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Davis

Fall Sports Preview Now with local college football, Page C1

Clipper 50 Cents

Quilt Crazy at BDAC, Page B1

Vol. 120 No. 43

County job outlook Page A10

Thursday, AUG. 18, 2011

W.B. OKs $8.5 million expected from District hike smaller tax increase BY LOUISE R. SHAW

Clipper Staff Writer

BY BECKY GINOS

Clipper Staff Writer WEST BOUNTIFUL — In a surprising turn of events, the West Bountiful City Council approved a property tax rate hike — but at a significantly lower percentage than previously proposed. “People’s voices are heard,” said Mayor Ken Romney after the vote. “Some residents thought it was a done deal. Come to meetings and your voice will be heard.” “It’s hard. The city has been discuss- There’s never ing a tax a good time to increase for months, citing raise taxes.” a desper– West Bountiful ate need for City Administraroad repair tor Craig Howe funding. Last Thursday night, Aug. 11, a Truth in Taxation meeting was held to allow public comment on the proposal. “We had about 70 people there,” said City Administrator Craig Howe. “Nobody is happy about it (tax increase). It’s hard, there is never a good time to raise taxes.” At Tuesday night’s council meeting, a couple of residents gave one last plea for the council to reconsider the tax. “I’ve seen the accounting and I agree this increase is needed,” said one resident. “I’ll stand behind whatever your decision is, but I hope it will be in the citizens’ best interest.” Another resident reminded the council of hardship cases with people on fixed incomes and without jobs. “This property tax could cause an impossible situation for some of us. We suggest more alternatives be considered.” Resident Terry Olsen agreed with the others. “Honestly, I feel that you really need to reach into your hearts and think what’s best for the community.” Apparently, their comments and those from the Thursday night meeting did cause the council members to rethink the tax rate. “I have struggled with this,” said council member John Baza. “This budget is not an easy one. After all, we can’t print money like the federal government. People will suffer if we ask them to pay extra taxes. “I believe the city government should listen to the voice of the people. I’m doing this for what I personally believe in. On my own volition, I’m voting against it.” The crowd erupted in applause after Baza’s impassioned statement. Several other members n See

“W.B.” p. A4

FARMINGTON — Citing a variety of reasons for their votes, from the need to invest in students of Davis County to the need to make up for inadequate state funding, Davis School Board members on

Tuesday, passed a resolution for a tax increase that will bring in $8.5 million for district schools. The increase will add $67.98 to the school district portion of the yearly tax levy on a residence of $200,000. The district’s budget of $382 million largely goes to fund salaries and benefits, accord-

ing to Craig Carter, business administrator for the district. He indicated that the loss of revenue due to the economy and Utah’s new flat income tax, combined with an increase of 3,000 students since 2008, has brought on the budget challenge. Of the $8.5 million added,

$2.5 million will be used to decrease class sizes in kindergarten through third grade, allowing the addition of 30 to 40 new teachers. “I was elected to make sure our children are receiving a quality education,” said board n See

“$8.5 MILLION” p. A4

THE ANIMALS were just as curious about children as the children were about the animals at the petting zoo run by Rockin E Country Store at the Davis County Fair. Benjamin Philpot was one of many enjoying the first day at the county fair, which runs through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. at the Legacy Events Center in Farmington. Photo by Louise R. Shaw

County fair keeps focus on safe fun Organizers work to avoid repeat of Indiana fair tragedy BY TOM BUSSELBERG

Clipper Editor FARMINGTON — Now in full swing, the Davis County Fair staff has done everything they can to make sure attendees only focus on the fun. The hatches are figuratively secured, and the tent stakes have been double checked. That’s all in the interest of safety for the thousands of county residents expected to converge on the Legacy Events Center, here, for this year’s Davis County Fair,

Index

which runs through Saturday night. There has been heightened interest in safety precautions and procedures following the wind and storm-related tragedy that struck the Indiana State Fair Saturday night. That incident toppled a stage where entertainers were due to perform for thousands of fair goers. Five people were killed after the 40-foot stage collapsed, some of it into the front audience area. “We followed common procedure,” said Mike Moake, events specialist. “A lot (of

Business.............................A10 Calendar.............................. B4 Church life........................A14

the tents, other temporary spots) are set up by Diamond Rental, and we doublechecked everything to make sure” it was secure, he said. “The big tent can withstand up to 90 mile per hour winds,” but he emphasized if there’s “a thunderstorm, lightning, then we’ll tell everybody to get off the grounds.” Last year, a torrential downpour and accompanying winds struck the fair on Thursday, and it meant most vendors and others shut down. “We use common sense,”

Davis Life............................. B1 Horizons.............................. B6 Health...............................A13

he said. Large barrels are in place to help further anchor tents, said County Commissioner John Petroff, who noted that a major windstorm earlier in the week didn’t cause any noticeable damage to the fair grounds. “We’re excited and looking forward to having a great experience again” this year at the fair, which annually draws more than 40,000 to the west Farmington site. Thursday, Aug. 18, the family-friendly outdoor movie will n See “COUNTY” p. A4

Obituaries......................... B11 Sports.................................. C1 Youth.................................. B2

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1

Briefs CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Bender sentenced to probation

FARMINGTON— A Bountiful man who admitted to robbing two convenience stores at knife point last year, was sentenced to serve three years probation. In addition to the probation times Leonard Robert Bender, 30, will have to pay the Maverik Country Store, 105 S. 200 West, Bountiful $167 and Sinclair station, 280 W. 500 South, $31 in restitution. Bender pleaded guilty to two counts of aggravated robbery, second-degree felonies. He also earlier pleaded guilty in 3rd District Court to one count of aggravated robbery. He was sentenced to probation on that charge too. Judges in both courts said if Bender does not hold to his probation, he could be sentenced to the Utah State Prison. Bender has been in the Davis County Jail in lieu of $25,000 bail since his arrest in April 2010. At the time police said they saw a vehicle leave the scene of the Sinclair robbery. Officers were able to stop the car and were able to arrest Bender. His attorney, Kevin J. Kurumada, said Bender suffered chronic pain and had a prescription for pain medication, then he began self-medicating, which included using street drugs.

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Prosecutors investigate Blonquist

FARMINGTON — Davis County prosecutors are working with U.S. officials in China to determine if reports of Thomas R. Blonquist’s death are real. As of Wednesday morning, Davis County Attorney Troy Rawlings said they still don’t have a definitive answer. Blonquist, 72, is charged with second-degree felony counts of theft, securities fraud and exploitation of an elderly adult. Prosecutors say he stole nearly $250,000 from a Davis County woman in her 80s in 2006. “As of late last night we

with children. Sessions will be held for parents and for children ages 6 to 18. A free dinner will be provided and free child care for children from birth to age 5. Topics to be covered include communication, conflict management, exspouses, financial issues, parenting non-biological children and more. The class is being offered by Davis Head Start and Utah State University.

6 Tap classes start up for seniors Members of the Dancing Grannies strike a variety of poses during a dance rehearsal this week at Golden Years Senior Activity Center in Bountiful. A tap class for beginners will be starting up in September and any ages 50 and over are welcome to participate. The class, which will be taught by Rozell Henrie, will run for 10 weeks and is especially geared to beginners or those needing a refresher course. Classes run Tuesdays and Thursdays from 2 to 3:30 p.m. at the center, 726 S. 100 East in Bountiful. Call 801-295-3479 for details. Photo by Louise R. Shaw

couldn’t confirm or not confirm Mr. Blonquist’s death,” Rawlings said. Blonquist, a Salt Lake area attorney, was in 2nd District Court last month, where he said he was going to China on a business deal. He was to be back in court on Aug. 15, “money in hand,” Rawlings said. But he didn’t appear at that court hearing. Instead, the Davis County Attorney’s Office received a verbal statement and a letter stating Blonquist had died in a hospital in China. But prosecutors want to know for sure if Blonquist is really dead, and on Monday 2nd District Court Judge John R. Morris issued a no-bail warrant for Blonquist’s arrest. Because of Blonquist’s age, Rawlings said “It is possible unfortunately for his family,” that Blonquist died while in China. However, Rawlings said that he remains skeptical, because Blonquist faces 30 years in prison and repayment of hundreds of thousands of dollars. He said the American consulate is working with citizens in China as to the identity of the body. They are receiving additional information from people in this country on the case. Rawlings said he expects a death report to come

from China within the next day or two, if not later Wednesday.

3

Volunteer group needs gift cards

LAYTON — Do you have any food or other gift cards you aren’t going to use or would be willing to share? The RSVP (Retired Senior Volunteer Program) is seeking those cards as rewards for service by its volunteers. Some will be given out during the group’s recognition luncheon next month and others will be used to thank volunteers for their service. The volunteers, aged 55 and older, receive no remuneration for their services. A small gas mileage stipend that used to be granted to volunteers recently had to be discontinued due to funding cuts, says Davis County program director Donnamarie Farley. Hundreds of volunteers participate in the program countywide, providing service at hospitals, schools, Antelope Island, and elsewhere. For more information on how to donate, call 801779-1287.

4

Chorus presents concert

KAYSVILLE — It’s a chance to listen to music and have a little outdoor fun. The Beehive Statesmen Chorus is presenting a show to be held at the Cherry Hill Campground “Free Concerts on the Hill,” set for Aug. 19 at 9 p.m. Seating begins at 8:30 pm and blankets are welcome. This informal concert will be under the stars at Grant’s Gulch at Cherry Hill (1325 South Main). The Beehive Statesmen Chorus is a non-profit organization that has been in existence since 1949 and provides music instruction and performance in barbershop-style music, and the chance to interact with fellow barbershop fans and singers. The group welcomes all men who enjoy singing and want to provide great entertainment to the people along the Wasatch Front. They are affiliated with the Zoo, Art, and Parks Association in the val-

ley. They are directed by Beth Bruce, who also sings with the Mountain Jubilee Women.

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Stepfamily education classes

KAYSVILLE — Registration is under way for a free series of Stepfamily Education classes to be offered at the Family Enrichment Center, 320 S. 500 E., here. The six-week course will meet Tuesdays from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., Sept. 20-Nov. 1, with those interested asked to register by calling 801-402-0664. Classes are geared to remarried couples, stepfamilies, and other couples

Station Park gets new store

WOODS CROSS — Marshalls will open its first Utah store Aug. 25 in Farmington’s Station Park. Billing itself as “one of the nation’s largest off-price retailers,” that is, offering “designer merchandise at prices well below department stores,” provided material says. A shoe shop will offer thousands of designer shoes with new styles arriving weekly, while The Cube is billed as a “highenergy in-store boutique” which “allows young women to easily shop for fashion-forward designer clothes and accessories at amazing prices,” the material says. The store will cover 25,000 square feet and be open that first day from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Regular hours will be 9:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Mondays-Saturdays and 11 a.m.-8 p.m. on Sundays. It will employ about 60 full and part-time workers. As part of its grand opening, a $5,000 check will be given to the Bountiful Food Pantry and Safe Harbor Women’s Shelter at the 8 a.m. Aug. 25 ribbon cutting.

Get the word out!

E E R F , T N E V E R U O LIST Y Deadline: Fridays, 4pm If your group or organization has an event coming up, let people know with the Clipper Calendar. E-mail the details, such as date, time, place, cost, etc. to rjamieson@davisclipper.com, or bring the info to the Clipper office, 1370 S. 500 W., Bountiful.

Calendar listings will be published at our discretion on a space-available basis.

The Davis Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc.

Circulation Department: 801-295-2251 ext 119 or 120 Didn’t get a paper? Please call before 2 p.m. Friday for a replacement: 801-295-2251 ext. 119 Volume 120 Number 42 August 18, 2011 THE DAVIS CLIPPER (ISSN 1061-1223) is published once weekly, on Thursday, for $35 per year by Clipper Publishing Co., 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 84010-8141. Periodicals Postage Paid at Bountiful, UT and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Davis Clipper, Circulation Department, P.O. Box No. 267, Bountiful, UT 84011-0267.

MAIN TELEPHONE............ 801-295-2251

FAX LINE......................... 801-295-3044

ADMINISTRATION R. Gail Stahle............... Publisher/ext. 114 John Buist............................. CFO/ext. 117

ADVERTISING Reed Stahle........Ad Coordinator/ext. 137

EDITORIAL Tom Busselberg.................Editor/ext. 118 OFFICE Annette Tidwell..... Office Manager/ext. 113

PRODUCTION Clark Stahle....Production Manager/ext. 116 CIRCULATION Jorgina Hancock....Circulation Mgr./ext. 120 Cindi Scott..... Subscriptions Mgr./ext. 119

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

News

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DESPITE numbers, local agencies are seeing more kids and families in need. Stock photo

Statistics don’t tell county’s whole story BY MELINDA WILLIAMS

Clipper Staff Writer

FARMINGTON was honored in part for its cultural opportunities, including Festival Days (above) Photo by Louise R. Shaw

Farmington, NSL in top 100 list BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

DAVIS COUNTY— Two of this year’s top 25 best small cities to live in are right here in Davis County. According to Money magazine’s top 100 list of best small cities and towns to live in, Farmington ranked 12 and North Salt Lake ranked 23. Farmington appeared on the magazine’s 2009 list, but this is North Salt Lake’s first appearance. “We’re really excited and happy to have the honor,” said North Salt Lake Mayor Len Arave. “We think it’s a great place to live.” The list, which can also be found online at money. cnn.com/magazines/mon-

Top cities

• The top city on the list was Louisville, Colo., followed by Milton, Mass., Solon, Ohio, and Leesburg, Va. • Farmington was the highest ranking Utah city on the list.

eymag/bplive/2011/index. html, credits North Salt Lake as a place where residents can “pop over to their neighbors’ for a chat and a cup of sugar.” They also cite the city’s access to Salt Lake, trails, and job availability, as well as mentioning the city’s current efforts to create a downtown area. “We have excellent job opportunities, a great trail

system, and a good, stable employment base,” said Arave. “But most of all, we have great people.” Farmington, which had been ranked 14 in 2009, has climbed two spots since their last appearance on the list. “To have it bumped up there a couple of notches was pretty great,” said Farmington Mayor Scott Harbertson. “We were pretty excited about that.” Money has several good things to say about the city, specifically citing its location, mix of homes, cultural opportunities, and the presence of Lagoon. It also specifically mentions the city’s low property taxes and general financial health. “The last few years we’ve been coming into a

lot of new job growth,” said Harbertson. “It’s put us in a place where we can reap some tax benefits and not have to worry about raising taxes.” In 2009, the magazine also mentioned the houses, and described Farmington as having “a quaint, quiet downtown with few shops.” With the recent growth, however, the description has changed somewhat. “More Small Town USA than suburb, Farmington is safe and quiet,” reads the city’s entry on the list. “That’s not to say it’s no fun.” Bountiful was ranked 71 on the 2009 list, though no Davis County cities were included on the 2010 list. jwardell@davisclipper.com

Slow growth means flat budget BY TOM BUSSELBERG

Clipper Editor FARMINGTON — With new growth screeching to a level of 1/2 percent, Davis County government will have to live with a “straight line” or flat budget. That’s the assessment of County Clerk/Auditor Steve Rawlings, who gave preliminary budget information to the county’s elected officials and department heads during a recent day-long symposium. Property tax growth corresponds directly to the number of new homes and businesses coming to the county. As with most of the economic downturn, those numbers are down considerably. “With the economy the way it is, we can’t be increasing the budget,” he said. For example, 2010 revenues, including prop-

erty taxes and charges for services came to $95.5 million, up barely $1 million from the previous year. Sales taxes grew by about $305,000, or 2.1 percent, 2009 to 2010, while property taxes rose by 2.7 percent or just under $1.2 million. “I thanked department heads for the savings in their budgets,” Rawlings said he told the group. That, combined with a strong economy for construction cost savings, made it possible for the county to complete the Health Administration building and adjacent North Davis Senior Activity Center, and start work on the downtown Farmington campus makeover. That makeover includes the new Children’s Justice Center, which is now under way, with the new library and county administration center also to be built. Bonded indebtedness is $278 per capita, Rawl-

ings said, calling it “one of the lowest in the state.” It totals $85.6 million. State statute would allow the county to bond for up to $501 million, although he emphasized that’s not a target county officials are looking to reach. “We have a revenue stream in place to support that debt,” Rawlings said. “We are not looking at any property tax increase,” he emphasized. The budget process will start in earnest, now, with a tentative budget to be prepared by the end of October and the final budget hearing set for Nov. 23, and passed within the first two weeks of December. Many aspects of county operations were covered in the symposium, such as safety precautions. Officials were faced with the potential of a shooter entering the courthouse. “There’s a shooter in the house,” was how County

Commissioner John Petroff recalled introduction of the risk management presentation. “We can give you a lot of information” on how to react, County Commission Chair Louenda Downs said. “But it’s a lot like driving defensively. What would you do if (a car pulls out from a parking stall suddenly, etc.). A close look at staffing levels and related costs was discussed, as well, Rawlings said. “We are looking at that with a fine-toothed comb, making some comparison of workload vs. expenses,” Rawlings said, using a seven-year spread. For example, the library has grown from 65 to 95 staff in the last seven years. But it has opened the Centerville and Syracuse Branches, and added Kaysville. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

DAVIS COUNTY — Figures for Davis County released as part of the national Kids Count report show the percentage of children living in poverty in Davis County remained static between 2007-2009. But those working with struggling families are seeing something different. “We’re seeing a lot of first time clients, affected by the current economic situation,” said Jason Wilde, executive director of the Family Connection Center, serving all of Davis County. “We’re seeing families who were living on the edge for whom it’s now too expensive and families who were middle class who either lost a job, had cuts in hours or are taking less money to work,” Wilde said. “That really impacts income. People who thought they were safe, now aren’t,” he said. What Wilde is seeing in Davis County seems to be a reflection of what is happening nationally and through the rest of Utah. The report shows that nationally there’s been “a significant jump in the number of children living in families with at least one unemployed parent.” The report also states that employment remains high, causing many families to lose their homes and deplete their savings and other assets Kids Count is a national project of the Annie E. Casey Foundation which for 21 years, has tracked the well-being of children at the national, state and local levels. The 2011 report was released this week. “Since 2001, the number of low-income children climbed steadily from 27 million to 31 million in 2009, or 42 percent of children,” the report states. While Davis County and Utah in general fare better than many other locations, the county and state are not immune to the effects of the flagging economy. The latest figures, which only go to 2009 show 101,475 children ages 0-17 living in Davis County, 8 percent of those living in poverty. That number hasn’t

changed since 2007 when it dropped 1 percent, the statistics say. In Utah, the number of children living in poverty grew 2 percent from 11 to 13 percent between 20082009. But Wilde said he’s seen times getting harder on families already struggling since those figures were released. “Funding is getting tighter (for agencies helping those in need) in terms of grants,” Wilde said, and there’s more competition among agencies for those shrinking funds. He said staff at the Family Connection Center, which takes care of families throughout Davis County, is seeing more homeless families than in the past. Often they see children who are sleeping at a friend or relative’s house. “That couch surfing makes it difficult for children to concentrate on homework, when they’re not in a stable home environment.” He said center staff is focused on stabilizing those situations, “one person, one family at a time.” With the economic outlook still bleak, Wilde said it has caused the Family Connection Center to become innovative with the services it offers. For example the center’s food bank in Layton has been set up with a “client’s choice,” selection, much like a grocery store, which means they can now operate the food bank with one staff member on duty at a time, instead of two. The center staff has also strengthened its partnership with other similar agencies, ensuring that clients can still be served, without duplication from others. The center relies heavily on the community, through volunteers willing to help out at both the FCC Food Bank in Layton and the Bountiful Community Food Pantry in Bountiful. And they continue to rely on the community for donation to both food banks. “Davis County is always phenomenal,” Wilde said. “(Residents) are always very responsive to donating food, diapers and other things we need.” mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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News CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

County fair keeps focus on safe fun Continued from p. A1

SCOTT BALAICH of Layton testified before the Davis School Board at a Truth in Taxation hearing last Thursday. Dozens of people shared their views, both pro and con. The board voted Tuesday for a tax increase that will raise $8.5 million for district schools. Photo by Louise R. Shaw

show “Despicable Me.” Entertainment will include Murphy’s Guitars Showcase, Thursday, Aug. 18 at 8 p.m. Tyler Hilton, who does Elvis impersonations, will perform Friday, Aug. 19 at 7 p.m., as well as Jason Hewlett, who, as Petroff said, “can be just about anybody he wants,” thanks to his versatile performing abilities. He’ll take to the stage Saturday, Aug. 20 at 8 p.m. Much of the entertainment will be performed on the Davis Clipper Main Stage, which is

sponsored by this newspaper. “Diving dogs” are back again this year, County Commission Chair Louenda Downs said, with a big rattlesnake show to perform daily at noon, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. The PRCA Rodeo brings lots of cowboys, clowns, and more, and will run Friday and Saturday night at 8 p.m. There will be plenty of food vendors, arts and crafts and other vendor booths, as well as 4-H and community exhibits. For more information, visit www.davisfair.com.

$8.5 million expected from District hike W.B. OKs smaller Continued from p. A1

member Barbara Smith. “I don’t want to be in the place in 10 years, where I’m shaking the hand of a graduate and I have to apologize that they can’t get to college because they were in second or third grade in the recession.” “It is because of the action and inaction of the Legislature” that the increase is necessary, said James Clark, also of the board. “If they’d done their job we wouldn’t be here.” He said it was a “terrible, terrible” statistic that Utah has the lowest per pupil spending in the country. “We have to step up and accept responsibility. We have these children and we need to fund their education...We would be irresponsible if we didn’t do this.” Peter Cannon was the lone vote in opposing the increase, calling his vote a “Farmington tea party no” vote. Cannon said teachers are probably worth $200,000 a year for the sacrifice they make and the love they share. “We cannot afford to pay school employees what they are worth to us,” he said, adding, “Currently the economy is weak, many are unemployed, underemployed or on fixed incomes.” He said at the current pay scales there is not a “mass exodus. “We do not owe our employees any more than we currently pay them,” he said. He proposed rolling back budget increases by 1.5 percent and reducing employee pay by 1.5 percent to save $9 million

and make the tax increase unnecessary. Marion Storey, board president, was one of two board members who said being on a fixed income made them sympathetic to those who were concerned about the increase. “It’s a difficult personal decision,” she said, but “having spent 34 years in the classroom, I know what quality teaching is and I know what adding students means in the classroom. “It is a very small step, but it’s a step in the right direction.” Dozens of Davis County residents testified before the board at a Truth in Taxation hearing last Thursday, expressing strongly-held convictions on both sides of the tax increase. As frustrated teachers spoke to the need for smaller class sizes, frustrated homeowners challenged the district to be more resourceful in utilizing funds. “I have never seen any fat,” in the district budget, said Brian Ferguson, a librarian in the district who has been employed there for 30-plus years. “This courageous school board for the last three years has been cutting the lean. Now they’re faced with cutting the bone.” “In tough economic times,” said Annadel Nelson of Centerville, “why do you feel it’s OK to burden these families with this extra tax? The people who pay you are struggling.” Opponents of the increase made suggestions from cutting salaries of district officials, to cutting assistant positions, to cutting out training for teach-

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

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

ers. One suggested cutting out “frivolous classes... that aren’t so important.” Another offered to review the district’s operations and look for efficiencies. One suggested that teachers know going into the profession that money is tight. “Every job is tough, not just school teaching,” said Paul Hayward, another who testified. “Money isn’t always the answer. Times are tough. Show some leadership and quit bleeding the taxpayer to death.” Voices in support of the tax increase included Joann Neilson, a Kaysville resident for 33 years, who said she has spent many years working with administrators, school boards and staff in district schools. “Without exception they all want what is best for the students,” she said. “I know we live in hard times but I don’t know as a citizen if there’s a better way we can spend our dollars than to educate our children.”

Other teachers told of large classes with high percentages of special needs children, of personal money spent to buy supplies and backpacks for needy students, of putting worksheets in plastic sleeves so they could be reused to save the district money. Eric Holmes, principal at Woods Cross Elementary, asked the audience to imagine taking 30 Cub Scouts on a “little hike,” or coaching 30-plus girls. “It’s a very tough job,” he said. Rich Kendell, former superintendent of the district, called educating the children of Davis County a “moral imperative.” “Clearly we have, as citizens of Davis County, an obligation to take care of our kids. If we neglect their education, we don’t have a future,” he said. “It will require some sacrifice. Other generations have made sacrifices, the greatest generation made it, I’m prepared to make it.”

tax rate increase Continued from p. A1

of the council expressed similar concerns, but also admitted the reality of the needed funding. “I too have struggled since last Thursday’s meeting,” said council member Dave Tovey. “The numbers show that something has to be done. If we don’t do something now, will it make it worse later?” Council member James Bruhn said he owns three pieces of property and the tax increase would hit him hard too. But he encouraged the council to still consider some kind of tax increase because the costs of road repair would continue to escalate. Ultimately, Tovey made a motion to approve a tax increase of only 35 percent, (around half of the original proposal) with the idea that the

matter would most likely have to be reconsidered in a few years. The council approved the measure three to one, with Baza voting “no.” Although the tax increase was the main focus of the meeting, some debate over whether the city should contract out for police service dominated a solid portion of the evening’s discussion. Council members bantered back and forth over the merits of keeping the police force in the city or contracting with another city or the county. No resolution was on the agenda, so the council couldn’t vote, but members informally agreed to keep the department within the city as it is now and approved hiring one or two new officers, as needed. bginos@davisclipper.com

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

News

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Hill Air Force Base reviewing OSHA citations BY TOM BUSSELBERG

Clipper Editor HILL AFB — Base officials are “evaluating” what federal officials are calling “serious citations” issued by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration. Some $51,850 in proposed penalties have been assessed, OSHA said. The citations are for “exposing workers to hazardous air contaminants,” and alleged by the agency to be causing “unsafe and unhealthful working conditions.” OSHA, which operates under the U.S. Department of Labor, reportedly issued citations to the installation Aug. 5 following inspec-

tions conducted Jan. 31July 22, 2011. Information provided by OSHA said “notices” for “32 serious and eight other-than-serious violations of safety and health standards” were given. “Some of the serious violations involve employees exposed to (various) air contaminants, lack of engineering controls for noise exposure, inadequate process safety management controls for sulfur dioxide, lack of appropriate eye protection, not training workers on hazardous chemicals, improper training for emergency response,” and more. “The base is evaluating the citations and developing solutions to eliminate

Citations • $51,850 in proposed penalties • Citations include “hazardous” air contaminants, lack of controls for noise exposure, and lack of hazardous chemical training, among others. • Inspections ran from Jan. 31 to July 22, 2011 hazards from the workplace and prevent future occurrences,” information provided by the base said. “Among the violations found at the base, workers

are exposed to excessive levels of hazardous air contaminants and providing necessary controls is critical to preventing disease,” said OSHA Denver Area Office director Herb Gibson. “Many of these violations could have been corrected earlier if the base had implemented a more effective safety and health management system aimed at identifying workplace hazards and reducing the likelihood of harm to employees,” he continued. The notice will become a final order if the Air Force doesn’t request an informal conference with OSHA’s area director in Denver by Aug. 30, the OSHA material said.

“We take the safety and health of our workforce very seriously,” said 75th Air Base Wing commander Col. Sarah E. Zabel. “We fell short of the expanded OSHA standards, and as soon as OSHA brought the matter to our attention we started remedial actions,” she said. “The citations have been posted prominently in the affected work areas and the base union representative has been involved in meetings along with OSHA regulators,” the commander said. “We are working on an abatement plan to address all the issues, and are preparing now for an informal conference with the OSHA regulators to

clarify findings and ensure the abatement plan meets our mutual needs. It is our intention to be in full compliance...as soon as possible,” she said. “In the last two years, Hill personnel have identified and corrected safety issues through OSHA’s Voluntary Protection Program, and we’ve spent over $14 million dollars in fall prevention projects,” Zabel said. “Also, Hill is the top performer in the Air Force Materiel Command for occupational health medical exam completion rates, accomplishing more than 2,000 medical surveillance exams per year specifically addressing OSHA’s expanded standards.”

Fewer residents appealing property taxes in 2011 BY TOM BUSSELBERG

Clipper Editor FARMINGTON — Far fewer people are petitioning for a review and hoped for downgrade in their property tax totals. At least that was the case Monday, according to numbers from County Tax Administration Director Ross Bartholomew. Some 238 appeals had been filed as of Monday morning compared to 560 a year earlier, he said. “We’re now through our third week, that’s kind of early for us,” he said. “We get the bulk of our appeals the last couple of weeks as people think about it.” Sept. 15 is the appeals filing deadline, with tax notices sent out the last week of July.

For the past two years, about 4,000 appeals, mostly residential and some commercial, were received. In 2008, a third again appeals were received. County officials created the Tax Administration Department in 2009 in an effort to speed the appeals process and relieve the Assessor’s and Clerk/Auditor’s staff. “We think we’re moving forward at a good clip,” Bartholomew said. Many times, changes to a taxpayer’s bill can be made on the spot, vs. them having to go through an appeals process. That possibility has been further enhanced via a small change made by Assessor Dennis Yarrington. “We put an appraiser in his (Bartholomew’s)

shop for the first couple of weeks (of the appeals process), kept someone there since the appeals went out,” Yarrington said. “The purpose is for him to be able to deal with value issues. If he can determine just sitting there, going through his computer programs that an error has been made, he can make changes on the spot. That way, a taxpayer wouldn’t even have to appeal,” the assessor said. “We’re trying to streamline it (process) so we can work better (both departments,” he said. In addition to that, a new policy of the assessor’s office means that if a taxpayer receives a property tax reduction through an appeal or another decision is made for their

current taxes, it will hold for the following tax year, Yarrington explained. “We’re trying to help the taxpayer so when they come in and find an error, it (tax bill) doesn’t just get jacked up the net year. That should alleviate some of the issues, so they don’t have to just come in” the next year, he emphasized. “Then on the third (tax) year, we’ll take a look at the property and treat it

the same as all others in the area,” Yarrington said. Where previously approved changes haven’t been reflected in this year’s bill, those have been adjusted, Yarrington said. That should relieve some of the hassle for taxpayers, he said. Bartholomew said “slightly under 5 percent” of the 95,000 or so tax parcels have resulted in appeals, calling that “the

right upper and lower ends” of what should be expected. The tax administration office operates with four full-time staff, one temporary worker, as well as some help “borrowed” from the assessor’s office. The tax administration office also handles abatements for veterans, the blind, and related issues. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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Viewpoint CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Inside story

State Parks look to future good

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It comes back to my irtually every state opening statement about agency, and most many of us needing to households, are tighten our belts. looking at tightening their State Parks has already belts, and that includes seen a budget cut of $6 milUtah State Parks. lion and has the potential The agency is facing to lose nearly half again as serious budget cuts, which much. have already meant fewer “If that happens, we will staff members, and could have no choice but to close even lead to shorter hours open to the public or reduc- some of the parks,” Rasmussen said. tion in programs. “We’re down to bare Davis County residents bone operations as it is, and always think of Antelope have really no other direcIsland when they think of tion to go,” he added. a local state park. It is the Of course, that could largest park in the state’s system, and among its most all change if the economy turns around and the Legpopular. But there is another state islature finds there is more money in the state coffers. park-administered faDavis County already cility, much smallhas a strong partnerer, called Jordan ship with Antelope River OHV (Off Island, including Highway Vehicle) through such groups Park. Ninety peras the Friends of Ancent of it lies in telope Island, Davis Davis County, the Area Convenremainder in tion & Visitors Salt Lake City. Bureau, Davis It was used Chamber of by former Commerce, Gov. Jon and more. Huntsman, Jr. Just Tuesday, a few times as TOM BUSSELBERG the nonprofit a place to ride Clipper Editor group that now his dirt bikes. runs the Antelope Island The park has four Balloon & Kite Stampede separate tracks, and is open from April through Novem- announced increased activities, bands, and more for ber, four days a week for that event. It estimates half day visits, and costs $10 a the attendees last year came rider to use. from Salt Lake County, and About 50 percent of a partnership with a Salt the cost to operate the Lake radio station could park is covered by visitor bring in even more outfees, estimates State Parks of-county visitors for that Northern Region Manager event. Jeff Rasmussen. It’s the kind of revenue This past legislative sesgenerator, to put it in cold sion included a request for budgetary terms, that State state parks officials to look Parks is looking for. at a plan to bring more efficiencies, possibly including “We don’t want to take seeing if local entities might on anything that would mean more cost to the be able to assume some county,” Downs said. responsibility for maintain But the county is willing ing a number of parks. to continue discussions, see Local entities could what could work. include cities and counties, It’s too bad our state such as Davis, Rasmussen parks are put in such a ditold The Clipper. lemma. But then, the same In the case of the Jordan River OHV Park, it’s far too can be said for our national parks. early to know if the county Having recently visited would take administration and operation on, or more – Glacier National Park in such as take it over outright. Montana, I was personally reminded of what a gem That’s what happened such places are. some years ago when Fort But in these tough Buenaventura was transeconomic times, the value, ferred from the state to upkeep of parks must be Weber County control. weighed against the many “Maybe we can at least explore this,” County Com- other needs people are facing, from access to mission Chair Louenda adequate medical care Downs told The Clipper, to enough food to good carefully choosing her schools and teachers for our words. That’s because the discussion is so preliminary. kids.

Letters policy

All letters must (1) be signed, (2) be brief (generally under 300 words in length) (3) list the author’s city, and (4) give the writer’s telephone number. We reserve the right to edit all letters for length or content. For letters arriving by e-mail, we will use the author’s e-mail address in lieu of a signature. Letters without proper identification will not be printed.

Cyclops

Don’t worry about Wall Street The views expressed in this column are the opinion of the writer and not necessarily those of the ownership or management of this newspaper.

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ast week was an exciting time to be an economist. You were in the limelight; the news media sought out your opinions; your neighbors called you visionary instead of nerdy. It happened because of the roller coaster ride on Wall Street. For the first time in U.S. history, the Dow Jones Industrial Average moved up or down more than 400 points four days in a row. Cardiologists probably worked overtime. I was attending a business conference during much of the wild ride. One man confessed that he had lost $40,000 in a single day – the next day he made $25,000 of it back. He was worried, but he wasn’t about to jump out of his hotel room window. I’m not an economist, so the media didn’t care what I thought. But I’ll tell you; unless I was planning on retiring in the next 12 months, the stock market gyrations mean very little.

An Associated Press report mentioned a woman who heard about the stock market plunge and reacted by sending her babysitter home. Really? You can’t afford $5 because your Pfizer Pharmaceutical share dropped 5 percent? The report went on about retailer concerns that people would cut back spending on back-to-school supplies. Really? The value of your stock portfolio makes a difference on whether or not you buy crayons and a school folder for your child? What’s next? Due to your 401(k) retirement plan dropping, you’re going to cancel the family vacation to Bear Lake? Tell the kiddies they can’t go to Lagoon? Auction off the family dog? The sensible man or woman doesn’t live their life in fear of the bulls or bears. The stock market goes up and down. It always has and always will. Over time, it always goes up more than it goes down. The ones losing money are the people who try to time it. The economists quoted last week were generally upbeat, and they had a right to be. The whole time the stock market was diving, companies

BRYAN GRAY were reporting hefty profits. General Motors was selling a whole lot of cars and trucks…Apple reported record earnings…Southwest Airlines reported record number of fannies in the airplane seats. The leading U.S. business magazine noted that American corporations “may be in the best shape ever”…Non-financial firms in the S&P 500 hold about $1 trillion in cash to reinvest in the stock market or spend on an expansion…Warren Buffet alone is sitting on $43 billion in cash. Most of you own some stock, if only in your retirement plan. But you probably don’t own enough to buy Tums instead of a nice dinner when the market has jitters. Some 80 percent of the stock is owned by the richest 10 percent of Americans. So don’t worry about it. If your son needs a backpack for school, take the plunge. Tell your friends that Cyclops said it was all right.

Letters Think what actions do to others Editor: I’d like to comment on the “Sorry for ‘Ditching’” letter that you published recently. Hurray for Scott Featherstone! How refreshing to read the apology from the young man who participated with his friends in this prank. I will guess that this young man will grow up to be a leader for good. His prank was quite innocent compared to some our family has faced recently, and they

are mild to some others we hear about. Our son’s family in Pleasant Grove came home from a trip to China to find a terrible smell and food in the refrigerator and freezer spoiled. A prankster had turned off the main power switch. Neighbors suffered the same problem, only worse, as their freezer was on a wood floor and the flooring was ruined. On July 25 we had a family reunion at lovely,

family friendly Cherry Hills. It was almost perfect until our brother-inlaw, stake president in West Valley City, went to his car and found his front window of the van shattered. Only a swim suit was missing. In all their years in West Valley City they have never had that or anything like it. His daughter’s car was worse and their granddaughter went tearfully home to Everett, Wash. without her treasured journal

and scriptures. An apology would be nice. The boy in Pleasant grove confessed, apologized and offered to repay but they said the apology was enough. In Kaysville it didn’t happen — probably a passer-by. To those who did this, or anyone with an idea like that, please think twice about what your actions do to others. Mona Bunting Bountiful

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Letters children speaking English as a second language and fewer opportunities to help on an individual basis. Rather than tell the district to tighten their belts and suck it up — visit a school. Volunteer — help a child read, help in a classroom — you will quickly see how much their belts have been tightened and exactly what they are confronted with on a daily basis. Our teachers do an amazing job, in spite of the extra challenges they are given each and every year. These children are our future leaders — they will one day vote on our care and if they should cut the funds and programs we need to maintain our way of life. We are Americans and we support each other when the need arises. The need has risen and I am willing to help our children and those who love and teach them! Teachers will see an increase in their property taxes too. Greatness sometimes comes with a price tag — support our children and our great school district. Shauna Smith Centerville

‘Brides’ not that family friendly Editor: My husband and I were disgusted by the bevy of sexual references in “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers” at CenterPoint Legacy Theatre. Is this the kind of “family-friendly” production our local tax dollars support? The play’s humorous moments and talented cast are largely overshadowed by scenes featuring blatant lust and hints of marital abuse. One lengthy scene features six bare-chested brothers wrapped in bedsheets dancing with the leading lady. Another scene has women dancing in the woods in their underwear with no explanation or possible connection to the plot line. At one point, lead male character Adam Pontinee threatens to hit his wife Millie with a drawn-back fist. He then sings that a woman “ought to know her place is behind her man.” Six brothers spending the night in a barn sing about where

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Party Lines

Education comes with price tag Editor: I attended the Truth in Taxation hearing at the District offices on Aug. 11 and wanted to thank the Davis School board members for allowing this forum to be held. They stayed and listened patiently to both sides of the tax increase issue. Even though there was a lot of finger pointing, they too will receive a property tax increase if approved. We voted these good people into office to represent our children and their educational needs. They are our heroes or the bad guys — depending on which side of the issue you stand. They deserve thanks for being willing to serve in a difficult position at a difficult time. If you have purchased groceries, gasoline or paid utility bills lately, you know that they aren’t decreasing in cost. Neither is the cost of an education. Books, supplies, buildings and their maintenance don’t come cheap. The cost goes up every year and so does the number of children we must educate. There are more children with behavior and emotional needs, more

Opinion

they’d rather spend the night. One brother wants to be “touchin’ Liza while her clothes are hangin’ on a chair,” while another says “Ruth’ll sigh and beg for more when we begin to pet.” Yet another outlines a woman’s curves with his hands and says he bets “my Martha’s in the tub soapin’ herself down.” Patrons and donors of CenterPoint may want to think twice before supporting its productions in the future. Although the official Bountiful City calendar notes the play as a community event, parents should know its content is inappropriate for their young children. We expected a fun-loving play similar to the popular movie version. Instead, we learned firsthand that our tax dollars go to support a theater that fails to meet community standards. Mrs. C.J. Pease Bountiful

The aftermath of the debt debate

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Could the Presiid you know that President dent have done more? Obama’s debt Maybe – couldn’t we all? But when you have GOP reduction presidential candidates plan was twice the size saying that they would of the GOP’s plan? Did reject $10 in spending you know that President Obama’s plan cut $4 tril- cuts if it included $1 in revenue— for exlion in deficit reduction ample, ending tax breaks but was rejected beand incentives for the cause his plan included wealthy so they pay their revenue as part of the fair share like solution? The the rest of us— President set a then how does goal of reducone expect to ing our deficit get anything by $4 trillion done? in 12 years or In the good less and his ole days, after deficit reduccampaign tion plan would season we all have been shook hands, phased in over rolled up our time to protect ROB MILLER sleeves and and strengthen Democrat got to work. our economic Sure we had recovery and the our differences, but I recovering labor market was taught that we are but it was rejected by all in this together and Republican Tea Party to respect my fellow leaders for a watered Americans, but how do down plan that only we work together when reduces the deficit $2.3 we have so-called leadtrillion. ers telling us they will Unfortunately for the not compromise beeveryday citizen, a real cause they believe that 2 deficit reduction plan was ignored by Tea Party percent of the wealthiest in America are more GOP leaders because important than the rest it did not protect the of us? needy (Example of How do we work needy: Oil corporations together when there are who need subsidies) and those who will not comMitt Romney’s friends promise when it comes (Corporations that are to having all citizens pay not made up of people, their fair share? These but who are people). same leaders would cut Do you see why it’s Medicare and Social hard for the majority of Security benefits for the Americans to take them majority but they won’t seriously? ever consider killing subPresident Obama sidies to oil corporations believes that we need that are making unpreca comprehensive, proedented profits? growth economic strateFortunately, Amerigy that invests in wincans know who to blame ning the future, lays the for the current finanfoundation for strong private-sector job growth cial crisis and for the increased interest rates and ensures that shared we are surely all going prosperity will keep the to pay due to the downAmerican dream alive grade in our country’s for generations to come. A key component of that credit rating. Until ideology is strategy is a commitment replaced by pragmatism to fiscal responsibility the country will continue and to living within our to suffer. The Tea Party means. litmus test has made President Obama laid both Mitt Romney and out a comprehensive, Jon Huntsman, Jr. unrecbalanced deficit reducognizable from the true tion framework to cut leaders they could be if spending, bring down they had enough integour debt and increase rity to not pander to a confidence in our naloud Tea Party minority. tion’s fiscal strength.

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ow that the debt a super committee? This ceiling debate is committee is doing the over, the crisis job our Congressman and has been avertSenators should have been ed. Right? WRONG! doing all along. If you are now sleeping Congress is polarized better as a result of the and for good measure. compromise that was broThe Republican delegakered, it is time to wake up. tion from our state voted I am no alarmist, however, no on this deal and they I can do math and this were right. It does not go deal does nothing to stem far enough to resolve this the tide of the financial crisis. rude awakening Liberals simply our nation is want to spend about to receive more and attempt because of the to scare seniors fiscal mess our out of their politicians have Social Security gotten us into. and Medicare. Think I Our nation is am being too fractured by extreme? The those who want Standard & to spend us into BEN HORSLEY oblivion and Poor’s didn’t Republican seem to think so those who want when they downto balance the graded our nation’s credit budget. What is disappointrating for the first time in ing is that we don’t have U.S. history. The financial the leadership to do either. markets didn’t think it was Even more sad, the fact extreme enough and the that some Americans actumarkets dropped signifially think Social Security cantly over the next few will be around for them. If days after the deal was you are part of my generareached. tion, Social Security is a Consider this situation myth. I have not ever and in comparison to your own will not ever count on it. personal finances. If you I have been saving for my were overspending your retirement since my midincome by 50 percent and 20s knowing that Social had personal debt that Security will never be there was five times your annual for me. income, what do you think It is simple math that a bank would say to you previous generations when you wanted to exseemed to understand. You tend your line of credit? can’t spend more money Apparently, our esthan you have. We need teemed political leadall solutions on the table, ers thought that simply including changes to our slashing 20 percent of their tax systems, elimination overspending with “promof loopholes and out of ises” of more cuts to come date deductions, and even would suffice. They were adjustments to our entitlewrong and now all of our ment programs. 401k’s are paying for it. More importantly, we Not only that, our nation’s need real leadership to interest rates will skyrocket meet the challenges that following the downgrade our nation faces. in our credit, so we will be Some may feel that I paying for that as well. have made the situation Congress and the Presisound hopeless. However, dent have simply retorted, the only hopelessness I “We have a SUPER comfeel for this situation, is mittee!” The increase in the apathy I find around the debt ceiling came with us. Those who refuse to another committee that engage themselves in the will make suggested cuts political process. Real in spending to reduce our engagement means more deficit further. President than just showing up to Obama balked at the idea vote annually. It means of a Balanced Budget calling your elected ofAmendment that would ficials, attending meetings curb spending to the limits and holding politicians of our actual revenue. But accountable to whatever he signed on in support of your desire is.

Woods Cross set to raise property taxes slightly BY MELINDA WILLIAMS

Clipper Staff Writer WOODS CROSS — Residents here will see a slight increase in property taxes, but not as much as originally proposed. The Woods Cross City Council Tuesday night approved a .001049 tax rate, down from the original proposal of .001123. That will amount to about a $1.75 per month property tax increase on a $187,000 home. At a public hearing, some residents voiced concerns about any

increase, telling council members that while they understood the city needs additional revenue, in these hard economic times now is not the time to raise taxes, city manger Gary Uresk said. Several suggested the city cut other areas of the budget. But, Uresk said, another group supported the tax hike, including Ann Kagie, who presented a letter to the city council in June voicing her support, especially when it comes to funding the city’s police department. Uresk said another woman

told the council that even though her family was struggling financially, she supported the tax hike because she was in favor of supporting the city’s public safety department. The property tax increase is the first in more than 18 years in Woods Cross. Over the past few months, the city has also raised the storm drain fee by $2, the garbage fee by $1.25 and the water fee by 50 cents. At a June presentation on the budget, Uresk told those at-

tending, the city has the second lowest property tax rate in the county. Only South Weber is lower, but it does not have its own police force, instead contracting with the Davis County Sheriff’s Department. Fifty-nine percent of the city’s revenue funds the Woods Cross Police Department. Uresk said the city had to raise the storm drain fee because of requirements being placed on the city by the federal government in phase 2 of its storm drain replacement program. The

fee had been only $1. “Ours was dirt cheap,” Uresk said. Now residents will have to pay $3. The city has not passed along increases in garbage fees from the haulers for several years, choosing instead to subsidize residents. However, “we now have to pass along those increases,” he said. And the 50 cent increase in water fees will be used to fund an infrastructure study, with future fees to be determine based on the study’s results. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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News CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

RDA boundary amendment may help BDAC BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper Editor BOUNTIFUL — Sometimes small changes bring big results. That’s the possibility with the Bountiful Redevelopment Agency/City Council’s approval Tuesday night of a project area boundary amendment. About 700 letters were sent to residents and businesses alerting them to the change, said City Planner Aric Jensen, who also provides RDA staff support. “Probably less than 10 people called about it (proposed change), and

the only question was how it would affect their taxes. Since it didn’t, nobody showed up” for the public hearing held recently, he said. The amendment and change removed “less than three acres” under the I-15 interchange west of the Sizzler Restaurant at West 500 South that had been part of the RDA project area, “that’s not contributing at all” in terms of producing tax revenue through redevelopment, Jensen said. Decades ago, a Utah Department of Transportation maintenance

shed was on the site, which now includes a flood detention basin. The land is still owned by UDOT. The amendment involves adding a little more than two acres of ground to the project area around the Bountiful/ Davis Art Center on the city campus. “Back when the RDA was created in 1978, the law said we could amend the boundaries, but could never create 100 acres of pockets at a time,” the city planner explained. “We had to take land from the RDA project

area to put land in, and found most worthless land was not contributing anything and never would,” he said. Various preliminary plans have been presented over the past few years to remodel the BDAC building that is owned by the city. It was originally the Bountiful City Hall until the mid-1970s and then housed the police station. “It’s important for people to know that neither of them (land parcels) were taxable. The only thing it did was to use RDA funds for anything

within that (project) boundary,” said Mayor Joe Johnson of the amendment. “The law was changed because of (RDA) development in Ogden,” he said. “The idea is the council could do something in the new RDA (area),” he added. “This gives us another tool in the tool box,” said City Manager Tom Hardy. “The BDAC building is 50 years old and in need of some upgrades. “The council will (probably) sit down in the next month or so” to discuss possible remodeling to

that building, which has been reported as needed and desired previously, he said. However, as the mayor pointed out, nothing is currently in the works, and no definitive plans concerning BDAC or any other city-owned buildings have been presented to the planning commission or city council. “It allows the council in the future, if they see fit to do something on that (BDAC) property, they could use RDA funds to do it,” Johnson said. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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Horizons

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F.H.considers storm drain fee change, security cameras BY EMILY THOMPSON Clipper Correspondent FRUIT HEIGHTS — Changing the storm water drain utility fee schedule was discussed by the Fruit Heights City Council Tuesday night – a move that would particularly impact Cherry Hill Campground and Water Park. There has been previous discussion about whether the city was charging a fair amount to all users, and also if some users didn’t make as much of an impact on the system as city officials believed they did. Cherry Hill officials questioned a recent bill, which was based upon their hard surface

area square footage. A representative from the resort was on hand to point out that the areas in which their sprinklers are operated does not have run off into the city storm drains, but rather their overflow is diverted to their campground area. A study of hard surface areas throughout the city yielded a result which shows that the current Equivalent Residential Units rating (ERU) is not up to par with the average in the city, the city council was told. Currently the city uses an ERU rating of 2,800 square feet but the study found the rating should actually be at 3,065 square feet.

City council members and staff agreed that rather than changing the actual fee rate, the ERU should be changed to reflect the average size of hard surface areas in city residences and businesses. This will mean a loss of revenue for the city to be applied toward capital projects, but it will make the calculation process fair for all involved, the council was told. Armed with that information, the council decided that a written resolution for the ERU rating change should be drafted and presented for approval at the next city council meeting. In addition, council member Don Carroll reported that the

recent Founders Day Celebration was a “huge success� and thanked all who participated and worked on the annual event. Concerns raised by some at the meeting regarding new potholes along Mountain Road and other streets brought assurance from City Manager Brandon Green that crews would start repairs immediately. Green also reported that the installation project of security cameras for Castle Park is nearly complete, but awaiting a final agreement from Rocky Mountain Power for the necessary antennae. Once the cameras are up and running, there will be 24-hour

surveillance for the park. Backup battery packs are on each camera in the event of a power outage. Proper signage alerting visitors to the cameras will be in place before the cameras are turned on, he said. news@davisclipper.com

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Business CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

On the Move

Anytime Fitness expands, moves WOODS CROSS — A new “Fitness on Request” offered by Anytime Fitness is intended to provide an introduction to fitness regiments ranging from kick boxing to weight lifting. Short DVDs are available on each fitness regime in a new, separate fitness room at the 24-hour gym, which has relocated to 533 W. 750 S.,Woods Cross (west of O’Reilly Auto Parts). “We are the first gym in Utah to offer that service,” which will be free to members, says manager Radley Watkins. The 5,000 square-foot space provides more space than the former location, and also includes a warmwater spray massage bed. Other new equipment is due to be installed shortly, the manager says. Anytime Fitness offers 24-hour access to members and is one of about 1,500 locations nationwide.The local franchise is owned by Craig Burrows and Rob Watkins.

Uptown Cheapskate opens Aug. 19

BOUNTIFUL — Uptown Cheapskate will open at 460 W. 500 South, here, Friday,Aug. 19, occupying the former Deseret Book location. The store offers an “upscale resale concept where customers buy clothing and accessories for up to 70 percent off mall prices,” provided information says. The brands include both designer labels and those more mall-friendly. In addition, customers can bring in their gently-used clothing and sell it and receive cash or they can choose in-store credit. “What makes this store unique is the fact customers can receive cash on the spot.There is no waiting for an item to sell before they get paid,” a company spokesperson said.

JMJ Auto sales now open

BOUNTIFUL — New used-car seller JMJ Auto Sales is now open at 1545 S. Main St. Owners Jay Marvin Alexander and his son, Jayson, specialize in cars in the $5,000 to $15,000 range. “It’s where the market is now,” said Jay, referring to the era of high gas prices and a slumbering economy. “It’s always been a strong market.” Jay brings 13 years of experience to JMJ Auto Sales, having worked in the financial and management sectors of two large auto groups, as well as sales management at WFS Financial,Wakovia Bank and Wells Fargo. Jay said if a car is not in JMJ’s immediate inventory, they will help customers locate it. For more information, please visit JMJCars.com.

McFarland certified CBPN

LAYTON — Breast cancer patients are subject not only to physical, but emotional turmoil as well. That is why it is nice to know there are people like Nancy McFarland out there, whose 18 years of professional experience in mammography recently earned her the title of Certified Breast Patient Navigator (CBPN). A CBPN works one-on-one with breast cancer patients to help them understand their options, get educated about their condition, and keep track of appointments. Most importantly, a CBPN provides patients personal support throughout the treatment process. Only four other people in Utah have achieved such a certification. McFarland works at Davis Hospital and Medical Center. “Nancy is side by side with her patients from the beginning of the process,” said Davis Hospital CEO Mike Jensen,“to literally help them navigate the way to successful recovery.”

New name for massage chain

DAVIS COUNTY — A local massage chain is announcing the launch of a new brand name, and invites residents to come experience a massage and decompress from the stresses of daily life. Structura Body Therapies LLC is the new name of massage services formerly known as Prince Bodyworks, Inc.The launch of the new brand took place July 1, and marks a “new structure and experienced management team,” according to Nancy Prince, LMT, Davis County resident and one of the owners of Structura Body Therapies’ new parent company, Structura Institute Holdings LLC. To contact Structura Body Therapies or schedule a massage appointment, please call 801-897-8711, email nprince@structurabodytherapies.com, or visit Health Source Chiropractic, 5974 S. Fashion Point Dr. #110, South Ogden, UT 84041.

County beating state, nation on jobs BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper Editor FARMINGTON — There’s no question Davis County is being impacted by national economic trends – but it’s still faring better. That’s according to County Economic Development Director Kent Sulser, who said that at 6.9 percent local unemployment, that’s more than 2 percent lower than the national figure. “Without question, we’re not an island and we are affected,” he said of the national economic downturn.“However, we’re better off” when it comes to those with jobs, including on the state level, which listed a 7.3 percent jobless rate in July, he emphasized. One reason for that is the presence of Hill AFB, Sulser said.That giant facility employs nearly 25,000 civilian and military personnel, while other governmental agencies add thousands more, from the Davis School District, with more than 5,000 employees, to county and city governments. “We have a higher ratio of government employees, at almost 25 percent available in the county,” he said, listing the county’s labor force at more than 145,400 people. But there are other reasons the county is doing better, he believes. “A lot of that (higher employment) is due to small business.We have a number of small to medium-sized companies, and maybe they’re doing a little better than (some of) the larger ones, because of their niche and size,” Sulser said.

PROJECTS such as the Cinemark in Station Park (above), as well as the planned Legacy Crossing theater, have helped the county’s job situation. Photo by Louise R. Shaw “Davis County is still experiencing job growth of 1.2 percent (vs. 3 percent a few years ago) compared to 7/10 percent nationally,” or nearly double, the economic development chief said. That compares to a 1.7 percent annual population growth – also down significantly from a few years ago but still well above the national average. “We are mirroring, only in a better way, what’s going on,” he said. The economic/job growth in some areas of the county was accented by a bus tour last week by about 40 mayors, city managers, and economic development officials to six job sites that are under way. “We have five major projects going on,” Sulser said, from ongoing construction and store openings at Farmington Station and Park Lane Commons on its north side, including future hous-

ing (previously detailed in the Clipper). The Legacy Crossing theater and beyond Centerville project was also visited, along with the Janicki Industries plant in Layton, which is gearing up its composites operation, as well as the first phase of Falcon Hill, currently with construction on Hill AFB. “Our attitude is upbeat, positive relative to the economy,” Sulser said, with such projects under way. But that doesn’t mean all is rosy. “What happens in the stock market carries over to the business mentality” he said.“If the stock market is up, businesses react positively and grow, develop and promote. If the stock market continues to curb down, into double-digit recession, businesses will continue to hold off with growth, with a waitand-see attitude.” “As goes the stock market

so goes business development.We need that stock market to be up and growing,” Sulser emphasized. With those hoped for brighter days ahead, Sulser and associate Marlin Eldred “have been programming 3,000 acres to be up and ready” for development. That includes more than 1,000 acres in the Woods Cross/West Bountiful area near Legacy Highway, Farmington, Layton and Clearfield. Economic development areas and other designations are in place to provide tax increment funding (vs. property tax hike) so that infrastructure can be in place, he explained. “We are doing it (working on economic development) very conservatively (fiscally), but we want to be in front.” tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Economy watch:Growth slowing in Utah BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper Editor SALT LAKE CITY — It will take time for the wild stock market swings to show up in actual statistical charts. But “slow growth,” relative to previous levels, is already a reality in the state, says Mark Knold, Utah Department of Workforce Services senior economist. “We were starting to get some slow growth going on,” the Woods Cross resident said.“Our growth rate had gotten up to about 2 percent over a 12-month period,” June 2011 vs. 2010. “It was slowly trying to improve. It was rising above the national growth rate which is less than 1 percent,” he said, characterizing it as “very tepid.” “We were higher than the national rate, and that’s usually where we are.We have more labor force growth, and that’s a driver of the economy,” Knold said. “We’re not at all divorced from the national economy,” he said, echoing comments by Davis County Economic Development Director Kent Sulser. “There have been times that Utah seems to ride

independently of what is going on nationally.We had periods where we ignored the national recessions.This time we’re kind’ve stuck on the hip,” he said. “Whatever the general flow of the U.S. economy is going to be is the general flow of what happens in Utah,” Knold said.“If these stock market declines ripple into another recession, it’s more than likely Utah will have another recession.” That said, he emphasized “I don’t believe it would be a heavy job loss recession – not like the one before.We lost a lot of jobs already and didn’t get many built back since then. “What it would do, it would just add another six months to the time we would need for the recovery,” Knold said.“That would drag the whole rebound from the recession we just came out of. It would just take that much longer on our path to recovery.” With uncertainty in the marketplace and among consumers, some big businesses, in particular, are holding onto funds rather than investing. “It’s good and bad – bad that they’re holding onto it,

but also good that it’s available for when they do want to release it,” Knold said of that potential cash flow. “The smaller businesses rely more on borrowing” for expansion, etc., he said. “That’s one of the restrictions that is hindering us so far. Credit markets are still trying to get their balance sheets right from the turmoil of the great recession. “Credit with smaller guys is a lethargic process, right now,” he said. “The big guys don’t have to look for that kind of money when they’re ready to move, but they’re not convinced there’s anything to move on” at present, Knold said. “You’re going to have to get a higher level of economic activity and commerce for them to have to step beyond their existing force and capacity to meet additional demand and additional need,” he said. But as businesses are “always out looking and being aggressive,” Knold said “smart eyes would look to Utah as a place to set up business, or at least lay the ground work for moving in the future when things get a lot better.”

“We’re in this slump, and it feels like we’ve been here for a long time. It has been multiple years,” he said.“But Utah’s long-term picture is very positive in terms of the amount of growth, labor force growth and population growth.” Utah, and the Western U.S., is seeing more population growth, getting away from what has been “an underdeveloped part of the country for much of development,” he said. “The mountains weren’t very conducive in the old economy” of machines and hard goods, Knold said, coupled with great distances from the more populous East Coast and Midwest,“or where big items had to be moved on water,” etc. “In what may arguably be the most beautiful part of the country, the long-term picture is for this area to be attractive and have growth,” he said. And as for the state, Knold added,“Unique Utah features are not strong enough to dominate by themselves.They become unleashed and act like a turbo in a good economic climate.” tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

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Could county take over Jordan River OHV park? BY TOM BUSSELBERG

Clipper Editor FARMINGTON — Davis County could become the landlord of the Jordan River OHV (Off Highway Vehicle) Park. That’s still a “long shot” with only preliminary talks held, so far, emphasizes County Commission Chair Louenda Downs. “State Parks had an audit, State Parks officials are now being required to find creative ways to run their operations,” she told The Clipper Tuesday. That includes asking counties and other government entities if they would be interested in “either a partnership or running various facilities.” “Maybe we will at least explore” the possibility of a partnership or more with the Jordan River park, which bisects the Davis/ Salt Lake County line, she said. About 90 percent of it

DESPITE strong attendance at events such as the Balloon Stampede, Antelope Island isn’t covering its costs. Other facilities with similar problems are looking for creative solutions to help keep them open. Photo by Louise R. Shaw lies in Davis County. “We have to look at any possibilities carefully, see if they may offer a benefit,” while not draining county financial and other resources, Downs emphasized. “We’re meeting to learn

more of what the opportunities may be,” she said. “We do not want to take on any (new) costs to the county.” Northern Region State Parks Manager Jeff Rasmussen has met with Downs, and cited funding

cuts the agency has already encountered, with the potential for more looming. “We’re down to barebone options as it is. We have really no other direction to go,” he said. “We’ve made a business decision on which park(s)

it makes sense to turn over (to other entities to run). Most of our parks don’t make money. We’re doing all we can to turn that around.” Rasmussen said most parks cover 50 to 60 percent of their costs. “Antelope Island doesn’t cover its costs, but it’s something we’re hoping through partnerships with Davis County and the Davis Area CVB (Convention & Visitors Bureau) can come up – with activities to increase participation,” he said. The park has seen a continuing growth in visitors, even during these recessionary years. The Antelope By Moonlight Bike Ride saw its biggest participation last year, at 1,400-plus participants. Last year’s Balloon & Kite Stampede drew an estimated 20,000 people and several new events are planned this year.

“We have a lot of really strong partners with Antelope Island, such as the Friends group, which does a tremendous job out there, finding funding sources for development, increasing opportunities at the island,” Rasmussen said. “What we’re waiting for is the next legislative session to determine what happens,” he said. The agency has funding set for the next year, which runs through June 30, 2012. It has seen cuts of $6 million over the past several years, and could lose almost $2.8 million more, Rasmussen said. “If we do get into that spot (worst-case budget cuts), if things continue the way they are, if Jordan River OHV is identified as a park we need to cut, would you be able to take it over?” tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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News CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Yard sale to benefit autistic child BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

to see Cohen develop and grow and be a self-sustaining adult,” said Smith. “We know he could be an asset to our society.” Cohen, who was diagnosed with autism in March 2011, is the second of three children (according to Smith, Cohen’s younger brother Max is also starting to show signs of autism). Though Cohen is 3 years old, Smith said that he can only say a few words and has trouble with words of more than one syllable. He also is not yet potty trained, and Smith said that she doesn’t expect him to be potty trained until around 4 or 5. Still, she said that he can be very loving, and has a special way of showing his family that he cares. “He’s a child filled with love and joy,” she said. In addition to tuition

there has also been medical challenges with Cohen. Though the family has insurance, they also spent $15,000 out-of-pocket in 2010 to cover medications, hospital stays, and other medical issues. “He’s endured a laundry list of challenges in his first three years,” she said. “Yet he has such a beautiful smile and attitude about life.” The name for the sale, coined by Smith’s mother Liz Leary, was directly inspired by Cohen. “He’s our treasure,” said Smith. For questions, to donate to Cohen’s tuition or for more information, visit www.lifeandhopewithautism.com. Anyone wishing to donate an item to the yard sale can call Smith at 801-558-1339 for details. jwardell@davisclipper.com

Multi-family units get preliminary nod BY EMILY THOMPSON Clipper Correspondent

FRUIT HEIGHTS — Preliminary approval was granted by the city council to a second phase of condominiums construction here, Tuesday night. The meeting included a presentation from developer Ivory Homes regarding the next phase of building in the Orchard Farms subdivision. The development runs along Nichols Road to Main Street and currently includes only single-family housing. Though the developer had originally slated the construction of 80 condominiums to be completed as the final phase of the entire project, plans were presented to the city council to move the project up to Phase 2 status. The condos will be “high-end” dwellings, the council was told, constructed as single units with higher building specs than typical apartments have in place. The large Utah developer said the firm is not normally in the leasing busi-

ness, but due to the nature of the current economy, the plan was presented to the city council that Ivory Homes will be the leasing agent to assure buildings can be constructed in a timely manner. Due to Federal Housing Administration rules, 50 percent of the building has to be pre-sold before an FHA loan can be used for purchase of any unit. The developer believes it would take years in this economy for that to be a viable option, so they are choosing to offer leasing in addition to conventional loans or cash purchases. There will also be the option to lease to own an individual unit. The units will be relatively large in size, ranging from a 1,265 square foot, two bedroom/two bath condo to a 1,450 square foot three bedroom/two bath condo. Some of the units in each of the 20 unit buildings will have a single car garage available. The plan includes construction of four buildings for a total of 80 units. The presentation of final plans for approval to

begin construction will be presented to the council soon. In addition, preliminary plans by the same developer to finish the road dedication plat for Nichols Road were also approved. It is expected that the progression of re-opening Nichols Road will move forward this week and that the completion, if final plans are approved, will be done by late next summer, the council was told. However, the developer believes the road can actually be completed before winter begins, barring unforeseen weather delays. If final approval is granted for both projects, the installation of walls and landscaping beds will also be undertaken with completion along Mountain Road and Nichols Road expected by next spring/summer. The total amount of landscaping and walls scheduled for completion at that time is roughly 70 percent of overall subdivision plans, the council was told. news@davisclipper.com

Are you a budding photographer? Have you ever wanted to see your photos in print?

ell, now is your chance. The Davis Clipper is starting a photo contest and we want your help.

W

Each week the editorial staff will choose the top three photos and as we have space, we will run them in the paper. Extra photos will be available on our website, www.davisclipper.com. Quarterly, we will run a photo page highlighting the season just past.

You can submit your photos by email or hard copy. Email photos to: news@davisclipper.com subject line: photo contest. Or stop by the Clipper office at 1370 S. 500 W., Bountiful.

So get snapping! spring • summer • fall • winter • neighborhood • events • people • pets

THE SALE will raise funds to help Cohen, shown above with mom Melyssa, attend a special school for autistic children in Salt Lake. Photo by Rob Miller

spring • summer • fall • winter • neighborhood • events • people • pets

spring • summer • fall • winter • neighborhood • events • people • pets spring • summer • fall • winter • neighborhood • events • people • pets

CENTERVILLE — When you’re the parent of an autistic child, you take every little bit of help you can get. Davis County residents can offer their own help to one family by taking part in “Treasure Sale,” a yard sale on Aug. 20 from 8 a.m.-noon that will be held at 355 W. Sunset View Drive (1450 N.) in Centerville. The yard sale will raise funds to help the Smith family send their 3-year-old autistic son Cohen to attend the Pingree Center for Children with Autism in Salt Lake. “The school is amazing for helping kids with autism live a close to normal life,” said Melyssa Smith, Cohen’s mother. The family lives in North Salt Lake. “We know Cohen will greatly benefit from this type of program.” The yard sale will be held at Cohen’s grandparents’ house, and the family also welcomes donations of both funds and items to be included in the sale. All of the money raised at the sale will go toward the $7,000 the family needs for Cohen’s tuition, which does not include a scholarship the school has already given him. The center, which offers classes for 70 preschoolaged children and 80 school-aged children, offers smaller class sizes and a higher staff-to-student ratio. It also offers social skills and self-care training for students, including tooth brushing, toileting, and eating skills. “It’s our greatest wish

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Health A13

FDA seeks oversight of electronic medical applications BY SAMANTHA STEPP

Clipper Intern There’s an app for almost everything these days. For $1, $2 or for free, you can turn an iPhone, Blackberry or Android into a GPS, a pedometer, a boombox, a flute or…an ultrasound machine? Believe it or not, the technology world has come out with a wide range of health-related applications aimed specifically at medical professionals, some of them meant to augment or even replace the bulky machinery that normally crowd a doctor’s office. These applications range from encyclopedia-like disease and medication information aggregators like Medscape to healthand-diet recommenders like Lose It to applications like SonoAccess, aimed at helping doctors and nurses perform high-level, on-the-job tasks like ultrasounds. The attitude in the medical world seems to be one of open curiosity; experts generally regard these applications as interesting and potentially very useful rather than unprofessional. Brian Rodgers, D.O. of

MEDICAL APPLICATIONS for smartphones and other electronic devices could help the medical community, but the FDA wants to make sure patients aren’t incorrectly using the devices to misdiagnose themselves. Photo stock Bountiful Family HealthCare said he would “love” to have an app, such as a heart monitor app, that would allow him to assess a patient’s condition. “This would make my job easier,” said Rodgers. “At the same time, I would also have to know the limits of the application. I would need to use it within those safe and approved limits.” The medical world at large agrees, and this is why the FDA recently announced its plan to put regulations in place for all

medical-related applications, or at least the ones aimed at helping medical professionals do their jobs. Just as many of the current applications are meant to reinforce standard equipment already in place, the regulations for medical smartphone applications will probably simply add to the regulations already in place for medical devices. The task is no easy one – according to the latest data from the Associated Press, there are almost 17,000 medical-related

smartphone applications out there. That’s a lot to classify and oversee. Because of the enormity of their undertaking, the FDA is not going to dictate specific regulations for each type of application; rather the blanket regulations being proposed focus more on requiring all application manufacturers to submit their applications to the FDA for approval before making them available to the wider app marketplace. For now, the most useful

advantage apps provide to medical professionals is immediate, on-hand information. “I can have access to a whole medical library through my smart phone,” said Rodgers, but emphasized that in the end, patients “know their bodies best” and that a doctor’s prime responsibility remained putting the information “into context.” If you’re not a medical professional, and looking for a cool and cheap health-related smartphone app that doesn’t involve performing an ultrasound or an X-ray, check these out: • iScale (iPhone, $4.99): This colorful, simple app helps you keep track of what you eat during the day. Its database includes the calorie counts of thousands of different foods, helping you build meals that fit into your calorie budget as you try to lose weight. • CardioTrainer + Racing (Android, $2.99): This highly-rated app helps take the place of a running trainer. Take it with you on your route and a simulated voice will let you know how fast you’re running compared to how you did yesterday. You can also

map out your route on a satellite map and measure how many calories you’ve burned on your run. • Gym Technik 1.2 (Blackberry, FREE): Plan and keep track of your workout routines on this free app from Gym Technik. Customize a workout specifically suited to you using the app’s database of 45 exercises for arms, 23 for the back, and eight cardio exercises, including instructions for how to do them. • Fooducate (iPhone, FREE): Scan groceries and get health information on them, right in the store. With more than 200,000 UPCS on file, Fooducate helps you choose groceries by giving each one an A through F grade and providing helpful tips such as: “Look out! Not 100% whole grain” and “Controversial additive BHT is present.” • My Tracks (Android, FREE): A built-in GPS sensor allows this app to track your exact location as you run, walk, hike or bike. Look back when you’re done and see the route you took on Google Maps, as well as a graph of your changes in elevation, your speed and your pace.

Muscle mass and diabetes prevention Davis County BY SAMANTHA STEPP

Clipper Intern There is good news for people who are at risk for type 2 diabetes, but have trouble losing weight: new research suggests building muscle may be just as important to decreased insulin resistance as losing fat. A recent study at UCLA looked at more than 13,000 adults representing a wide range of shapes and sizes, and found that for each 10 percent increase in SMI (skeletal muscle index – the ratio of muscle mass to total body weight), there was a corresponding 11 percent decrease in insulin resistance and 12 percent reduction in pre-diabetes, a condition characterized by high levels of glucose in the blood. In this case, SMI was a better indicator of insulin resistance and pre-diabetes than BMI or waist circumference, measures of obesity doctors typically use as warning flags for diabetes. Insulin acts like a key to let glucose, or blood sugar, into the body’s cells. Sometimes the body does not produce enough insulin or insulin is not working properly, which causes glucose to build up in the blood and the person to become diabetic. “Muscles use glucose for energy, and a person with more muscle will

CURRENT STUDY SUGGESTS muscle mass is a better predictor of glucose levels than fat. Living a healthy lifestyle overall is most important. Photo stock utilize more glucose,” said Vivian Giles, M.P.H., Health Program Specialist for the Utah Department of Health Diabetes Prevention and Control Program. “Excess body fat increases insulin resistance.” The current study, however, suggests that muscle mass is a better predictor of glucose levels than fat. It is important to note the UCLA study was cross-sectional rather than interventional, meaning it only determined that there was a relationship between muscle mass and insulin resistance. There is no evidence yet as to whether increas-

ing one’s muscle mass actually decreases one’s chances of developing pre-diabetes. Moreover, said Giles, other risk factors, such as genetics, eating a high-calorie diet, and not being physically active, seem to have the greatest impact on one’s risk for developing diabetes. “Being obese seems to be the greatest indicator of a person’s risk for type 2 diabetes,” said Giles. “People with heart disease often have diabetes, so if you have the risk factors for heart disease (such as high blood pressure), be sure to get regular diabetes screenings from your health

care provider.” The researchers at UCLA are now looking to perform a similar analysis on a larger data set. However, even if their results come back more conclusive and solid, Giles predicts it will not change the way doctors screen for diabetes or treat their pre-diabetic patients. First of all, the training and equipment required to conduct an SMI measurement costs much more than taking a BMI measurement, which is a simple weight-to-height ratio. Second of all, the evidence garnered in this study does not change what the medical world already knows, such as the fact that someone with a waist measurement of 35 inches or more is at risk for type 2 diabetes. In the end, living a healthy lifestyle overall is more important than simply gaining muscle mass. “Considering that an estimated 79 million Americans have pre-diabetes, health care providers need to stress the importance of healthy lifestyles to all of their patients,” said Giles. “Lifestyle factors such as eating a balanced diet, being physically active, getting adequate sleep, and managing stress are important for all of us — not just those who have been told they have prediabetes.”

named lowest in health care costs Davis and Weber Counties have been identified as the least-expensive health care markets in the nation. That’s based on a study conducted by Thomson Reuters, a business information and news service organization. The Ogden/Clearfield Metropolitan Statistical Area includes both counties, and is a federal designation on which study data were collected. It listed average healthcare costs at $2,623 in annual spending. Salt Lake City came in at 8th place at $2,979. The highest average spending occurred in Anderson, Ind., at nearly three-times as much, $7,231. Spokespersons Tiffany Burnett from Lakeview Hospital and Diane Townsend from Davis Hospital were excited at

the news. “Mike Jensen (Davis Hospital CEO) liked hearing the news and wasn’t surprised by the findings. We all work very hard to provide exceptional health care at an affordable cost. It’s a great reflection of our community,” Townsend said. “This study is very valid; it’s gone across the entire nation,” said Chris Dallin, director of McKay-Dee Hospital’s public relations department. “We’re proud to be recognized for low cost health care,” the Syracuse resident said. “With our focus on high quality and low cost, I believe the efforts of our employees and staff give not only the lowest cost but among the highest quality, which says a lot about the innovation and efforts here.” The study validates earlier studies, it was noted.

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Church News CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

C a ll ed to s er v e

North America

Elder Godfrey Elder Samuel Godfrey,son of David and Kimberlee Godfrey,has been called to serve in the Florida Jacksonville Mission. He will speak Aug.21 at 12:50 p.m.in the Bountiful 34th Ward,540 N.1200 East,Bountiful.

Elder Moore Elder Corbin F. Moore,son of Bryce Moore

and Laurie Moore,has been called to serve in the California Los Angeles Mission. He will speak Aug.21 at 1 p.m.in the Oakridge Farms Ward,1988 S.350 E.,Kaysville.

Elder Townsend Elder Taylor R.Townsend,son of Kevin and Jane Townsend,has been called to serve in the Oklahoma Oklahoma City Mission. He will speak Aug. 21 at 1 p.m.in the Bountiful 37th Ward,1540 N.400 E.,Bountiful.

Elder and Sister Wright Elder Wayne and Sister LaRae

Wright have been called to serve in the Nebraska Omaha Mission.They will speak Aug.21 at 12:45 p.m.in the Porter Lane 1st Ward,400 W. Porter Lane, Centerville.

R e tu r ne d h o m e Asia

Sister Lemmon Sister Sarah Lemmon,daughter of Jack and Beverly Lemmon,has returned home after serving in the Japan Fukuoka Mission.She will speak Aug.21 at 1 p.m.in the Bountiful 37th Ward,1540 N.400 E.,Bountiful.

South America

Elder Knight Elder Michael Knight,son of J.R.and Monica Knight,has returned home after serving in the Colombia Cali Mission. He will speak Aug.21 at 2:45 p.m.in the Centerville Canyon Ward,160 S.300 E.,Centerville.

Elder McGarvey Elder Parker McGarvey,son of Karie

McGarvey and Casey McGarvey,has returned home after serving in the Argentina Cordoba Mission.He will speak Aug.21 at 11 a.m.in the Ridge Top Ward,900 S. Eaglepointe Dr.,North Salt Lake.

North America

Elder Bernard Elder Jeffrey Bernard,son of Julie Bernard and Russell Bernard,has returned home after serving in the Texas Houston Mission. He will speak Aug.21 at 1 p.m.in the Chase Lane Ward,1125 N.400 W.,Centerville.

Elder Crawford Elder Nelson Andrew Crawford,son of

James and Carol Jean Crawford,has returned home after serving in the Colorado Denver North Mission.He will speak Aug.21 at 10:50 a.m.in the Bountiful 4th Ward,102 E.1400 South,Bountiful.

Cafe Service offers casual church atmosphere BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — Sunday morning isn’t the most convenient time to attend worship services. Some people have to work, or have other obligations, others prefer to sleep in, others maybe just prefer a more casual service than they perceive a traditional service as being. For those people, and anybody looking for an alternative worship service, Bountiful Heights Church, 390 N. 400 East, may have just what they’re looking for. Each Sunday evening at 6:10 p.m., anywhere between 18 and 40 people gather for an evening of sharing contemporary Christian music and coffee, and oh yes, a message, said the Rev. Daniel Schilling, campus pastor for the Bountiful church, a multi-campus community affiliated with Washington Heights Church in South Ogden. The Cafe Service, as it is called, offers a casual environment, similar to a person’s favorite coffee house. The service features guitarled contemporary Christian music, and then a sermon, presented on a 13 x 27 foot theater screen, “you’ll have to see to believe,” Schilling said. “People seem to really

SERMONS DELIVERED via giant screen are part of Bountiful Heights Church’s Cafe Service, each Sunday evening at 6:10 p.m. Courtesy photo like it,” Schilling said.While the initial reaction is a screen that large is just too big, “We’ve done a lot of research that shows people really take to it.” Schilling said while many expected mainly younger people to attend the service, there ia a much broader range of ages represented, even some older adults. The sermon is the same as offered at Washington Heights Church on Sunday morning, offered ny one of a rotating staff of pastors. The service, which began the last weekend of May, is held in the church’s auditori-

um, where round tables are set up, each with a candle. Coffee, some flavored coffees, water and snacks are served, and people generally dress in jeans and T-shirts, rather than Sunday-best clothes. Schilling believes that low-key makes the service more attractive to those who can’t make it to a morning service. He is pleased attendance has been so high, especially given the church has done little promotion of the evening service. Schilling said that will pick up after Labor Day. One thing it does have in

common with the morning service is that at the worship service held on the first Sunday of each month, communion is offered. The service has been a staple at the Ogden campus for some time. It’s because of the success there, they decided to try it at Bountiful. Schilling said they decided to start the service at 6:10 p.m., rather than 6, or 6:30 p.m. to pique people’s interest.“We’re offering a different service, so why not start it at a different time?” mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Auditions set for new LDS play BOUNTIFUL —Auditions for “Nephi and the Sword of Laban,” a new musical by Sherry Allred, will be held Aug. 26-27 from 10:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. in the basement of the South Branch Library, 725 S. Main. Performances for the play will be Oct. 3-8 at Peery’s Egyptian Theater in Ogden.Actors will be paid. Roles will be available for males and females 16 and up, and some for children, ages 8-12.Auditions

R etur ned home

will also be held for dancers, ages 16 and up.Those auditioning should come prepared with 32 bars of any song. Accompanist will be provided. Performers are being sought for a pre-show, singers are particularly welcome, but other short, nonsinging acts are also needed. Call Sherry at 801-2959397 or email sherryallred@gmail.com for an audition. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Missionary deadline: Monday, noon

Europe

Elder Whitchurch Elder Adam Whitchurch, son of Mary Whitchurch and the late Alan Whitchurch, has returned home after serving in the Russia Novosibirsk Mission.He will speak Aug.21 at 1 p.m.in the North Canyon 4th Ward,965 E.Oakwood Drive,Bountiful.

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CLIPPER • THURSDAY, August 18, 2011

Recipe

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News CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Davis

‘Midsummer Night’s Dream’

Life

coming to Ed Kenley Amphitheater, Page B4

Obituaries

and more, Page B11

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Thursday, Aug. 18, 2011

Quilt crazy

Longarm Quilt Guild shares their passion in BDAC show BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL – Just because it’s art doesn’t mean it can’t be cuddly. The Salt Lake/Ogden Longarm Quilt Guild are happy to prove that with their exhibit of quilts, on display at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center now through Sept. 2. The show, which features work in a variety of classic and original designs, was created to show that fabric can become art as well. “The creative process is very satisfying,” said Kathryn Winterton, a member of the guild who has two quilts in the exhibit. “It’s a very tactile art.” The exhibit came about as a request of the guild, who have long met at the art center and wanted to show what they could do. They asked BDAC staff for an opportunity to exhibit whenever there was an opening in the schedule. “This has been a year in the making,” said Diane Jaeger, another member of the guild who has several quilts in the exhibit. “Our members had

some quilts they cherished and hadn’t wanted to part with.” One of those quilts is a stylized American flag that Jaeger designed after reading about a new technique influenced by aboriginal art. Another, by Sue McCarty, is a complicated work inspired by Burmese wall hangings. “She has mastery awards in thread design,” said Jaeger. “Unless you’re going to go to an international quilt show, you probably won’t see anything like that.” Inspiration, however, can also be more eclectic. “Quilters are always buying more fabric because they’ll see a quilt or a technique and think ‘Oh my gosh, I could do something with that,’” said Winterton. Both Jaeger and Winterton admit to being addicted to quilting, and embrace both its beauty and more intangible pleasures. “It’s cheaper than therapy,” said Winterton with a laugh. “And in the end, you have something to show for it.”

CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Diane Jaeger “Abstract Flag,” Gaye Ryon’s “Monsters in the Dark,” Kathryn Winterton’s “Pink Floyd,” and Sue McCarty’s “Meditation.” Photos by Jen Wardell

Local musician making himself heard BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer WOODS CROSS – He doesn’t have a record label yet, but William “Dook” Kelsall isn’t letting that stop him from making music. The 18-year-old, who just graduated from Woods Cross High School, generated plenty of online buzz earlier this year with a video of him covering Amos Lee’s “Sweet Pea.” Recently, he released his first video featuring an original song, “Whatever’s Left.” “I wrote the song about a year or so ago, to help a friend who was in an WILLIAM “Dook” Kelsall Courtesy photo

abusive relationship get through the thing,” said Kelsall. “But it’s really for anyone who feels they have to change themselves.” He started playing music while he was in high school, focusing mostly on smaller gatherings. Encouragement from his audience, however, inspired him to spread his wings. “I never thought I could sing,” said Kelsall. “But people told me it actually sounded good, so I just took that and ran with it,” He chose “Sweet Pea” as his first video because it was already part of his performance repertory and really seemed to click with listeners. “A lot of people liked the song,” said

Kelsall. “It was already established and out there.” Though Kelsall’s music isn’t currently available for purchase, he’s been working with Boom Box and Fisheye Entertainment to make the videos, which are then posted to YouTube and elsewhere on the net. “I have a lot of people supporting me,” he said. “People I don’t even know are helping me out.” Kelsall’s “Whatever’s Left” video can be seen online at www.youtube. com/watch?v=yd-jkjLykNY. His “Sweet Pea” cover can be seen online at www.youtube.com/ watch?v=WKWkpptBuLQ. jwardell@davisclipper.com

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Youth/Education CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Immersion programs expand through district BY LOUISE R. SHAW

Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — Some of the new kindergartners at Muir Elementary in Bountiful won’t only be learning their ABCs and 123s this year, they’ll be learning Chinese. And besides taking on beginning studies in the sciences and early reading, kindergartners and first graders at Foxboro will be parlez-vousing in francais. Muir and Foxboro are two of four district schools that will be adding language immersion programs to their curriculums this year, bringing a total of nine schools to Davis County that offer language immersion programs at the elementary level. Across the country, there are about 350 individual schools with language immersion programs, according to Rita Stevenson, elementary world language supervisor for Davis School District, who has helped bring the program to fruition. Many of those programs are in private or charter schools. Utah will have 57 immersion programs in public schools this coming year. Davis County has nine of those. Besides Muir and Foxboro, Heritage Elementary in Layton will introduce Chinese this coming year and Buffalo Point in Syracuse will begin Spanish immersion. Those schools join Stewart Elementary in Centerville and Syracuse Elementary, with Chinese programs, Eagle Bay in Farmington and Sand Springs in Layton with Spanish, and Morgan Elementary in Kaysville, with French. Interest in developing language skills in Utah students at early ages came from former Gov. Jon Huntsman, according to Stevenson. Huntsman promoted language educa-

STUDENTS AT STEWART Elementary share their knowledge of Chinese culture and language. Courtesy photos tion as an economic boon for the state. With trading partners from Canada and Mexico, and ties being developed with China, more grants were provided from the state for schools to develop such programs. Davis District’s Dual Language Immersion programs are directly linked under the State Office of Education’s leadership, with Gregg Roberts, director of World Languages for the state, as coordinator. “It is under his direction

and leadership that our programs have flourished,” said Stevenson. Costs are incurred mostly at the start of the program, when it is necessary to purchase new textbooks and curriculum in the language. After that, costs are minimal, she said. “It’s the most efficient way of teaching a second language. “They will never be the same for having had this experience,” said Stevenson of immersion students.

How they work: In the case of French or Spanish, studies begin in kindergarten and first grade. Chinese studies begin only in kindergarten due to the complexity of the language. For half of the day, teachers speak in the new language as they teach math concepts, social studies and science. At first, students can answer or talk amongst themselves in their native language but after a year and a half, students are also expected to ask and speak in the immersion language. “It forces them to begin speaking, to be stretching their wings,” said Rita Stevenson. The program is extremely popular, she said, adding with emotion

Historically, language studies have started in the United States at the junior high level, but many who took those courses now say they didn’t learn anything and don’t remember any of it, that they don’t speak it or understand it, she said. “There’s an optimum time to learn,” she said, and this program begins with how to communicate. “The first mode of communication is understanding and then being understood,” she said.

that she was “heart-broken” when 30 interested students that applied at Foxboro could not be accepted due to space. All classes can’t change because students moving into the school need the option of all-English instruction. Stevenson said after second grade, new students can’t be added because the other kids are so fluent. Of 58 spots opening at schools where the programs have already been established, 48 were filled by siblings of existing students. “It speaks of how popular the program is,” said Stephenson. Siblings are given priority so it can be spoken at home. Stevenson said it is due to inter-

The understanding comes before the verbalizing. She tells stories of a 7-year-old Syracuse student on a trip to Disneyland, who was able to interpret what the Chinese tourists next to them in line were talking about, and of a first grader who helped her grandparents with language questions. “It’s unbelievable,” she said, “it’s a miracle.” The program is not without its challenges. Teachers must pass a high-

est from parents and with help from state funding, that the schools involved will be almost doubling this year. Some students at Eagle Bay and Sand Springs have now had Spanish immersion for five years and are starting sixth grade. Once in junior high, they can take two classes a day – one in the immersion language and another in a core subject taught in that language – and then take the A.P. test as ninth graders for college credit. In high school, they will be encouraged to take a new language, as typically, said Stevenson, a third is easier than a second. lshaw@davisclipper.com

er level of oral proficiency tests than secondary teachers must now pass (though secondary requirements may be increased as well). As a result, three new teachers are coming to Davis County from China and two from Spain. That has caused some movement among other teachers, but no one has ever lost a job due to the program, she said: “We can assimilate them with our natural growth.” Immersion teachers teach half day, and English-speaking teachers the other half, switching classes mid-way, so each teacher has twice the students. School faculties have been really supportive of the program, said Stevenson, and have worked to ensure kids both inside and out of the language study continue to stay involved and to feel part of the school. She emphasized that it is not a talented and gifted program but includes kids at all levels. Studies both inside and outside the district have found that the kids do as well or better in core subject testing than their monolingual peers. Because of the new language, teachers must present math concepts in multiple ways, using manipulatives as well as “basic, good teaching practices.” Even English, she said, can sometimes be better understood when studied in combination with other languages. In later grades, Utah and U.S. studies are presented in English. World history is taught in the second language. “It’s unbelievable,” she said of the program that this year will include 1,600 district students. “It’s an incredible program. We are giving our students a gift that they will receive nowhere else.”

Visiting Online courses newly expanded students learn of FARMINGTON — Courses in core subjects such as math, English and social studies, or elective studies such as art history, drivers’ education or financial literacy, are available online through Davis School District. “Davis Connect” offers high school courses for students in grades nine through 12, as well as classes for home-schooled students in grades kindergarten to eighth grade. Students who may want to get ahead or those who have more room for electives can sign up for the courses, which have been recently updated, according to Shauna Lund, communication specialist for the district. Lund said courses have been revamped to create an experience that is more interactive, with a delivery similar to what a student would find in the classroom. Changes have also been made in response to Senate Bill 65, which establishes a state online system. “I think what is exciting about our online classes is that they are engaging and supported by a highly qualified teacher in that content area,” said Trisha Syversen, secondary online curriculum specialist. “The curriculum is written by Utah teachers.” High school students can enroll through their counselor and K-8 students can enroll through the district office at 130 N. Main in Farmington. A list of courses is available at www.davisconnectonline.org.

America BY LOUISE R. SHAW

Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — After being a visitor, it was easier to relate when being a host, said Meredith Summers of Layton High. Summers spent part of her summer in Taiwan, but this month spent time hosting students from Chengdu, China. “I loved it there,” she said of her experience helping teach English in schools. “It’s easier for me to understand what they’re going through and be a better host,” she said, as the Chinese students and their American hosts gathered in Bountiful Park for food and games.

Davin Brown (left) and MARCUS LEE demonstrate the traditional stickpulling game to visitors from Chengdu, China, who were in Bountiful to study English and American culture with Internexus. Photo by Louise R. Shaw “I liked the people a lot,” said Marcus Lee of North Salt Lake of his experience in Taiwan. “They were very friendly and the food was good – it took a little getting used to, but it was good.” A student of Mandarin for three years at Woods Cross, Lee said he could “kind of carry on a conversation with those he visited.” Ken Ben and Jasmine Wu were traveling with the 48 visiting Chinese students, and said they were having a very good experience

learning about the different cultures. The group was here to study English at Bountiful High with the language-study organization Internexus. The Chinese visitors traveled throughout the East, from Boston to New York, Philadelphia and Washington, D.C., and after two weeks in Utah, will conclude their visit to the United States with a stop in California. lshaw@davisclipper.com

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Movie Beat

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audiences feel each and every one of the thousand shades of acceptance and pain that must have made up these women’s day-to-day lives. As the credits rolled, I felt lucky to have known them. For those who (like me) haven’t read the book, the movie’s plot center’s around the efforts of a young woman named Skeeter (Emma Stone) to record the life stories and honest opinion of a Southern community’s black maids for a book deal in New York. Aibileen Clark (Viola Davis) is the first to say yes, despite the very genuine threat to these women’s lives and paychecks by agreeing to this, and over the course of the movie Minny Jackson (Octavia Spencer) and others join in as a way to fight back against the cruelties of their employers. I could have spent the entire movie simply watching Davis’s eyes and come away enriched by the experience. Everything

THE HELP Stars: Rated: PG-13

(For racism, implied violence, an implied miscarriage and that pie) from old grief and deeplyburied anger to momentary pleasure and a kind of helpless tenderness just shone out of those eyes, adding layers of nuance that her character couldn’t have spoken or even let come out in her voice. A part of me wishes that the entire movie had been about her character, letting us see the half-spoken stories that Davis imbued with so much emotion, but the restrictions of an adaptation naturally restricts the movie that ends up being created. Of course, I wouldn’t have wanted to miss even a moment with Spencer’s character, either. “The Help” author Kathryn

Stockett has said that she wrote the character of Minny with Spencer in mind, and the sharptongued, no-nonsense dynamo is one of the most richly vivid characters on screen. Though the character adds a needed dose of righteous anger to proceedings, she’s also the source of some of the funniest moments in “The Help.” This includes the movie’s longestrunning joke, about a pie with a secret ingredient, and though I found it absolutely hilarious it might be too much for the more easily shockable (I’d add kids to this list, but they’ll probably find it even funnier than the adults will). Race questions aside, watching Emma Stone is also a wonderful experience. Though the actress is better known for comedy, she brings just the right mixture of defiant naïvety and conviction to Skeeter to make the character extremely hard not to like. Her humor is nicely dry, and

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JENNIFFER WARDELL

‘The Help’ full of subtle, brilliant acting omen’s cruelty is generally far subtler than that of men, words scraping your skin like a hundred dull knives while the woman saying them smiles at you like she’s your dearest friend. Women bleed and draw blood in silence, often for no better reason than a rigid social order that codified simply because that’s the way certain people have always done things. It’s true that “The Help,” the deeply engrossing new movie that shines due to some absolutely brilliant acting by the three leads, consigns the shootings and beatings of the Civil Rights-era South to news reports and distant riots. It’s also true that, despite Emma Stone’s enjoyable, deeply felt performance, that the movie possibly takes too much time on the troubles of a white girl. But Viola Davis and Octavia Spencer deliver breathtakingly nuanced, Oscarworthy performances, making

News

her feelings for her family’s own mysteriously-absent maid (Constantine) are tender and genuine-seeming. As the movie’s villain, Bryce Dallas Howard perfectly calibrates the sugar-coated knife blade that is Hilly Holbrook. Hilly is the ultimate example of women’s cruelty, flashing like teeth beneath the edge of the perfectly cultivated veneer. In fact, she’s so good at being bad she may seem like a caricature to anyone who hasn’t had a woman just like her as a neighbor. Though I was happy for every moment of vengeance directed at the woman, I must admit that I believed even the brief moment of pain that the movie allowed her to show. Women, after all, know to keep their hurt unspoken. jwardell@davisclipper.com

Rotary seeking donations for small Mexican school BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

BOUNTIFUL — Cleanliness may not be next to godliness, but it’s definitely close to healthiness. The Bountiful Rotary is partnering up with the Murray Rotary and a local scout to help bring hygiene kits, dental checks, and eye exams to a school full of children in the Mexican village of Pueblo Vida y Esperanza. The groups are also hoping to fund more construction on the school itself, and donations of both money for construction and items for the hygiene kits are welcome. “The people are so wonderful down there,” said Murray Rotary member Kristi Guest, speaking to the Bountiful Rotary at a recent meeting. “That’s why it’s so great that we’re giving back to them.” The Murray Rotary has done several other projects at this school, many in partnership with a Rotary group located near the school. The first project was a boys and girls bathroom near the school, along with a solar panel

A TEACHER AND STUDENTS work in the school at Pueblo Vida y Esperanza. The school can currently only hold a total of 30 kids, but local Rotary groups are hoping to expand it. Courtesy photo to power the flush on the toilets and a computer for the teacher. “This is the nicest structure in the village,” said Jim Charnholm, the group’s international chair. They also organized the

installation of the septic tank, in each case hiring local labor rather than using Rotary volunteers as they would on other projects. “We don’t want to take jobs,” said Guest.

For their current project, the Rotary clubs are hoping to construct a simple three room building for the school’s two teachers to sleep in (after traveling to school, they will often spend nights sleeping in

the classroom before heading home one day a week). They also hope to add to the school, so that it can accommodate more students. Currently, the school can only take students up to sixth grade.

“There are people down there that can’t read, write, or even make change,” said Charnholm. In addition to organizing construction, the group is also hoping to arrange health, dental and eye check-ups for the students, using equipment from the area due to difficulties with shipping. As part of this, Bountiful scout Riley Bain is helping the clubs out by assembling 50 hygiene kits for his Eagle project (the Rotary members will take them down with them on the plane). As part of this, Bain and the Rotary clubs are welcoming items such as washcloths, toothbrushes, and toothpaste (another scout in Salt Lake is handling the school kits the group plans to bring down as part of his Eagle project). To donate either money or items for the hygiene kits, or to get a complete list of items that can be donated to the kits, please call Tyler Deters at 801200-4882 or e-mail him at tylerdeters@gmail.com. jwardell@davisclipper.com

EVENTS B4

Calendar CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Aug. 18 •TOPS Weight Loss open house will be held featuring a special speaker and food presentation. The group meets every Thursday, 5:15-6 p.m. at the Episcopal Church of the Resurrection, 1131 S. Main, Centerville. www.tops.org.

Aug. 20 • The Davis County Walks event kicks off at 7:30 a.m. with a 5K Walk/Run at the Legacy Events Center, 151 S. 1100 W., Farmington. Registration for the 5K is $25, 6:30-7:15 a.m. at the Legacy Events Center. No cost for those 60 and older. The Kids Fun Mud Race starts at 8:30 a.m. Register online at the Davis County Walks website at www.daviscountyutah.gov/dcw. (801) 525-5050. • Viewmont High Class of 1971 — 40 year reunion to be held from 5-10 p.m. at Viewmont High School. Dinner served from 6-7 and is $20 a plate or a $5 cover charge for those who don’t want to eat, but want to come and mingle. Games, lots of shared memories and more. “Always a Viking”T-shirts available for $5 at the door. Send money to Scott Kjar #19 Ricks Creek Way, Centerville, UT 84014 or visit www.Viewmont71.com • Antelope Island State Park – Syracuse Join the park naturalist at the visitor center amphitheater at 11 a.m., to learn about the wonders of space and the solar system. Program is geared toward children ages 6-12, but anyone is welcome. Park entrance fees apply. 801-721-9569 • Antelope Island State Park — Syracuse Star Party: Join members of the Ogden Astronomical Society for an evening under the stars, weather permitting. Meet at the day-use area at White Rock Bay at 6 p.m., to look at the sun through a Solar Scope. Then enjoy a brief presentation about space, followed by more stargazing. If you bring a flashlight, please make it a redcolored lens. Park entrance fees apply. 801-721-9569. • Second annual Walk with the Blind fund-raiser at Holladay Lions Park, 1616 S. Murray-Holladay Road. The event includes a 5K fun run for sight and pancake breakfast at 9 a.m. At 10 a.m. the community is invited to participate in the Walk with the Blind by either escorting a sightless person on an exploratory nature walk in the park or sponsoring a sighted person who will be blindfolded and guided through the nature walk. Online registration for the 5K Fun Run is $30 at www.walkwiththeblind.org, or on event day morning. Participants will receive breakfast and a Tshirt. Registration for the walk is $20 and also available on line.

Aug. 25 • Antelope Island State Park — Syracuse Sunset Hike: Join the park naturalist at 7:30 p.m., for a short, easy to moderate half-mile hike up Buffalo Point to watch the sunset and learn about nocturnal critters. Please bring water and wear sturdy shoes. Meet at the Buffalo Point parking lot. Park entrance fees apply. 801721-9569.

Through Aug. 26 • United Way’s “Stuff the Bus” School Supply drive to benefit the Community Learning Center at Wasatch Elementary, Clearfield. Drop off needed school supplies at Clearfield Aquatic Center, 825 S. State or city building, 55 S. State Street. www.clearfieldcity.org

Aug. 27 • Preparedness Fair, NSL Legacy Stake, 954 W. 100 N., North Salt Lake, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Community invited. Classes and information.

Sept. 3 • An Eagle Scout project will help parents prepare ID cards for their elementary aged children. A booth will be set up at the Centerville Walmart, noon-4 p.m. Parents should bring a photo. A DNA swab will also be taken.

United Way’s “Stuff the Bus” program continues through Aug. 26. See “Events” for details.

• Celebrate the Utah Brazilian Festival, 1-7 p.m., The Gateway Center, Salt Lake City. Free activities, Brazilian Samba parade, children’s activities, demos workshops, dance, music.

Sept. 7 • Kaysville’s Cold Cones and Cool Cars, 4-7 p.m. Bell Tower, 44 N. Main, Kaysville and Pepperbelly’s Restaurant, 141 N. Main. Free ice cream cones, awards, music, drawings, digital photos and Elvis.

Sept. 10 • Boulton Elementary will hold a community-wide 5K walk/run to help fund school activities. With budget cuts the school is seeking sponsorship from local businesses. To donate contact 801-402-1300.

Through Jan. 15, 2012 • LeConte Stewart: Depression-Era Art. In a groundbreaking collaboration, the Utah Museum of Fine Arts and Church History Museum have partnered to present joint exhibitions of over 200 paintings and works on paper by famed Utah artist LeConte Stewart (1891-1990). The UMFA’s exhibition, LeConte Stewart: Depression Era Art, explores themes of isolation and loss during the Great Depression. The Church History Museum’s exhibition, LeConte Stewart: The Soul of Rural Utah, will reveal the beauty of Utah’s early rural landscapes. For more information about the exhibitions and related programs, please visit www.umfa.utah.edu. Utah Museum of Fine Arts, University of Utah, 410 Campus Center Dr., SLC, 581-7332, $7 adults, $5 youth 6-18, seniors $5, children under 6 free.

CONCERT Aug. 19

• Enjoy free concerts under the stars in Grant’s Gulch at Cherry Hill, 1325 S. Main Street, Kaysville, 9-10 p.m. Everyone welcome. Seating provided. Performing will be Beehive Statesmen. Barbershop at its finest!. • Enjoy free, informal concerts at the Brigham Young Historic Park, featuring Steve and Lisa James Family; family variety show by internationally acclaimed entertainers, 7:30 p.m. No tickets needed. The park is located on the southeast corner of State Street and 2nd Avenue, SLC. Call 801-240-3323 for concert updates.

Aug. 20

tion, call 801-298-1302.

• Enjoy free concerts under the stars in Grant’s Gulch at Cherry Hill, 1325 S. Main Street, Kaysville, 9-10 p.m. Everyone welcome. Seating provided. Performing will be Flashback, “classic rock-n-roll from the 60s.”

Aug. 24-29

Aug. 21 • Free Sunday Concert series, featuring Ophir Creek, 7 p.m., Ed Kenley Amphitheater, 403 N. Wasatch Drive, Layton. Sponsored by the Davis Arts Council.

Aug. 23 • Enjoy free, informal concerts at the Brigham Young Historic Park, featuring Sugar House; fun and entertaining barbershop quartet, 7:30 p.m. No tickets needed. The park is located on the southeast corner of State Street and 2nd Avenue, SLC. Call 801-240-3323 for concert updates.

Aug. 26 • Endless Summer, a local favorite, will entertain with 60s and 70s tunes along with some favorite Beach Boys songs. 7 p.m., Bountiful City Park, 400 North 200 West. • Enjoy free concerts under the stars in Grant’s Gulch at Cherry Hill, 1325 S. Main Street, Kaysville, 9-10 p.m. Everyone welcome. Seating provided. Performing will be Jessie Clark Funk, winner of 8 FCMA Pearl Awards for her Christian/easy listening music. She is also a mom and motivational speaker.

Aug. 27 • Enjoy free concerts under the stars in Grant’s Gulch at Cherry Hill, 1325 S. Main Street, Kaysville, 9-10 p.m. Everyone welcome. Seating provided. Performing will be the Greg Simpson Band. He garnered two nominations from the Faith Centered Music Assoc., including Male vocalist of the Year and Contemporary Recording of the Year.

Sept. 10 • Kenny Loggins, legendary superstar, will perform at the Ed Kenley Amphitheater, 403 N. Wasatch Drive, Layton. For information or tickets go to www.thedavisarts.org

STAGE

Through Aug. 20 • CenterPoint Legacy Theatre presents the musical “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers” at the Davis Performing Arts Center, 525 N. 400 W., Centerville. For tickets and more informa-

• Shakespeare in the Park The original romantic comedy! You don’t have to go to Cedar City to experience history’s greatest playwright as we bring William Shakespeare’s “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” to our stage. Arguably Shakespeare’s best-loved play, we proudly announce that DAC’s theatrical event this year will take on a decidedly magical twist. You’ll be treated to an evening of romance, mistaken identities, mystery, fairies, a donkey, and lots of laughs! We want YOU to fall in love… with Shakespeare. Ed Kenley Amphitheater, 403 N. Wasatch Drive, Layton. For information or tickets go to www.thedavisarts.org

Through Aug. 27 • Salt Lake’s Off Broadway Theatre presents “Charlie’s Aunt” Mondays, Fridays, and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available online at theobt.org or at the box office located at 272 S. Main St.

CLASSES Fourth Thursday

• The Utah Safety Council is now offering free car seat classes for the community. These two-hour classes are based on a watch learn and practice process that explains proper selection of a car seat for your child and helps raise confidence. Pre-registration is required. Contact the Utah Safety Council at 801-478-7878 to register.

CLUBS Second Wednesday

The Rhyme and Reason chap-

ter of the Utah State Poetry Society meets at 7 p.m. at the BDAC. Davis Arts Center 745 South Main, Bountiful. Visitors welcome. Jane 292-9596.

Third Tuesday • The Bountiful chapter of the League of Utah Writers meets at 7 p.m. at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center, 801-444-3636.

Wednesday • The local Toastmasters Club meets every Wednesday night, 7-8 p.m. at the South Davis Metro Fire Agency, 255 S. 100 West, Bountiful, come observe.

First and Third Wednesday • All NAMI associates and the public are invited to attend. Family support group meetings at 7 p.m. held at the Bountiful IHC Clinic, 390 N. Main, Bountiful. Visit www.namiut.org and click on the Davis County Affiliate.

Wednesdays • NAMI Connections Recovery Support Group, Bountiful IHC Clinic, 390 N. Main, Bountiful. Davis County Affiliate.

First Thursday • Utah Share, Pregnancy and Infant Loss Support Group, 7:30-9 p.m., Davis Hospital. 544-1159.

Thursdays The Centerville-Farmington Rotary Club meets every Thursday at 6:50 a.m., Centerville City Hall. 50 N. Main. Guests welcome.

Thursdays • The Bountiful Exchange Club meets every Thursday morning at 7:30 a.m. at Country Inn and Suites in West Bountiful.

Second Saturday • The Bountiful Community Service Council, which sets up activities, meets every second Saturday, 8 a.m., at Bountiful City Hall, 790 S. 100 East. For more

information, please contact Richard Watson at 801-540-3146. • Davis County Amateur Radio Club meets the second Saturday of the month, Davis County Justice Complex, Farmington, 10 a.m. For more information see www.DCARC.net

Weekly

COUNCIL

• Faith Based Living, Urantia book study group, meets weekly in Farmington. 801-699-2609

Second and Fourth Tuesdays • Bountiful City Council Meeting, 7 p.m. at Bountiful City Hall, 790 S. 100 E. All are welcome.

First and Third Tuesdays • North Salt Lake City Council Meeting, 7 p.m. at North Salt Lake City Hall, 20 S. Highway 89. All are welcome. • Centerville City Council Meeting, 7 p.m. at Centerville City Hall, 250 N. Main St.. All are welcome. • Woods Cross City Council Meeting, 6:30 p.m. at Woods Cross City Hall, 1555 S. 800 W. All are welcome. • West Bountiful City Council Meeting, 7:30 p.m. at West Bountiful City Hall, 550 N. 800 W. All are welcome. • Farmington City Council Meeting, 7 p.m. at Farmington City Hall, 160 S. Main St.. All are welcome. • Kaysville City Council Meeting, 7 p.m. at Kaysville City Hall, 23 E. Center St. All are welcome.

Tell Davis County what you’re doing! Send in your events, concerts, plays, and communi ty events to rjamieson@davisclipper.com to get it included in the calendar.

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Galaxy Custard smooth and silky O

pening a frozen custard shop in an area already rife with frozen treat shops and fast food chains is a daring endeavor. But it is a risk Corey Willis, owner of Galaxy Frozen Custard, is willing to take. “I thought the market was right for it,” said Willis. “And I was right. If you come here in the evening, you’ll see the lights on with lots of people sitting on the patio enjoying the evening air.” Located on the shady corner of Parrish Lane and N. Main Street in Centerville, Galaxy Frozen Custard is a picture of plucky entrepreneurship. A bright yellow, blue and pink rocket ship logo flags the entrance, while blue-and-whitestriped awnings brighten up the square, industrious-looking gray building in which it is housed.

Chamber offers session on fraud protection

Inside, new paint smell reveals the shop’s three-week-old status while black and bright pink plastic chairs pay homage to Galaxy’s wacky outer space theme. A sign on the wall describes Galaxy’s custard-making process, which produces a “tonguewowing” product (a nod to Galaxy’s inter-galactic theme here) sure to impress all manner of creatures, in this universe and the next, or “at least those who have tongues.” Though Galaxy’s outer space theme may seem to have come from left field, it is actually the carefully-wrought product of a frozen custard shop training course Willis took from Bob’s Scoop School in Lady Lake, Fla. Willis is the 12th graduate of the school, which promises to teach custard-hawking hopefuls how to create, brand and sell their product in their own

frozen custard shop. Willis is confident his frozen custard will outshine (outcream?) competition from other frozen treat places like Cold Stone, Sub Zero and Orange Leaf. “(Custard) is considered a premium ice cream because it has high milkfat,” said Willis. “High milkfat is what gives any ice cream its creaminess. The higher the milkfat, the creamier it is.” During the overrun process, when air is combined with the ingredients, custard’s volume is only allowed to increase 20 percent, while ice cream may double in size. This, along with custard’s high percentage of milkfat, makes it thicker than ice cream. In addition, the fast bladeswipe method of moving custard from the refrigeration barrel to the serving container

KAYSVILLE — Business owners are invited to learn from the experts about avoiding fraud, during an event hosted by the Davis Chamber of Commerce, Aug. 23 from 9-11 a.m. FBI agents Shane Esplin and Karl Schmae will discuss white collar crime, theft of trade secrets, corporate espionage, identity theft, business security and more from 9-10 a.m. Then a Rapid Fire Session will take up the

results in very small ice crystals. “It has very small ice crystals so it is silky smooth,” said Willis. “It’s like you’re licking silk.” At Galaxy, all the focus is on the frozen custard. “In the custard industry, there’s a very traditional way that custard is always done,” said Willis. “Custard is made fresh in small batches, all day. So three or four flavors is all that’s ever gonna run.” Galaxy’s flavors consist of chocolate, vanilla and a third “flavor of the day,” which you can hear on a voice recording if you call their number, 801-298-6433. They also offer a wide variety of toppings, including chocolate chips, sprinkles, various candy chunks and much more. Sizes include a junior (small scoop), single and double and are served in either a cup or a cone. Although there was no sign

remaining time with chamber members Gary Petersen, Mark Aspittle, Debbie Eliot and others sharing their expertise. There will be a question-answer time too. The event will be held at the NorthFront Business Center, part of the Davis Applied Technology College. Cost is $25 for chamber members and $30 for non-members. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

News

B5

SAMANTHA STEPP

of an owner or manager when I was there, the staff behind the counter was friendly, perky and prompt. I ordered basic vanilla with chunks of Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups. My junior size came in at $2.39 — about the size of a two-scoop sundae from Dairy Queen. The verdict? The custard was cold, thick and creamy — exactly the texture custard should be. The taste was not too sweet with a light touch of vanilla. And when I licked it…indeed, it felt like silk. Galaxy Frozen Custard is located at 25 W. Parrish Lane in Centerville. Store hours are Monday through Saturday, 11:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. news@davisclipper.com

W e dd i n g B6

Horizons CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

ButterfieldHill

Christina Butterfield and Jordan Hill will be married Aug. 18, 2011 in the Salt Lake LDS Temple.A reception will be held that evening at the Joseph Smith Memorial Building. Christina is the daughter of Cleon and Marci Butterfield. She graduated from Bountiful High School and will be graduating from BYU. Jordan is the son of Greg and Shelley Hill. He is a graduate of Bountiful High School, served in the Chile Antofagasta Mission and is attending the

CarterSchulte

Krista Lynne Carter and Taylor Schulte will be married Aug. 20 in the Bountiful LDS Temple.A reception will be held at the Eaglewood Reception Center that evening from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Krista is the daughter of Bob and Kathy Carter. She served in the Ohio Cleveland Mission and is currently in the nursing program at BYU. Taylor is the son of Scott Schulte and Karen Schulte. He graduated from Viewmont High, served in the Canada Winnipeg Mission and is currently attending UVU studying business.

Christina Butterfield Jordan Hill University of Utah. Following a honeymoon Caribbean cruise, they will make their home in Bountiful.

Krista Lynne Carter Taylor Schulte Following a honeymoon to Cabo, they will make their home in Provo.

FlandroBurnside

Mackenzie Flandro and Scott Burnside will be married Aug. 20, 2011 in the Logan LDS Temple. Mackenzie is the daughter of Bryan and Shirlee Flandro and is currently attending USU. Scott is the son of Randy and the late Nelda Burnside and is a graduate of USU. Following a honeymoon to New York City, the couple will make their temporary home in Philadelphia.

WilliamsRogers

Jordan Williams and Jacob Rogers will be married Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2011 in the Bountiful LDS Temple. A reception will be held that evening at the Eldredge Manor from 6:30-8:30 p.m. An open house will be held Sept. 17, 2011 in McKinney, Texas. Jordan is the daughter of Jim and Cathy Williams. She graduated from Bountiful High School. She is attending Brigham Young University where she is majoring in special education. Jacob is the son of Rainey and Tammy Rogers. He graduated from McKinney High School and served in the Oregon Portland Mission. He is attending Brigham

MoosmanEdminster Katie Moosman and Jeffrey Edminster will be married in the Salt Lake LDS Temple Aug. 18, 2011. A reception will be held that evening from 6:30-9:30 at the Canterbury Place. Katie is the daughter of Michelle Longson and Kay and Cindy Moosman. She went to Southern Utah University and is planning to attend Utah Valley University this fall, pursuing a career as a lawyer. Jeffrey is the son of Marc and Linda Edminster. He is attending Utah Valley University working to become a nurse practitioner. He is employed at Inter-

SmithDeCoursey

Emilie Smith and Todd DeCoursey will be married Tuesday,Aug. 23, 2011 in the Salt Lake LDS Temple.A reception will be held that evening from 6:30-9 p.m. at the Wadley Farms, 35 E. 400 N., Lindon. Emilie is the daughter of Kathy and the late Robert Smith. She has attended UVU in public relations and is employed by Social media. Todd is the son of Dave and Cynthia DeCoursey. He served in the Chile Concepcion South Mission, is employed at Ernst Young and has his master’s degree in

Bi r th da y 90th: Farrier

Evelyn Farrier was born on Aug. 20, 1921. Her family and friends wish her the happiest 90th birthday.We love you!

Katie Moosman Jeffrey Edminster mountain Healthcare at Utah Valley Regional Hospital as a PCT. Following a honeymoon to Las Vegas, they will make their home in Orem.

80th: Hart

Eleanor Jean White Hart Emilie Smith Todd DeCoursey accounting from BYU. The couple will make their home in Seattle,Washington.

1s t Birthday Sam Luca Cannell

Sam Luca Cannell, son of David Cannell and Lisa Cannell, grandson of Cyndy and Peter Cannell, Linda Romero and Fred and Rene Romero, celebrated his first birthday Aug. 12, 2011.

Mackenzie Flandro Scott Burnside

Evelyn Farrier

Hannah Lyn DeMoux

Sam Luca Cannell

Hannah Lyn DeMoux, daughter of Jordan and Kimberly DeMoux, granddaughter of Howard and Vicki Burningham and Jim and Louise DeMoux, celebrates her first birthday Aug. 18, 2011.

Eleanor Jean White Hart is celebrating her 80th birthday Aug. 18, 2011. Eleanor was born in San Diego, Calif., but has spent all her adult life in Bountiful. She married her sweetheart, Haven Day Hart and has

three sons, David, Daniel and Christopher. She loves music, gardening and is active in the LDS Church. Love, your brother Clyde and family. Love, your kids, grandkids and greats.

Eagle Scout Awards Scott Merkley, Broc Dover, Jacob Porter and Bryson Porter will receive their Eagle Scout Awards on Aug. 20, 2011.They are members of Troop 1579 sponsored by the Park Meadows Ward. Tyler Rast is their scout master.They earned 92 merit badges. Scott Merkley, son of Reed and Debbie Merkley, collected pet supplies for the Utah Animal Adoption Center and built four cat towers for his Eagle project.

Broc Dover, son of Michael and Amy Dover, did a teddy bear drive and collected supplies for a women’s shelter for his Eagle project. Jacob Porter, son of Brad and Shari Porter, sent hygiene kits and other supplies to servicemen in Iraq for his Eagle project. Bryson Porter, son of Brad and Shari Porter, collected scout supplies for children in Iraq which was distributed to help start a scouting program for his Eagle project.

WHO WILL LOOK AFTER YOUR CHILDREN? • If you’re leaving on vacation? • If you become disabled? • If you die? Knowing that you’ve protected your loved ones is priceless!

Hannah Lyn DeMoux

rowe & walton pc Jordan Williams Jacob Rogers Young University where he is majoring in political science. After their honeymoon, they will make their home in Provo to continue their education.

Robyn Walton Attorney

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CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

News

B7

Less money makes grants even more important BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

BOUNTIFUL — When you’re a non-profit organization in a down economy, every little bit helps. The Utah Division of Arts and Museums is currently seeking applicants for their Arts Project Grants, which allow non-artistic and artistic groups to fund artbased projects for the public. Though they likely won’t be applying for this particular grant, the people at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center (BDAC) applaud every opportunity that becomes available. “In this day and age, when a lot of our funding isn’t what it was, state grants are very important,” said BDAC Executive Director Emma Dugal. Earlier this year, BDAC received a Project Support Grant from the Utah Division of Arts and Museums that will allow them to make upgrades to their galleries. The art center also received money from the Onstage in Utah program, done through the same division, that helped pay for some of the performers at this year’s Summerfest. “The groups were superb,” said Dugal. “It made such a difference that we had all live music.”

Even the state, though, is facing less money. The Utah Department of Community and Culture (of which Arts and Museums is a division) has been struggling this year with budget cuts imposed by the State Legislature. For the Arts Project Grants, the division has folded together three different Folk Arts Grants into this Art Projects Grant, leaving organizations who might have normally applied for only one of the individual grants to compete for the single source of funding. “I’ve noticed the amounts are lower,” said Dugal. “They’ve had to deal with cutbacks. Applicants may ask for up to $2,000 on this grant, though matching funds are required. The deadline to apply is Sept. 15 at 5 p.m. Specific guidelines can be found at www.artsandmuseums. utah.gov (click on “Funding” then “Grants” and then the checkbox associated with Arts Project Grants). For questions about the application process, contact Katie Woslager, Grants Manager, at kwoslager@utah.gov or call 801236-7550. BDAC used grant money to help fund some of the live entertainment at Summerfest. Photo by Louise R. Shaw

We LOVE our carriers! The entire Clipper staff would like to thank our army of hard-working, dedicated newspaper carriers. We appreciate all that you do!

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Readers, if you’d like to pass on a kind comment or thank you to your carrier, please e-mail Jorgina at jhancock@davisclipper.com. She’ll make sure they receive your message! Tips are always appreciated, too.

If you’re interested in becoming a carrier, please call 801-295-2251 ext. 120 or email jhancock@davisclipper.com

Reach thousands of LOCAL readers – and receive this Garage Sale Kit FREE when you place

your Garage Sale ad in the Davis Clipper. The kit includes three attention-grabbing neon posters to post around the neighborhood, balloons, price stickers, and a handy sheet of tips to make your Garage Sale run smoothly.

DEADLINE: 12 noon, Tuesdays CALL 801-295-2251 ext. 100 or 101 or visit www.davisclipper.com Just $12 for 20 words or less – includes online 60¢ per word thereafter

Here are this week’s Garage Sales: YARD SALE. Sat. Aug 20th, 9-2. 1828 N 775 W, WB. Glass ware, household, clothes, antiques, collectible’s, and misc. BOUNTIFUL, 14 E 1700 S. 8-1 Saturday 8/20. Range top and hood, men’s items, sewing, furniture, clothing, books. YARD SALE 1124 Meadow Way Dr. (750 S) Layton. Saturday, Aug 20th. 8AM? Furniture, knick-knacks, clothes, etc. MOVING SALE West Bountiful 1834 N 685 W. Saturday, Aug. 20th, 8-1. Water Heater, Refrigerator, Furniture, King-size

Bed, misc items. HUGE FUNDRAISER Saturday, Aug 20th, 8-4. 2600 S 500 W. Bountiful. Kid’s cars, ATV, clothes, appliances, boutique, baked goods. CHARITY, HUGE multifamily GARAGE SALE “COLTON GOES COCHLEAR” The event will be Sat., Aug. 20, 7AM -12 407 W. Mutton Hollow Rd.) Please come!! Community has pulled together to host a charity garage sale for a sweet little boy in Kaysville. We’re trying to raise funds to pay for the medical costs of cochlear implants. Please visit

us on facebook to learn more. YARD SALE baby, fishing, household and much more. 435 W 1250 S BNTFL Aug 20 7:00a COMBINING household / kids off to collage sale Saturday Aug 20th. 8amHousehold,TV’s,furnitur e,clothes, camping, Cds/ Dvds 124 N Eaglewood Dr. NSL GARAGE SALE 968 N 700 E Centerville (top of Chase Lane). TV’s, furniture, roll down desk, doll collections, clothes, etc. Saturday, Aug. 20 8am-1pm.

jwardell@davisclipper.com

ummer S arvest H B8

Everyday Davis CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Food for the family

Produce, crafts and foods fill the walkways at farmers’ markets around the county, as growers and creaters share their wares with residents anxious for homegrown and homemade. Peter Hinckley (in green hat at right) of Volker’s Bakery, shares one of a variety of breads, as potential customers sample dip flavors.Corn, watermelon, squash, garlic, peppers, melons and tomatoes, as well as photographs, bags, food storage supplies and jewelry, are some of the items offered for sale at the Bountiful Farmer’s Market, which runs Thursdays from 4 to 7 p.m.

Food for the soul

summer sunshine ha s brought more than just edibles. Yards and public spaces around the county are blooming with lilies, trumpet vine and more. Ryan Clark (in red), Mikayla Mills (at right) and Bradley Fry, work on the yard at the Uta h House in Kaysville, where plants have be en selected that use 75 percent less water than conventional landscapes. Gardens at the Utah State University Utah Botanica l Center (above) are also in full bloom.

Photos by Louise R. Shaw

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Q: I have been hearing rumors that “Desperate Housewives” has been canceled. Is that true? I hope not, as it’s my favorite show! -- Emmy R., via e-mail A: “Desperate Housewives” has not been canceled; however, creator Marc Cherry recently announced that this upcoming eighth season will be the show’s last. While the news was bittersweet for everyone involved, cast and crew agree that the

Max Irons

time has come to wrap things up on Wisteria Lane. Marc teased at ABC’s Television Critics Association party last month that this final season will return to the basics and revisit the mystery that launched the

show: Mary Alice’s death. Teri Hatcher and company will return on Sunday, Sept. 25, at 9 p.m. EDT. *** Q: I was so happy to read in your column that Leeza Gibbons would be returning to daily syndicated television in “America Now.” What made her decide to return to the daily grind? -- Rita E., Omaha, Neb. A: Leeza, 54, has never been one to rest on her laurels. In fact, she prides herself on remaining busy, be it with her PBS weekly show “My Generation,” her work with the Home Shopping Network and Guthy-Renker on her Sheer Cover beautyproduct empire, or her tireless work as an advocate for those affected by

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Write to Cindy at King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475; or e-mail her at letters@ cindyelavsky.com. (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Horse Paid Armando P Allen English Rachel Marketpl Money Paid Pagado Dragon

Drag Boat Armando Best Bra! Secrets Armando Simply Lidia English English Katie P Allen Adven. Animals Old Armando Paid Paid Fabrica Fabrica Yu-Gi-Oh Yu-Gi-Oh

Advan Paid TriVita Meaning Biography House Sell House House House House Rifleman Rifleman ›››‡ “Chisum” (1970, Western) John Wayne. ››› “Support Your Local Sheriff!” Support Flawless Paid Paid MathPaid Paid Discovery-CME BBQ Pitmasters ’ BBQ Pitmasters ’ Phineas Phineas Chug Little Oso Mickey Mickey Pirates Phineas Phineas Phineas Fish SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter (N) (Live) Little League Baseball Take It Paid Paid Wealth ››‡ “Jumanji” (1995, Fantasy) Robin Williams. ››‡ “The Karate Kid” Paid Paid Paid Thin ››‡ “Rounders” (1998, Drama) Matt Damon. ››‡ “Undisputed” (2002) Michigan ››‡ “Robin Hood” (2010) Russell Crowe. REAL Sports “Diary of a Wimpy Kid” ‘PG’ Sexy Paid Paid Paid No Diets! WEN Will Project Runway Rose Rose Parents Parents Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Penguins Sponge. Power Big Time iCarly ’ iCarly ’ (6:15) ››‡ “Undercover Blues” ’ (7:50) “A Dog of Flanders” (9:35) ››‡ “Cherry 2000” (1988) ’ DoublDrg Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Riches! Paid Boys in Rockies Rockies “Bottle Shock” NASCAR ››‡ “The Switch” (2010) (9:15) ›‡ “The Back-up Plan” (2010) Weeds The Big Lose Paid Ways Ways Ways Ways Xtreme Horse. Restore Restore ››› “Bad Boy” “Little Black Book” (6:50) “The Open Road” ’ ›› “You Again” (2010) Kristen Bell. ’ (10:25) ››‡ “Simone” ’ Law & Order ’ HawthoRNe Rizzoli & Isles The Closer ››‡ “The Hulk” (2003) Eric Bana. Paid Paid Monk Thin Paid Paid Mak Burn Notice Suits “Undefeated” Yes Dear Yes Dear (7:10) ››‡ “The Whole Nine Yards” (9:10) ››‡ “Fun With Dick & Jane” “She’s the Man”

SATURDAY AFTERNOON

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The Mentalist Rookie Blue (N) ’ Law & Order: SVU Midsomer Murders Miller Ctr. Forums JM Cousteau News Smarter Lyrics! Criminal Minds ’ Alarma Noticiero News King

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A: Charles Aaron “Bubba” Smith passed away on Aug. 3 of apparent natural causes (as of this writing, the final coroner’s report had not been released). The former defensive end for the Baltimore Colts, Oakland Raiders and Houston Oilers — who some consider even more famous for his work as Moses Hightower in the “Police Academy” films — was 66 at the time of his passing.

SATURDAY MORNING 2:00

Criminal Minds The First 48 Varied Programs Dog Dog CSI: Miami The Sopranos (10:45) Movie Varied Programs Varied Programs Biker Build-Off American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Phineas Deck Good Good Shake It Wizards Shake It Shake It Phineas Good Good ANT Little League Varied Programs Little League Varied Programs SportsCenter Varied Programs Full Hse. Full Hse. Still Stnd Still Stnd 8, Rules 8, Rules My Wife My Wife 70s ’70s ’70s ’70s Movie Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Grey’s Anatomy Cold Case Files Cold Case Files Unsolved Mysteries Mystery Varied Pawn Pawn Victo Victo Big Time Big Time Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. iCarly iCarly iCarly Sponge. Movie Varied Programs (2:20) Movie Movie Varied Programs Pregame Soccer Varied Programs Rockies Movie Varied Programs (3:45) Movie Varied Programs CSI Varied Jail Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Cold Case The Closer Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Varied Programs Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU NCIS Raymond Jim Jim Office Friends Friends Raymond Raymond King King Seinfeld Seinfeld

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*** Q: Last night I rented “Red Riding Hood” and noticed one of the stars is Max Irons. Any relation to Jeremy Irons? -- Hillary G., via e-mail A: Max Irons, 25, is the son of Academy Awardwinning English actor Jeremy Irons. Next up, Max is set to star as the title character in the feature film “Vivaldi,” along with Alfred Molina, Elle Fanning and Tom Wilkinson. It is due for release in 2013. *** Q: With all the talk of Amy Winehouse’s recent death, the death of football great Bubba Smith was overlooked. Can you give me any information on him? — Harold T. in Florida

Alzheimer’s disease. Regarding her signing on with “America Now,” which premieres Monday, Sept. 12 (check your local listings for time), Leeza told me: “I’m so excited, because this is a real change of pace for me going back to daily television. I’m crazy about Bill Rancic (her co-host), and we’re very excited about working together on this. “I’ve already hit the ground running and started looking at some segments that I want to make my own, including interviewing leaders and newsmakers and celebrities about success and living without limits. There’s also consumer news, lifestyle and fitness, and things for children -- we’re going to tackle all of it.”

FRIDAY EVENING 7:30

The Early Show Good Morning America Today Curious Cat in Super Dinosaur C. Be Fit Fetch! WordGirl Curious Cat in News News Armando Payne Paid Varied Varied Programs Bible Paid Nature Noticiero Gran Cine ABC News at 7 ABC News at 8

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TV Listings

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Foot. Preview PGA Tour Golf Wyndham Championship, Third Round. (N) Paid Armando 2 News at 5:00pm Memory Paid Little League Baseball World Series: Teams TBA. Paid Land Armando News ABC XTERRA XTERRA Rock FREE Incredible Dog Horse Racing Paid Paid Paid News Cooking Savor Primal Kitchen Kitchen Cook Rachel Rough Home This Old House Hr Ebert English English English English English Glaciers Nutrition Nutrition Women Women Fly Fish Aviators Victory Old Home Work Steves Burt Wolf Antique Roadshow Nature (DVS) NOVA (DVS) Eco Co. Career Into Wild Base MLB Baseball St. Louis Cardinals at Chicago Cubs. (N) News Paid Memory ››› “11:14” (2003) Henry Thomas. Money Armando Friends Paid Armando Friends Earl ›››‡ “A River Runs Through It” (1992) ’ ›››› “Stand by Me” (1986) ’ “Deep Blue Sea” “Chavos de la Calle” (2001, Drama) Lagrimita y Costel Historias Delirantes Alarma Estrellas Humor-Héctor Pilates Pictures ›››‡ “Three Kings” (1999, War) Paid Paid Chris Chris ’70s Raymond Flip This House Flipping Vegas Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy (11:45) “Support Your Local Gunfighter” ›› “The Cowboy Way” (1994) ››‡ “Swordfish” (2001) BBQ Pitmasters ’ Man vs. Wild One Man Army ’ Sons Sons D. D. Auction Auction ANT ANT Wizards Wizards Good Good Shake It Shake It Phineas Phineas Good Good NASCAR NASCAR Racing Nationwide Series: NAPA Auto Parts 200. (N) (Live) Little League Baseball (10:30) “The Karate Kid” ››‡ “The Karate Kid Part II” (1986, Drama) ›› “The Karate Kid Part III” (1989) Undis ››› “X2: X-Men United” (2003, Fantasy) Patrick Stewart. ›› “Hitman” (2007) Timothy Olyphant. Marine Gloria: Words (1:15) ››‡ “The Lovely Bones” (2009) ‘PG-13’ ››‡ “Robin Hood” (2010) Russell Crowe. Rose Rose Rose Rose Russian Russian “The Stepson” (2010) Christina Cox. “Lies My Mther” iCarly ’ Victo Victo Victo Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Big Time Victo iCarly ’ iCarly ’ “Double Dragon” “Cagney & Lacey” (2:35) ›› “Let It Be Me” ’ (4:15) ››‡ “Kiss Me Goodbye” Rockies Game Bensin Pregame WPS Soccer Fame Bensin Action Sports Web “Saint John of Las Vegas” (1:55) ››› “A Single Man” (3:35) ›› “The Joneses” ‘R’ “Back-up Plan” (11:00) ››› “Bad Boy” ’ ›› “Behind Enemy Lines” (2001) Owen Wilson. ›‡ “Punisher: War Zone” (2008) ’ Simone (12:35) ›› “Burlesque” (2010) Cher. (2:40) ›› “The Forgotten” (2004) ’ (4:20) ››› “Salt” (2010) ’ (10:00) “The Hulk” ››› “Spider-Man” (2002) Tobey Maguire. ››› “300” (2007, Action) Gerard Butler. ››› “Blood Diamond” (2006) Leonardo DiCaprio. Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU (11:10) ›› “She’s the Man” Jim Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Seinfeld Seinfeld King King

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TV Listings CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011

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Ent NFL Preseason Football Buffalo Bills at Denver Broncos. (N) Roughin News Spo Roughin CSI Martin Meaning “Phineas and Ferb: The Movie” Funny Videos News Sport Leisure Extra (N) News Beat Gymnastics 2011 Visa Championships. Law & Order: SVU News Sports Beat Storms Antique Roadshow Lark Rise Doc Martin New Tricks Red... Dwarf Doctor Who Wonders Wild Report Gener Long Shadows: Legacy Hope Theater Wed Woodsongs Bonanza ’ Lawrence Welk Hogan Lucy (9:14) Perry Mason The National Parks: Best Idea Simpson Seinfeld Cops Cops Amer. Cleve News Seinfeld (10:35) Fringe Crockett Office Office ›‡ “Whatever It Takes” (2000) Brothers & Sisters Brothers & Sisters Stargate Universe “Deep Blue Sea” “Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World” (2003) › “Exit Wounds” (2001) Steven Seagal. Estrellitas del Sábado A Que no Puedes “Las Traigo Muertas” (1987) Otto Sirgo. Pagado Pagado Two Men Mother Ugly Betty ’ Bones ’ House ’ Two Men Saturday Night Live ’

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Billy Billy Billy Billy Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage ››› “The Italian Job” (2003) Mark Wahlberg. ›››‡ “A Few Good Men” (1992) Tom Cruise. Carlito’s Auction Auction Auction Auction Sons Sons Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Good ANT Random Shake It Vampire Vampire Good Wizards Random Random ANT Random Little League Baseball Baseball Tonight SportsCenter (N) Baseball Tonight SportsCenter (N) KarateIII ›› “The Next Karate Kid” (1994) Hilary Swank. ››‡ “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992) Rundown (5:30) ›‡ “The Marine” › “12 Rounds” (2009) John Cena, Aidan Gillen. Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men ››› “Unstoppable” (2010) (7:45) True Blood (8:45) ››‡ “MacGruber” (2010) ‘R’ (10:20) ››› “Unstoppable” “Lies My Mther” “Deadly Sibling Rivalry” (2011) “The Stepson” (2010) Christina Cox. Mother Mother Big Time True Jackson, VP iCarly ’ 70s 70s George George George George George George ›‡ “Double Dragon” ’ (7:40) “Undercover Blues” ’ (9:15) ››‡ “Cherry 2000” (1988) ’ “Kiss-Goodbye” Stories Game Pac-12 Football Boxing Rockies All Access World Poker Tour: “Back-up Plan” ››‡ “The Switch” (2010) (8:45) ››› “A Single Man” (2009) ‘R’ Fran Green Weeds Punisher ›› “Rambo” (2008) Sylvester Stallone. Hooters’ 2 ››‡ “Rambo III” (1988) Sylvester Stallone. ’ (6:05) ›› “You Again” (2010) ’ (7:55) ›› “Burlesque” (2010) Cher. ’ ››‡ “Country Strong” (2010) ››‡ “Watchmen” (2009) Billy Crudup. Premiere. ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Star Trek Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU “Anchorman: Legend of Ron” (7:50) ››‡ “Yes Man” (2008) (9:50) ››‡ “Nacho Libre” (2006)

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Bristol Turns 50! Good Morning Animal Mtthws Contrary Religion Enviro Rabbit Devotional Address Armando Paid Paid Paid Turning Discov. Pagado Pagado Paid Paid

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AUGUST 21, 2011 7:30

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Take T’o ATP Tennis This Week Paid Armando Mormon History Fast Armando Martha Wash. Aviators MotorWk Fitness Healthy Healthy Simple WordGirl Wild Electric Cy Armando Advan Armando Memory Utah Money Paid Armando Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Fabrica Fabrica Pilates Paid Paid Paid

Advan Paint Paid Paid Ghost Stories Ghost Stories The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ Mad Men ›››‡ “A Few Good Men” (1992) Tom Cruise. ››› “The Italian Job” (2003) Paid Removal Paid Tomor Paid Jentezen Osteen In Touch Curiosity ’ Auction Auction Phineas Phineas Chug Little Oso Mickey Mickey Pirates Phineas Phineas Good Shake It SportsCenter (N) Outside Sports SportsCenter (N) (Live) Countdown NASCAR Racing Paid Thin Get Hot! Mass ››‡ “The Karate Kid” (1984, Drama) Ralph Macchio. “Karate Kid II” Paid Zumba Paid Paid Smarter Smarter ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006) Meryl Streep. “Ghosts of Girlfriends Past” Unstop. ››‡ “Too Big to Fail” ’ (9:45) “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince” ’ Hour of Power Osteen Paid Against the Wall Against the Wall Picker Picker Picker Sisters Penguins Penguins Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. T.U.F.F. T.U.F.F. iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ DaffyD (6:35) ›› “Fluke” (1995) ’ “Hercules in the Maze of the Minotaur” (9:50) Warren Miller’s Ride ’ Hercules Paid Paid Paid Paid Stock Outdoor Whitetail Bowhun Paid Paid Paid Paid (5:15) “Abandon” NASCAR Fran ›‡ “Houseguest” (1995) Sinbad. ‘PG’ “Raising Genius” (2004) ‘R’ Ander CarMD Wealth Auction Auction Auction Hunters ’ Xtreme Restore Restore Deadliest Warrior Deadli (5:50) “Autumn in New York” (7:45) ››› “Salt” (2010) ’ (9:35) ›› “The Tourist” (2010) ’ Country Memphis Beat Law & Order ’ Leverage Leverage ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Paid Money Monk Wealth Paid Paid Osteen Royal Pains Necess. Rough (6:15) › “Not Another Teen Movie” ››‡ “Nacho Libre” (2006, Comedy) ››‡ “Yes Man” (2008) Jim Carrey.

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60 Minutes (N) ’ (7:01) Big Brother Same Name The Good Wife ’ Funny Videos Extreme Makeover 20/20 “Letters From the Grave” NFL Preseason Football: Chargers at Cowboys Dateline NBC Globe Trekker ’ Nature (DVS) Masterpiece Mystery! ’ Ebert Travel Steves Verve Pipe: Backstage Pass Tree Song of Mountains (6:03) Bonanza ’ Antique Roadshow The National Parks: Best Idea Amer. Burgers Simpson Cleve Fam Guy Crockett News “Mee-Shee: The Water Giant” (2005) J. Smith J. Smith Without a Trace ’ Monk Monk ’ Monk ’ Psych “Pilot” “El Ranchero Chido” (1991) “La Bestia” Agustín Bernal. Bones ’ ››› “Hotel Rwanda” (2004, Drama) Jim ’70s

News Talkin’ Sports Criminal News Sport Paid Homes News Sports Beat Hooked Lark Rise MI-5 “The Sleeper” Inner... Closer Over Anthro Blue Realm World War II Sports Simpson Fam Guy Amer. The Fan McCarv Scrubs Insider Psych ’ Psych ’ Secretos Secretos Pagado Pagado Mother ›‡ “Primeval” (2007)

Criminal Minds Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ The Glades (N) (5:00) ››› “Kill Bill: Vol. 2” (2004) Breaking Bad (N) (9:04) Breaking Bad (10:06) The Killing Breaking Bad Almost, Away Almost, Away Almost, Away Curiosity (N) Science of Lust ’ Anatomy of Sex ’ Good Good Random Shake It Random Random Good Shake It Random ANT Random Random MLB Baseball St. Louis Cardinals at Chicago Cubs. (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter Next Kid ››‡ “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992) “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl” (5:00) ››‡ “27 Dresses” ››‡ “The Proposal” (2009) Sandra Bullock. ›‡ “Bride Wars” (2009, Comedy) Boardwalk Empire True Blood “Run” Curb Entou (9:05) True Blood Entou Curb “Life as Know” “Carn Innocence” Drop Dead Diva (N) Against the Wall Against the Wall Drop Dead Diva Chris Chris “Fred: The Movie” (2010) ’ 70s ’70s My Wife My Wife Married Married Lopez Lopez “Hercules-Amazon Women” “Hercules-Maze” (9:10) › “Playing for Keeps” (1986) ’ “Incred. Shrink” Action Sports World Poker Tour: World Poker Tour: Rockies Rockies Street Street World Poker Tour: Dexter “Circle Us” Weeds The Big “Talihina Sky: Kings of Leon” Weeds The Big ›‡ “Next Day Air” (2009) Auction Auction Auction Auction Bar Rescue (N) ’ Bar Rescue ’ Sheets ››‡ “The Recruit” (2003) “Austin Powers” (7:10) ››‡ “Country Strong” (2010) ’ (9:16) ›› “The Tourist” ’ Torchwood “The Dark Knight” Leverage (N) Leverage ››‡ “Batman Returns” (1992) Michael Keaton. Batman NCIS ’ NCIS “Twilight” ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Skeletons” NCIS “Recoil” ’ NCIS “Borderland” ››› “Wedding Crashers” (2005) (8:13) ››› “Wedding Crashers” (2005, Comedy) (10:45) “The Sweetest Thing”

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Hawaii Five-0 Castle ’ American Ninja Warrior (N) Antique Roadshow RFK-Apartheid Cheese Under Imaging-Iliad Return of Sherlock Poirot ’ News Funny Videos Smarter Lyrics! Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ El Shaka Alarma Noticiero One Tree Hill News King

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News Ent News Two Men News News PBS NewsHour (N) TV 411 Work Little House/Prairie Simpson Seinfeld Friends Friends Without a Trace ’ Estudio 2 Two Men Mother

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AUGUST 23, 2011 7:30

NCIS Wipeout ’ It’s Worth What? History Detectives Journal Asia Biz PBS NewsHour (N) Glee ’ Wheel Jeopardy Without a Trace ’ A Que-Puedes 90210 ’

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NCIS: Los Angeles NCIS ’ Take-Money Combat Hospital America’s Got Talent ’ American Masters Frontline ’ Leading Living Gener Growing Abraham-Mary Korea-Forgot Raising News Funny Videos Smarter Lyrics! Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Lo Mejor de TTMT Alarma Noticiero Shedding for News King

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News Letterman Late News Nightline Access Extra (N) News Jay Leno Late Keep Up Wait... (11:02) POV (N) ’ On One Work Journal Cheese Steves Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Criminal Minds ’ Monk ’ Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado Mother Raymond 70s Jim

Criminal Minds ’ The First 48 Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy ››‡ “Jurassic Park III” (2001) ››‡ “Jurassic Park III” (2001) ››› “The Perfect Storm” (2000) Cash Cash Cash Cash Dirty Jobs ’ Auction Auction Auction Auction D. D. Shake It Wizards Phineas Good Vampire Vampire Good Shake It Vampire Vampire Vampire Good World, Poker World, Poker Baseball Tonight SportsCenter (N) Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter (N) Secret-Teen Nine Lives Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars The Lying Game The Lying Game ›› “Premonition” Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men ››‡ “Blow” (2001, Drama) Johnny Depp. Blow Harry P ››› “Unstoppable” (2010) Change Curb Entou True Blood “Run” Gloria: Words Green American Pickers American Pickers Picker Sisters (N) Mother Mother Chris Mother Will Will Family My Wife Lopez Lopez ’70s ’70s Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny “Deep Core” (2000) ’ (7:35) ›‡ “Double Dragon” (9:15) “Everything Is Illuminated” (2005) “The Killer Elite” Pregame MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Colorado Rockies. (Live) Post Dan Patrick MLB Baseball (5:10) “In Her Skin” Weeds The Big Weeds The Big Web Web ›‡ “The Back-up Plan” High Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Repo Repo Ways Ways MAN MAN (6:05) ›› “Radio” (2003) ’ (8:05) ›› “The Last Song” (2010) ››‡ “Country Strong” (2010) ’ Rizzoli & Isles Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ CSI: NY “Taxi” ’ CSI: NY “Hostage” CSI: NY “Veritas” Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Office Office Office Office Office Office Conan Lopez Tonight Conan

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News Letterman Late News Nightline Access Extra (N) News Jay Leno Late Keep Up Wait... History Detectives Inner GED Asia 7 Drexel Steves Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Criminal Minds ’ Monk ’ Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado Mother Raymond 70s Jim

Criminal Minds ’ The First 48 The First 48 Hoarders Hoarders (N) Intervention (N) ›››‡ “Jurassic Park” (1993) Sam Neill, Laura Dern. ›››‡ “Jurassic Park” (1993) Sam Neill, Laura Dern. Cash Cash Cash Cash Dual Survival Dual Survival Dual Survival Dual Survival Shake it Wizards Phineas Good Vampire Vampire Good Shake It “My Babysitter’s a Vampire” Good NFL Preseason Football Chicago Bears at New York Giants. SportsCenter (N) NFL Live Baseball SportsCenter (N) Secret-Teen The Lying Game Secret-Teen Secret-Teen The Lying Game Secret-Teen (5:30) ››‡ “The Proposal” (2009) Two Men Two Men ››› “Role Models” (2008) Seann William Scott. Role ›› “Predators” (2010) Adrien Brody. ›‡ “Cop Out” (2010) Bruce Willis. ‘R’ REAL Sports “One Eight Seven” (5:00) › “Awake” “Secrets in the Walls” (2010) Jeri Ryan. The Protector (N) Chris Mother Will Will Family My Wife Lopez Lopez ’70s ’70s Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez ››› “The Towering Inferno” (1974) ’ “Perry Mason: Jokester” (10:20) “Brewster’s Millions” Pregame MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Colorado Rockies. (Live) Post Dan Patrick Rockies Baseball (6:15) ››‡ “The Switch” (2010) iTV. Weeds The Big Weeds The Big ››› “Kaboom” (2010) ‘NR’ Wild Jail Jail Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways MAN MAN ››› “Hellboy” (2004) Ron Perlman. (8:10) ›› “Anger Management” (2003) ›››‡ “Toy Story 3” (2010) ’ The Closer The Closer (N) Rizzoli & Isles (N) The Closer Rizzoli & Isles CSI: NY ’ Law & Order: SVU NCIS “Frame-Up” NCIS “Boxed In” NCIS “Deception” WWE Monday Night RAW (N) Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Conan Lopez Tonight Conan

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The Sopranos ’ The Glades The Glades ››‡ “The Quick and the Dead” Criminal Minds ’ Italian ››‡ “Swordfish” (2001) ››› “Kill Bill: Vol. 1” (2003) Uma Thurman. “Kill Bill: Vol. 2” Sons Sons One Man Army ’ Surviving the Cut Cops & Coyotes Cops & Coyotes Almost, Away Random ANT Wizards Wizards Good Good Shake It Shake It ANT Fish Fish Phineas NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Pure Michigan 400. Sport SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Baseball Tonight “The Karate Kid Part II” ›› “The Karate Kid Part III” (1989, Drama) ›› “The Next Karate Kid” (1994) ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006) Meryl Streep. ›› “Made of Honor” (2008) “27 Dresses” Harry P ›› “Life as We Know It” (2010) (2:45) ››› “Superheroes” (4:15) ››› “Unstoppable” (2010) ››› “A Time to Kill” (1996, Drama) Sandra Bullock. “Night of Terror” (2006) Mitzi Kapture. “Carn Innocence” Big Time Big Time Victo Victo Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Big Time Victo iCarly ’ iCarly ’ “Hercules-Amzn” (1:05) › “Playing for Keeps” (1986) “Incred. Shrink Woman” (4:20) ›› “Fluke” (1995) ’ Rockies Pregame MLB Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at Colorado Rockies. Post Rockies Boys in Baseball Ander (12:45) “The Freebie” (2010) (2:05) ››› “The Messenger” (2009) ››› “The Road” (2009) ‘R’ Deadli (12:43) Deadliest Warrior ’ Deadliest Warrior Deadliest Warrior Deadliest Warrior Auction Auction (11:30) “Country Strong” ’ (1:45) ›‡ “Autumn in New York” ’ (3:40) “Disney’s A Christmas Carol” ’ Austin P Mummy (12:45) ››‡ “Watchmen” (2009) Billy Crudup. (3:45) ›››› “The Dark Knight” (2008) ›› “The Dukes of Hazzard” (2005) › “Good Luck Chuck” (2007) NCIS ’ NCIS “Reveille” ’ MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Minnesota Twins. (N) ›‡ “The Love Guru” ›‡ “The Sweetest Thing”

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ATP Tennis PGA Tour Golf Wyndham Championship, Final Round. (N) Paid CBS 2 News at 5:00pm Little League Baseball World Series: Teams TBA. Auto Racing Pictures Homes News ABC Paid Incredible Dog BMX Racing Gymnastics Paid Sunday News KSL 5 Flea Market Antique Roadshow NOVA (DVS) Great Performances at the Met “Le Comte Ory” Utah French Destinos Connect Dragon’s Sewing Sew It Paint Art Work Work Woods Garden Garden Squad Biz Kid$ Lawrence Welk Inside Group BYU Healthy Truth Little House/Prairie House ››‡ “Imagine Me & You” (2005) Paid Armando The Closer M*A*S*H M*A*S*H News Fam Guy Cheers Cheers Paid Armando Paid Armando Money Lopez Youth Armando Lopez Wheel ›››› “GoodFellas” (1990) Robert De Niro, Ray Liotta. ’ ›› “3000 Miles to Graceland” (2001) Monk “Qué Noche Aquella” (1957, Drama) “Angeluz” (1998, Terror) Hugo Stiglitz. Lo Mejor de TTMT Jose Luis en Armando Best Bra! ›› “40 Days and 40 Nights” (2002) Chronicles Ugly Betty ’ Cold Case ’

SUNDAY EVENING ^ KUTV $ KTVX % KSL _ KUED ) KUEN + KBYU ` KSTU . KJZZ 0 KUPX 8 KPNZ > KUWB

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Mother Mother Bachelor Pad (N) ’ America’s/Talent Antique Roadshow Journal Business PBS NewsHour (N) Hell’s Kitchen (N) ’ Wheel Jeopardy Without a Trace ’ A Que-Puedes Gossip Girl

TUESDAY EVENING

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Armando Health CBS News Sunday Morning Nation Paid Record County Homes Leisure Bride. Today (N) ’ Meet the Press (N) Sunday Music Curious Cat in Super Dinosaur Arthur WordGirl Wunder Anne Peep Patrol Biz Kid$ Curiosity Wing-Prayer I Believe Music Curious Arthur Good Day Utah Weekend Edition (N) Fox News Sunday Paid V’Impe Armando Canyon Armando Utah In Touch Int Mass Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Traveler Pets.TV Mad Missing Rescue Pets.TV

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News Ent News Two Men News News PBS NewsHour (N) TV 411 GED Little House/Prairie Simpson Seinfeld Friends Friends Without a Trace ’ Estudio 2 Two Men Mother

AUGUST 22, 2011

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News Ent News Two Men News News PBS NewsHour (N) TV 411 GED Little House Simpson Seinfeld Friends Friends Without a Trace ’ Estudio 2 Two Men Mother

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AUGUST 24, 2011 7:30

Big Brother (N) ’ Middle Family Minute to Win It (N) Eden at the End Journal Truth PBS NewsHour (N) Buried Treasure ’ Wheel Jeopardy Without a Trace ’ A Que-Puedes Top Model

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Criminal Minds ’ Family Happy America’s/Talent NOVA (DVS) Raising Hope Nature (DVS) House ’ Funny Videos Without a Trace ’ Lo Mejor de TTMT Top Model

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CSI: Crime Scene Primetime Nightline Law & Order: SVU Earth-Manual “Grain of Sand” Wild! ’ News Smarter Lyrics! Criminal Minds ’ Alarma Noticiero News King

News Letterman Late News Nightline Access Extra (N) News Jay Leno Late Keep Up Wait... American Masters America GED Global Under Steves Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Criminal Minds ’ Monk ’ Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado Mother Raymond 70s Jim

Criminal Minds ’ The First 48 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage ›››‡ “Jurassic Park” (1993) Sam Neill, Laura Dern. ›››‡ “Jurassic Park” (1993) Sam Neill, Laura Dern. Cash Cash Cash Cash Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns (N) One Man Army (N) Shake It Wizards Phineas Good Vampire Vampire Good Shake It Wizards Random Fish Good Little League Baseball Baseball Tonight SportsCenter (N) Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter (N) Secret-Teen Still Stnd Still Stnd Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) Two Men Two Men Two Men ›››‡ “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button” (2008) Brad Pitt. Rescue Me “Jeter” (5:30) “Date Night” REAL Sports True Blood “Run” (9:15) ›› “Life as We Know It” (2010) “Seed of Chucky” Dance Moms Rose Rose Dance Moms (N) Mother Mother Chris Chris Will Will Family My Wife Lopez Lopez ’70s ’70s Married Married Married Married Married Home Im “Dirty Dozen: Fatal Mission” (7:40) ››‡ “Perry Mason Returns” (9:20) ›› “The Quest” ’ “Splitting Heirs” MMA Boys in Bensin UEFA Champions League Soccer Dan Patrick MMA Boys in Green Weeds NASCAR Penn Fran NASCAR Fran Green Mike Epps Presents Jackass Deadliest Warrior Deadliest Warrior History History Deadliest Warrior Ways Ways MAN MAN (5:50) ››› “Secretariat” (2010) ’ “The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring” (2001) Torchwood The Mentalist The Mentalist ››› “The Bourne Supremacy” (2004) Leverage CSI: NY ’ NCIS “Bait” NCIS ’ NCIS “Bloodbath” NCIS “Jeopardy” Royal Pains (N) Necess. Rough Browns Browns Payne Payne Payne Payne Conan Lopez Tonight Conan

O bi tu a ry

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Carol Grace Stauffer 1929-2011

Warren Clive Davies 5/11/1955 – 8/11/2011 Warren C Davies, age 56, passed away Thursday Aug. 11, 2011 at the University of Utah Hospital. He was a Diamond in the rough – one in a million. He was born May 11, 1955 in Burnaby, British Columbia, Canada to Alan and Pauline (Kendall) Davies. He was the younger of two children. Warren moved from Canada to Los Angeles, Calif. at age 20, where he worked for Zero Corp and subsequently moved to Bountiful, Utah with the company. After leaving Zero, he went to work as a machinist for C H Spencer where he continued to work until his death.

Irene Hamblin Eggett 5/14/1933 – 8/14/2011 Irene Sylvia Hamblin Eggett, 78, returned to the arms of her loving husband on Aug. 14, 2011. Irene died of natural causes surrounded by loved ones. She was born May 14, 1933 in Clearfield, UT, the second of five children and the only daughter of Ervin Moroni and Sylvia McBride Hamblin. Irene married Keith David Eggett March 8, 1951 in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. They were best friends for 32 years until his death in 1983. Over the years, Irene held several callings in the LDS church serving unselfishly and faithfully wherever needed. She loved her family and was hap-

Lois Elizabeth Maples Ouzts 1924-2011 Bountiful, Utah — Our loving wife, mother, grandmother, greatgrandmother, great-great grandmother and friend, Lois Elizabeth Maples Ouzts passed away on Tuesday, Aug. 9, 2011 – one day before her 87th Birthday. She was born Aug. 10, 1924 in Caswell County, North Carolina to Leonard Maples and Lucy Esther Aldridge. She spent her early childhood in West Durham, North Carolina living in a Cotton Mill Village. Her neighbors were like family and she had fond memories and many friends. At age 12 her family moved to the family farm in Caswell County. She graduated from Anderson High School with a class of 50 students. The highlight of her senior year was a class trip to Washington, D.C. In 1942 she moved to Salt Lake City, Utah with her parents and brother. She married Milton Ricker Ouzts on July 31, 1944 in the Logan LDS Temple. Together they spent 67 loving and devoted years side by side with one another. Lois was an active member of the

Warren was a lover of all animals and always had a menagerie. The family requests that in lieu of flowers; please make donations to your local Humane Society or S.P.C.A. in Warren’s memory. Warren is survived by his sister, Karen Davies, and her long time partner, his bro’ Alistair Stevens, of Llanelli Carmarthenshire United Kingdom; his loving fiancé, Rosina Miller, who was by his side day and night until the end; his ‘adopted’ daughters, Kit Hunt and Marisa Manwaring and Kit’s husband Clayton and their children Aspen and Christian; his step-son Devon Clark and his wife Lisa (Francis); and of course, his menagerie: Dawn, Socks, Harley, and Adele (and very nearly by Priscilla). Memorial services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday, Aug. 19, 2011 at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main St, where friends and family may call at 1:30 p.m. prior to services. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com . The family would like to extend thanks for the wonderful care and service that was provided by the doctors and staff members of the University of Utah Hospital.

piest in her role as wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. Mom loved doing her genealogy, spending numerous hours researching family histories. She also enjoyed rock hunting, crossstitch, and quilting and while baseball was her favorite she loved supporting her children and grandchildren in any sport. From 1992-94 she was called on a LDS mission working on the census project in England. Irene is survived by her children, Jean (Taylor) Hartman, Sandy; Joan (Michael) Gines, West Bountiful; Dee (Debbie) Eggett, Fruitland; Jill (Rob) Davis, Fairbanks, AK; Jerrie Eggett, Bountiful; Jann (Garry) Preston, Woods Cross; 14 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. “Sis” is also survived by three brothers, Larry (Marsha); Danny (Shirley) and Randy (Barbara); and sister-inlaw, Shirley. Irene was preceded in death by her husband; a grandson, Garry Jr; parents; and brother, Odean Hamblin. The family would like to thank Vista Hospice, especially Helen, Mindy and Chris for their care and attention during her final months. Funeral service will be Friday, Aug. 19 at noon, Bountiful Tabernacle, 51 South Main. Family and friends may call Thursday 6-8 p.m., Russon Brothers Mortuary, 295 N. Main, Bountiful and Friday at the church between 10:30-11:30 a.m. Internment, Lakeview Cemetery. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com.

LDS Church, a member of the Val Verda 2nd Ward for over 50 years serving in many positions. She was a woman of “Self-Reliance” – “…. Providing for ourselves and others is evidence that we are disciples of the Lord Jesus Christ.” The Lord blessed her with a large posterity – 12 children, 36 grandchildren, 38 great-grandchildren and two great-great grandchildren. She enjoyed quilting and made quilts for all her children and grandchildren. She is survived by her husband, Milton and their children: Rick (Jackie) of Toutle, WA.; Nadine (Richard) of North Salt Lake; Carl (Beverly) of Salt Lake City, Joyce of Bountiful; Kevin (Deanna) of Burlington, N.C.; Philip (Coralie) of Castle Dale, UT; Paul (Jessica) of Layton; Steven (Kristine) of Mesa, AZ; Edward of Bountiful; Stacy Peter (Peggy) of Layton; Dale of Renton, WA; Irene (Philip) of Mesa, AZ. Lois was preceded in death by her parents, her only brother Ernest Maples, and a granddaughter Esther Mae Ouzts Funeral services were held Monday Aug. 15, 2011 at 11 a.m. at the Val Verda 2nd Ward, 3317 So. 800 W., Bountiful, UT. Viewing was Sunday Aug. 14 from 6–8 p.m. at Russon Brothers Mortuary, 295 N. Main, Bountiful and on Monday from 10–10:45 a.m. prior to the services at the LDS church. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com <http://www.russonmortuary.com> . Special thanks to Bristal Hospice for their kindness and support.

Resident of Los Altos Carol Grace Stauffer, 82, passed away peacefully on Aug. 7, 2011, surrounded by her loving family. Predeceased by her son Randy Stauffer, Carol is survived by Duane, her husband of 61 years, her daughter Nancy Stauffer Augliera, son-in-law John Augliera, and her two grandsons Anthony Augliera and Jason Augliera; her sister Shirley Belts, nephew Curtis Belts, niece Sharon Brewer and her husband Jack Brewer, and grandnephew Damon Graham. Born June 2, 1929 in Murray, Utah, Carol graduated from Murray High School in 1947, then went on to attend the University of Utah. Carol

Darrell Burton Steinicke 1934-2011 Our beloved husband, father and grandfather, Darrell Burton Steinicke, went home to paradise and his Heavenly Father, surrounded by his loving family on Aug. 9, 2011. Born Sept. 7, 1934 to Arno A. Steinicke and Sarah Alice Burton, Darrell graduated from West High, served in the Korean War, and attended the U of U. He married Norma Neeley and had two children, then later divorced. Darrell married Irene Holmes June 2, 1964, in Las Vegas and later solemnized their marriage in the Salt Lake Temple. Darrell loved his Savior and served Him faithfully throughout his life. He had many

Derral Gene Tarrance, Sr. 1932-2011 “Gramps” Our Grandpa lost his battle with cancer at home with loved ones on Friday, July 29, 2011 at age 79. He lived a full life with family, friends and loved ones both in the Salt Lake City and Louisville areas. He loved to travel the country and took every opportunity to take in all the land had to offer him. His wife of 38 years, Jane, accompanied him often and they loved to share the open road together. Those of us that never had the opportunity to travel with him look forward to the time when we may see one another again and “travel” to greater places. Derral was born Jan. 3, 1932 in Horse Branch, KY. He was the sixth child of William Oscar Tarrance and Vida Vasti Johnson and had eight siblings. He attended school at Dog Walk, helped out on the family farm and later became

married her high school sweetheart Duane Stauffer in 1950, during the Korean War. After four years in the US Air Force, they returned to Salt Lake City where Carol continued her career in retail jewelry sales to support Duane through college. Carol and Duane started their family in California, eventually settling in Los Altos where they have lived in the same house for 46 years. Carol was a devoted and involved mother and wife, supporting her children in all of their activities, as well as Duane in his career at Proctor Gamble. She was also a loyal and giving friend in the Town of Los Altos and who remained active in the “B-Day” group for 40 years. She never met a dog she didn’t like. We will always remember Carol for her warmth, her beauty and especially her wonderful sense of humor. This, I will remember, When the rest of my life is through: The finest thing I’ve ever done Is simply loving you. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Heart Association or the charity of your choice. A memorial service will be held at the Los Altos United Methodist Church, 655 Magdalena Avenue, Los Altos, CA 94024, on Saturday, Aug. 27, 2011 at 12 p.m.

callings; home teacher, counselor in the bishopric, and High Priest group leader. He served with four bishops as finance clerk for 23 years. Darrell was a great scoutmaster for his three sons and their friends. He was most comfortable serving the Lord's children with tools as the favorite neighborhood handyman. He loved to sing and with his beautiful tenor voice, sang Happy Birthday to his children and grandchildren. Darrell loved camping and spent many summers in Star Valley, WY for family reunions. He was always positive and had a wonderful sense of humor, bringing joy with him whenever he visited friends and family. Darrell is preceded in death by his twin sister Elaine, his parents and older brother. He is survived by his wife of 47 years, Irene, his children Janet, D. Reed (Lori), Todd (Holli), Brett (Marcie), Angie (Jim), Jana (Kerry), D. Greg (Laura), and Lara, his foster daughter Euphemia, 22 grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Funeral services were held Monday Aug. 15, 2011 at 11 a.m. at the Bountiful 39th Ward chapel 1500 South 600 East. Friends and family called Sunday evening, Aug. 14, 2011 from 6-8 p.m. at Russon Brothers Funeral Home, 295 N. Main Street in Bountiful and prior to the funeral from 9:45-10:45 a.m. Monday at the church. Interment will be at Lakeview Memorial Estates, Bountiful, UT. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com

an auto mechanic, working for a time at Ford Motor Co. in Louisville. Derral was very proud to have served his country during the Korean War from 1949-1952 when he was honorably discharged. His amazing stories of survival during his Army tour of duty are evidenced by his receiving both the Purple Heart and Bronze Star awards. Derral and Anna Jewel Powell (Louisville, KY) were married for a few years during which time they had three children, Derral Jr., Debra and Diane. In the early 70s he moved to Salt Lake City, where he met and married Jane Powell Civish and joined her family of six children. He was a great help and support to her in the raising of the children, especially the younger ones. As grandchildren came, he continued to share his love with them. He was a father and grandfather in every sense of the word because he loved us, and we loved him. Derral is survived by his wife and family, Jane, Vicki (Glen) Dial, Frederick (Maria) Civish III, Corinne Civish, Vivian (Mark) Frederick, Cynthia (Michael) Dempsey, 17 grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren, ex-wife, Jewel, and children Derral Gene Tarrance Jr., Debra Scott, Diane (Dexter) Mumford, nine grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren and two greatgreat-grandchildren; sisters Nannie and Jerline; and his four-legged pal, Stitch. He was preceded in death by his parents, William Tarrance and Vita Johnson; siblings, Carmel, Paul, William, Raymond, Dallas, and Geraldine; son, Steven Civish; as well as his other two best pals, Missy and Sassy. A memorial service with full military honors will take place Aug. 27, 11 a.m. at Redwood Memorial Cemetery.

Iva Balmforth Price 1/9/1918 – 8/10/2011 Iva is the fourth of 10 children of Joseph Rudolph and Rachel Alberta Heward Balmforth. Iva was born near Idaho Falls, in Bonneville County, Idaho on Jan. 9, 1918. She married her eternal companion, Stanford Oliver Price on Feb. 27, 1937. Their marriage was sealed in the St. George Temple on their 11th anniversary. They celebrated their 74th wedding anniversary this year. They are the parents of six children: Barbara (Ole) Jensen, Jacquelyn (John) Guy, Marjorie (Brent) Zollinger, Noel (June), Dan (Susan) and Shannon. She has 15 grandchildren, 29 great-grandchildren and six great-great grandchildren. A lifelong member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints Iva enjoyed many call-

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ings, especially being the Primary song leader. She served as Relief Society President in three wards. She was active in the Daughters of the Utah Pioneers for many years. Stan and Iva served a couples mission to Columbus, Ohio in 19971998. After returning home they served as ordinance workers in the Bountiful Temple. She has lived the gospel and kept her testimony strong. Iva enjoyed many activities, including running, square dancing, bowling, golfing, gardening, playing piano, singing in quartets, reading, painting, knitting, crocheting, and quilting. Iva graduated from Shelley High School in 1935 and Chaffey College in 1966. She graduated Cum Laude from Weber State College in 1975. With her beautiful smile Iva has been a loving wife and wonderful mother. Waiting to greet Iva are her parents, three brothers, two sisters, many other family members, and many friends. Memorial Services will be held Saturday, Aug. 20, 2011. Visit with family members at 10 a.m. prior to services at 11 a.m. at the Bountiful 41st Ward, 165 South 1000 East, Bountiful, Utah. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Perpetual Education Fund.

Rhyme and Reason Oasis in A Xeriscape World (by Kenneth Zeeman) I sit beside my quiet pool bright yellow water lilies rest on green pads while gold fish hang lazily in cool water. Shade from the arching plum tree casts mottled patches of light over water and my bare feet cooling in green grass. All around, the August furnace rages. Khaki skeletons of June grass quiver in heat-distorted devils, ready to combust with little provocation. In this desert I have long-since learned to see beauty in spiny cactus, dry sandstone swirls, vistas unbroken by green foliage or cloudy skies, beauty to look at, but not to live. Like visiting an art gallery, I soon tire of semblance and seek real life, water trickling over rocks into a pool in my artificial oasis. The Utah State Poetry Society, Rhyme & Reason chapter, is national and state affiliated and is supported in part by the Utah Division of Arts and Museums with funding from the state of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts. Chapter meetings are usually held on the second Wednesday at 7 p.m. and the fourth Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. at the Bountiful Davis Arts Center. Visitors are always welcome. For additional information go to www.utahpoets.com or call 801-2920283.

Dav i s m ov i es KAYSVILLE THEATER 21 N. Main,Kaysville • 546-3400 •Listings for Aug. 19-25 *No passes or special offers Mr. Poppers Penguins (PG) Fri: 4:40 7:10 pm Sat: 12:10, 2:10, 7:10 pm M-Th: 7:10 pm Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (PG-13) Fri- 9 pm Sat: 4:10, 9 pm

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Bountiful Memorial Art Co. FOR ALL YOUR CEMETERY NEEDS 2010 South Main Bountiful

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Classifieds CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011 LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder on September 15, 2011 at 9:00 a.m. at the Main Entrance to the DAVIS County Courthouse, 805 SOUTH MAIN, BOUNTIFUL, UT 84010, in the County of DAVIS by BRYAN W. CANNON, as Successor Trustee, and Citicorp Trust Bank, fsb, current Beneficiary, under the Deed of Trust dated July 14, 2007, made by DANIEL I. LEIGH AND MANDY L. LEIGH, as Trustor recorded July 25, 2007 as Entry No. 2291517 in Book 4331 at page 1427-1443 of official records of DAVIS county, given to secure indebtedness in favor of Citicorp Trust Bank, fsb by reason of certain obligations secured thereby. Interest to Deed of Trust was sold to Saxon Mortgage Services, Inc. Notice of Default was recorded August 2, 2010 as Entry No. 2543785 of said official records. Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder payable in lawful money of the United States, without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender the purchase price in the amount bid within 24 hours of the sale by cashiers check. The address of the property is purported to be 266 West 2300 North, Sunset, UT 84015 more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING ON THE NORTH LINE OF A STREET AT A POINT NORTH 89 DEGREES 55’ EAST 1157.7 FEET AND NORTH 0 DEGREES 04’ EAST 25.0 FEET FROM THE SOUTH QUARTER CORNER OF SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE 2 WEST, SALT LAKE MERIDIAN, WHICH POINT IS THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 30A, SUNSET DALE AMENDED SUBDIVISION; AND RUNNING THENCE NORTH 0 DEGREES 04’ EST 146.0 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 55’ EAST 8.0 FEET; THENCE NORTH 0 DEGREES 04’ EAST 8.10 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 55’ EAST 74.5 FEET TO A POINT 1406.7 FEET WEST OF THE EAST LINE OF SAID SECTION 23; THENCE SOUTH 0 DEGREES 04’ WEST 154.1 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF THENCE SAID STREET; SOUTH 89 DEGREES 55’ WEST 82.5 FEET ALONG SAID STREET TO A POINT OF BEGINNING. 13-069-0007 The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The record owner(s) of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are Daniel I. Leigh and Mandy L. Leigh. This sale is for the purpose of paying obligations secured by said Deed of Trust including fees, charges and expenses of Trustee, advances, if any, under the terms of said Deed of Trust, interest thereon and the unpaid principal of the note secured by said Deed of Trust with interest thereon as in said note and by law provided. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale. The deposit must be in the form of a bank or credit union cashier’s check or bank official check payable to Bryan W. Cannon and Associates. The balance must be in the form of a wire transfer, bank or credit union cashier’s check, bank official check or U.S. Postal money order payable to Bryan W. Cannon and Associates. Cash payments are not accepted. A trustee’s deed will be delivered to the successful bidder within three business days after receipt of the amount bid. DATED this 11th day of August, 2011. BRYAN W. CANNON 8619 South Sandy Parkway Building A, Suite 111 Sandy, Utah 84070 www.cannonfirm.com Office Hours: M-F 8am – 5pm Phone: (801) 255-7475 Cannon File #90020538 C-7883 8/11-25 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 08-471-0001 Trust No. 1314657-07 Ref: Linda R Dixon TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx0106. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 28, 2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR

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LEGAL NOTICES

PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On September 06, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 29, 2007, as Instrument No. 2284578, in Book 4315, Page 2341-2356, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Linda R Dixon, A Married Woman, 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 1, OF THE PROPOSED ANGEL CREST CLUSTER SUBDIVISION. DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING ON THE WEST LINE OF ANGEL STREET AT A POINT SOUTH 89°54’28” WEST 950.17 FEET TO A DAVIS COUNTY SURVEYOR’S BRASS CAP W1TNSS CORNER IN THE WEST CUR6 TOP OF THE STREET AND SOUTH 50°51’36” EAST 2018.17 FEET AND SOUTH 22°50’44” EAST 986.40 FEET AND SOUTH 67°09’16” WEST 33.00 FEET FROM THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE IWEST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN, DAVIS COUNTY, CITY OF KAYSVILLE, UTAH AND RUNNING THENCE SOUTH 59°0T33” WEST 207.85 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 30°52’27” EAST 118.59 FEET, THENCE NORTH 53°21’ 42” EAST 194.68 FEET; THENCE NORTH 2205044 WEST 100.0 FEET ALOf1G ANGEL STREET TO THE POiNT OF BEGINNING. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 594 S Angel Street Kaysville Ut 84037. Estimated Total Debt as of is September 06, 2011 $267,853.27. 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: Gmac Mortgage, Llc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Linda R Dixon. Dated: August 03, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)2549450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall R-387455 08/04/11, 08/11/11, 08/18/11 C-7861 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 13-247-0214 Trust No. 1313124-07 Ref: Samuel D Cheney TRA: Loan No. IMPORTANT xxxxxx0438. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED July 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 September 06, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded July 13, 2007, as Instrument No. 2288284, in Book 4324, Page 889-906, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Samuel D Cheney, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bid-

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ders 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 214, erickson meadows planned unit development phase 2, Davis county, Utah, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record 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: 7569 South Kay Lane South Weber Ut 84405. Estimated Total Debt as of September 06, 2011 is $484,076.37. 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: Aurora Loan Services, Llc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Samuel D Cheney and Melissa M Cheney. Dated: August 03, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 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 R-387521 08/04/11, 08/11/11, 08/18/11 C-7862 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, purchase price payable in lawful money of the United States of America at the time of sale, at the east main entrance of the Davis County Courthouse, 800 West State, Farmington, Utah, on Monday, September 19, 2011, at the hour of 4:00 p.m. of that day for the purpose of foreclosing a deed of trust originally executed by Richard B. Malone, Jr. and Lara Malone, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Mountain America Federal Credit Union, its successors and assigns, covering real property located at approximately 214 West Dawson Street, Layton, Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: BEGINNING ON THE NORTHERLY LINE OF A STREET AT A PONT 1106.79 FEET SOUTH 292.05 FEET WEST OF THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 29, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH , RANGE 1 WEST, SALT LAKE MERIDIAN, IN THE CITY OF LAYTON AND RUNNING THENCE NORTH 47°20’06” EAST 55.72 FEET ALONG SAID STREET; THENCE NORTH 9°10’40” WEST 116.59 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 53°14’ WEST 81.17 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 19°23’13” EAST 90.11 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 33°18’49” EAST 23.24 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. 11075-0021 The current beneficiary of the trust deed is Mountain America Federal Credit Union, and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Richard B. Malone, Jr. and Lara Malone. The trustee’s sale of the aforedescribed real property will be made without warranty as to title, possession, or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender $5,000.00 in certified funds at the sale and the balance of the purchase price in certified funds by 10:00 a.m. the following business day. The trustee reserves the right to void the effect of the trustee’s sale after the sale based upon information unknown to the trustee at the time of the sale, such as a bankruptcy filing, a loan reinstatement, or an agreement between the trustor and beneficiary to postpone or cancel the sale. If so voided, the only recourse of the highest bidder is to receive a full refund of

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the money paid to the trustee. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATED this 14th day of August, 2011 Marlon L. Bates, successor trustee Scalley Reading Bates Hansen & Rasmussen, P.C. 15 West South Temple, Ste. 600 Salt Lake City, Utah 84101 Telephone: (801) 531-7870 Business Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Trustee No. 27050-176 C-7893 8/18-9/1 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 01-322-0927 Trust No. 1324080-07 Ref: Michael Vigil TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx2440. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED November 17, 2005. 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 September 13, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded November 18, 2005, as Instrument No. 2123829, in Book 3915, Page 1542-1558, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Michael Vigil An Unmarried 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: All of lot 927, foxboro plat 9, north salt lake city, Davis county, Utah, according to the official plat thereof.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 989 West Fox Hollow Drive North Salt Lake Ut 84054. Estimated Total Debt as of September 13, 2011 is $156,391.59. 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: Aurora Loan Services, Llc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Michael Vigil. Dated: August 10, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)2549450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall R-387416 08/11/11, 08/18/11, 08/25/11 C-7863 PUBLIC NOTICE EARLY VOTING for Farmington City Primary Election NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Farmington City registered voters may vote prior to the Primary Election to be held on September 13, 2011. The earlyvoting period will be for two Tuesday, weeks beginning August 30, 2011, through Friday, September 9, 2011, from 1:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. each day. It will be held at the Farmington City Hall, 160 South Main Street. The Primary Election is needed in order to reduce the number of candidates running for City Council positions from 7 to 6. The candidates are: City Council Candidates Justin LeCheminant Nelsen Michaelson

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Cory R. Ritz Dustin Siler Tyler Turner Raymond M. Walsh James Madison Young PLEASE NOTE: All voters must now present a valid identification before voting. “Valid voter identification” means “a form of identification that bears the name and photograph of the voter...” or “two forms of identification that bear the name of the voter and provide evidence that the voter resides in the voting precinct...” For additional information, please contact Holly Gadd at 801-939-9205 or hgadd@farmington.utah.gov. DATED this 9th day of August, 2011. FARMINGTON CITY CORPORATION By: Holly Gadd City Recorder C-7897 8/18 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 Second District Courthouse, 800 West State Street, at the main front entrance in the city of Farmington, Davis County, Utah on Monday, September 12, 2011 at 12:00 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a certain All-Inclusive Trust Deed originally executed by Brenda J. Perkins, as trustor, in favor of Benchmark Real Estate Company, covering real property located at 1412 West 1595 North, Clinton, Utah 84015, and more particularly described as: Legal Description: LOT 6, HEARTHSTONE ESTATES, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. (Parcel ID# 14427-0006) The current beneficiary of the trust deed is Benchmark Real Estate Company, and the record owner(s) of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is/are Brenda J. Perkins. The sale is subject to bankruptcy filing, payoff, reinstatement or any other circumstances that would affect the validity of the sale. If any such circumstance exists, the sale shall be void, the successful bidder’s funds returned and the trustee and current beneficiary shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damage. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale. The deposit must be in the form of a cashier’s check or bank official check payable to Benchmark Real Estate Company. The balance must be in the form of a wire transfer, cashier’s check, bank official check or U.S. Postal money order payable to Benchmark Real Estate Company. Cash payments are not accepted. A trustee?s deed will be delivered to the successful bidder within three business days after the receipt of the amount bid. Failure of the successful bidder to close shall cause forfeiture of funds as provided in the statutes of the State of Utah governing trust deed foreclosure sales. DATED this 10th day of August, 2011. Jacob D. Briggs, Successor Trustee, 2593 North 2000 West, Clinton, Utah 84015, (801) 7843735. THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Pub: 8/18 8/25/ 9/01/11 C-7899 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SECOND JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT OF DAVIS COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF NORMA MARSHALL, deceased. Probate No. 073700239 Notice is hereby given that Beverly Olsen was duly appointed and qualified as Personal Representative of the estate of Norma Marshall. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative in care of David J. Peters, attorney for the Personal Representative, 505 South Main, Bountiful, Utah 84010 or to the Clerk of the Court on or before 3 months from the date of first publication of this notice or said claims shall

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be forever barred. DATED this 1st day of August, 2011. DAVID J. PETERS Attorney for the Personal Representative C-7882 8/11-25 NOTICE TO CREDITORS ESTATE OF DOROTHY M. McLAUGHLIN, Deceased Probate No. 113700191 All persons having claims against the above estate are required to present them to the undersigned or to the Clerk of the Court on or before the 18th day of November, 2011, or said claims shall be forever barred. LAUREN E. WARFIELD Personal Representative DANIEL SHUMWAY Attorney for the Estate 44 North Main #1 Layton, Utah 84041 (801) 546-1264 C-7900 8/18-9/1 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated August 3, 2006 and executed by JOSAFAT CHAVEZ CHAVEZ, ADRIANNA AND HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: BEGINNING 1011 FEET WEST AND 488.76 FEET SOUTH FROM THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 2 WEST, SALT LAKE MERIDIAN, THENCE WEST 75 FEET; THENCE NORTH 127.9 FEET MORE OR LESS, TO THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF STREET; THENCE EASTERLY 78 FEET, MORE OR LESS ALONG ARC OF A 230 FOOT RADIUS CURVE TO THE LEFT ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID STREET TO A POINT DUE NORTH OF BEGINNING; THENCE SOUTH 108 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. SITUATE IN DAVIS COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 12-020-0046 The address of the property is purported to be 177 W 250 CLEARFIELD, UT NORTH, 84015. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING LP, FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING LP, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be JOSAFAT CHAVEZ AND ADRIANNA CHAVEZ, HUSBAND AND WIFE. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will

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LEGAL NOTICES

be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: August 1, 2011 By: Pam Davis, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 09 -0050925 C-7878 8/4-8/18 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated June 7, 2007 and executed by TODD J STIRLING, AND CHRISTY L STIRLING, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: ALL OF LOT 1820, FOXBORO PLAT 18, NORTH SALT LAKE, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, ON FILE AND OF RECORD WITH THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER’S OFFICE. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 01-376-1820 The address of the property is purported to be 899 WEST ALTON DRIVE, NORTH SALT LAKE, UT 84054. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE, FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS CWALT, INC., MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES SERIES 2007-16CB ,, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be TODD J STIRLING, AND CHRISTY L STIRLING. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: July 25, 2011 By: Pam Davis, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours:

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Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 10 -0045064 C-7874 8/4-18 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated June 20, 2007 and executed by MARK W. TREU AND SARAH A. TREU, HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: ALL OF LOT 225, KAYSVILLE SUNSET FARMS SUBDIVISION PHASE 2, KAYSVILLE CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF A.P.N.: 08-376-0225 Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 08-376-0225 The address of the property is purported to be 1309 SOUTH SARATOGA COURT, KAYSVILLE, UT 84037. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS, CWMBS, INC., CHL MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH T RUST 2007-15 MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-15, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be MARK W. TREU AND SARAH A. TREU, HUSBAND AND WIFE. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: July 25, 2011 By: Wesley Parnell, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 10 -0052059 C-7873 8/4-18 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at

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10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated May 21, 2009 and executed by ROBERT V. ALLEN, A MARRIED MAN, AS HIS SOLE AND SEPARATE PROPERTY, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: SEE ATTACHED LEGAL. TS# 10-0014310 THE LAND DESCRIBED HEREIN IS SITUATED IN THE STATE OF UTAH, COUNTY OF DAVIS, AND IS DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A POINT SOUTH 57 DEGREES 38’ 32” WEST 241.67 FEET AND NORTH 0 DEGREES 16’ 03” WEST 2413.49 FEET SOUTH 83 DEGREES 09’ WEST 127.0 FEET AND SOUTH 82 DEGREES 29’ 32” WEST 211.18 FEET FROM THE SOUTH QUARTER CORNER OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 1 WEST, SALT LAKE MERIDIAN IN THE CITY OF LAYTON, AND RUNNING THENCE SOUTH 82 DEGREES 29’ 32’ WEST 60.35 FEET THENCE SOUTH 49 DEGREES 28’ 36” WEST 24.4 FEET; THENCE NORTH 29 DEGREES 10’ 49” WEST 110.05 FEET TO THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF A ROAD; THENCE NORTH 59 DEGREES 54’ 33” EAST 80.02 FEET MORE OR LESS, ALONG THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF SAID ROAD TO A POINT NORTH 29 DEGREES 10’ 49” WEST OF THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE SOUTH 29 DEGREES 10’ 49” EAST 129.26 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 100030046 The address of the property is purported to be 1286 EAST CHERRY LANE, LAYTON, UT 84040. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING LP, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be ROBERT V. ALLEN, A MARRIED MAN, AS HIS SOLE AND SEPARATE PROPERTY. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: July 25, 2011 By: Pam Davis, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 10 -0014310 C-7872 8/4-18

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CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated June 30, 2007 and executed by DANA K. SCHLUTTER, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 1, AUTUMN RIDGE ESTATES PHASE 1, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER’S OFFICE. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 12-543-0001 The address of the property is purported to be 15 NORTH 975 WEST, CLEARFIELD, UT 84015. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING LP, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be DANA K. SCHLUTTER. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: July 26, 2011 By: Pam Davis, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 10 -0162897 C-7871 8/4-18 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated July 13, 2007 and executed by STEPHEN LANCE HARRIS, AND BRANDI M HAYCOCK, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: ALL OF LOT 13, FACKRELL SUBDIVISION, IN THE CITY OF WEST BOUNTIFUL, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT

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Classifieds

LEGAL NOTICES

THEREOF. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 06-046-0013 The address of the property is purported to be 1040 WEST 200 NORTH, WEST BOUNTIFUL, UT 84087. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is FEDERAL HOME LOAN MORTGAGE CORPORATION, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be STEPHEN LANCE HARRIS, AND BRANDI M HAYCOCK. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: July 27, 2011 By: Pam Davis, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 10 -0162902 C-7870 8/4-18 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’s Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah 84025, on September 7, 2011, at 3:00 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated November 8, 2007, and executed by JOHNATHAN A. JONES AND MISTIE K. JONES, as Trustors, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on November 9, 2007, as Entry No. 2320084, in Book 4407, at Page 854, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 1364 North Reid Drive, Layton, Utah 84041 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 127, HOLT SUBDIVISION NO. 2, LAYTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER, STATE OF UTAH. Tax ID: 10-060-0127 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are JOHNATHAN A. JONES AND MISTIE K. JONES. 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

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LEGAL NOTICES

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: July 27, 2011. LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 10-1253 C-7866 8/4-18 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 09-057-0102 Trust No. 1323012-07 Ref: Melvin Brent Fullmer TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx0089. IMPORTANT PROPERTY NOTICE TO OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED May 23, 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 September 13, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded May 30, 2006, as Instrument No. 2171843, in Book 4044, Page 765-785, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Melvin Brent Fullmer and Barbara Fullmer, Husband And Wife, 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 19, heatherglen subdivision no 1, amended, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record in the Davis county recorder’s office. expect the following beginning at the most westerly corner of said lot 19 and running thence north 42°08’57” east 144 40 feet along the lot line common to lots 19 and 20, said subdivision, thence south 40°35’34” west 114 14 feet, thence south 45°59’27” west 30 46 feet to the point of beginning. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 1865 E 2100 N Layton Ut 84040. Estimated Total Debt as of September 13, 2011 is $206,394.29. 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: Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, As Indenture Trustee, For New Century Home Equity Loan Trust 2006-2. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Melvin Brent Fullmer and Barbara Fullmer. Dated: August 10, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall R-387203 08/11/11, 08/18/11, 08/25/11 C-7843 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’s Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah 84025, on September 7, 2011, at 3:00 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated March 17, 2010, and executed by TREY M. MASERO, as

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Classifieds CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011 LEGAL NOTICES

Trustor, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC SOLEY AS NOMINEE FOR VERITAS FUNDING, LLC as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on March 18, 2010, as Entry No. 2517535, in Book 4984, at Page 719, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 870 South 1625 East #D, Clearfield, Utah 84015 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF UNIT D, BUILDING 26, SUNDOWNER CONDOMINIUM PHASE 4, CLEARFIELD CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE RECORD OF SURVEY MAP, FILED IN BOOK 717 OF PLATS, PAGE 2 AND IN THE DECLARATION OF CONDOMINIUM OF SUNDOWNER CONDOMINIUM PHASE 4, RECORDED 7-9-78 AS ENTRY NO. 501319 IN BOOK 717, PAGE 3, RECORDS OF DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH AND ANY SUPPLEMENTAL DECLARATIONS AND BYLAWS THERETO. TOGETHER WITH THE UNDIVIDED OWNERSHIP INTEREST IN THE COMMON AREAS AND FACILITIES WHICH IS APPURTENANT TO SAID UNIT AS DISCLOSED IN THE DECLARATION OF CONDOMINIUM OF SAID PROJECT. Tax ID: 09-031-0105 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is UTAH HOUSING CORPORATION , and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is TREY M. MASERO. 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: July 29, 2011. LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 11-0514 C-7865 8/4-18 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, purchase price payable in lawful money of the United States of America at the time of sale, at the east main entrance of the Davis County Courthouse, 800 West State, Farmington, Utah, on Tuesday, September 6, 2011, at the hour of 4:00 p.m. of that day for the purpose of foreclosing a deed of trust originally executed by Kevin B. Parkin and Jennifer L. Parkin, in favor of Washington Mutual Bank, FA, covering real property located at approximately 639 East Eagleridge Drive, North Salt Lake, Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 217, EAGLEPOINTE ESTATES, PHASE 2, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER’S OFFICE. 01-255-0217 The current beneficiary of the trust deed is JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Kevin B. Parkin and Jennifer L. Parkin. The trustee’s sale of the aforedescribed real property will be made without warranty as to title, possession, or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender $5,000.00 in certified funds at the sale and the balance of the purchase price in certified funds by 10:00 a.m. the following business day. The trustee reserves the right to void the effect of the trustee’s sale after the sale based upon information unknown to the trustee at the time of the sale, such as a bankruptcy filing, a loan reinstatement, or an agreement between the trustor and beneficiary to postpone or cancel the sale. If so voided, the only recourse of the highest bidder is to receive a full refund of the money paid to the trustee. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATED this 1st day of August,

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2011

Marlon L. Bates, successor trustee Scalley Reading Bates Hansen & Rasmussen, P.C. 15 West South Temple, Ste. 600 Salt Lake City, Utah 84101 Telephone: (801) 531-7870 Business Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Trustee No. 94100-1843 C-7879 8/4-18

SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION CASE NUMBER 110702003 Judge David Connor IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF UTAH SECOND JUDICIAL DISTRICT DAVIS COUNTY 800 West State Street, POB 769, Farmington, Utah 84025 INA PATRICIA RAINEY, Plaintiff v DAVID DEAN SILVESTER. Defendant, DAVID DEAN SILVESTER you are summoned and required to file an answer in writing to the Complaint filed in the case identified above. Within 30 days after the last publication, which is August 4, 2011 you must file your answer with the clerk of the court at: 800 West State Street, POB 769, Farmington, Utah 84025 and serve a copy of your answer on Plaintiff or their attorney at: Thaddeus W. Wendt, 1188 West Sportsplex Drive, Suite 203, Kaysville, Utah 84037. If you fail to file and serve your answer on time, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The Complaint is on file with the clerk of the court. You can obtain a copy of the Complaint by requesting one from the clerk of the court at the above address of by calling 801-447-3800. READ THE COMPLAINT CAREFULLY. It means that you are being sued for past, present, and future general damages, including physical pain and suffering, emotional pain and suffering, loss of enjoyment of life, permanent scarring, permanent impairment and/or disability, and increased likelihood of re-injury or aggravation to the spinal region in an amount to be established at trial but not less than $200,000.00 Dated July 29, 2011 Thaddeus W. Wendt, Attorney, 1188 West Sportsplex Drive, Suite 203, Kaysville, Utah 84037, 801-499-5060 C-7880 8/4-25 PUBLIC NOTICE FARMINGTON CITY CANDIDATES The following individuals have filed a “Declaration of Candidacy” with my office and meet all the legal requirements to be a candidate for Farmington City Council. A Primary Election will be held September 13, 2011 to narrow the field of seven (7) City Council candidates to six (6). The General Election will be held November 8, 2011. City Council Candidates: Justin LeCheminant Cory R Ritz Nelsen Michaelson Raymond M Walsh James Madison Young Tyler Turner Dustin Siler DATED this 2nd day of August, 2011. FARMINGTON CITY Holly Gadd City Recorder

OFFICIAL ELECTION NOTICE PUBLIC DEMONSTRATION LOGIC AND ACCURACY TESTING OF THE VOTING DEVICES AND AUTOMATIC TABULATING EQUIPMENT I, Holly Gadd, Farmington City Recorder, hereby give notice in accordance with 20A-3201(7)(a)(b) and 20A-4104(1)(a)(b) of the Utah Code. A public demonstration will be held of the logic and accuracy testing of the voting devices and automatic tabulation equipment being used for 2011 Primary Election. Anyone desiring to witness the testing is invited to attend. Davis County Courthouse 28 East State Street, #136 Farmington, UT Friday, August 26, 2011, 10:00 a.m. C-7881 8/11-18

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 08-185-0203 Trust No. 1220723-07 Ref: Stephen

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LEGAL NOTICES

Thorlakson TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx6905. IMPORTANT PROPERTY NOTICE TO OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED April 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 September 20, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded April 14, 2006, as Instrument No. 2160545, in Book 4013, Page 938-960, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Stephen Thorlakson An Unmarried 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 203, burningham meadows phase 2, according to the official plat thereof, on file and of record in the Davis county recorder’s office.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 10 West 950 South Kaysville Ut 84037. Estimated Total Debt as of September 20, 2011 is $360,245.86. 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: Us Bank National Association As Trustee. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Stephen Thorlakson. Dated: August 17, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 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 R-388490 08/18/11, 08/25/11, 09/01/11 C-7887 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, purchase price payable in lawful money of the United States of America at the time of sale, at the east main entrance of the Davis County Courthouse, 800 West State, Farmington, Utah, on Tuesday, September 6, 2011, at the hour of 4:00 p.m. of that day for the purpose of foreclosing a deed of trust originally executed by Ian R. Buchanan, htta Ian Buchanan, Tamra A. Buchanan, htta Tamra Buchanan, in favor of KeyBank National Association, covering real property located at approximately 3133 North 1125 East, Layton, Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: LOT 13, NORTH HILLS ESTATES NO. 1, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER’S OFFICE. 09115-0013 The current beneficiary of the trust deed is KeyBank National Association, and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Ian Buchanan and Tamra Buchanan. The trustee’s sale of the aforedescribed real property will be made without warranty as to title, possession, or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender $5,000.00 in certified funds at the sale and the balance of the purchase price in certified funds by 10:00 a.m. the following business day. The trustee reserves the right to void the effect of the trustee’s sale

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after the sale based upon information unknown to the trustee at the time of the sale, such as a bankruptcy filing, a loan reinstatement, or an agreement between the trustor and beneficiary to postpone or cancel the sale. If so voided, the only recourse of the highest bidder is to receive a full refund of the money paid to the trustee. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATED this 3rd day of August, 2011 Marlon L. Bates, successor trustee Scalley Reading Bates Hansen & Rasmussen, P.C. 15 West South Temple, Ste. 600 Salt Lake City, Utah 84101 Telephone: (801) 531-7870 Business Hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Trustee No. 53075-29 C-7864 8/4-18 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated April 20, 2007 and executed by TODD R VANOTTI AND JODILEE N VANOTTI, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: ALL OF LOT 28, QUAIL BLUFF SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 12-302-0028 The address of the property is purported to be 1776 SOUTH 2500 WEST, SYRACUSE, UT 84075. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is U.S. BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE TO BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., AS SUCCESSOR TO LASALLE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR THE MERRILL LYNCH FIRST FRANKLIN MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST, MORTGAGE LOAN ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-4, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be TODD R VANOTTI AND JODILEE N VANOTTI. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: August 1, 2011

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LEGAL NOTICES

By: Wesley Parnell, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 11 -0036465 C-7877 8/4-18 Davis County NOTICE OF THE FILING OF PETITIONS FOR WATER CONTRACT BY WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT All persons interested will please take notice that there have been filed with the Board of Trustees of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, petitions applying for the allotment of Weber Basin water, by the following landowners owning land in: Section 23, Township 2 North, Range 1 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian. Copies of petitions containing the description of each tract and the terms and conditions under which the water is petitioned are on file in the office of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, Layton, Utah, for public inspection. The names of the petitioners and the amount of water in acrefeet applied for are as hereinafter set out: PETITIONER ACRE-FEET Marvin Putman 2.2 acre feet The Board of Trustees of the District will meet in public session at District headquarters, 2837 E. Highway 193, Layton, Utah, 9:00 a.m., Friday, August 26th 2011, to consider each of such petitions and any and all objections that may be presented in writing by any persons showing cause why any of said petitions should not be granted. All persons interested may appear at such hearing and show cause in writing why said petitions, or any thereof should not be granted. Failure of any person to show cause in writing as aforesaid, shall be deemed an assent on his part to the granting of said petition. The Board will at such meeting or at a subsequent meeting adjourned therefrom, accept or reject the petitions. WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT Tage I. Flint, Secretary C-7890 8/11-18 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated February 27, 2007 and executed by ROBERT MAXFIELD,, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 7, APPLEWOOD ESTATES PLAT I, CENTERVILLE CITY, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED IN THE OFFICE FO THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER, STATE OF UTAH. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 02-033-0007 The address of the property is purported to be 613 WEST APPLEWOOD DRIVE, CENTERVILLE, UT 84014. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE UNDER THE POOLING AND SERVICING AGREEMENT RELATING TO IMPAC SECURED ASSETS CORP., MORTGAGE PASSTHROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-2, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be ROBERT MAXFIELD,. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A.,

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LEGAL NOTICES

$5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: August 1, 2011 By: Pam Davis, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 11 -0029235 C-7876 8/4-18 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 the sale, “at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah”, on September 6, 2011, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated June 29, 2007 and executed by RODNEY A MOORE, AND JILL MOORE, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 5, EQUESTRIAN GROVE SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER, STATE OF UTAH. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 10-168-0005 The address of the property is purported to be 1570 NORTH CHURCH STREET, LAYTON, UT 84041. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF CWABS, INC., ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-12, BY BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP, FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP, BY BAC GP, LLC, ITS GENERAL PARTNER, AS AIF, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be RODNEY A MOORE, AND JILL MOORE. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank “Official Checks” are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made with-

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LEGAL NOTICES

out any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: August 1, 2011 By: Wesley Parnell, Team Member RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 11 -0037914 C-7875 8/4-18 BOUNTIFUL, A MUNICIPAL CORPORATION ORDINANCE NO. 2011-08 AN ORDINANCE ADOPTING AN AMENDMENT TO THE C.B.D. NEIGHBORHOOD DEVELOPMENT PLAN, AS PREVIOUSLY APPROVED BY THE REDEVELOPMENT AGENCY OF BOUNTIFUL CITY. Effective Date. This ordinance shall go into effect immediately upon first publication. Passed by the City Council of Bountiful, Utah, this 9th day of August, 2011. JOE L. JOHNSON Mayor KIM J. COLEMAN City Recorder C-7898 8/18 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 12-315-0208 Trust No. 1295513-07 Ref: John Lambertson TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx1353. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED March 01, 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 September 06, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded March 06, 2006, as Instrument No. 2149979, in Book 3984, Page 1072-1095, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by John Lambertson, An Unmarried 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: All of lot 208, muirfield subdivision phase 2, syracuse city, Davis county, Utah, according to the official plat thereof.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 3880 West Cascades Circle Syracuse Ut 84075. Estimated Total Debt as of September 06, 2011 is $150,295.28. 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

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LEGAL NOTICES

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: Aurora Loan Services, Llc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: John Lambertson. Dated: August 03, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 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 R-387436 08/04/11, 08/11/11, 08/18/11 C-7860 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 11-102-0043 Trust No. 1320683-07 Ref: Shelly Watts TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx1166. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED March 03, 2003. 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 September 20, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded March 11, 2003, as Instrument No. 1841500, in Book 3244, Page 1775, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Glen Sherman Mortensen and Mary Lou Mortensen, Husband And Wife, 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: Beginning on the west line of a street at a point 152.45 feet south of the northeast corner of lot 6, block 14, plat “a”, Kaysville townsite survey, in the city of Kaysville and running thence south 76.22 feet along said street; thence west 147 feet more or less, to the easterly line of a state highway right of way; thence northerly 65.95 feet, more or less, along the arc of 3889.72 foot radius curve to the left along said highway; thence north 3°11’ west 10.37 feet to a point due west of the point of beginning; thence east 162.92 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 65 North 400 West Kaysville Ut 84037. Estimated Total Debt as of September 20, 2011 is $108,541.61. 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: Deutsche Bank Trust Company Americas As Trustee. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Mary Lou Mortensen and Shelly Watts. Dated: August 17, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)2549450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall R-388425 08/18/11, 08/25/11, 09/01/11 C-7886 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 12-256-0037 Trust No.

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LEGAL NOTICES

1323440-07 Ref: Jose Saul Loan No. Mendoza TRA: xxxxxx7535. IMPORTANT PROPERTY NOTICE TO OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED June 27, 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 September 20, 2011, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded June 30, 2006, as Instrument No. 2181295, in Book 4067, Page 3141-3161, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Jose Saul Mendoza, An Unmarried 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: All of lot 37, saddlewood subdivision phase 2, clearfield city, Davis county, Utah, according to the official plat thereof.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 252 West 90 North Clearfield Ut 84015. Estimated Total Debt as of September 20, 2011 is $123,354.36. 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: Aurora Loan Services, Llc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Jose Saul Mendoza. Dated: August 17, 2011. James H. Woodall 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall R-388429 08/18/11, 08/25/11, 09/01/11 C-7885

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Please be advised that the North Salt Lake City Council will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, September 6, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible, in the Council Chambers, North Salt Lake City Hall, 10 E. Center Street. The purpose of this hearing is to receive public comment on proposed amendments to the City’s Land Use Development and Management Act. All interested people are invited to attend and make comment. For further information regarding this proposal, please contact the North Salt Lake Community Development Department at (801) 335-8729. C-7903 8/18

INVITATION TO BID North Salt Lake City 10 East Center Street North Salt Lake City, Utah 84054 Sealed bids for construction of the “Parks Warehouse Building” Project No. 10-027 will be received by North Salt Lake City at the North Salt Lake City Hall Building, 10 East Center Street, North Salt Lake City, Utah until 2:00 P.M. on September 1st, 2011, and then at said office publicly opened and read aloud. The Bidder shall indicate the Construction Contract title, the name and address of the Bidder, and the date and time of the Bid opening. The work to be performed consists of furnishing all labor,

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D a vi s B o o k i ng s

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011

LEGAL NOTICES

tools, materials, equipment, transportation, and services required for the construction of the above described project as included in the Contract Documents; consisting of the following items of work. Construction of a 8,000 square foot pole building and metal exterior walls and roof, all in accordance with the Drawing and Specifications prepared by the North Salt Lake City Engineering Department. Contract Documents may be examined at the offices of the City Engineer, located at the City Hall Building at 10 East Center Street, North Salt Lake City, Utah 84054. Copies of the Contract Documents may be obtained from City Hall for $30.00 for each set, made payable to North Salt Lake City. Bids must be accompanied by a Bid Bond, Certified Check or Cashier’s Check in the amount of 5% of the maximum bid price, drawn payable to the order of North Salt Lake City. Bid Security will be returned to each unsuccessful Bidder. All Bids submitted shall be in conformance with the Instructions to Bidders, which are included in the Contract Documents; and shall be guaranteed by the Bidder for a period of sixty (60) days from the date of the Bid opening. The OWNER reserves the right to reject any or all bids presented or to waive any informality in a bid and to make award in the best interest of the City. Rod Wood, Public Works Director North Salt Lake City C-7904 8/18-25

Notice of Trustee’s Sale Notice is hereby given that on the 8th day of September, 2011, at the hour of 2:30 pm near the front door of the Courthouse located at 805 South Main Street, Bountiful, UT 84010 the undersigned, Edwin B. Parry, Attorney at Law, Trustee, acting pursuant to the power of sale conferred in that Trust Deed originally executed by Mary Jayne Crowley and Kevin Wayne Crowley with Western Mortgage Services Corporation, as the original beneficiary, the current beneficiaries of the trust deed are: Terry Family Trust with Kathleen Terry as Trustee, and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Mary Jayne Crowley and Kevin Wayne Crowley, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder the interest conveyed to the Trustee in that Trust Deed filed for record in the office of the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, on June 8, 2010, as Entry No. 2532707, in Book 5041, Page(s) 111-114, the property therein mentioned and described, purported to be located at 872 South Killarney Drive, Syracuse, UT 84075. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the purported address), being more particularly described as follows: Legal Description: LOT 21, ROSE CREEK SUBDIVISION PHASE 1, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, RECORDS OF DAVIS COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH. Tax ID #: 12-382-0021 Purchase price payable at the time and place of sale in lawful money of the United States. The sale will be made with out covenant or warranty regarding title, possession or encumbrances, for the purpose of paying the obligation secured by such Trust Deed, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee, and sums, if any, expended under its terms thereof, and interest thereon. Successful bidder must tender to Trustee a $5,000.00 deposit in certified funds/cashier’s check at time of sale. Deposit is non-refundable and retained as damages if balance not paid within 24 hours of sale. Dated July 28, 2011 Edwin B. Parry, Trustee P. O. Box 1387, Bountiful, Utah 84010 (801) 397-2660 C-7867 8/4-18

Classifieds

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

Monday, Aug. 8 Kevin Jeffrey Long, 32, Layton PD, driving on suspension, shoplifting, assault. Mason Jon Gallegos, 34, UHP, DUI drugs, driving on suspension, improper lane change. Kodie Allen Fasig,22,Farmington District Court, hold other agency. Katie Carrick, 33, DCSO, amphetamine possession. Justin Brent McGrath, 29, Sunset PD, simple assault. Javier Tovar, 27, Morgan County Sheriff, no insurance, fraud-illegal use credit card. Hailey Magera, 21, UHP, amphetamine possession. Sompheth Thaodara, 42, UHP, amphetamine possession. Michael Stratton, 24, DCSO, vehicle theft. Janice Lynn Palmer, 40, Farmington District Court, fraudulent activities. Deymer Enrique-Armas, 32, Layton PD, hit and run, other right of way violation. Jordan Scott Schoonover, 18, Farmington PD, marijuana possession, narcotic equipment-possession, intoxication. Nicole Ann O’Brien, 27, DCSO, amphetamine possession. Christine Marie Eichler, 35, UHP, traffic offense, no insurance, DUI alcohol, driving on suspension, traffic offense.

Tuesday, Aug. 9 Michael Steven Taylor, 29, DCSO, marijuana sell, narcotic equipment-possession. Jana Hill, 22, DCSO, DUI alcohol, faulty equipment. Tyson Douglas Shafer, 31, Clinton PD, DUI alcohol, disorderly conduct, hit and run. Marcella Anne Galelgos, 38, Sunset PD, simple assault, abuse of telephone. Monte Allen Wissel, 33, Clearfield PD, traffic offense. Ruben Robles Acosta, 31, DCSO, fraud in person. Wynter Vigil, 33, Syracuse PD, theft and use vehicle other crime. Khidair Alshimary, 47, UHP, fraudulent activities. Victor Melendez, 54, Layton PD, criminal trespass, evading. Dawn Brittany Harrop, 25, DCSO, narcotic equipmentpossession. Tiffanie Norleen Thornock, 26, Farmington District Court, amphetamine possession. Edgar Estuardo Mayorga, 24, Clearfield Justice Court, driving on suspension. Daron Brady Schickling, 22, US Marshal Service,DUI alcohol, no insurance, marijuana possession, intoxication. Nicholas Marcel Haendel, 21, DCSO, traffic offense, driving on suspension. Somer Ann Mason, 29, Morgan County Sheriff, DUI alcohol, resisting/interfering with police.

Wednesday, Aug. 10 Erik Boyd Olsen, 34, UHP, DUI alcohol. Brendon Roberts, 24, Lay-

B15

ton PD, simple assault. Vincente Calvario Nava, 26, UHP, driving on suspension, faulty equipment, no proof of insurance, traffic offense. Dana Lynn Salazar, 42, DCSO, no insurance. Chad Dillon Shelman, 26, Davis County Justice Court, DUI alcohol. Steven Wade Gallard, 34, UHP, traffic offense, contempt of court. James Edward Casteel, 52, DCSO, violation protective order. Darlene Roberts, 41, Clearfield PD, simple assault. Rosalinda Melanie Hagen, 50, Syracuse PD, shoplifting, resisting/interfering with police. Tyler Lee Henshilwood, 31, Woods Cross Justice Court, fraudulent activities, theft.

Thursday, Aug. 11 Stacey Lynn Thurgood, 34, Layton PD, possess forged documents. Rachel Brook Olsen, 19, Layton PD, possess forged documents. Sean Cameron Wight, 24, Davis County Justice Court, assault. Jeffery Blake Avondet, 19, AP&P Farmington, amphetamine possession. Curtis Lee Judy, 30, Morgan County Sheriff, DUI alcohol. Anthony Jacob Berkeley, 24, Clearfield PD, fraud-insufficient funds check. Shane Max Oliver, 56, Farmington District Court, amphetamine possession. Andres Gonzalez, 18, Morgan County Sheriff, assault. James Brandon Evans, 34, Bountiful PD, stolen property. Kenneth Bryan Baldwin, 46, Farmington PD, driving on suspension, traffic offense, faulty equipment. Parker Kelly Mangrum, 36, Farmington PD, possess stolen property. Juan Sotelo Martinez, 35, Centerville PD, simple assault, intoxication. Steafon Perry, 25, Layton PD, false police report, public order crimes. Tyrone Eugene Reynolds, 43, UHP, property damage. Samuel James Deal, 27, UHP, driving on suspension, traffic offense.

Friday, Aug. 12 Edgar Enriquez, 22, UHP, no insurance. Keri Sausameda,35,DCSO, theft. Joshua Martin Bolding, 23, UHP, speeding. Brian David Bernard, 22, Syracuse PD, traffic offense, DUI alcohol. Brandon K. Davis, 29, Bountiful PD, frequent house ill fame. Jacob Eugene Beck, 28, Farmington District Court, stolen property. Jason Dean Workman, 31, DCSO, no insurance, traffic offense, narcotic equipmentpossession. Taylor Wade Smith, 21, Centerville PD, theft.

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w e i v e r Fall SportsP

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Thursday, Aug. 18, 2011

New this year local coll ege football

Football, Volleyball, Soccer

Team strengths, challenges, schedules, photos

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Sports CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Bar set high for Braves in 2011 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL — The Bountiful Braves football team has always set their standards high. But that doesn’t add any pressure to Braves coach Larry Wall, who will be coaching in his 27th year with 201 victories now under his belt. “Every year we have high expectations,” said Wall. “We want to play every game with the chance to win and the kids know what it takes to make the playoffs. “That’s an expectation they put on themselves.” Last season’s Braves squad finished with the Region 6 title and semi-final berth in the 4A playoffs. Entering this year, they had lost some 30 seniors on the team, including notables such as David Coffman, Spencer Schmidt, Dillon Salazar and Tyler Poppe, among several others. On the other side, however, 25 members of last year’s team will now be seniors, leaving no shortage of leadership at practically every position. “They watch and learn and know what we do on both sides of the ball,” said Wall. “And now it’s there turn to get out there and do the things they were watching the other players do last year.” Included in this year’s version of Wall’s run-oriented offense are linemen Junior Hamilton and Mitch Gee; a trio of tight

getting into the mix, with Luke Larsen also making his return as a senior this year. “Hunt had a great offseason and gained a lot of size,” said Wall. “And Fabrizio gets better as a player every day. “Larsen was a two-way starter for us last year. He’s been out there and knows what to expect.” One newcomer to the team – and one Wall is looking forward to seeing – is Dane Murdock, a basketball player that Wall said has a lot of athleticism. One thing for certain with the new region, however, is the amount of talent coming into it. • 8/19 @ Lone Peak “We battled • 8/26 Mountain View Olympus for the • 9/2 @ Logan region title last year, and now • 9/9 Viewmont they’re gone,” • 9/16 @ Cyprus said Wall. “And for awhile we • 9/23 Highland actually used to • 9/30 @ Clearfield play Clearfield • 10/7 @ East quite a bit. “You don’t • 10/14 Woods Cross have a breather THE BRAVES DEFENSE gave up just 12.6 points per game last year and will be hoping to • 10/19 Layton against teams build on a strong running game this season. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com. in this region. You have to play ends that Wall said have a lot of starts with the trigger guy and gaining 735 yards your best game every week.” talent; and Cam Zollinger. Zollinger did an outstanding job with eight touchdowns last year. The Braves will start off the Zollinger, after having offseafor us as a junior. Still remaining, however, will new season with a familiar opson surgery after last season, “We weren’t sure if he was gobe Teau Satuala, the team’s ponent, having to face the Lone wasn’t given the go-ahead to ing to play for us this year. He’s a leading rusher who scored five Peak Knights for the 10th season play until recently and will be great leader and is invaluable to times on the ground as part of in a row. under center to start the Braves’ the team.” a one-two punch in the Braves’ The Knights have a 5-4 adfootball season. Gone from the backfield is backfield. “We’re absolutely tickled to Coffman, who led the team in This year could see names like vantage over the Braves in that span. have him back,” said Wall. “It all rushing yards last season after Jake Hunt and Jack Fabrizio

Braves 2011 Schedule

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CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Sports

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Lady Braves ‘focused’ on 2011 season BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL — Last year’s Bountiful girls soccer team finished with an 11-6-1 record. But an 8-4 region record dropped them below Woods Cross and East in the standings, giving them a tougher road to get through the 4A playoffs. A quarter final loss later and the Braves were looking ahead to 2011. And now it’s here, the season that so far has the Braves looking good as a team through their initial preseason games. That’s not an accident either, because head coach Lou Plank himself said his team is focused on making a strong run into the postseason. “We’re a focused, highintensity team,” he said. “We came in and saw all the little technical things that we needed to do, and we’re getting those things done.” Among the players that saw all or most of the Lady Braves action last year include goal keeper Carley Longhurst, Shaylee Petersen, Paige Hunt, Lexi Peterson, Abby Clark, Leah Wood, Kennedy Merrick, Madison McConkie and Elena Medeiros, among others.

include teams such as Davis, Layton, and Mountain Crest. Each of those teams made the playoffs last season out of their respective regions, and Plank said he likes the way the schedule looks. “With the region being a little smaller, it gives us the opportunity to schedule all these strong teams,” he said. “So we called everybody we could think of that we thought were strong teams and asked them if they would play us

this year. “It gives us a gauge of where we are as a team and tells us how good we can become. They’ve done a great job so far, and we’ve done a lot of good things.” The rest of the season, according to Plank, will see Bountiful as a strong focused and tunnel-visioned team moving forward. “The team has done nothing but work hard, work on the little things, do the right adjustments that are making them bet-

ter as we go through the season,” he said. “And I like what I’ve seen so far from them. “We’re going to be a great team this season if this keeps up.” As of Monday the Braves were 2-0 in the preseason with wins against Box Elder (7-2) and Viewmont (3-0). Bountiful continues through its preseason with a Friday match up against the Davis Darts. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Steve Chapman is BACK N

PAIGE HUNT RETURNS as a senior captain for the Lady Braves team that made the 4A state playoffs last season. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com “The girls have been doing nothing but working hard this season,” said Plank. “They’ve been keeping the scoreboard clean so far, which is really

good and shows that this team is focused and doing their best to do all the little things right.” Among the Braves remaining preseason games

o, not back from Ireland. Believe it or not, it has been over four years since he returned from there. He’s back at his car lot located at 3287 South, Hwy 89 in Bountiful. It was while he was in Ireland, that it became necessary to close his business in 2005. His lot recently became available again, so Steve jumped at the chance to return. He has partnered with his son-inlaw, Ben Mitchell, who owns High End Rides. Though the sign in front will say “High End Rides” you can be assured of the same service, the same quality of cars and the fair pricing that were associ-

ated with Steve Chapman Auto Sales. Steve has been in the car business for thirty nine years and specializes in low mileage lease returns and clean one-owners. He is excited to be back at his lot and he really enjoys working

with Ben Mitchell and Rick Pettingill. Steve, Ben and Rick would like to invite you to come in and say hello. They want you to experience for yourselves what hundreds of other people already know. This is the easiest, most enjoyable car buying experience you will ever have. He would like to thank this community for the many years of support for his business and he is looking forward to many more.

www.highendrides.com Steve 801-814-6649 Ben 801-712-1070 Rick 801-433-8277

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Sports CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Lady Braves to take ‘next big step’ in 2011 season BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL — The Bountiful Lady Braves volleyball team finished with one loss in last year’s 4A state volleyball tournament. And finished sixth. But despite that, Bountiful High coach Lane Herrick said he expects the team to take the next big step heading into the 2011 season. “We have four good players that have a lot of experience from last season,” said Herrick. “And we’ll have about eight girls that are going to play consistently for us this year. “The thing that will help us this year is being able to build from the year before. We made the playoffs and had a good run, we just lost at the wrong time.” Among his returning starters include Manni Packard, Lauren Winters, Ashley Turceo and Tiffany Beazer. Each of them saw a lot of playing time last year, and are expected as seniors to take the team to another level. “They have a lot of experience that they bring to the team this year,” said Herrick. “We have a really

“But said. “(Class with this 4A) is now a tough four-region schedule, class, which it gets us makes makprepared ing the state • 8/19-20 @ Northridge to battle tournament • 8/26-27 @ Northridge through even better.” • 8/31 @ Davis our region. Herrick’s I always ultimate goal • 9/6 @ Hunter said that for the team • 9/13 Box Elder in order to is to win the • 9/20 Viewmont be the best region, which you have he said has its • 9/22 @ Clearfield to start advantages • 9/27 East beating the when heading best.” into the state • 9/29 Highland The tournament. • 10/4 @ Cyprus biggest “We want • 10/6 Woods Cross change to win rewith the gion,” he said. • 10/7-8 Utah Classic Braves “That way we • 10/11 Clearfield as well as get a better • 10/13 @ East many othmatch up er teams heading into • 10/14-15 @ WX Tourn. is the size the playoffs • 10/18 @ Highland of their instead of • 10/25 Cyprus respective having to region. play a No. 1 • 10/27 @ Woods Cross Region 6 or No. 2 seed went from right from the seven to start.” six teams, leaving StansOne thing is for certain, bury and Tooele to 3A however; the Lady Braves while moving Olympus to are ready to get the season Region 7. started. The biggest point Her“They’re a hungry rick made, however, was of bunch,” said Herrick. the playoff system. “They want to get out “It’s better now that you there and start playing don’t have to worry about pretty bad.” five No. 1 seeds and five No. 2 seeds and so on,” he sgillet@davisclipper.com

Lady Braves 2011 schedule

THE LADY BRAVES volleyball team wants to make a deeper push into the 4A state playoffs after finishing sixth last year. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com tough schedule to start off the year, but we’ve done that purposely.” Among them include a pair of 5A teams in the Davis Darts and Northridge Knights. Although they didn’t

play Davis last year, Herrick is well aware of the team the Darts put on the floor every match. And among the Braves seven total losses last season, the Northridge Knights were responsible

for two of them. “We also have Box Elder this year and they made a deep run in the playoffs. Hunter is on our schedule too, and we know what a tough team they can be.

Woods Cross Wildcats will be ‘exciting team’ in 2011 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

WOODS CROSS — The Woods Cross Wildcats football team has had a tough offseason. From the departure of long-time coach Fred Fernandes to Roy High School, to the hiring of former stand-out player Kitt Rawlings as the new head coach just weeks after Fernandes’ departure. Everything seemed to go well until Rawlings had to step down for personal issues, and another new head coach was named shortly after. In comes California native and former BYU player Nick Longshore, who will be heading his very first football team and is excited about what he has seen so far from the Wildcats. “We basically have a whole new team,” he said. “I think there were about four starters off of last year’s team, so we’re going to get to do something different with a new team this year.” Some of Longshore’s players that have seen action from last year include Sean Barton, Skyler Farnes and Nick Sefakis on offense, and Nick Castillo among others on defense. “(Farnes) has the ability to lead the team,” said Longshore. “He’s tough and he pushes everyone to work hard on the team. “(Sefakis) is very athletic and has size and strength.

(Barton) will likely play moved from Region 1) a little tailback for us this and Cyprus (from Region year.” 2) will be making its first Expectations remain appearance into the region high, howafter being ever, as the bumped down Wildcats a classificafinished tion (from 5A one game to 4A) due short of to last year’s • 8/19 Viewmont making the realignment. 4A playoffs “One thing • 8/26 Bonneville with a 3-3 we’ll need to • 9/2 @ Mtn. Crest Region 6 do is spread • 9/9 @ Highland, ID record. the ball “I expect around,” said • 9/16 @ East them to Longshore. • 9/23 Cyprus go out on “We’re probthe field ably going • 9/30 @ Highland and give to be 50/50 • 10/7 Clearfield it everybetween the • 10/14 @ Bountiful thing they run and the have,” said pass. Longshore. “We’re not “They’ll out there tryhave to play every single ing to run what everyone game to the best of their else is going to run. We’re ability. going to mix things up a “This is going to be a little bit.” tough year, but the players With expectations still are committed and we have running high under a new good leadership.” coach, the Wildcats’ fans Different than most are sure to be in for someteams in Region 6, however, thing different this season. will be the offensive plays “We should be a fun coming from Longshore. team to watch this year,” In a region that seemingsaid Longshore. “I think ly has a lot of run-oriented the fans are going to see teams, Woods Cross will be what types of different trying to do things a little things we’re going to be dodifferent this season. ing this year and they’ll be This year’s Region 6 no excited for us.” longer includes the likes The Wildcats start the of Stansbury, Tooele and year with a Friday night Olympus, which moved game against Viewmont either to 3A’s Region 11 Aug. 19. (Stansbury and Tooele) or The game will be at 4A’s Region 7 (Olympus). Woods Cross and kick off Instead, it will have the will be at 7 p.m. addition of a pair of 5A teams. Clearfield (which sgillet@davisclipper.com

Wildcats 2011 schedule

SEAN GALLAGER will make a return to the Wildcats after seeing limited time on offense as a freshman last year. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

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Lady ’Cats ‘young team’ heading into 2011 season BY SHAIN GILLET

Clipper Sports Editor WOODS CROSS — The Woods Cross Lady Wildcats soccer team was disappointed to be out of last year’s 4A state playoffs in the first round. And then all their seniors graduated, • 8/18 leaving Lady • 8/23 ’Cats coach • 8/25 Dave Newman with • 8/30 little options • 9/1 but to field • 9/8 a younger team this • 9/13 season. • 9/15 “We’re really young,” • 9/20 he said. • 9/22 “Last year • 9/27 we had 12 seniors on • 9/29 the team. • 10/4 Now we have five. “But we still have a couple of really good players. They’ve practiced hard and worked hard. We’ll just have to

see where it goes from here.” Young, as fans will see, is a slight understatement for the 2011 club. Aside from the team’s five seniors, the Lady ’Cats fielded three freshman in their first game of the year against Davis. Among Lehi them will Viewmont be Aubree Peterson, Olympus who will Highland likely @ Clearfield see some action at @ Cyprus the net as East the season @ Bountiful goes along. Clearfield One @ Highland thing that Cyprus won’t deter New@ East man is the Bountiful intelligence of this year’s squad. Newman stated on several occasions that the team is very smart with its play.

Lady ’Cats 2011 schedule

KYRA FAWCETT will be one of the key members of the Lady Wildcats team this season. Photo: Jen Barnett www. photo-jen-ics.com.

“They’ve done some good things during the practice time that they had,” he said. “They’ve worked very hard and are a smart group of players.” Among the seniors on the team for 2011 include Sara Hicks, who scored five goals and played in all 16 games for the Wildcats last year. Also included are Lauren McMullin, Taylor Sokol, Kim Clark and Shelby Christensen. Among those, only Christensen saw the back of the net for the Lady ’Cats on last year’s squad. Woods Cross will also have the challenge of facing a couple new teams, as Clearfield and Cyprus made their moves to Region 6 after the realignment of 2010 was announced. Both the Falcons and the Pirates will be coming from 5A, with Clearfield moving from Region 1 and Cyprus coming from Region 2. The newly-formed region still includes Bountiful, Highland and East,

however, so the competition for a region crown could be more intense than in years past. Woods Cross’ first shot at either of those teams will be Thursday, Sept. 1 when they take on the Falcons. The Wildcats, however, will not be deterred from their goals, which are working hard and preparing for every opponent. “I can only coach the players,” said Newman. “The rest is up to the players. “They’re out there and performing every game. I expect we’ll be a tough team to beat this year, despite being so young as a whole.” The Wildcats finished 11-4-1 (9-2-1 Region 6) last season, finishing in second place behind East while qualifying for the 4A state playoffs. “We’re going to be competitive every game,” said Newman. “That’s what we can expect from this year. We’ll see what happens afterward.” sgillet@davisclipper.com

Wildcats volleyball young, but talented team BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

WOODS CROSS — With as many as 10 sophomores on the Woods Cross Wildcats volleyball team, fans may think that it’s a young team. But don’t let their high school standing fool you. According to head coach Stefani Jensen, the team will be as solid as any other in Region 6 this year. “We’re actually going to have a pretty small team this year,” she said. “But we have a solid team from top to bottom. “I’m excited for us to get out there and start playing.” For some, a return to the team is just as important as being a part of it. This year, setter Alexa Leavitt and outside hitter Chloe Hirst will be looking to lead the team as they head into the slightly smaller Region 6. Leavitt and Hirst, a senior and junior respectively, led the Wildcats to a third place finish in the region. But a loss to now-relocated Olympus (who went to Region 7), held them from getting into the state tournament with arch-rival Bountiful. Other notable players that could see plenty of playing time include Indigo Allen, and Lauren and Lindsey Tagge. All three are expected to see quite a bit of varsity and junior varsity time, which Jensen hopes will develop them into more solid players. “Lindsey is also only

moves along.” As for the few juniors and seniors on the team, Jensen said she’s looking forward to having them provide a leadership role for all the players. “We want them to develop as the leaders on the team and help the younger players get that leadership instilled into them,” said Jensen. “I think it’ll be great for everyone on the team.” With the regular season fast approaching and one less team to deal with, Jensen said that having less teams could serve as an advantage for her squad

heading into the 2011 campaign. “I actually like having less teams,” she said. “Mainly because we’re playing without many breaks. “We can pretty much pound out the regular season with fewer teams and have a good chance to make the playoffs.” Overall, the changes made to Region 6, as far as volleyball is concerned, will be looked at as a positive for Jensen. “We still have some solid teams here,” she said. “I think it’ll be good for us.” sgillet@davisclipper.com

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Todd Jones Troy Starkey Jerry Davies 801-864-2002 801-860-2500 801-231-9880 THE WILDCATS volleyball team will no longer have to deal with Olympus after the realignment moved the Titans to Region 7. Photo from earlier action. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.

a freshman,” said Jensen. “So she’ll see a lot of time at several different levels over the season.” With the realignment now including Clearfield and Cyprus, the Wildcats’

coach said that she’ll be excited to see some of the teams. One of which is familiar to the ’Cats on the volleyball court. “We’ve played Cyprus

before in some tournaments,” said Jensen. “And they’re a pretty good team. “Clearfield we don’t know that much about, but I’m sure we’ll be familiar with them as the season

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Sports CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Vikings football team ready for new challenge BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL — The Viewmont Vikings will have plenty of changes to contend with during the 2011 season. One thing they won’t have to worry about, however, is the amount of experience they’ll be taking to the football field every Friday night. The Viewmont Vikings will have as many as 15 players this season returning on both sides of the ball, a key point to having a successful season. Among them will be Josh Staples, who started several games for the Vikings and threw for over

1,000 yards with 11 touchdowns last year. “We have a lot of players that will be coming back that played on both sides of the football,” said Vikings coach Brad Lloyd. “And I’m expecting our seniors to step up and provide a leadership role to the team this year.” Among many of his returners include Luke Minhondo, Parker Beyeler, Haden Heath, Jordan Johnston, Micah Carlson, Holden Grandstaff, Tanner Palmer, Cameron England Brayden Waiters and Colton Steele. Minhondo and Johnston both saw time on the offensive and defensive line, while Grandstaff, Carlson and England were either

at receiver, One side tight end, or to wanting somewhere the senior on the defenleadership sive side of could be the ball. the tough • 8/19 @ Woods Cross But regardpreseason • 8/26 @ Davis less of who and region • 9/2 Layton takes the games field for the sched• 9/9 @ Bountiful Vikings this uled. With • 9/16 Lehi season, Lloyd teams like • 9/23 @ Granger said that he Bountistresses the ful, Davis, • 9/30 Taylorsville team above Layton • 10/7 West all else. and Woods “I always Cross all • 10/13 @ Kearns preach to on their • 10/19 Hunter these players schedule that the team before is the most the region important,” he said. “We games, Lloyd mentioned play as a team, we win as that he doesn’t expect a a team. I expect a lot from drop off in his team’s perall the players we have.” formance.

Vikings 2011 schedule

“I actually like it,” said Lloyd of the team’s preseason games. “There are some natural rivalries going on there. “We’ve obviously played Davis, with them being in our (former) region, and Bountiful is always tough to play. Woods Cross is a tough team too, and we expect to go out there and compete in every game we’re in this year.” One major difference, however, is the move to Region 2 with the likes of Hunter, Granger, Kearns, Taylorsville and West. “It could be a doubleedged sword,” said Lloyd of playing in the new region this season. “When we played in Region 1, our opponents were familiar

with each other and we knew our tendencies. “But with all the new teams, we really don’t know what to expect from each other. One thing I know is that a few of these teams are going to bring some size and speed with them.” Lloyd stressed, however, that he expects every player to “put a good brand of football on the field. “There may be some intimidation factor having to travel to the ‘big city,’” he said. “But it should be a good challenge for the kids this year.” The Vikings kick off the season Friday with a battle against Woods Cross. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Few changes for Lady Vikes soccer, despite move BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL — It’s a new year for the Viewmont Lady Vikings girls soccer team. And while the ultimate goal remains the same, a few changes have come the Lady Vikes’ way as far as their future opponents are concerned. The 2011 season will mark the first year that Viewmont will not be in Region 1 competing with the likes of Davis, Syracuse and Northridge, to name a few. And that’s OK with Lady Vikes coach Eric Landon. “The region we were in last year was awesome with lots of great games,” he said. “I think being in Region 1 helped us prepare for the playoffs every year. “But we have to make sure we’re prepared for this region this year.” The Vikings will be as prepared as they ever could be this year, with nine of their 11 starters returning for another year at Viewmont.

Of those nine, five of Ali Forsberg, who led the them were sophomores Lady Vikes with 16 goals two years ago when the scored last season. Lady Vikings started The Lorshieder sismaking it deeper in the ters will also be making state 5A playoffs. an appearance in the “The practices have 2011 season, with Heidi gone reand Sara ally well, and returnthe group ing from chemistry is last year’s good,” said finalist Landon. team. “This is goAt the • 8/23 @ Woods Cross ing to be a backstop, • 9/1 Granger strong team.” Alex • 9/6 Taylorsville Last year Cook the Lady returns as • 9/8 @ West Vikes finthe team’s • 9/13 Kearns ished fifth goal • 9/15 Hunter in Region keeper. 1, having Cook • 9/20 @ Granger to play an had five • 9/22 @ Taylorsville extra game shutouts • 9/27 West to make during the the opening regular • 9/29 @ Kearns round of the season, • 10/4 @ Hunter 5A state socbut her cer playoffs. four shutThey out effort ended up in the going to the finals, where playoffs lifted Viewmont they lost a doubleinto the finals. overtime game 1-0 with Those were among the just minutes remaining best games witnessed by before forcing Brighton fans during the playoff into a shoot-out. period. Among the many reThe move to Region 2 turning starters include will be an unfamiliar one

Lady Vikings 2011 schedule

to Viewmont in soccer, as they will be facing many of their opponents for the first time ever. “We’ve played a couple of those teams in the playoffs before, so we know a little about those teams,” said Landon. “A lot of the girls wish they could still play in the other region because they know what to expect from those teams. “This year we’ll just

have to be prepared for our opponents and see what happens.” Viewmont opened up its season with a shutout victory over Skyline, an opponent they faced in the 5A semi-finals last year. With the new region will come new opponents such as Granger, Taylorsville, West, Kearns and Hunter; and four of the team’s final five games

will be on the road. However, with the nucleus of players that have deep playoff experience, fans will likely not be surprised to see the Lady Vikings in the playoffs for the ninth straight year. Viewmont will start its Region 2 schedule with a match against Granger. It will be played on Sept. 1 at Viewmont’s home field.

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

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Lady Vikes volleyball team ‘well-rounded’ in 2011 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL — The Viewmont Lady Vikings volleyball team lost a few strong players that helped them make a push into the 5A state playoffs. But with the subtraction of a few good players come the same amount of players that are added, and the Lady Vikes are expected to make another strong push to the playoffs. Now in a new region. “We have a very well-rounded team this year,” said Vikings coach Melissa Brewer. “It isn’t just one or two star players that will be back and helping us do well. “We have a lot of really good players on the squad this year.” Among the players lost from last year include Xojian Harry, who also played basketball and guided both Vikings teams into the state playoffs. Harry has since signed with BYU and is now playing bas-

THE LADY VIKINGS will be starting the new season with a new region. Photo: Jen Barnett www. photo-jen-ics.com.

ketball for the Lady Cougars. Also gone from the bench is Tyler McFarland, another twosport athlete that also played basketball for Viewmont. Their additions, however, have already outweighed the losses, according to Brewer. They include Kayla DeCoursey, Carly Grayston and Amanda Varley. DeCoursey suffered a torn ACL and MCL last year and spent the entire season recovering. “She’s been playing at the top of her level,” said Brewer. “And she’s been great ever since coming back.” Grayston played a lot of club volleyball in the offseason, and has been a strong player in the middle for those teams. She is expected to be a big part of the Vikings game in the middle of the floor. Varley, now a sophomore, also battled through a tough surgery on her knees that doctors said wouldn’t allow her to play again. After a second opinion,

however, she’s to possibly create back on the some new rivalries. floor and “Especially if we ready to constay in the region tribute to the for the next few • 8/19-20 @ WX Tourney Lady Vikings’ years. I believe it • 8/23 Cottonwood push this year. gives us more of an With the advantage than any • 8/26-27 Tournament region move other team.” • 8/30 @ Woods Cross already in Regardless of the • 9/6 Northridge place the Vinew region with kings will now fairly new oppo• 9/13 @ Hunter have to battle nents, Brewer said • 9/15 West against team’s that the team is full • 9/20 @ Bountiful that are someof hard-working what unknown, players that will • 9/22 @ Kearns and that could play at their best. • 9/27 Granger turn out to be “It doesn’t matter a good thing who’s on the other • 10/4 @ Taylorsville according to side of the net,” she • 10/6 Hunter Brewer. said. “We’re always • 10/11 @ West “The biggoing to play our gest thing game. • 10/18 Kearns about this year “If we do that, • 10/25 @ Granger is that there we’re going to be • 10/27 Taylorsville aren’t those successful.” set rivalries The Lady Vilike we had in kings will start off Region 1,” she the season with a said. “And although they’re tournament at Woods Cross nice to have, the move to (ReHigh School the weekend of gion 2) will give us a chance Aug. 19-20.

Lady Vikings 2011 Schedule

Davis Darts ‘not pressured’ at 2011 football ranking BY SHAIN GILLET

advantage heading into this season. “He’s an integral part of the team,” he said. KAYSVILLE — The “Through the years he Davis High Darts football team is ranked No. 5 and (Fowler) developed a good relationship and in all of 5A heading into a lot of his good qualities their first game of the have shown as a player year. this year. But that doesn’t mean “He’s got great leaderanything to Davis High ship skills and has comfootball coach Ryan mand of the team. I wish Bishop, who’s entering him nothing but the best his 11th year as a coach for our team this year.” for the Darts. On defense, the name “I really don’t pay that pops out for every attention to that sort of local is Troy Hinds. thing,” he said. “We just The senior who signed try to do the work. on to play “My hope for BYU is that as next fall a staff we will still develop the be on the players to defensive play at a side of the high level in • 8/19 @ Brighton football Region 1.” • 8/26 Viewmont leading the The loss charge for • 9/1 Lone Peak of 38 seniors the Darts. includ• 9/9 Hunter “We ing Gavin • 9/16 @ Syracuse have a Fowler, group of Tyrel Day, • 9/23 @ Fremont (offensive) Daniel Mof• 9/30 Layton linemen fett, Gar• 10/7 Weber that will rett Walker need to and others • 10/13 @ Northridge play at doesn’t a high seem to level this bother Bishyear,” said op either, as Bishop. “They’re a very he stated that “it’s part talented group of kids, of the way things go. but they’re also a little “Every year that hapinexperienced on the depens where you lose a fensive side of the ball. bunch of seniors and “The good thing about have that many or more this year is we’ll have juniors become seniors,” kids that can play those he said. “Again it comes preseason games, unlike down to development. the last couple of years “We want to develop when we had eight and our players to play their nine teams in our rebest.” gion.” Going under center When asked about the for the Darts this season newly-realigned, six-team will by Tyson Denney, region, Bishop said there who spent the past two was a fine line between seasons playing behind advantages and disadFowler. vantages. He was able to get a After the realignment few opportunities to play was completed back in last year, however, some2010, Region 1 shrunk thing Bishop sees as an Clipper Sports Editor

Darts 2011 schedule

from nine to six teams. The losses of Clearfield (who went to 4A’s Region 6), Roy (Region 5) and Viewmont (Region 2) left the Darts – and every other team in Region 1 – with just five opponents to face for the region championship. “You get to see where some of your players are with more (preseason) games, but you also don’t want your kids to get hurt,” he said. “At the same time, it ensures that we can have these kids ready to play at that high level around week five.” Week five for the Darts will start their first Region 1 game of the year; a road game against Syracuse. sgillet@davisclipper.com

KENNY BALLARD WILL will be one of many seniors on the Darts football team this year as they battle through a smaller region schedule. Photo: Courtesy

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Sports CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

Darts to ‘make own legacy’ in 2011 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

KAYSVILLE — The Davis Lady Darts soccer team has always had depth at nearly every position every year. This year won’t be any different, as the Lady Darts return five starters from last year and a number of others that played quality minutes during a 2010 season that saw the Darts reach the semi-finals of the 5A state playoffs. “This is an exciting group of players with a lot of talent,” said Darts head coach Souli Phongsavath. “And the girls that will be stepping in are more than capable of doing so.” Returning for this year’s team will be seniors Dani McKay and Sammi Swan, as well as leading scorer from 2010 Kenzie Harrison. The trio was part of a deep group of players that went to the semi-finals last season, winning all but two of their contests that year (with just a single loss in the regular season). McKay, as most fans will remember, had 12 shut outs for the Darts in 19 games including the playoffs. Her return to the team could give the Darts a big spark heading into the new

year. than having to go through a Other players returning nine-team all region season, include Melanie Ostler, Ellie Phongsavath said it does have Child and Chelsea Dunn, who its advantages. each saw time during the 2010 “There are times where season. you’re just going to The biggest have off days,” he change for said. “But at the Davis, however, same time there doesn’t have are all strong teams anything to do here now, so being • 8/19 Bountiful with players or on our game is a • 8/25 Skyline wins and losses. must.” The region The biggest mes• 9/1 Syracuse they are still sage he wants to • 9/6 @ Weber playing in send to his team • 9/8 Fremont shrunk from for this year is for nine to six the Lady Darts to • 9/13 @ Layton teams, leaving “make their own • 9/15 Northridge the Darts with legacy.” only 10 chances “This team will • 9/20 @ Syracuse at claiming a have a chance to • 9/22 Weber region title. make their own • 9/27 @ Fremont And while names and their there are some own legacies this • 9/29 Layton advantages to year,” he said. “My • 10/4 @ Northridge the smaller challenge to them sized region, is going to be ‘how there also could do you want to be be some disadremembered?’ vantages, according to Phong“We’re going to be a good savath. team. We have all the right “I think it becomes more pieces together and they’re alstressful having fewer teams,” ways prepared to play whoever he said. “It’s a quick region the opponent is.” season, and there’s really no The Darts first region game room to have an off-day.” will be Sept. 1 against Syracuse. When asked whether having a preseason is somewhat better sgillet@davisclipper.com

Lady Darts 2011 schedule

KENZIE HARRISON is returning for the Darts this season after leading the team in scoring as a junior. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.

Lady Darts volleyball returns core of players for 2011 BY SHAIN GILLET

Clipper Sports Editor KAYSVILLE — The Davis High Lady Darts volleyball team had a year to remember in 2010. Recording only three losses before hitting Region 1 play (both in local tournaments), the Lady Darts ripped through their region schedule without suffering a single loss. In fact, the Darts only had three occasions where they had to take their matches to a fourth game, with one opponent (Fremont) taking them to a fifth. They rolled through the playoffs and looked as if they were going to take home a state title. But their semi final loss to eventual state champion Lone Peak derailed their title dreams, finish-

ing in third place after beating Bingham in five games in the consolation match.

The Darts this year, however, will be returning a strong nucleus of players from that team,

most likely led by Kaylee Kamalu, a heavy-hitting outside hitter that will return for a second season

under second-year head coach Lori Salvo. Salvo will head a team that finished with a 27-4

overall record, including an undefeated Region 1 record along with a region title.

Lady Darts 2011 Schedule • 8/17-18 @ Dixie • 8/23 Brighton • 8/26-27 Tournament • 8/31 Bountiful • 9/2-3 @ Bingham • 9/9-10 @ Lone Peak • 9/13 Fremont • 9/15 @ Northridge • 9/20 @ Syracuse • 9/22 Weber • 9/29 @ Layton • 10/4 @ Fremont • 10/13 Syracuse • 10/18 @ Weber • 10/26 Layton

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LIST YOUR EVENT. IT’S FREE! Email the details, including date, time, place, cost, etc. to rjamieson@ davisclipper.com, or bring the info to the Clipper office, 1370 S. 500 W., Bountiful. Deadline: Fridays, 4pm Listings will be published at our discretion on a space-available basis.

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BOBBY WAGNER is entering his senior season with the Aggies. In 2010, he led the team with 132 total tackles. Photo: Courtesy of Ryan Talbot/USU Athletic Media Relations

BRYAN KARIYA will look to improve on his 539-yard rushing season as the Cougars battle through their first season as an independent. Photo: Courtesy of Mark Philbrick/BYU photo.

Aggies look to improve in 2011

Cougars into the wild for 2011

BY SHAIN GILLET

BY SHAIN GILLET

back two potential heavy weights this season, each coming back from an injury. Stanley Morrison and Matt Austin, a LOGAN — Those that have followed junior and senior respectively, will both Utah State University over the years be back after seeing little or no action have been going through some tough in 2010. times. Morrison was one of the Aggies’ play Without a winning season since 1997, makers recently, catching 33 balls for the Aggies have won no more than five 616 yards and three touchdowns. games since its 2000 campaign. Austin has been out the past two seaThis year, with the return of as many as 17 starters (10 on offense), the Aggies sons with injuries and missed all but one game during that time. are hoping to simply get better than the Another receiver to year before. look for this year will be The Aggies were Dontel Watkins, a junior plagued by a number of who had 42 catches with injuries on both sides of 492 yards and four scores the ball in 2010. last year. Most of them, however, The Aggies will be ended up happening to looking to improve on their best offensive and • 9/3 @ Auburn their sixth place finish in defensive play makers, • 9/10 Weber State the WAC in total deand the Aggies finished fense, with the return of • 9/24 Colorado State seventh in the Western six starters for the 2011 Athletic Conference in • 9/30 @ BYU campaign. scoring and just 84th in • 10/8 Wyoming Among them include the nation in total ofdefensive ends Quinn fense. • 10/15 @ Fresno State Garner and Levi Koskan With only two offensive • 10/22 Louisiana Tech and line backers Jake starters gone from last • 11/5 @ Hawaii Doughty, Kyle Gallagher season (Diondre Borel and Bobby Wagner. and Spencer Johnson), • 11/12 San Jose State Wagner led the team the Aggies in 2011 should • 11/19 @ Idaho last season with 133 total be well-rehearsed in • 11/26 Nevada tackles, with Gallagher second-year head coach finishing right behind him Gary Anderson’s ap• 12/3 @ N. Mexico State with 91 on the year. proach to winning footWagner has been conball. sidered the backbone of Likely leading the the defense for the past few seasons, as backfield this season is Robert Turbin, he was voted a two-time first team Alla junior who carried the ball for nearly WAC and preseason Bronko Nagurski 1,300 yards and 13 touchdowns in 2009. Trophy Watch List member. He missed all of 2010 with a knee inHe’s only 22 tackles shy of breaking jury, prompting Derrvin Speight to carry into the top-10 among USU’s career the load with Kerwynn Williams. tackles list, needing only 19 to get into The duo combined for more than 1,200 yards rushing with 12 touchdowns, the top 10 in WAC’s history. Safeties Walter McClenton and Alfred with Joey DeMartino and Michael Bowden, both seniors, will be looking Smith seeing some playing time as well. to improve the secondary this year that With the absence of quarterback ranked 106th in passing yards against Borel, the Aggies search for a starter in them. 2011 will come down to three players. Bowden will likely replace Rajric Among them are junior college transColeman, who had 55 tackles and three fer Adam Kennedy, red-shirt freshman interceptions. Alex Hart, and true freshman Chuckie Utah State will kick off its season Keeton. A likely starter may not be named un- with a road game against Southeastern Conference and defending national til the Aggies’ opening game, which will champion Auburn. have fans wondering where their leader will come from. sgillet@davisclipper.com The wide receiver position will bring Clipper Sports Editor

Aggies 2011 schedule

Di Luigi again will be able to show his versatility this year, finishing second on the team with 443 yards receiving on 45 catches. Gone from last year’s receiving corps will PROVO — Brigham Young University be Luke Ashworth, who last year caught is full of history. seven touchdown passes from Heaps and From its legendary coaches to its seemwas fourth on the team in receiving yards. ingly perennial run at national championDefensively the Cougars lost four of its ships in the 1980s, the Cougars have always top six tacklers from last year, including been a part of a conference with their leading tackler Andrew Rich and team sack in-state arch-rival Utah. leader Vic So’oto. For the 2011 season, howRich, who started all ever, everything will change. 13 games for BYU last The Utes immediately year, also led the team took an invitation to join in interceptions as a the now PAC-12, while the defensive back, and his Cougars will play as indelikely replacement will pendents in football with still be an unknown until the likes of Army, Navy and the Cougars’ first game Notre Dame. • 9/3 @ Ole Miss against SEC’s Ole Miss. The change for fans of • 9/10 @ Texas Back, however, for anboth the Cougars and the • 9/17 Utah other year are Travis Uale, Utes was immediately noAusten Jorgensen and ticeable on their respective • 9/23 UCF Brandon Ogletree. schedules, having to play the • 9/30 Utah State Uale started nine games Holy War in the third week for the Cougars last year • 10/8 San Jose State of the season as opposed to as a defensive back and the final week of the year. • 10/15 @ Oregon State finished seventh on the And as the teams often • 10/22 Idaho State team in total tackles. fought for a conference title, Jorgensen and Ogletree • 10/28 @ TCU this year won’t have the imare likely to have a sucpact it has in years before. • 11/12 Idaho cessful year again behind Offensively, the Cougars • 11/19 New Mexico State the defensive line, assurare as set as any other team ing the majority of the • 12/3 @ Hawaii in the country as far as their line backing corps. backfield is concerned. Between the two of Jake Heaps, who last year them, they racked up 95 threw for more than 2,300 total tackles with 1.5 sacks last year. yards with 15 touchdowns, will return for Aside from Uale, the Cougars have a another year under center. plethora of options to choose from this The two-headed running back tandem year in the defensive backfield. of JJ Di Luigi and local Bryan Kariya also Corby Eason is the only remaining demake their return for the 2011 campaign. fensive back this season with a lot of game While Di Luigi led the team in rushing with 917 yards and eight touchdowns on the experience. Among his 13 games played last year ground (with another 443 yards receiving), Kariya also did well as part of the backfield he managed to get 22 tackles (5.5 for lost yardage) and was second on the team with that rushed for nearly 2,200 yards last year. Aside from Di Luigi’s 900-plus yards per- 3.5 sacks. Other names that could come to the formance, Kariya and fellow running mate forefront are Robbie Buckner, David Josh Quezada combined to rush for over Foote and Carter Mees, who all saw time 1,000 yards and 11 touchdowns. as defensive backs last season for the The Cougars, without a doubt, will be set in the backfield this season. Cougars. Leading the receiving corps this season BYU will open up the season with a will be favorite targets of Heaps, sophopair of road games that include Ole Miss more Cody Hoffman and senior McKay and Texas. Jacobson. They return home to play Utah as part Between the two, they racked up 79 of a four game home stretch afterward. catches for 937 yards and eight touchdowns For more information about BYU (with Hoffman catching seven of the eight football, visit www.byucougars.com. touchdowns). Clipper Sports Editor

Cougars 2011 schedule

C10

Sports CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

JORDAN WYNN threw for more than 2,300 yards and 17 touchdowns as the Utes finished with a 10-3 overall record in 2010. Photo: University of Utah file photo.

NICK WEBB was second on the team in tackles, totaling 99 in 2010. The Wildcats finished 6-5 overall last season. Photo: Courtesy of Robert Casey/Weber State University.

Utes take giant leap in 2011 Webb to lead defense in 2011 BY SHAIN GILLET

lege transfer John White IV and walk-on sophomore Thretton Palamo. Clipper Sports Editor Utah’s defense will return five starters from last year’s team, with the line SALT LAKE CITY — Gone are the backing corps all sealed up after Brian days where the University of Utah and Blechen’s move from the safety position. Brigham Young University square off for With half the defensive line back the final game of the regular season. (including Dave Kruger and Derrick So too are its days in the Mountain Shelby), the biggest quesWest Conference, where tion mark for the defense they spent a number of will be the secondary. successful seasons under This year’s secondary former head coaches will likely include corner Ron McBride and Urban backs Conroy Black and Meyer, as well as current Ryan Lacy. Utes head coach Kyle Black, a senior, has the Whittingham. • 9/1 Montana State most experience coming Campaigning now under • 9/10 @ USC back to the team at that the PAC-12, Utah returns position and will likely 12 starters from last year’s • 9/17 @ BYU be a starter when the team that finished 10-3 • 10/1 Washington season kicks off. overall. Lacy, a junior, is one of • 10/8 Arizona State Among them include the fastest on the team seven offensive players, • 10/15 @ Pittsburgh this year, able to run most notably quarterback • 10/22 @ California the 40-yard dash in 4.32 Jordan Wynn. seconds. • 10/29 Oregon State Wynn’s 2010 season endMichael Walker and ed with more than 2,300 • 11/5 @ Arizona Keith McGill, a sophoyards in the air and 17 • 11/12 UCLA more and junior respectouchdown passes against tively, will serve as the 10 interceptions. • 11/19 @ Wash. State safeties for the Utes to An All-Conference • 11/25 Colorado start the 2011 campaign. candidate for the 2011 “We had some veterans season, Wynn ended up step up at cornerback having shoulder surgery during spring ball,” said during the offseason and Whittingham. “So we didn’t begin throwing until feel good about where we are there. recently. “At the safety positions, we have three Whittingham, however, isn’t nervous very talented guys coming in this fall, so about Wynn’s abilities this season, stating we’ll have to wait and see how thing’s that he has “spent most of his time under play out.” center in high school.” Wykie Freeman, a sophomore, could “So this should be a positive move also see time at corner. He is listed third for him,” he continued. “Even though on the team in the depth chart. he couldn’t throw or participate in live “(They) made a lot of progress in the drills this spring, he was able to digest the entire offense and he should be able to hit spring,” he said. “And they, along with our nickel (backs) give us five solid the ground running.” corners.” Wynn’s favorite receiving targets will As for Walker and McGill, Whittingalso be looking to make a splash this seaham was able to admit that the position son, as juniors DeVonte Christopher and Luke Matthews return to the team hoping will lack some experience. “(Walker) had a good spring, but even to expand on the Ute’s air attack. with him and (McGill), we will be a very Christopher led the Utes in receiving yards (660) and touchdown receptions (6) inexperienced group,” he said. The Utes kick off their regular sealast season on just 39 catches. son with FCS’s Montana State at home The running back position this year before taking on fellow PAC-12 member will be the most intriguing to watch, with USC on Sept. 10. the idea of a three-headed backfield that includes true freshman Harvey Langi sgillet@davisclipper.com (from Bingham High School), junior col-

Utes 2011 schedule

BY SHAIN GILLET

the All-Conference team on defense. Webb, a 6-4, 245-pound senior linebacker, came from East High School in Salt Lake City and has played in 35 OGDEN — The Weber State Wildcats games during his three-year career for will be going through a few changes. the Wildcats. The loss of 17 members from last seaIn those three years, Webb has 186 son’s team aside, Weber State will have total tackles, 117 of them unassisted. to fill spaces at a few important spots on The majority of both sides of the ball. Webb’s tackles came But that won’t stop the last year, however, when Wildcats from attempting he was one tackle shy to improve on their 6-5 of hitting 100 for the overall record in 2010, season and ended up including going 5-3 in the second on the team. Big Sky Conference. His 69 unassisted Among the 17 players, tackles were the seventh six of them have come • 9/3 @ Wyoming most in Weber State’s from the offensive side of • 9/10 @ Utah State history. the football. The team’s successes • 9/17 Sacramento State Those include quarterover recent years can back Cameron Higgins, • 9/24 @ N. Colorado be attributed to its head who spent the last four • 10/1 @ E. Washington coach, Ron McBride. years as the starter and McBride is entering threw for over 2,500 yards • 10/15 Idaho State his seventh season at and 15 passing touch• 10/22 Southern Utah the helm, helping imdowns last year. prove a Wildcats team So too are the team’s • 10/29 @ Montana that was a mere 32-46 top two rushers from last • 11/5 Montana State under previous head year, Bo Bolen and Vai • 11/12 N. Arizona coach Jerry Graybeal. Tafuna. The combo rushed McBride so far has for more than 1,300 yards • 11/19 @ Portland State led the Wildcats to a and 13 touchdowns on the .551 winning percentage ground. and a Big Sky ConferTheir third leading rushence title in 2009, when the team finer, Josh Booker, is only a sophomore who ished 7-1 in the Big Sky. ran for more than 500 yards and had two He spent three previous stints at the scores on the ground in limited action. University of Utah (1977-82 as offensive Booker and Mike Hoke, who saw coordinator, 1985-86 as offensive line limited time last season as quarter back, coach, and 1990-2002 as head coach) beare likely to lead the other six returning fore being hired by the Wildcats in 2005. starters on the offensive side of the ball. Weber State will host a fan fest on the Hoke is expected to take over under center in his third season for the Wildcats. final day of fall camp, scheduled for Aug. 20 at 10 a.m. Hoke isn’t short on game experience, The camp will be held at Stewart however, appearing in 16 games for Weber State during his first two years behind Stadium in Ogden where McBride is expected to join for a “Chalk Talk” on Higgins. the fourth floor of the stadium’s suites Last season he threw for 345 yards and section. a pair of scores without an interception, The Wildcats will kick off their season which accounts for most of his passing this year with back-to-back road games yards and touchdowns through his short against Division I-A schools. career. Their first game will be against the On defense, the Wildcats will be lookWyoming Cowboys, with a Sept. 10 date ing at seven returning starters from 2010, against the Aggies of Utah State. including Preseason All-American lineFor more information about Webacker Nick Webb, who was voted on the ber State football, visit www.weberthird team for the 2011 season. He was also voted to the Preseason All- statesports.com. Conference team for the 2011 campaign, sgillet@davisclipper.com and is the only Wildcats player to make Clipper Sports Editor

Wildcats 2011 schedule

Sports From the sidelines Shain Gillet

It’s football season!

I

t’s getting pretty exciting, isn’t it? The grass is getting cut to that perfect length, the stripes are being laid down with precision, and the goal posts are getting cleaned up and ready for another year of high school football. This is one of the best times of the year no matter where you are, what state you live in, or in some cases, even the country. The best time of the year is high school football season. At Northridge, where I went to high school, there really wasn’t a deeply-rooted tradition until Fred Fernandes stepped in and started taking state titles home. My first year I don’t even think we won a single game. But in the years to follow and the three years following my graduation, the Knights were the talk of all the papers. Three straight 5A state titles and a run at a fourth (derailed by Skyline at the time) let everyone know that the Knights weren’t a team you wanted on your schedule. I couldn’t help but follow them from afar either, as I kept track of (and attended) a lot of Northridge’s games after graduating. I read every article I could find about them, posted my two cents on the online comment boards, and even kept in touch with my band teacher back when he was still there. But I couldn’t help the fact that every midAugust would be the beginning of another high school football season. Where the team is going, what kinds of things to expect, who’s in and who’s out...they were all a part of why we all wait for July to turn into August. As for me, I’m happy to be back at the helm for another football season of any kind. Plus I get the satisfaction of not only following one team, but four at the same time. Personally I hope this year was just as exciting as last year and that maybe a few surprises come this way. Selfish? Yes...but a good kind of selfish if you ask me. See you on the field.

Lady Braves blank Viewmont See story below

Fearless Forecast is back Sports Editor makes this week’s picks C12

C11 Thursday, AUG. 18, 2011

Game of the Week: Viewmont at Woods Cross

History repeating for Vikes, Wildcats BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

WOODS CROSS — From 1980-1994, the Viewmont Vikings and Woods Cross Wildcats met annually on the football field. In that span, the Wildcats had a 9-5 record. The schools again started to play each other from 1999-2004, with the Vikings winning all but one game against Woods Cross by an average margin of nearly 32 points. All history aside, the Vikings and Wildcats will meet again for the first time in seven years. Both with an opportunity to open up the season with a win. The Vikings 2010 campaign started off with a tough opening game against thendefending state champions Bingham. They never recovered from the loss, having only beaten Bountiful, Clearfield and Roy late in the season before calling it a year. This year, however, expectations are grow-

ing as the Vikings return a mainstay of starters that have another year under Brad Lloyd and his offense. The Vikings will have as many as 15 returning starters or players who saw a lot of varsity time on the squad this year. Offensively, the Vikings will be led by Josh Staples, who threw for more than 1,000 yards and 11 touchdowns through the air. Haden Heath, a favorite target of Staples’, will also return for another year after leading the team in receiving yards (349) and touchdowns (6) last season. In the backfield, the team’s top two rushers in Parker Beyeler and Brayden Evans will also make their return to the football field. Vikings’ coach Brad Lloyd still expects big things from the team this year. “The execution isn’t any different than in years before,” he said. “We have to make sure we’re doing the right things offensively and defensively. n See “GAME” p. C12

THE VIKINGS DEFENSE will look to put a stop on the Woods Cross offense, who scored the third highest points among Region 6 teams last year. Photo is from last year’s action. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

Lady Braves blank Vikings, 3-0 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

KENNEDY MERRICK (left) and the rest of the Braves shutout the Lady Vikes Friday night. Photo is from earlier action. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

said Plank. “We had a lot of shots on goal against (Box Elder), but weren’t able to finish even though we had seven goals. BOUNTIFUL — The Lady “When we got into practice the Vikings and Lady Braves girls soccer next day, they were working hard on teams started off the 2011 season fixing the little things and it worked with wins. out really well.” But something had to give as the Viewmont’s lone chance to cut pair met Friday night at Viewmont into the deficit came in the 27th High School. minute when Ali Forsberg’s free kick With goals from three different from near midfield went into the players, the Bountiful Braves ended box. up stunning the Viewmont The ball was eventually decrowd with an impressive Bountiful flected away, and the Vikings 3-0 over the highly-ranked 3 were left with a 2-0 deficit at Viewmont Lady Vikings. Viewmont the half. “We wanted to put in The second half saw the 0 a ‘shock’ goal within the Vikings taking more chances first 10 minutes to try and at the net, with great opportuget them back on their nities coming in the 45th, 57th heels a little,” said Bountiand 68th minute. ful coach Lou Plank. “We Each chance was turned did it a little late, and the girls did a away, however, either by the Bountigreat job of pushing the ball around ful defense or shots that were missed afterward.” wide of the net. Bountiful controlled the entire “We were back on our heels and first half, playing with possession of they were in our goal quite a bit,” the ball on Viewmont’s side of the said Plank. “Viewmont was doing field for the majority of the first 40 everything right. minutes. “But we were still able to keep In the 17th minute, Shaylee them off our goal once we got our Petersen punched in the first goal defenders back out there. They did a to give the Lady Braves a one-goal great job of attacking the ball once it advantage. got to our side of the field.” Six minutes later, the Braves Bountiful’s final goal came in the doubled their lead to two goals after 78th minute after Petersen’s pass Paige Hunt fired in a penalty kick found the foot of Lexi Peterson, who for the 2-0 lead. fired her shot in the opposite direc“After the Box Elder game we tion of a diving Alex Cook for the really wanted to make a concerted effort toward finishing our shots,” n See “LADY BRAVES” p. C12

C12

Sports CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011

FEARLESS FORECAST

started on another year of high school football. Here goes.

Shain Gillet

Woods Cross: 16 Viewmont: 21 I’m basing this game on only one thing: history. The long-standing history between these two teams goes farther back than I thought, and while Woods Cross was used as a stepping stone from 19992004 (winning just one game), the schools were pretty evenly matched from 1978-94 (minus a few years when they didn’t play each other). So given a few calculations here and there I came up with Viewmont winning the first game in seven years. If you’re searching for another reason, OK, here’s one to consider. Brad Lloyd has three years under his belt at Viewmont,

T

he Fearless Forecast is back, and boy am I excited! Last season I finished off the regular season plus the playoffs with a 26-11 record (maybe I should live in Vegas, hmm...) calling games as I saw them. And even though some readers didn’t like what they saw here, others understood where I was coming from and took it with a grain of salt. And then pointed and laughed when I was wrong. Just kidding, but they probably did without me knowing it. Anyhow, three games are on the slate this week as we get

Game of the week: Viewmont at WX Continued from p. C11

“If we execute the things we’re supposed to execute every week, we’re going to be a good football team.” For the Wildcats, firstyear head coach Nick Longshore will be attempting to do better than his predecessor, Fred Fernandes, who guided the Wildcats to a playoff appearance during his tenure at the school. With a team that fell one game short of reaching the 4A playoffs last season, the Wildcats are sure to show their fans a few new things. “We’re probably not going to be as run-oriented as the rest of our teams in the region,” said Longshore, a former BYU player. “But we’ll have a few new things that some of the fans can look forward to seeing.” Among the returners from last year include now-starting quarterback Skyler Farnes, who was the backup to Tyler Parsons the last two seasons. His ability to see the field will be key according to Longshore, who also mentioned that he’s been one of the outspoken leaders during the team’s camps. “His ability to lead is what stands out the

most,” said Longshore. “He pushes the players to work harder and I think that’ll go a long way this year.” Others who will see the field include tailback Sean Barton and wide receiver Nick Sefakis, who will likely be favorite targets of Farnes in the multipleset new-look Wildcats Friday night. The Wildcats defense will also be looking to make a difference this season, as their 183 points allowed in 2010 were the second fewest given up in all of Region 6. Returning to the defense this year will be Nick Castillo, who was third on the team in tackles last year. The remainder of the defense will be somewhat new, possibly adding to the pressures of being ready in such a short amount of time. “We basically have a new team from last year,” said Longshore. “So it’ll be exciting for fans to come and watch us. “(The fans) are going to see something different than what they’re used to.” The Wildcats and Vikings kick off the football season at 7 p.m. and the Woods Cross football field Friday night. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Lady Braves blank Vikings, 3-0 Continued from p. C11

three-goal advantage. The Vikings tried to take a few other opportunities to score a goal, but were turned away in the closing minutes as the Braves picked up their first shut out of the year. “There are a lot of tough, scrappy athletes on both teams,” said Plank. “The girls on both teams should really be commended for their sportsmanship throughout the entire

match. “There were a couple of rough moments out there, but I thought both sides played a good game.” The Braves ran their record to 2-0 in the preseason, with Viewmont now sitting at 1-1 as of Monday. Bountiful’s next game will be Friday against the Davis Darts, while the Vikings will have a road game against Woods Cross Tuesday afternoon.

while Nick Longshore is in his first head coaching gig ever. I also know a secret that others may not: defensive guru Eric Grisby is no longer on the coaching staff for Woods Cross. Given that knowledge, I have no clue what the defense is going to look like heading into a new year. Bountiful: 17 Lone Peak: 10 In 2009 the Braves rolled all over the Knights. Last year, they lost by a field goal. So this year, marking the 10th year in a row that the two schools will be playing each other, I’m calling for the Braves to even up the series and take home the win. Offensively they now have quarterback Cam Zollinger back, and Larry Wall said he was “tickled” that he was going

to be back in the starting role this season. Defense has always remained the same with the Braves, posting some of the best numbers around in not only their region, but in all of 4A as well (they allowed the lowest point total of all 4A teams last year). I have to give the Braves the nod here. They have a good nucleus of players back with a history of well-played years, regardless of a first week win or loss. Davis: 28 Brighton: 7 The Darts and Bengals have been meeting each other for years on the grid-iron, with Davis winning four of the last five dating back to 2006. The secret to the Darts’ success the past few years, however, has been the running

game. Although they utilize it as much as any other team in the state, their usage of rushing the ball to open up the passing game is quite impressive, and coach Ryan Bishop has had his system working for Davis for some time. Brighton hasn’t really used the Davis game as a barometer for their season, finishing anywhere from 2-8 (2007) to 6-5 (last year) during the past five years. Davis should win this one hands down in my book. It’s almost a no-brainer. That’s it for the first week of the year. Hope you all follow along with me and see if you can get a better record than I can this year. Good luck to all the teams, and see you next week. Last season: 26-11

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011

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CNA CLASSES Become a Certified Nurse Assistant! Two courses now being offered! Choose either a six week night/weekend class, or a two week day class! Phlebotomy classes offered. Call Janice (801)589-2597 or visit www.cnacareers.com

Position closes August 19, 2011. A background check and Class B CDL is required for this position.

CHIROPRACTIC ASSISTANT needed for Bountiful area. Please call 801-292-1111 P/T Cust Svc/Circuit Coach P/T cust svc rep / coach. Must be reliable, professional, friendly. Duties: coaching, svcing clients, light mtce, marketing, sales. No fitness training certs reqd. Will train. CPR cert a plus. Apply at Curves, 755 N Hwy 89 Ste D, NSL, or fax resume 801-4101574. ORTHODONTIC ASSISTANT Busy bountiful ortho practice looking for energetic, hard-working assistant. Must enjoy working with people, esp. youth and be a quick learner. Ortho/dental experience strongly encouraged. P/T position to start. Please fax resume to (801) 295-5786. SERVER/DISHWASHER POSITION, P/T. Days, eves, weekends, holidays. Food handler permit required. Must be responsible and speak fluent English. Apply at www.rlg.net ASSISTED LIVING Community has a P/T Life Enhancement Coordinator position available. Qualifications are mature, hard working individual, musical background, organizational skills and experience with Dementia and Alzheimer’s preferred for our seniors . Apply at www.rlg.net FILM, COMMERCIAL, TV, Fashion. Flex schedules & great pay. All ages and experience levels. 801-601-2225 P/T/INSIDE SALES w/huge earning potential, calling B2B setting appts. Ideal for homemakers/retirees/college students. $10-15/hr with incentives/ Commissions. Bountiful. 4-6hrs M-F send Resume to jobsut@vanguardcleaning.com COOK EXCELLENT pay must be 18 or older, non smokers. No Sunday’s. Day and night shifts 30-40 hrs per week. Please apply in person El Matador 3-5 pm 606 S Main, Bountiful

P/T PRODUCTION assistant to join our great staff. $9/hr to start. M-F 8am-1pm. Clean, fun, smoke free office. Need computer skills, MS word, excel, excellent spelling skills, phone skills. Prompt and dependable a must. Be able to lift 24lbs. Email resume to sales@corpusa.net or fax 801-292-5688 DRIVERS: CENTRAL Refrigerated Hiring Experienced & Non-Experienced Drivers. CDL Training Available. $0 Down Financing & Employ Today! Avg $40,000-$70,000! 1-800-5259277 EXPERIENCED MEDICAL assistant P/T, 20-30hr/week. Must be flexible, able to work on own, x-ray certification desired but not required. Spanish speaking a plus. Fax resume 801-3350339 attn. Traci or email to tjohnson@firstmedclinic.com 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 801-204-6114.

115 YARD WORK ***WEEKLY LAWN CARE*** Mowing, trimming, edging, fertilizing, sprinklers, yard work. Davis County. 23yrs in business. 801-499-2359 LANDSCAPING SERVICE: TREES, SHRUBS, YARD CLEAN UP. trimming/removal, flower beds, hauling, mowing, concrete, sprinklers. Affordable rates - references. Senior Discount. Dan 801-518-7365 TREES! TREES! TREES! Shrubs, hedges, removal trimming, planting. Affordable prices. Senior Discount. Call Dan 801518-7365 ALL THE BEST YOU DESERVE We do all kinds of landscaping. Clean-up, sprinklers, sod, trees, weeding, concrete, retaing/walls, rock, block, vinyl, . Free est. Call 801-243-0815

Driver Wanted • 21 years or older • Current Utah drivers license • Clean driving record • 2 days a week; Wed. & Sat. am. • $8.00/hour - 4-6 hours/day • Must be able to lift 50lbs, walk up stairs, climb in and out of a delivery van, count quickly and accurately and read a map.

Ideal for Retiree

Contact Jorgina at The Davis Clipper 801-295-2251 ext.120

PREMIUM DARK weed free organic composted top soil. Composted ground cover mulches, play ground mulch, public welcome. Call for pricing. Small and large load delivery. Contractor prices available. 801295-8907 or 801-544-0201

LOVELAND LANDSCAPE & GARDENS Specializing in all aspects of landscaping: new construction, updating, design, pavers, flagstone, decks, water features, irrigation & retaining walls. 25+yrs experience. For estimate Call 801-294-4300

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Classifieds CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011

115 YARD WORK

Landscaping Specialist Beautifying your yard is job #1 • weeding • hauling • tree service • sprinkler install & repair Ask about our concrete service!

Paynes Expedite

ROOFSHEILD Roof tune ups, Repairs, Re-roof, All services. Roof inspections Blown off shingles 801-ROOF-FIX www.utahroofsheild.com HOUSE CLEANING - Bntfl Area. Experienced, Efficient, and Dependable. References available. Call Kyra 801- 577-0008

801-294-0003

HANDY ANDY’S LANDSCAPE & HAULING LOCAL PROMPT SERVICE Go w/this familiar & dependable name in Davis County. Over 30 years experience & commitment to customer satisfaction. Where quality is not just a word, it’s our only way of doing business.

PAINTING, CEILINGS, SHEETROCK. Spray, texture, removal, troweled textures, custom painting, water damage & home repairs. 30-years experience. Call Bart 801-664-8986 CONCRETE REPLACE/INSTALL Patios, driveways, RV Pads, walks. Senior discount. Call Dan 801-518-7265 LOWEST BIDS Window cleaning/yard care. Excellent service. References avail. 15yrs experience. All work guaranteed! Free Estimates! 801-678-0358 QUALITY ROOFING, siding, NEW, Recovers, Flat, Tear offs, Small & large, Get covered. Licensed With Experience. JON 949 3411

General Cleanup is Our Specialty! • Complete tree services • Clean & Haul

WE DO IT ALL Licensed - Insured Free Estimate

296-1396 45361

AERATION BY KERRY Lawn mowing, tilling, aeration. Call Kerry 801-231-7364 Serving since 1986 LAWN AND YARD WORK Weekly Mowing/Trimming, Fertilizing. Weeding, Raking, Shrub/Tree Trimming, Mulch, Sod, Trees, Plants, Landscaping, Hauling, Sprinkler Repairs. We Do It All! Since 1987. Lic/Ins. 801-292-0450 ROCKY’S YARD WORK General Clean-up, weeding, trimming, hauling, tree/shrubs removal, new sod, replace driveway, complete landscaping. Rocky 801-294-0683 or 801792-5228 LARSON YARD Service Mowing, aeration, clean-up, etc No contract req - Owner onsite lic. & ins. www.larsonyardservice.com 801.725.5666 - NSL to Kays YARD CLEANUPS Kelly and her team Specialize in Yard Clean Ups and maintenance. Weed, Prune, Plant, Mulch Licensed & Insured FREE ESTIMATES! Call Kelly 801-433-8692

120 SERVICES PAINTING NO job too small. Will work, consult or instruct. Clean/fast , dependable. Quality work. References. 30yrs experience. Kim 801-294-5423 CONCRETE REPLACEMENT Concrete removal and replacement, walks, driveways, patios walls, etc. Call Steve 801-3002019 *PROFESSIONAL PAINTER* 35 yrs. exp. excellent references Int/Ext. Please call Scott for Free Estimates. No Job Too Small 801-699-1942 FREESTONE PLUMBING Plumbing services. Free estimates. Most credit cards accepted! Allen @ 801-808-0812. or go to freestoneplumbing.com

BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY Specializing in Chapter 7 & 13’s • FREE Bankruptcy Advice • FREE Consultation • Bankruptcy STOPS Collection Calls, Foreclosures & Garnishments 31113

Cathcart & Peterson, LLC

801-298-7200

240 FOR SALE

120 SERVICES

BASEMENT, KITCHEN, Bath Remo/Finish Experience w/Style, We do it all. Lic Ins. Jon 801 949 3411 CONCRETE, Excavating, Yard upgrades Lic Contractor W Experience. Upgrade UR Space. Free Est. Jon 801 949 3411 I (RE)make Silk Bouquets Don’t discard dirty silk flowers! Experienced, retired, florist can make them look like new! 801298-1502 DUMORE CAREGIVER live in or 10/12hr, 20yrs experience, TLC person will take care of your loved ones. Affordable! Call Mela 801-831-7620 PAINTING 20 years exp. Int/Ext. residential/commercial, prof/finish. free est. Call 801-298-4472 or 801706-2951 CLEANING LADY Consistently thorough, Dependable. Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 801295-7895 HOUSE CLEANING with FLAIR! 15+ years exp. Use my own cleaning supplies. References. So Davis Co. area. Call Caroline 801-633-5496 HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Are you looking for someone to clean your home? Lets us do it for you! We do excellent work. Sr. Citizen discount. 801-2958095 or 801-755-7706 BRODERICK BUILDERS HOME REMODELING/DECKS Licensed/Insured general contractor. Baths, kitchens remodels, and additions. No job to small, free estimates. Call 801-660-8885 broderickbuildersllc.com YARD WORK 4 hard workers $80/hr. Anything for you and your yard. We will work hard for you. Call Jared 801-652-3028 HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, tile, paint, etc. 801-447-3437, or 801347-6518 FREESTONE PLUMBING Plumbing services. Free estimates. Most credit cards accepted! Allen @ 801-808-0812. or go to freestoneplumbing.com. COMPLETE HOME Improvement & Repair. Electrical, concrete, plumbing, roofing, kitchen & bathroom upgrades, hardwood & tile flooring. Call Ken with Baughman Home Improvement & Repair 801-498-0400. Certified Home Inspector & Insured.

MEN’S WEDDING Ring. White gold, size 15. $25 OBO. Call Terry at 801-336-7232

330 AUTO 310 SOUTH MAIN STREET BOUNTIFUL, UTAH 84010

801-298-5820

KITCHEN TABLE with 4 chairs in good condition. 801-292-6518 BOAT 1988 Reinell open bow, 19.5ft. New engine. $4500 great buy. Call for details 801-2955498 CREAM COLOR Queen hide a bed couch in good condition, $75 OBO. Very comfortable mattress. Great for when you have guests and no extra beds. Entertainment Center (Saunders) for up to a 44” TV, CD’s storage, in good condition, $35 OBO. 2 tall mirrors, $5 each.. Call 801864-3743.

250 GARAGE SALES YARD SALE. Sat. Aug 20th, 9-2. 1828 N 775 W, WB. Glass ware, household, clothes, antiques, collectible’s, and misc. BOUNTIFUL, 14 E 1700 S. 8-1 Saturday 8/20. Range top and hood, men’s items, sewing, furniture, clothing, books. YARD SALE 1124 Meadow Way Dr. (750 S) Layton. Saturday, Aug 20th. 8AM-? Furniture, knick-knacks, clothes, etc. MOVING SALE West Bountiful 1834 N 685 W. Saturday, Aug. 20th, 8-1. Water Heater, Refrigerator, Furniture, King-size Bed, misc items. HUGE FUNDRAISER Saturday, Aug 20th, 8-4. 2600 S 500 W. Bountiful. Kid’s cars, ATV, clothes, appliances, boutique, baked goods. CHARITY, HUGE multifamily GARAGE SALE “COLTON GOES COCHLEAR” The event will be Sat., Aug. 20, 7AM -12 407 W. Mutton Hollow Rd.) Please come!! Community has pulled together to host a charity garage sale for a sweet little boy in Kaysville. We’re trying to raise funds to pay for the medical costs of cochlear implants. Please visit us on facebook to learn more. YARD SALE baby, fishing, household and much more. 435 W 1250 S BNTFL Aug 20 7:00a COMBINING household /kids off to collage sale Saturday Aug 20th. 8am- Household,TV’s,furniture,clothes, camping, Cds/Dvds 124 N Eaglewood Dr. NSL GARAGE SALE 968 N 700 E Centerville (top of Chase Lane). TV’s, furniture, roll down desk, doll collections, clothes, etc. Saturday, Aug. 20 8am-1pm.

270 WANT TO BUY BOOKS WANTED! I pay cash for old LDS & other books. Also old photos & historical memorabilia Call 800-823-9124

290 HOME FURNISHINGS Great Mattresses on Sale Now at

Homestar You save more right here in Bountiful

29899

$

Queen Pillow Top 2 pc set

88 89 Matt only

$

and up

MATTRESSES

299

& up

$49 & UP

POOF PILLOW

$179 & UP BANANA CHAIRS

ASSORTED LAMPS

BOUNTIFUL LARGE clean, 1bd. No smokers/pets. $550/mo, $300 deposit. Must see! 801556-5989

NO CREDIT REQUIRED! $299 Deposit WWW.KANDJAUTO.COM

520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING VOCAL PERFORMANCE Youth singing performing group, ages 5-13. Classes begin Sept. 12th (every mon.) and run thru December for our 2011 Christmas performing season. Marcia Anderson Centerville Academy “Ginger Bread Kids” $30mo, lower family rates avail. 801-298-KIDS(5437). www. centervilleacademy. org DANCE Children’s creative dance and BALLET. Ages 4-11. Centerville Academy 1248 N. Main, Centerville. Phone 801-298 KIDS (5437). Fall Classes begin Tues. Sept 6, 2011. MAGIC PIANO KEYS Great new concept— Beginning, Intermediate lessons. Notes learned in two months. 3893 South 725 West, Bountiful, 801292-2357 VOICE / piano / choir Start lessons today! Private & group voice, beginning piano & children’s choir. aconfidentmusician.blogspot- .com for info & fees. 801-922-3537 FALL PRESCHOOL registration underway. 801-298-KIDS (5437). Marcia Anderson’s Preschool, Centerville. In our 30th season of early childhood educational excellence. 3-5 yr olds.

530 CHILD CARE Kreative Kidz West Bountiful I currently have a few openings in my daycare. I am looking to provide the best in early childhood care and education. My “Playschool” will offer the best setting for young children: the comforts of home and the enrichment of school. I transport to and from West Bountiful Elementary. If you need transportation to and from other local schools we can discuss options. Contact me, Alisha, at 801-397-2663. Why me? Dedicated childcare provider with over six years’ experience with references. University of Utah College graduate with two BS degrees. CPR and first aid certified. State licensed in-home family daycare. LOVING NANNY To care for your children in your home. Light housekeeping and cooking included. References provided. Please call 801-200-7872

BOUNTIFUL GROUND level 2bd, 1bth 32 W 1000 N. Newly remolded, granite counters. Covered Parking. NO Pets/Smoking. Walking distance to Bntfl Rec Cntr. 801-403-8899 or 801-540-6984 BOUNTIFUL LARGE 2bd, 1bth, W/D hook ups, A/C, covered parking. No Smokers/pets. $650/mo, $300 deposit. 801298-8447 or 801-755-5054 NSL 2BD, 1BTH, basement unit, 321 E Odell Ln #1A, 10 mins from SLC. $575/mo, $300 deposit. 801-558-8022 also upstairs unit $625/mo A SPACIOUS 2bd Bountiful Apt. 267 W. Center St. $600/mo. No smokers/pets. Pay own utilities. W/D Hookups. 801-706-5274 or 801-556-5989 3501 S. ORCHARD Dr 2bd, 1bth, includes W/D, $625/mo, deposit $480 plus utilities. Call Real Estate Brokerage 801-5305005 BOUNTIFUL 2BD, 1bth New paint and newer carpet, laundry on site. Big Kitchen. $620/mo, $350/dep. 801-259-5505. 235 W 200 N. No Smokers/pets 2BD TOWNHOUSE 1.5 bth, 1100sqft, W/D hook-ups, great location. All new carpet and paint. $715/mo 801-397-0567 Pets ok. BOUNTIFUL 2 BD, 1 BTH. W/D hook ups, CentralAir. No smokers/pets. Off-street parking $620/mo + $400dep. Ground level, Good location. 68 S. 200 W. 801-298-2524

BOUNTIFUL 5BD, 3bth, new decor, $1350/mo. Fenced yard, fruit trees, 2 car garage, work shops, auto sprinklers. No smokers/pets. 480-707-8282. BEAUTIFUL BOUNTIFUL Mountain location $2,200. 5 Bdrm, 4.5 Bath. 5000sqft. 2 family rooms, formal & casual dining, office, loft, sauna. Privacy, great neighborhood 801-292-9668 BOUNTIFUL HOUSE Ground Floor. Nice quiet cir., 3Bd/2.5Ba, W/D, No pets/smoking. Up to 4 occupants. $950/mo+ $500 dep. Call 801-292-3814 EAST BOUNTIFUL cul-de-sac 3200sqft, new carpet, new paint, appliances. 6car garage. 4bd, 3bth. $1500/mo Josh 801-6349839 CENTERVILLE 65 E Chase Lane. Small 2bd, 1bth, avail July 15th. $650/mo, deposit $400. Call Bonded Realty 801-3597979

610 CONDO FOR SALE CHASE LANE Village 2bd, 2bth, 2 car garage. $169,900 or make offer. Great condition. 801-6081623. Lots of storage.

620 OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE 8/20, SAT. 1-4p

Carriage Creek Condos 650 S. Main St. #1301 Updated, top flr, 2 bdrm/2ba, 1273 sqft. $122,000, MLS#1047010 Patton Group Properties Summit Sotheby’s International Realty www.gatewayutah.com

Julie Steinmetz (801) 455-9144

NORTH BNTFL 4-Plex Unit. 2Bd, 1Bth, Hook-ups, A/C, Lrg yard. Nice area, recent remodel. $575/mo. Available Now! No Smokers/Pets 801-688-2021 A GREAT QUIET PLACE Bountiful 2bd, 1bth, firpl., A/C, pool. New carpet/tile. $695/mo, $300/dep. Ask about move in specials. 639 S. Main. 801-298-0687

575 DUPLEX FOR RENT CENTERVILLE NICE 2bd, ramble-style in duplex. $750/mo, No smokers/pets. Credit/background check. Avail Sept 1st. Fireplace, A/C, carport, $750/refundable deposit. 801949-7377

Classified deadline: Tuesday, noon

PRE-SCHOOL Farmington 24 Secretariat Way. 20+ yrs experience. Classes start Sept. 6th. Tue/Wed/Thurs. Ages 3-5 Prepare your children for Kindergarten both fun & educational. Call Carol at 801-4139556

540 TRAVEL/TIME SHARE 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. Sept-May $699 excluding holidays. 801859-8473 or 888-203-9484. sdoceans.com

$3999 & UP

HOUSE CLEANING Services Housekeeping services starting at $15/hr. References available. Call Shannon 801-792-1983

20 COLORS

GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 801-451-0534,801- 294-4636

MATTRESS & FURNITURE

550 CONDO FOR RENT

40 W. 500 South Bountiful PH: (801) 292-7827

CENTERVILLE Large 3bd, 2bth, double garage, full kitchen, W/D hkups, A/C. No pets. $1075/mo 801-635-7709, 801628-6113

210 ANIMALS FOUND DOG around Orchard and 400 West area. Please call 801-573-2940

NSL REMODELED 2bd, $739$759/mo. W/D hook-ups, covered parking, fitness center, spa, and more. Pets welcome. Call 866-791-3946. $599 moves you in.

580 HOME FOR RENT

on up

SOFAS $

Sharon Hill co-owner

570 APARTMENT FOR RENT

www.davisclipper.com

DUPLEX FOR SALE Great Income Property in Roy 1945 W.4975 S. • Fridge,Stoves, Washers & Dryers Included • Nice Trees • Sheds • Fireplace • Central Air • Corner Lot • Separate meters • Buy for income or live on one side • 15 Years of History • Reduced $20,000

$124,900 (801) 628-0343

CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011

PLUMBING SERVICE FURNITURE REFINISHING

FLOORING MIKE & STERLING’S

HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING Manufacture & utility rebates available

HVAC CONSTRUCTION, INC.

HEATING • VENTILATION • AIR CONDITIONING Fall is just around the corner let HVAC tune up your furnace today

FURNACE & AIR CONDITIONER Service & Replacement

H CARPET H VINYL H WOOD H AREA RUGS H CERAMIC TILE H LAMINATED FLOOR

801-292-9069 540 North 500 West, Bountiful 6 MONTHS SAME AS CASH

801-298-4822

HOURS: MON-FRI 9:00-6:00 SATURDAY 9:00-4:00

HVAC@READYTEK.NET DRY CLEANING

AUTOMOTIVE

Expires August 31, 2011

SPECIALIZING IN: Wedding Dresses, Formal Wear, Leather, Commercial or Residential Wash N’ Fold, Draperies

801-298-2774 • 23 North Main Street www.drycleaningbountiful.com

GENERAL CONTRACTOR

HANDY MAN

“I’ve served in the grocery business for the past 35 years. Now let me serve you as a Handyman.”

Ross Smedley Service

801-548-2644 Repair - Service - Odd Jobs Free Estimates - Senior Discount

We LOVE our carriers! Thank you!

The entire Clipper staff would like to thank our army of hard-working, dedicated newspaper carriers. We appreciate all that you do!

r Clippe

Readers, if you’d like to pass on a kind comment or thank you to your carrier, please e-mail Jorgina at jhancock@davisclipper.com. She’ll make sure they receive your message! Tips are always appreciated, too.

“I would like to commend Jackson Green for the great job he does bringing the Clipper to my home twice a week. He has to come up a very steep hill in all sorts of weather, but he does it and the paper is always right by the front door. He also puts little notes with the paper.Like for Mother’s Day he says “Happy Mother’s Day” or on other holidays he makes a point of telling you to have a great day. It is great to have such a nice and friendly carrier. Thanks for all you do Jackson.” – Cheri E. (Centerville)

If you’re interested in becoming a carrier, please call 801-295-2251 ext. 120 or email jhancock@davisclipper.com

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Comics CLIPPER • THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 2011


Davis Clipper August 18, 2011