vikings fell to 03 in Region 1 play. Viewmont next hosts Weber on Tuesday. The Braves will play Woods Cross on Wednesday. sschulte@davisclipper.com

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The number of black bear hunting permits has increased by 20 this year. The move was approached by members of the Utah Wildlife Board at its meeting on Jan. 8. In 2008 a total of 299 permits were available. The increase was based on the five year success rate of 41 percent. The board believes the increase will result in hunters taking eight more bears this year. In 2008, the number of bears taken by hunters stood at 134.

State Street

DAVIS COUNTY — Davis County hunters are excited about the upcoming big game hunt permit applications beginning on Jan. 22. “Even though the actual hunt is not for a long time it’s fun to get the application process started,” said Farmington resident Sam Johnson. “Just sort of gets the blood flowing.” According to the Division of Wildlife Resources’ Judi Tutorow, there are high expectations for the number of applications this year. “We expect to receive more than 230,000 applications this year,” Tutorow said. “Big game hunting in Utah is very popular with people across the country.” And Davis County is no different. “I like the challenge of big game hunting,” said Chris Madill of Centerville.“It’s a lot of fun.” The application process begins on Jan. 22 when people can apply for the 2009 permits at www.wildlife.utah.gov. Applications can be received through 11 p.m. on Feb. 26. Results for the applications will be available on April 30. Bear hunting permits

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DavisLife

Inside Everyday Davis . . . . . . . . . . . C2 Youth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C4 News . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C8 TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 2009 • C1

Taking a trip back to OZ BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

Photos by Ron L. Brown

CENTERVILLE — Sometimes, a trip back into childhood can be as cozy as a warm blanket on a cold winter’s night. Rodger’s Memorial Theater’s (RMT) current production of “The Wizard of Oz,” running now until Feb. 7, hews faithfully enough to the classic movie that it serves as an extended, pleasantly cheerful flashback. Though there’s few surprises in the show — I did catch a whiff or two of “Wicked” at certain points — it does a good job of honoring a beloved classic. Julie Rappleye (Dorothy), Ricky Parkinson (Scarecrow), Brady Cash (Tinman), and Brett Garlick (The Lion) all kept up the spirits of their characters beautifully in the Friday performance, with Garlick getting extra credit for his voice and the heaping dose of character-appropriate theatrical hamming. Suzie Morgan also gets voice points as the Wicked Witch, nailing the accent so well that it was a treat to hear her say “I’ll get you my pretty, and your little dog, too.” She is, however, funnier than I remember, getting in a few nice rim shots that drew considerable laughs from the audience. Another aspect of the play

DOING IT OZ SCHOOL Counterclockwise from top: Arianne Green’s Glinda is surrounded by Munchkins, Julie Rappleye’s Dorothy dreams of Oz, Brett Garlick’s Cowardly Lion shows off his courage to Dorothy, Brady Cash’s Tinman, and Ricky Parkinson’s Scarecrow, Suzie Morgan’s Wicked Witch shows off her broomstick.

that seemed “Wicked”-like is Glinda, who has been transformed by Arianne Green from sugary sweetness into sugary snark.Those who found the original version of the character a little hard on their sugar tolerance (like me) should find the new version quite a bit of fun. The kids, who mostly take the stage as Munchkins and Flying Monkeys, are adorable even if you’re not related to any of them.The Mayor (Abigail Edwards) and the Coroner (Tyler Morgan) are particularly charming. Kansas and Oz, of course, are important enough to the story to nearly be characters on their own, though it’s a definite challenge to reproduce either without a movie-sized budget. Here, Kansas is the most successful recreation, with a gray prairie so stark and immense that it’s easy to forget that there’s a stage wall somewhere back there. As for Oz, the show chooses to evoke it more than actually reproduce it. Purists may be upset that the yellow brick road exists only in the imagination of the characters, though the living scenery (snippy crows, children as poppies) certainly kept up the charm quotient. One unfortunately distracting element, however, was that the Kansas set remained up in the background, piercing the attempts at color with sheer unrelenting gray. The ending is a little more abrupt than you remember, getting her home to Kansas but cutting out the “And you were there, and you were there ....” sequence.That’s OK, though — we all remember how it goes anyway. For tickets or more information, please call 298-1302.

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

DAVIS COUNTY — For 2009, First National Bank decided they wanted a more unusual look at the world. After six years of focusing on the work of local artists for their original annual calendar, the bank decided to highlight the pinhole camera photographs of Charles Trentelman and Larry Carr for their 2009 calendar. The photographs, made from cameras constructed out of cardboard boxes, seemed like a way to put a fresh spin on the bank’s nearly 40-year tradition. “We loved the paintings and giving exposure to local artists, but we thought ‘Let’s just try something different,’” said Dawn

Brandvold, vice president of Advertising and Relations. She oversees the creation of the calendar every year.“Afterward I was afraid that the response would be negative because it’s not our norm, but the response has all been positive.” Pinhole photography involves photographs taken by a handmade camera with no lens and a single, very small aperture (the opening of a camera through which light is admitted). Pinhole cameras are often made with cardboard boxes (oatmeal boxes especially), with a piece of film or photographic paper wedged or taped into the other end. The resulting photographs are, naturally, seen from a very small perspective, making the photographed object or environ-

ment look immense. Photographers can experiment with different exposure times to change the look of their photos. “I think people have been very intrigued by it,” said Brandvold. Despite the new art, however, it’s the calendar’s tradition that stands out the most strongly. “About August, we start getting inquiries about what the calendar is going to be for the coming year,” said Brandvold. Free calendars are still available at First National Bank’s Bountiful branch, located at 207 S. Main.“I think the weight of so many years of tradition is enough to persuade the board of directors to spend the money.”

jwardell@davisclipper.com

courtesy photo

First National calendars offer pinhole peek for 2009

ONE OF THE pinhole photographs featured in the 2009 calendar.


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Tuesday, January 13, 2009

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Everyday Davis

Davis County Clipper

For online photos, select ‘multimedia’ on our website

THERE IS SOMETHING about being a little out of control and sliding sideways down a hill that is thrilling. Sometimes it’s best to cover your eyes like Mykenze as she slides down the hill with her mother Kara Plate at Mueller Park Jr. High school in Bountiful.

IF YOU WOULD LIKE to turn back the clock to when you were a child just get a sled and go to a nearby hill, Davis County is full of em! Make sure to bring your son or daughter as seen by Rich and Kylie Snow.

TAYLOR AND LISA PENROD enjoy the sun and the snow sledding down the hill at Lewis Park in Bountiful.

MITCHELL PAYNE of North Odgen spins some donuts with his 4 wheeler up at the "B" Saturday.

PLENTY OF PEOPLE got out to enjoy sledding of another sort Saturday up at the "B" including Bruce and Nicole Cummings.

Photos by Ron L.Brown


Davis Horizons

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

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Davis Chamber Outlook for ‘09 Wedding BY JOHN PITT Davis Chamber President DAVIS COUNTY — The Davis Chamber recognizes that many Davis County businesses are entering 2009 with a critical need to tighten budgets and boost sales. That’s why the Davis Chamber board, committee chairs, and professional team members are committed to make Chamber participation an absolutely essential component of a successful business building plan. The Chamber provides its members the following communication, education, collaboration, and promotion services to guide their decisions, expand their influence, and boost their success. Essential Communication – providing the information businesses need to rise above the competition Inside Track - Starting with our first 2009 edition, the Davis Chamber’s weekly newsletter will be delivered in an exciting new Web-based format. Just open the e-mail and start clicking through events, news, features, calendars, training, community links, and coupons designed to give local businesses everything they need to be connected in Davis County. Channel 17 – As of January 1st, the only station broadcasting from Davis County has an all new look and operating standard. Davis Cable Channel 17 is now under the direction of Bill Francis and the Imagination Company. The all-new Channel 17 will focus on local business developments and have entirely revised and affordable promotion options for Chamber members. Davis cable Channel 17 brings local businesses to 40 percent of Davis County homes. Website – In addition to the membership directories,

calendars, and community links our members have come to expect, www.davischamberofcommerce.com will feature a whole new range of services in 2009. These include: Single Key Solutions page for new businesses, Business 2 Business Discount Club page, Training Times, Good News Davis County, and Member of the Month features. Web 2.0 – The Davis Chamber will continue to reach out to our members on the expanding Web-based communications frontier. We’ll provide vital economic information and networking opportunities on a growing list of social media sites and high-tech platforms. Essential Education – providing the training local businesses need to deliver topnotch results Friday Forum – join the Davis Chamber on the last Friday of each month at the Chamber offices in Kaysville for in-depth, professional training on issues critical to your business. For example, on Friday, Jan. 30 at 9 a.m. Robert D.Cosgrove will teach proven methods to quickly reduce your business debt. Call the Chamber at 801593-2200 for more information about this first training event of 2009. Leadership Institute - The Chamber will continue to sponsor business leadership training sessions in 2009. This program gives promising managers from respected Davis County companies first-hand exposure to the skills and knowledge they need to help their businesses grow. NUBES – This year the Northern Utah Business and Economic Summit will focus wholly on what Davis County businesses must know to succeed in the new economy of 2009. This is not pie-in-sky rhetoric. It’s the hands-on,

real-world, bottom-line basics you need to keep Davis businesses in the black. DATC on Channel 17 – The Davis Chamber has entered into a partnership with the Davis Applied Technology College to provide educational programming on Davis Cable Channel 17. Watch for programs to advance your education and your career on Davis County’s only television station. Essential Collaboration – providing the links local businesses need to connect to the community Legislative Affairs - Davis County’s 14 State legislators look to the Davis Chamber as their key source for understanding the legal needs and concerns of local business. Legislative Affairs Committee meetings begin the last week of January and continue twice weekly throughout the Legislative session. Check the Chamber Website www.davischamberofcommerce.com for details. Military Affairs Committee- Hill Air Force Base is the largest employer in Utah. It is absolutely critical to the success of Davis County. The Davis Chamber works tirelessly with the Ogden/Weber Chamber to build strong relationship with HAFB through the Military Affairs committee. Consider joining this committee to provide community support to our service men and women and their families. Women In Business – Membership in this long standing and highly professional Davis Chamber Committee is essential. Professional women or men should join this committee if their business is led by women, employs women, markets to women, is concerned about women’s issues, or simply wants another great forum for connecting with the Davis County community as a

whole. Lakesiders – These are the Ambassadors of Business in Davis County. They cut the ribbons, pop the corks, raise the flags, and grease the skids to welcome new businesses and celebrate the accomplishments of existing Chamber members. Watch for them at all the places to be in 2009. Chamber Events – More than 15,000 people came to Chamber events in 2008. 2009 events will continue spreading the word about business in Davis County while bringing new excitement to Chamber involvement. Essential Promotion – providing the buzz you need to keep your business growing. Membership in the Davis Chamber gives local businesses of all sizes opportunities every single day to promote their goods and services. Exclusive promotional opportunities from the Chamber for Davis businesses include: Free advertising in telephone directories and Chamber listings, Web presence on multiple sites, twice weekly leads luncheons, quarterly membership luncheons, monthly training sessions, and ribbon cutting ceremonies for your business. Other publications and notifications include the Business 2 Business Expo, Business-After-Hours gatherings, committee involvement suited to your specific business needs and interests “Inside Track” listings and articles, local newspaper and magazine coverage, Davis cable Channel 17 slates, sponsorships, feature programs, event sponsorships and much more. Contact the Davis Chamber Staff at 801-593-2200 for a personal consultation on what the Davis Chamber can do to build your business. The Davis Chamber…we are Essential to Your Success.

‘Still opportunities for tenants’ BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor CLEARFIELD — While there are decreases in all commercial real estate sectors, “there are still opportunities for tenants.” That’s the belief of Rob Lindsay, manager of the Commerce CRG Davis County office, here. In an interview with the Clipper late last week, he said “there’s definitely been a decrease in volume” of business. But a lot of that reduction, he believes, could be due to “a lot of fear mongering in the media” that “everybody is believing. “Perhaps (tenants) can upgrade to newer, better space with a good (price) deal,” he said. “It’s a great time to get into a type of business that is needed right now.” The industrial sector has performed better than any other in the commercial area, including retail and office, Lindsay said. That has translated into industrial properties “holding their value” in terms of lease rates, he said. “From all the markets that we cover, service industries have done pretty well. They’re starting to feel the effects a little bit. People are a little worried about where their money is going, what’s happening in general,” he said.

“The pricing is getting better in all sectors. It’s going down. It’s probably a good thing that’s happened,” Lindsay said. “Some of the retail space had gotten to the point it was very difficult for a mom and pop business to open in a decent location. Lease rates were so high it became very difficult for them to open up,” he said. “Now they’ve (rates) adjusted a little bit, maybe that’s an opportunity for them.” He said that “landlords are getting to the point they’re reducing their lease rates,” Lindsay said. He used the example of an Ogden retail center that had nearly filled at $23 a square foot, but now has reduced rates to $18 a square foot. “Maybe rates will even come off of that a little bit. There are definitely some opportunities,” especially in retail and office sectors, he said. “I think most developers are going to focus on filling what they have,” Lindsay said of office space. “There are a few developments that will get off the ground. Falcon Hill is under way. “Definitely financing has hurt some projects that have been mothballed, or put to the sidelines for a time,” he said. “It’s probably a good

thing,” he said of some of what has happened. “That will let the market catch up a little bit, get back into reality. As a result of some of our ‘funny’ banking, there were some inflated values going on as well. I think this adjustment is a good thing,” he reiterated. “The sky is not falling yet,” Lindsay said of 12 percent vacancies in office space, which have been seen before. “I think we’ll survive this. There was a lot of easy money out there that generated projects, inflated values a little bit on the investment side. With some stricter lending policies that are going on, I think it’s a much needed adjustment for the market,” he said. Calling Wal-Mart “recession-proof,” he said “some of those (other) retailers who have nestled up close are surviving, as well.” As far as multi-family housing, Lindsay said “there’s not much new out there. There could be some increased vacancy in multifamily but that contradicts what the overall economy is telling us. “Usually when the demand for apartments increases, vacancies go down, that means either the housing market is over-priced and there is not enough ability for buyers to get into their own home. “Maybe some of the

Got something on your mind? Get it off your chest by e-mailing the Clipper a letter to the editor. All you need to do is e-mail it to us at:

letters@davisclipper.com We’ll do the rest.

Come Visit Us! Monday-Saturday 10:00-6:00

The Country Cottage has antiques, home decor and just what you are looking for in a perfect gift for that special someone. It is worth a trip to Farmington to see what we have.

(housing) deals are starting to happen, people are able to get into their own home. That could be a positive indication,” he said. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

JohnsonBell Jani Johnson and Jeremy Bell will be married January 14, 2009 in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. A reception will be held that evening from 6-8 p.m. at the Joseph Smith Memorial Building. Jani is the daughter of Don and Vicky Johnson. She earned an associate degree in business and cosmetology from Salt Lake Community College and is employed at Rinehardt Law Firm. Jeremy is the son of Jeff and Rachelle Bell. He served a mission in Argentina, is working on a business degree from UVU and is a manager

Jani Johnson Jeremy Bell

with APX. Following a honeymoon in Cancun, Mexico, they will make their home in Cedar Hills, Utah.

Birthdays 80th: Parker Audrey Parker celebrated her 80th birthday this past week with her children, grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. Starting her 80th year on Jan. 9, she had the opportunity to sing once again with the Tabernacle Choir, performing with her grandson.Audrey said “it was heavenly.” Happy Birthday Mom and Nana!

Audrey Parker

80th: Titensor This ole cowpoke is agin’ with grace He’s still keepin’ up a real good pace. He is celebrating 80 great years His family and friends are hollerin’ cheers. Saturday, January 17, 2009 is the date Open house from 2-4, so don’t be late. LDS chapel, 311 North 800 West, West Bountiful.

R. Dean Titensor


Tuesday, January 13, 2009

High Notes n Muir competes in geo. bee BOUNTIFUL — Students at Muir Elementary will be competing in the National Geographic geography bee for a grade-level winner in each grade Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday. Contact Principal Kevin Prusse at 402-1550 for more information.

n Holbrook holds annual bee

BOUNTIFUL — Holbrook Elementary students will share their expertise in geography skills Tuesday and Wednesday at the school’s annual geography bee at 8 a.m. Contact Jan Davis at 402-1450 for more information.

n Columbia holds career fair

KAYSVILLE — Students at Columbia Elementary will have the opportunity to learn about many different occupations from 2 to 3 p.m. tomorrow. Parents have volunteered to visit the school and share 15-minute presentations about their occupations. Contact Principal Janet Sumner at 402-3350 for more information.

n King Elem. to hold geo. bee LAYTON — King Elementary School will host its annual geography bee on Wednesday. Contact Principal Buck Ekstrom at 402-3300 for more information.

n Muir to hold opera assembly BOUNTIFUL — Students at Muir Elementary will participate in an assembly tomorrow called “Who Wants to be an Opera Star?” patterned after the television game show. Four people will play the role of MC and singers and students will learn about voice types, arias, duets, trios and quartets. Students will also learn about identifying emotions, singing melodies and clapping rhythms in musical selections taken from some of the world’s most famous operas. Contact Principal Kevin Prusse at 402-1550 for more information.

n District hosts behavior classes LAYTON — The school district will be hosting “The Incredible Years,” a nine-week workshop to assist parents in managing their children’s behavior problems. It will be held at Washington Elementary. The program includes play, helping children learn, positive reinforcement, limit setting and more. It begins Wednesday. Contact Kim Smith or Teresa Flenniken at 402-0548 for more information.

n Leo on Wheels at Syracuse

Youth/Education

Davis County Clipper

Homer: students need to someone cares BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer KAYSVILLE — Davis High School principal Dr. Rulon Homer called it an honor to be recognized by his peers. Homer was awarded as Utah’s principal of the year for 2009.The award requires a nomination from another person, then an interview process. Homer was recognized with Valley High School assistant principal Sharon Jensen and West Jordan Middle School principal Joanne Ackerman. Homer will join 50 other high school principals in the race for national principal of the year. “I can’t imagine I got this far, I know there are so many good principals out there,” said Homer. “It’s just a nice honor.” Homer focuses on the good things students at Davis High School accomplish and has programs in place to identify any who need a bit more attention. “If you care about them, they’ll succeed,” he said. “They just need to know someone cares.” For the fifth year in a row, Davis High School was recognized as having the highest percentage of students pass the AP tests out of those given. Homer said this year’s passage rate was 83 percent. “As a result of No Child

Shalyn Roberts

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DR. RULON HOMER HAS been the first principal at the new Davis High School building, which has been up since about 2004. Over the summer before, Homer participated in taking down the old building, which had been in Kaysville since 1919, and putting up the new one. Left Behind, we recognize there are students who do not want to be here,” said Homer. “We wanted to come up with a way to help them succeed.” Homer said he is a fan of smaller learning communities, which he calls satellite programs. Small groups of students are identified and placed with a good teacher who cares about them. The teacher then focuses on what those students need to suc-

ceed. Tutors are also available through lunch and after school. He also offers students a Snicker promise that if they’ll do their best, they get a candy bar. Struggling students also meet with Homer and assistant principals once a week to make sure they are on track to graduate. “We ask the staff to really get to know their students,” he said. “We believe each student

can pass and be successful.” Davis High School tries to offer programs for students who struggle through a sevenhour school day. Students are put on a 3-6 program or given the opportunity to go to the Davis Applied Technology College in a vocation they’re interested in. “Our staff and administration said, ‘let’s provide what these kids need on an individual basis.”

Students encouraged to draw ads DAVIS COUNTY — The 11th annual Truth From Youth contest sponsored by UDOH have asked fourth and fifth-grade students to try their hand at advertising and get the message across about tobacco, including students from Davis County schools. The Department of Health invited Utah students to design radio, TV and billboard ads that will convince other kids to never start using tobacco. Students were invited to head down to the Salt Lake City offices to go

through the process of creating an ad campaign. “Nearly 90 percent of adult smokers began their deadly habit before they turned 19,” said David Neville, UDOH tobacco program marketing coordinator. UDOH reports that the tobacco industry spends $60 million in Utah advertising their product to young people.They are offered in shapes and sizes that appeal to children. Cigarettes and smokeless tobacco are often flavored in an attempt to hide

chemicals. “We hope kids will take the ads they design home with them, show their parents, and open a dialogue about the dangers of tobacco,” said Neville. Students may enter the contest by drawing or writing a billboard, TV or radio ad. Contest winners can win anywhere from $100 to $400. Entries are due by March 6, 2009. “Big Tobacco is ruthless in its efforts to recruit kids,” said Neville.“They add candy, fruit

and alcohol flavors to chewing tobacco to tempt youth into taking up the habit.” UDOH claims anti-smoking groups claim Big Tobacco is trying to replace the profits that are lost because 1,200 people die every day from smoking cigarettes. Since the Truth campaign began in 1999, Utah’s youth smoking rate has dropped by 34 percent. For more information, visit www.youthagainsttobacco.com. sroberts@davisclipper.com

SYRACUSE — The Leonardo on Wheels Science program will be at Syracuse Junior High from 5 to 7 p.m. tomorrow night. The program features highly interactive exhibits that support Utah State Office of Education seventh through ninthgrade science and math curriculum. Contact Principal Dr. Robin Bowden at 402-6800 for more information.

n LHS performs musical revue LAYTON — Layton High students will perform the musical revue “Around the World in 80 Shows” at 7 p.m. each night this week through Saturday. Contact teacher Dennis Ferrin at 402-4800 for more information.

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Friday Special is the Seafood Burrito platter for $7.99 (changes on the other days of the week, but Friday's special is standard)

Specials can change every day, so always check first before you shop! 16950


TV Listings

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, January 13, 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 “For Your Eyes” 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 14-20, 2009

WEEKDAY MORNINGS 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV News $ KTVX (5:00) News % KSL News _ KUED Sesame Street ) KUEN Varied Programs Big + KBYU Devo ` 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

Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie (6:45) Movie Assignment Varied Paid Lilo Lilo Phineas Movers SportsCenter SportsCenter Prince Life To Meyer Varied Paid Paid Final Final Paid Paid Varied Paid (5:45) Movie Varied Programs Golden Golden Golden Golden Sponge Max Back Go Diego Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Movie Paid Paid Married... Married... Movie Varied Programs Charmed Charmed Paid Paid Becker Wings Saved Saved Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.

WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS 12:00 12:30 1:00

1:30

Guiding Light ^ KUTV News One Life to Live $ KTVX All My Children Today % KSL News WordGirl Dra Wish _ KUED Cyber Varied Programs ) KUEN Raggs Lions Sesame Street + KBYU Zula ` 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 A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

8:30

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

7:00

7:30

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

Third Watch Varied Programs Varied Programs Varied Robison Paid Varied Handy Mickey Einsteins Tigger SportsCenter SportsCenter Sister Sister Sabrina Sabrina Final Paid Paid Paid Malcolm Malcolm Movie Frasier Pets

Frasier Dora

Will Ni Hao

Will Yo

Young-Restless Good Things Utah Rachael Ray Super Word Word Barney Law Order: CI Montel Williams Paid Paid Gran Cine Feud Feud

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

Trivial

Made Made Cash Cash Mickey Handy Movers Einsteins SportsCenter SportsCenter 700 Club Special Programming Paid Paid Varied Programs Movie Housewives Housewives Dora Go Diego Back Wubbzy

Varied Movie Varied Programs Married... Married... Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries ER Monk Movie

2:00

Las Vegas Varied Programs

2:30

Bold Inside General Hospital Days of our Lives Curious Arthur

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

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

WEDNESDAY EVENING

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 Varied Programs Today Varied Programs 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

8:00

8:30

Christine Gary Criminal Minds (N) Lost “There’s No Place Like Home” ’ Knight Rider (N) ’ Law & Order: SVU Make ’em Laugh: The Funny Business World La Plaza Heritage History News-Lehrer Nova (DVS) American Idol (N) ’ Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil (N) Boston Legal Boston Legal A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos 13: Fear Is Real (N) 90210 ’

3:00

Las Vegas Without a Trace Texas Ranger Texas Ranger Home Im Home Im Home Im Home Im

3:30

4:00

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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 Varied Programs

A Haunting Suite Suite Horn Interrupt Sabrina Sabrina Bernie

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

A Haunting Varied Programs Varied Programs SportsCenter Basket Varied Full Hse. Full Hse. What I What I

Bernie Movie

Malcolm Malcolm Bernie 70s Varied Programs Wife Swap Reba Reba Still Stnd Still Stnd Sponge Sponge Drake Drake Zoey 101 Drake CSI: NY

CSI: NY Movie Charmed Varied Bones Law Order: CI Varied Programs Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends

9:00

(5:15) Movie CSI: Crime Scn Varied Movie Law & Order Seinfeld Seinfeld

JANUARY 14, 2009

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

CSI: NY “Help” (N)

News (N) News (N) Law & Order (N) ’ News (N) Billy Crystal: Mark Twain Heifer Bob Gliner. America Jungle ’ World News (N) Seinfeld News (N) News Scrubs Boston Legal Lifestyle Alarma Nacional Pagado King King Raymond

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Make-Laugh GED World Chroni Perry Mason My 3 Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Profits Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s

CSI: Miami “Rush” CSI: Miami CSI: Miami Dog Dog Bounty Hunter Parking Parking ›‡ “Wild Bill” (1995) Jeff Bridges. ››› “Posse” (1993) Mario Van Peebles. ›‡ “Wild Bill” (1995) Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Time Time MythBusters Volcanoes Life De Life De Raven Raven Suite Montana “Get a Clue” (2002) ’ Wizards Wizards Life De College Basketball NBA Basketball: Lakers at Spurs SportsCenter (Live) NFL Live Fast Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife ››› “Mean Girls” (2004) ››› “Mean Girls” (2004) Top 50 Big 12 Road to the Show World Poker Best-Sports Big 12 Final Best-Sports ››‡ “I, Robot” (2004) Will Smith. ››‡ “The Day After Tomorrow” (2004, Action) Damages (N) ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) › “The Hills Have Eyes 2” (9:35) ›‡ “Jumper” (2008) Cat Ricochet Reba ’ Reba ’ “Augusta, Gone” (2006, Drama) Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez (6:05) Maverick ››› “The Comancheros” (1961) ’ (8:50) “The Cowboy Way” ’ “Where-Hell’s That Gold” (5:15) “1408” Inside the NFL (N) Rob. Schimmel Inside the NFL “Jay and Silent Bob” Trip CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed (N) UFC UFC UFC Unleashed ’ CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. (5:15) “Primeval” ››‡ “The Other Boleyn Girl” (2008) ››‡ “30 Days of Night” (2007) ’ Crash “Ring Dings” Law & Order ’ ››› “The Rookie” (2002) Premiere. (9:15) ››› “The Rookie” (2002, Drama) Dennis Quaid. NCIS “Tribes” ’ NCIS “Stakeout” NCIS “Iced” House ’ NCIS “Kill Ari” NCIS “Kill Ari” Payne Payne Payne Payne Browns Browns Payne Payne Sex & Sex & ›› “Gothika”

7:00

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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

7:30

8:00

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JANUARY 16, 2009

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

Flashpoint (N) NUMB3RS (N) Supernanny 20/20 ’ Friday Night Lights Dateline NBC Bill Moyers Journal MI-5 Fitness Health Dick Dick ››› “Pat and Mike” (1952) Bombeck Don’t Forget News (N) Dr. Phil (N) News (N) News “Thicker Than Water” (2005) Premiere. Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional 13: Fear Is Real ’ King King

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

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 Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami The Beast “Pilot” ››› “The Last Samurai” (2003) Tom Cruise, Ken Watanabe. ›› “Commando” (1985, Action) Sabre Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Dirty Jobs Apocalypse How Apocalypse How Wizards Wizards Montana Montana Suite Montana Suite Phineas ››› “Freaky Friday” (2003) ‘PG’ NBA Basketball: Hornets at Cleveland NBA Basketball: Magic at Lakers SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s Home Videos College Hockey St. Cloud State at Minnesota. Pro Football Colorado Stampe Final Pro Football 70s 70s ›‡ “John Tucker Must Die” (2006) ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006, Comedy) 70s ›‡ “Jumper” (2008) ›› “Snakes on a Plane” (2006) ’ ‘R’ ››› “300” (2007) Gerard Butler. ‘R’ Spartan Reba ’ Reba ’ ››‡ “Profoundly Normal” (2003) Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden OddPar Sponge Sponge Sponge Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Lopez Lopez Gor (6:20) “Rhapsody in Bloom” ›› “Boys” (1996) ’ ›››‡ “The Age of Innocence” (1993) ’ (5:15) “The Ten” ››› “Lonely Hearts” (2006) ‘R’ Boxing (iTV) (Live) Inside the NFL CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY ’ CSI: NY ’ CSI: NY “Taxi” ’ MAN MAN Game Samurai (5:40) “The Perfect Holiday” (7:40) ››› “Dan in Real Life” (2007) “Resident Evil: Extinction” Crash ’ ››‡ “Jurassic Park III” (2001) ››› “Signs” (2002) Mel Gibson. “Lost Boys: The Tribe” (2008) NCIS NCIS NCIS “Bloodbath” House ’ Monk (N) Psych (N) ››‡ “You, Me and Dupree” (2006) ››‡ “You, Me and Dupree” (2006) 10 Items Sex & Sex & Pelican

SATURDAY MORNING 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 17, 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

Paid Basket “Lies and Crimes” Paid Paid Pepin Ciao Arts Workshop Katie Scrap Paid Paid House Paid Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Yu Gi Oh Kamen

Paid Paid Paid Paid Bio.: Pacino Sell Sell ›››› “GoodFellas” (1990) “Kansas Raiders” (7:15) ››› “North to Alaska” (1960, Western) John Wayne. ››› “Shenandoah” (1965, War) Houses Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Day of the Shark 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. My Wife My Wife Paid Paid Top 50 Baseball Pro Football Stampe Stories World Poker Sport Science Paid Paid Money Paid The Practice The Practice ›› “Torque” (2004) Martin Henderson. Amazing ››‡ “The Golden Compass” (2007) ››› “The Namesake” (2006) ‘PG-13’ ››› “Meet the Parents” BABY Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid ››› “Real Women Have Curves” “For One Night” OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly OddParents Diary (6:45) ››› “The Abyss” (1989) Ed Harris. ’ (9:05) ››› “Life Is Beautiful” (1998) “Dragon: Bruce” (5:15) “Scorched” “Ace Ventura: Pet Detective” ›‡ “Superstar” (1999) “JUMP!” (2007) ‘NR’ Delta Frc Paid Paid TNA iMPACT! ’ Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme “Urban Justice” ’ Perfect (6:35) ›› “The Ten” (2007) Paul Rudd. (8:20) ›››‡ “Chocolat” (2000) ’ ››› “Dan in Real Life” ’ Charmed ’ Charmed ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Leverage Paid BABY Law & Order: SVU Paid Paid Thinner Paid Psych ’ Monk ››› “City Slickers” (1991) Billy Crystal. ›››‡ “The Truman Show” (1998) ››‡ “Phenomenon”

SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00

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(1:45) College Basketball Arizona State at UCLA. ^ KUTV College Basketball College Basketball Teams TBA. Leisure $ KTVX “Lies and Crimes” Paid Nobel Concert XTERRA Bull Riding PBR Tour. (Taped) % KSL Paid Spain Cook Test Food Baking Work _ KUED Perfect Martin Demo Teaching Geo. Ess. Science Science-Focus ) KUEN Demo Home Work Savage Seas + KBYU Europe Travels Travels House TMZ (N) ’ ` KSTU ›››‡ “The Insider” (1999) Al Pacino, Russell Crowe. Paid › “Eternal Revenge” (1998, Suspense) Paid Juicing . KJZZ Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid Lagrimita y Costel 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Profiles ›› “Ice Princess” (2005) Kim Cattrall Boston Legal > KUWB Red A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

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

The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 (N) The First 48 (N) The Beast “Pilot” ››› “Blazing Saddles” (1974) (8:15) ››‡ “Quigley Down Under” (1990) (10:45) “Tora! Tora! Tora!” Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made HowStuffWorks De De Treasure Quest (N) Cory Cory Wizards Wizards Suite Montana ››‡ “Cadet Kelly” (2002) ’ Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter NFL Live Final SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s ››‡ “The Princess Diaries” (2001) Home Videos Tough Mind College Basketball College Basketball Arizona at UCLA. College Basketball 70s ››‡ “The Day After Tomorrow” (2004, Action) ›‡ “The Grudge 2” (2006) Premiere. “The Grudge 2” “Because I Said” ››› “In the Valley of Elah” (2007) ‘R’ Sex Tips Cat “I Think I Love My Wife” ‘R’ Res Reba ’ Reba ’ ››› “Copycat” (1995, Suspense) Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez (4:50) “The Abyss” (7:15) “The Return of the Musketeers” “Big Trouble in Little China” (10:45) “Streets of Fire” ’ “Running the Sahara” (2008) (7:45) ›› “Saw III” (2006) Tobin Bell. (9:45) ››‡ “Flawless” (1999) ‘R’ Animal 2 CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) ’ Amazing Video UFC UFC All Ac Married... (5:40) “Vacancy” (7:10) ›› “Mad Money” (2008) ’ ››› “Reign Over Me” (2007) ’ “Jerry Maguire” ’ NBA Basketball: Cavaliers at Bulls NBA Basketball Phoenix Suns at Denver Nuggets. Inside the NBA NCIS “Dog Tags” NCIS ’ NCIS ’ House ’ House ’ House ’ Friends Friends Fam Guy Fam Guy ››‡ “Kicking & Screaming” (2005) Sex & Sex & “Kicking & Scrm”

^ KUTV News (N) Entertain Ghost Whisperer Wife Swap (N) ’ $ KTVX News (N) Holly Howie % KSL News (N) News (N) Howie Wash Utah _ KUED News-Lehrer World WealthT ) KUEN TV 411 GED News-Lehrer + KBYU Little House Seinfeld You Smarter? ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Fortune Jeopardy 0 KUPX “Love’s Long Journey” (2005, Drama) A Que no Puedes 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 The > KUWB Two Men Two Men Chris

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

8:30

JANUARY 15, 2009

CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Eleventh Hour (N) Ugly Betty (N) Grey’s Anatomy (N) Private Practice (N) Name Kath-Kim Office 30 Rock (9:01) ER (N) Spain-On Road Poirot ’ Sher. Holmes World Career HDTV Deci Miller-Forums College Volleyball Cal Baptist at BYU. Savage Seas Bones (N) Kitchen Nightmares News (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil (N) News (N) News ››› “Octopussy” (1983, Action) Roger Moore. Premiere. A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Smallville “Legion” Supernatural (N) ’ King King

FRIDAY EVENING

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

8:00

C5

JANUARY 17, 2009

4:00

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Paid CBS News (N) Paid Turbo News (N) ABC Paid Paid Paid NBC Home Old House Hr. Trek Missing Link Fly Wings Antiques Rdsho Nova (DVS) House ’ 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” The Beast “Pilot” The Beast “Pilot” ›››‡ “Braveheart” (1995) Mel Gibson. Shen ››‡ “The Alamo” (2004, War) Dennis Quaid. ›› “Road House” (1989) Patrick Swayze. The Ice Hotel Time Time HowStuffWorks Treasure Quest Apocalypse How Apocalypse How Phineas Phineas ››› “Freaky Friday” (2003) ‘PG’ Suite Suite Raven Raven Cory Cory College Basketball College Basketball College Basketball 70s 70s 70s ››‡ “The Notebook” (2004) Ryan Gosling. ››‡ “The Cutting Edge” College Basketball: Wash. St. at Ore. Sport Science In My Own Words Best Damn 50 College Hockey ›‡ “Supercross: The Movie” (2005) ›› “Man of the House” (2005) ›‡ “John Tucker Must Die” (2006) Meet Le Cirque: A Table in Heaven ››‡ “Waitress” (2007) Keri Russell. ››‡ “The Golden Compass” (2007) “For One Night” “In God’s Country” (2007) Kelly Rowan. ›› “Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit” “Saving Sarah” OddPar Mighty B Mighty B Barnyard Barnyard Barnyard Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly ’ iCarly ’ “Dragon: Bruce Lee” (1:20) ›› “Oleanna” (1994) ››› “The Diary of Anne Frank” “Life Is Beautiful” “Delta Farce” ›› “Scorched” (2002) iTV. Inside the NFL “Ace Ventura: Pet Detective” “Ride of Lives” “Urban Justice” ’ ››‡ “Wake of Death” (2004) ’ ›‡ “Out for a Kill” (2003, Action) ’ ›› “In Hell” ’ Dan Real (12:20) ›› “Ghost Rider” (2007) ’ (2:20) “The Perfect Holiday” (4:05) ››‡ “The Cable Guy” (1996) ››› “Signs” (2002) Mel Gibson. ››‡ “Jurassic Park III” (2001) “The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift” House ’ ››› “The Mummy” (1999) Brendan Fraser. ›› “The Scorpion King” (2002) “Phenomenon” Friends Sex & Sex & Raymond Raymond Raymond King King “You, Dupree”


C6

TV Listings

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

Davis County Clipper

Cable Channel 17 Weekly TV listings Week of Jan. 12-18

SATURDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

7:00

7:30

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8:30

9:00

JANUARY 17, 2009

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

Game Game Without a Trace ’ 48 Hours Mystery ^ KUTV Ent. Tonight Housewives $ KTVX Access Hollywood ›› “The Pacifier” (2005) Vin Diesel. Crusoe (N) Law & Order Law & Order: SVU % KSL News (N) News ›››‡ “Broadcast News” (1987) Globe Trekker ’ _ KUED Antiques Rdsho Heroes Native Tran The Ultimate Re From Selma ) KUEN Desert Lawrence Welk Griffith Lucy (9:13) Perry Mason + KBYU Nature (DVS) Seinfeld College Football Allstate Sugar Bowl -- Alabama vs. Utah. ’ ` KSTU Simp News (N) News . KJZZ Friends Friends College Basketball 0 KUPX “Supernova” (2005, Science Fiction) Peter Fonda, Luke Perry, Tia Carrere. 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 “Pilot” CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ››› “Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines” ›››‡ “Terminator 2: Judgment Day” (1991) Road Man vs. Wild MythBusters Dirty Jobs Survivorman Survivorman Survivorman Montana Montana Suite Suite Suite Montana ›› “Big Fat Liar” (2002) ’ Wizards ›› “Big Fat Liar” College GameDay College Basketball SportsCenter Midnight Fast SportsCenter Cutting ››‡ “The Princess Diaries” (2001) ›› “A Cinderella Story” (2004) “The Notebook” College Hockey My College Basketball College Basketball ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006, Comedy) ››‡ “I, Robot” (2004) Will Smith. “The 6th Day” ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) (7:45) Boxing Andre Berto vs. Luis Collazo. ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) BadBoys “Saving Sarah” “Sisterhood of Traveling Pants” Medium ’ “Sisterhood of Traveling Pants” iCarly (N) Jackson H2O (N) iCarly ’ Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Home Im Home Im “Life Is Beautiful” ››› “The Abyss” (1989) Ed Harris. ’ (9:20) “Dragon: The Bruce Lee Story” Diary “Ride of Lives” ›‡ “Delta Farce” (2007) › “Captivity” (2007) ‘R’ ›› “Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back” (5:00) “In Hell” ’ ›‡ “Belly of the Beast” (2003) ’ “Urban Justice” (2007) Steven Seagal. ›› “In Hell” ’ (5:50) ››› “Boiler Room” (2000) ’ ›› “Ghost Rider” (2007) Nicolas Cage. ›› “Vantage Point” (2008) Super ››› “Independence Day” (1996) Will Smith. (8:45) ››› “Spider-Man” (2002) Tobey Maguire. (11:15) “Ultraviolet” Psych ’ Monk NCIS ’ NCIS “Silver War” NCIS “Switch” ’ NCIS ’ “You, Dupree” ››‡ “You, Me and Dupree” (2006) ››‡ “Sahara” (2005) Matthew McConaughey. Truman

SUNDAY MORNING 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV Hispan Home $ KTVX Good Morning % KSL Animal Animal _ KUED Contrary Religion ) KUEN Auto B. Miffy + KBYU CES Fireside Paid ` KSTU Paid Paid . KJZZ Paid P90X 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado > KUWB Traveler Wild Am.

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

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7:30

News (N) Paid Paid Today (N) ’ Dragon Thomas Biscuit Fitness Women’s Con. Adven Wild Abt Paid Believers Turning Discov Comu Pagado Paid Paid

8:00

8:30

9:00

JANUARY 18, 2009

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

CBS News Sunday Morning Nation UTAH Homes Leisure Bride. Meet the Press (N) Mat Music Maya Animalia Arthur WordGirl Biz Kid$ Big Wunder Zula Music Great Price Worship J Hanna J Hanna Fox News Sunday Paid Paid Paid Utah In Touch-Dr Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Aqua Ultimate Animal WHADD

Motorcycle Racing NFL Champ. This Week Heritage Heritage Storms NHL Hockey Wish Wash NOW Utah Health Keeping Healthy Hlth Teens LDS CES Fireside Paid Paid Houses Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Paid Houses Paid Paid

Paid Paid BABY Millions Sell Sell Flip This House Private Sessions The Sopranos ’ ›››› “The Searchers” (1956) John Wayne. (8:45) ››‡ “The Alamo” (2004, War) Dennis Quaid. Good Trainer Comfort Paid Paid BABY Paid Paid Paid Time Time MythBusters Lilo Lilo Higgly Charlie Wiggles Einsteins Tigger Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter Lines Report SportsCenter NFL Countdown (Live) PBA Bowling Paid Paid Paid Paid Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. My Wife My Wife Paid Paid College Hockey Colorado College at Wisconsin. Update Paid Paid FLW Outdoors (N) Paid Paid Paid Paid The Practice The Practice Spin City ››› “The Missing” (2003) Wizard ››› “Blades of Glory” ’ (8:15) Boxing Andre Berto vs. Luis Collazo. Thank (11:15) “Ghost” ’ Hour of Power Get Thin Health “It Was One of Us” (2007) Jordan Ladd. “The Party Never Stops” (2007) OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Jimmy Neutron (5:45) ›› “Cutthroat Island” (1995) ’ (7:50) ››‡ “Tremors” ’ ››› “Back to the Future Part III” ’ Morons (5:20) ›› “Runaway Bride” (7:20) “Earth Girls Are Easy” “Puccini for Beginners” ‘NR’ ››› “Billy Elliot” (2000) ‘R’ Paid Paid Married... Married... Married... UFC Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme Unsolved Mysteries “The Watcher” ’ “Austin Powers-Spy” (8:40) ›› “Ghost Rider” (2007) ’ (10:35) ›› “Vantage Point” ››› “Independence Day” (1996) Will Smith. “The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift” “Lethal Weapon 4” Paid Paid Law & Order: SVU Paid Chang Ed Osteen ››› “City by the Sea” (2002) “Bad News Bears” (7:15) ›› “Rat Race” (2001) Rowan Atkinson. ››‡ “You, Me and Dupree” (2006) Pink

SUNDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00

^ KUTV T-Mobile Invit. $ KTVX Heritage Heritage % KSL NHL Hockey _ KUED Foreign Group ) KUEN French Destinos + KBYU Lawrence Welk ` KSTU Fox NFL Sunday . KJZZ Frasier Frasier Paid 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado > KUWB Monk

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 Real Golf Extra (N) News (N) Sports Beat Kick Red Red (11:10) Doctor Who Theater Short Afropop-Culturl College Volleyball Lewis at BYU. News (N) Spike Feresten MADtv Lost ’ Without a Trace ’ TimeLife Paid Mor. Cerullo Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado 70s Saturday Night Live (N)

1:30

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3:30

Pride, Passion DTV Paid Paid Paid ››› “King” (1978) Paul Winfield. Wipeout ’ Adv. Sports Skating & Gymnastics Spectacular (N) Antiques Rdsho Nova (DVS) Pioneers-Aviat Fokus Dragon’s Sewing Home Painting Art Work I Believe Group Foreign BYU Animalia Healthy NFL Football NFC Championship -- Teams TBA. ’ (Live) Paid Paid Kitchen Food Paid Lopez Paid Paid Lifestyle Paid Paid Paid Gran Cine Cine del Domingo Boston Legal Legend of Combat Exp.

JANUARY 18, 2009

4:00

4:30

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5:30

NFL NFL Football: AFC Champ. Pictures Homes News (N) ABC Faithful News (N) NBC Eyew Savage Seas BBC Utah Wood Wood Garden Garden Music Little House LittleHse Sports News (N) Fam Guy Paid Paid Lopez Fortune Paid Paid M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Lagrimita y Costel Chris The Drew Drew

The Sopranos ’ The Beast “Pilot” Parking Wars Parking Parking Para Para Para Para (11:45) ›››‡ “The Good, the Bad and the Ugly” (1967) Clint Eastwood. ››› “Joe Kidd” (1972, Western) Volcanoes Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Phineas Phineas “Get a Clue” (2002) ’ Suite Suite Suite Cory Cory Phineas Phineas Bowling Boxing Boxing Boxing: Bowe vs. Holyfield II SportsCenter Series of Poker Grounde ››› “Mean Girls” (2004) ››‡ “The Princess Diaries” (2001) “Mean Girls” Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball (10:30) ››› “The Missing” ›› “The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen” (2003) ››‡ “The 6th Day” (2000) (11:15) ››› “Ghost” (1990) “I Now Pronounce You” ››› “Blades of Glory” ’ We Are One “Mom, Dad and Her” (2008) ›› “Odd Girl Out” (2005) Alexa Vega. “Fantasia Barrino Story” Barnyard Barnyard Zoey 101 ’ Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Drake Drake iCarly ’ Jackson “Morons-Space” (1:05) ›› “Cutthroat Island” (1995) ’ (3:10) ››‡ “Disney’s The Kid” ’ “Back-Future III” Billy El ››› “Emma” (1996) Gwyneth Paltrow. (2:45) ›‡ “Up Close & Personal” (1996) ‘PG-13’ “Runaway Bride” Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Exclu (12:40) ›‡ “Wild Hogs” (2007) ’ “Austin Powers-Spy” “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (11:00) “Lethal Weapon 4” ››› “Wedding Crashers” (2005) Owen Wilson. ›› “Failure to Launch” (2006) City Sea ›› “The Scorpion King” (2002) ›› “Kiss the Girls” (1997) Morgan Freeman. “Open Range” (11:30) “The Pink Panther” ››‡ “Sahara” (2005) Matthew McConaughey. “Austin Powers in Goldmember” (2002)

SUNDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

9:00

JANUARY 18, 2009

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

Cold Case ’ The Mentalist (N) ^ KUTV NFL Football: AFC Championship Extreme-Home Housewives Brothers & Sisters $ KTVX Home Videos SNL Presidential Bash % KSL Dateline NBC ’ Nature (DVS) Masterpiece Classic (N) Alzhei _ KUED Wild! ’ RIP Shakespeare Ripple in Water Song of the ) KUEN Travel Perry Mason Antiques Rdsho American Exp. + KBYU Griffith Ozzie Simp Fam Guy Fam Guy News (N) ` KSTU Hole in the Wall (N) Simp J. Smith J. Smith News (N) News . KJZZ ››‡ “Who Am I?” (1998, Action) 0 KUPX ›› “Human Trafficking” (2005) Mira Sorvino, Donald Sutherland. Premiere. Cine Super Accion 8 KPNZ Película ››‡ “Mr. Mom” (1983) Teri Garr King King > KUWB Jericho ’ A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS

Para Para CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ››› “A Fistful of Dynamite” (1972, Western) Rod Steiger. Premiere. ››› “Joe Kidd” (1972, Western) Good Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Suite Suite Wizards Wizards Suite Montana Montana Wizards “Cow Belles” (2006) ’ ‘NR’ Phineas 2008 World Series of Poker SportsC NFL SportsCenter (Live) NFL SportsCenter (5:00) “Mean Girls” ›› “A Cinderella Story” (2004) “Another Cinderella Story” (2008) “Cinderella St.” World Poker Best Damn 100 Sport Science World Poker Final Final World Poker “The 6th Day” ››‡ “I, Robot” (2004) Will Smith. ››‡ “The Day After Tomorrow” (2004, Action) Obama TBA Big Love ’ Con Big Love ’ ›› “Hitman” (2007) ‘R’ Sex Tips Femme “Sisterhood of Traveling Pants” Army Wives Grey’s Anatomy ’ Frasier Frasier DietTribe H2O ’ Zoey 101 News Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Cosby Cosby “Back-Future III” ››‡ “Tremors” (1990) ’ (8:40) ›› “Cutthroat Island” (1995) ’ “Morons From Outer Space” “Runaway Bride” The L Word US Tara Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) Diary ›› “Saw III” ‘R’ CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries (6:05) ›››‡ “The Fugitive” (1993) ’ (8:20) ›› “Vantage Point” ›‡ “Wild Hogs” (2007) ’ Treasure ››‡ “Last Holiday” (2006) ››‡ “Last Holiday” (2006) ›› “The Perfect Man” (2005) (5:00) ››› “Open Range” (2003) House “Histories” House ’ House “Detox” ’ House “Cursed” ››› “Ocean’s Eleven” (2001) (8:15) ››› “Ocean’s Eleven” (2001) (10:45) ›› “Rat Race”

MONDAY 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

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

Big Bang Mother Two Men Worst The Bachelor (N) ’ Saman Superstars of Dance (N) ’ Antiques Rdsho The Story of India World Business Astron Chroni News-Lehrer Rosemry-Thym House “Painless” 24 (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Skeletons” A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Gossip Girl (N) ’ One Tree Hill (N)

9:00

JANUARY 19, 2009

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

CSI: Miami (N) ’ True Beauty (N) ’ Momma’s Boys ’ The Story of India Curious Mister Poirot ’ News (N) News (N) News NCIS ’ Alarma Nacional King King

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

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

Para Para Intervention Intervention Intervention Intervention (N) Para Para ›››‡ “Casino” (1995, Crime Drama) Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone. ››› “The Package” (1989) Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild (N) Montana Montana (7:15) “The Cheetah Girls: One World” Kids’ Inaugural Montana Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball 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 ››‡ “The Day After Tomorrow” (2004, Action) ›› “Fantastic Four” (2005, Action) Ioan Gruffudd. Grudge 2 “No Reservations” Con ››‡ “27 Dresses” (2008) ’ ‘PG-13’ ››› “In the Valley of Elah” (2007) ‘R’ Con Reba ’ Rita Wife Swap DietTribe (N) Will Will Frasier Frasier Rita DietTribe “Barnyard: The Original Party Animals” Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez (5:20) “Pure Luck” ›‡ “Poltergeist III” (1988) (8:40) ›››‡ “The Stranger” (1946) (10:20) ›‡ “Hard Time” ’ (5:15) “1408” The L Word (iTV) Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) ››› “Bringing Out the Dead” (1999) CSI: Crime Scn ›› “The Hills Have Eyes” (2006) Aaron Stanford. MAN CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. ››‡ “U-571” (2000) ’ “Water Horse: Legend” ›‡ “College Road Trip” Rock NBA Basketball Phoenix Suns at Boston Celtics. NBA Basketball: Cavaliers at Lakers Inside the NBA “Bringing Down” NCIS “In the Zone” NCIS “Jeopardy” NCIS ’ WWE Monday Night Raw ’ Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Name Name Seinfeld Sex & Sex & “The Out-of-Towners” (1999)

TUESDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

^ KUTV News (N) State $ 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 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 From Selma Science at War ’ Marvels-Asia Sports Seinfeld King-Hill House Scrubs McCarv P90X Insider Paid Ab Se Feed Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond “Lies and Crimes” (2007)

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

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

9:00

JANUARY 20, 2009

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

(9:01) The Mentalist Inauguration Dateline NBC Frontline (N) ’ Real Marriage Rick Steves’ Iran News (N) News (N) News Boston Legal Alarma Nacional King King

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

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Independent Lens Work World Astron Perry Mason My 3 Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Dentistry Tri Vita Houses Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami The First 48 The First 48 Manhun Manhun ››‡ “Broken Trail” (2006) Robert Duvall, Thomas Haden Church. ›››‡ “The Magnificent Seven” Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs (N) Wreck. Nation Proud Proud Phineas Phineas Suite Montana “The Proud Family” (2005) ’ Phineas 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 College Basketball College Basketball Baseball Final Best Damn 50 ›› “Fantastic Four” (2005, Action) Ioan Gruffudd. ››› “Troy” (2004, Adventure) Brad Pitt, Eric Bana, Orlando Bloom. ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) First REAL Sports Big Love ’ ››‡ “Smokin’ Aces” (2007) ‘R’ Reba ’ Reba ’ “Sisterhood of Traveling Pants” Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden OddPar Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez “Up Close-Pers” ›››‡ “The River Wild” (1994) ’ ›››‡ “Field of Dreams” (10:45) ›› “Oleanna” (1994) “Casino Royale” US Tara US Tara The L Word (iTV) Diary Diary ››› “Lonely Hearts” (2006) ‘R’ CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Unleashed ’ MAN MAN CSI: NY “Rain” ’ Disorderly Con. “Brothers Sol.” (7:10) ››› “Reign Over Me” (2007) ’ (9:25) ›› “Vantage Point” Starz Inside (N) Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Leverage (N) Bones Leverage Without a Trace ’ House “Deception” House “Spin” House “Hunting” House ’ House ’ House ’ Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office 10 Items Seinfeld Sex & Sex & Frank Caliendo


Davis County Clipper

Davis Comics

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

C7


C8

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Seven drop-off points set for coat drive FARMINGTON — As recently reported, the Veterans Coat Drive to assist homeless veterans has been expanded following stories published in the Clipper and elsewhere, and through Davis County and city government support. Seven drop off points have been

established, in six cities and at the Davis County Memorial Courthouse. And the drive has been extended to Jan. 22. Coats will then be taken to the Veterans hospital in Salt Lake City and a Veterans facility in Ogden. Organizers request that any coats donated please be clean.

The following places will accept coats during regular business hours: Davis County Memorial Courthouse, 28 E. State Street, Farmington, Room 221, see Kathy Gunn; Centerville City Hall, 250 N. Main, foyer, see Marilyn Holje; Clinton Fire Department, 2153 N. 1500 W., Floyd Petersen.

Also, Farmington City Hall, 130 N. Main, Phyllis Bailie; West Point City Hall, 3200 W. 300 N., see Joann Stoddard; Woods Cross City Hall, 1555 S. 800 W., see Maureen Nelson. Pickup is also available at several locations on Hill Air Force Base. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Try the ‘new’

www.davisclipper.com

17276


Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

ROBINTINO’S Restaurant Bussers, Cashiers, Line Cooks Lunch/Eves. Evenings pizza cooks and dinner cooks. Apply in person . See Joy or Ryan.

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

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.

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. COME JOIN OUR TEAM F/T Days and P/T Afternoons & Evenings counter help needed in Btfl, great attitude a must. Apply at www.yourvalet.com

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

Call 801-274-3377. 17372

************************** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAILABLE! CARRIERS NEED ED!!! (AGES 10-16) ************************** BOUNTIFUL ROUTE CB03 MILLBROOK WAY & NORTH/ WOODMOOR DRIVE STARTS AT $40.00/MO **PLUS RAISES AND TIPS** ************************** CALL JORGINA 916-4109 ************************** VAN DRIVER part Time days Must have good driving record and be over 21. Apply @ www.rlg.net BOOKKEEPER, PART TIME days, experience required, proficient with quick books, Apply @ www.rlg.net C.N.A.’S CERTIFIED, Full Time/Part Time, days and graves, for Assisted Living Community Apply @ www.rlg.net FRAMERS NEEDED Pay depends on experience. Contact Brandon @ 801-971-6112 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 ************************** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAILABLE! CARRIERS NEEDED!!! (AGES 10-16) ************************** BOUNTIFUL ROUTE CB30 1300 EAST / GRANADA DRIVE PAYS26.88/MO ***PLUS RAISES AND TIPS** ************************** PLEASE CALL FOR MORE INFO. ANGELA: 831-2978 **************************

CUSTODIAN- FULL TIME Manheim Utah, the world’s largest wholesale vehicle auction in the world has a full time custodian position at it Utah location. This position is responsible for performing various skilled and semiskilled duties in the custodial.janitorial areas, including repairs and maintenance of buildings, equipment and grounds, Manheim Utah offers competitive wages and a fast paced environment. Manheim Utah is a drug free work place and and Equal Opportunity Employer. Please apply at Manheim Utah, 1650 W. 500 S. WX or fax resume to 801+951-4158. P/T DATA entry position in busy physical therapy clinic. Must be very organized and have 10key skills. M-F 11am3pm. Please fax resume to 2953599 or call 295-3553 Customer service Retail Pharmacy/Home Medical Supply in Bountiful seeking reliable person to assist customers. Applicant must be a problem solver and must be able to multitask in a fast paced environment. Training provided, no nights, no Sundays, Mon-Fri 9:00am-6:00pm, Sat 9:00am1:00pm. Fax resume to The Medicine Shoppe at 801-2988223.

Do You Have The World’s Cutest Baby? We need you for Catalogs! Call

801-274-3377

UTAH’S #1 Booking Agency

All looks / all ages needed!

801-274-3377. 17372

IT’S TIME to Dream Again, with Primerica Financial Services! Go into business for yourself with: * No major investment * No overhead * No franchise fee * Unlimited compensation potential Ask me how! Call your local representative Kent Jasperson C.P.A at 801-599-6760 MEDICAL PHYSICIAN P/T or F/T position in new multi-discipline clinic. Competitive salary. Confidential calls only. Call 801-298-7330 F/T & P/T HELP Needed, Starting @ $11/hr. In home & Community Social Care/Training Available. Hrs Morning, Afternoons & Evenings. Work with Autistic young man age 17. Location near 1-15 & Shepard lane, Kaysville/Farmington. Call after 6pm. 801-447-4644. Requirement; physically fit & self mo9tivated individuals. HOUSECLEANING F/T-P/T Positions avail. Immediately $10-15/hr. call 688-2392 DENTAL ASSISTANT KAYSVILLE, join our upbeat enthusiastic team. Self motivated, hard working, people person. Call Dr. Gray 801-543-2220

17372

OFFICE SPECIALIST I Davis County,CO AnimalOFFICE Services; DAVIS $9.87/hour. Performs routine entry level clerical work in a specialized field 18796 or office. Official application required; visit our website at www.daviscountyutah.gov for details or call 801-451-3415. Closes January 15, 2009. Equal Opportunity Employer.

18796

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

Want to be in Movies, Commercials & Print Ads?

is expanding our children’s division. Auditions are being held NOW! Call 17372

COOK F/T Relief Some Mornings, Some Afternoons, Cooking experience preferred, Company Benefits avail. Apply in person Life Care of Bountiful 460 W. 2600 S.

Audition today! Call 801-274-3377

CLASSIADS 295-2251

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

105 JOB OPPORTUNITIES Escrow Assistant Detail oriented individual to assist with title ins. related activities,NSL. Bi-lingual prefered. fax resume 801-335-0268 WORK FROM HOME and Love it. Investor seeking Reps, 1K-5K per month. 801-721-0639

D1

120 SERVICES 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

REGISTERED DIETITIAN Davis CountyCO Health–WIC, DAVIS DIET $18.35/hour. Performs professional nutrition services for the Davis County 18797 WIC Program. Official application required; visit our website at www.daviscountyutah.gov for details or call 801-451-3415. Open until filled. Equal Opportunity Employer.

18797


Clipper Classiads

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

120 SERVICES Basement Finishing From $12.00 a Ft. Experianced Contractor, Licensed, Insured 628-0207 GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 451-0534, 294-4636. CLEANING LADY Consistently Dependable. thorough, Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 2957895 HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, title, paint etc. 447-3437, or 3476518 SPLIT FIREWOOD $140-$180 per cord. Delivery or pick-up available, Call 801-295-8907 BASEMENT FINISHES, concrete tear out & replacement, RV pads, decks, patios, remodeling. quality work guaranteed. RJ 4512641 CEILINGS/PAINTING, SPRAY texture removal, custom textures, water damage repair, sheetrock, finishing, interior/exterior painting. 25yrs exp. 726-0192 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 JORDAN BATSELL Cleaning Service, floor maint., office cleaning general janitorial services. Excellent service, reasonable rates, experienced, references. Call for free estimate 294-0118. 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 STEPHEN WRAY PAINTING Services. Small or Lrg Jobs. Licensed and Insured. In business over 30 yrs ,295-2514 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 **BEST WEST** Contractor, basement finishing, framing, drywall hang and finish, paint, Electrical, tile, roofing, hauling & demolition. Licensed & Insured 558-2015 REMODELING all types Large, Small, Kitchens, Basements, Baths, Cement wk, New Homes, Licenced & Insured 347-2921 *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. CONCEALED FIREARMS PERMIT training $50. Call Stephen 801-647-2884 Joint and ladies class available. PAINTING AFFORDABLE Exterior/Interior, over 20 years experience. Free estimates, Honest, Reliable, Available Now. Loyd 801-803-3180 AFFORDABLE SNOW REMOVAL. Limited space available. Contact 510-8181 HOUSE CLEANING by Paula for the holidays & after $100125 per house. Experience, detail, deep cleaning. Call Paula 598-2004. NATURAL GAS VEHICAL REPAIR. 20 yrs exp. We also work on Electrical, Generators, Snow Blowers, Utili. Trailers, Fleet Maint., RV’s, ect. Wilkinson RV & Auto 801294-8132

121 CLEANING SERVICES Adriana’s Housekeeping House and office cleaning service. Professional and affordable. Weekly, bi-weekly or monthly. Call (801)390-2890 or (801)509-1812. Licensed and insured.

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

130 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

Learn how to save and make money. Great opportunity, JESSE’S ADwork either part or 17300 full time. 130 1X3 Call

330 AUTOS FOR SALE

560 ROOMS FOR RENT

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

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

510 LOST & FOUND Lost wedding ring Lost either in Ctvl. Wal-Mart or Dicks/Joanns parking lot 12/23/08. Call 295-5917. FOUND IN LAYTON East of 89, Near Cherry Lane; Female Gray Cat. 801-386-6621 520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING

801-618-8297

for details and to schedule an appointment. IS MONEY TIGHT? Sell AVON products from work or home. Earn up to 50% commission. $10 start up fee required. Immediate openings NSL & Davis County. Call Gwen 801-557-1898 Independent sale Rep.

140 HEALTH NUTRITION RN/LPN Private Duty Nursing Maxim Healthcare is looking for RN/LPN’s for Private Duty Nursing in the Davis County Area. Interested applicants please contact Jacob Barham @ (801)685-7070

150 SPORTING GOODS HOLIDAY BLOW-OUT Brand New -Never Been Used! Kent Sports 60+pc Golf Package. Graphite & Alpha Platinum shafts w/Lamkin Grips. Footjoy 9 1/2 med shoes. Sun Mt. golf Cart w/triangle Equip & Umbrella Stand Kit. + 10 Dozen Balls over and above the 60+ pc pkg. Paid $3K will take $1K Now REDUCED $600 Call 292-3507.

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

235 COMPUTERS 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

240 FOR SALE 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 IGNITE STATIONARY BIKE $400 LESS THAN 1 YR OLD. HOME GYM $125. MASSAGING FOOTSTOOL $50 OR OBO CALL TERRY 801-336-7232 BAREFOOT PAD reduces inflammation and chronic pain. Queen $70. Call 801-292-9847 FIRE WOOD, SPLIT, DELEVERED and STACKED 512-3114 MEMORIAL ESTATE Cemetery lots. 4 lots in reverence section. $2800 OBO. 406656-0399 2005 MENGDELI Chopper Bike, Hardly used, 2 cycle, new battery, new tune up, $400 OBO, 544-5077

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

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

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

www.KandJauto.com

RENT TO OWN Cars • Trucks • Vans

$500 Deposit, NO CREDIT Drive Today! REQUIRED!

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

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 Registrating. Limited openings Call Anne: 295-2458 or visit: kidsandkeys.kindermusik.net SUNRISE MONTESSORI Preschool Kindergarten & Elementary Bountiful 295-9802, Layton546-4343 http://web.mac.com/sunrise school. SELF ESTEEM Workshops available in your area. Call 801755-7706 for workshop description and details. MOTIVATIONAL CLASSES available in your area. Call 801755-7706 for class description and details. GUITAR LESSONS! All levels, learn your favorite songs. Excellent instructor. Call 230-1553

530 CHILD CARE Nanny Wanted Kaysville family seeks part time nanny to watch our adorable 11 month old son in our home. Hours: Tuesday & Friday 9am-6pm. Some light house keeping required. Pay negotiable. Must Have: Reliable transportation, clean driving record, LDS standards, references, and complete a background check. Prefer nanny to come alone, but will consider one young child. Call Emily at #801-755-3744 or email me at emilysandberg66@hotmail.com *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

540 TRAVEL/TIME SHARE SOUTH GATE GOLF COURSE in St George Time Share Avail, 1/30-2/6, 2 brdms, 2 baths ,Call 801-295-1990

550 CONDO FOR RENT ATTRACTIVE 3 Bdrm 2.5 ba, W/D hkups, Tile & carpet,1 garage, includes appliances. Patio, No smoking/pets $915/mo + deposit. Call 292-2160 Centerville townhouse 2 BR 1 1/2 bath townhouse in Cedar Springs, covered parking, pool. $750 rent, $400 deposit. Carol 856.0740 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 2 BDRM 2 BATH CONDO, Covered parking, close to U of U, Avail. Feb. 1st, $725/mo. 801-292-5927 2 BDRM, 1 Bath, Attached Garage, $750/mo Close to Shopping No Pets/smoking Call 801-292-1786 or 801-416-0793 WONDERFUL BOUNTIFUL High Pointe Condo, 4 bdrm, 3 bath, deck off Master, 2 car garage. Over 2400sqft. $1350/mo. 801-910-8221 LUXURIOUS HIGH POINTE CONDO. 4 Bdrms, 3 Baths, Fully Remodeled, Bountiful’s nicest condo, spacious and beautiful. $1495/mo. 295-3271, 884-2163

BOUNTIFUL CONDO private bed/bath. FEMALE ROOMMATE LDS standards. No pets $365/mo + half utilit. 801- 7216161.

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT 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

Davis County Clipper

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

610 CONDOS FOR SALE

LARGE 2 BDRM, 1 BATH Good NSL location. W/D hookups. dishwasher, A/C, Carport. No pets/smoke $630/mo 718-2234

NSL 2BD, 2.5bth, 1 car garage, fireplace, very nice and clean. $170K. JADA PROPERTIES 801-573-5330

BOUNTIFUL 2bd, 1bth, huge and very clean. W/D, A/C. Covered parking, storage. No Smoking/pets. $675/mo 801898-0098

750 OFFICE SPACERENT

575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT 2 BD, CARPORT, hk’ups, Nice amenities, No smoking/pets, $700/mo, $350. dep, 544-2203 318 E. Odell Lane NSL

580 HOMES FOR RENT

Bountiful 3br-townhouse $885 Large bonus room, w/d Hookups, Cov parking, No Pets, No Smoking. $500 dep 3093402 MUST SEE!

BOUNTIFUL 3BD, 2bth, 2 car garage, utility room with W/D, A/C 1850sqft. No smoking/pets. 233 E 900 N $1400/mo including utilities Call 397-1688

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.

S Bountiful Home for rent 2600 sq ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bth. Huge bsmt fam rm. All new kitch and baths. 10 min to SLC. TONS of storage + RV parkg. New paint, Quiet east bnch. Big yd. No smoking/no pets. $1300/mth + $150 Util. (You pay lights) $1000 dep. 295-6709, 546-3569

DELIGHTFUL 1BD apt. in upscale Centerville, nbr’hd. Private entrance, includes utilitlies $625/mo, No smoking/pets Call 298-2222 Avail now.

KAYSVILLE RAMBLER, 3 bdrm, 1 bth, $1095/mo, 462 North 400 East, Miller & Co. 801-566-7922

237 EAST 300 NORTH BNTFL, Apt #1, 1Bdrm, 1 bath, covered parking, rent $495/mo dep $430 + utils. 530-5005 NEWLY REMODELED 2 bdrm, New Carpet, Paint, Furnace, W/D Hookups, YES! TO PETS 167 N. HWY 89 NSL 801-809-7228 BOUNTIFUL 1bd 280 S 425 W 535/mo, $400/dep. W/D hookups, hardwood floor. No smoking/pets. 801-698-7170 VILLAGE ON MAIN 18798 570 1X4

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

D2

BNTFL 2 BDRM 1 BTH, Quiet, Great Area, Hkhup’s, No Smoker/Pets, $675/mo, $300/dep, 801-295-4781 2BDRM BOUNTIFUL w/d included, dishwasher, tile, slate, travertime, $725/mo No smoke/pets Call 801-440-5887. STUDIO APT. $425/mo, power is paid, gas is split. $100 non-refundable deposit. Call Chaz or Mark 801-580-9287. SYRACUSE LARGE 2 Bdrm 1 Bth, W/D, New remodeled No smoking/Pets $545/mo, 801550-1185 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 SUPER NICE Newly remodeled 2bd apt. Davis Co. with w/d hook-ups,. $675/mo, No smoking/pets. Call 860-4850 COZY CUTE Bntfl. 1 bdrm basement, laundry rm, yard, cov’d parking. No smoke/pets, $500/mo. 298-5309 or 330-0303 NSL 1 BDRM House $550/mo $400 Dep. W/D Hkup’s Very Private. No smokers/pets 5974965

• AC/GAS FURNACE INSTALLATION5641 ALAN EMERY • ELECTRICAL REPAIRS, REMODELS, NEW CONSTRUCTION

LAYTON RAMBLER, 3bdrm, 1.5bath, carport, $1050/mo 702 North Colonial (725 E.) Miller & Co. 801-566-7922 FARMINGTON LARGE 4bd, 2bth, family room, new paint, new carpet, double garage, fenced yard. No pets/smoking. Bonded Realty 359-7979 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 WEST BOUNTIFUL Twin Home 3bdrm 1.75ba, No pets/smoking 868 W. 1000 N. Bonded Realty $1150/mo 801359-7979 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 BOUNTIFUL UPSTAIR APT. For rent, 3 bdrm 2 bth, No/smokers/Pets, $1100/mo 898-4993 or 299-0177 BOUNTIFUL 4Bdrm,2bath, 3280 sq.ft. Dble gar, New carpet fencedyrd, walkout bsmnt, No smoke, $1395/mo. 801-7031129 CLEAN AND COZY Farmington, 3lrg bd, 1bth, tile & carpet floors, lrg kit w/cabinets, wood burning stove, new windows, W/D hkups, cable & Internet access . Must see inside 1500sqft. No smoking/pets. $1050/mo. Call 801-451-4990 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 HOME 1BD $499/mo. New carpet, newly painted. W/D, walk out basement. nice yard Bountiful No smoking/pets 8646333 or 451-2695 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 ************************************* BOUNTIFUL CLOSE to the TEMPLE. 4bd, 2.5 bth, wood floors, fireplace, W/D included, large yard. $1395/mo. No smoking. 801-390-7527

LOUISE It’s a great time to buy! 17388 Fabulous rates ... Wonderful inventory! RARELY AVAILABLE DANBURY CONDO $289,000 Total remodel, finished up & down. Complete main floor living w/ no steps. Quiet end unit.

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 OFFICE SPACE for lease. Only one left, includes utilities, Main St. in Bountiful, $275/month. Call Brad 792-8894 1,200 and 466 and also 875 sq. ft. at 500 South and 100 West Btfl. Front door parking. Additional storage and work rooms available. 640 sq ft at 405 South 100 West, Two months free rent. Very competitive lease rates. Jay Hansen 273-8888.

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

820 HOME FOR SALE BOUNTIFUL-2 BDRM 2 bath Condo. Very private secure, hardwood floor and new carpet, 7 yrs old, below market at $149.900 801-554-3791 ROY 3BD, 2bth, 1700sqft home in cul-de-sac, fenced yard. Great deal. A/C, Sprnk. sys., & recent updates $144,900 801-548-8435 ROY GORGEOUS newer home 3000 sq ft 4 bd, 2bth, seperated master suite with jetted tub. $209,900. 801-5488435 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 WX RAMBLER $239,900. 3bd, 2bth, 2 car garage. .19 acre. Built in 2004. Call Myra 801-547-2570

First Time Home Buyers Get $7500.00 Free Information Utah Select Realty Inc.

Tony Reece 1-888-203-5035 ext 510

17293

825 DUPLEXES FOR SALE OGDEN 4 UNIT 2BD Apartments with living in management office. Rents $2000/mo. $217,000. Call Gary 1-801-808-1758

880 FREE FRAMED PAINTING Utah Artist Stan Elmer Landscape cool Greens warm Golds Redorange Accents 4x16 $85. 2952255

CLASSIADS 295-2251

STEP BACK IN TIME $269,900 Charm and character abound in this historic Bountiful home. 4 beds, 2 full baths, lots of updating.

BARGAIN HUNTERS DELIGHT! $269,000

Bountiful east side rambler, 3200 sq ft. Lots of updating, gorgeous yard Freshly decorated and w/ large basketball well kept! 4 beds, 3 court. Ready for you baths, main floor family to move in! room and laundry, formal dining, family room down w/ wet bar. Fully fenced manicured yard.

SASSY! and CLASSY! $329,900

Most Major Brands of Energy Efficient Furnaces Available

FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured

CALL ALAN 688-7118

Louise Gunther Andy Gunther 518-7000 541-6820 Visit our web site at www.searchforutahhomes.com 17388


Davis County Clipper

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

UPAXLP

FRUIT HEIGHTS CITY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING VACATING RIGHT-OF-WAY ON GREEN ROAD on the EAST SIDE OF HIGHWAY 89, AND THE SOUTH ACCESS AT CARRIE DRIVE AND HIGHWAY 89 Pursuant to Utah Code 10-9a208, the Fruit Heights Planning Commission will hold a public hearing to receive public comment for a proposal to vacate the right of way on Green Road at the east side of Highway 89 and the south access to the frontage road at Carrie Drive and Highway 89. The public hearing for these road closures will be held Tuesday, January 27, 2009, at 7:30 PM, at the Fruit Heights City Hall, 910 S. Mountain Road, Fruit Heights. If you desire further information, contact the City Manager, Brandon Green, at 5460861.

BRANDON GREEN CITY MANAGER

C-4229 12/31/08-1/6-13-20/09

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 January 28, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust Deed dated June 29, 2006, and executed by ARGELIA OLVERA, as Trustor, in favor of ARGENT MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on July 3, 2006, as Entry No. 2181687, in Book 4068, at Page 1664, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 1897 North 900 West, Clinton, Utah, 84015 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 32, KALI ESTATES NO. 2, CLINTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Tax ID: 13-169-0032 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE, IN TRUST FOR THE REGISTERED HOLDERS OF ARGENT SECURITIES INC., ASSET BACKED PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-M2, and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is ARGELIA OLVERA. 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: December 22, 2008.

LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY

by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 08-1325 C-4335 12/31-1/6-13

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

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances, payable in lawful money of the United States, at the main entrance of the Second Judicial District Courthouse, 800 West State, Farmington, Utah, on Tuesday, January 27, 2009, at 12:00 Noon, for the purpose of foreclosing a Construction Trust Deed, Security Agreement and Fixture Filing dated May 3, 2007, executed by RIGBY CONSTRUCTION, INC., a Utah corporation, as Trustor, in favor of ZIONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK, a national banking association, as Beneficiary, covering real property located in Davis County and more particularly described as follows: LOT 11, WILD HORSE MEADOWS SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER, STATE OF UTAH. TOGETHER WITH (a) all existing or subsequently erected or affixed Improvements and fixtures; (b)all easements, and rights of way; (c) all air rights, water, water rights and ditch rights (including stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights); (d) all tenements, hereditaments, and privileges. The street address of the property is purported to be 3566 West 400 North, Layton, Utah 84041. The undersigned disclaims any liability for any error in the street address. The current Beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Zions First National Bank, a national banking association (“Zions”) and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are reported to be RIGBY CONSTRUCTION, INC. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the Successor Trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the time of the sale with the balance delivered by 12:00 noon the following day to Trustee’s office located at 175 East 400 South, Suite 900, Salt Lake City, Utah 84111. The deposit must be in the form of a cashier’s check, bank official check, or U.S. Postal money order, payable to Prince, Yeates & Geldzahler. The balance must be in the form of a cashier’s check, bank official check, U.S. Postal money order, or by wire transfer, payable to Prince, Yeates & Geldzahler. In addition, Zions shall, pursuant to the Utah Commercial Code, cause any personal property described in the Deed in which Zions was granted a lien, to be sold in connection with the real property. THIS NOTICE IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATED the 23rd of December, 2008.

Thomas J. Erbin, Successor Trustee

Prince, Yeates & Geldzahler 175 East 400 South, Suite 900 Salt Lake City, UT 84111 (801) 524-1000 PYG File No. 7486-674 C-4345 12/31/08-1/6-13/09 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder on February 2, 2009 at 8:45 a.m. at the Main Entrance to the DAVIS County Courthouse, 805 SOUTH MAIN, BOUNTIFUL, UT 84010, in the County of DAVIS by BRYAN W. CANNON, as Successor Trustee, and CitiMortgage, Inc., current Beneficiary, under the Deed of Trust dated April 17, 2006, made by SHANE RECHCYGL AND JENNIFER RECHCYGL, as Trustor recorded April 25, 2006 as Entry No. 2163129 in Book 4020 at page 769-785 of official records of DAVIS county, given to secure indebtedness in favor of CitiMortgage, Inc. by reason of certain obligations secured thereby. Notice of Default was recorded October 3, 2008 as Entry No. 2396609 of said official records. Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder payable in lawful money of the United States, without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender the purchase price in the amount bid within 24 hours of the sale by cashiers check. The address of the property is purported to be 658 North 1250 West, Clearfield, UT 84015 more particularly described as follows: LOT 89, COUNTRY VILLAGE SUBDIVISION NO. 3, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE. 14-120-0089 The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The record owner(s) of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are Shane Rechcygl and Jennifer Rechcygl. This sale is for the purpose of paying obligations secured by said Deed of Trust including fees, charges and expenses of Trustee, advances, if any, under the terms of said Deed of Trust, interest thereon and the unpaid principal of the note secured by said Deed of Trust with interest thereon as in said note and by law provided. DATED this 30th day of January, 2009.

BRYAN W. CANNON

8619 South Sandy Parkway Building A, Suite 111 Sandy, Utah 84070 www.cannonfirm.com Office Hours: M-F 8am – 5pm Phone: (801) 255-7475 Cannon File #80020202 C-4356 1/6-20

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 at the North Entrance of the Second District Courthouse, 805 South Main Street, Bountiful, Utah 84010, on February 4, 2009, at 10:00 a.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust Deed executed by Rigby Construction, Inc., as Trustor, in which ANB Financial, N.A., was named Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on March 21, 2007, as Entry No. 2254241, in Book 4244, at Pages 282-290, of the records of the County Recorder of Davis County, Utah. The beneficial interest under the Trust Deed was assigned to National Loan Investors, L.P., by Assignment of Beneficial Interest in Deed of Trust, recorded on November 26, 2008, as Entry No. 2407189, in Book 4665, at Page 934. The real property described in the Trust Deed, and subject to this instrument, is located in Davis County, Utah, and is more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point 33 feet North and 31 feet West of the Southeast comer of Section 20, Township 4 North, Range 1 West, Salt Lake Meridian, and running thence West 50.3 feet; thence North 101.7 feet; thence South 89°39' East 92.16 feet; thence South 22°45' West 109.03 feet to the point of beginning. Tax parcel no. 10-070-0030 The street address of the parcel is purported to be 150 West Gentile, Layton, Utah 84041. The current beneficiary of the trust deed as of the date of this notice is National Loan Investors, L.P., and the record owner of the property as of the date of recording of the Notice of Default was Rigby Construction, Inc. The sale is subject to bankruptcy filing, payoff, reinstatement or any other circumstance that would affect the validity of the sale. If any such circumstance exists, the sale shall be void, the successful bidder's funds returned, and the trustee and current beneficiary shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damage. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale. The deposit must be in the form of a bank cashier's check or bank official check payable to Blackburn & Stoll, LC Trust Account. The balance must be in the form of a wire transfer, bank cashier's check, bank official check (credit union official checks are not accepted), or U.S. Postal money order payable to Blackbum & Stoll, LC Trust Account. Cash payments are not accepted. A trustee's deed will be delivered to the successful bidder within three business days after receipt of the amount bid. The sale will be made without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, and will be for the purpose of paying obligations secured by the trust deed and expenses of sale as provided by law. DATED this 29th day of December, 2008.

/s/ Bryce D. Panzer, Esq. Successor Trustee Blackbum & Stoll, LC 257 East 200 South, #800 Salt Lake City, Utah 84111 Tel.: 801521-7900 Fax: 801-521-7965 Office hours: 8:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4348 1/6-20

WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING SCHEDULE The Board of Trustees of Weber Basin Water Conservancy District gives notice of its annual meeting schedule for calendar year 2009, pursuant to the provisions of Section 52-4-6, U.C.A., 1953, as amended, to wit: Date: January 30 July 23 February 27 August 28 March 27 September 25 April 24 October 30 May 29 December 4 June 26 Time: 9:00 o’clock a.m. Place: General office of the District 2837 E. Highway 193, Layton, Utah GENERAL AGENDA: 1. Hearings of new applications for purchase of water 2. Approval of minutes of preceding meeting 3. Business from the public 4. Professional reports: (a) Legal, including recommendations with respect to reallocations, assignments, replacements and miscellaneous legal matters. (b) Engineer, including report of facilities, water supplies and new projects. (c) Financial report 5. Committee reports 6. General Manager’s report 7. Other matters of business 8. Adjournment The Board of Trustee’s of Weber Basin Water Conservancy District gives further notice that its orientation meetings and tours of project facilities will be held the following dates: January 26 July 20 February 23 August 24 March 23 September 21 April 20 October 26 May 26 November 30 June 22 C-4366 1/13

9000

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 SYS STORAGE 1728 W. GORDON AVE. LAYTON, UT 84041 AUCTION SATURDAY, JANUARY 24, 2009, 10:00 A.M. Frank Quintana, 929 Sherwood Dr., Layton, UT 84041. Bed, tool box, camping gear, vacuums, etc. Unit 111. Kim Martinez, 390 Larkin Lane, Kaysville, UT 84037. Gun, dresser, book shelf, dryer, 2 couches, Unit 130. David Steckelberg, 2599 Oak forest Dr., Layton, UT 84040. car seat, 2 couches, grill, keyboard, refrigerator, washer, bike, Unit 236. Bonnie Gibson, 1509 N. 350 W., Sunset, UT 84015. Sewing machine, tent, car booster, stereo entertainment center. Unit 267 Morgan Arrington, 1322 E. Green Road, Fruit Height, UT 84037. Pool table top, book shelf, entertainment center, chairs, microwave. Unit 414. Ken Fluckiger, 5408 South 1900 West, Hooper, UT 84315. Couch, fridge, mirrors, rugs, dresser, chair. Unit 425. Mark and Tami Denning, 103 Rogers, Layton, UT 84041. Ladder, bed, desk, tools, rocking chair. Unit 451. Shelly Archuleta, 1371 N. Celia Way, Layton, UT 84041. 5 bikes, 3 bird cages, couch set, 2 desks. Unit 453. Bill Boyd, 394 Summer Chase Circle, Kaysville, UT 84037. Car seat, saw bench, engine parts. Unit 524. Vonie Martin, 961 E. 2050 South, Bountiful, UT 84010. Fridge, camping gear, exercise equipment, ladder, table, lamp. Unit 569. Lonnie and Lela Sanders, 531 West 950 North, Clinton, UT 84015. Air hockey table, vacuum, treadmill, big screen TV, golf clubs. Unit 618. Cindy Porter, 154 E. 1200 S., Centerville, UT 84014. Large amount of food storage, kitchen supplies, household items. Unit 635 and 8129. Theresa Baker, 1820 Afton, Layton, UT 84041. Bed, table, dresser, TV, mirror, Unit 644. Daryl Morgan, 1834 S. 200 W., Clearfield, UT 84015. DVD player, laundry hamper. Unit 706. Troy Beitel, 629 S. 500 E., Price, UT 84501. TV, vacuum, bike, couch, dresser. Unit 759. Lucia Parr, 2178 Jefferson Ave., Ogden, UT84401. Household items. Unit 8112. Bret Talbot, 856 E. 350 N., Layton, UT 84041. Sectional couch, sports gear, stereo system. Unit 8125. C-4365. 1/8-13 NOTICE OF SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder at the main entrance of the Second District Court, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah, on Tuesday, January 28, 2008, at 11:00 a.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Construction Deed of Trust, Assignment of Rents, Security Agreement, and Fixture Filing (hereafter "Trust Deed") executed on or about January 18, 2007, by PCI #1 LLC, as Trustor, which Trust Deed was recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Davis County, State of

9000

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

LEGAL NOTICES

Utah, on January 19, 2007, as Entry No. 2237301, in Book 4202, at page 857. Said Trust Deed covers real property situated in Davis County, State of Utah, more particularly described as: PARCEL 1: BEGINNING AT A POINT THAT IS WEST 79.86 FEET AND NORTH 133.47 FEET FROM THE CENTER OF SECTION 23, T3N, R1W, SLM; SAID POINT ALSO BEING ON THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF FARMINGTON GREENS PUD PHASE 2A, THENCE ALONG SAID SUBDIVISION 10 COURSES AS FOLLOWS: NORTH 90˚00'00" EAST 234.71 FEET, NORTH 45˚07'05" EAST 88.37 FEET, SOUTH 45˚00'00" EAST 205.22 FEET NORTH 45˚00'00" EAST 4.99 FEET, SOUTH 45˚00'00" EAST 80.00 FEET, NORTH 45˚00'00" EAST 134.36 FEET, SOUTH 45˚00'00" EAST 4.99 FEET, SOUTH 45˚00'00" EAST 44.00 FEET, NORTH 45˚00'00" WEST 79.00 FEET AND NORTH 45˚00'00" EAST 137.51 FEET, SOUTH 45˚00' EAST 79.00 FEET, SOUTH 45˚00' WEST 77.25 FEET, SOUTH 45˚00' EAST 55.00 FEET TO A 16.50 FOOT RADIUS CURVE TO THE RIGHT, THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE 25.918 FEET (LC BEARS EAST 23.335 FEET) AND SOUTH 45˚00' EAST EXTENDED ALONG SAID PLAT 1C AND PLAT 1A AND PLAT 1B, 561.652 FEET, THENCE CONTINUING ALONG SAID PLAT 1B 4 COURSES AS FOLLOWS: ALONG THE ARC OF A 16.50 FOOT RADIUS CURVE TO THE RIGHT 25.918 FEET (LC BEARS SOUTH 23.335 FEET) SOUTH 45˚00'00" WEST 174.49 FEET, THENCE WESTERLY 25.92 FEET ALONG THE ARC OF A 16.50 FOOT RADIUS CURVE TO THE RIGHT, THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 90˚00'00" (CHORD BEARS WEST 23.33 FEET) THENCE NORTH 45˚00'00" WEST 243.50 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00'00" WEST 180.25 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00'00" EAST 130.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00'00" WEST 123.20 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 51˚02'28" WEST 37.21 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89˚50'03" WEST 225.62 FEET; THENCE NORTH 44˚06'38" WEST 79.25 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89˚50'03" WEST 103.51 FEET; NORTH 0˚09'56" WEST 238.50 FEET, NORTH 57˚40'52" EAST 63.64 FEET, NORTHWESTERLY ALONG THE ARC OF A 3327.50 FOOT RADIUS CURVE TO THE RIGHT 67.18 FEET (LC BEARS NORTH 26˚26'32" WEST 67.06 FEET) AND SOUTH 89˚50'04" WEST 378.19 FEET TO SAID 1525 WEST STREET, THENCE NORTH 0˚09'56" WEST ALONG SAID STREET 277.99 FEET; THENCE NORTH 133.47 FEET ALONG THE EAST RW OF 1525 WEST STREET TO THE POB. PARCEL 2: Lots 201, 202, 203, 211, 212, 213, 214, 215, 224, 225 FARMINGTON GREENS, P.U.D., PHASE 2A, FARMINGTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER’S OFFICE. THE PROPERTY MAY ALSO OR ALTERNATIVELY BE DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A POINT THAT IS WEST 79.86 FEET AND NORTH 315.94 FEET FROM THE CENTER OF SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE 1 WEST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN AND RUNNING THENCE NORTH 89˚50’03" EAST 144.77 FEET TO A POINT ON A 72.50 FOOT RADIUS CURVE TO THE LEFT, THE CHORD OF WHICH BEARS NORTH 67˚25’01" EAST 55.30 FEET; THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 44˚50’03" A DISTANCE OF 56.73 FEET; THENCE NORTH 45˚00’00" EAST 145.78 FEET TO A POINT ON A 72.50 FOOT RADIUS CURVE TO THE LEFT, THE CHORD OF WHICH BEARS NORTH 22˚48’15" EAST 54.78 FEET; THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 44˚23’30" A DISTANCE OF 56.17 FEET; THENCE NORTH 00˚36’30" EAST 220.85 FEET MORE OR LESS TO THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY OF CLARK LANE; THENCE SOUTH 89˚23’30" EAST 1135.00 FEET MORE OR LESS ALONG THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY OF CLARK LANE; THENCE SOUTH 00˚36’30" WEST 70.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89˚23’30" EAST 68.77 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 34˚42’20" EAST 110.82 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00˚36’30" WEST 167.07 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89˚23’30" WEST 132.83 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00˚36’30" WEST 103.90 FEET TO A POINT ON A 102.50 FOOT RADIUS NON-TANGENT CURVE TO THE LEFT, THE CHORD OF WHICH BEARS SOUTH 04˚56’35" WEST 15.49 FEET; THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE TO THE LEFT THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 08˚40’11" A DISTANCE OF 15.51 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 80˚43’19" EAST 13.28 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" EAST 150.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 05˚54’22" EAST 123.69 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" WEST 61.50 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" EAST 14.00 FEET TO A POINT ON A 63.50 FOOT RADIUS NON-TANGENT CURVE TO THE SOUTH, THE CHORD OF WHICH BEARS SOUTH 06˚22’06" EAST 79.29 FEET; THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE TO THE SOUTH THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 77˚15’48" A DISTANCE OF 85.63 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" EAST 139.94 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" WEST 432.00 FEET; THENCE NORTH 45˚00’00" WEST 138.38

9000

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LEGAL NOTICES

FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" WEST 194.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" EAST 135.50 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 45˚00’00" WEST 448.96 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89˚50’03" WEST 226.80 FEET; THENCE DUE WEST 665.82 FEET MORE OF LESS TO THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF 1525 WEST STREET THENCE NORTH 00˚09’57" WEST 967.96 FEET ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY OF 1525 WEST STREET; THENCE DUE NORTH 315.94 FEET ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY OF 1525 WEST STREET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. PARCEL CONTAINS APPROXIMATELY 51.42 ACRES. LESS AND EXCEPTING THEREFROM: A. FARMINGTON GREENS PUD PLAT 1A B. FARMINGTON GREENS PUD PLAT 1B C. FARMINGTON GREENS PUD PLAT 1C D. FARMINGTON GREENS PUD PLAT 1D E. FARMINGTON GREENS PUD PLAT 2C F. LOTS 204 THROUGH 210, LOTS 216 THROUGH 222, FARMINGTON GREENS PUD PLAT 2A. G. 1525 WEST CHURCH SUBDIVISION Together with all improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, rights, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. The current beneficiary of the trust deed is Nupetco Associates, LLC and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is PCI#LLC; the current record owner may be M.C. Green & Sons, Inc. The sale is subject to a bankruptcy filing, a payoff, reinstatement or any other circumstance that would affect the validity of the sale. If any such condition exists, the sale shall be void, and the successful bidder’s funds returned and the trustee and current beneficiary shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damage. Bidders (other than the current beneficiary) must be prepared to tender to the undersigned a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 Noon the day following the sale. The deposit must be in the form of a cashier’s check or bank official check payable to Moyle & Draper, P.C. The balance must be in the form of a waire transfer, cashier’s check, bank official check (credit union official checks are not accepted) or U.S. Postal money order payable to Moyle & Draper, P.C. If wire transfer is used, an additional $10.00 must be remitted with the purchase price. Cash payments are not accepted. A Trustee’s Deed will be delivered to the successful bidder within three business days after receipt of the amount bid.

By: Wayne G. Petty, Trustee MOYLE & DRAPER, P.C.

Mailing and Office Address: 175 East 400 South, Suite 900 Salt Lake City, UT 84111 (801) 521-0250 Office Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE ISSUED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4354 1/6-20

NOTICE TO WATER USERS The following applications requesting an EXTENSION OF TIME WITHIN WHICH TO SUBMIT PROOF OF BENEFICAL USE have been filed with the State Engineer. It is represented that additional time is needed to place the water to beneficial use in Davis county. For more information or to receive a copy of filings, visit 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 2, 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.) EXTENSION(S) 31-5138 (A68079): State of Utah Division of Wildlife Resources is/are filing an extension for 10.0 cfs. from the Run-off and Surface Drains (Hooper) for IRRIGATION; OTHER: Waterfowl propagation.

Boyd P. Clayton, P.E. STATE ENGINEER

C-4355 1/6-13

NOTICE OF ANNEXATION HEARING FARMINGTON CITY Notice is hereby given, that on Tuesday, January 20, 2009, at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as business permits, at the Farmington City Municipal Building, 130 North Main Street, the Farmington City Council will hold a public hearing to consider a petition received from RM & BR Holdings (Application #A-1-08), requesting the annexation of 20 acres of property located adjacent to 1525 West Street (east side) and north of Glover’s Lane. The public is invited to attend the hearing and give written or oral comments. DATED this 12th day of January, 2009. Margy L. Lomax, City Recorder. C-4368 1/13


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Clipper Classiads

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

UPAXLP

Bid Solicitation Request Farmington City Emergency, Seasonal, Temporary & Small Maintenance/Capital Projects for Calendar Year 2009 Farmington City is soliciting bids/proposals for miscellaneous public works related projects that are small in nature and that occur throughout the year. Such miscellaneous construction/ maintenance services often relate to the City’s need for additional equipment and expertise that is not readily accessible to the City’s Public Works Department. Interested parties may submit their proposals to the Public Works Department at 720 West 100 North, Farmington, UT 84025 on or before January 30, 2009. Upon signing a contract, successful applicants will be added to a list of contractors that may be contacted by the City regarding emergency, seasonal, temporary or small maintenance/ capital projects. In order to be considered an emergency, seasonal, temporary or small maintenance/capital project, a project must be exempt from the bidding requirements set forth in Utah Code Ann. § 11-39-103. C-4357 1/6-13

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

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.

9000

Davis County Clipper

LEGAL NOTICES

Legal deadline:

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

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NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING SCHEDULE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE DAVIS COUNTY HOUSING AUTHORITY FARMINGTON, UTAH LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE 2009 ANNUAL MEETING SCHEDULE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE DAVIS COUNTY HOUSING AUTHORITY IS AS FOLLOWS: TIME AND PLACE Davis County Housing Authority 352 South 200 West, Suite 1 Farmington, Utah 84025 7:15 a.m. DATE January 8, 2009 February 12, 2009 March 11, 2009 April 8, 2009 May 13, 2009 June 10, 2009 July 8, 2009 August 12, 2009 September 9, 2009 October 14, 2009 November 11, 2009 December 9, 2009 If any meeting date falls on a legal holiday, or, in the opinion of the Chair, needs to be canceled or rescheduled, the meting may be considered canceled and any meeting so canceled may be rescheduled by the Chair and public notice of such rescheduled meeting will be given.

Board of Commissioners Davis County Housing Authority C-4375 1/13

ess for more n si u b in n e e b s ha My guitar store d during that n a w o n lf a h a than a year and lar basis in u g re a n o d e is dvert s time we have a increase in sale d e rk a m a e se the Clipper. We of comments ts lo t e g d n a s r ad when we run ou at looking our re g w o h t u o b a from customers placed ads e v a h e W . re a s d ad Clipper designe had better e v a h t u b rs e p a er. in other newsp ads in the Clipp l a c lo r u o m o feedback fr the reasonable h it w y p p a h ly in We are extreme that advertising l e fe d n a s te ra advertising our advertising f o se u st e b e the Clipper is th s to the entire k n a h T . a re a r dollar for ou e r helping with th Clipper staff fo ur company. o f o ss e c c su g overwhelmin

Mike Murphy

Owner ars Murphy’s Guit l Bountifu

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

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Davis Clipper January 13, 2009