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February 3, 2009
Vikes take Region 1
Davis County Clipper FIFTY CENTS
Committee, legislators grapple over economy
Davis Beat n Hauck still unable to stand trial FARMINGTON — Accused murderer Jeremy Hauck will remain in the Utah State Hospital for at least six more months 2nd District Judge John Morris ruled last week. Hauck, 20, is accused of the 2006 death of his mother, Laura Hauck, 52, who was shot to death and her body placed in a freezer inside the Bountiful condominium she shared with her son. Hauck was in the courtroom at a hearing last week, where a report from the hospital revealed physicians there feel he needs further evaluation, including checking the “autism spectrum” to see if he suffers from that disorder. Hauck’s attorney Todd Utzinger said that Hauck, who had been a good student in high school, could still suffer from autism, which is a complex disorder. While the report indicated the young man has made some progress since being admitted to the hospital, Utzinger said doctors are also examining him for schizoaffective disorder. Utzinger said Hauck has been unable to participate in his defense, because he cannot communicate. He said if a fair trial is to occur he needs Hauck’s input, “and so far, that’s not been possible.”
n Weekend purse snatcher sought
BOUNTIFUL — Police here are asking for the public’s help in catching a suspect who tried to steal a woman’s purse over the weekend at Smith’s Marketplace. On Saturday evening, just before 8 p.m. a woman approached a female shopper in the parking lot of the store, 555 S. 200 West, took the victim’s purse and ran to her car. The victim followed and had a struggle with the suspect,inside the suspect’s vehicle, but the victim was able to recover her purse, according to Bountiful Police Cpl. Dave Edwards. The suspect then fled in a 2001-2005 white Chevrolet Tahoe or Suburban, with a partial license plate of 495 or 485, Edwards said. As the suspect fled, she nearly struck the victim, and then hit two cars in the parking lot. The suspect’s vehicle may have minor damage to the front end. The suspect is described as white, in her mid-to-late 30s, with shoulder length dark hair. She is wanted for strong arm robbery and hit and run. Anyone with information is asked to call Bountiful police at 801-298-6000.
Business. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A8 Horizons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B3 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A4 People/Places. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A2 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C1 Television . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B4 Viewpoint . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A6 Youth/Education . . . . . . . . . . . . A7 Didn’t get a paper? Please call before 2 p.m. Wed. & Fri. for a replacement: 295-2251, ext. 119
• FAX: 295-3044
BY BECKY GINOS Clipper Staff Writer
DAVIS SCHOOL DISTRICT Superintendent Bryan Bowles, Commissioner John Petroff and other members of the Davis Chamber Legislative Affairs Committee meet with legislators at the Capitol Thursday morning.
SALT LAKE CITY — Is there any good news about the economy? It’s a tough question with no easy answer. One week into the legislative session, legislators are still battling the budget and on that note discussed their goals with members of the Davis Chamber Legislative Affairs Committee on Capitol Hill last Thursday. “We would like any good economic news you can share today,” said Rep. Julie Fisher, R-Fruit Heights. “This is a big challenge. Some of us feel like we’ve been in session for three or four weeks already.” Fisher expressed her appreciation for the committee’s support. “You’re in the trenches. Feel free to express your opinions,” she said. “In these critical times it would be nice to have time to exam more deeply each issue. It would be nice if we could just focus on the budget only.” Of course the Legislature is tasked with more than just the budget. But some bills are overshadowed by the looming threat of funding. n See “COMMITTEE,” p. A5
Holly workers avert strike Bountiful sales tax down 10%
BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer
WEST BOUNTIFUL — Some union workers in the West Bountiful Holly Refinery are still clocking in for work even though an agreement is yet to be made. That’s because the imminent strike, which was supposed to occur Saturday at midnight, has been averted for now. Both the United Steelworkers of America and Holly employees have extended negotiations for at least
the next few days. Julie Holzer, spokesperson for United Steelworkers District 12 (which includes Holly Oil), said that negotiators were still working on a deal Sunday that had now spilled into Monday. She’s optimistic that a deal could be done relatively soon, though did not give a specific timetable. “I don't see it being a prolonged process,” she said. “Everybody is at the bargaining table, working toward an agree-
ment.” All last week, workers from Holly Oil were seen picketing with signs during their scheduled lunch hour, hoping for better safety standards that weren’t initially mentioned in the first offer, even though it had a 2.5 percent wage increase for each of the next three years. “They didn’t address the safety issues at all,” said Casey Wardell, part of the United
there is still some growth in that area. But most of it comes from people converting to central air, adding more computers, plasma TVs, or the like. “We’re not proposing any rate increases,” Johnson emphasized. Power rates were hiked by 10 percent last July. “I don’t think we’ll be able to say that forever (no power rate hike), but we’ll do all we can so there are no rate adjustments (upward),” he said. This new line is just one of the major activities that are normally
BOUNTIFUL — Sales tax revenues in this city are down by about 10 percent. Generally about $6 million a year is generated from sales within the city and a statewide sharing of sales taxes. But figures for the city are down by $600,000, Bountiful City Manager Tom Hardy said late last week. But taxpayers don’t need to worry about any kind of tax or rate hikes, he emphasized. “We have made a commitment to our council and our citizens that the budget next year will not include any rate increases or tax increases,” Hardy said. “We’re going to live within our means, whatever those are. If that means we have to reduce projects, we will reduce,” he said. “Or if we have to reduce people, we will reduce. “If we have to cut back other services, we will cut back. But we
n See “CITY,” p. A5
n See “SALES,” p. A5
n See “HOLLY” p. A5
City energized over 2nd line BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor BOUNTIFUL — A major new power line, built to provide backup to an existing key line, has been energized. That took place last Thursday along the line that runs down 200 West to the 1800 South Bountiful Light & Power Substation. “The whole city has been on the north feed,” said Power Department director Allen Johnson. “If anything happened, there was only one feed.” Rain, snow, insulator fires, all would have to be handled with
that one line. Now, power can be rerouted and distributed as needed on either line. Problems in the impacted area can be isolated and more easily dealt with without having to potentially impact so many customers, he said. Construction was started last September. Johnson compared the second line to a tree. “You’ve maybe got more branches, but not enough tree trunk” to sustain them. “The city is growing. We have to continue to have more capacity,” the power director said. Although Bountiful’s not adding hundreds of new homes,
BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor
Cancer center puts Davis on cutting edge BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — Davis Hospital and Medical Center officially opened its new Robert F. Bitner Medical Office Building Thursday, which will house the new tomotherapy treatment center. Community members, hospital administration and medical experts attended the open house and ribbon cutting with hospital employees. Attendants got a chance to tour through the new building and see just how tomotherapy works. “This technology is the leadingedge of cancer treatment,” said Gamma West Cancer Services radiation oncologist Dr. Rob Harris.
Tomotherapy Treatment uses a scanner designed to direct radiation to a tumor from all different angles to minimize healthy tissue damage. The hospital is one of the first in Utah to use tomotherapy and offer it to patients. The service opened last Monday, but the building was dedicated and the ribbon cut on Thursday. Davis Hospital doctors and nurses all expressed their excitement at having the new technology and being able to help people suffering from cancer. For more information, call 801807-7777 or visit the building just off Antelope Drive behind Davis Hospital in Layton. email@example.com
THE NEW ROBERT F. BITNER Medical Office Building opened on Thursday.
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Davis County Clipper
County GOP women present honors, awards for 2009 BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor
for his work to reform landlord/tenant rights laws. The 2009 Elected County Official of the Year Award was presented to Davis County Commission Chair Bret Millburn. DCRW president Trudie Biggers spoke of Millburn’s “thoughtful consideration of the issues facing the county and how decisions will impact residents.” It was also noted that he often works early and late, focusing on fiscal prioritization, as he calls it,“the musthaves should come before the nice-tohaves and enhancements.” The 2009 Teach, DCRW er of the Year x o C d u B ins Sheriff ng the Rawlings jo Troy Rawlings duri d as Award was given e v te S ) p (to rde rney to Kamille Neily was awa NTY CLERK ounty atto DAVIS COU die Biggers and c OR (left) Neka Round the city budget. son, who has been n Tru AY her work o president t. KAYSVILLE CITY M r fo a 6th grade r a e y e h awards nig ublican woman of th teacher at Boulton Elementary p e the 2009 R School in Bountiful since 1983. She was described as a “worker bee” who “does a lot of work behind the scenes and goes the extra mile to make sure her children are kept in a safe environment.” The 2009 Republican Woman of the Year Award was presented to Kaysville Mayor Neka Roundy. She was praised for her efforts to “operate well within the city budget as well as future planning during the current economic down-turn.” She was also lauded for encouraging other women to seek public office.
BOUNTIFUL — It was a time to honor various Davis County officials, recently, from a teacher to retired legislators. The Davis County Republican Women (DCRW) held its annual Star Spangled Awards Banquet and Fund-raiser at the Wight House Reception Center. Most of the county’s elected officials were in attendance, along with their spouses and many others. Those to be honored were selected by ballots from both DCRW members and associate members (spouses). The 2009 Senator of the Year Award was presented to Sen. Greg Bell of Fruit Heights. He was selected in part due to his support of HB 493, Anti-Stalking legislation, that was signed into law last March. Bell was also praised for his work on the Senate Judiciary, Law Enforcement and Criminal Justice Committees. The 2009 Representative of the Year Award went to former Rep. Paul Neuenschwander of North Salt Lake. He was thanked for his efforts to send regular indepth correspondence of his work in the Legislature to more than 1,100 of his constituents. He was also praised
Sunset City presents art show
386 No. Main St. Centerville (801) 294-3322
Taste the Love
BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer
SUNSET — The Sunset City Recreation Department’s annual art show began yesterday and will be held through Friday, featuring local artists. The show is for local talent in oil paint, water color, drawing, writing, sculpting, crossstitching, quilting, crocheting and knitting.This is the third year the show has been held through the city. Residents can go through the recreation building at 200 W 1300 N in Sunset from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Local artists will display their work throughout the day through Friday. For more information, visit the recreation department, call 614-9105 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
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DATC to hold networking breakfast KAYSVILLE — On Friday, Feb. 13, the DATC is presenting a free breakfast and networking presentation through the Davis Business Alliance. Lee Palmer, MEP, will present the lecture on networking. Palmer will focus on reducing lead times by 90 percent. The first step to go over is the principles of lean manufacturing.
The breakfast begins at 7:30 a.m. at the Davis Applied Technology College’s Davis Business Alliance at 550 East 300 South in Kaysville. Seating is limited and an RSVP is required by calling 593-2100 or e-mailing email@example.com. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Mourners bid farewell to ‘John’ Lions
Club to sponsor talk on Abraham Lincoln
BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper News Editor
BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor
Ron L. Brown
CENTERVILLE— As such events ought to be, Friday’s memorial service for “John” was somber, with traditional flower arrangements and about 40 mourners recalling the years of service “John” had rendered to customers at the Carl’s Jr., here. “John” the toilet in the men’s room here exploded Jan. 12 after a customer dropped a .40 caliber handgun in the men’s room, shattering “John.” The restaurant’s manager Chris Martinez conducted, saying “We’re here to celebrate the life of our friend ‘John’ the toilet. We hope he rests in pieces, I mean peace.” Martinez added that “it often takes a tragedy like this to get the community involved.” “John’s” closet friends, Carl’s employees shared in the moment of silence for the Kohler toilet, but his parents, “Tidy and Loo”
FAREWELL TO A FRIEND: Carl’s Jr. Centerville store manager Chris Martinez stands at memorial to friend “John,” the toilet which was destroyed by an accidental gunshot. Bowl were unable to attend. Mourners included regular Carl’s customer Chris Baxter who told reporters, “He did his job.” Mourners departed the service with bottles of Kaboom toilet bowl cleaner, “John’s favorite.” Martinez said “John” was replaced almost immediate-
ly by “John Jr.,” who took up where his dad left off. So far, Martinez said, they’ve had no complaints. While everyone was chuckling Friday, Martinez said the day of the accident, it was pretty frightening for employees and customers alike, many of who recognized the sound as a gunshot
and ducked for cover. The accident made national news, and Martinez said some people visited the restaurant because of it, but business didn't rise substantially. Still, the funeral drew the regional manager and district manager of the chain. email@example.com
Teens involved in service to city NORTH SALT LAKE — Members of Bountiful’s Youth City Council are active year-round with a variety of service projects, which can be fun and informative as well as providing service. Rachel Bowman, Bountiful’s youth mayor, and Brandon Crouch, the youth city manager shared information about the Youth City Council with members of the Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club last week, telling members the level of involvement this year has been especially high and that’s made the year more exciting. Most area cities have youth city councils, made up of high school students, who have the opportunity to learn what running a city is like. This year’s Bountiful Youth Council has 25 members and has a phenomenal average attendance of 18-19 at each meeting. “We gave everyone a special job this year and that helped in making them want to participate Bowman said. For example, one youth city council member was assigned to coordinate the annual Pumpkin Patch, the group’s main fundraiser, which include a pumpkin carving contest held at area elementary schools, and a carnival. Bowman said when she
BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer
BOUNTIFUL YOUTH CITY Council leaders Rachel Bowman and Brandon Crouch are impressed with level of service by kids. became mayor, she worried if she could get members to attend the monthly meetings. She’s been gratified by the interest shown by the teens. “This year we’ve had amazing participation and that’s made it a lot more exciting,” she said. Crouch, who filled in as mayor last summer while Bowman was out of town, is impressed by the quality of the members who seem eager to participate in service projects. The average grade-pointaverage of participants is 3.5, he told Exchangites. The teen group has many of the same positions as a real city, including a city planner. Exchange Club member and Bountiful City council mem-
ber John Marc Knight said that teen not only attends every Planning Commission meeting, but is a non-voting member, whose views are solicited. Those who wish to serve as youth city leaders must fill out a lengthy application and be interviewed. Most teens join the council as sophomores, and are youth leaders by their senior year. The teens recently went to the State Capital, where they met with South Davis legislators and each year members attend a leadership conference at Utah State University. Among the projects the teens annually work on are the Relay for Life, sponsored
by the American Cancer Society and the Handcart Days Chuck wagon Breakfast hosted by the Exchange Club. This year the teens donated funds to help with Operation Smile and to an orphanage “These kids are very selfmotivated,” Knight, who serves as one of the group’s advisors said. “They run their own meeting and select their own leaders.” Knight pointed out the Youth City Council is not the only activity most are involved in. Most, he said, are members of the National Honor Society and are involved in activities at their churches. The teens come from Bountiful, Woods Cross and Viewmont high schools. firstname.lastname@example.org
Sign work could cause minor delays FARMINGTON — Sign maintenance is being conducted on I-15 and U.S. 89 in North Salt Lake and Farmington this week, which may have some impact on travel. According to the Utah Department of Transportation, lane closures will be in effect as maintenance is conducted on signs affecting large truck prohibitions on the Legacy Parkway (State Road 67). Crews will be adjusting the brightness of the light emitting diodes (LED’s) in truck advisory signs. The work is part of normal follow-up done on construction projects to ensure a particular state route is functioning as designed. On Tuesday the right lane of southbound I-15 will be closed between Shepherds Lane and Park Lane in Farmington, from 9:30 a.m. to noon. Additionally, the right lane of southbound U.S. 89 will be closed from Shepherds Lane to Park Lane, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. On Wednesday the inside lane of northbound Interstate 215 will be closed from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., between an
area south of the 2100 North interchange and Legacy Park-
Legacy House of Bountiful, a 24-hour assisted living community provides homestyle meals, daily activities and personal care. Stop by for a tour & your FREE gift!
Legacy House Of Bountful 79 E. Center St. • Bountiful
BOUNTIFUL — A lecture on the life of Abraham Lincoln will be given in the Bountiful High School Auditorium, Feb. 11, 7 p.m. to 8:15 p.m. The Bountiful Lions Club is sponsoring the event in celebration of this being the Abraham Lincoln Bicentennial year. Speaker will be Ron Anderson of the Utah Abraham Lincoln Bicentennial Commission. Anderson has spent a lot of time researching the nation’s 16th president. He’s prepared to share his knowledge of Lincoln’s life, wit and wisdom, a press release notes. Anderson has given hundreds of presentations to groups, large and small. Lions Club officials say his presentation “will intrigue the audience with a mirthful and inspiring presentation” from the Lincoln Leadership Society Lecture Series. It is titled: “We Can Learn A Lot
from Lincoln. Anderson has done extensive research on Lincoln, founded the Lincoln Leadership Society. “Having spent more than two decades guiding thousands of individuals and organizations in the process of reaching their highest potential, Anderson describes the qualities of Lincoln, and how the unique traits of America’s most successful citizen can be assimilated into our own lives,” the press release says. Anderson is the author of “Abraham Lincoln: God’s Humble Instrument” and “brings Lincoln to life with stories that instruct, entertain, and inspire.” The public is invited, especially junior and senior high school history students. Flyers prepared by the Lions Club will be available for use by schools. For more information, call Rosie Meservy at 808-9293 or Paul B. Allen at 649-2849. email@example.com
Plant’s opponents may sign petition for state BOUNTIFUL — Utah Physicians for a Healthy Environment and Utah Moms for Clean Air are asking south Davis County residents who are concerned about the proposed co-generation plant in West Bountiful to sign a petition opposing the plant, which will be given to state air quality officials. Copies of the petition are available at Bountiful Nutrition, 273 W. 500 South, #22 and at Vitality Nutrition, 107 S. 500 West. The deadline to
sign the petition is Feb. 24. The plant, proposed for west of Holly Refinery in West Bountiful, would ship in petroleum waste to use as fuel to produce electricity.The state has already given preliminary approval to Consolidated Energy Systems LLC, saying it meets all federal and state air quality standards. But hundreds of south Davis residents have come out in opposition to the plant being built. firstname.lastname@example.org
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Council/Planning Commission Meeting/ Minute motion adjourning to closed session to discuss strategy as it relates to pending litigation
Davis County Commission Feb. 3, 10 a.m. The Board of Davis County Commissioners, Farmington, will hold a commission meeting in room 236 at the Memorial Courthouse Building at 28 East State Street. 1. Opening 2. Pledge of Allegiance 3. Recognitions, Presentations and Informational items 4. Agreement with Utah Department of Health – Funding for the TB and STD Control Programs for Davis County (receivable) 5. Certificate of Substantial Completion – Hughes General Contractors, Inc., Rick’s Creek Shotcrete Invert Lining Project, Kirk Schmalz, Davis County Public Works Director 6. Grant Application to Utah Division of Homeland Security – Portion of Wages & Benefits for Emergency Services Coordinator (receivable) 7. Grant Acceptance with Utah State Fire Marshal’s Office – Haz Mat Emergency Preparedness Pass Thru Funds (receivable) 8. Grant Acceptance with Utah Department of Public Safety – Car Video Camera & Budget Change (receivable) 9. Grant Acceptance with Utah Division of Homeland Security – Animal Control Trailer & Training Expenses & Budget Change (receivable), 10.Amendment with Utah State University Cooperative Extension Service – Programs Services for Davis County (payable) 11. Agreements (2) with Intermountain Reining Horse Association – Rental of Legacy Center Arena (receivable), Agreement with RAD Canyon BMX – Rental of Legacy Center Arena (receivable), Agreement with Alta Hills Farms – Rental of Legacy Center (receivable). 12. Agreement with Utah Trailways – Transportation for Great Salt Lake Bird Festival Trips (payable), Agreement with Joy Bossi – Presenter for Workshop: Landscaping for Birds (payable), Agreement with Scott Weidensaul – Great Salt Lake Bird Festival Keynote Speaker (payable), Neka Roundy, Davis County Community and Economic Development Office 13. Agreement with Kerry Lindgren – Building Inspection & Consulting Services (payable) 14. Agreement with Todd Utziner – Legal Defender Coordinator for Indigent Clients (payable), Agreement with Ryan Bushell – Legal Defender for Indigent Clients (payable),Agreement with Ronald Fujino – Legal Defender for Indigent Clients (payable) 15. Amendment to Brad Stone Golf Inc. – Extension of Contract Date for Davis Park Golf Course Golf Professional,Agreement with The Davis 19th Hole Cafe – Food Services for Davis Park Golf Course and Valley View Golf Course 16. Amendment with Utah Department of Health – Prepay Medicaid State Match & Administrative Fee for Davis County Mental Health and Substance Abuse Authority Agreement 17. Budget changes and adjustments, Budget changes (2) for Davis County Sheriff’s Office – Acceptance of Grant Revenues and Expenditures 18. Board of Equalization, Request for Approval of Real Estate Property Tax Register 19. Consent Items: Commissioners’ Items, Commission Minutes, Public Comments (3 Minutes per Person), Check Registers 20. Adjourn
Centerville City Council Feb. 3, 7 p.m. 1. Commendation 2. Minutes 3. Prosecuting Attorney Agreement 4. Main Street Public Space Planning Process 5. Recycling Update 6. Mayor’s Report on fire
district assessments, council goal setting process 7. City Manager’s Report on Kern River Pipeline Project and UTA Bus Route Changes 8. Miscellaneous Business 9. Construction and Lease of Telecommunications Facilities 10. Possible action following closed meeting 11. RDA (Redevelopment Agency) 12. Meeting Minutes 13. Improvements at 400 West and Parrish Lane 14. South Davis Cultural Arts Center Farmington City Council Feb. 3, 7 p.m. 1. Roll Call/ Invocation/ Pledge of Allegiance 2. Approval of Minutes 3. Planning Commission Report 4. Public Hearing: Consideration of Ordinance rezoning two adjacent City parcels located at 130 North Main Street and 142 North Main Street from Original Townsite Residential (OTR) to Business Residential (BR) (Z-109) 5. Public Hearing: Consideration of Ordinance amending Chapter 5 of Title 11 (Board of Adjustments Chapter) regarding variance review standards and other minor changes (ZT-08-08) 6. Public Hearing: Consideration of an Amendment to the City’s Master Transportation Plan and Mixed Use Ordinance (Chapter 18). The proposed changes include changes to amend the cross section and proposed locations of a major collector road running northwest from Park Lane and connecting to Burke Lane (ZT-109)/Review of proposed Exchange Agreement pertaining to the conveyance of the right of way 7. Consideration of Scott and Krista Bass request for salvage rights to some items in their leased home 8. Request to hold Preparedness Fair at Community Center 9. Request for citizens to open Farmington Pond Access Road during winter months or adopt resolution to keep access gate closed during winter months 10. Summary Action List 11. Discussion regarding Creekside HOA/City proposed agreement with related issues pertaining to vacation of public trail access and indemnification concerns of HOA 12. Review “draft” amendment to Somerset Settlement Agreement 13. Resolution amending the City’s Consolidated Fee Schedule relating to fees associated with renting Community Arts Center on certain holidays 14. Proposed processes for amending the City’s Sign Ordinance including assignment of a Review Committee. 15. Review of proposed “Site Plan Architectural Review Committee” Bylaws — Second Reading 16. Review of CRS Engineering Proposal for the testing and analysis of the Farmington Area Aquifer Area System 17. Review of correspondence pertaining to pending policy direction 18. Governing Body Reports 19. Festival Days Structure 20. Convening of Joint City
Fruit Heights City Council Feb. 3, 7:30 p.m. 1. Welcome/ Pledge Of Allegiance/ Opening Ceremony/ Roll Call 2. Approval of minutes of meeting, Jan. 20 4. Special Presentations: Report from Davis County Sheriff’s Office Items from the Public 5. New Business: City Audit Report – Woods, Richards and Associates; Purchase New Vehicle – Public Works; Discuss Future Planning Commission Vacancy 6. Old Business: Bruce Hunt – Heating and Air conditioning for City Hall; Discussion - Improvements to Nicholls Road and Mountain Road; Nicholls Park Hollow Survey; Eastoaks Secondary Water Rates; Fence Along Highway 89 at Carrie Drive; 7. Consent Calendar Home Occupation Business License Applications: A. Daniel Jeppson, 39 N. Village Way; “Xcellerated Solutions, LLC”; Accounting Software Consulting, Website Sales B. Matt Roundy, 1450 E. Green Road; “Impact Food Sales”; Food Broker – phone and e-mail 8. Department and city official reports: City Engineer's Report, City Planner's Report, City Manager's Report, City Council Members' Reports, Mayor's Report 9. Closed meeting 10. Adjournment Kaysville City Council Feb. 3, 7 p.m. 1. Opening 2. Call to the public 3. Preliminary and final plat of Van Drimmelen Subdivision at 711 North Fairfield Road, consisting of two lots on Boynton Road 4. Amendment of Section 17-31-21, Residential Facility for Persons with a Disability, of Chapter 17-31, Special Provisions Applying to Particular Uses, of Title 17, Planning and Zoning, of the Revised Ordinances of Kaysville City 5. Consideration of safety concerns regarding Old Mill Lane and Sunset Drive 6. Request to exempt the Oquirrh Mountain Charter School from the roadway facilities impact fee and establish sources of funds other than impact fees to pay for that development activity 7. Council Member reports. 8. Approval of minutes 9. Approval of claims 10. Calendar 11. Closed meeting to discuss acquisition and sale of real property and litigation 12. Adjournment North Salt Lake City Council Feb. 3, 7 p.m. 1. Invocation and Pledge of Allegiance 2. Citizen comments 3. Zions First National Bank - Golf Bond Refunding discussion - Jonathan Ward 4. Discussion of possible changes to Chapter 3-400 of the North Salt Lake City Municipal Code 5. Audit report 6. Ratification of the Mayor’s reappointment of Beth Goodrich to the Planning Commission 7. Approve minutes 8. Adjourn into North Salt Lake City Redevelopment Agency Board meeting 9. Reconvence as city council meeting 10. Presentation: R & O Construction, ASWN, Inter-
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Davis County Clipper
west Construction, Jacobsen Construction and Hughes Construction. 11. Approval of a Construction Manager 12. Approval of construction on the new City building and expending the approved Capital Facilities budget 13. Consideration and possible adoption of Ordinance No. 09-6 Adopting the Eaglewood Village Community 14. Development Project Area Plan, as Approved by the North Salt Lake City Redevelopment Agency, as the Official Community Development Plan for the Eaglewood Village Community Development Project Area #2009-1, and Directing That the Required Notice of the Adoption Be Given as Required by Statute 15. Consideration and possible adoption of Resolution No. 09-2R Approving an Interlocal Agreement between the City of North Salt Lake and the North Salt Lake City Redevelopment Agency (Tab 3) 16. Action items 17. City council committee reports 18. Closed session to discuss pending litigation Woods Cross City Council Feb. 3, 6:30 p.m. 1. Review of Agenda 2. Approval of minutes 3. Approval of cash disbursements 4. Open session 5. Recognition of Russell Barton as the Woods Cross Police Officer of the Year 6. Recognition of LeGrande Blackley as Woods Cross Citizen of the Year. 7. Community of Promise Report 8. South Davis Sewer District Report 9. YCC Report 10. Consideration to approve Robinvale Estates Final Plat 11. Consideration to approve Mountain View Towns Final Plat 12. Consideration to declare a radar unit and 2002 Crown Victoria as surplus property 13. Consideration to amend the Woods Cross Commercial Park Development Agreement 14. Consideration to adopt a resolution electing to pay the required employee portions of the Public Employees and Public Safety retirement Program 15. Discussion on RAP tax 16. Report on Davis County Travel and Tourism 17. Open session 18. Mayor’s Report 19. Planning Commission Report 20. City Administrator’s Report
Obituaries Neil Slagowski March 9, 1925-Jan. 29, 2009 “Beloved Dad” CENTERVILLE — Neil Slagowski, born March 9, 1925, to Benjamin Eugene and LaFaun Christiansen Slagowski in Ogden, Utah passed away January 29, 2009, in Centerville, Utah, at home with his loving f a m i l y, where he wanted to be, in his beloved Brookh u r s t Ward. He is survived by his wife, Leotha Wade Slagowski, whom he married in the Salt Lake LDS Temple, August 1, 1951, and by six sons, one daughter and their spouses: Randy and Vickie, Steven and Olive, Mark and Jana, Alan and Vanya, Brian and Nancy, Darrell and Darla, and Leanne and Paul Schow; 26 grandchildren and the companions of those grandchildren who are married; 24 greatgrandchildren; four brothers and one sister and their spouses: Louis and June, Don and Betty, Jerry and Janice, Roger and Christie and Janette and Don Burr, as well as by his in-law brothers and sisters and numerous nephews and nieces and his Aunt Rose Warne. He was preceded in death by his parents and a little grandson, Mathew. Dad was a devoted member of The Church of Jesus Christ of
Frank Lucio Zamora Dec. 15, 1922Jan. 31, 2009 Frank Lucio Zamora returned peacefully to his Heavenly Father and his mother he wanted to see again after a short battle with pneumonia early Saturday morning. Frank was born to Frank L a n d Carolina Castillo Zamora in Eaton, Colorado on Dec. 15, 1922. He was the second of four children. Frank was a WWII veteran and worked on the minuteman project. On June 28, 1958, Frank mar-
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ried Utahna Marie Roberts and enjoyed 50 years of marriage together. Frank is survived by his wife, his children, Michael (Paula), Debbie (Juan), Holly (Chris), Cynthia, Anthony, his brother Pat and many grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. He is preceded in death by his son, Bobby, and a brother and sister. The highlight of Frank’s life was his dedication to the San Rafael Guide Dog Project for over 30 years. Frank was awarded for his efforts in the program 18 years ago as a hero of Utah. He would raise funds and often donate his own money to send the blind through the program. A small graveside service will be held by the family on Thursday at 3 p.m. Frank will be set to rest at the Lindquist Mortuary Cemetery in Layton. He will be missed and remembered by family, friends and neighbors as a man who was close to everyone. The family would also like to commemorate Frank’s grandson, Jose, for his commitment to his grandfather.
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David, Robert, Jason, Ammon, and Josh
Latter-day Saints. He served three missions: Austria Vienna East (in Poland); Texas Houston East and Salt Lake Inner-city. He also served in various other callings throughout his life including the Bountiful Temple, counselor to Bishop Edgar B. Brossard in the Salt Lake 18th Ward, financial ward clerk in three different wards, presidencies of the Elder's Quorum and Sunday School, and Home Teacher. Dad graduated from Ogden High School and attended Weber College and the University of Utah. He also served his country in the Army Air Force. His vocation was in the advertising and printing industry. He and his brother, Don, were owners of Ad Engraving, processing the advertising for ZCMI for 35 years. After ZCMI was sold, he worked for a time for Yeates construction and then for 12 years as Pressman for Artistic Printing. He was also a real estate investor. He loved to spend time with his family at the cabin we all built together at Pineview. He was simply a good man and the world is a better place because he passed through. "Catchya later, Dad; 'bye for now." Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m., Tuesday, February 3, 2009, at the Brookhurst Ward, 1298 North 400 West, Centerville. A visitation was held Monday evening from 6-8 p.m. at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main, and Tuesday 9:4510:45 a.m. at the church prior to services. Interment-Lakeview Cemetery. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com. Donations to the LDS Church missionary fund would be appreciated in lieu of flowers - or if you wish, just hug your kids for him.
Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Sales tax down 10%
Keeping an eagle eye out THE UTAH DIVISION OF WILDLIFE RESOURCES is keeping an eye out in preparation for Bald Eagle Day at Farmington Bay Bird Refuge. While some areas of the state will be focusing on bald eagles on Feb. 7, Farmington Bay will be doing so on Saturday, Feb. 14. Spotting scopes will be set up at each viewing site, and DWR biologists and volunteers will be available to help viewers spot eagles and answer questions.
County partners with state group FARMINGTON — Davis County has formed a partnership with the Economic Development Corporation of Utah (EDCUtah). Marlin Eldred, Davis County Economic Development specialist, said it will assist in marketing and business expansion in the county. EDCUtah is the state’s business recruitment partner and will aid the Davis County Economic Development Office in attracting new businesses. The Davis Economic
Advisory Council (DEAC) has also worked to create the partnership. “EDCUtah became a natural fit to help the county’s forward progression in business attraction,” said Chris Dallin, DEAC council chair for New Business Creation. “Upon meeting with EDCUtah and seeing first hand what they bring to the table, we knew a partnership had to be forged.” Most Utah business recruitment leads pass through EDCUtah, which
serves as a clearing house for corporate recruitment projects, as well as an aid for cities and counties through the recruitment and negotiation process. “We are pleased about this important partnership,” said Jeff Edwards, president and CEO of the Economic Development Corporation of Utah. “The county is well positioned to take advantage of many opportunities as we work together to grow the state’s economy.” The county hopes to use
EDCUtah in training to help strengthen lead submission packages, incentive opportunities, website data and the site selection process. “This partnership is poised to provide the firepower to put Davis County’s economy on the map,” said County Commissioner Louenda Downs. “I see it as the next step in the emergence of Davis County as a greater player in economic development.”
Continued from p. A1 The legislators took a moment to give the group an update on bills they are running or committees they are involved with this session. “I’m on three appropriation committees which is a dubious honor in these economic times,” said Sen. Dan Liljenquist, R-Bountiful. “We decided to turn it on its head by doing away with the Health Department. We’re trying to figure out how our programs have grown over the last three years and to turn the clock back to look at that.” Liljenquist said his committee was not afraid to look into public health. “We’re also working closely with Commissioner (Bret) Millburn to find ways to make cuts that would flow better back into the county,” he said. “There will be some pain, but it should be carried
over a group.” Rep. Roger Barrus, RCenterville agreed with Liljenquist. “I feel that health services has been running amuck for a long time,” he said. “I believe we have a very good beginning for health care reform through the task force. There will still be some pushing and tugging with certain aspects.” Barrus went on to say he also wants to keep an eye on energy development. “We have some great renewables but we don’t want to distract from other sources of energy,” he said. “If we don’t continue to develop energy resources in Utah we can’t meet our needs. The emphasis this year will be to pass bills to have a well managed state.” Rep. Curt Oda said one of his priorities is to push personal responsibility. “It isn’t always bad to have an eco-
nomic downturn,” he said. “It’s probably one of the best ways to keep the growth of government under control. It hurts. We all have to cut back at a state level and in our own households. It’s a good time to stop relying on government programs.” Rep. Sheryl Allen was pleased to report to the committee that a bill dealing with distributing harmful material to minors had passed out of the House and would be carried by Sen. Greg Bell, RFruit Heights, in the Senate. She also said there would be some reduction in funding to tourism. Russell Galt, vice president of Finance and Information Services for DATC, asked for the legislators’ support on HB15 which deals with career and technical education. Barrus questioned whether the institutions were running the same
type of programs and if they compete. “I think it is human nature to be competitive, but we need to work together,” said Galt. “For example our nursing program and diesel program compliment each other (with Weber State University). We’re trying to train people to get a job. We hope they will come to the DATC to become a technician then move on to Weber to move up in their company.” Fisher wrapped up the meeting with a request for the committee’s help in filling an idea book House Speaker Dave Clark, RSanta Clara gave out on the opening day. “The speaker has challenged us to come up with 100 ideas to improve the state,” Fisher said. “I want all of you to help me fill my book.” email@example.com
Continued from p. A1 will not adopt a budget that will increase the burden on our citizens and businesses,” Hardy said. City officials sat down last Wednesday afternoon to assess the current financial picture and try to determine where things will stand when the 2010 year budget takes effect July 1. “At this time, it looks like we’re going to end the fiscal year (which ends June 30) about $240,000 short in the general fund,” the veteran city manager said. “We are reducing expenses, looking at everything we can do,” he said. “The single biggest thing that has helped us is the decreased cost of fuel. That is quite a large one. “We’re curtailing nonessential travel, taking a look at overtime, trying to keep that at a minimum,” Hardy said. He emphasized that looking at overtime will not curtail needed services, such as snowplowing, no matter when that’s needed, or other critical services that don’t always fall into an “office hours” scenario. “Anytime the snow flies, we’re still looking to plow the streets, whether it’s 2 a.m. on a Sunday morning, or 5 at night on a Monday. “We are not going to decrease what we consider to be essential services,” Hardy emphasized. That ranges from police investigations to correcting utility or other problems as quickly as possible, no matter when they happen. “We need to make sure we don’t compromise ourselves,” he said. “We’re not going to put ourselves in a position where citizens should see a decrease in service. We’re trying to look at
everything else we can to decrease the budget.” That has already included cutting some part-time staff. “We have not cut any fulltime positions. However, as we look into next year, we may have to look into that,” Hardy said. Intense work on the budget will start in about a month. “By April, we will have some pretty good ideas as to where we’ll be, budgetwise, for the 2010 fiscal year,” he said. “The big question everyone is asking, and no one has the answer: how deep is the recession going to be, and how long is it going to last?” As far as capital projects, such as road repairs, Hardy said “it looks like we’re going to end the year on target.” That’s thanks to funds received from the sale of a parcel of property. “Ones (projects) we have committed to do, we will finish out this year. Most are done or substantially under way. We try to get everything done in the summer,” he said of construction projects. “We have a few road projects we will do next spring. We will finish those, but we are going to be looking at projects (for next year). I would guess it will be a pretty light capital year.” About a $230,000 budget shortfall is currently anticipated in the general budget. “I think we’ll end up pretty well balanced between revenues and expenses. With a $15.2 million general fund budget, that ($230,000 shortfall) represents about 2 percent of the total budget. I feel we can cut that,” he said. “Every time we think we’re bad off, I realize I don’t want to change positions” with some other cities, Hardy said. firstname.lastname@example.org
Committee grapples over economy Holly workers email@example.com
City energized over second line A power plant upgrade is also under way at the main facility on 200 West. “We have several natural gas engines, which are still relatively clean, but they were installed in the 1950s,” he said. “Emissions would be much less” if they were replaced, he said. JBR Environmental Consultants Incorporated of Holladay has been retained to do a preliminary study. “This will also give us the ability to shape our load, so we won’t have to buy as much,” he said. That would particularly be helpful in the heaviest power demand times, typically on hot summer afternoons. Because the demand for power can go so high at that time, the power department may have to purchase
power beyond its normal supply channels. Prices to buy that (not charged to BL&P customers) could be 10 times as high, or more, than usual charges, Johnson said. Offices are open five days a week, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Thursdays, and 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Fridays. “You can talk to a live dispatcher 24 hours a day,”
Johnson said. “There is a backup recorded message activated when necessary,” if there is a major problem, power outage, and one dispatcher can’t handle all the calls in a timely fashion, Johnson said. Beyond that, power crews and department divisions are always on call. firstname.lastname@example.org
STOCKS • BONDS • CDS • MUTUAL FUNDS • IRAS Erik Knutsen, AAMS 273 W. 500 S., Ste. 18 Bountiful, UT 84010 801-292-2061 www.edwardjones.com
Continued from p. A1 under way in the department, which is on call 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Another “second line” is being added into the city itself, Johnson said. That’s being done in conjunction with Rocky Mountain Power. “We only have one feed into the city and we are working to get a second one,” he said. Bountiful Power and RMP have separate, but intermingled substations and facilities on west Pages Lane, below the Legacy Highway. “We’re hoping to have this up and operational by the summer of 2010,” Johnson said. “It’s been a number one priority for a long time.”
C. Luke Ramsay 150 W. Parrish Lane Ste. 150
Centerville, UT 84014 801-294-0143 Member SIPC
avert strike Continued from p. A1 Steelworkers Union. “The money is nice, and they did offer us a generous wage increase. But without our safety being acknowledged, we could be forced to do things that we normally wouldn’t do according to our previous contract.” Wardell also said that living in the surrounding community, he knows that safety standards also lead outward toward the residents of any of the surrounding cities. “It’s not about the money, it’s about the safety,” he said. For now, the extension will remain intact until
the two sides can come to an agreement. According to a news report, the union agreed to a rolling 24-hour extension, which allows the union to give a required one-day notice before going on strike. “We have made progress in that there was no strike at midnight Saturday,” said Lynne Baker, a spokesperson for the United Steelworkers of America. “But there are still several issues that need to be worked out and notice of a strike could be given at any time if that progress stalls.” email@example.com
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Web site: www.davisclipper.com e-mail letters: firstname.lastname@example.org
Inside story Gelwix’s style has got the world’s attention out me. I can’t win without Second of two parts or years you’ve known you.” The movie crew spent him as radio’s “Getextensive time filming Gelaway Guru.” In real life, he’s the CEO of Bounti- wix at many actual games. As a result, the things he ful’s Columbus Travel. But says and teachlast week, I es in the movie recounted part of are taken from his amazing jourwords he has ney as the leguttered in real endary coach of life. the Highland His theme of rugby team, “No Regrets” immortalized in means that the recent movie, attitude and “Forever Strong.” effort are As I heard everything. Gelwix speak Players should about his team — leave the field which in his 34 years as coach ROLF KOECHER with no regrets, knowcompiled an Executive Editor ing they have amazing 379-9 done everyrecord — I was thing they possibly could do amazed that what he preached wasn’t how to play to win the game. “Good decisions don’t rugby. Instead, he attributed his make life easy, but they do make it easier,” is another of astounding record, and his mantras. Here, he is tryhence the reason for the movie, to his belief in build- ing to instill in his players the importance of integrity and ing young men of character honesty at all times, even rather than players who could win games. He talked when it may be tempting to take a shortcut. of honor, compassion, unity, He tells players that he selflessness and many other virtues. While he demanded expects them to live their religion, no matter what effort and commitment, he did not believe in screaming their faith may be. His purpose is not to endorse any at or berating his players. one philosophy but to have In listening to Gelwix, I them live for something bigrecall a similar feeling back ger than themselves. in my college days during a He also asks that players speech by Legendary give their best, but never UCLA basketball coach more than they are capable John Wooden. In those of doing. He likens this to days, UCLA so dominated grades in school. He’s more college basketball that it satisfied with a student who took the national champihas done everything in his onship 10 times in 12 seasons from 1964-1975. In four power and gets a “D” than of the seasons, his teams did- someone who coasts and gets an “A.” n’t lose a single game. While that may sound a When he spoke about his amazing legacy, did Wooden bit hokey to skeptics that don’t believe life works that talk about his stifling fullway, it has gained him a court presses or some unique offensive secret? No, worldwide following.“ The he talked about honor, virtue movie has resonated with people because it’s a movie and his belief in God. that teaches values,” he says. Gelwix spoke in much He’s been asked for interthe same way, and I wasn’t views from publications in the first to suggest the simirugby-loving countries from larity to Wooden. Gelwix’s philosophy cen- England to Australia, and his calendar is full of speaking ters on his comparison of engagements across the what he calls vertical and Wasatch Front and beyond. horizontal leadership. California author Greg Under vertical leadership, the coach, boss or CEO McKeown has already studied his methods and has is on top, while everyone interviewed a plethora of else is subordinate to him former players to mine the and, in essence, serves him. secrets of his success. The Too much of modern-day result will be made public in motivation is built around a chapter of McKeown’s such power structures, he next book on leadership. contends. Gelwix himself is writing “There is no such thing as a book on missionary work negative motivation,” he designed to motivate youth insists. He too often sees who are contemplating servother coaches terrorizing their players, an approach he ing LDS missions. Whatever you may think considers counterproductive of Gelwix, it’s clear that he’s and demeaning. Instead, he’s a proponent caught the world’s attention. But there’s one thing he didof horizontal leadership, n’t say (and that John Woodwhere everyone merits the same respect and value, only en didn’t say) but that was people have different jobs to common to both. As I heard these two perform. He bolsters the men speak decades apart, case for his theory by quotthere was a certain spirit ing the examples of great about them — an indefinleaders from the scriptures. able something that touches “There is no place for ego,” he says. “It’s not about others and deeply motivates. In Gelwix’s case he was me as the head coach. My job is to motivate and teach speaking softly yet radiating a powerful message. It them, and to manage the became immediately clear to game.” He is no more important me that Gelwix possesses a unique gift to motivate than anyone else on the team, and drills into his play- young men — and others. ers their symbiotic role by And that’s something few saying,“You can't win withothers are likely to match.
Apathy, pessimism cause low vote Maybe honesty will bring voters tah is proud to rank tives are about, and haven’t dead last in national a clue about the issues, these surveys in such might not be the best citithings as smoking, drinking, zens to do the talking. drunk-driving deaths, and Rather than wanting more abortion. Unfortunately, voters, perhaps Utah should focus on getting the latest bottommore informed votdwelling ranking ers. shows that Utahns One-party domistayed away from nance doesn’t the voting booth in inspire much voter 2008 more than any participation either. other state in the However, instead of Union. Not somewhining about it, thing to boast about! Democrats should Utahns lead the push for an end of nation in volun- By Dawn the “straight-ticket” teerism, which Brandvold option. would suggest that Few states use it we are a civic-minded group. Why then do we anymore, and at least this not vote? Could it be the ensures that voters will actulack of a strong two-party ally look at each race system? The Republicans instead of punching the don’t vote because they are computer screen once. Realistically, people don’t confident of victory and the Democrats don’t vote vote for two simple reasons because they are over- – apathy and pessimism. If whelmed? If that were the you think your vote doesn’t case, other states with simi- matter, you stay home. If lar one-party dominance you think that nothing can ever get better or change, would have voter apathy. The recent introduction you stay home. And ultiof a bill to allow online mately you stew in your voter registration could own impotency. The writer, Louis LA ’ increase voter turn-out. However Utahns aren’t the mour said that “to make biggest slackers when it democracy work, we must comes to getting registered. be a nation of participants, It’s the follow-through – the not simply observers. One voting — where we actually who does not vote has no opt out. We sign up in fair right to complain.” Based on our numbers, enough numbers, we just don’t bother to show up for there should be a lot of silence in Utah for the next the big dance. It is important for citi- four years. zens in a democracy to Raised in Davis County, make their voices heard, but when I hear potential voters Brandvold is employed in readily admit that they don’t the financial industry — and know who is running, don’t proud to be a Utah Democknow what the ballot initia- rat.
Letters Say ‘no’ to pet coke plant Editor: I am writing regarding the pet coke plant that has been proposed to be built by Con-
Davis County Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 117 Number 104 February 3, 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.
solidated Energy on the Holly Refinery property in West Bountiful. This plant will most certainly have a negative impact on the air quality in all of the surrounding communities. What happens in West Bountiful does NOT stay in West Bountiful. According to the physicians that presented information to the West Bountiful City Council last week,the plant will increase air pollution in South Davis County by as
istorically, Utahns tion, “Who in Utah doesn’t demonstrated high vote; thereby dragging down voter turnouts. In the the turnout percentage?” 1960s Utah’s 80 percent and Maybe the constant pleas by above turnout was a national ecclesiastical leaders are ensign. In 2008 only about 54 indeed followed by those who attend church and percent of Utahns hear those pleadings, turned out. Why such whilst the “una dramatic change? churched” are the Some would non-voters. attribute this to an To say making regignoring of the conistration and voting stant pleas by ecclesieasier will increase astical leaders. Others voter turnout is whine that “it’s too another falsehood hard to register and we’re asked to swalvote”. The former By Blaine low. In 2008 the ease group probably has a Nichols of voter registration myopic agenda to around the United States was advance. The latter (generally liber- widely abused by liberals als exercising their agenda of pushing their chicken in every socialistic agenda. having “someone else do for pot us what we should do for our- Unprecedented registration selves”) would have us weak- increases were reported in ened by making everything urban America. Even dogs, easier until we lose all the deceased and kids under strength to do anything of 18 were registered. Some people registered several value. Maybe the reason for the times. That “get out the vote” declining turnout in Utah is effort was widely extolled. That “massive” voter neither of the above. Maybe it’s due primarily to the shift- turnout reached 56.8 percent. ing state demographics; and Hardly impressive when comthe marked reduction of the pared to the historical 55 perpredominant religious influ- cent national average for presence (“Mormons”, for the idential elections since 1960. Another reason for limited politically correct). In the 1960s the percent- voter turnout may be that votage of Mormons in Utah was ers don’t believe what they’re substantially higher than it is being told or that their input 48 years later. Though statis- has value. Citizens found tics vary, the LDS portion of financial bail-outs, and stimuUtah has dropped from some- lus packages rammed down where in the mid-80 percent their throats. Maybe honesty would range to where now Mormons, if the trend continues, bring voters out, but that is are close to becoming a probably not in the personal minority in the state’s popula- interest of politicians. In any case, making registion and are already so in Salt Lake City. Though it may be tration and voting easier won’t heresy, one must ask the ques- help. Going to church might.
much as 40 percent. We have recently been experiencing an inversion that has already made our air dangerous to breathe. As far as I have been able to determine, the only benefits to be gained by construction of this plant are that it will produce power for the Holly Refinery, any extra power produced will be sold to other utility companies, such as Rocky Mountain Power. Who is Con-
solidated Energy? They and Holly Refinery would seem to be the only beneficiaries of this development. The citizens of this area have nothing to gain by this and our families’ health will be greatly impacted. Please contact the Mayor of West Bountiful and let him know we do not want this anywhere along the Wasatch Front.
Sharon Stanger, North Salt Lake
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WASATCH PEAK ACADEMY had six students cut the ribbon to its library after winning a reading competition.
n WPA celebrates its library BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer
NORTH SALT LAKE — Last Wednesday, parents, students and community members celebrated the ribbon cutting of Wasatch Peak Academy’s library. The library has been in operation for three years and was finally ready to be celebrated last week. Six students were selected after meeting their reading goals to perform the ribbon-cutting. The event was part of WPA’s literacy night held for the community. Workshops for parents were held by teachers from the academy. They focused on literacy subjects such as phonics 101. They also talked about how to help kids enjoy reading. A presentation of “The Lion and the Mouse” was given by the Utah Puppet program. For more information, visit Wasatch Peak Academy at 414 Cutler Drive in North Salt Lake. email@example.com
n NUAMES names new principal BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — The Board of Trustees of the NUAMES announced last week that Alan Stokes will take up the appointment of principal of the school effective July 1, 2009. Stokes will replace retiring administrator, Rob Stillwell. Stillwell has served as the Northern Utah Academy for mathematics, engineering and science administrator for three years. As principal of Weber High School, Stokes holds technical degrees in zoology and bio-chemistry from Weber State University and Brigham Young University. He also served as principal of Rocky Mountain Junior High School. He and his wife, Lynnea, have four children. NUAMES is a public charter early college high school housed at the WSU Davis Campus in Layton. NUAMES said they offer rigorous programs designed to prepare students for entry into university programs, focused on math, engineering and science. Through WSU and NUAMES scholarships, qualifying students are able to take WSU college classes and have tuition covered. For more information, visit www.nuames.org. firstname.lastname@example.org
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
District holds technology conference BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — For the first time in 10 years, the Davis School District held an intradistrict conference about what technology is available for teachers to use, and Davis School District superintendent Bryan Bowles told teachers to focus on getting better each year. Last Tuesday, the Davis School District Educational Technology Center hosted the conference at the Davis Convention Center in Layton. The goal of the conference was to let teachers know what technology is available and how to integrate it into their curriculum. “It was a place to share information and promote the concept of training available through the district,” said Davis School District director of the educational technology center, Roger Martin. Certain educators from each school were invited to come see what the technology center has to offer teachers. The center itself has teachers who were once classroom teachers and have ideas on how and where to use the technology available. “Teachers should figure out what they want to teach, then look at all that’s available to them,” said Martin. “Find a piece of equipment that will help you teach what you want.” There were some teachers at the conference who already use the equipment in their classroom and were there to see what else they could do with it and to promote it to other teachers. Equipment already being put in the classrooms include interactive
Ron L Brown
Davis County Clipper
A BOUNTIFUL HIGH SCHOOL teacher uses a conventional white board to teach an earlymorning math class, but could have ideas on how to use a podcast to teach the same thing in her classroom. The next technology conference may give teachers even more ideas. white boards, MP3 players, podcasts and more. “It went over pretty well,” said Martin. The center itself offers classes on how to use the equipment displayed at the conference. Of the 360 educators who were invited to attend, Martin and the technology center hopes they’ll go back and spread the word about what teachers can use. If teachers want to go take
a full-day class at the center, they can see what ideas the technology center has. The class includes a project for the teacher to use in his or her own classroom, as well as some follow-up meetings with technology center teachers. Teachers can then receive credit for the classes they take. The technology center hopes to make the conference an annual event. “Depending
on feed-back, we hope to continue this,” said Martin. “The ideas and projects really build on themselves,” said Martin. “We get a piece of equipment, learn how to use it, then get ideas on how to implement it.” Martin said teachers also come up with innovative ways to use the equipment themselves. email@example.com
ACT opens registration for April 4 test BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — Students who are planning on attending college have their next chance of taking the ACT test on Saturday,April 4. Registration must be done by Feb. 27. High schools across the county will administer the ACT achievement test, which all juniors are encouraged to take. Most universities and colleges across the nation require a certain score to be admitted and once juniors receive their scores, they can better prepare for whatever college and program they will be entering.
When students register for the test, they can select up to four colleges or universities to receive their scores. If students end up going to a different university from those selected, they can request the scores be sent elsewhere at a later date. The cost for the traditional
test is $31 and $46 for the ACT Plus Writing test. Colleges and universities vary on whether or not they need the writing score. The ACT is an achievement exam which tests English, mathematics, reading and science in a time-frame of about three hours. The ACT
Plus Writing includes an additional 30-minute composition portion. Late registration will begin Feb. 28 and run through March 13 for an extra fee. To register or receive more information, visit www.actstudent.org. firstname.lastname@example.org
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Davis County Clipper
Small businesses may get help
On the Move
BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer
ADAMS AND PETERSEN CPA will hold an open house and ribbon cutting event on Friday, Feb. 6. Their new office is located at 1689 East 1400 South in Clearfield.
n Local CPA office moving
CLEARFIELD — The longtime Certified Public Accountant’s office of Adams and Petersen CPA’s, LLC, is relocating. Their new address will be 1689 East 1400 South, Suite 100 in Clearfield. Adams and Petersen CPA’s was established in December 2001 by Steve Adams and Gary Petersen and three staff employees. Both Adams and Petersen are from Davis County and are Weber State University alumni and had experience with a large SLC firm before combining to form Adams & Petersen CPA’s LLC.They have been in public accounting for more than 20 years each. The firm has grown to 22 employees and has continued to be a full service public accounting firm.Their firm slogan is “Large Firm Ability with Small Firm Customer Service”. As part of their move, the office is having an open house and ribbon cutting to celebrate moving into their new office. The open house will take place Friday, Feb. 6 from 2-6 p.m. The ribbon cutting will take place at 4 p.m.
n Fluid Studios raising awareness
DAVIS COUNTY — Some small businesses in Davis County are doing well, while others are not. For those small businesses that are struggling, there is some help available in order to keep businesses afloat during tough economic times. “Everyone needs a little help every now and then,” said Kim Richardson, a local small business owner in Clinton. “Even I need a little help in order to stay on top of things. “Of course, running a small business on your own doesn’t help much either.” Richardson’s business, a “hole in the wall” type store that sells clothing apparel for young adults, is starting to head downhill. She said that she has found help in a few places in order to stay open on a day-to-day basis. “It’s not easy some days,” she said. “You think you are doing well until the local economy starts to hit everybody,then you realize you didn’t have a backup plan in case something went wrong. It’s been tough.” Davis County has a number of programs available for those that are in need of assistance. SEED (Stimulating the Expansion for Entrepreneurial Development) Weber/Davis/Morgan, a pro-
Programs for small businesses in Davis County include:
n SEED Weber/Davis/Morgan, which are able to help sustain small businesses as well as start them. n SBA Small Business Development Centers. There are locations in Davis County that work with small business owners and entrepreneurs. n SCORE, a Salt Lake City-based non-profit association of executives that counsel small business owners for free. n Utah Microenterprise Loan Fund, which offers as much as $25,000 in a single loan in case the business isn’t qualified for commercial banking services. gram represented by some prominent members of Davis County, is aimed toward helping small businesses get off the ground. They are also able to help those small businesses thrive in case they fall into rough patches. T. Craig Bott, one of the regional representatives for SEED, said small businesses are part of the reason that the state isn’t in as much of a rough patch as it could be. “There are a lot of states that are worse off economically than Utah is,” he said. “We want small business owners to thrive where they can, but we are also there in case they falter slightly.” Another good source for assistance is the Small Busi-
ness Administration’s (SBA) Small Business Development Centers. They have locations all across the Davis County area and hold monthly business seminars that are able to help small business owners stay afloat. “It’s important that small business owners, especially those that have been here for awhile, know that there are programs available that will help them through the tough times,” said Brian Braun, a representative for the Small Business Administration that works specifically with Davis County entrepreneurs and business owners. “We try to get the word out to those business owners that we are able to help them plan for the tough times so that they may
thrive when things start to get better.” The SBA has a development center in Clearfield and Braun holds seminars for entrepreneurs and small business owners on Saturdays at the Weber State University’s Davis Campus in Layton. A more popular alternative, though based in Salt Lake City, is SCORE, a nonprofit association of executives who counsel small business owners for free. “It’s important to do an overall assessment of your business,” said Stanley Ellington, a volunteer for SCORE. “There has to be an analysis before steps can be taken to fix whatever isn’t working.” The Utah Microenterprise Loan Fund, another avenue that is relatively unknown, helps small businesses by offering loans anywhere from $1,000-$25,000 if the small business has less than five employees and are typically not qualified for commercial banking services. “If small business owners do some research, they could realize that there are so many opportunities out there,” said Braun. “Small businesses are what keep local economies going. When they start to struggle, they need to know that they are able to turn elsewhere for help.” email@example.com
ATK tests successful in Minnesota
BOUNTIFUL — Fluid Studios, an integrated marketing and advertising firm located in Bountiful, has created a new advertising campaign. The campaign is for the Utah Digestive Health Institute, and is geared toward helping raise cancer awareness. The Utah Digestive Health Institute has become the premier digestive health practice in Utah and is renowned as one of the foremost authorities regarding digestive health. “UDHI prides itself on the education we provide on colon cancer,” said J.P. Shepherd, marketing manager for UDHI. “Few people realize it is one of the most easily prevented cancers.” Megan Morris, senior account executive, said Fluid Studios is pleased to work with UDHI on this important campaign. “We hope to raise awareness and help people understand that it can be prevented if caught early through regular screenings,” she said. Fluid Studios is an integrated marketing and graphic design firm dedicated to becoming an integral part with its clients. For further information about the campaign, visit the Fluid Studios website at www.fluid-studio.net.
n FirstMed opens sixth office
CLEARFIELD — FirstMed Urgent Care opened its sixth location with a new office in Clearfield. The new office is located at 926 West 1700 South and will serve to help the communities of Clearfield, Syracuse, Layton, Kaysville and other surrounding areas. Dave Kramer, managing director of the business, said that the new location and staff is strong, and they look forward to serving the communities of Davis County. firstname.lastname@example.org
BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — Alliant Techsystems (ATK), with a location in Clearfield, successfully conducted a fullscale separation of NASA’s Ares I-X Forward Skirt Extension at its Promontory facility in Minneapolis Minn. The test simulated a separation event that will take place following the first stage flight of Ares I-X. The booster will be separated at the frustum, a cone-shaped piece that attaches the first stage to the larger diameter upper stage. Following separation, the booster will return to earth for recovery and reuse. Test objectives included the demonstration of a “linear shaped charge” that is used to separate the forward skirt extension in order to create a a clean separation from one stage to the next. The data will be used to analyze the system and prepare for the development of Ares I. The forward skirt extension is built to withstand the loads of the first stage, and support the weight of the
upper stage, according to their press release. “This was an important milestone for the program, as it validates key parameters to support the upcoming Ares IX flight test,” said Mike Kahn, ATK Space Systems executive vice president. “The program is one step closer to the flight test of Ares I-X and demonstrating many of the key attributes of this system.” Separately, the four solid rocket segments for Ares I-X will ship to Kennedy Space Center in March. The segments have been instrumented with more than 100 sensors. The motor has a distinctive “Z strip” paint job that enhances the ability of the test team to observe
rolling motions during ascent and tumbling motions during separation and recovery. This will provide valuable flight data for NASA to verify models for the Ares I program. “Shipment of the segments will put ATK and NASA on track to begin stacking the vehicle for its important test flight this summer,” Kahn added. ATK is a premier aerospace and defense company with more than 17,000 employees in 21 states and approximately $4.5 billion in revenue. News and information can be found on the Internet at www.atk.com. email@example.com
FINE JEWELRY Selection v Service v Savings
294-4600 451 S. Main St., Bountiful
BASEBALL REGISTRATION Sign-ups for boys and girls wishing to play Bountiful Mueller Park Baseball will be held at Scoreboard Sports on the date and times listed below. NOTE: A parent or legal guardian must register each player, as a signature is required on the registration form. Bountiful Mueller Park Baseball is pleased to announce its continued affiliation with Babe Ruth League, Inc. and Cal Ripken Baseball, Inc. Registration is open to all players in Davis County.
Registration Dates Saturday, February 14 Wednesday, February 18 Saturday, February 21*
Time 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
SCOREBOARD SPORTS • 509 W. 2600 SOUTH (COLONIAL SQUARE)
Age (As of April 30, 2009)
6 & Under 7-8 9-10
Age League Cost T-Ball ..............$55 Rookie ............$65 Minor ..............$70
(As of April 30, 2008)
League Cost Major ..............$80 Babe Ruth ......$85
Please visit www.muellerparkbaseball.org for further information.
1. * A $15.00 late charge will apply to any registration after the Feb. 21st deadline. NO EXCEPTIONS! 2. A $5.00 DISCOUNT PER PLAYER FOR FAMILIES REGISTERING TWO OR MORE PLAYERS. 3. Reduced fees available if a family’s circumstances warrant. Please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org with requests or other questions.
Inside News. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B2 Horizons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B3 Television. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B4 Everyday Davis . . . . . . . . . . . B6
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2009 • B1
THE GREAT SALT LAKE Preserve, above, is looking for volunteer nature guides.
Volunteer nature guides needed BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor
Gallery Neighbors 3 artists highlight each other at BDAC BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer
Photos by Ron L. Brown
BOUNTIFUL — The act of sharing space creates lines between different artists, highlighting similarities and contrasts between them that the artists themselves may never have realized existed. For Cindy McConkie, Scott Nelson Foster, and Tara Robertson, all of whom have work on display at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center (BDAC) now through Feb. 16, the proximity between the three artists shows off several different parallels. From the different ways that an artist can play with light to the fluidity of images, the work highlights all different kinds of connections. Though one uses abstraction and the other realism, both Cindy McConkie and Scott Nelson Foster show off the different possibilities that can be created using nothing more than light. McConkie almost seems to consider light her entire medium, creating abstract photographs where she uses glass and water (I think) to bend, shape, and twist that light into different ways. The appeal of the work is that it captures small bits of beauty and makes them grander, turning
CONNECTIONS (counterclockwise from top) Several pieces from Tara Robertson’s “Offspring” pottery series, Cindy McConkie’s “Untitled #32,” Scott Nelson Foster’s “Number 7,” and McConkie’s “Untitled #22.” Work by these artists will be on display at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center now through Feb. 16.
the poetry of a single ray of sunlight into a work of art. Foster’s work, on the other hand, encompasses the whole sky. His most interesting series, titled “All The Sun Long,” focuses on a single trailer through several different seasons and times of day, including dawn, dusk, snow, sun, and daydream (in which a sketchy, see-through truck is driving by). Here, the thing to look at is the sky. Each work is topped by a huge swath of it, each painstakingly marking the subtle shifts of clouds and colors of light that are entrancing enough to be their own paintings. Potter Tara Robertson, whose work sits in the center of the gallery, reaches out to McConkie’s art in the way that her work flows and twists. Unlike the other woman���s abstract swirls of light, however, Robertson’s work is meant to be evocative of a very real woman holding her child. The series, which Robertson has named “Offspring” as a whole, evokes mothers and children of all shapes and sizes through the use of different heights, thicknesses, and curves where shoulder meets body and neck meets head. Taken together, it seems to say something about the universality of motherhood, drawing lines between different people in a way that connects all of humanity.
DAVIS COUNTY — Guides are needed for the fourth-grade Wings & Water program at the Great Salt Lake Preserve. Hundreds of fourth-graders converge on the 4,000-acre plus preserve for two hours during spring and fall months. During about a 90-minute visit, students travel the one-mile boardwalk, which includes an observation tower that affords a panoramic view of the Great Salt Lake. “It’s really discovery learning, interpretive teaching,” said Bruce Finch, who has been volunteering as a guide for several years. “It’s almost like a classroom in the field,” he said. Topics covered include water, weather cycles, soil and plants. Discussion also includes the habitat, adaptations plants and animals make, and much more. The tours and accompanying information have been prepared in coordination with the Utah State Office of Education. Information is geared to the fourth-grade core curriculum. The retired mapping and aerial photography branch chief for the federal government has been volunteering for about four years – shortly after the guide program started. “I love wild things and wild places, love interacting with the fourth-grade students,” Finch said.“I also want to help protect nature.” That’s one of the goals behind the Nature Conservancy’s program: teaching young people the importance of preserving natural habitat, and hopefully gaining an appreciation for birds, animals and wildlife, as well as wetlands and other aspects of nature. Tours are held twice each week during the warmer months, typically with one school per time visiting the preserve. Students are introduced to the preserve through a written guidebook they receive, and partially complete, in class before their field trip. They complete a post-visit assignment, as well. Guides receive three sessions of training: two at the Nature Conservancy’s offices in Salt Lake City, and the last at the preserve. A big enough pool of guides is created so that people do not have to participate every time students come to the preserve. “The most fun for me is interacting with the kids,” Finch said. “It’s a wonderful age. They stay focused, are quite easy to teach, and are old enough to grasp the concepts.” At the end of their visit, students sit on the boardwalk, where they are asked to pen poetry, sharing their impressions of the day. “This is where we find out if we’ve accomplished anything,” Finch said. “It’s so rewarding to hear kids touch on key things.” During the one-mile board walk, the students can stop and see birds, the various grasses, or various wildlife. From the tower, Finch said, they can gain an appreciation for the different eco-systems, down to the homes that are visible in the distance. “How different people habitat is from natural habitat,” Finch said.“It’s so important to protect the natural habitat,” guides tell the kids. “Birds and animals can’t protect their own habitat.” The tours are very popular, with teachers generally bringing new classes back each year, Finch said. Classes from many Davis County schools participate. Scout groups and others are also invited to participate in tours. The public is also welcome to take self-guided tours, 365 days a year. The Nature Conservancy of Utah is part of a national nonprofit organization which works to preserve natural habitat and provide educational experiences. For more information, call 531-0999 or visit the Nature Conservancy’s website at www.nature.org/wherewework/northamerica/sta tes/utah/contact/.
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Davis County Clipper
West Bountiful Beat: Aaaaaah, fresh air here’s this thing about air that everyone on earth has a fascination with. They need it. Lots of it. And hopefully as clean as possible. However, the air here in the southern area of Davis County isn’t so, well, fresh. Although recent weather patterns have kept our air in a not so attractive state the past couple of days, there’s another concern that seems to have an issue with many of the residents in South Davis County. The proposed co-generation plant that Holly Refinery wants to build has started an uproar with the residents that live in West Bountiful, Woods Cross, Bountiful, and even some from
Centerville. Some residents have gone as far as saying they will move if the plant ends up residing even remotely close to Holly. They have a valid argument here. In South Davis County, which starts in Farmington and goes South into North Salt Lake, there are five refineries in all. Three of which – Flying J, Chevron, and Holly – are visible from I-15. The other two are considered to be small, however, they still emit some form of potentially dangerous toxins into the air. Look anywhere else on a Utah map, and there may not be another refinery for miles. Five refineries. See the problem here?
Some experts have said that the air isn’t as bad here as it is in other major cities such as Houston, the oil-making capital of the U.S. But breathing bad air is breathing bad air. There are risks involved, health hazards to weigh in, and an overall sense of urgency when something that could be built will cause more damage to the air than there already is. In fact, I was sent an email shortly after an article was printed in the Clipper from a person who works with the Division of Air Quality. His statement basically said that Holly is permitted to put out up to 10 times as much pollution as they already do. That is a huge number, especially when considering the plant
itself could put out up to 20 tons of emissions into the air every day. That’s basically like having 10,000 extra cars on the freeway...every day. Problem? You bet. I for one don’t live in the area. In fact, I live in Ogden, a far cry from the South Davis region. The only thing I have to contend with there is the dog food making factory located, where else, near I-15. So while my concerns about air quality in Weber County are minimal, I have a humanitarian concern about the air quality in Davis County. There’s enough stuff floating around the county already that people are worried about, and I certainly would
BY SHAIN GILLET object if I lived anywhere near the refineries as well. But since I live in Weber County, and near the mountains, I’ll go ahead and take a deep breath of fresh air before heading toward the freeway and taking another deep breath of dog food air.
Student arrested on counterfeiting charges Airplane Talk set LAYTON — An 18-yearold Layton High School student faces forgery charges after he allegedly tried to pass a counterfeit $20 bill at a local grocery store. Bo Jensen, a player on the Layton High baseball team was arraigned last week and charged with third-degree felony forgery for that bill and three others police say they found in his wallet. Layton Police Lt. Quinn Moyes said Jensen tried to pay for items at the Albertsons located at 910 N. Fairfield Road, with a $20. The clerk became suspicious, “mainly because of the feel of the paper. It didn’t feel right,” Moyes said. Upon closer inspection, the bills not only felt wrong, but also didn’t have the watermarks that legal tender has,
BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer
COUNTERFEIT BILLS which police allegedly confiscated from an 18-year-old Layton High School student recently. Moyes said. However, he added that it took some degree of sophistication to create the bills. Since then, a female student at the school voluntarily
turned over another $20. Moyes said she has not been implicated in the counterfeiting charges. Three other bills were found at an area business
called the Layton Trading Post. Moyes said earlier this month they had received a report of other counterfeit bills being passed at the Albertsons, but he couldn’t say if those bills were related to the latest incident. All the bills recently passed had the same serial number. Layton Police are working with the Secret Service on the case, and other students are being interviewed, but at this point, police don’t know if Jensen was working alone. There have been rumors about others’ involvement, but those rumors have not panned out so far, Moyes said. Jensen was booked into the Davis County Jail and released on his own recognizance, but was given a curfew and ordered to attend school regularly.
for HAFB museum
HILL AFB — Airplane Talk this month features the U-2, reconnaissance aircraft, AWAC operations, civilian aviation, and the F-4U. The free program is at 1 p.m. Saturdays in the museum theater. All speakers are air crew who relate personal experiences. On Feb. 7, Frank Furr of Park City will present a power point presentation of his experiences as a U-2 reconnaissance pilot from Cyprus and Beal AFB. He also flew as a Forward Air Controller from DaNang, Vietnam and as director of special operations from Cam Rahn Bay with the OV-10.
On Feb. 14, Maj. Paul Ducharme will relate his experiences as an AWAC pilot. He flew from Udapow Thailand with the 552 AWAC wing during the Vietnam War and also in Desert Storm. On Feb. 21, Fruit Heights resident Dale Moulton will recount his experience with several different civilian aircraft. He has flown for SkyWest and has spent many years in aviation. On Feb. 28, Duke Baron will relate his experiences with the F-4U Corsair. He flew with Air Group VBF 15 in 1944-1945. email@example.com
‘Children’s Safari’ event set BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor KAYSVILLE — Fouryear-olds generally love to explore the world around them. They’ll have that chance in abundance,Tuesday, Feb. 10, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., when “A Children’s Safari” is staged at the Davis Applied Technology College, here. During the free event, visitors from Hogle Zoo, the Treehouse Museum and Ogden Nature Center will be on hand to provide “an evening of adventure,” said Brett Lund, Head Start Fathers Program coordinator. Parents and their children should benefit from attendance, with pizza and other treats to be offered, along with educational exhibits. The kids will receive decorated visors and binoculars, and a map to assist them in their “explorations.” Among the variety of educational exhibits, Utah State University extension will be on hand with exhibits on healthy culture and healthy eating tips. There will also be information on financial security, the Utah SAVES program, and more. “Part of it is to provide an
education for our Head Start families, to let them know that we’re all different, but yet all the same in so many ways,” Lund said. The event is billed as a Family Cultural Celebration, and will also include performances by a musician, dancing, and more. Last year, more than 600 people came to the event, with even more anticipated this year. Families are also invited to share their unique cultural heritage during the evening. Those interested in sharing or wishing more information should call Lund at 402-0664. In addition, a Family Resource Fair will be held Saturday, Feb. 21, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Family Enrichment Center, 320 S. 500 E., Kaysville. Workshops and informational booths will be set up focusing on employment,education, financial counseling and stress management. The event is being planned around results of a parent survey where those issues were pinpointed as of most interest. “Navigating these uncertain times is like walking a tightrope,” Lund said. “What can we do to maintain our balance?”
It’s hoped this event will help steer parents to needed resources, ways to connect with what help is available in the community, Lund said. A stress management workshop will be among those offered, along with DATC sessions on education and how to gain training leading to higher-paying jobs “so people don’t have to work two or three part-time jobs,” Lund said. There will be three workshop sessions during the 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. block, allowing people to attend several, if desired. Among groups participating are the DATC, Department of Workforce Services, AAA Fair Credit Foundation, LDS Employment Services, Vocational Rehabilitation, Head Start Mental Health & Wellness, Hill AFB Airman and Family Readiness Center, Family Connection Center, and more. Head Start is a federal program which provides four mornings of classroom instruction for low income students. It has about 20 classrooms within Davis School District schools, including several in South Davis.
re business for mo in n e e b s a h re My guitar sto during that d n a w o n lf a h a in than a year and a regular basis n o d e is rt e v d a time we have crease in sales in d e rk a m a e se the Clipper. We et lots of comg d n a s d a r u o when we run how great look t u o b a rs e m o ve ments from cust ads are. We ha d e n g si e d r e p d ing our Clip ers but have ha p a sp w e n r e th placed ads in o local ads in the r u o m o fr k c a b better feed ppy with the a h ly e m e tr x e t Clipper. We are tes and feel tha ra g in is rt e v d a reasonable the best use of is r e p p li C e th advertising in a. Thanks to re a r u o r fo r a ll do e our advertising helping with th r fo ff a st r e p p y. the entire Cli of our compan ss e c c su g in lm overwhe
Owner ars Murphy’s Guit Bountiful
N. Davis roads get green light LAYTON —Plans for several road projects put on hold in November are being dusted off, as Utah Department of Transportation crews move ahead after getting the OK from Gov. Jon Huntsman last week. “We believe SR 108 through Syracuse will be repaved and restriped,” said UDOT Region One spokesperson Vic Saunders. Work should also proceed on SR 193 south of Hill Air Force Base, and plans for the environmental study on the north Legacy Highway will proceed.
Uncertain still, is whether the $70 million south Layton Interchange project will be among those on the jump-start list, because funding is totally in place. During his state of the state address last week, Huntsman surprised all but the highest echelons of the transportation agency by directing UDOT to reinstate 49 road projects put on hold last November because of monetary constraints. “We weren’t expecting this until the end of the session. It was a pleasant surprise,” Saun-
ders said, adding planning and preliminary work on the projects had been going on, in anticipation of receiving permission in March. Saunders said the announcement also means contractors laid off in November will shortly be called back to work, giving the state’s economy a much-needed boost. “(The projects) represent a big investment. Resumption of work will affect the quality of life, infrastructure and the mobility of residents,” Saunders said.
Find out how you can put the power of the Clipper to work for your business today. Reed 295-2251 ext. 133
Chris 295-2251 ext. 135
Wendy 295-2251 ext. 136
Davis County Clipper
The following is a list of bookings with total fines and/or bail exceeding $1,000.
Monday, Jan. 26
It seemed to me at sixty-four; That life ahead held so much more. And I find on February five, I’m still alive at sixty-five. I may not have a lot of money, But it’s party on For me and my honey. Call Jan for the details.
Daniel M. Gates
Eagle Scout JOSHUA BRYAN WELLS Joshua Bryan Wells, son of Bryan and Rebecca Wells, recently received his Eagle Scout Award. A court of honor was held Sunday, Jan. 25, at the Mueller Park Stake Center in Bountiful. For his Eagle project, Josh organized and helped paint classrooms for Salt Lake’s CAP Head Start Program. He wishes to thank all of those who helped and supported him throughout his Scouting career.
A Minute for Parents By JoAnn Hamilton
Planning for Christmas yet? y Christmas tree is still up, although it is only a four-foot table version. So am I slow in putting it away or early in putting it up? The truth is that I am having trouble taking it down for two reasons: (1) I had some surgery and have been very sick for several months, and so Christmas was nice – but difficult. Now I am enjoying that tree, the Christmas music I can play on my piano and the anticipation of giving the last set of gifts to one last family that I haven’t reached yet. (2) I read an article that I put in some special place—so special that I cannot find it. It related how an older couple announced to their family that what they wanted for Christmas was to have each family do service for someone else. Each family could plan it, do it, and then share with them on Christmas day what they had done. That would be their gift to these grandparents. They said that their family members were hesitant, but finally consented. They came to understand that this older couple really didn’t need “things” any longer, but that this would make Christmas really special. Evidently the first year they did this, the reporting was a little awkward, but family members started to get the idea of how special this could be. They got so excited about it that they started planning for their next project just as soon as Christmas was over, and they decided to bring pictures to illustrate what they had done. The following Christmas this family gathered together in somewhat of a circle and shared what had gone on that year. If I remember correctly one family had given service off-and-on all year to the homeless shelter. Another family made quilts and left them where abused children could use them. The enthusiasm reached an all time high as the service extended throughout the year. I have seen the act of giv-
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
ing service actually rescue troubled youth as well as put a light in the eyes of children. One youth, who had a tendency toward suicide, started giving service at South Davis Community Center. It was joyful to watch the attitude of this youth change. Purpose was restored and self-worth increased. I was so very shy as a child and a youth, but my mother had sacrificed to let me have violin lessons. I took those lessons seriously and started playing violin solos for other occasions as early as in Primary. By high school I was playing at weddings, funerals, church meetings, in youth meetings, and all over the county for various functions. One opportunity led to another and as an eighth grade student I started playing with Utah State University’s Orchestra because they needed more violins. With the service I rendered came a good feeling as well as confidence that I could do something worthwhile. Then my mother joined a lady’s club so I could have the opportunity to serve at their luncheons. As I look back, I raced from one commitment to another, happily feeling like I was contributing. Now as my grandchildren enter my home, they bring me a leaf, a stick, a seed, or a picture. I am glad they are learning to give and to share at early ages. Is it really too early to start giving “Christmas service”?
Laura Jean Carrazco, 35, Layton PD, DUI alcohol, failure to yield to emergency vehicle. Tony Clifford Conger, 44, UHP, reckless driving, DUI alcohol. Bill Henry Galloway, 46, DCSO, DUI drugs. Annette Gomez, 19, DCSO, marijuana possession. Gilberto Elvira Mayo, 43, Centerville PD, no insurance traffic offense. Anthony Mauille, 28, Woods Cross PD, no insurance. Rachelle Lynne Rackham, 27, Farmington District Court, marijuana sell. Joseph Ellis Stephens, 31, DCSO, amphetamine possession. Daniel Pratt Topham, 42, DCSO, neglect family. David Lee Walker, 24, DCSO, simple assault.
Tuesday, Jan. 27 Remy Gilbert Boudesocoque, 22, Layton PD, property damage free text, domestic violence. Carlos Guarneros, 27, Bountiful PD, contempt of court, traffic offense, no insurance. Teddy Ray Hogan,20,Centerville PD, speeding, simple assault, disorderly conduct, evading. Seth Jacobson, 24, DCSO, never obtained driver’s license, simple assault, harassment. Laura Ashley Malone, 24, DCSO, DUI alcohol. David J. Platt, 38, Centerville PD, sex offenses free text.
Wednesday, Jan. 28 Bridget Margaret Hurley, 24, UHP, no motorcycle license. Richard Hurley, 29, UHP, no proof of insurance, traffic offense, narcotic equipmentpossession, improper lane change, driving on suspension, child restraint violation, DUI drugs. Scott Allen Talbert, 30, DCSO, DUI drugs. Slade Eric Speechly, 33, Centerville PD, DUI alcohol, speeding, traffic offense. Darrell Stoker, 38, Clearfield PD, failure to regis-
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.
Thursday, Jan. 29 Treely Lee Darden, 45, Clearfield PD, liquor free text, disorderly conduct. Dale Phillip White, 49, UHP, failure to register vehicle, DUI alcohol, liquor free text. Robert Michael Pyper, 44, Woods Cross PD, DUI alcohol. Jamie Lynn Shaffer, 34, DCSO, counterfeiting free text. Daniel Jonathan Dunn, 26, Farmington District Court, hold other agency. Zachary David Hulse, 19, UHP, DUI drugs, marijuana possession, narcotic equip-
Friday, Jan. 30 Jordan Cole Ballif, 18, Bountiful PD, narcotic equipment-possession, amphetamine possession. Michael Patrick Bates, 21, UHP, DUI alcohol, speeding. Tricia Ann Brea,34,Layton PD, no insurance, shoplifting. Alana Campbell, 45, UHP, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment, DUI drugs, traffic offense. Zane Golden Carter, 22, Farmington Justice Court, amphetamine possession, service FTA warrant, disorderly conduct. Thomas Harley Cross, 26, Centerville PD, DUI alcohol, faulty equipment, licensing free text. Tyler Bradley Dautel, 23, UHP, failure to register vehicle, DUI drugs. Andrea Silva Dixon, 20, DCSO, fraud-swindle. Blaire Felt, 21, Bountiful PD, speeding, DUI drugs. Edward Stanley Gover, 43, Sunset PD, no insurance. Jason Everitt Greatens, 27, DCSO, traffic offense, improper lane change, traffic offense. Eddie Lee Inman, 44, Bountiful PD,DUI alcohol,no proof of insurance, intoxication, damage property public. Marcie Ryan Jensen, 29, DCSO, no insurance, DUI alcohol. Tressia Elaine Matteucci, 35, Clearfield PD, no insurance, narcotic equipment-possession.
Maua Maia, 57, DCSO, narcotic equipment-possession, criminal trespass, liquor free text, no driver’s license, DUI alcohol. Lonnie Phillip Moffitt, 33, UHP, DUI drugs. Lawrence Montiel, 23, Sunset PD, traffic offense, littering of public and private property, service FTA warrant. Timothy James Naylor, 19, Morgan County Sheriff, carrying a concealed weapon. Gregory Ray Noland, 44, DCSO, DUI alcohol, narcotic equipment-possession,possess forged documents. Robin D. Rose, 47, UHP, DUI drugs. Brian Wayne Santisteven, 23, DCSO, sex offenses free text. William Jeffrey Wilson, 45, UHP, possess forged documents.
Saturday, Jan. 31 Nicholas Leon Alphin, 22, DCSO, stolen property free text, damage property private, no insurance, speeding. Joshua Oneil Anderson, 24, Clearfield PD, DUI alcohol, leaving the scene of an accident, reckless driving. Angela Marie Apleby, 35, Clearfield PD, shoplifting, driving on suspension. Rick B. Fish, 46, DCSO, driving on suspension, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession. Timothy Eugene Fisher, 29, UHP, DUI drugs, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession, no insurance. McKade Jeffery Hall, 19, Farmington PD, DUI alcohol, liquor free text. Muronica Jo Howell, 34, West Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol, liquor free text, traffic offense. Belinda Jean Huff, 35, Clearfield PD, theft free text, amphetamine possession. Guion Taber Nightingale, 29, UHP, DUI drugs, marijuana possession, no insurance, driving on suspension. Josuee Ramirez, 30, UHP, DUI alcohol, traffic offense. Brian Keith Schoering, 31, Clearfield PD, receiving stolen vehicle. Paul Samuel Snapp, 41, Clearfield PD, failure to register as a sex offender. Jeremy Seldon Stone, 29, Clearfield PD, resisting/interfering with police, domestic violence. Gloria Rose Walton, 22, UHP, speeding, stopping violation, traffic offense. Nicholas Howard William, 25, Layton PD, traffic offense, Liquor possession, DUI alcohol.
Don’t eat or shop in Davis without checking ‘Davis Deals’ on the new www.davisclipper.com.
es l p m a s A few at you of wh ind: can f China Star Daily Special
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ter as a sex offender. Mario Cardemas Sanchez, 22, UHP, traffic offense, fraud in person. John Michael Powell, 32, Centerville PD, no insurance, failure to wear seat belt, driving on suspension, service FTA warrant. Juan Carlos Merino, 22, DCSO, no insurance, driving on suspension. Dawn Marie Laplant, 26, Syracuse PD, driving on suspension, no insurance. Thomas Jason Mansfield, 20,Woods Cross Justice Court, service FTA warrant. Ryan Keith Knight, 21, North Salt Lake PD, theft free text, false police report, second degree criminal trespassing, obstructing justice. Brett anthony Keon, 19, Clearfield PD, simple assault. John Albert Hood, 36, Sunset PD, no insurance. Brian Keith Clark, 47, Centerville PD, marijuana possession. Michael Gene Simmons, 41, UHP, traffic offense, failure to register vehicle, failure to wear seat belt, no insurance, theft free text. Charles Richard Stepp, 51, DCSO, criminal trespass, receive stolen property, no insurance, other right of way violation, contempt of court. Jose Luis Fernando Palacios, 23,Woods Cross PD, theft free text. Jesus Palacios Hernandez, 22,Woods Cross PD, theft free text. Richard Terry Miller, 29, Bountiful PD, burglary forced entry residential. Edward Lynn Larsen, 20, West Bountiful PD, theft free text, liquor possession.
ment-possession, traffic offense. Kelly Christopher Moore, 37, UHP, no insurance, faulty equipment, driving on suspension. Ryan Mitchell Brunell, 25, UHP, DUI drugs, marijuana possession, opium or derivative-possession, narcotic equipment-possession, driving on suspension, no insurance, speeding. Eden Elizabeth Morgan, 37, Centerville PD, DUI drugs. Kylie Garner, 25, Syracuse PD,marijuana possession,narcotic equipment-possession, improper turn. Jake Earl Phelps, 19, UHP, no insurance, DUI drugs, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession. Elgie Mills, 33, Clearfield PD, evading, false police report, intoxication, traffic offense, disorderly conduct, driving on suspension. Cameron Paul Calgren, 25, Layton PD, contempt of court, property damage free text. Jessica Lynn Flanders, 24, Layton PD, simple assault, property damage free text.
Chicken and d Beef w/Rice an r fo er tiz an appe $5.75
David’s Daily S Pizza pecial One Larg topping e, one p pick up izza, only for $6.95. Family s p med 2 to ecial: 2 p pizzas 2 bread , s salads fo ticks, 2 r $18.95 .
ly o’s Week Robintin Specials . Monday: rinara meal for $8.99 a M n ke Chic Tuesday: ken for $8.99. ic Lemon Ch ay: Wednesd gna for $7.89. sa a L d ke Ba
Pizza Pe rf Daily Sp ect ecial 1 large two -t ping pizza op,6 slices garlic bread, 1 la rg salad, 64 o e z. drink ONLY $19.95!
: i for illinMa Thursday Classico or TortEl tador Daily f e e B r e ith E ial ec Sp MIA’s Daily Special 2 empanadas, 1 tamale with salsa and salad for $4.95
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!
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Davis County Clipper
THURSDAY EVENING 6:00
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 Work + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends 0 KUPX (4:00) “Heat” 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 Feb. 3-10, 2009
WEEKDAY MORNINGS 6:00
^ KUTV News $ KTVX (5:00) News % KSL News _ KUED Sesame Street ) KUEN Varied Programs Big + KBYU LDS ` 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
Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie Varied Programs Discov Varied Programs BABY Lilo Lilo Phineas Movers SportsCenter SportsCenter Prince Life To Meyer Varied Paid Paid Final Final Paid Paid Varied Paid Movie Varied Programs Golden Golden Golden Golden Sponge Max Back Go Diego Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Paid Paid CSI: NY Varied Movie Varied Programs Movie Charmed Charmed Paid Paid Becker Wings Saved Saved Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS 12:00 12:30 1:00
Guiding Light ^ KUTV News One Life to Live $ KTVX All My Children Today % KSL News WordGirl Math 2 Wish _ KUED Cyber Varied Programs ) KUEN Raggs Lions Sesame Street + KBYU News ` KSTU Judge A. Judge A. Cristina’s Cristina’s My Wife Matlock . KJZZ Lopez Paid Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid A Que no Puedes 8 KPNZ José Luis Sin > KUWB Tyra Banks Show Maury A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
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 Crossing Varied
Young-Restless Good Things Utah Rachael Ray Super Word Word Barney Law Order: CI Montel Williams Paid Paid Gran Cine Feud Feud So
Varied Robison Handy Mickey SportsCenter Sister Sister Final Paid Malcolm Malcolm
Paid Varied Made Made Einsteins Tigger Mickey Handy SportsCenter SportsCenter Sabrina Sabrina Step Living Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie Varied Programs
Will Ni Hao Movie
CSI: NY Varied Varied Programs ER Varied Programs Movie
Bold Inside General Hospital Days of our Lives Curious Arthur
Dragon Martha Divorce Divorce Bonnie Hunt Varied Programs Trancazo Musical Cosby Cosby
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 GED + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends 0 KUPX (4:00) › “Sphere” 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Two Men
As the World Turns The View Studio 5 Martha Fetch Unfi Number BYU Dev LDS FOX 13 News at 11 Better Paid Paid Trivial
Cash Cash Movers Einsteins SportsCenter The 700 Club Varied Programs Movie Varied
Housewives Housewives Dora Go Diego Wubbzy Ni Hao Varied Programs
CSI: NY CSI: NY CSI: NY Movie Varied Programs (11:15) Movie Las Vegas Las Vegas Without a Trace Ranger Varied Programs Home Im Home Im Home Im Home Im
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
Cold Varied Cold Varied CSI: Miami Crossing Varied So Varied Movie Varied Programs Overhaulin’ New Detectives The FBI Files A Haunting A Haunting Charlie Wiggles Movie Varied Suite Suite Varied Programs SportsCenter Lines Football NFL Live Burning Horn Interrupt SportsCenter Gilmore Girls Full Hse. Full Hse. Sister Sister Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. Varied Programs Rockies Varied Programs (10:00) Movie Varied Spin City Bernie Bernie Malcolm Malcolm Bernie Bernie Movie Varied Programs Movie Wife Swap Wife Swap Reba Reba Sponge OddPar Varied Programs Sponge Sponge iCarly iCarly Movie Varied Programs (2:15) Movie Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs CSI: NY CSI: NY CSI: NY CSI: NY CSI: NY Movie Varied Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed Bones (11:00) Movie Varied Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Just Just Yes Dear Yes Dear King King Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
The Early Show Good Morning America Today Curious Sid Super Clifford Classical Sit-Be Fit Thomas Arthur Curious Sid News News Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Life To Fellow Varied Mundo Pagado Pagado Pagado Hatchett Hatchett Karen Karen
News News News Cyber
CBS ABC NBC Business
Curious Brady News News Insider Frasier Varied Programs José Luis Sin Jim 70s Justice
Varied Programs Basket What I
Varied What I
Still Stnd Still Stnd Zoey 101 Drake (5:15) Movie CSI: Crime Scn Law & Order Law & Order: SVU Seinfeld Seinfeld
FEBRUARY 4, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Criminal Minds ’ Grammy Special CSI: NY ’ News (N) Lost “Jughead” ’ Lost (N) ’ (9:02) Life on Mars News (N) Knight Rider (N) ’ Life “Re-Entry” (N) Law & Order (N) ’ News (N) American-Hist George Carlin: Twain Prize Digital Keep Up World La Plaza World History Odyssey-Healy America Women’s College Basketball Of Sharks and Men ’ American Idol (N) Lie to Me (N) News (N) Seinfeld Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ News (N) News Scrubs ›››‡ “Heat” (1995) Al Pacino, Robert De Niro. Premiere. Lifestyle A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Pagado Privileged ’ 90210 ’ King King Raymond
Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer “Thousand Clwn” GED World Chroni Perry Mason My 3 Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Houses Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s
Dog Dog Dog Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Bounty Hunter Exterm ››› “First Blood” (1982, Action) ›› “Commando” (1985, Action) ››‡ “Code of Silence” (1985) Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made The Detonators (N) MythBusters Killer Germs (N) Life De Life De Raven Raven Suite Montana ›››‡ “Aladdin” (1992) Phineas Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball Duke at Clemson. SportsCenter NFL Live Fast SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s ››‡ “The Karate Kid” (1984) Ralph Macchio. Home Videos Top 50 Elite XC Baseball My Baseball College Basketball Final College Basketball (5:30) ››‡ “X-Men: The Last Stand” ››‡ “Mr. & Mrs. Smith” (2005) Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie. Damages (N) “Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins” Big Love ’ Ted Haggard (10:05) ››‡ “The Mexican” (2001) Reba ’ Reba ’ “Black Widower” (2006) Kelly McGillis. Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Maverick ››‡ “Another Man, Another Chance” (1977) (9:20) ›› “Wanda Nevada” “Man of the East” “Rocky Balboa” Inside the NFL (N) US Tara Diary Inside the NFL The L Word (iTV) “Cocaine Cboys” CSI: Crime Scn UFC’s Ultimate Fight Night ’ UFC Unleashed ’ CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. ›››‡ “The Hoax” (2006) ’ (8:05) ››› “Enchanted” (2007) ’ ›› “Vantage Point” (2008) Next ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Cold Case ’ Trust Me Cold Case ’ Cold Case ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Driven” ’ House “The Jerk” NCIS ’ NCIS “Boxed In” Payne Payne Payne Payne Browns Browns Payne Payne Sex & Sex & “Whole 10 Yds”
FEBRUARY 5, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Big Bang Mother CSI: Crime Scn Eleventh Hour ’ Ugly Betty (N) Grey’s Anatomy (N) Private Practice (N) Name Kath-Kim Office 30 Rock (9:01) ER (N) Wallace Stegner Poirot Sher. Holmes World Career Air Soil Deci Miller-Forums News-Lehrer Nature (DVS) Savage Planet ’ Bones (N) Hell’s Kitchen (N) News (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil (N) News (N) News › “Sphere” (1998) Dustin Hoffman, Sharon Stone. A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Smallville (N) Supernatural (N) ’ King King
FEBRUARY 6, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Flashpoint (N) NUMB3RS (N) ^ KUTV News (N) Entertain Ghost Whisperer Supernanny (N) ’ 20/20 ’ $ KTVX News (N) Two Men Wife Swap (N) ’ Howie Friday Night Lights Dateline NBC % KSL News (N) News (N) Howie Wash Utah Bill Moyers Journal MI-5 Arms dealing. _ KUED News-Lehrer World WealthT Fitness Waging “Beast of Yucca” ) KUEN TV 411 GED News-Lehrer ›››› “How Green Was My Valley” + KBYU Little House Seinfeld Cops (N) Cops Most Wanted News (N) ` KSTU Simp News (N) News . KJZZ Friends Friends Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ 0 KUPX ››› “The Temptations” (1998, Drama) Leon, Terron Brooks, DB Woodside. A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 The 13: Fear Is Real (N) King King > KUWB Two Men Two Men Chris
^ 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 > KUWB Wall St Paid
News (N) Emperor Replace Dragon Zula Mama Zoboo Humanities Garden Garden Adven Saved Animal Animal Paid Paid Mundo Pagado Dewitt Chaotic
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 Houses Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s
Cake Raven Penguins House Pas Ming Paid Gladia Paid Pagado Sonic X
Horse Raven Veggie Home Pas Test Wall St Real Life Paid Pagado GoGo
Dino Montana Turbo Work Literature Recipes Week Kids Paid Pagado Dinosaur
FEBRUARY 7, 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 Pullup Paid Lifestyle Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Teenage Chaotic Huntik
College Basketball Wall St Thomas Paid Paid Pepin Ciao Arts Workshop Katie Scrap Paid Paid House Paid Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Yu Gi Oh Kamen
Paid Paid Houses Paid Bio: Ledger Sell Sell Sell Sell Business Sell “On-Waterfront” ›››› “The Bridge on the River Kwai” (1957) William Holden. (10:45) “Tora! Tora! Tora!” Trainer Paid Paid Detox BABY Paid Paid Hip Hop Human Prey II Dirty Jobs Lilo Lilo Higgly Charlie Wiggles Einsteins Tigger Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter College GameDay College Basketball Paid Paid Thinner Paid Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. Grounde Grounde Paid Paid Poker-Million Top 50 NFL Play Stampe Big 12 Women’s College Basketball Paid mag Money Paid Spin City ›› “Blast From the Past” (1999) Brendan Fraser. “Dumb-Dumbrer” Parenthd “Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins” ›››‡ “Juno” (2007) Making “Live Free or Die Hard” BABY Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid “The House Next Door” (2006) “Christina-Hse” OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge “Barnyard: The Original Party Animals” Sponge Sponge Fairly OddParents Mercy (6:20) ›› “The Other Sister” (1999) ’ We Shall Not (9:35) ››› “Dirty Dancing” (1987) ’ Mercy “Arizona Summer” ›‡ “Happily N’Ever After” ››› “Rocky Balboa” (2006) “A/K/A Tommy Chong” ‘NR’ DID Trainer Paid TNA iMPACT! ’ Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme DEA ’ “Resident Evil” “Hannah Montana” “Water Horse: Legend” ››› “Erin Brockovich” ’ Charmed ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ The Closer Leverage › “Ultraviolet” Paid Paid Law & Order: SVU Paid Debt Thinner Paid Burn Notice “Pilot” Eight Ella (6:45) ›‡ “Hardball” (2001) (8:45) › “Mr. Deeds” (2002) Adam Sandler. “Wedding Date”
SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00
^ KUTV College Basketball PGA Tour Golf Buick Invitational -- Third Round. (Live) College Basketball Teams TBA. DTV $ KTVX “The Thomas Crown Affair” Skiing: USSA Figure Skating Skate For the Heart. ’ % KSL Skiing: Alpine Gourmet Cook Test Food Baking Work _ KUED Perfect Martin Demo Geography Ess. Science Science-Focus ) KUEN Demo Home Work Savage Planet ’ + KBYU Europe Travels Travels House Countd ›‡ “Air Bud: Golden Receiver” TMZ (N) ’ ` KSTU Paid Paid ›› “White Chicks” (2004, Comedy) Paid Body . KJZZ Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid Lagrimita y Costel 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Talking “Pokémon 3: The Movie” Countd 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 World Seinfeld Scrubs Motown Pagado Raymond
Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ›› “Pearl Harbor” (2001, War) Ben Affleck, Josh Hartnett, Kate Beckinsale. ››‡ “Night of the Living Dead” Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Dirty Jobs Adrenaline Man vs. Wild Wizards Wizards Montana Montana Suite Montana Suite Phineas ››› “Finding Nemo” (2003) Phineas NBA Basketball: Nuggets at Wizards NBA Basketball: Warriors at Suns SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s Home Videos College Hockey World Poker Best Damn 50 Stampe Final Best Damn 50 70s 70s ›‡ “The Benchwarmers” (2006) ››‡ “There’s Something About Mary” (1998) Matt Dillon Big Love ’ Big Love “Empire” Big Love ’ Lisa Lampanelli Sex Tips ››› “The Negotiator” ‘R’ Reba ’ Reba ’ ››› “The Rosa Parks Story” (2002) Medium ’ Frasier Frasier Golden Golden “Barnyard: The Original Party Animals” Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Lopez Lopez (5:50) ››› “Love & Basketball” ’ “Six Days, Seven Nights” ’ (9:45) ››‡ “Overboard” (1987) ’ Radio “Great Debaters” US Tara Diary The L Word (iTV) Boxing (iTV) (Live) Inside the NFL CSI: Crime Scn DEA ’ DEA ’ DEA ’ MAN MAN Game Samurai › “Coyote Ugly” Exclu “Water Horse: Legend” (9:25) “Smart People” (2008) Crash “Clusterf...” (5:00) ›››‡ “Braveheart” (1995) Mel Gibson. (8:45) ››› “Crimson Tide” (1995) “Braveheart” NCIS ’ NCIS “Vanished” NCIS ’ House ’ Monk (N) Psych “Truer Lies” Fam Guy Fam Guy › “Mr. Deeds” (2002) Adam Sandler. 10 Items Sex & Sex & (10:40) “The Wedding Date”
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late Summer Soundstage (N) ’ Work World World Perry Mason My 3 Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid The Men7 Show Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim 70s
The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 (N) The Beast (N) ›››‡ “Mystic River” (2003) Sean Penn. ›››‡ “October Sky” (1999) Jake Gyllenhaal. Snow Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made De De Treasure Quest Treasure Quest (N) Cory Cory Wizards Wizards Suite Montana ››‡ “Herbie: Fully Loaded” (2005) Wizards Life De Basketball College Basketball Teams TBA. SportsCenter NFL Live Final SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s “The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe” Elite XC Big 12 Rockies Classic Stories College Basketball Final Best Damn 50 ››‡ “Mr. & Mrs. Smith” (2005) Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie. ››‡ “Click” (2006, Comedy) Adam Sandler. Click Martian ›› “P.S. I Love You” (2007) ‘PG-13’ First Real Sex Cat Con ›‡ “One Missed Call” Reba ’ Reba ’ ›››‡ “The Queen” (2006) Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez “The River Wild” (7:10) ››‡ “Mars Attacks!” (1996) ››‡ “Stargate” (1994) Kurt Russell. “From Russia” “Delta Farce” (6:55) ››› “Sicko” (2007) ‘PG-13’ US Tara Diary ›› “Hannibal Rising” (2007) ‘R’ CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) ’ Toughest Cowboy MAN MAN Married... Married... Champ (6:35) ›‡ “The Brothers Solomon” “Santa Clause 3” ›› “The Game Plan” (2007) ’ NBA Basketball: Lakers at Celtics NBA Basketball Dallas Mavericks at Utah Jazz. Inside the NBA NCIS “Reveille” ’ NCIS “See No Evil” NCIS “Suspicion” House ’ House “Alone” ’ Burn Notice (N) Friends Friends Friends Friends ›‡ “Blue Streak” (1999) (PA) Sex & Sex & “Blue Streak” (PA)
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 Newsbrk True Seinfeld Scrubs TimeLife Pagado Raymond
FEBRUARY 7, 2009
Wall St CBS News (N) Wall St Hip Abs 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 Wall St 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
Flip This House Flip This House Flip This House Flip This House Flip This House Para Para (10:45) ››› “Tora! Tora! Tora!” (1970) ›› “Pearl Harbor” (2001, War) Ben Affleck, Josh Hartnett, Kate Beckinsale. Wreck. Nation Time Time HowStuffWorks Treasure Quest Survivorman Man vs. Wild Phineas Phineas ››› “Finding Nemo” (2003) Phineas Suite Suite Raven Raven “Jump In!” (2007) College Basketball Texas at Nebraska. College Basketball College Basketball 70s “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (1990) “Teenage Mutant Ninja II” “Teenage Ninja Turtles 3” Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball “Dumb-Dumbrer” ›‡ “The Benchwarmers” (2006) ››‡ “There’s Something About Mary” (1998) Matt Dillon Live (12:45) “The Black List: Volume One” “Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins” ›› “Balls of Fury” (2007) “Christina-Hse” “Nightmare at the End of the Hall” “Hush Little Baby” (2007) Victoria Pratt. “Small Voices” OddPar Mighty B Mighty B Barnyard Barnyard Barnyard Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly ’ iCarly ’ “Mercy-Murder” ››‡ “Prelude to a Kiss” (1992) ’ “Mandela and de Klerk” (4:45) ›› “The Other Sister” (11:50) ››› “The Great Debaters” “Blacks Without” Inside the NFL (4:15) ›‡ “Barb Wire” (1996) iTV. ‘R’ DEA ’ DEA ’ DEA ’ DEA ’ DEA ’ UFC Unleashed ’ “Erin Brockovich” (12:50) “Dan in Real Life” ’ (2:35) ›› “Resident Evil: Extinction” (4:20) “Smart People” (2008) Ultravio “Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life” ››‡ “The Da Vinci Code” (2006) Tom Hanks. (11:30) ››› “Eight Below” (2006) Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice “Wedding Date” Friends Sex & Sex & Raymond Raymond Raymond King King “Wedding Crash”
Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Cable Channel 17 Weekly TV listings The Davis Chamber of Commerce has released the television listings for the week of Feb. 1-7, shown at right. All schedules are subject to change.
SATURDAY EVENING 6:00
FEBRUARY 7, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Cold Case ’ Flashpoint ’ 48 Hours Mystery ^ KUTV Ent. Tonight $ KTVX Access Hollywood Grey’s Anatomy ’ Private Practice ’ Housewives Heroes ’ Law & Order Law & Order: SVU % KSL News (N) News “The Pink Panther Strikes Again” Globe Trekker ’ _ KUED Antiques Rdsho Heroes Native Summer Saving Willie Artists Den ) KUEN Desert Lawrence Welk Griffith Lucy (9:13) Perry Mason + KBYU Nature (DVS) ` KSTU NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup -- Shootout Cops ’ Cops ’ News (N) News (N) News . KJZZ Friends Friends ›› “Reindeer Games” (2000) 0 KUPX ›‡ “The Last Templar” (2009, Adventure) Mira Sorvino, Victor Garber. 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
Para Para Para Para CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ›››‡ “Apollo 13” (1995) Tom Hanks, Bill Paxton. ›››› “Million Dollar Baby” (2004, Drama) Clint Eastwood. MythBusters Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Jump In! Bell “The Cheetah Girls 2” (2006) Raven. “Cheetah Girls: One World” Wizards Suite Cory College GameDay College Basketball SportsCenter Midnight Fast SportsCenter Teen ››› “Holes” (2003) Sigourney Weaver. ›› “Happy Gilmore” (1996) “Wedding Sing.” Sport Science Best Damn 100 NFL Play College Basketball: Wash. St. at Cal Final Poker-Million ››› “Spider-Man 2” (2004) Tobey Maguire, Kirsten Dunst. ›››‡ “Superman Returns” (2006) Brandon Routh. “Aliens vs. Predator” (7:45) ››› “American Gangster” (2007) ’ ‘R’ “Aliens vs. Predator” “Small Voices” “The Secret” (2007) David Duchovny. “The Secret” (2007) David Duchovny. Frasier Frasier iCarly (N) Jackson Naked Penguins Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Home Im Home Im “The Other Sister” ››› “Dirty Dancing” (1987) ’ (8:50) “Prelude to a Kiss” ’ (10:45) ›››› “Gandhi” ’ US Tara US Tara Boxing Jorge Arce vs. Vic Darchinyan. (iTV) (Live) ›› “Noise” (2008) ‘NR’ (11:05) “Babel” ‘R’ UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Fight Night (N) ’ Ways Ways UFC Fight Night ’ (6:05) ›››‡ “Seven” (1995) ’ (8:15) ››› “Dan in Real Life” (2007) ››‡ “21” (2008) Jim Sturgess. “Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story” “Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story” “Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story” Psych “Truer Lies” Monk NCIS “Deception” NCIS ’ NCIS “Head Case” NCIS ’ “Wedding Crash” (7:15) ››› “Wedding Crashers” (2005) (9:45) ››‡ “The Ringer” (2005) Zathura
SUNDAY MORNING 6:00
^ KUTV Hispan Home $ KTVX Good Morning % KSL Animal Animal _ KUED Contrary Religion ) KUEN Auto B. Miffy + KBYU BYU Forum Paid ` KSTU Paid Paid . KJZZ Paid Coral 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
News (N) Talkin’ Roughin CSI: NY News (N) Sports Paid Extra (N) News (N) Sports Beat Kick Red Red Doctor Who Theater Short Afropop-Culturl ›››› “How Green Was My Valley” Seinfeld Spike Feresten MADtv Lost “Born to Run” Without a Trace ’ TimeLife Paid Mor. Cerullo Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado 70s Saturday Night Live ’
News (N) This Week Today (N) ’ Dragon Thomas Biscuit Fitness Sperry Symposium Adven Wild Abt Paid Believers Turning Discov Comu Pagado Skin Paid
FEBRUARY 8, 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 Pullup Paid Paid Utah In Touch-Dr Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Aqua Ultimate Animal WHADD
Skiing: Skifest College Basketball Paid NBA NBA Basketball Storms NHL Hockey Wish Wash NOW Utah Health Keeping Healthy Hlth Time for Teens ’ BYU Forum Paid Paid NASCAR Race Paid Paid Paid Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pullup Wall St Paid City An
Paid Paid Paid Paid Biography: Gibb Bio.: Osmond Private Sessions The Sopranos ’ Pillow ››› “Working Girl” (1988) Melanie Griffith. ››› “An Officer and a Gentleman” (1982) Richard Gere. Trainer Profits Money Detox Paid BABY Paid Paid The Detonators MythBusters Lilo Lilo Higgly Charlie Wiggles Einsteins Tigger Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter Lines Report SportsCenter (Live) PBA Bowling Paid Paid Paid Thinner Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. My Wife My Wife Paid Paid Women’s College Basketball Fishing Update Pullup Paid Fisher Basket mag Paid Paid Pullup ›››‡ “The Insider” (1999) Al Pacino, Russell Crowe. ›› “Daredevil” (5:45) ››‡ “The Arrival” Coraline ›››‡ “Forrest Gump” (1994) Tom Hanks. ’ ››‡ “Martian Child” ‘PG’ Hour of Power Get Thin Health ››‡ “Brave New Girl” (2004) ›› “Double Platinum” (1999) OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Jimmy Neutron BabyDay (6:20) “Kickin’ It Old Skool” (8:15) ››› “Shanghai Noon” (2000) (10:10) ››› “Father of the Bride” ’ Inside the NFL Shorts Shorts (8:05) ››‡ “Arctic Tale” (9:35) “Delirious” (2005) Steve Buscemi. Heaven Paid Paid Married... Married... Married... Hrsep Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme Real Real (5:45) “Dan in Real Life” ’ ›››‡ “Ratatouille” (2007) ’ Exclu (9:50) ››‡ “21” (2008) Jim Sturgess. “Lara Croft-Life” ›› “John Q” (2002) Denzel Washington. ››› “Glory Road” (2006) Josh Lucas. Paid Paid Law & Order: SVU Paid Chang Ed Osteen ››› “Out of Sight” (1998) (6:05) ››‡ “Orange County” (2002) (7:50) ››‡ “Dumb & Dumber” (1994) ›‡ “Son of the Mask” (2005)
SUNDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00
FEBRUARY 8, 2009
CBS News (N) ^ KUTV College Basketball PGA Tour Golf Buick Invitational -- Final Round. (Live) NBA Basketball: Lakers at Cavaliers Pictures Homes News (N) ABC $ KTVX NBA Basketball Skiing: FIS Alpine Champ. NFL Football AFC-NFC Pro Bowl. From Aloha Stadium in Honolulu. % KSL NHL Hockey Antiques Rdsho Nova (N) ’ Sky Cops ’ Wallace Stegner BBC Utah _ KUED Foreign Group Dragon’s Sewing Home Painting Art Work Wood Wood Garden Garden ) KUEN French Destinos Fokus I Believe Group Foreign BYU Animalia Healthy Music Little House LittleHse + KBYU Lawrence Welk Sports ››› “The Sixth Sense” (1999) News (N) Fam Guy ` KSTU NASCAR Racing: Daytona 500 Qualifying Sports Fortune Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Lopez Wall St Paid ››› “Amistad” . KJZZ Lopez Paid Paid Paid Lifestyle Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid M*A*S*H M*A*S*H 0 KUPX Paid Cine del Domingo Lagrimita y Costel 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Legend of Combat Exp. Chris The Drew Drew > KUWB (11:30) ››› “City of Angels” (1998) A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Beast “Nadia” ›››‡ “Mystic River” (2003) Sean Penn. ›››‡ “Apollo 13” (1995) Tom Hanks, Bill Paxton. Killer Germs Dirty Jobs Wreck. Nation 1 Way 1 Way Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Phineas Phineas “Stuck in the Suburbs” Suite ››‡ “High School Musical” (2006) “High School 2” Bowling Madden Flag Football Track and Field: Boston Indoor SportsCenter (Live) Grounde Grounde Grounde 70s 70s ›› “The Haunted Mansion” (2003) ››› “Holes” (2003) Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball College Basketball Basket (11:00) ›› “Daredevil” (2003, Action) ››› “Spider-Man 2” (2004) Tobey Maguire, Kirsten Dunst. “Superman Ret.” Martian ›‡ “Meet the Spartans” Watch ››‡ “Batman Returns” (1992) (4:45) ›››‡ “Dreamgirls” “Love Notes” (2007) Laura Leighton. “For One Night” (2006) Raven-Symone. ›› “Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit” Barnyard Barnyard Zoey 101 ’ Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Drake Drake iCarly ’ Jackson › “3 Ninjas Knuckle Up” ’ › “Kickin’ It Old Skool” (2007) ’ (3:20) ›› “Baby’s Day Out” “Father of Bride” (11:25) “Heaven” (1:05) ›› “Chapter 27” ‘R’ ››› “Freedom Writers” (2007) (4:45) ››› “Sicko” (2007) Real Real Real Real UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Unleashed ’ ›› “Vantage Point” (2008) (1:40) ››‡ “Stomp the Yard” (2007) (3:45) ›› “Holy Man” (1998) Eddie Murphy. ’ “Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story” “Librarian: Curse of Judas” ›› “Richie Rich” (1994, Comedy) Out Sight ››‡ “Mission: Impossible” (1996) Tom Cruise. ››‡ “The Lost World: Jurassic Park” (1997) ››‡ “The Ringer” (2005) ›› “Head of State” (2003) Chris Rock. ››‡ “Kicking & Screaming” (2005)
SUNDAY EVENING 6:00
FEBRUARY 8, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
The 51st Annual Grammy Awards (Same-day Tape) ’ ^ KUTV 60 Minutes (N) ’ Extreme-Home Housewives Brothers & Sisters $ KTVX Home Videos “XIII” (2009, Suspense) Val Kilmer. % KSL To Be Announced Dateline NBC Nature (N) ’ Masterpiece Classic Digital _ KUED Wild! (DVS) RIP Washington Highwaymen Song of the ) KUEN Travel Perry Mason Antiques Rdsho American Exp. + KBYU Griffith Ozzie King-Hill Fam Guy Amer News (N) ` KSTU Hole in the Wall (N) Simp J. Smith J. Smith News (N) News . KJZZ (5:00) ››› “Amistad” (1997) 0 KUPX “The Diplomat” (2009, Suspense) Dougray Scott, Claire Forlani. Cine Super Accion 8 KPNZ Película ›› “Teen Wolf” (1985) Michael J. Fox. King King > KUWB Jericho ’ A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
The Beast CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami “All In” CSI: Miami The Sopranos ’ ›››› “The Godfather” (1972, Crime Drama) Marlon Brando, Al Pacino. ›››‡ “The Usual Suspects” (1995) MythBusters Dirty Jobs Squid Invasion The Science of Sex Appeal (N) JFK: Inside “High School 2” “Camp Rock” (2008) Joe Jonas. Sonny Sonny “Princess Diaries 2” NBA Basketball Phoenix Suns at Detroit Pistons. SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter SportsC (4:30) “Holes” ››‡ “Sky High” (2005) ››› “The Wedding Singer” (1998) “Happy Gilmore” College Basketball Sport Science World Poker Final Final World Poker (5:00) ›››‡ “Superman Returns” (2006) ››› “Troy” (2004, Adventure) Brad Pitt, Eric Bana, Orlando Bloom. (4:45) “Dreamgirls” Big Love “On Trial” Con Big Love “On Trial” ›‡ “Meet the Spartans” “Deep Blue Sea” ››› “What’s Love Got to Do With It” Army Wives Grey’s Anatomy ’ Frasier Frasier DietTribe H2O ’ Zoey 101 News Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Cosby Cosby “Father of Bride” (6:50) “Shanghai Noon” ’ (8:45) › “Kickin’ It Old Skool” (2007) (10:35) “3 Ninjas Knuckle Up” (4:45) “Sicko” iTV. The L Word US Tara Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) Diary “General’s Dtr” UFC Unleashed ’ Knockouts 5 Ways Ways Ways Ways MAN MAN Married... Married... (5:50) ››‡ “21” (2008) Jim Sturgess. ›››‡ “Ratatouille” (2007) ’ ››‡ “Stomp the Yard” (2007) ’ ›››‡ “Shrek” (2001, Comedy) (7:55) ›››‡ “Shrek” (2001) “Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story” ›› “The Pacifier” (2005) Vin Diesel. House “Kids” House ’ House ’ House ’ “Fun With Dick & Jane” (7:45) ››‡ “Fun With Dick & Jane” (9:45) ››‡ “Kicking & Screaming” Head
MONDAY EVENING 6:00
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 GED + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Feud 0 KUPX Feud 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Two Men
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FEBRUARY 9, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Big Bang Mother Two Men Worst CSI: Miami (N) ’ The Bachelor (N) ’ True Beauty (N) ’ Chuck (N) ’ Heroes (N) Medium (N) Antiques Roadshow “Dallas” American Experience ’ (DVS) World Business Make ’ Chroni Three Gorges News-Lehrer Rosemry-Thym Poirot House “Unfaithful” 24 (N) News (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ News (N) News ER ’ NCIS “Vanished” NCIS ’ A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Gossip Girl One Tree Hill King King
News (N) Late Show Late News (N) Nightline Holly Extra (N) News (N) Tonight Show Late American Experience ’ In GED World Child World Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Dentistry Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Raymond Jim 70s
Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Intervention Intervention (N) Para Para ››› “Saturday Night Fever” (1977, Drama) ››› “Thelma & Louise” (1991, Drama) Susan Sarandon. Sleeping Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made De De 1 Way 1 Way Man vs. Wild (N) Replace Replace Suite Suite Suite Montana “Twitches” (2005) Tia Mowry. Phineas Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball Kansas at Missouri. 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 (5:30) ››› “Troy” (2004, Adventure) Brad Pitt, Eric Bana. ››› “Walk the Line” (2005, Biography) Joaquin Phoenix. “One Missed Call” Con ››› “Live Free or Die Hard” (2007) (9:45) ››› “X-Men” (2000) ’ ‘PG-13’ Lampa Rita Reba ’ Wife Swap DietTribe Will Will Frasier Frasier Rita Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez “Shanghai Sur.” “Austin Powers-Spy” (8:40) “Flowers in the Attic” (10:15) “Hostage Hotel” (1999) ’ “Great Debaters” The L Word (iTV) Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) ›› “Hostel Part II” (2007) Coming CSI: Crime Scn ›››‡ “Terminator 2: Judgment Day” (1991) CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. “Bubble Boy” ’ (6:50) ›› “Feel the Noise” “Santa Clause 3” ›‡ “End of Days” (1999) ’ Law & Order ’ The Closer (N) Trust Me (N) Saving Grace The Closer Trust Me NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Blowback” Dog Show WWE Monday Night Raw ’ Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Name Name Seinfeld Sex & Sex & “Deuce Bigalow: European”
TUESDAY EVENING 6:00
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 Work + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Feud 0 KUPX Feud 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Two Men
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News (N) Talkin’ Sports News (N) Red Leisure Homes News (N) Sports Beat Movies Monarch-Glen Sher. Holmes Compass Truth Saving Willie Planet Tales ’ The Windsors Sports Simp King-Hill House Scrubs McCarv Paid Insider Houses Ab Se Feed Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond “The Wives He Forgot”
FEBRUARY 10, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
NCIS “Deliverance” The Mentalist (N) Without a Trace (N) Be My Valentine Scrubs Scrubs Primetime: You The Biggest Loser (N) ’ Law & Order: SVU Nova ’ (DVS) Great Performances ’ World Keeping Hlth Simple Real Marriage News-Lehrer Sherlock Holmes The Windsors American Idol (N) (8:01) Fringe (N) ’ News (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ News (N) News Boston Legal Boston Legal Boston Legal A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional 90210 (N) ’ Privileged (N) King King
News (N) Late Show Late News (N) Nightline Holly Extra (N) News (N) Tonight Show Late Great Performances ’ One Work World Make ’ World Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simp Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Dentistry Tri Vita Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Raymond Jim 70s
Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami The First 48 The First 48 Manhun Manhun ››› “48 HRS.” (1982) Nick Nolte. ››‡ “Starsky & Hutch” (2004) ›› “Blown Away” (1994) Jeff Bridges. Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Adrenaline Dirty Jobs (N) Wreck. Nation Proud Proud Phineas Phineas Suite Montana “Eddie’s Cook-Off” Wizards Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball Florida at Kentucky. SportsCenter NFL Live Final SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s Home Videos Home Videos Home Videos Stories Mind Rockies Classic Poker Superstars II Best-Sports Mind Final Best-Sports (5:30) ››› “Walk the Line” (2005) Joaquin Phoenix. ›‡ “The Marine” (2006) John Cena. Nip/Tuck (N) Forrest “Aliens vs. Predator” Ted Haggard Big Love “On Trial” Break. Huddle Sex Tips Ameri Reba ’ Reba ’ ››‡ “You’ve Got Mail” (1998) Tom Hanks. Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez “Radio Days” ››‡ “Tortilla Soup” (2001) ’ (8:50) ››‡ “U-571” (2000) ’ “Miracle on Ice” (5:15) “1408” US Tara US Tara The L Word (iTV) Diary Diary “Sarah Silvermn” Paul Mooney CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed (N) DEA ’ Real Real DEA ’ Real Real “Final Season” › “Daddy Day Camp” (2007) ››› “Surf’s Up” (2007) ’ ››‡ “21” (2008) Jim Sturgess. ’ ›› “Four Brothers” (2005) Leverage (N) Bones ’ Leverage Without a Trace ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show “Closing Night” Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office 10 Items Sex & Sex & Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
For online photos, select ‘multimedia’ on our website
Davis County Clipper
Photos by Ron L.Brown
BUDDING BASKETBALL player Danica Fox concentrates on her dribble.
THE AIR QUALITY MONITORING STATION in Davis County reports a red no burn day as another temperature inversion moves in.
STONEY WANTLAND SINKS another ball as Brad Bradford watches, in a friendly game of pool at the Golden Years Senior Center in Bountiful
IT TAKES LOTS OF LEGS to be a Woods Cross Cheerleader as seen by this photo of Allison Loftis.
SNOWSTORMS HAVE BROUGHT the deer into local neighborhoods to browse in the bushes as seen by this bunch in Farmington.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2009
Highlights n Games, events on tap this week TODAY
Girls Basketball Roy @ BHS 5: 15 p.m. Davis @ Layton 5:15 p.m. Clearfield @ VHS 5:15 p.m.
Ron L. Brown
Boys Basketball Roy @ BHS 7 p.m. Layton @ Davis 7 p.m. VHS @ Clearfield 7 p.m.
MELISSA MANSER and the Lady Vikings completely destroyed the competition at the Region 1 swim meet Friday at SDRC.
Wrestling Region 1 @ Layton Region 5 @ Woods Cross
THURSDAY Wrestling Region 1 Finals @ Layton Region 5 Finals @ Woods Cross Girls Basketball BHS @ Sky View Woods Cross @ Roy
FRIDAY Boys Basketball BHS @ Sky View 7 p.m. Davis @ Fremont 7 p.m. Weber @ VHS 7 p.m WX @ Roy 7 p.m. Girls Basketball Fremont @ Davis 5:15 p.m. VHS @ Weber 5:15 p.m. PLEASE CHECK WITH EACH TEAM FOR TIMES AS THEY VARY BOTH BY SCHOOL AND SPORT
C2 Hoops Wrap
Lady Vikings sink competition BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Viewmont girls swim team turned the head of the state swimming community after dominating the Region 1 swim meet Friday. The Lady Vikings were so dominant in their victory the closest team to the 522 points put up at the So. Davis Rec Center was the Weber Warriors with 399. For those wondering, that’s 123 point difference. “I am so proud of what we did today,” said Viewmont coach Scott Balling. “The girls came out and really dominated. It was something
Layton to take the top spot in 1:44.78. The 400 free relay team of Boyce, Johnson, Liz Miller and Kristy Balling ran away from the field to win in 4:03.88. “Winning all of the relays obviously helped us a lot,” Balling said. “You always worry about something going wrong in the relays but the girls did a great job and that helped us as a team.” Balling also captured the 500 free with a time of 5:45.14. The Vikings used its team depth to dominate the meet. “We have a lot of great swimmers and many of them were picking up valuable points with seconds,
to watch.” As has become customary over the last three years, Viewmont was led by the power of Melissa Manser. The senior who has committed to swim for BYU cranked to a win in the 200 IM record with a time of 2:09.24 which is faster than what she did last year in her state title swim in the same event. Manser also captured the 100 butterfly and then teamed up with Jessica Arnold, Jill Whiting, and Lauren Henri to take the 200 medley relay in a time of 1:56.84. The 200 free relay team of Henri, Camille Boyce, Chrissy Johnson and Manser edged out
Viking boys cop title BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Viewmont boys swim team used its depth and power to take the Region 1 championship Friday at the So. Davis Recreation Center. In front of a sold out, boisterous crowd, the Vikings outdistanced Weber High 439-385 to capture the coveted championship. “The guys did a great job today,” said Viewmont coach Scott Balling. “They have worked very hard all year and came together to win this championship. I’m real proud of them.” The medley relay team of Ryan Kerr, Weston Stagg, Holden Lanier and Joe Nelson dropped four seconds in winning in a time of 1:44.65. The 200 yard free relay edged Weber by two-tenths of a second in a time of 1:32.5. “Winning those relays is always great,” said Balling. “The first one was exciting because the boys dropped their time by so much, but
that second relay was just exciting as it gets. It shows the kinds of kids we have out there. Win by a lot or win close.” The 200 yard relay consisted of Nelson, David Sanders , Stagg, and Billy Balling. In another thrilling race, Mike Crandall dropped nine seconds to win the 500 free in a time of 5:16.33. “Mike did a great job,” Balling said. “The race was so smart. Mike caught him in the last 100 yards.” Nelson also picked up second place in the 100 yard free and 50 yard free. In both races Nelson was toppled by Layton standout Matt Krambule. “Joe had a great meet and I’m real proud of him,” Balling said. The Vikings, who won the Region 1 title in great part due to its depth showed the power from the top to bottom in many events, including the 200 IM where they finished 3rd, 4th, 5th and 8th. “That’s how you win these big meets,” Balling said. firstname.lastname@example.org
JOE NELSON and the Viewmont boys knocked off Weber to capture the Region 1 swim title Friday at the So. Davis Rec Center.
Brave Hodgson double winner at Region 5 meet
BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor
C3 Bald Eagle Day
thirds and so on,” Balling said. “That’s how you win these kinds of meets. The first are great, but it’s those other swimmers who are scoring points that really help out.” Perfect examples of the depth of the Viewmont team were Whiting, who grabbed third in the breaststroke and 4th in the 200 freestyle, while Henri picked up second place finishes in the 50 free style and 100 free style. “We had some events where our four scoring swimmers all placed in the top eight,” Balling said. “That kind of swimming is just great.” email@example.com
Ron L. Brown
KYLER HODGSON is one of the top swimmers in 4A. The Bountiful junior won two events at the Region 5 swim championships last Thursday.
BOUNTIFUL — Kyler Hodgson knows he has a target on his back. Every time the Bountiful High junior gets to the starting blocks he is the favorite to win the 100 butterfly and 100 breaststroke. That’s fine with him. “I don’t mind the pressure,” Hodgson said after winning both events at the Region 5 swim championships Thursday in Logan. Hodgson took the 100 butterfly in 54.02 and the 100 breaststroke in 1:03.47. “I felt pretty comfortable because I had already gone against the people in the meet,” Hodgson said. “I just went out and tried to get
my best times.” His times were good enough to rank him No. 1 in the butterfly and No. 2 in the breaststroke for the 4A state meet. “I thought my starts were a little off so I’ll work on that area over the next two weeks before state,” he said. “I’ll do that and focus on my stroke and techniques.” Hodgson credits his coaches, Kim Austin at Bountiful and club coach Steve Doman for his success. “My coaches do a great job of motivating me, especially when I’m tired and don’t want to go to a 5:30 in the morning practice or if I’m tired in the afternoon.” With state on the horizon, Hodgson said, “If I swim my best, I’ll have a shot at winning.” firstname.lastname@example.org
Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Ron L. Brown
THE NEW SOUTH DAVIS REC CENTER and some new coaches are paying off for local swimmers.
Swimmers credit facility, coaches for success BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — One of the biggest reasons for the turnaround of the Viewmont swim team and the success of other local swimmers has to do with facility and personnel. According to Head Coach Scott Balling, the construction of the So. Davis Rec Center and the addition of a top-notch group of coaches has made the difference. “I always tell people we have the best facility and best group of coaches we could ever hope for,” Balling said.
Prior to the completion of the So. Davis Rec Center, local swim teams trained at the old “Bubble” and other swimming facilities in the area. But none of those facilities come even close to the top level offered at the new rec center. Along with the grade-A facility shared by Viewmont, Bountiful and Woods Cross, the Vikings’ coaching staff was put together by Balling. Those coaches include Scott Doman, Brit Bailey, Mark Rencher, Vern Jones, Jennifer Whiting, Sonya Jones and Kayla
Manser. “We have 66 swimmers between both teams and having all of these coaches who specialize in different areas is great for us,” Balling said. Balling calls Doman’s in-depth knowledge of training and timing, “a secret weapon. “Steve knows so much about this sport and how to work hard and how to push these kids and then how to taper so everyone is ready to peak at the right time,” Balling said. On the club level Doman also works
with the likes of Bountiful star Kyler Hodgson. “Steve is a great coach and really knows his stuff,” Hodgson said. “We’ve won the Region 1 titles and now we hope to build on that success,” Balling said. “We have the athletes interested, the coaches, and the facility. We now need to have our swimmers get more involved in the Tsunami Club. I see that happening and hopefully we’ll take the next step to becoming a dynasty.” email@example.com
Bountiful, Mountain Crest splits basketball showdowns BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor DAVIS COUNTY — The Bountiful Braves tightened the grip on first place in Region 5 with a 65-47 pounding of visiting Mountain Crest Friday night. The Braves jumped out 11-4 and never looked back as Christian Taylor led his team with 21 points. Mustangs: 41 Lady Braves: 14 Mountain Crest held the Lady Braves scoreless in the first quarter in the blowout loss.
Bobcats: 89 Lady Cats: 61 Jami Mokofisi led the Lady Wildcats as they were outgunned by undefeated Sky View, 89-61 Friday night. The loss dropped Woods Cross to 3-3 in Region 5 play. Wildcats: 59 Bobcats: 48 Woods Cross outscored Sky View 14-4 in the second quarter and won 59-48. Tyler Stahle led all scorers with 29 points. Davis: 46 Weber: 40 It didn’t take Davis High
Knights: 45 Vikings: 30 Viewmont fell behind early and never recovered as Northridge stopped the Vikings, 45-30. Kyle DeHart had 13 points for Viewmont in the loss.
long to grab back the first place spot in Region 1. The Darts were tied with Weber with 10 seconds to play but the Darts made good at the foul line to take the game, 46-40. Kelvin Taylor led the Darts with 13 points for the Darts.
THE LADY BRAVE S were stopped cold by Mountain Crest Friday night. The Mustangs jumped out early and never looked back on the Lady Braves.
Lady Knights: 55 Lady Vikings: 39 Northridge turned a close game into a blowout in the final quarter of play. Viewmont’s leading scorer was Leah Ellertson with 9 points.
Lady Darts: 40 Warriors: 29 Davis jumped out to a 225 lead and ran away with the 40-29 victory. McKenzie Garrett and Taylor Ryan had 11 points each.
Barlow Automotive Tip of the Week...
Ron L. Brown
Benefits of Vehicle Inspections: Safeguarding consumers and sellers
Sports Photos by Photojournalist
Ron L. Brown as seen in the Clipper
Available online at: www.ronbrownphotos.com
SEAN CAREY drives baseline against Mountain Crest.
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Some shops call them 32-point inspections, others call them New Buyer Inspections, or Certified Inspections. However packaged or marketed, these check-overs can be extremely profitable to consumers in the situations described in this article. It makes sense to do a $99-$150 inspection if 1) buying a used car, 2) coming off lease, 3) selling a used car, 4) preparing a repair budget, 5) going on a long car vacation, 6) trying to decide whether to “trade it or keep it,” 7) after neglecting 30,000, 60,000, 90,000 mile services, 8) when a new car warranty is almost up, 9) an extended warranty is almost up, 10) a vehicle requires major engine or transmission work and you need to know whether it is even worth fixing or, 11) a student heads off to college in another town. Benefits of these inspections, range from protecting you and your family, to safeguarding both consumers and sellers. Here are a few categories of when you should do an inspection and a breakdown of the benefits into categories also. One warning about inspections is that some mechanical difficulties cannot be anticipated or found. For example, if your alternator fails, it is usually without warning. Below are details on a few of the most common times inspections are an asset. • Buying a used car or coming off a lease Knowledge: An inspection gives the used car buyer the knowledge he needs to make an informed decision about a pre-owned vehicle. You’ll learn exactly what systems need repair or replacement. If you lease, it will help you make the decision of whether to buy when the lease is up. Power: A good inspection gives you the strongest bargaining tool to negotiate a fair
price. Because many used vehicles are purchased “as is” discovering a major problem after the sale may be too late. • Selling a used car Credibility: A complete inspection gives the used-car seller an “unbiased examination” of the vehicle. An independent, third Ralph Barlow party gives added 299-1881 credibility. New information: After an inspection you may discover your car is in better condition than you thought, making it worth more. In many cases a quicker sale may result with a higher selling cost. Or you may decide it is worth keeping. • Extended warranty almost expired An inspection at this point is your last chance to collect a claim on warrantee items. • Deciding whether to keep it or trade it In many cases it can cost you less to continue to maintain the car you have than to lease or trade for a new one. If you can see the numbers, you can decide with your eyes open. If your car needs $200 of repairs, and the car you want to buy needs $1000 worth of repairs you can make a good decision.
Ralph Barlow is owner of Barlow Automotive. His shop is located at 1901 West 2425 South, off Redwood Road. Information in this article is courtesy of Import June 2000 and Certified Inspection organizations.
Great opportunity, work either part or full time. Call 801-618-8297
for details and to schedule an appointment.
(Redwood Road between 1500 South and 2600 South)
1901 West 2425 South. Suite H
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Davis County Clipper
Wild turkeys, bald eagles excite county Get a close look “We’ll set spotting scopes up at each viewing site so you can get a good look at the eagles,” said Bob Walters, Watchable Wildlife coordinator for the DWR. “Biologists and volunteers will also be on hand to help you spot the eagles and to answer any questions you have.” Information about bald eagles, and wildlife watching and birding opportunities in Utah, will be available at each location. You can get the materials for free, or for a small cost.
BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor FARMINGTON — People should not be surprised if they start seeing wild turkeys in areas never seen before. By the time this winter is over, more than 500 turkeys will be living in new areas in Utah. That’s how many turkeys Division of Wildlife Resources biologists are planning to move from one area of the state to another this winter. They’re moving the turkeys to start new populations or strengthen existing ones. Turkeys released in Nine Mile Canyon One of the most recent releases happened on Jan. 15, when 26 wild turkeys were released on property owned by the Bill Barrett Corporation. The property is in Nine Mile Canyon in southeastern Utah. “These are great events for anyone who enjoys nature or hunting,” said Centerville resident Alan Madill.“Anything that’s going to be good for nature is positive.” The turkeys came from southwestern Utah, where turkey populations have reached an optimal size. Once flocks have extra birds, some of those birds can be moved to other parts of the state. In the past, the DWR partnered with the National Wild Turkey Federation to bring birds into Utah from outside the state. Now Utah’s flocks have increased to the point that the state has extra birds that biologists can move within the state. The 26 birds released on Jan. 15 were Rio Grande turkeys. This subspecies is prized for its ability to adapt to low-elevation areas that have pinyon-juniper trees, riparian areas and farmland. The new transplants will supplement a small flock of turkeys that were released in the area about 10 years ago. The Bill Barrett Corporation partnered with the DWR to provide habitat and living space for the new flock. That will help the turkeys make a successful transition to their new range in southeastern Utah. The flock will eventually expand and move onto public land. “The Bill Barrett Corporation and Hunt Oil Company are making a positive contribution to Utah’s wildlife,” said Brad Crompton, regional wildlife manager for the DWR. “We appreciate all they’re doing.”
The best time to attend The best time to see eagles on Feb. 7 and Feb. 14 depends on two things. If you want to attend during the warmest time of the day, attend late in the morning or early in the afternoon. “The warmer temperatures are especially important if you bring young children with you,” Walters said. Late morning and early afternoon is also the clearest time of the day to see the eagles. If you want to see the greatest number of eagles, attend between 2 and 4 p.m. “In midafternoon, the eagles start flying to trees to roost for the night,” Walters said. “If you want to see the greatest number of eagles, mid to late afternoon is usually the best time to attend.”
Bald Eagle Day is Feb. 7 and Feb. 14 Anyone who has ever seen a bald eagle in the wild, knows it’s a breathtaking experience. In February, people have two chances to not only see bald eagles, but to learn more about them. The Division of Wildlife Resources is holding its annual Utah Bald Eagle Day. The event will be take place on two different Saturdays. On Feb. 7, eagle viewing will take place at sites in central, northeastern and southwestern Utah. On the following Saturday, Feb. 14, Utah Bald Eagle Day will be celebrated at two sites in northern Utah. There is no cost to attend Bald Eagle Day. Viewing times are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. except at the Salt Creek Waterfowl Management Area site, where viewing will take place from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. On Feb. 7, people can view eagles at the fol-
lowing locations: Fountain Green State Fish Hatchery, located east of Nephi. If coming from the north, take I-15 and exit the freeway at the second Nephi exit (Exit 225). After exiting the freeway, turn east on SR-132 and travel about 10 miles. About one mile before the city of Fountain Green, a Bald Eagle Day sign will point drivers to an access road that leads to the hatchery. Once people reach the hatchery, you’ll be given a driving map of the Sanpete Valley that highlights the best areas in the valley to view eagles. Literature, displays and bathroom facilities will also be available at the hatchery. If eagles are near the hatchery, Division of Wildlife Resources staff will set up spotting scopes so you can view them. Spotting scopes will also be set-up at a viewing location about one mile from the hatchery.
Items to bring If you attend Bald Eagle Day, dress in warm clothes and bring waterproof boots. Also, if you want to get pictures of the eagles, bring a telephoto lens. “The eagles will be some distance from the viewing areas,” Walters said. “In the past, we’ve had photographers try and get close to the eagles. They ended up scaring the eagles away.” Utah’s most popular viewing event Walters started Bald Eagle Day in 1990 as a way to introduce people to Utah’s wildlife. “Bald Eagle Day was started as a way to arouse people’s interest, whet their appetite and make them aware of the wildlife around them,” Walters said. Since it began, Bald Eagle Day has become Utah’s most well attended, and one of its most enjoyed, wildlife-viewing events. For more information about Bald Eagle Day, call Walters at (801) 538-4771, or Division of Wildlife Resources offices in Ogden, Springville, Vernal or Cedar City. firstname.lastname@example.org
SPORTS BRIEFS Spring Volleyball
Play begins the week of March 17. All games will be held at Clearfield High School, located at 931 South 1000 East. Women’s League will be held on Tuesdays and the Coed League will play on Wednesdays. There will be a total of nine matches, and a double elimination tournament. The cost is $195 per team. For more information, please call 525-2790 or go online to www.reconline.org.
Men’s basketball league
Play begins the week of March 10. Games will be played at the Clearfield Aquatic Center, located at 825 South State Street, or at Clearfield High School. Men’s Recreation League will play on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. The Men’s Competition League will compete on Mondays and Thursdays. Eight teams per league will play a single round robin schedule. A double elimination end of season tournament will follow. The cost is $340 per team.For more information, please call 525-2790 or go online to www.reconline.org.
The South Davis Recreation Center is seeking someone to run its volleyball leagues. For more details, please call Christian at the Rec Center at 298-6220.
So. Davis running group
The recently named South Davis Road Runners is looking for anyone interested in a little running companionship. The group meets in the morning at a predetermined location to team up for a variety of different length runs.
This loosely structured group is volunteer driven (and completely free of charge) and welcomes all levels of runners. Those who want to learn more or find out where the next run is should e-mail Lora Erikson at email@example.com.
Registration is ongoing until filled. Ages 6-14 meet on Mondays and Thursdays from 7-8:30 p.m. Those ages 14 and older meet on Mondays and Thursdays from 8:30-9:30 p.m. All training is held at the Clearfield Aquatic Center. The cost is $30 per resident and $35 per non-resident. The cost is reduced for additional family members.
Rec Center skating
The South Davis Recreation Center’s ice skating rink is open for a 10 a.m. to 1:45 p.m. morning session every Monday through Friday, with evening sessions of various hours on Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. On weekends, the rink is open from 1-3 p.m. and from 7-9 p.m. on Saturdays. For more information and pricing questions, please call 2986220.
Competition basketball league
This league is designed for teams that are looking for a more competitive environment than the standard Junior Jazz Basketball Program. Play begins the week of March 10. Games will take place at the Clearfield Aquatic Center on Saturdays. Leagues consist of fifth/sixth grade boys, fifth/sixth grade girls, seventh/eighth grade boys and seventh/eighth grade girls. There will be seven games and a single elimination tour-
nament. The cost is $340 per team. For more information , please call 525-2790 .
Get the word out
If you have a class, clinic sporting or athletic event you want other people to hear about, please send your information to the Clipper.
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Tuesday, February 3, 2009
SUMMONS IN THE SECOND DISTRICT JUVENILE COURT IN AND FOR DAVIS COUNTY STATE OF UTAH Case No 533543 State of Utah in the interest of: A.A. THE STATE OF UTAH TO: DANIEL ALVARADO You are hereby summoned to appear before the above-entitled court, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT on FEBRUARY 17, 2009, at 9:30 a.m. for a pre-trial and trial to respond to a Petition on file with the court alleging that you have abused and/or neglected your children. You have a right to be represented by an attorney at these proceedings. If you do not appear at the time and place set forth herein, a default judgment will be entered against you which could include a termination of your parental rights, permanent and temporary custody orders and an order to pay child support. C-4373 1/13-2/3
SUMMONS IN THE SECOND DISTRICT JUVENILE COURT IN AND FOR DAVIS COUNTY STATE OF UTAH Case Nos. 511941, 1006340 State of Utah in the interest of: A.R., A.R. THE STATE OF UTAH TO: KENNETH RICH You are hereby summoned to appear before the above-entitled court, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT on APRIL 21, 2009, at 9:30 a.m. to respond to a Petition on file with the court alleging that you have abused and/or neglected your children. You have a right to be represented by an attorney at these proceedings. If you do not appear at the time and place set forth herein, a default judgment will be entered against you which could include a termination of your parental rights, permanent and temporary custody orders and an order to pay child support. C-4374 1/13-2/3
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 09-104-0495 Trust No. 116522207 Ref: Scott Winston Gurican TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx4042. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 02, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 23, 2006, as Instrument No. 2179083, in Book 4062, Page 1356-1381, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Scott Gurican, A Married Man As His Sole and Separate Property, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 495, oak forest no. 13 amended, according to the official plat thereof as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder, state of Utah. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 2488 E 2750 N Layton Ut 84040. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $243,031.62. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Scott Gurician. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-217002 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4384
NOTICE OF HEARINGS FARMINGTON CITY ZONING TEXT AMENDMENT NOTICE IS HEARBY GIVEN OF a public hearing to be held by the Farmington City Planning Commission at the City Offices, 130 North Main Street, Farmington, Utah, at its regularly scheduled meeting on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2009 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as business permits, to consider a Scenic Byways Overlay ordinance proposed to be Chapter 41 of the Zoning Ordinance. The proposed overlay zone addresses design standards for property adjacent to and visible from Legacy Highway in Farmington (ZT-07-08). The public is invited to attend and give written and oral comments. DATED this 3rd day of February, 2009 C-4437 2/3
UPAXLP NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 14-408-0155 Trust No. 115108507 Ref: Francisco F Avila TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx8201. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED September 06, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded September 12, 2006, as Instrument No. 2200642, in Book 4115, Page 61-75, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Gisela Hernandez, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 155, lexington estates phase 3, according to the official plat as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder, state of Utah.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 1369 North 2475 West Clinton Ut 84015. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $162,758.29. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Gisela Hernandez and Francisco F. Avila. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-216629 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4385 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 06-260-0005 Trust No. 116502507 Ref: Michael A. Yancey TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx0255. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 12, 2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 14, 2007, as Instrument No. 2280118, in Book 4304, Page 1668-1694, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Michael A. Yancey, A Married Man, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 5, valentine estates phase 1, according to the official plat thereof, as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 1918 West 2185 South Woods Cross Ut 84087. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $340,293.56. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Mike Yancey. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-216671 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4387
Clipper Classiads LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 07-123-0210 Trust No. 116623707 Ref: Daniel Hatch TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx6446. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 22, 2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 27, 2007, as Instrument No. 2283482*, in Book 4313, Page 825, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Daniel Hatch and Crystal Mugleston As Joint Tenants, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 210, country hills of farmington #2, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record in the Davis county recorder's office. *deed of trust re-recorded 08-17-07 instr# 2298238 bk 4348 pg 318. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 861 South Stacey Circle Farmington Ut 84025. Estimated Total Debt as of February 17, 2009 is $264,886.98. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Amtrust Bank. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Daniel Hatch and Crystal Mugleston. Dated: January 20, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)2549450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R216701 01/20/09, 01/27/09, 02/03/09 C-4388 SECTION 00 11 00 INVITATION TO BID Separate sealed Bids for the construction of the NRCS Fire Mitigation Project will be received by Farmington City at the Public Works office, 720 West 100 North, Farmington, Utah 84025, until 10:00 a.m. local time, on Monday, February 16, 2009 and then at said office publicly opened and read aloud at that time. BIDDING DOCUMENTS may be examined at the following locations on or after Monday, February 2, 2009: Caldwell Richards Sorensen (Engineer), 2060 East 2100 South, Salt Lake City, Utah 84109 Copies of the Bidding Documents may be obtained at the office of Caldwell Richards Sorensen (Issuing Office) at the location noted above, upon the nonrefundable payment of $10.00 (ten dollars) (cash, check, or money order) for each set, payable to Caldwell Richards Sorensen. A MANDATORY PRE-BID MEETING will be held on Tuesday, February 10, 2009 at 10:00 a.m. at the Farmington City (Owner) Public Works office. The Project consists of the following WORK: Construction of silt fences, concrete barriers, rip rap channels, and rock retaining walls to prepare for future debris flows in the event of fire(s) on the mountains above project locations. BIDS shall be submitted in a sealed envelope, addressed to the Farmington City, and delivered or mailed to the address listed above. The envelope shall be plainly marked in the upper left-hand corner with the name and address of the Bidder and shall bear the words "DO NOT OPEN IN MAIL ROOM; BID FOR:" followed by the title of the Contract Documents for the Work and the date and hour of the opening of the Bids. The Bid security shall be enclosed with the Bid. For further information or questions regarding this project, contact Tammy North, of Caldwell Richards Sorensen at (801) 3595565. C-4444 2/3-5-10 NOTICE: From: The Storage Place, 480 West Center, N.S.L. UT 2924696 To whom it may concern: The contents of the following storage unit will be sold at Public Auction Feb. 12, 2009 at noon. Unit 69 rented to: Ester Rodriguez, 1529 Maple Hills Dr., Btfl, UT 84010. Contents: Miscellaneous office furniture, misc. personal effects including sporting goods, fish tanks & etc. C-4409 1/27-2/3
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 11-571-0013 Trust No. 114910207 Ref: Joseph P Buck TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx5459. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED September 13, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On February 24, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded September 14, 2006, as Instrument No. 2201819, in Book 4117, Page 998-1021, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Joseph P Buck, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: All of lot 13, stonne lane cluster subdivision, according to theofficial plat thereof, on file and of record in the office of the Davis county recorder, state of Utah.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 706 North Stonne Lane Kaysville Ut 84037. Estimated Total Debt as of February 24, 2009 is $254,378.12. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Joseph P Buck. Dated: January 27, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-214226 01/27/09, 02/03/09, 02/10/09 C-4392 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on February 25, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated July 6, 2007, and executed by BRYAN A. TUFTS AND JENNIFER WILLFORD, as Trustors, in favor of AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on July 9, 2007, as Entry No. 2286946, in Book 4320, at Page 1436, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 1070 North 175 East, Layton, Utah 84041 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 36, RAVENWOOD, LAYTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. Tax ID: 10-160-0036 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are BRYAN A. TUFTS AND JENNIFER WILLFORD. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: January 20, 2009.
LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY
by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 08-1438 C-4410 1/27-2/10 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described real property situated in Davis County, State of Utah, will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder on February 20, 2009, at the front entrance of the Second District Court Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah, at the hour of 10:00 a.m., for the purpose of foreclosing that certain Revolving Credit Deed of Trust and Fixture Filings dated June 20, 2007, executed by BURT INVESTMENT COMPANY, LLC, a Utah limited liability company, as Trustor, to secure certain obligations in favor of ZIONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK, a national banking association, as Beneficiary, recorded in the official records of Davis County, State of Utah, on June
Davis County Clipper
21, 2007, as Entry No. 2281989, in Book 4309, at Pages 12881298 (the “Trust Deed”). The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is ZIONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are BURT INVESTMENTS, LLC and BURT INVESTMENT COMPANY, LLC, as their interest may appear. The Trust Deed encumbers certain real property located in Davis County, State of Utah, which real property is more particularly described as follows (the "Property"): EXHIBIT “A” BEGINNING AT A POINT SOUTH 00°00’58” EAST 1154.70 FEET ALONG SECTION LINE AND WEST 86.41 FEET FROM THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 2 WEST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN AND RUNNING THENCE SOUTH 26°15’02” EAST 746.77 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF COLD SPRINGS PHASE 2 SUBDIVISION (NOT YET RECORDED); THENCE ALONG SAID NORTH LINE THE FOLLOWING TWO CALLS: NORTH 89°43’50” WEST 533.93 FEET; SOUTH 61°39’25” WEST 56.16 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 30°57’34” WEST 82.85 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF COLD SPRINGS PHASE 3 SUBDIVISION (NOT YET RECORDED); THENCE SOUTH 75°53’18” WEST ALONG SAID NORTH LINE 207.55 FEET TO A POINT ON THE EAST LINE OF SAID COLD SPRINGS PHASE 3 SUBDIVISION; THENCE NORTH ALONG SAID EAST LINE 252.76 FEET TO A POINT ON THE NORTH LINE OF SAID COLD SPRINGS SUBDIVISION; THENCE ALONG SAID NORTH LINE THE FOLLOWING THREE CALLS: SOUTH 89°47’30” WEST 458.54 FEET; SOUTH 85°39’51” WEST 60.92 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89°51’05” WEST 112.93 FEET TO A POINT ON THE EAST LINE OF FAIRWAYS BEYOND THE BLUFF PHASE 1, AS RECORDED AT THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER; THENCE ALONG SAID EAST LINE THE FOLLOWING THREE CALLS: NORTH 00°06’59” EAST 241.36 FEET; SOUTH 89°53’13” WEST 5.29 FEET; THENCE 00°06’59” EAST 181.37 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89°58’56” EAST 564.03 FEET; THENCE NORTH 00°31’08” WEST 146.30 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89°58’56” EAST 570.92 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. Each bidder must be prepared to tender to the Trustee a $10,000.00 cashier's check at the sale and certified funds for the balance of the purchase price within forty-eight (48) hours after the sale. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances. DATED this 14 day of January, 2009.
Mark B. Holliday Successor Trustee Callister Nebeker & McCullough 10 East South Temple, Suite 900 P.O. Box 959 Salt Lake City, Utah 84110-0959 Telephone: (801) 530-7366 Office hours: 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. C-4394 1/20-2/3 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the east entry of the 2nd District Court located at 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah, on February 17, 2009, at 11:00 a.m., by Successor Trustee Kendall S. Peterson for the purpose of foreclosing a Deed of Trust dated June 13, 2006 and recorded June 27, 2006 as Entry No. 2179889, in Book 4064 at Pages 1647-1651, as modified by that certain Modification Agreement dated April 19, 2007, as Entry No. 2263214 in Book 4064 at Page 1647, in the official records of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by K. Tony Fink, Trustor, in favor of TransWest Credit Union, a credit union chartered under the laws of the State of Utah, as Beneficiary, covering the real property located at approximately 1814 North Ichabod Lane, Layton, Utah 84040. ALL OF LOT 6, SLEEPY HOLLOW SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Parcel No. 09-221-0006. DATED this 14th day of January, 2009.
Kendall S. Peterson, Successor Trustee Utah State Bar No. 4389 Bona Fide Office UCA §57-1-21(1)(b) 5217 S. State Street, Suite 450 Salt Lake City, Utah 84107 Phone: (801) 364-4040 Contact Hours: 8:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday C-4396 1/20-2/3
ANNOUNCEMENT OF APPOINTMENT AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of John D. Warnick, deceased Probate No. 083700478 Gerald A. Warnick, whose address is 1172 North 3050 East, Layton, Utah 84040, has been appointed Personal Representative of the above-entitled estate. Creditors of the estate are hereby notified to (1) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative at the address as above; or (2) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative’s attorney of record, Brent R. Armstrong, at the following address: 50 West 300 South, Suite 100, Salt Lake City, Utah 84101 or (3) file their written claims with the Clerk of the Second Judicial District Court in Davis County, in Farmington, Utah, or otherwise present their claims as required by Utah law within three months after the date of first publication of this notice, or be forever barred. DATED this 20th day of January, 2009.
BRENT R. ARMSTRONG
Attorney for Personal Representative C-4411 1/27-2/10
NOTICE OF HEARINGS FARMINGTON CITY ZONING MAP AMENDMENT NOTICE IS HEARBY GIVEN OF a public hearing to be held by the Farmington City Planning Commission at the City Offices, 130 North Main Street, Farmington, Utah, at its regularly scheduled meeting on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2009 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as business permits, to consider a an amendment to the Official Zoning Map to add a Scenic Byways Overlay Zone. The general vicinity for the proposed overlay zone is Legacy Highway/I-15 south of State Street to the Centerville City limits between 200 West and along 600 West. The proposed overlay zone is associated with a proposed zone text amendment of Chapter 41 Scenic Byway Overlay which addresses design standards for property adjacent to and visible from Legacy Highway in Farmington (ZT-07-08). The public is invited to attend and give written and oral comments. DATED this 3rd day of February, 2009 C-4436 2/3
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 March 4, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated May 13, 2005, and executed by STEPHEN J. KELLEHER JR. AND JAMI L. KELLEHER, as Trustors, in favor of AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on May 16, 2005, as Entry No. 2073825, in Book 3788, at Page 935, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 706 West 2300 North, Clinton, Utah 84015 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: BEGINNING ON THE NORTH LINE OF A ROAD 263 FEET EAST AND 25 FEET NORTH FROM THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE 2 WEST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN; THENCE NORTH 120 FEET; THENCE EAST 67 FEET; THENCE WEST 76 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. MORE CORRECTLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING ON THE NORTH LINE OF A ROAD 263 FEET EAST AND 25 FEET NORTH FROM THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE 2 WEST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN; THENCE NORTH 120 FEET; THENCE EAST 67 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 120 FEET; THENCE WEST 67 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Tax ID: 13-056-0001 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is UTAH HOUSING CORPORATION, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are STEPHEN J. KELLEHER JR. AND JAMI L. KELLEHER. 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 29, 2009.
LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY
by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 08-1492 C-4439 2/3-17
Legal Deadline: Monday and Thursday, 5 p.m.
Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
100 HELP WANTED
100 HELP WANTED
100 HELP WANTED
100 HELP WANTED
100 HELP WANTED
100 HELP WANTED
CNA’s SOUTH DAVIS Community Hospital is seeking P/T and F/T day shift Certified Nursing Assistants. We offer extremely competitive pay and flexible scheduling including 4 and 8 hour shifts. Apply online at www,sdch.com EOE
KEY POSITION in billing and Eligibility, Local Dental Insurance Co. Has Position for an individual with human resource and customer care experience. Position requires dedication and accuracy. Salary and Benefits are commenserate with skills and experience. Please submit your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org 801292-0100
CAREGIVER SUPPORT Network Home Health & Hospice is seeking dependable home health aides. Flexible schedule. Good pay and benefits. Call 547-0060 or fax resume to 547-0301
TEACHERS NEEDED Bryden Academy
Order Processor PT, NSL- input orders, ship UPS, USPS, answer phones, assist customers. Quickbooks helpful. Organized, friendly, computer literate. Email email@example.com
Registered Nurse Case Manager, Full time to care for our Home Health patients. Must be able to work in a fast paced environment. Be a team player, self starter and have an excellent work ethic. Call Michele at 801-505-5013 Purchasing/Warehouse help needed in North Salt Lake. Previous experience required. Dependable, hard worker with customer service, shipping/receiving and computer experience. F/T Mon-Fri great benefits. Send Resume & salary requirements by fax (801)2924406 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org Dental Assisting Assist to Succeed Dental Assisting School 11 week Saturday course. call 292-1990 Customer Service For Express Shuttle, FT/PT, $8$10/hr. plus benefits.Call 5963708 or fill out an application at 427 W 800 N, SLC. Bridal Consultant WANTED! Energetic AND FUN Consultants who enjoy working with women areneeded for our Bridal and Social Occasion Store located in Davis County. Responsibilities include selling of Bridal gowns, Bridesmaid dresses , MOB gowns and Prom/dance dresses. You will also display and arrange clothing for selling purposes, assist in stocking, steaming and the arranging of merchandise. Must have computer experience and be able to learn computer programs to ring up sales and receive merchandise. Must have one-year retail experience and verifiable references pertaining to your retail experience. You must be able to work Saturdays as well as week days. Store hours are weekdays 10-6pm and Saturday 10-5pm. You will be required to arrive by 9am and will leave at approximately 1 hour after closing. Must be in extremely good health and able to lift 30lbs and be on your feet all day. Must LOVE being with people and have excellent selling skills. A trial period of one month will be required at minimum wage. Then the salaryafter trial period will be based on your experience, sales history and contribution to the shop. We are looking for applicants who need to work between 20-35 hours per week. We also are looking for individuals who are interested in a long term relationship with our company. Please do not apply if you do not plan on working with us for at least 2 years or more. We are closed on most major holidays and Sundays. Benefits apply to full-time positions only. Email cover letter and resume to email@example.com WILLEY FORD in Bountiful is looking for a F/T receptionist/office assistant. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
Preschool & Childcare 215 S. 300 E., Bountiful
Now Enrolling! We welcome age 2 to school age
• Arts & crafts, reading,
science, music, much more • Secure & clean learning environment • Highly qualified teachers who are CPR & first-aid trained
IN HOME CARE Non medical looking for CNA’s or experienced personal care aides. Flexible schedules. Call Cathy @ Salus Home Care 801-5661185.
MEDICAL SCHEDULER F/T Position Experience required Bountiful location busy GI Practice offering great benefits and competitive Salary. Fax resume to 298-9765.
Enroll your 2-year-old & receive the 3rd month 1/2 OFF! 17428
THE CITY OF NSL POLICE DEPARTMENT is hiring crossing guards both full time and substitutes. Pay is $10/hr. Please apply at 17 S Main Street. Mon-Thurs 7-5:30. EOE
CNA’S HOME HEALTH and HOSPICE South Davis Community Hospital’s Home Health and Hospice department is seeking a P/T CNA. Apply online at www,sdch.com EOE
College Recruiters Wanted We are looking for recruiters for one of the most prestigious real estate investment colleges in the country! No experience necessary. Commissioned Sales! Call 801-660-4228 for more info.
Wanted Fun, Enthusiastic, Caring Person for Gym Coach We are looking for a person to join our Flippers Gymnastics Family. This person needs to be fun, energetic and very out going,; as well as responsible and reliable. This is part time work in the mornings, on Monday Wednesday, Friday. This would be the perfect job for a collage student. Please call 801-593-8484 Ask for Karen or Brittanie
OPENINGS FOR Hair Stylist & Nail tech. Booth Rent or Commission. 1/2 of 1st mo. Busy Bountiful Location. Call Yvonne at 801-292-8177
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 email@example.com Please, serious inquiries only! 17385
Davis County Sales Executive Opportunity! Are you driven by meeting and exceeding goals? Do you want to work with local businesses to maximize their 2009 Revenue? Join us and connect businesses with the Davis Clipper’s online readership!
UTAH’S #1 Booking Agency is expanding our children’s division. Auditions are being held NOW! Call
B2B and/or Outside Sales experience a plus!
Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 801-797-8322 with any and all questions.
Do You Have The World’s Cutest Baby? Come audition for BIG $$$!
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.
is looking for a full-time Infant Teacher. • Willing to train Call Denise at 397-0937
PARALEGAL Davis County Attorney’s Office, $19.43 /hour. Performs skilled and complex duties related to legal research and discovery for criminal and civil cases. Official application required; visit our website at www.daviscountyutah.gov for details or call 801-451-3415. Closes February 5, 2009. Equal Opportunity Employer. 18264
Want to be in Movies, Commercials & Print Ads?
IN-HOME DAY CARE A Happy Place. Over 20yrs experiences, indoor and outdoor playground, 6 play areas in our home. We offer Dance lessons, Music and Preschool. 1 Full and 1 PT openings for girls ages 2kindergarten. West Bntfl Call Kari 295-2853
Audition today! Call 801-274-3377
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
GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 451-0534, 294-4636. JORDAN BATSELL Cleaning Service, floor maint., office cleaning general janitorial services. Excellent service, reasonable rates, experienced, references. Call for free estimate 294-0118.
HOUSE CLEANING we’re looking for an honest hardworking, dependable individual to help us in our house cleaning business. F/T & P/T. Please call 295-8095
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
SIX FIGURE income. 30/hr work week. Results oriented people. Call 888-894-8147 today.
Payroll/Bookkeeping Specialized payroll and bookkeeping services. Contact Rachel at 444-2634
NOW BOOKING Actors, extras, models! Fexible hours. Earn $85-$895 daily. Free workshops. Call 801-438-0067 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. DENTAL OFFICE MANAGER Needed. Must have excellent collection skills and personable. Pay based on experience. Will train. Call Angela 808-3198 MEDICAL PACKAGING, MT, 8:30 to 4:30 individual must be 18 yrs of age, Clean cut non smoker, and possess the ability to package with speed and accuratacy, Apply at 101 North 700 West North Salt Lake between the hrs of 9 to 2. M-T, or call 292-4053
has an immediate opening for an admin. asst. in our busy office in Bountiful. Must be able to multi-task (or leap tall building in a single bound), deal effectively with clients and staff, handle small financial tasks and be computer literate. Organization is a must The successful candidate will be responsible for the daily coordination of the recreational program and also oversee group coordinators. If you would like a challenging yet fun position, please fax or email your resume to 801 298-9344 or email@example.com, attn: David Newman no later than Feb 9th 09. An associate/bachelor degree is required. Salary is $3000 per month. HIRING EXPERIENCED stylist and nail tech for new salon in Kaysville. Call Jen for info at 801-499-1223 STYLIST WANTED Full time and Part time positions available. Call 292-8400 StylezSalonAndDaySpa.com
105 JOB OPPORTUNITIES WORK FROM HOME and Love it. Investor seeking Reps, 1K-5K per month. 801-721-0639
115 YARD WORK KARL’S TREES Pruning, shaping, removal trees and bushes. Free estimates Call Karl 801-298-0610
120 SERVICES SPLIT FIREWOOD $140-$180 per cord. Delivery or pick-up available, Call 801-295-8907
ARE ALL THOSE SMALL JOBS BECOMING DIFFICULT TO KEEP UP WITH? Your Girl Friday is ready to vacuum, do dishes, laundry, ironing, general cleaning, organizing, what ever you need done. Call Angela at 801-831-2978 HANDY ANDY’S Landscaping and Hauling. We do it all. Clean and Haul. Free estimates. Call 296-1396 Freestone plumbing Repairs, remodels, new construction. No job to small. Water heaters, softeners, disposals ect. over 30 yrs. experience. Call Allen 292-9521 or 8080812. Free Est. We accept Visa, Mastercard and Discover. HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, title, paint etc. 447-3437, or 3476518
HOME REMODELING/REPAIR Finish Basements, Bathrooms, Kitchens, Painting, Drywall/Patching, Finish Carpentry, Small Jobs OK, Licensed/Insured. Call Kevin 801-541-6195 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 ACCOUNTING AND PAY ROLL help for small businesses. 10 years experience. Call today! 628-7811 UPGRADE YOUR SPACE 949-3411 Kitchen Bath Basement Remodel. Inside or out. Make the details count. Lic/Insured. Blosch Building. QUALITY PAINTING & TILE Drywall repairs, water damage, tile, improvement upgrades, finish work 801-949-3411 HOUSE CLEANING Highest Quaility Deep Detail. $100-150 per house. Call Paula 598-2004. *PROFESSIONAL* PAINTER 25 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. Call Scott Wray 699-1942.
GROCERY DELIVERY afford- able rates. 801-232-0512 or firstname.lastname@example.org REMODELING all types Large, Small, Kitchens, Basements, Baths, Cement wk, New Homes, Licenced & Insured 347-2921 ****PAINTING**** Bountiful Painting, Professional finish guaranteed. Int/Ext. 14 years exper. Free est. 295-3523. HOUSE CLEANING Fast, efficient. $20/hr or set price negotiable. Call Kathy 801298-8382. FURNITURE RE-FINISH ING Change appearance or restore to original. Newby Custom Finish 295-2946 $10 PIANO LESSONS Will drive to your home. All ages/all abilities. Music major. Call Emily 801-577-0365 STEPHEN WRAY PAINTING Services. Small or Lrg Jobs. Licensed and Insured. In business over 30 yrs ,295-2514 **BEST WEST** Contractor, basement finishing, framing, drywall hang and finish, paint, Electrical, tile, roofing, hauling & demolition. Licensed & Insured 558-2015 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 CLUTTER CONTROL! I can clean and organize ANY area! I also do junk removal. Jared 801-652-3028
121 CLEANING SERVICES Housecleaning Services Gral.,deep cleaning, laundry, etc,no job to big or small. Honest, hardworking, reliable, 8 yrs experience, references. rate start $50.Call Lucy 801-3360980/801-776-9035
125 SNOW REMOVAL
130 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
Learn how to save and make money. Great opportunity, JESSE’S ADwork either part or 17300 full time. 130 1X3 Call
for details and to schedule an appointment. Real Estate Investor Expanding Business-Seeking 3 Trainable- Earn 5-10K per month while you Learn! Call: Steve (801)643-3172 EARN EXTRA Income at Home Northing to Buy. Host a Jewlery Party . Call Ross 801884-8845
290 HOME FURNISHINGS
COUCH WITH love seat, rocking chair, end table, good condition $250 for all. 801-209-9572
KINDERMUSIK Early Childhood Music and Movement classes. Age-appropriate programs from newborn to age 7, including Baby Sign Language. Maestro Program with 14 yrs exp now Registering. Limited openings Call Anne: 295-2458 or visit: kidsandkeys.kindermusik.net
OUR WINTER CLEARANCE SALE IS A GREAT TIME TO SAVE! 5 Drawer Chest $
168 Contemporary $ 2 pc Sofa & Love 599 Plasma TV Stand $ 239 with Storage Light Dining $ 5 pc Set Ashley 299 All Wood & Assembled
199 Love Seat Only $299 $ Area 5 Foot Rugs 149 6 Foot Oak Book $ 99 Case Ashley Recliner $289 All New Merchandise $ 35 Ashley Lamps 5 Foot Crazy Sac
OAK GLEN Preschool-Now accepting 2009-2010 fall enrollment for 4-5 yr. old classes. Sensory Teaching Cirrculum. Exp. teacher/double master degrees. Call Char 292-1613 (Mueller Park area) Highly Experienced Piano Teacher Available Piano Performance degree from the University of Utah. Teacher of all levels and ages from beginning to highly advanced. Available to travel to your home. Offering the very best training possible. Kelsie 801-808-2134 CONCEALED FIREARMS PERMIT TRAINING $100 Morning, afternoon, evening courses. COLEMAN SECURITY 801-521-3155
135 PERSONAL 1/26/09 Car Accident Our car’s not OK. Would the driver of the Red Ford SUV,who rear ended the Silver Sebring @ approx. 5:30 pm 1/26/09,please call 298-9022. The accident occured eastbound 500 South, corner of Orchard Drive. Minor damage occured to the Sebring. We can’t close the trunk! Widowed? Local author seeking input and suggestions for forthcoming book on healing from grief. Email email@example.com to participate.
INFANT CARE SPOTS OPEN! Bryden Academy currently has infant care spots available. Don’t miss out!
Call Denise today
MATTRESS & FURNITURE
40 W. 500 S., Bountiful across from Dee’s locally owned & operated
300 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
Free Cats Giving away two three yrs old cats. Fixed, declawed, can be indoor or outdoor. Call Christy @ 510-1182
GUITAR LESSONS, Beginner to advanced. All ages, and types of music. Experienced teacher. Call 419-1794
320 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
SAVE MONEY on Oriental Trading Orders. I will order it for you for less. call Ross 801-8848845
‘98 POLAR IS RMK 700, Original owner 2600 Miles $2000. 397-1688
330 AUTOS FOR SALE
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 LOCAL HONEY 3 lb qt $8.00 a lb, half gal/6lbs-$14.00, gal $27/12lbs. Also raw honey gal $27. 1162 North Main Farimington. 801-451-2346 Perry Honey Farm IGNITE STATIONARY BIKE $395 LESS THAN 1 YR OLD. HOME GYM $100. MASSAGING FOOTSTOOL $50 OR OBO CALL TERRY 801-336-7232 SNOW BLOWER 20” Ariens self propelled electric start excellent condition $200. Call 397-3943 FIRE WOOD, SPLIT, DELEVERED and STACKED 512-3114
270 WANT TO BUY BOOKS WANTED! I pay cash for old LDS & other books. Also old photos & historical memorabilia Call 800823-9124.
290 HOME FURNISHINGS A NEW Pillowtop Mattress 5 Year warranty. Can deliver. King $299. Queen $199. Full $159. Twin $139. Call 4990129
***RENT 2 OWN*** Cars, Trucks, Vans $500 deposit, drive today no credit required. View inventory @ www.rent2ownauto.com K & J Auto (801) 298-5820 Car for sale 1996 Plymoth grand voyager 136,000 miles ac/pwer windows/locks runs good 2500.00 Obo 801-8205344/801-390-7422 2004 Ford Focus Excellent condition,34mpg,77,000 miles,$6600 801-292-3558 $3000 Chevy Prizm 2002 Body:4dr Slvr/Gry. Tranny:Auto. Cond:Good. Miles:145K, 3032mpg. Clean Title. IntCond:no smoke, clean. Call 801.645.6463 to test drive. Will fill tank upon purchase.
RENT TO OWN Cars • Trucks • Vans
$500 Deposit, NO CREDIT Drive Today! REQUIRED!
801-298-5820 310 S. Main, Bountiful K & J Auto
2002 PONTIAC GrandAm 35,000 miles, excellent condition. Book value 7,600-10,000. Price 7,999 OBO Call 801-7979553 2005 SATURN ION, Silver, 4dr, A/C, DC, tilt steering, new shock & struts. 25+ City, 30+ HWY. $3800 Call 801-580-3572
400 TRUCKS FOR SALE ‘04 FORD F-150 Heritage P/U Super Cab XLT short bed, 2wd, V8, Auto Trans, Loaded, matching shell, Towing Pkg. Only 53,000/mls. Must sell this week, No Reasonable Offer Refused. 698-4959 or 2984260. 520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING
STUFF TO SELL
SUNRISE MONTESSORI Preschool Kindergarten & Elementary Bountiful 295-9802, Layton546-4343 http://web.mac.com/sunrise school.
560 ROOMS FOR RENT OUIET CENTERVILLE Home w/room to rent. $325. month to month (incl. utilities) smoking outside ok, pets nego. Call Dave 931-7779
570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL - READY FOR MOVE-IN! 1441 N. 200 W. 2bd, $200 deposit, $450/mo. 1yr lease. Swamp. carport, on-site laundry, storage. No pets. Section 8 ok. Call DeAnn at 939-9189 or Lisa at 939-9190. Equal Housing Opportunity. BOUNTIFUL- READY FOR MOVE-IN! 869 W. 4100 S., 3bd, 1050sqft., $200 deposit, $600/mo. 1yr lease. A/C, wd hookups, dishwasher, carport, storage. No pets. Section 8 ok. Call DeAnn at 939-9189 or Lisa at 939-9190. Equal Housing Opportunity. #1 SUPER OFFER! Newly remod. 2 bdrm. New A/C-furnace. Great location ! Pets OK w/dep. 167 N Hwy 89, NSL. 809-7228. 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
530 CHILD CARE
in the “BOUNTIFUL AREA SNOW REMOVAL” Commercial and Residence-Reasonable Prices also Hauling and Landscape Maintenance, Sprinklers. Call Karl at 604-9795
Davis County Clipper
100 HELP WANTED
All looks / all ages needed! 17471
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
CHILD CARE IN BOUNTIFUL close to Temple. Full time and drop in’s. Kristine 801-673-1180 AFFORDABLE LIVING Day Care. Licensed with lots of fun activities and dance. Meals and snacks included. Call 936-1648
540 TRAVEL/TIME SHARE ST. GEORGE luxury home 1/5th share w/pool, view + extra lot. Next to Sunbrook. Call Vicor 292-2882- $125K. FABULOUS SAN DEIGO beach Condo on the sand. 2bd, 2bth, 2 balconies over looking the beach 3 TV’s, DVD’s VCR’s, full kitchen. Sea World and Zoo 15 mins. 801-859-8473 or 888203-9484. sdoceans.com
550 CONDO FOR RENT Great Centerville Condo 2 BD/BR, 2 car garage 1700 sq ft condo. New SS appliances, carpet and paint. Ready to move in at $1,000 per month. Deposit required. Call 801-499-7363 for more information. CENTERVILLE 2 Bdrm, 1.5 bth, Townhse, Amenities, W/D incld, $750/mo, No Pet/smoking, 88 West 50 So. M-6 Cedar Springs Condos. Davidson Realty 801-466-5078 Centerville townhouse 2 BR 1 1/2 bath townhouse in Cedar Springs, covered parking, pool. $750 rent, $400 deposit. Carol 856.0740 ATTRACTIVE 3 Bdrm 2.5 ba, W/D hkups, Tile & carpet,1 garage, includes appliances. Patio, No smoking/pets $895/mo + deposit. Call 292-2160 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 CENTERVILLE CONDO Large 3 bdrm, 2 bath, double garage, full kitchen, Laundry hkups, C/A $1085/mo 635-7709, 628-6113
560 ROOMS FOR RENT ROOMMATE WANTED for fully finished basement in Layton home. Close to freeway. $400/mo + 1/2 utlities Call 801831-2978 for information. BNTFL CONDO private bed/bath. FEMALE ROOMMATE LDS standards. No pets $410/mo includes utilities. 801721-6161.
NSL LARGE very clean 2bd, 1bth, dishwasher, disposal, hook ups, A/C. No smoking No pets. $525/mo Call 801-859-8475 BOUNTIFUL LG 1200 sq.ft., 2bdrm,1.5 bath, Townhouse Apt. New paint, carpet, apps. & fixtures. Quiet, central air, cv’d pkg, patio,w/d, hk’ups, dish washer, satellite/cable hk’ups. No smoking/pets, $895/mo $450/dep 292-1774 237 EAST 300 NORTH BNTFL, Apt #1, 1Bdrm, 1 bath, covered parking, rent $495/mo dep $430 + utils. 530-5005 NORTH SALT LAKE – $625/mo Large, luxurious, spacious, clean 2 bedroom. Fireplace. Covered parking. Great, quiet location. Easy access to I-15 and Highway 89. Located between Orchard Dr. and Highway 89. FREE ONSITE LAUNDRY. NO SMOKERS. NO PETS. Hidden Villa – Resident Manager in Apt. #1 at 290 E. Odell Lane (100 North). 801-292-6415 or 801-486-4148. 2 BEDROOM , 1 BATH, Newer Paint and carpet, $665/mo, $500/dep. 801-259-5505
STUDIO APT. No pets/smoking, Gas included, patio, coin op. W/D, $525/mo. 21 South 200 East Bntfl. 792-5190 A GREAT QUIET PLACE Bountiful 2 bed, 1 bath, firepl., A/C, pool. New carpet/tile. $695., $300. dep. 639 S. Main. 298-0687 A SPACIOUS 2 bdrm Bountiful Apt. at 267 W. Center St. $625/mo. No smoking of pets. Pay own utilities. Hookups and swamp cooler. 706-5274 or 5565989. NSL LARGE Studio Apt. In a Historic bldg. $425/mo. Includes all utilities except electric. No smoking/pets. Call 936-5521 FOR RENT: Nice Bountiful 2bdrm, 1-bath, in duplex, Downstairs apartment. $625/mo, $350/dep. plus gas/electric. No pets/smokers. Great location, good conditions. 2233 S. 200 W. Bntfl. Call Rich: 635-6545 KAYSVILLE APT’S 1BD, 1BTH, utilities included $645/mo & $675/mo. Call 3814981 or 721-8364 LARGE 2 BDRM, 1 BATH Good NSL location. W/D hookups. dishwasher, A/C, Carport. No pets/smoke $620/mo 718-2234 2BDRM BOUNTIFUL w/d included, dishwasher, tile, slate, travertime, $650/mo No smoke/pets Call 801-440-5887. BOUNTIFUL 2BD, 1ba, covered prking, a/c, dw, w/d hookups, No smoking/pets $650/mo. Call 512-7463 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
• AC/GASEmery FURNACE INSTALLATION Alan 5641 • ELECTRICAL REPAIRS, REMODELS, NEW CONSTRUCTION Most Major Brands of Energy Efficient Furnaces Available
FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured
CALL ALAN 688-7118
Davis County Clipper
570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT SUPER NICE Newly remodeled 2bd apt. Davis Co. with w/d hook-ups,. $675/mo, No smoking/pets. Call 860-4850 2BD, 1BTH, upstairs oversized. Covered parking, close to bus and park. Gas paid. No smoke/pets, 1yr lease. $690/mo Call 801-292-5927
750 OFFICE SPACERENT SAVE GAS! Move your office to Bountiful. Space located high traffic on 5th South #1 Single Office - 150sqft #2 6500sqft by I-15 @ 700 West #3 505 S 100 W BT.Great for Attorney, Engineers, Real Estate Some w/shared secretarial 292-2882 or 244-2400
BOUNTIFUL 2bd, 1bth, huge and very clean. W/D, A/C. Covered parking, storage. No Smoking/pets. $675/mo 801898-0098
OFFICE SPACE for lease. Only one left, includes utilities, Main St. in Bountiful, $275/month. Call Brad 792-8894
NOW RENTING 1 & 2bd apartments. Starting at $625/mo, $400 security deposit. Ask about our specials. Call Gordon 801-499-3394.
810 COMMERICAL PROPERTY
575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT FARMINGTON EAST side 4bd, 1bth, 2 liv rm., frpl, great neighborhood. No smoke/pets, Credit check. Refs. $775/mo 698-8404 BOUNTIFUL TOWNHOUSE 3bd, 2.5 bth, 1car garage, A/C, New carpet/appliances. No smoking/pets. Rent $950/mo, Deposit $500, 6/mo lease. 129 W 100 N. 295-8695
580 HOMES FOR RENT
37 ROOM HOTEL Plus Lovely home in Brigham City, Very profitable, in great condt. Call Manor Inv. RE 801-9923492 BOUNTIFUL HIGH VISI BILITY Commercial-Office warehouse. Great location. 500 S. 1100 W. 3700sqft. 898-0098
820 HOME FOR SALE Bring all offers!!! Farmington Crossing off of Shepard Lane currently has 25 townhomes ready for delivery within 25 days. Come and make the builder an offer that he can’t refuse. Warranty Included!Call 801-451-5990 for more information.
WEST BOUNTIFUL Twin Home 3bdrm 1.75ba, No pets/smoking 868 W. 1000 N. Bonded Realty $1150/mo 801359-7979
EAST LAYTON, GEORGOUS Home on cul-desac, 4-3, 2200 sqft. 2 full rock fireplaces, huge flat .38 arce lot Priced $209,900. 801-548-8435
5 bdrm home in Bountiful Beautiful 5 bedroom, 3.5 bath, located on a corner lot high on the East bench. 3700 sq. ft., 3car garage. ledprop.com 801293-1830.
NEW CONSTRUCTION East Kaysville 4 bd,2.5 bath, Tile fls., spacious Master, .24 racers, Work for down payment $283,900. Country West Const. 801-698-7045
BOUNTIFUL LARGE 4bd, 3bth, family rm, double garage, fenced yard. 743 S 650 E $1195/mo. No pets/smoking. Bonded Realty 801-359-7979
BOUNTIFUL-2 BDRM 2 bath Condo. Very private secure, hardwood floor and new carpet, built in 2001. below market at $149.900 801-554-3791
LAYTON RAMBLER, 3bdrm, 1.5bath, carport, $935/mo 702 North Colonial (725 E.) Miller & Co. 801-566-7922
ROY GORGEOUS newer home 3000 sq ft 4 bd, 2bth, separate master suite with jetted tub. huge yard, 2 car garage. $10k below appraisal 801-5488435
FARMINGTON LARGE 4bd, 2bth, family room, new paint, new carpet, double garage, fenced yard. No pets/smoking. Bonded Realty 359-7979 KAYSVILLE RAMBLER, 3 bdrm, 1 bth, $1050/mo, 462 North 400 East, Miller & Co. 801-566-7922 BOUNTIFUL 3BD, 2bth, 2 car garage, A/C No smokers/pets. Call 397-1688 Centerville, cute family HOME. 4BR/2BA fam/room, liv/room, fncd yd, 2 car gar., fridge, no smoking, $1300/mo (801)755-6907 (801)294-0004
ROY 3BD, 2bth, 1700sqft new carpet throughout home in culde-sac, fenced yard. Great deal. A/C, Sprnk. sys., & recent updates $149,900 801-5488435 CLINTON 4 BED, 2 BATH, Beautiful family room. Large garage, fenced yard, new carpet, paint and bathrooms, Updated kitchen $149,900 801548-8435 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
East bench home 5660 sf, 6 bed/4 bath, sports court, wraparound deck, incredible views $2300. Call Lance (801) 6286685
WX RAMBLER $239,900. 2611 sq. ft. 3bd, 2bth, 2 car garage. .19 acre. Agents w/interested buyers only Built in 2004. 801-547-2570
BRAND NEW Luxury Home, 4bdrm, 2.5bth, 3 car garage, Full bsmt, No Pets/smokers. $2500/mo. Option Lease to buy avail. 292-3816, 898-8031
SANTA CLARA. near St. George. Beautiful custom-built home on the bench overlooking the Santa Clara valley. 3bdrm, 2bth, sun rm, great Rm w/gas frpls, cntrl vac, tile kitchen & bths, fenced yard, auto sprinkler syst. 2 car garage w/circular dr. Master suite w/wlk-in-closet, jetted tub, & lrg. walk-in shower. W/D, fridge, blt in microwave & dishwasher. Has custom woodwork, window treatments, Prof. landscaping. $259,900 Call 801-295-5406
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 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
610 CONDOS FOR SALE Centerville Condo Cute updated condo. 3 bed, 1 3/4 bath, 1550 sq. ft. Great location and plenty of storage. Contact Jeremy at 808-8491.
STUFF TO SELL in the
Price Reduced to $57,500
890 ANNOUNCEMENTS Request for Quotes The Davis Community Housing Authority (DCHA) located in Farmington, Utah is requesting quotes from qualified firms or individuals to: 1. Providing professional services necessary for the collection of data and preparation of a completed report including a Market Demand Study in compliance with State of Utah Housing Division requirements to submit as part of a Low Income Housing Tax Credit Application. 2. Provide data collection and guidance regarding the applicability and suitability of other funding sources to package with the LIHTC, and prepare applications and/or requests for additional funding. 3. Prepare all necessary predevelopment work to assure competitive compliance in application completion, and submittal of a low-income housing tax credit application to the State of Utah for the 2010 allocation. Quotes are due no later than February 15, 2009 at 5:00 PM MST. Quotes received after that date and time are not acceptable and considered nonresponsive. Submit by mail or Fax to: Ms. Jan Winborg, Executive Director Davis Community Housing Authority P.O. Box 328 Farmington, Utah 84025 Fax (801) 451-6484 To obtain full request documents or additional information regarding this request contact: Clark McCullough, Manager Davis Community Housing Authority Ph. (801) 939-9196 Fax: (801) 451-6484 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Notice is hereby given that A-1 Centerville Storage located at 1250 W 200 North, Centerville, UT will sell on February 18, 2009 at noon the following tenants personal property at auction. Owner-Operator has the right to bid and set minimum bid or cease sale. Purchases must be paid for at time of purchase in CASH ONLY and all items must be removed. Units #34, #172 Lee Larsen 582 E 120 N Bountiful UT storage cabinets, mattress, boxes, clothing, misc. Units #37, #248 Ron Gudmundson 360 August Wasilla, Alaska 99654 1998 Harley Davidson screaming eagle 1HD1CAP11WY215962, Astro Flite UT 3316WB, 1983 Honda ATV JH3TB0506D8217480, 1990 Jeep Pioneer 1J4FJ38L1L168802, Trunk bed trailer AK 38886, sports eqpt, tools, misc. contents. Units #97, #261, #262 Larendee Roos dba Party Times 75 E 500 S Bountiful UT two portable climbing walls, inflatable water slides and bounce houses, large air compressor, 2 large dollies. Unit #136 Shane Curtis 704 E 250 North Bountiful UT, antq upright piano, uph chairs & sofa, china hutch, big screen TV, assorted furniture, boxes. Unit #155, Bryce Bateman dba First Class Tile 1767 N 300 W Centerville UT remnants of tile business, ind propane tanks, levels, boxes. Unit #158 Joshua Stucker 1055 W 1050 S Woods Cross UT 1985 Bronco 2 wi wench assembly VIN 1FMBU14S5FUB72729, trampoline, clothes, BBQ, misc, boxes. C-4440 2/3-10
SALE FAILED! EAST BOUNTIFUL $359,900 Beautiful home with sports court. New 2009 Honda Civic included w/ purchase.
STEP BACK IN TIME• $259,900
NOTICE OF HEARINGS FARMINGTON CITY GENERAL PLAN AND ZONE TEXT AMENDMENT NOTICE IS HEARBY GIVEN OF a public hearing to be held by the Farmington City Council at the City Offices, 130 North Main Street, Farmington, Utah, at its regularly scheduled meeting on TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 2009 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as business permits, to consider an amendment to the City’s Master Transportation Plan, the Mixed Use ordinance (Ch. 18) and Site Development Standards (Ch. 7). The proposed changes amendments to the cross section and proposed location of a major collector road running northwest from Park Lane west of I-15 and connecting to Burke Lane and administrative review for public street standards not listed (ZT-109), (ZT-2-09). The public is invited to attend and give written and oral comments. DATED this 3rd day of February, 2009 C-4442 2/3
NOTICE OF ANNEXATION PETITION Notice is hereby given that a petition has been filed with Kaysville City proposing the annexation of an area to Kaysville City. The Kaysville City Council received notice of certification of the petition under Subsection 10-2-405(2)(b)(i) of the Utah Code on January 20, 2009. The area proposed for annexation in the annexation petition is described as follows: A part of the South half of Section 29, and a part of the North half of Section 32, Township 4 North, Range 1 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian, U.S. Survey: Beginning at a point in the center of Kays Creek which is 967.63 feet South 89º58'20" West along the Section line to a boundary line agreement recorded May 14, 1997, in book 2130 at page 413 of official records, and 184.89 feet more or less South 40º01'40" East along said boundary line agreement from the South quarter corner of said Section 29; and running thence Northeasterly twelve (12) courses along said centerline of Kays Creek as follows: North 68º55'16" East 127.24 feet;
TOTAL MAIN FLOOR LIVING • $467,000 Beautiful Barton Woods home. Everything on the main floor w/ 100% basement finish. 6 Beds, 3 Full Baths, formal dining.
HUGE PRICE REDUCTION! NOW $289,900 Great value - east Bountiful. Beauty on gorgeous .35 acre cul-de-sac lot. Perfect inside & out!
Charm and character abound in this historic Bountiful home. 4 beds, SASSY! and CLASSY! $329,900 2 full baths, lots of Freshly decorated and updating. • FHA Manufactured Home • Spacious 1600 Sq. Ft. • 3 Bedrooms • 2 Tiled Bathrooms • Central Air Conditioning
• Large Fenced Yard • Garden Area • 2 Patios Plus Deck • Storage Shed • Financing Available O.A.C.
253 Guenevere St. Home located in Camelot, NSL BRENT CHECKETTS
FARMINGTON CITY GENERAL PLAN AND ZONE TEXT AMENDMENT NOTICE IS HEARBY GIVEN OF a public hearing to be held by the Farmington City Planning Commission at the City Offices, 130 North Main Street, Farmington, Utah, at its regularly scheduled meeting on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2009 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as business permits, to consider an amendment to the City’s Master Transportation Plan, the Mixed Use ordinance (Ch. 18) and Site Development Standards (Ch.7). The proposed changes include amendments to the cross section and proposed location of a major collector road running northwest from Park Lane west of I-15 and connecting to Burke Lane and administrative review for public street standards not listed (ZT-1-09), (ZT-2-09). The public is invited to attend and give written and oral comments. DATED this 3rd day of February, 2009 C-4441 2/3
It’s a great Remax time to buy! Louise Fabulous 17488 rates ... Wonderful inventory!
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
BARGAIN HUNTERS DELIGHT! $269,000 Bountiful east side rambler, 3200 sq ft. Lots of updating, gorgeous yard w/ large basketball court. Ready for you to move in!
well kept! 4 beds, 3 baths, main floor family room and laundry, formal dining, family room down w/ wet bar. Fully fenced manicured yard.
Louise Gunther Andy Gunther 518-7000 541-6820 Visit our web site at www.searchforutahhomes.com 17488
North 55º53'27" East 100.26 feet; North 42º52'51" East 216.32 feet; North 38º40'38" East 74.82 feet; North 33º59'03" East 116.96 feet; North 34º33'58" East 104.47 feet; North 38º43'09" East 97.88 feet; North 58º26'27" East 154.41 feet; North 62º17'18" East 134.26 feet; North 49º27'30" East 91.10 feet and North 39º53'57" East 36.93 feet to the Westerly boundary line of Weaver Meadows Phase 1 Subdivision and a boundary line agreement recorded December 30, 2002, in book 3196 at page 1475, of official records and the existing corporate limits of Layton City and Kaysville City; thence six (6) courses along said corporate limits as follows: South 34º05'00" East 2.97 feet along said Westerly boundary line and boundary line agreement to the Southwest corner of said Weaver Meadows Phase 1 Subdivision; South 33º21'33" East 543.02 feet to a boundary line agreement recorded October 17, 1997 in book 2189 at page 477 of official records; South 8º43'13" West 212.60 feet along said boundary line agreement to the Northwest corner of Phillips Haven Subdivision; South 89º52'31" West
74.06; South 31º30'00" East 36.43 feet; South 51º00'00" West 943.33 feet to the East boundary line of Hill Acres Subdivision and a boundary line agreement recorded May 14, 1997, in book 2130 at page 413 of official records and North 40º01'40" West 629.41 feet along said boundary line agreement and East boundary line and boundary line extended of Hill Acres Subdivision to the point of beginning. Contains 759,247 sq. feet or 17.430 acres The complete annexation petition is available for inspection and copying at the office of the Kaysville City Recorder at 23 East Center, Kaysville, Utah 84037. Kaysville City may grant the petition and annex the area described in the petition unless by February 20, 2009 a written protest to the annexation petition is filed with the Davis County Boundary Commission at the Davis County Courthouse, P.O. Box 618, 28 East State Street, Farmington, Utah 84025, and a copy of the protest delivered to the Kaysville City Recorder.
Linda Ross, City Recorder
Tuesday, February 3, 2009
Davis County Clipper