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August 25, 2009



S. American festival

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Housing picture finally up for Davis

Davis Beat � Layton’s south Interchange starting BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

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Back to school excitement Students and parents flock to get in as the doors open for students Monday at Boulton Elementary School (above). Schools all over the county opened for classes Monday morning, with some kids experiencing school for the first time in Kindergarten orientation sessions like the one held outside at Boulton (right). See related story on A3.

No charges pending for Strom BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer FARMINGTON —Davis County prosecutors say there’s no “credible admissible evidence,” to prove that Stephen Strom was involved in the death of his wife Karin Strom in Woods Cross in 1980. And they will not charge him. Davis County Attorney Troy Rawlings commented on the possibility of charges Thursday afternoon after receiving multiple media inquiries. Edward Lewis Owens, a co-worker of Stephen Strom, was convicted by a jury of the June 5, 1980, murder of Karin Strom in her Woods Cross home. The 25-year-old was found by her husband. She had been strangled and sexually assaulted. The couple had reportedly been going through a divorce, but were trying to reconcile at

the time of Karin Strom’s murder. Shortly after Owens’ sentencing in May, Coco Saltzgiver, Karin Strom’s sister said she now could have closure because the man who killed her sister was behind bars. Owens was convicted of the cold case murder in April. At his sentencing, Owens stunned a packed courtroom by implicating Stephen Strom, saying he had offered to pay Owens half of Karin Strom’s insurance money. But prosecutors said last week “there is a lack of credible, clear, direct and admissible evidence to corroborate that Steve Strom solicited such an attack.” “After a time-consuming re-investigation by the Woods Cross City Police Department and the Davis County Attorney’s Office, the conclusions remain consistent with the evidence presented,” Rawlings said. Stephen Strom had been a suspect

in the murder investigation for many years. Rawlings said circumstantial and hearsay evidence had pointed in that direction. Rawlings said that between 2007 and 2009 the murder-for-hire scenario had been examined in detail. “The Davis County Attorney’s Office and the Woods Cross City Police Department had actively pursued such a link and had used many investigative techniques. No evidence was found to substantiate the possibility, so Steve Strom was not charged as a co-defendant of Ed Owens. “The statement made by Ed Owens at his sentencing does change the other-known facts,” Rawlings said. “The post-conviction interviews of Ed Owens have demonstrated that it would be a mockery of justice to use him as a trial witness of any kind, let alone the key witness.”

DAVIS COUNTY — Thanks to federal and state housing incentives, the county’s housing picture is looking up. That’s according to Brad Wilson, who not only is president of Destination Homes but also chair of the Davis Economic Advisory Council (DEAC). The state’s $10 million for new home purchases “really cleared a lot of the inventory,” he said. “If you’re in the market for a new home, you pretty much would be hard-pressed in Davis County to find something in the standing inventory.” The market now is basically older homes for sale or foreclosures, Wilson said. The Kaysville resident looks at the economy both as a developer and as chair of the grass roots DEAC, a group of dozens of civic leaders and business people and others from across the county. DEAC members and economic development officials, meanwhile, have viewed the slowed economy as a time to build contacts and create possible sites for new business and industry. And, through it all, they’re staying bullish about chances to bring more “life sustaining jobs” into Davis County. “A lot of good things have come out of DEAC over the past 18 months,” said Wilson. “We continue to work on business park development. We’re a little bit hampered with the economy,” Wilson said. “But such developments as Falcon Hill (500-plus acres west of Hill AFB with the potential for 50,000 jobs) and East Gate (in northeast Layton) continue to move forward,” he said. “The big challenge is to find folks to fill those buildings” in existing business parks as well as the two new � See “HOUSING,” p. A8

New health exchange opens array of options BY BECKY GINOS Clipper Staff Writer SALT LAKE CITY — As the debate rages on about health care reform at the national level, Utah took its first step toward change last Wednesday at the Capitol. Gov. Gary Herbert officially opened the Utah Health Exchange, which is a state-run website that will offer health insurance options for small businesses and employees. “I think this is a great opportunity,” said Rep. Roger Barrus, R-Centerville, who served on the legislative health task force last year. “I’m excited. This gives us an open market and transparency of the market. Employees and employers can go online and shop. It should give insurance

providers incentive to provide better products.” The new “portal” will allow employers who participate to contribute a stipend to their employees for health care who can in turn go online to shop for the best health insurance plans for their needs. “When this finally matures (the exchange) it will show different services of hospitals and doctors,” said Barrus. “It will even measure quality of care through surveys. Then a patient can say, ‘I need a knee replacement,’ and he can look at ratings and choose the best place.” Not all groups believe the exchange is the answer, however. “We view this as an important � See “NEW HEALTH,” p. A8

Clipper photo

� See “DAVIS BEAT,” p. A8

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

Clipper photos

LAYTON — The decadeslong dream of such people as former Layton mayor Glenn Shields and former Community & Economic Development director Scott Carter is finally happening. Today, Tuesday, Aug. 25, formal ceremonies are set at noon at 180 S. Fort Lane, field south of Fort Lane Shopping Center, signalling start of work on the $97 million project. That includes not only the interchange, but also related roads, land acquisition and downtown Layton improvements. Motorists who travel State Road 126 or Main Street between Kaysville and Layton will immediately notice the project – with demolition of the south Layton overpass due to start Wednesday. “We’re very excited that the day has finally come,” said current Layton Mayor Steve Curtis. “It’s been a process that has taken years to accomplish. “We look at it as not only a means of alleviating the traffic congestion that presently occurs, but also as an opportunity for the revitalization of Old Town,” he said. Many businesses have been awaiting construction of the new interchange, which will replace what was, at best, a “half” interchange, and directed traffic from Main Street onto the freeway without any on-ramp. It also meant traffic and safety concerns at 900 South, with people trying to cross into the subdivision there. Added to that mix has been the FrontRunner tracks, which motorists must cross only a short distance from the freeway entrance. Gov. Gary Herbert is among government officials and others due to attend Tuesday’s event. The governor will break ground with a backhoe, flanked by other such officials as Transportation Commission Chair Stuart Adams, a Layton resident, Sen. Sheldon Killpack of Syracuse, Kaysville Rep. Douglas Aagard, Curtis, and Utah Department of Transportation Executive Director John Njord. In addition to a state-of-the-

NO. 54

GOV. GARY HERBERT, above, officially opened the Utah Health Exchange last week.


Tuesday, August 25, 2009


Bennett plans to focus on preparing children BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

Clipper photo

HSAGAC held a hearing to talk about children in disasters, including topics from evacuation plans to mental health recovery. Panelists questioned included members of SALT LAKE CITY — Children were a focus for HSAGAC, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Senator Bob Bennett (R-Utah) as he talked about Services, the Government Accountability Office, Save their needs during a natural disaster. the Children, Children’s Health Fund and the Federal As the newest Emergency Management Agency member of the (FEMA). Homeland SecuBennett rity and Governsaid he mental Affairs plans to Committee work closely (HSAGAC), he with the talked last week FEMA with state emerregional gency responoffice, the ders on how to governor’s meet the needs office and the of children. Utah Nation“In recent al Guard to decades our take a look at state has seen Utah’s presevere weather paredness storms, tornaplans for disasdos, forest fires ter response. and floods, He plans to see and it’s imporwhat can be tant we are done from a prepared for federal level to future natimprove it. ural disasBennett is lookters, espeing at aspects cially given from evacuation our state’s and emergency location on planning to a fault line,” immediate postSENATOR BOB BE said BenNNETT is focusin disaster special g on preparing ch nett.“Chilasters. ildren for natura l dis- needs responses dren are parand medical serticularly susceptible during such disasters, vices geared toward and in a state where we have more children per family children. than any other state in the union, it is critical we are ready.”

Davis County Clipper

WSU plans food strike to raise hunger awareness BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer OGDEN — Weber State University students, including some from Davis County, plan to band together at the bell tower, refusing food and drink until $2,500 is raised. Students who are a part of STAND, a student antigenocide coalition, will participate in a hunger strike beginning at 8 a.m.Wednesday, Sept. 2.The goal is to raise funds, along with awareness. “We fast in solidarity with the refugees who don’t have a choice,” is what the group announced in a press release. The group works toward raising awareness of hunger all around the world, but the money raised on that day will be sent to Uganda. Much of what the organization is currently focusing on is hunger in Africa. Some of that hunger is caused by conflicts in the nation.The $2,500 will be sent to the Invisible Children’s Operation, which covers Northern Uganda and the DRC. Currently, STAND works for refugees in Darfur, casualties of the conflict in Africa.According to Amnesty International, more than 2.3 million Sudanese have been displaced from their homes by the genocide in Darfur.Also, 42 million people have been forcibly displaced by various conflicts since 2008. Following the hunger strike, on Friday, Sept. 18, STAND will hold a fast-ending, black-tie banquet from 7-9 p.m.The banquet will feature live music, gourmet food, an alcoholic beverage service, a silent auction, a mini fashion show and Reps. Neil A. Hansen and Jennifer Seelig.Admission to the banquet is $20 and children 12 and older are invited. The banquet will be held at Arbat, an Armenian restaurant at 375 East 3300 South in Salt Lake City. Singer/songwriter Stratton Mccausland will be performing. Weber State University’s STAND chapter is part of a group of more than 800 high school and college chapters throughout the United States.They focus on Darfur, DRC, Burma and more.

UWF, TJC present ‘Healing of America’ BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — The Thomas Jefferson Center for Constitutional Studies and the United Women’s Forum promises people will be reminded of why they love America at the Healing of America seminar on Wednesday,Aug. 26. The seminar will include a salute to America, speaker Sen. Dan Liljenquist, RBountiful speaker Dr. Glenn J. Kimber and more.The three aims of the two organiza-

tions hosting the seminar are to remind people of why they love America, to honor the Founding Fathers and have confidence in their principals and to talk about what can be done as part of the “Healing of America.” The seminar will begin at 7 p.m. at the Bountiful Park bowery at 400 North 200 West, Bountiful.The cost is $5 per person. For more information, visit or

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Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, August 25, 2009

D.C. officials believe drug tests accurate

Northern Utah Job Camp attracts hundreds

BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer FARMINGTON — Some criminal justice drug tests tested by the Davis County Sheriff’s Department were sent to Arizona for retest by an outside lab to double-check for accuracy. But Davis County officials are confident testing done in the Sheriff’s Office is as accurate as it can be. News reports surfaced over the weekend that drug court participants complained about the results of tests after the county took over the testing on Aug. 1. Chief Deputy Davis County Attorney Bill McGuire said Monday that a drug court employee did send some samples to an outside lab for testing, but that is not an unusual

Clipper photo

The Northern Utah Job Camp, which took place last Thursday at the Bountiful Regional Center, was besieged by hundreds of job seekers looking for ways to make themselves appear better on paper and in front of prospective employers. The camp included sections on creating the proper resume, creating networking opportunities and as many as eight guest speakers. Nearly 30 booths lined the outer ring of the regional center (top photo), allowing job seekers to gain expertise in a wide range of networking and job skills areas. Technicians (bottom photo) monitor audio and video quality in the main theater area for key guest speakers — two of whom included Salt Lake Chamber of Commerce President Lane Beattie and Dr. Todd Beard of Weber State University.

HILL AFB — Teofilo Frankie Quintana, the man who allegedly crashed his vehicle into an electronic barricade system at Hill Air Force Base last week will be in federal court on Sept. 1. Quintana, 40, faces two charges of destroying federal property and unlawful entry to a

action.“In any situation there’s confirmation testing done. We’ll do that various times throughout the year.” The Sheriff’s Office took over drug testing for the county after allegations were made that an employee of Frontier Probation, which had been under contract to conduct the urinalysis tests for drug court participants was leaking test dates to some drug court participants. McGuire said false positives sometimes happen, adding that there may have been a problem initially with the reagent, that is, a substance used in the testing. “In reality, I don’t think there’s anything there,” McGuire said of the allegations of inaccurate testing, although there’s always the potential for false positives.

Boulton recovers from weekend of flooding

Court date set for man who crashed Hill gate BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer


military installation. Authorities are still not sure why Quintana wanted to get on base. But officials at Hill say Quintana arrived at the south gate about 4:15 a.m. Thursday and told the guard he had made a wrong turn. The guard told authorities that Quintana would not provide identification, so the guard

asked Quintana to stay in the vehicle to wait for Hill's law enforcement officers. Instead, according to a complaint filed in federal court, Quintana accelerated the vehicle through the gate. At that point, the guard activated electronic vertical posts, which Quintana crashed into. He then fled on foot and eluded base security. He was finally

BOUNTIFUL — After two weeks of work recovering from a sudden flood of both floors, Boulton Elementary was ready to begin school Monday morning as usual. Over the weekend of Aug. 15, Boulton Elementary School on Orchard Drive flooded with the rain due to some problems with its roof. The Davis School District had workers at the school for the following week and a half before teachers were finally allowed in their rooms. As of Friday, Aug. 21, rooms were still not ready to be set up. “It’s amazing, really, but we were ready to start school

Monday morning,” said a representative from Boulton Elementary School who asked not to be named because she wasn’t authorized to speak to the media. Teachers spent the entire weekend over Aug. 22 and 23 to get their classrooms ready. Typically, schools are not open over the weekends. Teachers talked with principal Laura Bond to have the school open and be allowed to work on getting classrooms ready. “It’s been a miracle to have all the teachers working to get things ready,” said the same representative from the school.

picked up about 10:30 a.m. near the base golf course. The car Quintana allegedly crashed was reported stolen to the Weber County Sheriff's Office earlier in the week. Law enforcement officials also say Quintana had no valid driver’s license. If convicted, Quintana could face up to five years in person.

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Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Davis News

Davis County Clipper

NORTH SALT LAKE — As Terry Mercer was rescuing a stranded hiker in the Red Mountain area of southern Utah last week, he was very much aware of his “guardian angels.” Mercer, the Utah Highway Patrol pilot who was involved in the rescue of a hiker in southern Utah, spoke to the Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club Thursday, where he told members of the rescue and shared how learning to pay attention to his instincts has helped him through tight spots in his work with the UHP. Mercer, a Bountiful resident, brought a missing hiker out of a slot canyon in Washington County, landing several times on a pinnacle in rock country before bringing the injured hiker out. He explained to Exchange Club members the intricacies of landing the helicopter on the rock, a total of 11 times to bring in rescuers and supplies and take them all out again.

Melinda Williams

BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer

TERRY MERCER, a Utah Highway Patrol Pilot who recently helped rescue a hiker in Southern Utah, recently shared his story. On one of those landings, he didn’t land exactly flat. Instead, the helicopter was about 18 inches back from other landings, at about an 8 degree pitch, causing it to shift, when an Emery County Sheriff’s photographer got off the bird. “It was pretty precarious, Mercer said.

But Mercer said he has always depended on a gut instinct to see him through dangerous situations. He said after hearing a story that fallen law enforcement officers are the guardian angels of the living, he has felt that UHP troopers Thomas Rettberg and Doyle Thorne, both killed while flying UHP helicopters, are looking out for him. He told of a winter rescue he was on in the Uintas, near the area Thorne crashed. He admits he was nervous, and heading into the snow he couldn’t see any landmarks to follow where he was. But when he looked over his right shoulder he saw one lone tree which he used to get back to the tree line. “He (Thorne) had me spot the tree, and I was able to get down to the meadow from there,” Mercer said. He said he learned from the book, “The Gift of Fear,” written by Gavin De Becker, to pay attention in dangerous situations and trust his instinct. “I don’t care what you call it, instinct, intuition, that

‘still small voice,’ your guardian angel, but listen to those instincts and believe what you feel.” Mercer has flown with the Navy, as well as the UHP and has served as a regular trooper. Through the years, he has been involved in numerous rescues, some high profile, like the rescue of hiker Aaron Ralston who, in 2003, cut off his own arm after five days of being pinned beneath a rock in an area near Moab. Mercer told Exchange Club members that it’s not necessarily wrong to go out hiking by yourself, but those who do should let someone know where they are going and inform that person if there’s a change in the route.

Mail times, route cuts made BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — Due to the rapid decrease in the amount of mail coming in, some cities in Davis County will see a change in its delivery times. Residents were warned just a few weeks ago through a postcard. “In an effort to adjust to rapidly declining mail volume, we find it necessary to consolidate deliveries in many neighborhoods,” it said. “These changes will be made in the next several weeks.” According to consumer affairs manager for the Salt Lake district of the U.S. Postal Service, no job cuts have been made in any postal service offices, and most of the cuts have already been set in place. All of the cuts are said to be completed by the end of the month. “The changes should result

Mail changes include: � A change in time for customers to receive their mail. � For the post office, a change in the routes made by postal workers. � A faster, more efficient delivery system for postal workers. � No job cuts. in more consistent delivery times,” he said. “The routes were rearranged into the most effective delivery pattern and will prove to be cost effective in the long run.” Residents have said they already notice a change in their delivery times, however, haven’t complained one way or

another. “Mail is mail,” said Jim Schwartz, Layton resident. “By the time I come home, get out of my work clothes and walk the 10 feet to my mail box, it’s already there. “(Delivery time) is a little more noticeable on Friday and Saturday, when I’m actually off of work. It doesn’t bother me though.” Other residents agree, adding that other than bills, most of the mail they receive is easily thrown away or used as shopping tools. “I like to window shop on the weekends,” said Martha Barnes of Bountiful. “If there’s something going on somewhere around town I’ll take a sale magazine and purchase some things. “I can’t speak for everybody, but I don’t think this will bother too many people. As long as they get the mail they think is necessary, it won’t bother them one bit.”

FCC fun run planned for Sept. 5 FARMINGTON — The 2nd annual Family Connection Center Fun Run will be held in Farmington Saturday, Sept. 5, with registration at 7 a.m. and the actual run at 8 a.m. It will be held at the Buffalo Ranch Trail, which is west on State Street from downtown Farmington. It becomes Clark Lane from 100 North, pass the Justice Center and turn south, left, on 1100 West at the light. Park at the Legacy Center on 1100 West and 100 South.

The run isn’t an official or timed event, but a 5-K intended for fun, says Tom Tolman, a FCC board member and Bountiful City council member. Entry fee is $15 for ages 212 and $20 for ages 13 and up. For families with more than four children entering, the fifth child is free, with normal cost for any additional person entering. That includes water and a T-shirt, and oranges and other goodies at the end of the race.

Register that day or online at “There will be a big drawing, and people can purchase additional tickets for chances in the drawing,” Tolman said. “A lot of merchants have donated some really neat stuff, even bikes with helmets.” Each entrant receives an automatic ticket, said Danielle Falcione, FCC development director.

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Tom Busselberg

Trooper trusts instincts in danger

Back to the ‘70s It was a time warp last Saturday as all-things Volkswagen 1974 and older were showcased at the annual get together of the Vee-Dub Club of Northern Utah in Kaysville. Some preWorld War II bicycles were also on hand, with hundreds braving 100-degree plus temperatures.

Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, August 25, 2009


WSU Davis expects ‘full house’ Legacy announces secondary campus

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

Tom Busselberg

LAYTON — Weber State University Davis used to only be full for its evening classes. But WSU Davis Director Bruce Davis expected it to be brimming with students when the Clipper met with him late last week.The first day of classes was Monday,Aug. 24. “When times are tough, when the economy is bad, universities tend to fill up,” he said. “We have a lot of incoming freshmen.” To accommodate all of those students, four conference rooms have been converted to classrooms. About 3,000 students are anticipated for day and evening classes. Thanks to the arrival last year of the Northern Utah Academy of Math, Engineering & Science, those portables can be pressed into service for evening classes. On top of that, Davis High School again serves as a site for some classes, as it did for many years before the campus opened six years ago. Classes will now start every weekday at 7:30 a.m., instead of 7 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, Davis said. Some classes will also continue to be offered on Saturdays. Davis is one of those who t has taught a Saturday morning class for years, Human Resource Management, which will run from 9:30 a.m. to 12:10 p.m. In addition, custodians will no longer work a graveyard shift, hopefully cutting costs with the building shut after 11 p.m., he said. With budget cuts. no new degree paths will be offered. However, those offered

WSU DAVIS DIRECTOR Bruce Davis shows off appropriately-painted door which saw first students of school year Monday. include: master’s degrees in Accounting, Business Administration, English and MBA and MHA programs. Graduate certificates are available in Health Administration Services, Information Systems & Technologies. Bachelor's Degrees are offered in Business Administration, Criminal Justice, English, Health Administration Services and Information Systems & Technologies. Associate Degrees are available in Computer Science, Criminal Justice, General Studies, Health Sciences, Information Systems & Technologies, Nursing, Respiratory Therapy and Telecommunications & Business Education. “We took about a 9 percent budget cut last year (2008-2009 year),” Davis said. Thanks to

federal stimulus funds, it wasn’t double that, he said. However, an 8 percent cut is expected to take effect July 1, 2010. “When people (staff) leave, we don’t replace them,” where possible, Davis said. In some cases, students working parttime have replaced salaried staff, with benefits, who have been cut. He is the example of a veteran educator wearing many hats. In addition to overseeing the Davis campus, Davis is the vice-provost, a position he has held for 18 months. In addition, he is the Dean of Continuing Education, which includes responsibility for the school’s online presence. About 17 percent of classes are being taken online while 15 percent of courses are being taken in the evenings.

“Travel has been cut, we’re real careful with photocopies, have fewer full-time faculty, which means a little more adjustment,” Davis said. “Class sizes are larger, but everybody will get through it,” he said, emphasizing that students are always the top priority in any decision where cuts must be made. School officials are priming to ask the Legislature to fund the second classroom building, which would also include a student-union type area, Davis said. “In the past, sometimes the state has funded buildings, sort of as an economic stimulus, creating construction jobs,” he said. “Last year they did fund some buildings, and we were high on the (approved buildings) list.”

City agrees to re-evaluate water rates BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer FARMINGTON — After discussions with Lagoon and Farmington residents, city council members have decided and agreed to re-evaluate the water rights that were presented at the beginning of August. Farmington City heard comments from concerned residents and Lagoon as it presented a raise in water rates. The rate went up to 5.75, but the city is looking at how to divvy out the payments of that rate. City council members agreed that it affected everyone in the city, families and

commercial owners alike. “We do want to make sure it’s right and fair,” said Farmington City manager Max Forbush. Farmington residents who spoke to the issue last week said Farmington City needed to be careful with its residents. They wanted to make sure the residents wouldn’t take up too much of the payment. However, the city reports that close to 75 percent of the water usage is from residents. Aside from city residents, Lagoon offered a few suggestions, presenting them to Farmington City council. The council said they would look the

ideas over and re-evaluate the city’s study. Lagoon itself takes just over 11 percent of the water usage in the city, while the last 11 percent is taken by commercial use.

“Each of those should pay their part to make it fair for everyone,” said Forbush. The re-evaluation will be presented at a future city council meeting.

WOODS CROSS — As part of the growth of charter schools in Davis County, Legacy Preparatory Academy opened the doors to its second campus yesterday evening. At 2214 S. 1250 W. in Woods Cross, 6-10-grade students will enjoy their own campus as the school completes its first expansion. Legacy Preparatory Academy also announced it would be adding 11th- and 12th-grade students within the next two years to this campus. A ribbon cutting ceremony was held Monday night, just before back to school night. The school had to fill the positions of secondary school director, finding Dr. Dennis Bruno, who is a former superintendent from Glendale School District in Pennsylvania. “Legacy Preparatory Academy will provide a vast all encompassing curriculum with more educational opportunities than most public schools.” said Bruno. “We will prepare students for the world economy with travel to Italy, Greece and Africa. We must no longer be content to plan to live and work in the United States. The jobs of the future are only

beginning to evolve.” “We were looking for someone with the experience, vision and energy to take LPA’s secondary school to the next level in all aspects,” said LPA’s governing board in a written statement. As part of that evolution, LPA announced it will include AP classes in its secondary school program. It also announced work with a local college to provide the opportunity for students to earn an associates degree at the school. “We can no longer teach and learn as in the past, we must begin to envision and create the future learning technology infused learning model that will be the model of the future,” said Bruno. LPA focuses on an eightperiod day and time-on-task learning. They also include sports such as volleyball, cross country, basketball, golf, softball, baseball and soccer. LPA’s current school building, located at 1375 W. Center Street in North Salt Lake, will continue to be used for kindergarten through fifth-grade classes, until the building can be sold. After that, a new elementary campus will be built as well.

Hulmston pleads guilty to lesser charges in case FARMINGTON — A West Point woman has pleaded guilty to attempted desecration of a human body. She will be sentenced Oct. 8. Stephanie Hulmston, 26, struck a plea to a class A misdemeanor in 2nd District Court last week, acknowledging that she attempted to desecrate a body. Police found a baby’s body inside a cooler in the trunk of a car on July 31, 2008, following a tip from Hulmston’s boyfriend. He told police that

Hulmston had asked him to help dispose of the body. Officers went to Hulmston’s home and found the body. The medical examiner could not tell if the baby was born alive, or was stillborn due to decomposition, leading to the plea deal, according to prosecutors. Hulmston could face up to one year in jail and a $2,500 fine. Her attorney, Craig T. Peterson said he will ask the judge for sentencing, citing psychological information.

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Tuesday, August 25, 2009

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Inside story Foxboro’s community spirit was truly evident


stage/multipurpose area, had the chance to witeverything appeared open ness an impressive event and modern, yet definitely last Thursday evening. I had come for the ribbon cut- substantial. I was immediately comfortable inside, and ting for the new Foxboro I’m sure the Elementary Foxboro stuSchool, and I was dents were, as surprised that well. there was no What parking anyintrigued me where. most was the The school’s delight with parking lot was which both parjammed, as was ents and stuthat of a nearby dents reacted to facility. The the whole place, streets were as well as to the jammed with new classrooms. parked cars as This was also well. I finally had ROLF KOECHER back-to-school to double back night for the stuand find a spot Executive Editor dents and their several streets parents, and the teachers away. were ready. Students where I had only expected a met with cheerful greetings handful of dignitaries and as they got their first glimpse die-hards, but was surprised of where they would be by a crowd of hundreds of spending their next few school children and their years. parents. Judging from all the smilThe atmosphere was electric and there was excite- ing, excited faces, this turned out to be a memorable ment in the air because evening for all involved. Foxboro kids were finally Maybe all first evenings at getting their own neighborschool are like this, but I hood elementary school. sensed this school meant a Which also meant no more little more than most. To the long bus rides to Woods people of Foxboro and other Cross or Bountiful. In fact, from a look at the neighborhoods along Redwood Road, it seemed to be map, all the nearby commua community focal point — nities along Redwood Road were now united in the same a place residents could call their own. school rather than being These people, quite isosent to two different elemenlated from the rest of their tary schools. neighbors in North Salt Once the doors were Lake, seemed to enjoy havopened, crowds poured into ing the school to rally the hallways to catch a around. glimpse of the facility’s For many of us, the local impressive design. Once inside, I immediately noted a elementary school may be a source of neighborhood number of unusual and functional touches, including pride. But for those in Foxboro and beyond, it the color-coded “neighborappeared to indicate they hoods” detailed in our artihad arrived as a distinct and cle on p.A12. unified community. From the library, to the

What’s really going on with health care reform?


ealth care reform is in pressure for the president to drop trouble and has been for a public option it is my hope that as long as I can remem- he does not. Insurance compaber. We as Americans are grap- nies don’t want anything to do pling with health care premiums with a public option because it would promote greater that are rising at three competition, and may times the rate of wages help reduce insurance and insurance policies costs for all Americans. that are limiting coverDuring President age and raising out-of Obama’s weekly pocket costs. address on Aug. 22, 2009 Thousands of Amerihe said, “If you don’t cans are losing their have insurance, you will insurance coverage daily, finally have access to and yet members of Congress and talking By Rob Miller, quality coverage you can afford. If you do heads have done every- Democrat have coverage, you will thing they can to stop benefit from more secutrue reform by making phony claims about death panels, rity and more stability when it that undocumented workers will comes to your insurance. “If you move, lose your job, receive health insurance and that abortions will be mandated or change jobs, you will not have to worry about losing health covunder reform. Unfortunately, there are many erage. And we will set up tough who actually believe some of this consumer protections that will insurance companies nonsense, and it is sad that so hold many Americans would allow accountable and stop them from those representatives who use exploiting you unfair their bully pulpit to build mis- with trust, and demonize their fellow practices.” There has Americans who believe in and want to fulfill the promise of true been a movefrom health care reform, especially ment since it is an issue that a majority Democratic leadof Americans mandated when ers to ramrod a public option we elected Barack Obama as our through Congress because of the lack of bi-partisan support for the president. They have stated that a public president’s plan. But the fact is, option is a first step to govern- even though the Democrats ment taking over health care, could do so, our president underwhen in fact most of these elect- stands that he is not just a Demoed officials are receiving the best cratic president. He is every health care coverage possible, as Americans’ president. But with that said, I would a public option, thanks to our tax dollars, as do many members of encourage the GOP Congress to most state legislatures, the mili- stop thinking about denying Americans health care reform tary, and veterans. Even President Barack simply because they want our Obama has stated that a public president to fail in this endeavor, option is just that, an option that not just because of the power the would allow Americans the money that health care special opportunity to be insured at an interests puts into their pockets, affordable price while allowing but also because they want the those who prefer a private insur- White House back in 2012, which er to be under no obligation to is what I believe is behind most of the misinformation that is shift to a public plan. Although there has been being perpetuated.


lthough people are con- al health programs. How will Congress pay for cerned about health care costs, a recent study health care reform? We don’t concluded that 87 percent are know, and the estimated cost is “somewhat satisfied” or “very $1 trillion. Is the average family satisfied” with their health care paying a thousand dollars in extra premiums to pay services. for people going to the It is critical, accordemergency room who ing to Mitt Romney, don’t have health insurthat Obama has “the ance? No, the actual participation, involvecost per family is about ment, and support of $200. Will it save famipeople on both sides of lies $2,500 a year as the the aisle, as well as peopresident claims? No. ple in various sectors of Will the Democrats the health economy.” By Todd pass a public option Obama “has skipped Weiler plan (a government-run the critical steps of eduhealth insurance option cating, involving, and Republican that would allow it to evolving his own plans to meet the perspectives of the administer insurance on a nonprofit basis, contracting with great majority of our citizens.” Next month, congressional providers on rates)? Not likely, democrats will try to overhaul but they will try. Romney is “not the $2.5 trillion health care sys- happy that the president wants tem. There are three different to provide a public option (as) bills in the works: HR 676, HR there is no need for the govern3200, and a plan from the ment to become an insurance Senate’s HELP company.” He’s convinced “this is a step towards a single-payer committee. Here is what system; that it will result in hunyou need to dreds of billions of subsidies and a new entitlement.” know: Has Obama supported a sinWill people be able to keep gle payer system (the payment their current coverage as the of services to doctors, hospitals, president has promised? etc. from a single source manMaybe. While the legislation aged by the government)? Yes, itself will not prohibit your cur- in a 2003 AFL-CIO forum rent plan, there are legitimate Obama said he was “a propoconcerns that employers will be nent of a single-payer health forced to drop coverage. Will care program,” adding, “that’s private health insurance become what I’d like to see. And as all of illegal? No, but people who you know, we may not get there want to buy new individual, immediately.” Romney is right. The last non-group coverage will have to purchase it through a new thing we need right now is to create another entitlement. health insurance exchange. Will the government require When Congress instituted Social mandatory counseling on how Security numbers after WWII, it to end seniors’ lives sooner? No, promised they would never be and the bills do not call for used for identification purposes. death panels or suicide counsel- Look how that turned out. ing. Will illegal immigrants be Once we institute governmentcovered? No. Although half run health care, there is no turnalready have their own health ing back. And over the next 50 insurance, undocumented work- years, our justifiable fears could ers will still not qualify for feder- be realized.

Party lines

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Davis County Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 118 Number 54 August 25, 2009 THE DAVIS COUNTY CLIPPER (ISSN 1061-1223) is published each Tuesday and Thursday for $35 per year by Clipper Publishing Co. 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 84011-0267. Periodicals Postage Paid at Bountiful, UT and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Davis County Clipper, Circulation Department, P.O. Box No. 267, Bountiful, UT 84011.

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Davis County Clipper

Don’t shoot the messenger Editor: One of the tips for success is “Don’t shoot the messenger.” When a message is an unwelcome one, it makes sense to take diplomatic action to rectify the situation rather than shoot the messenger. I am writing in reference to the letter written by JoAnn Hamilton July 16, 2009, whose message of reporting unethical behavior has made her a target of misplaced frustration. Her letter was not about beer, it was about ethics in our local government. She merely used examples of unethical things she had personally observed. Based on the barrage of negative letters, it is apparent that many people are not aware that our city officials have behaved unethically. It also seems that people don’t want to hear it. If no one states what has occurred then no one will know. If an employee is in error, the employer should be told and then is responsible to take appropriate action. When a city officer is in error, his/her employer is the citizenship of that city and they should be told and take action. I don’t believe JoAnn is “stuck on the beer issue”; she merely used that string of examples to support the point that more ethical behavior would be a benefit to our city. Others could supply us with more examples of unethical behaviors in our city government on different issues. I hope others will continue to speak out despite the barrage of negativity that has occurred for “the messenger.” Many people have mentioned that our city council and mayor love our city

Becky Barnett Bountiful

Salt Lake phone listings not complete Editor: We received a phone call from a friend that was in Salt Lake and tried to find us in the phone book. We were not listed so they finally called directory and got our number, which costs them money. Since we have not paid to have our name unlisted, we wondered why it was not included. After researching the matter it seems that our phone company doesn’t contract with Dex, but with TPC Pages. It appears that there are several companies furnishing phone books to the valley, and your phone company will only subscribe to one of them. In the old days if you drove into a strange town

the phone book that was available listed all phones in the town. Now we don’t know if someone lives in town, has moved or is listed in some unknown phone book. We think that the phone book should serve as an index to all phone owners in town. We have lost a big convenience without even knowing about it. We feel that all phone companies should subscribe to all phone book companies in town. How many of you don’t realize that you may not be listed as a resident in the Salt Lake valley phone book?

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — When it comes to taking an area’s political temperature, a pollster is better than any thermometer. Well known pollster Dan Jones spoke to the Bountiful Rotary last week about the complexities behind conducting an accurate poll and what those results mean to the politicians that request them. He also emphasized that polling was an important part of the democratic process, helping even more people make their voices heard. “Other than elections, polling is really the best way to find out what people think,” said Jones. “Democracy is the will of the people, but you have to express that will.” Jones, whose company Dan Jones & Associates has conducted polls all across the country, writes polling questionnaires based on the specific information he’s looking for during each poll. Those questions, are an important first step of the process, and if they’re phrased wrong it could taint the entire informationgathering process. “It’s not easy to write a question that isn’t leading,” he said. “But if you lead the person into answering a certain way, you can’t get accurate information about what they actually think.” Most of the time, Jones asks

DAN JONES, above, explained the process behind polling and how to read the results at last week’s Rotary meeting. the questions through a process called random area digital dialing (RADD), where he is given only a prefix for a certain area. “The last four digits are truly random numbers,” said Jones. “Then I call someone and have to explain for the next half hour how I got their number.” The results from these polls offer a look at the ebbs and flows of the political world. One shows that President Obama’s approval rating has dropped more than 10 points since his election last January, leaving him at 50 percent.

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor FARMINGTON — A Layton woman active in many volunteer efforts across the county, including Hill AFB, was honored posthumously, last week. Debra Tanzi, who had chaired the Davis County Gala Committee, along with many coordinated efforts between Hill AFB and the county, among others, was honored by

the Davis County Commission. She was the first recipient of the Heart of Davis award, which will formally be unveiled during the 2009 gala to be held at the Davis Conference Center Sept. 10. The honor will be awarded annually to an individual or group that has made a significant impact to the betterment of Davis County. “It was the desire of the commission to recognize those

Farmington thanks district FARMINGTON — The Davis School District did not receive negative comments or concerns from Farmington City council as it presented its $250 million general obligation bond election for the Nov. 3 ballot. Farmington City heard from the Davis School District earlier this month. Davis School District representatives Bruce Williams, Paul Weight and Walter Bain talked with the city council about the gen-

eral obligation bond, which will be used to finance construction, re-modeling and land acquisition for the district. “The city council reviewed the presentation and thanked the district for keeping them informed,” said Farmington City manager Max Forbush. The district is presenting this bond for the Nov. 3 ballot with the promise that the tax rate will not go up and the debt service will not go up.

Charles Kleinman Bountiful

can concentrate on the subject. Students might get better grades because they were listening and are paying attention better. 20832

TJ Spangenberg Centerville

STOCKS • BONDS • CDS • MUTUAL FUNDS • IRAS Erik Knutsen, AAMS 273 W. 500 S., Ste. 18 Bountiful, UT 84010 801-292-2061

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“When you drop below 50, you lose a lot of clout between the Executive and Congressional branches,” said Jones. Obama, however, has less to worry about – currently, Congress has only about a 30 percent approval rating. In Utah, Governor Herbert is also currently at a 50 percent approval rating, though the instate ratings for Sens. Orrin Hatch and Bob Bennett are much higher. Utah also retains its title as the most conservative state in the nation (Wyoming is number two), but the dominance of the Republican Party doesn’t keep the

state from experiencing its share of infighting. “The real division in Utah isn’t between the Republicans and Democrats, but between Southern Utah and the Wasatch Front,” said Jones. “They think we get everything up here.” Polling can also be used to make predictions of the future. According to Jones, Mitt Romney is the current favorite for the Republican nomination in the 2012 presidential elections, with Sarah Palin and Mike Huckabee tied for number three. In the 2010 elections, Salt Lake County Mayor Peter Corroon is the current favorite for the Democratic nomination for mayor. Jones admits, however, that the polls have been known to be wrong. “I truly thought Hillary (Clinton) would be president,” he said. “But she lost her temper, and you can’t do that.” In the end, however, Jones feels that the most important job of polls may be to show when the public needs more education about what’s going on with their government. “I called someone and asked her what she thought about Medicaid, and she said ‘Oh, I love it. I tried it and lost 20 lbs.,” said “You think people know about these things, but they don’t. You have to give them the information they need.”

First ‘Heart of Davis’ volunteer honored

Schools need air conditioning Editor: I just finished the sixth grade at Centerville Elementary School. I think all school classrooms should have air conditioners or at least two fans to keep kids cool. I think if kids are cool they


Polls: following the flow of politics

Jenniffer Wardell


and work to better it. I have loved and supported Mayor Johnson as much as anyone. I have known him since I was I child. I grew up in his neighborhood and played with his children. He was my bishop and stake president. I respected his leadership, respected him personally, and still love him and his family. Unfortunately I have had reason to be disappointed in him as I have witnessed his poor treatment of people in city counsel meetings whose opinions differ from his. My experience has been that the city council moves in the direction it wants to, regardless of the citizens’ voice by vote or in person. I have spoken to many citizens who have been treated poorly due to their opposing opinion, however nicely stated. I was present at a public hearing where Mayor Johnson opened the meeting asking citizens to be polite. The meeting was very polite until the mayor closed the meeting by raising his voice and chewing out those who had voiced their opinion in opposition to the vote. I heard John Marc Knight say he would vote against the beer issue. I was present when he voted for it. He says it was political; that you have to give some to get some. Perhaps I don’t know the difference between a political vote and dishonesty. I support change in our city government. I believe Mr. Novak would be a change for the better in our city. Mayor Johnson has had his eight years. That’s enough for the president of the United States; it could be enough for Bountiful. Let’s get some fresh ideas from a man who promises honesty and openness.You can view Mr Novak’s plan for Bountiful by going to his website: and viewing his “strategic plan.”

Tuesday, August 25, 2009

C. Luke Ramsay 150 W. Parrish Lane Ste. 150

Centerville, UT 84014 801-294-0143 Member SIPC

who make a difference in Davis County,” said Commission Chair Bret Millburn. “In the coming years, this prestigious award will continue to publicly celebrate the valuable contributions made by individuals and organizations to our community.” At the gala, Ret. Maj. Gen. David Tanzi will receive the award “recognizing his wife’s efforts and her selfless dedication toward making Davis County a better place,” a press

release said. “For many years, Mrs. Tanzi volunteered in numerous organizations and worked tirelessly to make a difference in the county,” said Millburn. “She clearly was an excellent example of a volunteer who has made significant contributions to nonprofit groups, military, and social service organizations, exhibiting a sincere commitment to the community.”


Davis News

Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Davis County Clipper

THE CLOSING OF the South Main Overpass (above) on Wednesday, Aug. 26 for demolition, will mark the beginning of construction on the new south Layton Interchange. The interchange has been sought for years by many.

Davis Beat Continued from p. A1 art interchange and landscaping, is a cross-street connection of the interchange with Flint Street, along with the new 750 South Street, and Fort Lane. A bridge will be built over the Union Pacific and UTA right-of-way, and there will be many improvements to Layton’s Main Street heading north for at least a mile. Construction completion has been set for Nov. 24, 2010, just before Thanksgiving, with UDOT officials more conservative, listing December of that year as the end date. Ralph L. Wadsworth Construction is the general contractor for the project, which will include the use of Associated Bridge Construction techniques to build the new interchange structure and railroad bridge. Two bridge spans will be constructed in staging areas next to I-15 and moved into place using Self-Propelled Modular Transports, with those moves planned for next summer, a UDOT press release said. A “Meet the Contractor” open house is also planned for Tuesday, Aug. 25, 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at Layton Elementary School, 369 W. Gentile Street. Among other projects planned as part of the interchange are northward exten-

sion of the “Lane Gain” improvements to Hill Field Road, including four lanes in each direction, one express lane and three general purpose lanes; construction of a new five lane roadway from Fort Lane to Flint, 750 South connection, including a bridge over the railroad and traffic light signals at Flint Street, Main Street and Fort Lane on the 750 South connection. Also, Main Street will be reconstructed from the new 750 South to Church, 200 North, including improvements to the Main Street and Gentile intersection; removal of the existing at-grade railroad crossing at 900 South and construction of a cul-desac on the west side of the railroad; construction of a culde-sac at the west end of Larson Lane (475 South) and construction of a new access road from Larson Lane to 750 South. “One of UDOT’s top priorities is the maintenance of traffic through the work zone,” said UDOT Project Manager Darin Fristrup. “Innovations being implemented by the design-build team will speed project completion and minimize construction impacts to the traveling public.” “Dreams do come true,” said Bill Wright, a South Davis resident and Layton Community & Economic Development director. “You have to have a forward-looking vision that may take a number of years.”

Continued from p. A1 developments, Wilson said. “DEAC has had a pretty significant influence in shaping things, how we are now combining the resources from the county and cities and EDC (Economic Development Corporation) Utah to meet on a monthly basis to start determining strategies around attracting businesses to those business parks.” The county’s stock of business parks ranges from the behemoth North Salt Lake and Freeport Center facilities to smaller ones in such places as Centerville and Kaysville. That also includes 1,000 acres that the cities of Clearfield, Syracuse and West Point are trying to develop. County Economic Development Director Kent Sulser and his assistant, Marlin Eldred, have established a strong relationship with all 15 cities to find “sure sites” that can be shown to interested businesses. That could be a real boon as some out-of-state businesses look at moving, especially from such high-tax areas as California, Wilson said. “In California, as the government there is struggling so much, they’re (probably) going to have to raise taxes. It’s really a mess,” he said. “It’s the perfect time for us to be positioning Davis County as a place where it’s easy to do business.

Clipper photo

Tom Busselberg

Housing picture finally looking up

DAVIS COUNTY has cleared out a lot of its housing inventory thanks to incentives. “Taxes are very good, very fair,” the developer said. “We welcome businesses. We’ve got a qualify of life that is so compelling. I think in these down turns are when you can really increase our market share. “Our goal at DEAC is to create really high quality, high paying jobs for the residents of Davis County. It’s the perfect time to be aggressive about getting businesses to relocate here,” he said. At the same time, Wilson admitted that in the current

economy, “it’s a challenge. Our resources are limited, everyone’s busy. I’ve never worked so hard in my business to keep things going,” although he said business has been better the last few months. “Business retention, expansion and recruitment” is what the county’s economic development team concentrates on, Eldred said. He agreed that now is not a time to wait for things to happen.

“When it’s slow, that’s almost when you have to beef things up, see what we can do to help keep moving forward,” Eldred said. There are still bright spots, as Layton’s Economic Development Specialist, Ben Hart, said. “The (new) Hilton (Home2Suites) is a big deal. We don’t see that many projects of $10 million” right now, plus associated jobs.

New health exchange opens array of options Continued from p. A1 building block to build upon,” said Utah Health Policy Project (UHPP) Community Engagement Director, Jessica Kendrick. “This is not the be all, end all solution. But it sets the stage for small businesses.” Kendrick describes the exchange as sort of a Travelocity of health insurance. “It’s kind of a one-stop-shop market place,” she said. “But small businesses are still rated as a small group so it doesn’t spread the risk around or the cost.” The UHPP would like to see the risk spread across all participants to help remove some of the burden faced by small businesses. Kendrick said employer contributions should be defined too. “Costs could go up and the employee could pay more and more while the employer’s stipend stays the same.”

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But Barrus believes the exchange provides a way for employers to have options that work. “If used properly, it will be transparent enough that employers can see what they’re paying (in commissions, etc.) for health insurance,” he said. “It depends on how you look at it. Employers could say they don’t want to provide a health care package but will help pay on the cost. Then employees can choose for themselves. If

an employee changes jobs, he can take the insurance with him — it’s portable.” Within the exchange, employers deposit an amount into a health care savings account for employees, then the employees can take that amount along with any other funds they have and choose a plan. In November, those workers participating can access the website using a PIN and study available plans. Coverage begins Jan. 1. Those

Utahns who currently pay for their own insurance will also have access to the new website. “This is a worthwhile experiment,” said Chris Dallin, with Intermountain McKay-Dee Hospital. “It has merit. It’s a good opportunity where businesses can pool their money to maximize their health benefits. It’s interesting when implementing a new program, it’s hard to see every by-product. I think we’ll have to wait and see (how this works).”


TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 2009 • A9

Song of the South BOUNTIFUL — This continent sure knows how to throw a party. At the fourth annual South American Cultural Festival, set to take place Aug. 29, from noon to 10 p.m. at the Bountiful City Park (400 North 200 West), groups from 10 different countries will gather to share music, art, food, crafts, dance, and folklore with the residents of Davis County.Admission is free to the event, which is designed to help locals gain a greater understanding of their South American neighbors. “It’s hard to set up a festival in this economy,” said Francisco Calderon, the event festival director.“But we feel it’s important to share our culture with the Utah community, and invite our neighbors to share friendship with us.” More than 80 performing groups will be taking part in the event, including folklore groups from Chile, Peru, and Ecuador and dance groups that will show off the tango from

Argentina, the Cueca from Chile, and the Maranra from Peru.There will also be food and craft booths set up, as well as a rock wall and face painting for the kids. “We want this to be a big family event,” said Calderon.“Everyone can come.” At 7:30 p.m., the rock back Infusion will take to the stage, performing the most popular songs in South America right now. “Culture doesn’t just mean folklore,” said Calderon.“We want to incorporate the young people, and preserve our traditions for a new generation.” And, in the end, they want to remind Davis County that there is a bigger world beyond our country’s closest southern neighbor. “There are a lot of Latino festivals in Utah, but they mostly focus on Mexico,” said Calderon.“Though we’re all from different countries, we want to say specifically that we’re from South America. “We are the same, but with differences – just like the United States.”

HANDMADE CRAFTS (top) will be available at this year’s South American Festival, along with dance groups (above) from several different countries.

Entries sought for art fellowship BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

Courtesy photo


Courtesy photos

Nations gather for Utah’s South American Festival

DAVIS COUNTY — When you’re a professional artist, every little bit of financial assistance helps. Davis County artists will have a chance to compete for some of that assistance during the Utah Division of Arts and Museum’s 2010 Visual Arts Fellowship competition. The contest, which is

A PIECE BY Colby Brewer, one of last year’s winners.

open to all non-student visual artists, offers two $10,000 fellowships to help artists pay for supplies. “These Fellowships acknowledge the hard work, dedication, and talent of two Utah artists,” said Margaret Hunt, director of the Utah Division of Arts and Museums.“By relieving some of the burden of financing their process of art-making, we hope to, instead, create an environment in which they can concentrate on the refinement of their craft.” Along with the more tradition-

al visual mediums of crafts, painting, drawing, printmaking, photography, sculpture, and artist’s bookmaking, the fellowships are also open to those working in conceptual arts and video. The juror for this year’s competition, Jon Stuart, is Director of Photography at the Art Association of Jackson, Wyo. Application forms and guidelines for the fellowships are available on the Utah Division of Arts and Museums website at Applications must be postmarked by the Sept. 11 deadline to be considered.


Davis Horizons

Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Good advice: say ‘not even once’



60th: Fackrell Bonita and Wendell Fackrell are celebrating their 60th wedding anniversary. They were married August 22, 1949, in the Salt Lake Temple. They were high school sweethearts at West High School. Wendell served in the Marine Corps and Bonita was a registered nurse. They have served two missions together. They have four children, 16 grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. An open house will be held Saturday, August 29, 5-8 p.m. at 1106 South 400 East, Bountiful.

Wendell and Bonita Fackrell

Weddings MillsBenedict TJ Benedict and Cami Mills will be married August 26, 2009, in the Salt Lake Temple. A reception will be held at the Benedict residence Wednesday evening. Cami is the daughter of Dave and Jill Mills. She graduated from Davis High School and is employed at JC Penney. TJ is the son of George and Julie Benedict. He graduated from Viewmont High School, and served in the South Africa Johannesburg Mission. TJ is

s our children start school once again, perhaps the “Not Even Once” principle can help them stay true to honesty and goodness. An article caught my eye. It was one by Jamshid Askar reporting on a talk by Wendy Watson Nelson at the World Congress of Families V held in Amsterdam, Netherlands. Mrs. Nelson said the Not Even Once principle “comes into play when people determine to never indulge in such pernicious practices as lying, cheating, stealing, taking drugs, viewing pornography or being sexually impure – not even once” (Jamshid Askar,“Not Even Once,” LDS Church News,August 15, 2009). Mrs. Nelson went on to say, “Can we even begin to calculate the grief, pain and suffering that would flee from our nations if we confirmed our souls in self-control and our liberty in law by living the ‘Not Even Once’ commitment?” (Ibid.) I am thinking of a youth who poured out his heart in remorse to me as he told how he first just liked a girl, then tried a few things just once.

Davis County Commission Aug. 25, 10 a.m.

Cami Mills TJ Benedict attending Weber State University and is employed at Precision Carpet Fitters. Following a honeymoon to San Diego, they will make their home in Bountiful.

Kaelin Kennington and Pierce Kenworthy were married August 18, 2009, in the Salt Lake Temple. A reception was held that evening at the Eldredge Manor. Kaelin is the daughter of Karl and Patty Kennington. She is a student at BYU. Pierce is the son of Allan and Cheryl Kenworthy. He served in the Argentina Rosario Mission and is attending BYU. Following a honeymoon to Monterey, Calif., they will make their home in Provo.

1. Pledge of Allegiance – Diane Townsend 2. Davis County Gala, September 10, 2009 – (All I Have to Do Is) “DREAM” Diane Townsend, Gala Chair 3. Reimbursement check to Farmington City in regards to the Firebreak Road project 4. Change Orders (3) –

Bountiful City Council Aug. 25, 7 p.m. 1. Welcome, Pledge of Allegiance, and Thought/Prayer 2. Approve minutes of previous meeting — Aug. 11 3. Approve weekly expenditures and/or monthly expenditure reports 4.Youth Council report 5. Consider bid approval for substation transformer 6. Consider approval of tree trimming contract extension 7. Presentation on councilapproved programs for Police Department 8. Consider approval of

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opportunity to say something nice to someone – Not Even Once. Lisa was a new student at a new high school. She was late in getting started that first year and that first day was horrible. She struggled to find her classes, sometimes arriving late, which was embarrassing. Some teachers were tolerant and helpful; others were irritated. Her locker just wouldn’t open most of the time. She had to try it three, four, or five times before it opened. Trying to make the last half of her day go better than the first half, she decided to carry her lunch and all of her books for the afternoon classes. That would at least avoid the locker problem. She grabbed the books and her sandwich and

headed for her next class, which was across a giant size quad. What she didn’t know was that at that school there was an unwritten rule. No one walked on the quad. Around it everyone gathered in groups for lunch. There were the various school cliques, the druggies, the punkers, the nerds, the jocks, the brains and others. Lisa sensed something was wrong as she started across the quad because of the intense quiet that suddenly existed. A feeling of dread filled her heart. And then she dropped a book, reached for it, lost her balance and fell. She lay on the quad amid laughter that broke the silence. Then the chanting started: “You! You! You!” From the edge of the quad a figure emerged slowly. A tall boy walked rigidly to her. The calls stopped. He picked up Lisa’s lunch and books, helped her up and together they crossed the quad. You see, he didn’t omit an act of kindness — Not Even Once. The next day everyone walked across the quad (Chris Blake, Chicken Soup for the Teenage Soul, p. 166-269).

Pacific West, Hooper Draw Improvements @ Camelot Mobile Home Park Kirk Schmalz, Davis County Public Works Director 5. Donation request for Antelope Island Balloon & Kite Stampede Kent Sulser, Davis County Community & Economic Development Director 6. Request to declare a parcel of land (part of 08-05100210 & 08-051-0219 = 4,753.22 sq. ft.) as surplus and authorize notice of sale

Tony Thompson, Davis County Planning 7. Agreement with Swank Motion Pictures for video licensing to show DVD’s or videos to jail inmates 8. Agreement with Syracuse City for Animal Control services Keith Major, Davis County Sheriff’s Office 9. Amendment to Utah Department of Health C6 contract for additional Environmental Health Programs 10. Agreement with Davis Applied Technology College for senior community service employment program Lewis Garrett, Davis County Director of Health 11. Budget Change for

Sheriff’s Office 12. Consideration for adoption of a Resolution of the Municipal Building Authority of Davis County, Utah (the “Authority”) authorizing the issuance and sale of the Authority’s lease Revenue Bonds, Series 2009, in the aggregate principal amount of approximately $9,000,000; and related matters 13. Request for Approval of Real Estate Property Tax Register 14. Commission Meeting Minutes 15. Commissioner’s Comments 16. Public Comments (3 minutes per person) 17. Closed session

software contract – Police Department 9. Consider approval of 10year Capital Improvement Plan 10. Consider approval of election judges and pay

11. Public hearing to consider Ordinance 2009-06, amending Title 14 of the Bountiful City Land Use Ordinance 12. Consider Ordinance 2009-07 vacating the Phipps Condominium plat at 150 E.

400 North 13. Consider approval of metes and bounds subdivision at 250 and 260 East 400 North 14. Council Committee Reports 15.Adjourn.

A Minute for Parents By JoAnn Hamilton

Once led to a pattern and he lost his chastity. How sorry he was that he thought he could amble down that road. Our children and youth need to understand that they don’t have to forget the picture they never saw – not even once. They won’t have the temptation to cheat a second time if there never is a first time. A bad habit is like a chain that gets ever stronger and longer. It’s easier to never have the problem. Mrs. Nelson went on and turned this phrase around to the positive by pointing out that we don’t want to pass up an opportunity to be kind – Not Even Once. We don’t want to miss the opportunity to forgive – Not Even Once. We don’t want to miss an

Public agendas


Kaelin Kennington Pierce Kenworthy

Davis County Clipper

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High Notes � Schools hold ribbon cutting LAYTON — On Wednesday at 5:30 p.m., Legacy Junior HIgh School will hold its ribbon-cutting ceremony. Back to school night will be held just after the cutting. Foxboro Elementary, also new to the district, held its ribbon cutting last week. Principal Kevin Prussey spoke to the community on Thursday after the cutting.

� District holds orientation FARMINGTON — Nearly 100 educators new to the Davis School District recently participated in an allday new teacher orientation conference in preparation for the upcoming school year. The orientation began with a welcome by Superintendent Dr. Bryan Bowles and consisted of training on district expectations, procedures and advice from experienced Davis educators. Kristen Parker, who will be teaching English at Woods Cross High School, said that even though she is not a first-time teacher, she still benefited from the orientation. “The orientation has been really informative as far as things I need to do as a new teacher in terms of goals and evaluations and a lot of professional development,” she said.“I think about improving as a teacher all the time, but just to be in a group and to think about that and to see the videos and analogies is a lot more motivating.” Several teachers said they chose to apply in Davis because of a positive student-teaching experience. “I student-taught in Davis and I really felt like there was a lot more support than other school districts,” said Carly Anderson, who will be teaching kindergarten at West Point Elementary for her first year.“There were a lot more resources. I felt like I was valued as a teacher more, so I wanted to come back.” Parker left a teaching position at the University of Utah to teach high school. “I did my student teaching at Woods Cross (High School) and fell in love with it. I love the topic and love the age group.” Melissa Skousen, who will be teaching fifth grade at Sand Springs Elementary, said she was inspired by her fourth-grade teacher. “She just made me feel good and when I think of her, I want to be that kind of teacher that makes a difference,” she said. For her first year of teaching,Anderson said her main goal is “to survive it.” Besides breakout sessions dealing with insurance and payroll, teachers also attended workshops covering district academic standards, collaboration techniques and curriculum essentials to help them through that first year. “I feel very passionate about respecting children and the way things should be taught,” she said. “I want every child to feel loved. I want a caring relationship with every single child, so I know that they trust me.” Assistant Superintendent Pam Park addressed the teachers after lunch. “We’re not just preparing kids for the term or even graduation, but for their futures,” she reminded them. “Enjoy your students.Approach your job with a sense of humor, flexibility and a positive attitude.” Briefs can be found on the Davis School District website,


DHS pilots development program BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer KAYSVILLE — After the first Monday of class, students at Davis High School will enjoy late-start Mondays as a program is piloted to give teachers the chance to meet once a week in professional learning communities. Smaller learning communities have been built up in order to help teachers and schools handle larger class sizes by keeping like-minded students together. As part of those learning communities, teachers themselves are involved in professional learning communities whose primary goal is to meet the needs of the students. The new program is a chance for all subject and/or activity-related teachers to get together and see where the gaps are in what students are learning. “We sometimes stop at just the point where more work is needed,” said Davis High School teacher Pam Coburn. She presented the Davis School District Board of Education with information on the pilot program, alongside other teachers from Davis High School. Once smaller learning communities were developed, some teachers saw the opportunity for more work to be done in helping students achieve. At Davis High School, every teacher is required to be a part of at least one professional learning community, and some are part of several. “It gives us a chance to see what the students are lacking and what we can do to help,” said Coburn. The group who developed this program includes Coburn, Alyssa Cowdin, Amber Williams, Natalie Abendroth, Jay Welk and Scott Nielson, all from Davis High School.A few of the teachers presented the idea to the board recently, and were approved to pilot the program for the first semester of the 2009-10 school year. The program will be re-evaluated in January before continuing. “The superintendency was not only encouraging, but said something about the enthusiasm from our teachers,” said Coburn. As part of the program, the group presented a pyramid of intervention, which is designed to catch students before they fall through the cracks. As teachers meet each Monday to talk about what is happening to students — not only acade-

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Tuesday, August 25, 2009


Shalyn Roberts

Davis County Clipper

DAVIS HIGH SCHOOL IS currently the largest school in the Davis School District, serving more than 2,500 students. Those students are broken up into smaller learning communities to give a focus on what students are interested in doing. mically, but socially and behaviorally as well — they can try to pin-point what is causing a student to stop learning. “It helps us look at the whole scope of the problem,” said Coburn. The teachers who originally developed the idea broke the process of helping students into different focuses. Some of those include development,

tutorials, advisories, transition for sophomores and small learning communities themselves. They would also like to see parents get involved and come to the school if they have questions. Coburn said lastly, they’d like to get a studentteacher component going as well. “I’m really looking forward to having Monday mornings to

catch up on homework or catch up on sleep,” said Davis High School student body president, Daniel Houston. Teachers have also said they are looking forward to finding solutions to problems in learning. Coburn said the group will keep track of data and information to use for future development.


TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 2009 • A12

DAVIS BOARD OF EDUCATION President Marian Storey cuts the ribbon Thursday to officially open Foxboro Elementary to students and parents.

Foxboro Elementary: Designed to inspire By Shalyn Roberts FAMILIES POURED through the doors of Foxboro Elementary School Thursday evening (right) to catch a first glimpse of the school and its unique architecture (above).

Clipper photos


oxboro Elementary, the newest elementary school in Davis School District, opened its doors for approximately 650 students Monday morning after celebrating a ribbon cutting with back to school night last week. Foxboro is responsible for Woods Cross Elementary returning to a traditional school schedule after 20 years of being a year-round school. Woods Cross Elementary has housed close to 900 students per year. Foxboro Elementary includes the latest research in its design to help fulfill the needs of students. “It’s a fun way to use design and color to inspire kids and teachers while they’re here,” said Foxboro Elementary administrative intern Janeal Magalei. The school sits at 587 North Foxboro Drive in North Salt Lake. The building includes sunshades for windows, colorful rooms, wide bus stops, built-in teacher’s desks and more. The latest research in designing schools shows that colors help students learn. Therefore, each room within Foxboro Elementary has specific coloring to it. Winter classrooms and areas are blue, spring are green, fall are red-

orange and summer are golden yellow. Classrooms are divided into what the school calls “neighborhoods.” Each neighborhood is designed according to a different season of the year. Fall, spring, summer and winter colors are arranged through those neighborhoods. Each neighborhood also has its own computer lab with more than 30 computers for students to work on. Each classroom also looks out into a neighborhood common room through its own window. “These are a great way for kids to identify their own area and for parents to know where their children are,” said Magalei. The school also keeps energy conservation in mind through its design. Throughout each neighborhood, skylights have been built in to supply natural light for the students. Each neighborhood has a group of three of these skylights. The bathrooms are also designed and built to save energy, as none of them has any lights installed. Instead, the bathrooms each have a shiny ceiling tube that reflects and spreads light coming from the school itself. Neighborhoods have their own workrooms for teacher preparation, as well as student cubicles for backpacks and personal items. In every two classrooms, a door is placed after these student cubicles to connect it to the next room. “We’ve had a lot of input from the community on the school and its design,” said Magalei. The grounds sport desert landscaping while the play areas include European-style toys. Both are to help students learn and save energy costs.

CROWDS THRONGED the opening ceremonies at Foxboro Elementary School (left) eager to celebrate the completion of the neighborhood school, later venturing inside to meet new teachers and see classrooms (above).

Across the County

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, August 25, 2009


BY JENNIFER BECKSTRAND Clipper Correspondent KAYSVILLE — A Kaysville developer is breathing easier after the Kaysville City council voted to release some of the bond money the city has been holding on the Tyler Estates Subdivision in the west part of the city. At the Aug. 4 city council meeting, Chris Balling, developer of two phases of the Tyler Estates Subdivision at Angel and Ramola Streets, told the council that because of a difficult economic environment, he is short on the funds he needs to make interest payments on the property. “If we can’t find funds to pay the interest, we’ll lose the property,” he said. He has decreased the price of his 12 remaining lots to half of the original price. With the bond money released, Balling said he could make interest payments on the property for another nine months. Traditionally, once a subdivision road has been paved and other improvements such as curb and gutter are installed,

the city accepts the improvements, and a two-year warranty period begins on the property. During the warranty period, the city holds cash equivalent to approximately 10 percent of the value of the subdivision. This bond money protects the city in the event the developer can’t or won’t make necessary repairs or fix serious problems. If after the two-year period the property and improvements are sound and free of defect, the money is released to the developer. Balling says that the paving and the curb and gutter in his development have been in place for almost two years, but he was told the warranty period couldn’t begin until a permit was issued to pipe the canal on Angel Street. Before the canal could be piped, issues with the neighbors had to be resolved, and the Army Corps of Engineers had to approve the project. Balling said he made a number of calls to the state, and the process dragged on for more than a year. “The ditch wasn’t anything

we had control over,” said Balling. “That whole decision (on the canal) cost us a year and a half.” Agreeing that a foreclosure on the property would not be in the best interest of the city, the council looked at other options for surety if they were to release the bond money to Balling. City Engineer Andy Thompson suggested three alternatives for a surety. A lot in the development could be deeded to the city until the warranty period expired, he said. A surety bond or letter of credit could also substitute for a warranty bond. “We need to have some type of surety in place,” he said. Some council members wondered if these alternatives were viable. “Find me the bank that’s going to issue this gentleman a letter of credit,” said Council member Gil Miller. The challenge is to replace the $100,000 bond with something of value to the city, he said. Since Golden West Credit Union is the lien holder on the property, a lot cannot be deeded to the city.

The council was also concerned about setting a precedent that could be used by other developers who want their money released early. However, Thompson said that since he has worked for the city only “a handful” of developers have requested their bond money released early, and the city has only had to call a bond once. “There were some situations and conditions that were beyond (Balling’s) control,” said Council member Ron Stephens, who said he thought under the circumstances it would be acceptable to release the bond money. While the council voted to release most of the money to Balling and his credit union, they also directed city staff to estimate a reasonable amount of the bond money that the city should retain to insure those improvements on the property that are less than two years old. They also voted to put a lien on the property that will be removed after the twoyear warranty period.

Fruit Heights considers repairs to roadways BY JAMIE YEAGER Clipper Correspondent FRUIT HEIGHTS — Fruit Heights officials are looking at repairing 400 North, which is severely rutted from the weight of heavy vehicles traveling to the Davis County

shops located on the road. “The original idea was just to do a Band-Aid fix. Then we decided to overlay it to make it a better road,” said Fruit Heights City Manager Brandon Green.The city will ask for help with funding from Davis County, since it’s the county’s

trucks which have caused most of the problems on the road. City officials are also looking at repairing Green Road, near Ruby Acres.The road was excavated some time ago to install a water line used by both Fruit Height and Kaysville.

Officials say that patch of roadway is in great need of improvements as trenches are appearing where water has settled along the road. “First we will lay a tack down, and then we will put down the overlay,” Green said.

Clipper photo

Kaysville releases some bond funds

THE PARTY will be in front of the Conference Center, above.

Eatery ‘Boulevard Party’ is Thursday LAYTON — There will be barbecue, freshly brewed root beer and a lot more, Thursday, Aug. 27, 6 to 9 p.m., during the third annual “Party on the Boulevard,” here. Four locally-owned, independent restaurants are joining for the admission-free event on Heritage Boulevard, just east of the SuperTarget and in front of the Davis Conference Center. Participating restaurants are Roosters Restaurant, Corbin’s Grille, MacCool’s Public House and Holy Smoke BBQ. The street will be closed to traffic to celebrate the “independent spirit of the community with delicious food, live music from local bands, local artists” and various activities geared to all ages. “We anticipate several thousand people to join us as we celebrate and feature unique and fabulous artists, groups and individuals in our community,” said Kym Buttschardt, Roosters owner and event organizer. Each restaurant will serve special-event menu items

along the street. Restaurants, vendors and artists may charge separately for food, wares and activities. It’ll be like a street fair, with the road closed, allowing participants to safely walk the Boulevard. More than 30 vendors and artists will be on hand, the release said. There will be live music, face painting, mimes, many children’s activities, mountain men stories and leather bracelet making, massages from a local spa, a Jack Sparrow impersonator, and a skateboard ramp and rail jam. The Layton Police Department will offer free fingerprinting for kids and the Layton Fire Department will give tours of a fire truck. Local car enthusiasts will stage a restored car and motorcycle show. In addition, local vendors will sell everything from fresh produce to photography, jewelry, paintings and scrap booking, among others. For more information, visit

Dance Impressions Celebrates 20 years of Excellence! Look what we have been doing for the last 20 years! No dream is too big and No dancer is too small! � Three Time New York City Dance Alliance National “Critic’s Choice” winners. We are one of only four studio’s in the state of Utah to win this prestigious title and the only studio in Davis County. � Co-creator of “Art with Heart,” an annual benefit concert for Shriners Hospital which has raised over $200,000 to date. � 8 National Solo Champion Titles � Numerous Regional and National titles awarded to our Company dancers including: Spotlight Dance Cup, Kids Artistic Revue, LA Dance Magic, West Coast Dance Explosion, OnStage New York and more.

� Three times hosted the Mesgana dancers from Africa who shared their culture with our dancers and learned new styles from our teachers. � Enjoyed watching over 150 of our dancers perform in the “Ballet West Nutcracker” including 10 in coveted lead roles as Clara or Fritz.

Look what our Alumni have gone on to do! � Season 4 Winner of “So You Think You Can Dance,” Sabra Johnson � Cedar Lake Contemporary Ballet, NYC � “Donny and Marie show,” Las Vegas � Odyssey Dance Company, Utah

� Many of our students can be seen as Principal and back up dancers in High School Musical 1, 2, and 3.

� Dancers for Holland America Cruise lines and Royal Caribbean International Cruise lines

� Collected and donated over 50,000 pounds of food for the Utah Food Bank.

� Numerous Utah Jazz Dancers

� Have given out over $20,000 in scholarships to dancers in need and promising young dancers.

� Lead performers in the “Rock U 2 the Top” show for Lagoon Entertainment � Dallas Cowboy Cheerleader � BYU Cougarette National team members � Numerous Industrials, musicals, tv shows, movies, and more

� Over 30 of our students performed in the opening and closing ceremonies of the 2002 Olympic Winter Games.

“We love to train all dancers regardless of age, aspirations, or ability.” 455 West 200 North in Bountiful


All photographs displayed are current or past students of Dance Impressions.


Tuesday, August 25, 2009

DeMar Dean Evensen

Obituaries Vontella Burr Farr 1908-2009 Vontella Burr Farr, 101, returned to her heavenly home and her eternal companion on August 20, 2009. She was born August 5, 1908, in Burrville, Utah to William Clark and E m m a Constance Olsen Burr. She married Elvin Erastus F a r r , September 28, 1929, in Sparks, Nevada; their marriage was later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. She dedicated her life to her husband and family. She deeply loved being a mother and a grandmother. She loved to learn. She knew the value of hard work and her motto was "How can I help.” She was loved and adored by her grandchildren for her kind and loving example. She touched the lives and hearts of many with her compassion, pure love and sense of humor. She had an unwavering testimony of the Gospel, with a great love

Carol Burns Reed 1924-2009 “Dad’s Paper Doll”

Carol Burns Reed, our beloved wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother, passed away peacefully on August 18, 2009. Carol was born on March 2, 1924, in Salt Lake City, Utah. Carol was the youngest of the seven children born to James Edward Burns and Emma May Cooper Burns. Carol started playing the piano at a young age. She served as an organist for the primary at age eight. She served as the ward organist in every ward she attended until the age of 80. Carol graduated from the Davis High School Class of 1942. On July 9, 1942, she married her sweetheart, Harry C. Reed. Their marriage was later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. They were together for 67 years. Carol was employed by, and retired from the Utah State Health

William Rand Jarvis 1947-2009 A loving and kind man, William Rand Jarvis, 62, of Bountiful, died Thursday, August 20, 2009, following a recent stroke. Born May 27, 1947, in Provo, UT to William Dayle and D i a n e Faulkner Jarvis, he married Judy Clark in 1969 in Pleasant Grove, UT. They later divorced, but during this marriage, two sons and two daughters were born. In 1996 he married his sweetheart, Christine Clements, in the Bountiful, Utah Temple. With open arms, Rand welcomed Christine's 10 children into his family. Growing up at Dugway Proving Grounds, he graduated from Dugway High School in 1965. He served a full-time mission in Northern California for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He attended BYU and Snow College. He worked at JC Penny’s Automotive Department in Orem as a supervisor for several years, and later as lead man for the Granite School District Purchasing Warehouse, retiring in the summer of 2008.

Davis Horizons


for her Savior. She faithfully fulfilled various church callings. She and her husband worked as ordinance workers in the Salt Lake Temple and served a mission at the Los Angeles Temple Visitors Center. Vontella leaves behind her children: Betty Jean (Chester) Tillman, Alachua, Florida; JaneRae (Jack V., deceased) Smith, Centerville; E. Lyle (Shirleen), Greensburg, PA; Wayne L., deceased (Faye) Farr; Carma (Royal A.), Armstrong, Salt Lake City; Elizabeth (Lynn K.) Bryson, Enterprise; 35 grandchildren; 106 great-grandchildren; 27 great-great-grandchildren and two sisters, Lula Davis and Ada Neff, St. George. Among many welcoming her into Heaven are her husband, Elvin; son, Wayne L; granddaughters, Diane Higley, Jolyn Armstrong; grandson, Alan W. Farr; great-grandsons, Brant A. Best and Benjamin W. Eberle. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m., Friday, August 28, 2009, at the Centerville LDS 6th Ward Chapel, 900 South 400 East, Centerville, Utah. Friends and family may call Thursday evening from 6-8 p.m. at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main and Friday morning at the church one hour prior to services. IntermentLakeview Cemetery, 1640 East Lakeview Drive. Bountiful. Online guest book at Department. Carol was an active member of the Utah Daughters of the Pioneers and the Jasmine Literary Club. She held many positions in the LDS Church. Carol and Harry served a mission to Dublin, Ireland and were temple workers in the West Jordan and Bountiful temples. Carol lived all her life in the Bountiful and Salt Lake areas. She had a great love of travel and she and Harry went on many journeys together. Carol loved to quilt and taught Harry to quilt with her. The two of them made a baby quilt for each of their grandchildren when they were born and gave each grandchild a quilt as a wedding gift. Carol is survived by her husband, Harry; seven children, Charles B. (Erolene) Reed, Joseph B. Reed, Nola Carroll, Kathleen Schvaneveldt (Kim), Ben E. Reed, Jane Lalor (Dan) and Mark B. (Sandy) Reed; 14 grandchildren; 18 great-grandchildren; sisters, Grace Lance and June Taylor. She was preceded in death by her parents, two brothers and two sisters. Carol’s family would like to send a special thank you to the staff on the 7th floor at IHC and Hospice. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m., Monday, August 24, 2009, at the Bountiful 28th Ward Chapel, 2285 South 200 West. Family and friends called Sunday evening from at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main and Monday morning 9:45-10:45 a.m. at the church prior to services. Interment-Bountiful City Cemetery. Online guest book at

Rand’s passions were his family, all things outdoors, leather crafts, snakes, hunting and traveling. Since kindergarten, he and Barton Palmer, his best friend, have been inseparable in their hunting activities and other adventures. Well known for his quick wit and sense of humor, Rand will be greatly missed by his extended family, friends, and associates. Preceded in death by his parents, his younger brother, Jonathon Marc Jarvis, and grandson Miles Knepper, as well as his grandparents, William Prior and Vesta Jarvis, and William C. and Bernece Faulkner. He is survived by his beloved wife Christine Jarvis, his children Virginia Ann (Gary) Robiscoe, Jacquelyn May (Oscar) Bell, William Clay Cannonball (Lynn) Jarvis, Joseph Clark (Christinna) Jarvis, Douglas Paul (Irina) Beattie Jr., Teri Lynn (John) Bolton, Jeffrey Chandler Beattie, William Micheal (Christy) Clements Jr., Aimee Jeannette Clements, Jonathan Isaac Clements, Suzanne Elizabeth Clements, Joseph Andrew Clements, Wendy Marie (Christopher) Wright, James Emerson Clements and his sisters, Julie Diane Jarvis (Calvin) Strickland, and Clara Jarvis, and over 30 grandchildren and other extended family. Funeral Services were held at 11 a.m. Monday, August 24, 2009, under the direction of Lindquist’s Bountiful Mortuary. Interment Provo City Cemetery. Condolences may be shared at

Born March 19, 1939 in Centerville, Utah to Eva and Milford Evensen. Died peacefully at home August 18, 2009, in Woods Cross, U t a h . Married Dalane Mann in the Salt Lake Temple. He was a loving husband, father and grandfather. Served an LDS mission in

Stephen R Durrant Stephen R Durrant Born April 16 1961, passed away peacefully on August 18, 2009, after a valiant fight with cancer. Stephen married Laura Gunn and together they had two beautiful children Tyler and M i s t y Durrant both of North Salt Lake City, Utah. They l a t e r divorced. Stephen remarried A n n Saunders on March 6, 2002. Together they had another beautiful daughter McKenzee Durrant of Bountiful, Utah. Stephen loved to fish and boat and loved to make an engine purr.He was a very gifted mechanic.

Dax Christopher Manwill 1983-2009 Dax Christopher Manwill, 25, loving husband, father, son, grandson, brother and uncle returned to his Heavenly Father on Monday, August 17, 2009. D a x was born December 21, 1983 in Bountiful, Utah. Dax was a fierce competitor a n d enjoyed m a n y sports and outdoor activities. His true love was baseball. He lettered in baseball at Viewmont High School and broke multiple batting records (he was more than eager to see his son Damon (Buddy) set his own records). He was an avid Boston Red Sox fan and was elated to see them finally win the World Series. His sarcasm and trash talking will be greatly missed during the summer smashball games at the family cabin at Bear Lake. One of the last things Dax communicated was that Krista is an amazing mother and person. He loved his son with all his heart and adored his beautiful and precious baby Jaidyn. Dax is survived by wife Krista (Bountiful), son Damon (2), daughter

Michael Roy Sterzer 1944-2009 Michael Roy Sterzer, a retired auto mechanic, died peacefully on Aug. 21, 2009. He was born Aug. 1, 1944, in Salt Lake City, UT, to Bonnie Jean Crosier and Roy Emanuel Sterzer. He married RoLayne Rigby April 17, 1973, in Bountiful, UT. He was an Air Force veteran who served his country in the Vietnam conflict. After his retirement as a mechanic, he loved building computers and remodeling his home. Among those who will miss him are his wife RoLayne of Vancouver, WA; son Bret of Chehalis, WA; mother Bonnie Sterzer and sister Kathleen (Daniel) Farrell of Payson, AZ; brother Steven (Elisabeth) Sterzer of Chico, CA; his two grandsons, Aden Sterzer of Cummings, GA, and Alexander Sterzer of Chehalis, WA; and the Rigby family of UT. Predeceased by his father. Private family services. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests donations to the American Cancer Society.

Virginia. He loved helping others and was a good friend. He enjoyed the outdoors, hunting, and fishing. Was involved in Scouting and cabinetry. He is survived by his wife Dalane, children: Jeffry (CIndy) Evensen, Terrie (Bob) Andrews, Darren Evensen, Marcie Johnson, Lori Evensen, Cody Evensen, 13 grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren, brothers, Paul Evensen, Gary Evensen, and sister, Jean Caldwell. Preceded in death by his parents, and brother, Norman Evensen. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Saturday, August 22, 2009, at the Woods Cross 3rd Ward,1450 South 350 West, Bountiful. A visitation was held at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North Main and Saturday, at the church prior to services. Interment-Bountiful City Cemetery. Online guest book at Stephen loved all children. He was kind and gentle and always available to help others.He was preceded in death by his father Clarence Richard Durrant, both of his grand fathers, one grandmother, his brother-in-law Philip Clark, and one beautiful grandson Dayton (Day Day) Pyne. He worked as a heavy diesel mechanic, oil field worker, truck driver and as a professional CDL instructor. His smile was contagious as he loved to laugh. He leaves behind his mother, Colleen Hughes; four siblings, Angela Clark, Daniel Durrant both of Pleasant view Utah, Shawn (Andrea Durrant) of Huntsville Utah, and Celeste Durrant of Pleasant View, Utah ,one beautiful granddaughter Madison Durrant of Centerville Utah.We know he is at peace and, out of pain. He will prepare a place for his family when it is our time ( hope he builds us a fast motor). Graveside services will be held at Bountiful City cemetery on August 26 at 4 p.m. 2224 South 200 West Bountiful, Utah. In lieu of flowers donations should be sent to The American Cancer society. Jaidyn (Chica Boo, 10 months), parents Siri and Gary Manwill (Bountiful), sister Marni Willard (Greg) Bountiful, sister Erin Selleneit (Chad) Kaysville, brother Brock Manwill (Kendall) Lakewood, CA, Grandmother Jeneal Jorgensen, Bountiful, Grandfather Bert Manwill (Barbara), Sandy and nine nieces and nephews. He also had great friends who he had been close with since high school. We miss you and we love you Daxy Boy! There was a graveside memorial service for family and friends Saturday, August 22, at 9 a.m. at Bountiful City Cemetery 2224 S 200 W Bountiful, UT 84010. In lieu of flowers, a fund has been set up for his children at Zion’s Bank in the name: Dax Manwill Memorial Fund. Online guest book at

Davis County Clipper

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

Monday, Aug. 17

Alfred Rocky Atencio, 46, DCSO, amphetamine possession. Jordan Victor Backman, 20, UHP, narcotic equipment-possession. Autumn Joy Clancy, 30, DCSO, driving on suspension, shoplifting. Bradford Egbert, 57, Farmington PD, DUI alcohol. Jamie Earl Lake, 34, Clearfield PD, carrying a prohibited weapon. Jordan Domingo Malone, 26, Morgan County Sheriff, harassment, DUI alcohol. Carlos Juan Menchaca, 25, DCSO, criminal trespass. Randall James Sarver, 60,Sunset PD, no proof of insurance, driving on suspension. Christopher Lee Schilling, 23, UHP, marijuana possession, false police report, driving on suspension, no insurance. Donald Milford Tucker, 47, Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol.

Tuesday, Aug. 18

Micah Dean Ball, 28, Layton PD, DUI alcohol. John Davis, 56, DCSO, no insurance. Brendan Kay Hale, 23, Centerville PD, traffic offense. Bruce Vernon Heintz, 27, Layton PD, contempt of court. Tracy Lee Johnson, 34, Woods Cross PD, DUI alcohol. Chuck Barney Metzler, 39, DCSO, abuse of telephone, domestic violence, simple assault. Perry Morgan Mills, 22, Kaysville PD, damage property private. Melvin Michael Pearson, 60, Woods Cross PD, DUI alcohol. Beagar Theodore Radomski, 43, Centerville PD, service FTA warrant, no insurance, speeding. Zachery Tyler Taylor, 24, Syracuse PD, theft free text, speeding, false police report, never obtained driver’s license.

Wednesday, Aug. 19

Tony A. Anderson, 31, Bountiful PD, narcotic equip-

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Call 295-2751

ment, speeding, driving on suspension, marijuana possession. Bryan David Brunson, 22, DCSO, burglary no forced entry residence. Patrick Luis Comia, 25, DCSO, driving on suspension, shoplifting. Jessica Shyanne Dickinson, 19, UHP, frequent house ill fame. Joseph David Folland, 25, DCSO, driving on suspension. Brittany Shae Hackmeister, 20, Layton PD, shoplifting, criminal trespass, theft free text. Paul Thomas Harvey, 21, Bountiful PD, theft free text. Vanessa Rae Hill, 25, DCSO, no proof of insurance, marijuana possession. Michael Thomas Looser, 25, DCSO, DUI alcohol. Joshua Chad Lutman, 24, Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol, traffic offense. Chuck Barney Metzler, 39, DCSO, protective order. Joseph Perez, 44, Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol. Shaun Curtis Steed, 38, DCSO, simple assault. Trevor Steedman, 20, DCSO, traffic offense, DUI alcohol. Arnold Tolino, 41, Woods Cross Justice Court, fraudulent registration.

Thursday, Aug. 20

Alicen Platt Ahat, 38, Clearfield PD, fraud-illegal use credit cards, theft free text, fraudulent activities free text. Jose Alfredo AduinoNavarajo, 26, DCSO, refusing to aid officer. Curtis Douglas Beeman, 32, Clearfield PD, weapons offenses free text, forgery of checks. Kami Elizabeth Brightenburg, 20, Layton PD, shoplifting. Bryce E. Lemmon, 26, DCSO, amphetamine possession, aggravated assault gun, robbery-resistance gun. Lori Ann Milligan, 20, DCSO, DUI alcohol, traffic offense. Angela Andrea Pena, 26, North Salt Lake PD, contempt of court. Anthony Silva Piedra, 26, DCSO, no insurance.


David, Robert, Jason, Ammon, and Josh 21956

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Davis County Clipper

On the Move � Citi Financial holding food drive CitiFinancial, with offices in Davis County, will be holding a statewide food drive. The drive is in response to the “United We Serve” call to action set by the Obama administration. “We are pleased to support an initiative within their branches,” said Bill Burns, area director for CitiFinancial. “We encourage those wishing to contribute to visit a branch and help replenish the shelves of our local food banks.” Citi employees have been engaged in a number of other community events as well prior to the food drive event. More than 80 events are planned or have already taken place thanks to those employees. For more information, visit

� Conference focus on HR leadership LAYTON — The Department of Workforce Services wants all Human Resource managers for its upcoming “Utah Crossroads Conference.” The conference will be held Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 15-16 at the Davis Conference Center in Layton. Keynote speakers will include Clint Swindall, president and CEO of Verbalocity; Michael O’Brien,Attorney for Jones,Waldo Holbrook and McDonough; and Margaret Morford, president of the HR Edge, Inc. Topics will include how to engage leadership, HR law, and the difference between managing and leading. There will also be many other breakout sessions and other networking opportunities during the two-day event. The Davis Conference Center is located at 762 Heritage Park Blvd. in Layton. For more information, visit

� Love celebrates 10 years Love Communications, a Salt Lake City-based advertising agency that markets Davis County businesses, marked its 10year anniversary this month. “We’ve been fortunate in that we’ve been able to diversify to meet the changing needs of our business and of our clients,” said Tom Love, president.“We were built to serve retail clients, which we still do very well. But we’ve also handled some very sophisticated public affairs, political and public awareness campaigns.” Tom Love is one of three founders of the company, along with Rich Love and Preston Wood. In 2004 Alan Reighard joined the company as a fourth partner. Their clients include Standard Optical, Papa Murphy’s,Arctic Circle and USTAR, which all have locations or offices in Davis County. “The advertising industry is constantly challenging,” Love said.“We’ve been fortunate in that we’ve been able to survive and thrive even in difficult economies. “I’m quite proud of the last 10 years.”

� In N Out Burger coming soon CENTERVILLE — Want a burger at 1 a.m.? Soon, there will be a burger drive through where residents can get “In ‘N Out” and have their burgers, fries, and drinks in-hand in a matter of minutes. In-N-Out Burger, a California-based drive through burger chain, has had its site plan approved by Centerville City in order to build the first location in Davis County. The proposed location of the restaurant is 475 N. 700 West. The size of the restaurant will be approximately 3,265 square feet. For more information, visit

Tuesday, August 25, 2009


Need a coupon? Text it to FrogZog BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer CENTERVILLE — An idea, a little creativity, and some hard work somewhere in between. According to Tim Farnes, founder of Medsource, and Bill Quick, a partner at Interform (a marketing firm in Centerville) and resident of Centerville, that’s how FrogZog, Inc. was formulated. FrogZog, according to spokesperson Melissa Cameron, started on the idea of getting food coupons from restaurants to customers in the most effective and cost saving way possible. Their idea formulated into one simple solution: text messaging. “After considerable research in the mobile marketing industry, we discovered most text companies offer merchants only one way to deliver messages to consumers,” said Cameron. “The essence of FrogZog is that consumers have the ability to search for and receive merchant offers just like an Internet browser, but via Simple Message Service (SMS) or, as it is commonly called, texting. “Consumers search through a database of merchant offers in their local area. The consumers search for what they want, when they want, and

FROGZOG INC. was founded a few months ago by Centerville resident Bill Quick and three other partners. Quick serves as CEO and president for the company. receive no spam.” The idea took almost a year to create, according to Cameron. Along with Quick and Farnes, Jerry Cook and Mike Hirst – founders and partners at Interform – started coming up with ideas around Summer 2008. In May 2009, they formed the company through a website, The best part, said Cameron, is getting the coupons is easy and free. “We don’t use spam or send ads to people,” said Cameron.

“We understand that (ads and spam messages) are the exact thing people don’t want.” The idea is still patent-pending; however, the concept is easy to understand and use, something Quick and his partners thought serves as the most important aspect to their business. An example of how to use their product goes as such: a person wants a pizza and lives in Bountiful. That person sends a text message that says “pizza 84010” to FrogZog’s “short code,” 40123. After a

few minutes, that person will receive a selection of offers for pizza in that person’s area. So far, the idea has taken off. “The response was incredible. We received thousands of hits from customers, who in return received discounts for everything from pizza to car washes,” said Quick. “Since the launch, FrogZog’s text messaging system has delivered tens of thousands of text message offers and hundreds of thousands Web offers.” Other business types are also getting into the mix. According to quick, retail and automotive stores have already requested they be a part of the system. “It’s something people never thought of before,” said Jason Stewart, who heard of the system through a friend and now uses it almost every day. “I think they are onto something with this new concept and it has the ability to really take off in the future.” Customers can also access some of the same coupons on the website. “The timing is perfect for FrogZog,” said Tim Barney, consultant. “With text messaging growing phenomenally, it is poised to become the new mode of advertising.”


Davis News

Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Davis County Clipper

NSL still Ribbon cuttings set for electronic park divided on Ribbon cutting Wed. at 5:30 p.m. recycling BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

� Legacy Junior High, digital park will have ribbon cuttings Wednesday, Aug. 26 at 5:30 p.m. � The junior high is the first to be built in the fast-growing west Layton area � The digital park is the first of its kind to open west of the Mississippi Tom Busselberg

NORTH SALT LAKE — The more people know, the greater potential they have for getting completely confused. At North Salt Lake’s second recycling public hearing, held during the recent city council meeting, a large crowd gathered to share both information and opinions on the topic of money, garbage can usage, the importance of recycling, and options that are already available to residents. The result was such a mix of differing facts and opinions that some residents admitted to being less enlightened at the end of the public hearing than they had been at the beginning. “I’m very confused,” said Joan Hewitson, a North Salt Lake resident who spoke late in the hearing. “My daughter brought me here because she wants a better life for her children, but I just want to learn more.” The hearing was intended only as an information-gathering session for the council, who didn’t make any decisions on curbside recycling that night and have no scheduled plans to do so in the near future. Instead,Wasatch Integrated Waste Systems Executive Director Nathan Rich answered questions about the county’s burn plant and green waste recycling programs. Green waste clean-ups are held in the spring and fall, and the burn plant (which supplies energy to Hill Air Force Base) uses about 50 percent of the county’s garbage and is currently at capacity. “That’s really pretty outstanding, particularly in this region of the country,” said Rich. Recycling programs tend to take 10 to 15 percent of a city’s garbage.“But if you want to do better, a recycling program is 100 percent compatible with the burn plant.” He reminded residents, however, that Wasatch Integrated is already constructing a drop-off recycling center near their landfill in Layton, and if that facility proves successful North Salt Lake would be on the list to receive its own drop-off center. Some residents, however, felt that people should take care of recycling on their own. “I already have a compost pile, and take my newspapers to the bins in front of the elementary school,” said Dee Lalliss. “I’d have to pay someone just to take care of my milk bottles.” Other residents felt that curbside recycling would help encourage more people to follow in Lalliss’s footsteps. Currently, residents have to drive up to Layton or down into Salt Lake to take care of certain recyclables. “Recycling doesn’t happen unless you make it convenient for people,” said Paul Tanner. Several residents who spoke in favor of curbside recycling added that they would be willing to pay more to cover the fees for residents who were on a fixed income. Still others cautioned of the hidden costs that might come with curbside recycling. “When we recycle 100 tons of paper, we create 40 tons of hazardous waste that needs to be disposed of,” said Larry Pearson. “My recommendation is that we don’t implement a program until we see both sides of the issue.”

Barton Creek Assisted Living


LAYTON — The state’s first digital park will be formally unveiled Wednesday, Aug. 26 at 5:30 p.m. , following the opening for the new Legacy Junior High. Festivities will start with a 20 minute ribbon cutting and program at the school, located at 3200 West just north of Gentile Street, followed by a similar-length event at the park. Tours of both facilities will follow that, says City Parks Superintendent Brock Hill. The junior high is the district’s 15th and will serve the fast-growing west Layton area. The adjacent digital park, named Legacy Park, is the first of its kind west of the Mississippi River, says Mayor Steve Curtis, who is excited about the city’s latest park. He has praised it as another park option available to residents, in this case, particularly teenagers and other game enthusiasts. “There is an electrical component to the playground that is unique,” said Hill. “It encourages youth to climb and use the equipment. It’s not as structured, allows kids to be more adventurous, and own the way they use the toys.” The equipment is controlled by a computer server, and allows for playing of video games by individuals and in small groups, he explained.

� Tours of both facilities will be available following the ceremonies.

THE PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT at the new digital park, above, is controlled by a computer server that allows 10 different video games to be played. “There are some buttons down low, some higher, and it allows for kids to be exercising while they’re climbing, rocking and balancing,” perhaps not even realizing they’re getting somewhat of a physical workout while they play, Brock said. Ten different video games can be played. In tandem with the school district, the game-playing ability will be turned off during school hours, he said. Players can keep track of their scores and can interact with players from around the world, the parks official contin-

ued. “This is the fifth such playground in North America,” he said, with several in Canada and the Eastern U.S., including New Orleans. That playground received big financial support from the Jolie-Pitt Foundation. Kampon of Denmark is the manufacturer of the park’s components. To save on cost, Layton City served as general contractor, but also involved contractors who were working on the school, including Hogan Construction and Thurgood Excavating.

The park also includes tennis and basketball courts, as well as restrooms, as well as a sand play area intended especially for neighborhood kids, Brock said, adding, “there are a few structures we want to add. “I am confident the community will take ownership of the park,” he said. The junior high and park are within a block of Sand Springs Elementary, which also has a playground. That interaction with the school district is further demonstrated in the new gymnasium complex which, like at

Central Davis Junior High, will be shared between the district and city. “There are four gyms there, and they (district) will allow us to use them for our Junior Jazz, soccer, and kids can also use it for basketball and tennis, etc.,” Brock said. During the school year, the district will use the facility during the school day and the city after hours and on weekends. “This saves the taxpayer money on both sides,” he said. “It’s a win-win situation.”

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SportsWeek Midweek

TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 2009 • B1


Jack Oram photo

Braves slap around Lone Peak, 30-9 TANNER HINDS gets air for the Darts Friday night.

Bengals shock Darts, 24-0 COTTON WOOD HEIGHTS — There is a kids’ book called “Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, Awful, No Good Very Bad Day.” It tells the story of a little boy who has the worst day of his young life. But the moral of the story is that it’s just one day and everyone has days like that. The Davis Darts had its own version of such a day as the Darts traveled to Brighton and were smacked 24-0. After a scoreless first quarter, Brighton exploded to take a 17-0 lead in the second quarter. The Bengals tacked on a third quarter touchdown and the Darts never came any closer. “We were out executed and out coached,” said Davis coach Ryan Bishop. “We just had one of those days and we’ll get back to work and get things fixed. The Darts stymied themselves with three turnovers and Brighton’s defense shut down the vaunted Dart running game. “We just have to improve in some areas,” Bishop said. Davis has this week to prepare for its Region 1 opener against Clearfield. “With Region 1 being so big there’s not a lot of time to iron out the problems,” Bishop said. Fortunately for the Darts, the Brighton defeat was an out-of-region game.

Bountiful photos by Darrel Welling

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL’S defense (above) gave the offense (below) opportunities to hammer Lone Peak in Highland Friday night. The Braves avenged a home defeat at the hands of the Knights a year ago. BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor HIGHLAND — Bountiful coach Larry Wall could be considered mean. In fact, one might hear his own players mutter some less-than-nice comments about their coach during summer training as he pushes his team to the brink of exhaustion in the conditioning part of practice. “We condition these guys so hard during the early practices and two-adays that it’s really not fun,” Wall said. “But we don’t do it just to be mean. We do it to get them prepared for these games like we had today.” Any of those who players who were mumbling or murmuring between the barrage of wind sprints

Roy gets royal beating BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer

B2 WX edges Bountiful

B4 All-American thrower

� See “BHS BRAVES,” p. B3

ROY — Even with the Roy High Royals moving up to 5A competition this year, they were still held to only 134 yards of total offense as the Woods Cross Wildcats crushed the Royals 27-6 Friday night. “We did a lot of things well tonight,” said Woods Cross coach Fred Fernandes. “We’ll take the win.” The Wildcats defense held firm throughout most of the game. In Roy’s first series, they went threeand-out and proceeded to have their punt blocked by Bosten Peters. Five plays later the ‘Cats kicked a field goal to take the early lead. The score remained that way until the second quarter, when Woods Cross stretched their lead to 10 points thanks to a Tyler Parson 11 yard touchdown to Chase Cappellucci. The short drive was well orchestrated by Parson, as he completed all three of his attempts en route to the score. After another three and out by Roy,Woods Cross put together another long drive. With CJ Corry taking most of the carries and catches, they were quickly building momentum to

extend their lead again. But a fumble that was recovered by Roy quickly took that away. However, on Roy’s first play afterward, Roy’s quarterback threw an interception right to Masen Fenn, keeping the shutout intact for the first half. ‘Cats kicker Steven Sperry kicked another field goal to make the lead 13 at the half. “We sputtered a little bit offensively,” said Fernandes. “We had to settle for two field goals that could have been different if we made little changes here and there, but they did OK as a unit.” The ‘Cats immediately extended their lead to 20 points just minutes into the second half, as Corry scored from four yards away in just under two minutes. Out of the five plays in the drive, Corry carried the ball four times for 39 yards, including the four yard scamper. Parker Rose made the biggest impact in the drive with his 33 yard carry to set up Corry’s score. While the offense kept the Royals’ defense busy, the Wildcats’ defense had no problem dominating the line of scrimmage. Anthony Kendrick � See “ROY,” p. B3

Woods Cross pictures by by Hailee Henson

Inside action

at the hands of Wall learned Friday night at Lone Peak High just how important that nasty conditioning is as the Braves went into the highly touted Knights and pounded out a 30-9 win. “I think the conditioning and hard work was validated today,” Wall said. “We came out and it was 102 degrees on the field at game time and you could see our conditioning was superior.” The Braves also used a grinding offense, an opportunistic defense and solid special teams to shock Lone Peak. Bountiful had an interception by Ben Lemon, and fumble recoveries

AARON MARKISICH takes a punt return against Roy Friday night.


Davis Sports

Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Davis County Clipper

Woods Cross wins classic over BHS, 3-2 BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — Another Bountiful-Woods Cross girls soccer game. Another nail-biting event. And as exciting as other games between the two rivals have been over the years, Thursday’s game will go down as an instant classic. With the game tied and less than minutes to play, Wildcat coach Kevin Rigby inserted junior Liza Jacobsen into the game for the first time all afternoon. With 14 seconds to play in regulation and chaos ensuing in front of the Bountiful goal, Wildcat Jen Anderson “saw something blue” and kicked the ball toward the image. That blue image was Jacobsen who headed the ball into the net to give Woods Cross the lead, 3-2. The one point lead held up for the final 14 seconds and the Wildcats celebrated on the grass at Millcreek Junior High. “I seriously just saw a blue shirt so I kicked the ball in that direction,.” Anderson said. “I knew the ball was going into a good spot and Liza came up with the header.” For her part, Jacobsen knew the ball would get to her, and as it was kicked, everything just went into a blur. “I really don’t remember much until after the ball went into the net.” The scoring began when Bountiful senior Felicia Sturgeon found the net from 25 yards out to give the Braves a 1-0 lead with 27 minutes to play in the first period. With 13:27 to play in the first, it was Sophie Mortensen scoring on a corner kick for Woods Cross to knot the game at 1-1. Mortensen came through again for the Wildcats with less than two minutes to play when she fed senior Taryn Rose for a goal to lift the Cats to a 2-1 halftime edge. The second half saw the momentum swing back to the Braves when Paige Hunt sent a long assist downfield to a racing Madison McConkie who found the net to tie the contest at 2-2. The teams looked destine to head into overtime until Jacobsen and Anderson teamed up for the winning score.

LIZA JACOBSEN (in blue) is surrounded by three Bountiful players as she hit the game-winning header with just 14 seconds left in regulation. (Inset) Jacobsen gets a hug from Jen Anderson. It was Anderson who fed a perfect pass for the score. “This was as wild as ever,” said Woods Cross coach Kevin Rigby. “We did a good job in the first half, but in the second half we got a little back on our heals. “The good news for us is that we pulled the game out.” “This is what you expect when Woods Cross and Bountiful play. It was a hard-fought exciting game.We won this one.”

Bountiful coach Lou Plank echoed the comments made by Rigby. “It never matters who is having a good year or a bad year or if both teams are even,” Plank said. “When these two teams play it is always a wild game and usually with a wild finish. “Today was just a typical game between two rivals and it was an exciting game.” Both teams will battle in the new Region 6

with the likes of East, Highland, and Olympus. These teams used to be rivals until the locals spent the last few years in Region 5 northward. “We have a good region and we’ll have a lot of exciting games just like this throughout the season.” The Braves will look for revenge when they travel to Woods Cross later in the season.

NEED AN A BOUNTIFUL player (light jersey) and Woods Cross player battle for a loose ball during Thursday’s soccer game. WX won, 3-2 on a last second goal.

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EXPERT? You’ll find one in the Clipper Classifieds To place an ad call 295-2251

Sports Midweek

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, August 25, 2009


Bingham turns back Viewmont BHS Braves slap around Knights Continued from p. B1 by Helam Heimuli and TJ Manka and turned those turnovers into points. “We came up with three turnovers and didn’t give up any and that’s great to see in a first game, especially on the road,” Wall said. After a scoreless first quarter, Lone Peak picked up three points on a field goal before the Braves exploded for 17 points of their own. Mitch Johnson pounded the ball in from three yards out followed by Lemon’s four yard run. Spencer Mohlman, the latest of outstanding kickers for Bountiful, connected on his extra points and his first field goal of 35 yards to give the Braves the 17-3 lead at the break. Mohlman was good on two

more field goals (18 yards, 38 yards) before Ty Talbot pushed the ball through from two yards out to finish the Braves’ scoring. “I’m real pleased with the effort of the team,” Wall said. “It was great to see the guys play such a focused game and to see Spencer (Mohlman) have such a good night. He did super.” In all, the kicker’s leg was responsible for 12 points. “The other thing that was nice was we went down there, played a great game and came away without any serious injuries,” Wall said. “We saw some places where we can improve but it was a good night for us. “I’m very proud of what we did down there.”

VIEWMONT’S defense flips Bingham’s runner Friday night. the ball better than that,” Lloyd said. “You can’t turnover the ball six times and win.

“Now we have a game under our belts and we can go back and start fixing things.”

Hailee Henson

SOUTH JORDAN — There has been a great deal of buzz about this year’s Bingham High football team. They are big, they have no players who see work on both sides of the ball, and an invitation to play in Dallas, Texas in a few weeks. Even national attention has been placed on the Miners. Someone forgot to tell Viewmont they were supposed to roll over and let Bingham enjoy their season home opener. Granted, Bingham won Friday’s game, 28-8, but it took the Miners most of the first half to chase down the upstart Vikings. “We did some good things today,” said new Viking coach Brad Lloyd. “We came out here and lined up against them and went after them. We didn’t let them intimidate us. We were in the game and that’s with six turnovers.” Six turnovers. It’s tough when a team hits the road against one of the state’s powers and has six turnovers.

It was, however, a turnover the Vikings caused that put them on the board first as senior Sennett Fraughton picked off a pass and raced to the endzone from 29 yards out. Jeremy Leiber connected with Fraughton for the two point conversion and the Miner faithful sat in stunned silence as Viewmont led, 8-0 late in the first quarter. Bingham scored with 1:34 left in the quarter to cut the lead to 8-7. After a tough second quarter, Viewmont’s worst nightmare came true as the Miners stuck twice. With two minutes to play Bingham scored to take a 14-8 lead. Viewmont fumbled on its next possession and Miners scored just as time expired in the first half to push the lead to 21-8. Bingham added one more in the second half to take the 28-8 win. Viewmont’s Kyle Bushman put the Vikings in possession to get back in the game when he raced 73 yards to inside the five yard line, but an interception gave the ball back to Bingham. “We have to take care of

Photo by John Leavitt

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

WOODS CROSS celebrates its win over Roy Friday night. The Wildcats dominated the Royals in the season opener for both teams..

Roy gets royal beating by Woods Cross Wildcats Continued from p. B1 was a catalyst for this defense, as he recorded seven total tackles and three sacks. Corry also did his part on the defensive side, racking up seven tackles. Robert “Tiny”Thompson plugged the middle of the line while letting his teammates finish the rest of the plays. The defense also kept its shutout alive through the third quarter when Peters intercepted a Royal pass in the end zone. Corry extended the ‘Cats lead again when he scored on a 12 yard run, his second of the game. The Royals finally scored with just over a minute to play

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in regulation, but missed the extra point. “The defense played a lot better than I thought,” said Fernandes. “We had a few practices where I wasn’t sure if our

defense was that good or the offense was in need of help. Obviously, it was the defense that stood out and surprised me this game.” The ‘Cats will come home

and play Bonneville for its second non-region game Friday night.

Fall/Winter Hours Begin August 24 UPCOMING EVENTS:

Labor Day Triathlon – Sept. 7 DogaPOOLooza – Sept. 12 (dog-friendly event at our outdoor splashpad)

POOL CLOSURE: SEPT 8 – SEPT 20 Subscribe today!

(801) 295-2251


550 N. 200 W. Bountiful 298.6220 21312


Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Track and Field

Davis County Clipper

DAVIS HIGH JUNIOR �Spencer Betker gets ready to throw the javelin at the AAU National Championships in Iowa. Betker was a year removed from breaking his femur when he placed third in the country with his new event. Betker only learned to throw the javelin in March.

Betker places 3rd at AAU nationals BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor DES MOINES, IOWA — Spencer Betker had dreamt since he was old enough to hold a baseball bat that one day he would earn a scholarship to college to play the sport he loved. One day those dreams came crashing down in one single horrific swing. “I was at bat and when I swung at the ball I heard a pop and felt a horrible pain in my thigh,” Betker said.“I knew it was bad.” The pain was Betker’s femur being broken. Days later the news came that his baseball days were over. “I was real upset,” Betker said, now a junior at Davis High School. “This was what I had planned on doing and I loved.” Rather than bemoaning his circumstances, Betker began looking for a new sport to put his energies into. “People helped me and one of my friends who ran track suggested throwing the javelin because I knew how to throw,” Betker said. “It made good sense.” That was in March. Six months later the 16 year-old not only has learned how to throw the

javelin, but he just returned from the AAU National Championships where he placed third with a throw of 151 feet. “I was happy to finish so high,” Betker said. “It wasn’t my best throw but it was a pretty good throw.” Betker’s best throw in competition was a 153 foot 5 inch throw and he has recorded a 157 foot throw in practice. As part of his preparation, Betker does a lot of visualization, an idea he picked up from his father, Randy, a former cross country runner who grew up in Washington state. About two weeks before a competition he spent 15 minutes a day just visualizing a perfect throw, hitting a certain mark, all of the positive points of the event. “The visualizing really helps me relax, especially at bigger competitions,” Betker said. “It’s a great way to stay calm.” Betker was quick to praise those in his circle who have helped him learn to throw the javelin. “My friend, EJ Hammerstrom, has been a big help in my life as I’ve learned to throw,” Betker said. “I give him piggy back rides to help strengthen my legs and he is a great friend and

encourages me. “I’ve also had a lot of help from the older guys on the Davis High team and graduates who came back to help me learn how to throw,” Betker said.“People have gone out of their way to help me.” Betker has also utilized the technical world to learn more about his new sport. “YouTube has a lot of videos on how to approach and throw the javelin,” Betker said. “I

watch a lot of tape.” A big advantage for Betker is that his plant leg for the javelin is opposite from the leg he broke. “I don’t worry about the leg when I’m running toward the throw because I plant with my good leg,” he said. “When I’m on my approach I’m just thinking of what I need to do for a good throw. It’s a lot of fun.”


Barlow Automotive Tip of the Week...

New Buyer Inspections – Making Informed Purchases You’ve found the car of your dreams and the party is asking $5000 for a beautiful 2004 vehicle. Would you pay $5000, not knowing the real condition? Is it worth $60-$100 to have a New Buyer Inspection when purchasing a used vehicle? We think it is critical and worth every dollar to inspect before your purchase for the following three reasons: 1. This inspection will inform you of the vehicle’s real condition and of the service that will immediately be needed. 2. The real condition will point out the true value of the investment you are about to make. 3. The written estimate of needed repairs will enable you to negotiate with the seller to either come down on their asking price, or to get them to do the necessary repairs prior to purchase. What should be included in a good New Buyer Inspection? 1. Brief Inspection Probably in range of $30 Minimal inspection should include a road test of the car, test the brakes, the steering, the clutch, listen for noises indicating bearing or drive-line prob-

lems. 2. Intermediate Inspection Probably in range of $35-65 Includes the above brief inspection, plus putting the car Ralph Barlow on a hoist and 299-1881 inspecting the running gear, brakes, exhaust, visually look for oil leaks, damage in general under the car, belts, condition of fluids, filters, plugs, wires, etc. 3. Thorough Inspection Probably in the range of $70-100 All of the above, plus a compression test on engine for basic condition. After a New Buyer Inspection, you may be informed it needs $1000 worth of repair work which you as a buyer should factor into the selling price or your decision to buy. RECOMMENDATION: INSPECT IT BEFORE YOU BUY IT! Purchasing "As Is" generally is okay as long as the vehicle has been inspected first.

Barlow Automotive SPENCER BETKER launches the javelin at the AAU National Champion meet in Iowa. The Davis High athlete placed third after just six months of training.

1901 West 2425 South. Suite H

(Redwood Road between 1500 South and 2600 South)

Sports Midweek

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, August 25, 2009


GUN ENTHUSIASTS and hunters at the Rocky Mountain Gun Show, held at the Davis Conference Center saw guns of every style. (Above) Curt Noel shows off one of the several styles of knives he sells at events such at the gun show.

Gun show draws thousands to conference center BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor LAYTON — People in Utah love their guns. That was evident by the thousands of people who made their way to the Davis Conference Center for the Rocky Mountain Gun Show Saturday and Sunday.

For PJ Tillman, assistant for the Ashman’s Pioneer Market, the show was a perfect place to display her latest models. “The Tourist Judge revolver is a real popular one,” she said. “It carries a shot gun type of cartridge but also shoots bullets. People like it for safety.” Jim Smith of North Salt Lake, was at the event looking

to see what was available, especially in the area of ammunition. “I’ve had a tough time finding ammunition so this is a good place to stock up,” Smith said. “What I like is these people here really know what they are talking about. Sometimes at a sporting goods chain you get a guy who maybe knows

basketball or running but they really don’t know about guns and ammunition. This is better for me.” Bountiful residents Vernal and Carol Wood made the trip not to buy, but to sell some guns Vernal has had for several years. “I told him we should have brought more guns with us to

sell,” Carol said. The couple, married for 45 years, are gun fans just as the others who made the trek to Layton. The Desert Ghost Knives offered a Jim Bowie model with a 12-inch blade and a six inch handle that is two inches wide. “These are all hand made,”

said Curt Noel, owner. “We have our own tempering process and these can come smaller if people like that.” The knives are made of leaf spring steel. Noel, who recently retired as an administrator in the Granite School District, is enjoying his new career. “This is a lot of fun.”

Viewmont Mini-Cheer Camp August 31st and September 1st 4 PM - 6 PM

Viewmont High School at

All participants will perform at halftime Fri., Sept. 4th

HAND GUNS were a plenty at the Rocky Mountain Gun Show. The show took place at the Davis Conference Center this past weekend.

Dancing, Cheering, Fun, Games, Treats!!! Be part of the annual mini-cheerleading squad at Viewmont High School. The cost is $22.00 per child and $15.00 for any additional children from the same family. Pom poms and T-Shirts are included. The mini cheerleaders will be performing at the September 4th game with Syracuse High School. One ticket per family will be provided for the game.

Sign Up Today!

Call Mikell or Lori 801-721-3517


Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Sports Weekend

Davis County

SPORTS BRIEFS BHS football posters

Members of the Bountiful football team are selling team posters to help raise money for youth football leagues.The posters cost $10 and can be purchased from any team member or at the high school.

Softball tryouts

Utah Avalanche 14U Fastpitch Competition Team is looking for versatile softball players. Birthdays in 1996 and 1997. Date:TBD. Call Craig at 801-549-8591 (mobile) or 801-451-2770 for more information.

Viewmont Mini Cheer Camp

Be part of the annual View-

mont Mini Cheer Camp.The cost is $22 per child and $15 for any additional child from the same family and will include pom poms,T-shirts and instructions.The mini cheerleaders will then perform during halftime at the Viewmont home varsity game on Sept. 4 against Syracuse. One ticket will be provided for the game.The mini cheer camp is from Aug. 31 Sept. 1 from 4-6 p.m. at Viewmont High School. Call Mikell or Lori to sign up at 801-721-3517.

Labor Day Triathlon

The South Davis Rec Center is hosting the first annual Labor Day Triathlon. The event takes place at the South Davis Rec Center at 8 a.m. with packet pick-up

Calling all sports/activities There’s an entire world of sports and recreation activities going on right in Davis County, and the Clipper Sports Department wants to hear about them. If you’re involved in anything from scuba diving to bowling to adult softball, drop us a line at . Please include a brief description, important dates, and contact info for both you and any organizing body.

beginning at 6:30. For more information and to register go to

Junior Jazz

Sign ups are ongoing for the second session of Jr. Jazz basketball. South Davis Recreation Jr. Jazz is the second largest youth basketball program in the state. Currently there are more than 2,500 participants that come from the five cities served: Bountiful,West Bountiful, Centerville, North Salt Lake and Woods Cross. With registration participants will receive a reversible jersey, Utah Jazz game ticket, and Utah Jazz player appearance. Costs are as follows: 1st-2nd Grade: Member $30 Non-member $35 (instructional league only)

Davis County Clipper

3rd-6th Grade: Member $45 Non-member $50 7th-12th Grade: Member $55 Non-member $60 (9th-12th grades must register as a team with a coach 21 years or older) Competitive League (5th9th grade only): $400 per team (competitive league has graduated rules and competitive levels by age. Available to the first eight teams that sign up. Must sign up as a team) Jammin’ Shorts (Optional): $8. Late registration: $10/player (late registration will only be taken for one week after deadline). Call 801-298-6220 for more information.

Farmington youth sports

Farmington City is currently accepting applications for people interested in working in the youth football, soccer and tennis programs. Applications can be filled

out at the Farmington City building, 130 Main Street, Farmington during business hours. In addition, volunteers are always needed to keep programs running. Interested people should contact Rich Taylor or Sylvia Clark at 451-0953.

Hess Cancer/ Legacy Run

The Hess Cancer / Legacy Parkway Bike & Run is scheduled for Saturday,Aug. 29. All proceeds benefit the Hess Cancer Foundation (HCF). HCF is a Utah-based public charity. The primary purpose is to provide financial assistance to families that have lost a child to cancer and can’t afford a proper funeral. HCF works very closely with the social workers at Primary Children’s Medical Center to learn about families in need. HCF is all about helping those who need it most and

keeping the donations they receive in the local community. Since its inception in 2005, HCF has helped 15 needy families, the majority of which live in Utah and the intermountain west. In an effort to support the local community, HCF will be contributing $25,000 of the proceeds from the races to Davis County and the five cities through which the Parkway runs (North Salt Lake,Woods Cross,West Bountiful, Centerville, and Farmington) in order to help maintain the Legacy Parkway trail. This is the first event that will include the shutting down of Legacy Parkway for the duration of the event. This will include all of the parkway from NSL to Farmington. See to register online.

If you have a sporting event or program you’d like included, please send all relevant info to

CARRIERS WANTED Now Accepting Applications

A great job for young people to develop:

The Clipper offers:

� Discipline � Values � Service � Pride � A good work ethic


• Afternoon delivery twice a week • Delivery in your neighborhood • Papers brought to your home • No collections • Earn as you develop

295-2251 Extension 120

*Must be at least 10 years old.South Davis County area only.

Davis County Clipper

Kid Scoop

Tuesday, August 25, 2009



Tuesday, August 25, 2009


Davis County Clipper

Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, August 25, 2009



Find all the content of the Clipper — including Classiads — online! Visit

Online: Click on “advertising”

INDEX � Announcements . . . . .890 � Apartments For Rent . .570 � Autos For Sale . . . . . . .330 � Business Opportunity .130 � Child Care . . . . . . . . . .530 � Commercial Property . .810 � Computers . . . . . . . . . .235 � Condominiums . . . . . .610 � Condos For Rent . . . . .550 � Duplexes For Rent . . .575 � Duplexes For Sale . . . .825 � For Sale . . . . . . . . . . . .240 � Free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .880 � Garage Sales . . . . . . . .250

� Health Care . . . . . . . . .140 � Help Wanted . . . . . . . .100 � Holiday Greetings . . . .885 � Home Appliances . . . .280 � Home Furnishings . . .290 � Homes For Rent . . . . .580 � Homes For Sale . . . . . .820 � Horse-Stock . . . . . . . . .200 � Hunter Specials . . . . . .840 � Instructions/Tutoring . .520 � Job Opportunities . . . .105 � Land For Sale . . . . . . .700 � Lost & Found . . . . . . . .510 � Lots For Sale . . . . . . .640


� Love Lines . . . . . . . . . .830 � Miscellaneous . . . . . . .220 � Mobile.Mfg. Homes . . .630 � Money To Loan . . . . . .650 � Motorcycles . . . . . . . . .500 � Musical Instruments . .300 � Office Space-Rent . . . .750 � Open House . . . . . . . .620 � Personal . . . . . . . . . . .135 � Pets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .210 � Produce . . . . . . . . . . . .230 � Real Estate Investments .670 � Recreation Vehicles . . .320 � Rooms For Rent . . . . .560

� Services . . . . . . . . . . . .120 � Snow Removal . . . . . .125 � Sporting Goods . . . . . .310 � Sport Utility Vehicles . .425 � Storage For Rent . . . . .590 � Tax Preparation . . . . . .122 � Time Share . . . . . . . . .540 � Trade . . . . . . . . . . . . . .260 � Trucks For Sale . . . . . .400 � Vans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .410 � Want To Buy . . . . . . . .270 � Want To Rent . . . . . . . .600 � Want Work . . . . . . . . . .110 � Yard Work . . . . . . . . . .115





1370 S 500 W Bountiful UT 84010

STOP BY THE CLIPPER 1370 S 500 W Bountiful UT 84010

Do You Have The World’s Cutest Baby?

HOUSEKEEPER FOR Assisted Living Community. Please apply @


CARRIAGE FOR HIRE Horse drawn carriage drivers needed. 21 or older w/valid Ut drivers license. Call Rob Mon & Thurs from9-5 or Fri 1-5. 3638687 EASY OUT Going Phone Work AM/PM Sifts avail. Starts $8 hour, plus bonus. For interview call 801-298-9507 *************************** ********** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAILABLE! CARRIERS NEEDED!!! (AGES 10-16) *************************** ********** CENTERVILLE ROUTES AVAILABLE MAIN STREET & 1450 NORTH RAISES AND TIPS *************************** *********** PLEASE CALL FOR MORE INFO. ANGELA: 831-2978 *************************** ********** INTERSTATE BATTERIES now hiring for F/T clerical position. Data entry, A/R, Collections and Customer Service. Must be friendly and courteous, able to work independently, and have excellent communication and phone skills. Experience required, M-F 8-5. $9+/hr to start DOE. Benefits included and apply in person 786 S 950 W, WX, or fax resume to 801-295-1755 EXPERIENCED TREE climber needed. Bucket truck experience prefer CDL license. Call Jeff 801298-1069 or 801-540-2419 FLU NURSES Maxim Healthcare is looking for RN/LPN’s to assist with flu shots. Pay 16-19$/hour Call Jacob at (801)685-7070

The Perfect Job For You

SLC’s #1

Booking Agency

BOOKKEEPER FOR assisted living community in Bountiful. P/T hrs 10-2 M-F. Must be experienced in AR,AP, proficient with Quick Books, and all other aspects of accounting. Please apply @


models & actors Want to be in movies, commercials, print ads? Make $700-$2000 per day. All looks / ages needed. Come audition today for upcoming Holiday Event and Convention work!.

Call 801-274-3379

HOUSE CLEANING we’re looking for an honest hardworking, dependable individual to help us in our house cleaning business. F/T & P/T. Please call 801295-8095 Medical Billing Coordinator SDCH is seeking a FT Medical Billing Coordinator. Preferred experience in SNF, Home Health and Hospice, and LTAC billing and a minimum of three years of billing experience. Apply on-line at or submit a resume to EOE

Want to be in Disney Films? Call 801-273-9496 18051

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


• Flexible Hours • Fun Environment

CLASSIADS DEADLINES LINERS: TUESDAY 12:00 Noon for Thursday FRIDAY 12:00 Noon for Tuesday

100 HELP WANTED RETIRED COUPLE to manage storage complex in Davis County. Wage, Home, all utilities paid. No kids, pets or smokers. Immediate opening. Fax resume to 801-2961343 NANNY/AUIPAIR NEED for my two kids,4yrs old & 6yrs weekly $550 car also available. Interested persons contact me at


DIETARY AIDE South Davis Community Hospital’s is seeking P/T Dietary Aides. Davis County Food Handlers Permit is required. Apply online at EOE CNA HOME HEALTH AND HOSPICE SDCH’s Home Health and Hospice department is seeking a PRN CNA. Apply online . EOE CNA’s SDCH is seeking P/T and F/T Certified Nursing Assistants. We offer extremely competitive pay and flexible scheduling including 4 and 8 hour shifts. Apply online at www, EOE 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 801-204-6770 ext. 3501. NOW ACCEPTING Applications for service technician. Inquire with service manager Cary. Exp. needed. Great hours and great environment. Call 801-295-4477 ***WAITRESS*** EXCELLENT income, very good hours, NO Sundays, No smokers. Must be 18 and English speaking, Legal Resident. 20-30/hr per week Day & Night. This is a permanent job. Please apply in Person 3-6pm Mon-Fri EL MATADOR RESTAURANT 606 SOUTH MAIN OPENING FOR MASSAGE THERAPIST Hair Stylist and Nail Tech. 1/2 off 1st Months booth rent. Massage and Esthetician Room avail. Now rent or commission Call 801-292-8177 or 801-699-8303 Ask for Yvonne THE MAIDS Home Services is now hiring team members to work 8-5 weekdays, No Holidays/nights/weekends. Please apply in person. 200 W Parrish LN #8, Centerville. Call 801-2966243 for directions.


Ready, Set Grow Pre-school is seeking a AM & PM preschool teachers for curriculum based center in Bountiful.

Call Sheila @ 801-294-0602


DIRECT SUPPORT STAFF Helping people w/disabilities in their home. PT/FT shifts available in the Bountiful, Centerville areas. Must be at least 18 yrs old & able to pass a background check. Benefits available. Training provided. Call LuAnn at 801-8603116



9:00-5:00 p.m. Mon.-Fri.

Go to and click on “advertising”



801-295-2251 ext. 100, 101



We need you for upcoming Thanksgiving catalogs!


Davis County Events Center (Farmington). Part-time approximately 12-19 hours/week, $10.00/hour. Performs grounds/facility maintenance and other custodial duties at the Davis County Events Center; assists with County Fair preparation. Official application required; visit our website at for details or call 801-451-3415. Open until filled. Equal Opportunity Employer. 21945

CLASSIADS 295-2251

Call (801) 295-2251 Ext. 100, 101

FREE CLASSIADS ITEMS UNDER $100 (20 WORDS OR LESS - 1 WEEK) Private party only. Price must appear in the ad. Only 1 item per ad. Mail in, Fax or Walk in only. No Phone-ins please. Garage Sales Excluded . 1 Ad per month

GENERAL INFORMATION 1. Always ask for the ad to be read back to you. 2. Please check your ad for errors the first day it appears. Clipper Newspapers will be responsible for the first incorrect insertion at no greater cost than cost of original space. Publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or omission of copy. 3. Rate charges are determined at the time of placement.

4. Cancellations: No refunds or cancellations on extended weeks.

5. Payment is due upon placement of ad unless an account has been established. JUST CHARGE IT



NOW HIRING Beeline Pest Control is now looking to hire full time, long term technicians. No experience needed, we’ll train you. Non-Smokers only. Great work environment. $13/hr. Apply in person 1740 S 300 W Clearfield. 801-663-4368.

HELP WANTED Markell’s Upholstery is looking for someone who can help in the shop and with deliveries. It is a part time position during the day and we will work around your college schedule. Please send a resume to or call 801-2928126

DANCE TEACHER Wanted Studio in NSL looking for a Hip Hop teacher for 1 or 2 classes. Must be over 18 years old. Experience necessary. Send info to ORTHODONTIC ASSISTANT Busy orthodontic practice. Great patients and staff to work with. Must enjoy interaction with people and be willing to work. Experience helpful. Please fax resume to (801) 295-5786.

DENTAL ASSISTING. Become a dental assistant in just 11 weekends! Next class starts Sept 12th. Limited spots avail. to assure personal attention. Informational open house held on Aug 26th at 7pm. Call 801-2921990 to secure your spot. More information also avail at


Clipper Classiads

Tuesday, August 25, 2009





Local Landscape & Concrete Services Join our local team of excellence & loyalty, where quality & dependability matters. Every job big or small is negotiable to fit your lifestyle.


Dependable quality work

We do it all!

Complete Landscaping • Sprinkler repair & install • Water Features • Hauling • Rock Work • Excavating • Sod

FREE ESTIMATES 698-6237 or 703-8891

YEAR-ROUND CLEAN-UP • general clean up • weeding • hauling • debris & construction COMPLETE TREE SERVICE • tree removal • topping • trimming • shrubs

Licensed & Insured

YARD WORK 3 Hard Workers for $60/per hr. Anything for you and your yard. Call Jared 801652-3028



HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, title, paint etc. 801-447-3437, or 801-3476518

4 MIRRORS 1’ X 4’ GREAT FOR CRAFTS. CALL TRACY 801-864-3743 OR TERRY 801336-7232

FREESTONE PLUMBING Free estimates. Lic. & Ins. Visa, MC. Disc. Water heatersSofteners-Custom homesRemodels-Repairs- Commercial. Call Allen 801-808-0812. CLEANING LADY Consistently Dependable. thorough, Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 801-2957895


WEEKLY LAWN Care Weekly mowing, yard work, sprinkler repair & upgrades. Jacob at 801-548-4611

HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Are you looking for someone to clean your home? Let us do it for you! We do excellent work. Sr. Citizen discount. 801295-8095 or 801-755-7706


ROCKY’S YARD WORK General Clean Up, Weeding, Tree Service. Completing Your Yard Work Needs. Rocky @ 801294-0683 or 801-792-5228

GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 801451-0534,801- 294-4636.

SPRINKLER REPAIR & Conversions. Over 30 years experience. Local Boys. call Magic Dave 801-725-8897, Jared 801726-0650

DRYWALL HANG & tape New house or remodeling or basement 40 yrs experience Licensed/ Insured Call Phill 835-0414.

• sod removal • sod replace • sprinkler system replace & repair

• brick wall • concrete • rock wall • railroad ties • block wall • flagstone patios

No job too big or too small


Free Estimates Licensed & Insured



JEFF’S TREE SERVICE 801-298-1069 Tree & stump removals. Pruning, topping, shrubs. Senior discounts. Will beat written bids by 10% OR MORE INTEREST FREE PAYMENTS WE CAN HELP YOU create the yard of your dreams. We specialize in all aspects of Landscaping; Brick and flagstone patios, decks, spklr systems, retaining walls and planting. We have been in business for 25 yrs. in Davis Co. and would love to help you with your Landscape needs. Call Loveland Landscape & Gardens. 801-2944300 TOPSOIL LANDSCAPE Products, Tell your landscaper you want only weed free composted topsoil. Call for pricing. Delivery avail. Contractor prices avail. Sm loads avail. 295-8907, 544-0201 AERATION BY KERRY Lawn mowing, tilling, aeration, Call Kerry 801-231-7364, Serving since 1986. ***WEEKLY LAWN CARE*** Mowing, trimming, edging, fertilization, sprinklers. Davis County. 22yrs in business. 801-292-0450 ***SPRINKLERS*** All types of repairs & up-grades, New Installs. We do it all! Lic/Ins.Since ‘87 801-292—0450 WEED, PRUNE Mulch, Yard Cleanups - FREE Estimates! Licensed & Insured Call Kellys Curb Appeal 801-433-8692

*Ace Landscaping* & Services ***SPRING CLEAN UP*** Complete Yard Clean-Up, Weeding, Hauling, Etc. Sodding, Sprinkler Systems. Expert Tree Topping, Trimming, Shrubs, Transplant, Removal. ***CONCRETE WORK*** Specialize Retaining Wall, Stonewall, Blocks, Bricks, RR Ties, Fences. Driveway, Patio, Flagstone, Decks, Fire Bids, Mail Boxes, Waterfalls. ***CALL US TODAY*** Ask us just about anything. Big or Small, We do it all. Lowest price in Davis CO. Your needs are our priority

Lic / Ins. Free Estimate




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.

Fall Cleanup is Our Specialty!

• Complete tree services • Complete landscaping • All retaining walls • Clean & Haul

WE DO IT ALL Licensed - Insured Free Estimate




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

Cathcart & Peterson, LLC


FACE PAINTING Fun, Face Painting at Children’s Birthday Parties. Call Danna at 801-2947165 GENERAL HANDY MAN SERVICES. Swamp Coolers fixed, Outdoor Carpet, Yard Maint, Hauling, Paint, Pressure Washing, Striping, & Lettering, & anything else you might need. Call 801-759-3631 for est. 15yrs exp. ***GOT TILE?.... Affordable & Creative installation, back to school SALE! Floors, showers, backsplashes, tub surrounds & more! Daniel 801.414.1151 BLESS CLEANING SERVICES, Need help to clean your home? Call us! We’ll help you!! Good references, $20/per hr. Bonded & Insured. blesscleaning 801-5051775 FOUNDATION PLASTERING & REPAIR Small Stucco, Lic/Ins, 15yrs experience Greg 801-859-8764 PAINTING 20 years exp. Int/Ext. residential/commercial, prof/finish. free est. Call 298-4472 or 7062951.

HANDYMAN SERVICES - All types of Home Repairs plus Additions and major jobs. Senior discounts. Call Doug 801-4990725 NEED YOUR house cleaned no more time with, work, kids & school. We understand that life is on the go. 13yrs experience. Call Erin 801-440-3578 PAINTING HIGH quality custom finishes, woodwork, stains, glazes, lacquer and refinishes. New construction and remodel specialists. 45yrs combined experience. 801-698-5651 or 801-6585651 CUSTOM MASONRY Brick, Block, and Stone exteriors/interiors, fireplaces, mail boxes, chimney repair, cement work, plastering, flag stone & paver patios also repairs. Call 801-589-5634 A BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY Specializing in Chapter 7 & 13’s. FREE Bankruptcy Advice & FREE Consultation. Bankruptcy STOPS Collection calls, Forecloses & Garnishments. Cathcart & Peterson, LLC 801298-7200 GET-R-DONE Small back hoe only 4’ wide for small places. We clean/build anything. Retaining walls, foundations, walks, steps, sheds, remodel, painting. Call Kurt 801-2012122

CUSTOM WHITE WEDDING DRESS SIZE 28W. LONG SLEEVES. LACE. $99 OBO CALL TERRY 801-336-7232 HONEY PURE LOCAL May help allergies. QT 3lbs/$6.50, 1/2 gall 6lbs/$12.00, gal 12lbs/$22.00. Also raw honey gal $22.00 1162 N Main, Farmington. 801-451-2346

2006 BENNINGTON pontoon boat 23 foot with Yamaha 90 HP four stroke motor with 102 hours. Fish station, live well, rod holders, fish/depth finder, am/fm radio, CD player, all running and docking lights. Enclosed pop-up changing room, port-a-potty, stainless steel rail mount BBQ grill, 8 life vests, bimini top and travel cover. Tennessee tandem axel trailer with brakes. Kept at Strawberry slip in summer (paid thru Oct.) and covered storage in winter. Excellent condition. Got sick and can’t use it as often as I would like. $22,500. (801) 497-9966 or (801) 698-4328

CELEBRATE THE MAGIC of this coming Christmas Season with “Gingerbread Kids”.... Marcia Anderson’s Singing & Performing group for 5-13yr olds. (Click on the vocal button) $25/mo. Call 801-298-5437 for specifics. INTERNATIONALLY RECOGNIZED pre piano classes for kindergarten children. AM/PM avail. Info registration 801-2952458.

ADULT 1 DAY ART CLASS Spend the day with artist Diane Turner, Dennis Millard, Liz Lemon Swindle. Repartee Gallery 801296-0718. SEEKING PIANO and Violin Students, Young & Old. 20 years of teaching experience. Beginning Sept. thru May. Debra Poulsen 801-296-2171

Start Smart preschool in Kaysville is still taking students.

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




RENT TO OWN Cars • Trucks • Vans

$299 Deposit, NO CREDIT Drive Today! REQUIRED!

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

Guaranteed your child will have a fun and successful learning experience.

801-683-0779 or 801-856-6197 KRISTIN DAY care & hourly Care - close to temple CHILD CARE, close to Bountiful Temple. Day care or hourly drop-in. Let me love & care for your child like you do. KRISTIN 801-673-1180 CHILD CARE Provider / Daycare One on One child care provided educational and fun activities experienced provider call (801)678-6691 A HAPPY PLACE In home day care, W.Bntfl. Call Kari 801-295-2853. Indoor and outdoor playground, 6 playrooms, dance lessons, music, preschool. 2 F/T openings for ages 16/mo to kindergarten. HOME DAYCARE licensed, state or private welcome. Full or part time $18.00 a day. NSL area. 801-292-3869 Phlice *JAMIE TURNER DAYCARE* Hi My name is Jamie Turner I live in Farmington. Child care has been part of my family for many years. I soon realize I wanted to do the same. The ages that I provide for are 0-5 years, slots available but do vary. The rate I charge is $22.00 per day for every age. Transportation Avail. Any further questions please call 801-451-2612 NEED GOOD care for your child. Call Brenda 801-597-6117. 17yrs experience.




PAMPERED CHEF: $65 startup through 31 Aug. Commission Sales. Home party format. Free Stoneware. Susie Clawson 801779-9288

AN INCREDIBLE VALUE for your 4yr old’s Pre-K experience! Enroll now in Marcia Anderson’s Pre School: B.S. from BYU early childhood education. Just $90/mo for 3 mornings a week ($70 for 2). Classes begin Aug 31st. Call 801298-KIDS(5437) 1248 N. Main in Centerville.

ST. GEORGE luxury home 1/5th share w/pool, view + extra lot. Next to Sunbrook. Call Vicor 2922882- $125K.

235 COMPUTERS VIDEO GAMES Crazy Machines (solving puzzles using machines) XP, Chopper Havoc XP fs 2004 2002, The Oregon Trail 95 98 2000 ME, Sim City Box XP Forgotten Korea NEW, Conflict XP, Extreme Fishing 3D XP, WWII Normandy XP, Sims Deluxe Edition XP, Dreams First Champion Ride XP. Each $5-$10. Call Terry 801-336-7232.


KINDERMUSIK Early Childhood Music and Movement classes. Age-appropriate programs from newborn to age 7, including Baby Sign Language. Maestro Program with 14 yrs exp now Registering. Limited openings Call Anne: 801295-2458 or visit: PALMER’S PRESCHOOL WHERE LEARNING IS FUN 3 year old class and a specialized 4 year old Pre-Kindergarten class. Curriculum based on district guidelines plus lots of other fun learning. BS Early Childhood and BS in Elementary Ed. 801-6786689

CEDAR SPRING Townhouse, 2bd, 1.5bth, patio, hook ups, close to pool. Please call 435881-2772.


HAY FOR sale $100 a ton in field, in stack. Call 801-295-4200 or 801-674-4371

REPARTEE GALLERY MOVING SALE 20% off everything in store. 175 N 500 W, Bountiful Commons. 801-296-0718

2BD CONDO. Terrifice location, fire place, A/C, carport. near schools. $700/mo (1/mo free) gas included. 801-262-8760 801-2981022. No smokers/pets.

POLKA DOT PARADE PRESCHOOL Afternoon preschool class, morning toddler class. 801-296-5811 polkadotparadepreschool.



CENTERVILLE 2BD, 1.5 bth, Townhouse, Amenities. Hookups $750/mo, No Pets/smoking, 88 West 50 South, #M6 Cedar Davidson Springs Condos Realty 801-466-5078

2 LEVEL CONDO, top levels, Bountiful. $895/mo unfurnished, $995/mo furnished. OBO 2bd, 2bth main floor. Office or 3rd or 4th bd 2nd level. Possible lease option. 801-992-3492

STATIONARY BIKE (IGNITE) $200.00 OBO. PAID $450.00 1YR AGO. CALL TERRY 801-3367232

SCOOTER NEW 2008 150C $850.00. Call 801-295-2945


DANCE! “BIG CITY” Professional Quality and expert teaching staff, at small hometown prices. $35/mo Centerville Academy; Ballet/ Pointe/ Jazz/ Modern & Creative dance all ages call 801-298-KIDS (5437)


LARGE OAK deck with side bar and credenza. $200 801-2924853

JORDAN BATSELL Cleaning Service, floor maint., office cleaning general janitorial services. Excellent service, reasonable rates, experienced, references. Call for free estimate 801-2940118.


19” & 32” TV’S $10 EACH. CALL TERRY AT 801-3367232.

*SPECIALIST CONCRETE* Finishing, Driveway, Sidewalk, Patio, Retain wall, Fence, Garage Finishing, Building, Concrete Finishing. John Cell 801-4274493

CUSTOMIZED CLEANING, no job to big or small. Affordable, Dependable and Efficient. Free estimates. Call Angela 801-8312978

Davis County Clipper

FABULOUS SAN DIEGO beach Condo on the sand. 2bd, 2bth, 2 balconies over looking the beach 3 TV’s, DVD’s VCR’s, full kitchen. Sea World and Zoo 15 mins. 801-859-8473 or 888-2039484.

ROOMS FOR RENT Bountiful 1 room $325/mo Farmington 1 room $325/mo Each includes utilities. Own entry. 801-759-3599 ROOM FOR rent Kaysville, room with private bath & sitting room, quiet neighborhood, beautiful home, $400.00 includes utilities 801-726-6926

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT #1 SUPER OFFER! Newly remod. 2bd New A/C-furnace. Great location! Pets OK w/dep. 167 N Hwy 89, NSL. 801-8097228. 235 EAST 300 NORTH BNTFL, Apt #5, 1bd, 1bth, covered parking, rent $495/mo dep $380 + utils. 801-530-5005 2BD TOWNHOUSE 1.5 bth, 1100sqft, W/D hook-ups, covered parking, storage, great location. $695/mo 801-298-3065 Pets ok. Avail Sept 15th. NSL LARGE Studio Apt. In a Historic bldg. $435/mo. Includes all utilities except electric. No smoke/pets. Call 801-936-5521, 801-604-0647 2 BD, 1 bth, W/D hook ups, A/C, No smoke/pets. Off st parking $575/mo w/$400.dep. Ground level, Good loc. 62 S. 200 W. Bountiful 801-298-2524 NORTH SALT LAKE – $595. Large, luxurious, spacious, clean 2bd. Fireplace. Covered parking. Great, quiet location. Easy access to I-15 & Hwy 89 (between Orchard Dr & Hwy 89). FREE ONSITE LAUNDRY. NO SMOKERS. NO PETS. Hidden Villa – Resident Manager Apt. #1 at 290 E. Odell Ln (100 N). 801-2926415 or 801-486-4148 BOUNTIFUL - READY FOR MOVE-IN! 889 W. 4100 S. 3bd, 1050sqft $200 deposit, $600/mo. 1yr lease. A/C, W/D hookups, dishwasher, carport, , storage. No pets. Section 8 ok. Call DeAnn at 801-939-9189 or Lisa at 801-9399190. Equal Housing Opportunity. 2/3BD BNTFL 1/2 mo free rent. cv’rd prkg, W/D hk-ups, nice carpet, tile WOW! updated kitchen, quiet cir. New paint. No pets/smoking $650/750/mo, $300/dep. 801-916-3353, 801652-3585 NEWLY UPGRADED 1bd 1bth ground level apt. Great Bntfl location – W/D hookups, covered parking. “Free Flat Screen TV with 1 year lease” . No smoking/pets. $550/mo 400/dep Call (801) 294-7040 HUGE 2/3BD, 1.5bth Townhomes 1100sqft & 1600sqft, in NSL. 2 carports, lots of storage, w/d hook-ups, dishwasher. No smoking/pets, $770 & $960/mo ***Great Specials*** 801-671-0303. BOUNTIFUL APT. 2bd $650/mo. No smoking/pets. W/D hookups. New carpet. New Bath. Clean. Call Stacie 801-529-5491


FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured

CALL ALAN 688-7118

Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper 570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT


BOUNTIFUL’S BEST 2bd, 1bth. Upgraded & extremely clean. Kitchen, living & dining room, gas fireplace, W/D garage,. Utilities included. No pets/smoking. 801-292-3602 or 801-6316773.

FOR SALE BY OWNER 2BD, 1.5BTH. Cedar Spring Townhouse. Ready to move in. Has all new heating, air, hot water, etc. Close to pool. Large Beautiful Grounds. 100% financing. $126,900 Call for details. 435-752-0511 (No realtors).

BOUNTIFUL 1BD. 280 S 425 W $545/mo, $400 deposit. W/D hook ups, hard wood floors. No pets/smokers. Call 801-698-7170


APT. IN 4 PLEX, 2bdrm, 1bth, Covr’d prking, Storage shed, pvt. patio, W/D $600/mo,$600/dep. 801-309-6119 2BD, 1BTH, W/D hookups, A/C, carport, storage, shed, quiet neighborhood. No smokers/pets $600/mo, $300 deposit. Avail Sept 1st. 801-451-0434 BOUNTIFUL 2BD, 1bth, $ Call Joe 801-643-6030 Available Now. TOWNHOUSE NICE area large kitchen, dinning 2bd, 2bth. Full unfished basement. Low utilities. No pets. Great price $730/mo. 801-292-9356 2BDRM BOUNTIFUL dishwasher, tile, slate, travertine, $625/mo No smoke/pets Call 801440-5887. $595/MO LARGE 2bd apt in Bountiful. 6 plex. New paint, carpet, cabinets. 997 N 100 W No smoking/pets 801-688-6857 or 801-295-9700 BOUNTIFUL 2 BD, Specials Starting $675 plus Washer/Dryer in unit, Pool, Patio/Balc No Pet, 425 N Orchard Dr 801-499-3394 KAYSVILLE TOWNHOUSE, 3BD, 1 1/2 BTH, $775/mo, No Smoking/Pets. 801-394-3489 daytime, 801-544-9846 evening. CLEAN AND Spacious 2bdrm, 1 bth, New paint, Central air. Safe and quiet. $550/mo, No smoking/pets. 801-898-0098 FARMINGTON 2BD fireplace, Hkups, carport, ground level, A/C & patio. No smoking/pets 801721-2373, 801-451-5223, 801451-7187. 3BD BOUNTIFUL Apt. 1bth, hook ups, new paint, Berber carpet. WOW! Updated, dishwasher, new counter top, ceramic tile floor, NICE! 4-Plex on quite circle, with walk way to school. $750/mo. Nicer than the rest! No pets/smokers. 801-671-9698 .

575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT 1900SQFT 3BD, 2 bth, 2 living rms, 1 storage rm/office, Garage. 1yr lease, small yard. No smokers/pets. $880/mo. 73 E. 400 S. Bntfl. 801-295- 5620 BOUNTIFUL CLEAN updated 2bd, 1bth, A/C, WD hookups, Carport, Storage Shed, $695/mo, No Smoking/pets. 801-451-5292

580 HOMES FOR RENT PETS ALLOWED! 3 bed/2 ba/2 car garage. No smoking. $1300/mos. Owner/broker 801.573.5330 FARMINGTON 3BD Secluded, fireplace, double carport, 2 living rooms, 2bth. $900/mo Refs., credit checks 801-698-8404 WX TOWNHOME sale/rent $1075/mo or $179K. Mountain view. Brand new remodeled/ gorgeous 3bd, 3bth, 1920sqft. 100% finished. Bt 2005. W/D, 2/car parking. 15mins to Airport & less than 10mins to SLC. Call Joshua 801-634-9839 BOUNTIFUL EAST side rambler, 4bd, 2bth, 2 car garage, fenced back yard. 2600sqft, pets nego. $1600/mo. Call 801-4552137 RENT TO OWN. NSL 5bd 2bth. New carpet & paint. New kitchen & bath. $1300/mo plus dp. 801635-7960 BOUNTIFUL 4BD, 4bth. $1750/mo, applaince included, W/D hookups. No smoking. 1012 Clairmont 801-677-1198.

610 CONDOS FOR SALE BOUNTIFUL 2BD 2bth Condo. Very private secure, hardwood floor and new carpet, built in 2001. below market at $149,900 Low HOA 801-554-3791 CEDAR SPRINGS 1 spacious bedroom Condo. No roommate to help you w/payments. You can own this for less than you can rent. $78,500. Must see! Call Perla Pyper Moon Real Estate 801-243-2321 for more info.

WE WANT to make you a loan! $100.00-$3000.00 Roy Finance 801-774-8472




STEEL BUILDING Pkg 18x21 door & Anchor Bolt Incl Reg $8481 Now $4987 + Code Adj. Other Sizes Avail Big & Small Erection Avail Source#17J Phone 801-303-0561

Great Income Property • Separate meters • Moving, need to sell • Buy for income or live on one side • No agents


Call (801) 628-0343

Tuesday, August 25, 2009


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

CLASSIADS 295-2251

Call 295-2251 today.

750 OFFICE SPACERENT OFFICE SPACE for rent month to month includes utilities, $325/mo . Main St. in Bountiful, Call Brad 801-792-8894 EXECUTIVE OFFICE Space Receptionist, Phones, Internet $250-$500 Call: 801-951-0440 COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE NEW, HIGHLY VISIBLE, 1,300 SQ. FT. ON 500 S. IN BNTFL. 801-292-2882

810 COMMERICAL PROPERTY RENT 1225 sf office and SHOP $675.00/month Located on Redwood Road in WX. Please call (801)860-6818. Other sizes available. NEW COMMERCIAL Office/Retail I-15 S 700 W. 33006600sqft. for lease @$14.50/Sf nnn for sale 13,300 sf @2.4M 801-244-2400 or 801-292-2882 SPACIOUS WAREHOUSE for rent Great location with street visibility and good traffic. 3,700sqft. 20’ bay door. 567 W 800 S Bountiful. $1700 per month. Dalane 801-298-5309 or

820 HOME FOR SALE ROY 3BD, 2bth, 1800sqft in culde-sac. A/C, New carpet, Lrg. fenced yard. Sprnk. sys., & recent updates. Great deal $156,900 801-548-8435 GREAT BOUNTIFUL Location 4 bed/3 bath/2 car garage. $220,000 Jada Properties 801.573.5330 CLINTON 4 BED, 2 BATH, Beautiful family room. Large garage, fenced yard, new carpet, paint and bathrooms, Updated kitchen $156,900 801-548-8435 EAST LAYTON, GORGEOUS Home on cul-de-sac, 4bd, 3bth, 2 full rock fireplaces, huge flat .38 arce lot. New kitchen/bath Avail. Priced $209,900. 801-5488435 BOUNTIFUL 2BD 2bth Condo. Very private secure, hardwood floor and new carpet, built in 2001. below market at $149,900 Low HOA 801-554-3791 FABULOUS BOUNTIFUL Hills Home Beautiful updated home for sale in a quiet neighborhood. 963 E. Bountiful Hills Dr. 5166 sq. feet /.43 acre very secluded lot. 5-7 bedrooms, 3 1/2 bath, Granite counters. Wet bar down. Tons of rv parking. Motivated will consider reasonable offers. Reduced to $444,900 with a home warranty. Call Marsha, Brooke at 1-801-2922193 or T.J. at 1-801-631-2377 for appt.

Visit us online at

It’s a great time to buy! Fabulous rates ... Wonderful inventory!


KAYSVILLE 4BD, 3bth, 2 family rms, .75 acre, 2300sqft, 2 car. Some upgrades. $188K. Judy 801-589-7007 Owner Agent Coldwell Banker.

.42 acre in cul-de-sac

BEAUTIFUL BOUNTIFUL Multi level brick home. A/C, Fireplace, large kitchen, dining rm, main floor laundry, hardwood flrs. 3 3/4bth, 5bd. Lrg walk-in closet. Apt in basement, own entry. Call 801-397-1298.

NEW LISTING All brick Chelsea Cove Rambler. 4200 sq.ft. 6 Beds - $77.00 p.s.f.


Flat, Flat, Flat!


Unique floor plan, great for handicap.


155 So. 100 East, Bountiful Historic charm

$199,900 BOUNTIFUL, 4 bed, 2 bath, 2-car gar, A/C, vinyl windows, fenced yard, no agents. 801-971-5349 CHEAPER THAN RENT. Bountiful rambler 4bd, 2bth, 1 floor living. Reduced to $160K. 2Car carport. Call Alan 801-6470254 Realty Execs.

Louise Gunther Andy Gunther 518-7000 541-6820 Visit our web site at




Clipper Classiads

Tuesday, August 25, 2009 LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 06-021-0003 T.S. NO. 7090061 LOAN NO. 1117081346 IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 7/20/2007. 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 9/8/2009, at 10:30 AM, James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded 07/30/2007, as Inst. No. 2292751, in Book 4334, at Page 1149, of the official records of the County Recorder of Davis County, Utah, executed by Jack Quintana and Hannah Jayne Quintana, husband and wife, as joint tenants, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the Trustee at the time of sale with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the Office of the Trustee. At the Main Entrance of the Davis County District Court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main St, Bountiful, UT, 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: Al lof Lot 2, Sunny View Estates Plat A, according to the official plat thereof, Davis County, Utah. The street address and other common designation, of the real property described above is purported to be: 717 West Pages Lane, West Bountiful, UT 84087. Estimated Total Debt as of 9/8/2009 is $242,661.31. 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: Provident Funding associations LP The record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are: Jack Quintana and Hannah Quintana. Dated 8/3/2009 James H. Woodall Authorized Signature James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan, Utah 84095 (801)254-9450 (800) 245-1886 (hotline) Hours: 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM 08/11/09, 08/18/09, 08/25/09 R-249566 C-5045 SUMMONS Civil No. 080801118 Judge Thomas L. Kay AMERICAN FAMILY INSURANCE Individually and as Subrogee of Kelli J. Mullins Plaintiff vs. PAMELA K. SEARCY Defendant THE STATE OF UTAH TO PAMELA K. SEARCY: Read these papers carefully. These papers mean you are being sued. A complaint has been filed with the Clerk of the 2nd District Court in Bountiful, Utah. A copy of the Complaint is being served upon you along with this Summons. You are required to file an answer in writing to the Complaint with the 2nd District Court located at 805 South Main Street, Bountiful, Utah 84010. You are required to serve Plaintiff’s attorney, John H. Bailey, either by first class mail or by hand delivery, a copy of your answer at 550 North Main Street, Suite 114, Logan, Utah 84321. If you were served in the State of Utah, your answer must reach the court and Plaintiff’s attorney within 20 days of the time you were served this Summons and copy of the Complaint. If you were served outside of the State of Utah your answer must reach the court and Plaintiff’s attorney within 30 days of the time you were served this Summons and copy of the Complaint. If you do not answer the Complaint, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. This means the Court will sign an order or judgment giving the Plaintiff the things that the Plaintiff has asked for in the Complaint. The Plaintiff will be able to enforce the order or judgment against you with the aid of the court and may be able to have a constable, sheriff or other law enforcement agency assist in the enforcement of the order or judgment. DATED this Monday, the 2nd day of February, 2009.


Serve Defendant at: Pamela K. Searcy 453 West 1000 North Bountiful, Utah 84010 C-5060 8/18-9/1



NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described real 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 North main entrance of the Courts Building, Davis Justice Center, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah, on September 22, 2009, at 12:00 p.m. of said day for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust Deed dated October 29, 2003, executed by GARY G. HOWELL and SHARON D. HOWELL, Husband and Wife, as joint tenants, as Trustor(s), wherein JAX H. PETTEY, Attorney at Law, is the Successor Trustee, ARGENT MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC, is the Beneficiary, and which covers the following described real property situated in Davis County, State of Utah, more particularly described as: Lot 29, AMENDED PLAT OF PART OF BUENA VISTA SUBDIVISION, Sunset City, Davis County, Utah, according to the official plat thereof, on file and of record in the office of the Davis County Recorder. Serial No. 13-099-0029 The property address is purported to be 1458 North 300 West, Sunset, Utah. The undersigned disclaims any liability for errors in the address. Said Trust Deed was recorded November 4, 2003, as Entry No. 1929507 in Book 3410 at Page 1475 of Official Records. Notice of Default was dated October 3, 2007 and recorded October 3, 2007 as Entry No. 2310880, in Book 4380, at Page 515 of Official Records. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE, IN TRUST FOR THE REGISTERED HOLDERS OF ARGENT SECURITIES INC., ASSET-BACKED PASSTHROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-W2 , and the record owner(s) of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are GARY G. HOWELL and SHARON D. HOWELL. The Sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances. Successful bidder must tender a cashier’s check for $5,000.00 to the trustee at the sale and a cashier’s check or wire transfer for the balance of the purchase price within 24 hours after the sale. Cash is not acceptable. This Trustee’s Sale is subject to payoff, reinstatement, bankruptcy filing, incorrect bidding instructions, or any other condition that would cause the cancellation of this sale. Should any of these conditions exist, this sale shall be null and void, the successful bidder’s funds shall be returned, and the trustee and the beneficiary shall not be liable to the successful bidder for interest or any other damages. DATED this 19th day of August, 2009.

JAX H. PETTEY, Successor Trustee

881 West Baxter Drive, South Jordan, UT 84095 Office hours: Mon.-Fri., 8:00 am – 5:00 pm Telephone: (801) 748-0646 P&A File No.: L27113 File Name: Howell THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-5095 8/25-9/8 SUMMONS Case No. 094701027 THE STATE OF UTAH TO THE ABOVE-NAMED RESPONDENT: You are hereby summoned and required to file an Answer in writing to the attached Petition with the Clerk of the Second District Court, 800 West State Street, P.O. Box 769, Farmington, UT 84025 and to serve upon, or mail to the petitioner at 680 N Main St. A1, Kaysville, Utah 84037, a copy of said answer within 20 days if you are served in the State of Utah, or within 30 days if you are served outside the State of Utah, after service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said Petition, which has been filed with the Clerk of the above-entitled Court, You can obtain a copy of the Verified Petition by writing to the clerk of the court at Second District Court, 800 West State Street, P.O. Box 769, Farmington UT 84025. READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY. These papers mean that you are being sued for divorce. DATED this 12 day of August, 2009.


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



NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 03-024-0137 Trust No. 120390307 Ref: Kim Dunn TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx0731. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED January 10, 2002. 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 15, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded January 14, 2002, as Instrument No. 1720633, in Book 2963, Page 1416, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Kim Dunn and Connie Dunn 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 at a point on the south line of a three-rod street at a point 35.2 rods south and 334.8 feet east from the northeast corner of the southeast quarter of section 24, township 2 north, range 1 west, salt lake meridian, and running thence east 87 feet; thence south 18 rods; thence west 87 feet; thence north 18 rods to the point of beginning.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 441 West 200 North Bountiful Ut 84010. Estimated Total Debt as of September 15, 2009 is $83,036.94. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Kim Dunn and Connie Dunn. Dated: August 18, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)2549450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R251777 08/18/09, 08/25/09, 09/01/09 C-5077



NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED DECEMBER 22, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT THE PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. 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. The foreclosure sale through public auction will be held on the front entrance of the Davis County Courthouse in Farmington at 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah on Thursday, September 24, 2009 at 9:00 a.m. This sale is being held for the purpose of foreclosing a Deed of Trust originally executed by Killian Construction & Development, Inc. and later assigned to and assumed by Richard P. Marchant, the Trustor, in favor of First National Bank of Layton, covering real property located in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 20, NATURAL ESTATES NO. 2, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER’S OFFICE. PARCEL No.: 09-084-0020 Property Address: 3144 East Orson F Drive, Layton, Utah The current beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is First National Bank of Layton and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is Richard P. Marchant. The successful bidder must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon on Friday, September 25, 2009 in the Trustee’s Salt Lake office. Both the deposit and the balance must be in the form of a wire transfer, cashier’s check or certified funds payable to Richards, Brandt, Miller Nelson. Cash payments will not be accepted. A trustee’s deed will be delivered to the successful bidder within three business days after receipt of the amount bid. 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. DATED this 19th day of August, 2009.

Wayne Z. Bennett, Trustee

Richards, Brandt, Miller Nelson 299 South Main Street, 15th Floor Salt Lake City, UT 84111 (801) 531-2000 C-5093 8/25-9/8

personal representative or

DAVIS COUNTY NOTICE OF FILING OF TRANSFERS OF CLASS D ALLOTMENT BY WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT All persons interested will please take notice that there has been filed with the Board of Trustees of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, a petition applying for the transfer of an allotment of Weber Basin water from lands in Section 13, Township 6 North, Range 3 West, Salt Lake Base & Meridian, Davis County, Utah. A copy of the petitions for transfer containing the description of lands to which such water has heretofore been allotted and the lands to which it is proposed the said water be transferred and the terms and conditions of which the transfer is petitioned for is on file in the office of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, Layton, Utah, for public inspection. The name of the petitioners and the amount of water, in acrefeet, for which the transfer applies is as follows: Edward England 200 a.f. The Board of Trustees of the District will meet in public session at District Headquarters, 2837 E. Highway 193, Layton, Utah, at 9:00 A.M., Friday, August 28, 2009 to consider said petition and any and all objections that may be presented in writing by any person showing cause why said petition for transfer should not be granted. All persons interested may appear at such hearing and show cause in writing why said petition, 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 petition.

Attorney for the Estate 1916 North 700 West, Suite 220 Layton, UT 84041 801-593-1065 C-5069 8/18-9/1

Tage I. Flint, PE Secretary-General Manager/CEO C-5072 8/18-25

CITY OF BOUNTIFUL Notice of Early Voting for 2009 Municipal Primary Election Early Voting for the City of Bountiful 2009 Primary Election will be held at Bountiful City Hall, 790 South 100 East, Bountiful, Utah according to the following schedule. Any person wishing to vote early must be a registered voter in Bountiful City at least 30 days prior to the election. Tuesday September 1 7 am to Noon Wednesday September 2 4 pm to 8 pm Thursday September 3 4 pm to 8 pm Friday September 4 7 am to Noon Tuesday September 8 7 am to Noon Wednesday September 9 4 pm to 8 pm Thursday September 10 7 am to Noon Friday September 11 Noon to 5 pm PROOF OF IDENTITY AND RESIDENCY IS REQUIRED to be allowed to vote. See the City web page at WorkArea/showcontent.aspx?id=380 4 for a list of valid forms of voter identification.


City Recorder C-5096 8/25

NOTICE TO CREDITORS ESTATE OF ARLOW WAYNE FISHER, Deceased Probate No. 093700273 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 15th of November, 2009 or said claims shall be forever barred.

David Wayne Fisher

Catherine J. Hoskins


Davis County Clipper



NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 05-016-0004 Trust No. 119475507 Ref: Christian D Jensen TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx7791. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED February 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 22, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded March 01, 2007, as Instrument No. 2248522, in Book 4230, Page 220-239, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Christian D Jensen and Cheryl D Jensen Husband And Wife As Joint Tenants, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 4, meadowmont subdivision, according to the officail plat thereof, records of Davis county, state of Utah. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 491 West 2350 South Bountiful Ut 84010. Estimated Total Debt as of September 22, 2009 is $205,059.46. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Christian D Jensen & Cheryl D. Jensen. Dated: August 25, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-252677 08/25/09, 09/01/09, 09/08/09 C-5081 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah 84025, on September 16, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated October 14, 2005, and executed by BRANDON S. MCKAY, as Trustor, in favor of COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC. as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on October 18, 2005, as Entry No. 2115240, in Book 3893, at Page 2099, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 4291 West 25 South, West Point, Utah 84015 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 119, FAIRWAYS BEYOND THE BLUFF PHASE 1 CLUSTER SUBDIVISION, WEST POINT CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. Tax ID: 12-571-0119 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 BRANDON S. MCKAY. 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: August 12, 2009.


by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: SK File No. 09-0581 C-5074 8/18-9/1



NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 06-204-0708 Trust No. 119230107 Ref: Leda C Uscategui TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx0601. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED November 22, 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 22, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded November 30, 2006, as Instrument No. 2223598, in Book 4169, Page 1566-1581, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Maritza Munoz A Married Woman As Her Sole and Separateproperty, 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 708, clover dell park no.7 subdivision, according to the official plat thereof on file 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: 1472 West 1640 South Woods Cross Ut 84087. Estimated Total Debt as of August 22, 2009 is $210,178.96. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Leda C Uscategui. Dated: August 25, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-252306 08/25/09, 09/01/09, 09/08/09 C-5079 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 13, Township 3 North, Range 1 West Salt Lake Base and Meridian. Copies of petitions containing the description of each tract and the terms and conditions under which the water is petitioned are on file in the office of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, Layton, Utah, for public inspection. The names of the petitioners and the amount of water in acrefeet applied for are as hereinafter set out: PETITIONER ACRE-FEET Alison W. Reeder 0.4 acre feet Valentine Estates LLC 4.6 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 28, 2009, to consider each of such petitions and any and all objections that may be presented in writing by any persons showing cause why any of said petitions should not be granted. All persons interested may appear at such hearing and show cause in writing why said petitions, or any thereof should not be granted. Failure of any person to show cause in writing as aforesaid, shall be deemed an assent on his part to the granting of said petition. The Board will at such meeting or at a subsequent meeting adjourned therefrom, accept or reject the petitions.


Tage I. Flint, Secretary C-5080 8/18-25

Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper



NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 11-571-0023 Trust No. 117274107 Ref: Brandon J Jones TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx7885. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED September 29, 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 22, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded October 02, 2006, as Instrument No. 2207167, in Book 4129, Page 2326-2346, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Brandon J. Jones, 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 23, stonne lane cluster subdivision, according to the officail plat thereof as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder, state Utah.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 648 N Stonne Ln Kaysville Ut 84037. Estimated Total Debt as of September 22, 2009 is $245,501.12. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Brandon J Jones. Dated: August 25, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-252220 08/25/09, 09/01/09, 09/08/09 C-5078 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed proposals will be received at the North Salt Lake Public Works Building, 642 North 400 West, North Salt Lake, Utah FOXBORO DRIVE OVERLAY REDWOOD ROAD TO CUTLER DRIVE NORTH SALT LAKE, UTAH Proposals will be in accordance with drawings and specifications prepared by the City of North Salt Lake Engineering Department, which may be obtained from said Engineering Department at 642 North 400 West, North Salt Lake,Utah upon payment of twenty dollars ($20.00) per set to City of North Salt Lake. The project consists of a two (2) inch thick asphalt overlay with an area of approximately 35,000 square feet. Portions of the street will have to be roto milled and level coarse will be required. Bids will be received until the hour of 2:00 p.m. on Tuesday, September 8, 2009, at which time they will be opened and read aloud in the office of the City Engineer at 642 North 400 West, North Salt Lake, Utah. Each bid must be submitted on the form provided as a part of the Contract Documents and shall be accompanied by a certified check, cashier’s check or bid bond from a surety company, acceptable to the City of North Salt Lake, all made payable to City of North Salt Lake in an amount equal to at least five percent (5%) of the bid. Said check or bid bond shall be given as a guarantee that the bidder will execute the contract in conformity with the form of contract included in the Contract Documents, and furnish a performance bond within fifteen (15) days after notice of the award of the contract of the successful bidder. North Salt Lake City reserves the right to reject any or all bids, or any part of any bid or to waive any informality in any bid as its best interest may appear. A decision on the rejection of any or all bids or the award of a contract will be made within seven (7) days after the bids are opened.


City Engineer C-5092 8-20, 25, 27, 9/1



Attorneys for Plaintiff: Michael B. Miller and Peter H. Harrison of VIAL FOTHERINGHAM LLP, 602 East 300 South, Salt Lake City, Utah 84102, Telephone: (801) 355-9594, Facsimile: (801) 3591246. In the Second Judicial District Court of Davis County, Bountiful Department, State of Utah. The Stonefield Village Homeowners Association, Inc., Plaintiff, v. Andrew Lee, Defendant. 20 DAY SUMMONS. Civil No. 090800324, Judge Dawson. THE STATE OF UTAH TO THE ABOVE-NAMED DEFENDANT: You are summoned and required to answer the complaint on file with the Clerk of Court. Within 20 days after service of this summons, you must file your written answer with the clerk of the court at the following address: Second Judicial District Court, 805 South Main, Bountiful, Utah 84010 and you must mail or deliver a copy to Plaintiff’s attorneys at the address listed above. If you fail to do so, judgment by default may be taken against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. This case is regarding past due assessments owed by Defendant to Plaintiff. The balance of such debt as of August 20, 2009 was $1,250.00. DATED this 20th day of August, 2009. C-5099 8/25-9/15 KAYSVILLE CITY PRIMARY ELECTION EARLY VOTING Early voting for Kaysville City registered voters will take place at Kaysville City Hall, 23 East Center Street, Kaysville, on: September 1, 4, 9, 11 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. September 2, 3, 8, 10 7:00 to 11:00 a.m. Candidates for this election are: Mayoral Candidates Steve Hiatt Robert Lucas Neka F. Roundy City Council Candidates Diana Ballard Brian D. Cook John Jensen Richard Lenz Gil A. Miller Jared R. Taylor Trevor Tidwell A new law requires voters to show valid identification before they will be allowed to vote. Please bring valid identification with you to the polling location.

Linda Ross

Kaysville City Recorder 801-546-1235 C-5098 8/25 ANNOUNCEMENT OF APPOINTMENT AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of CAROLE DIANE ADAMS, Deceased Probate No. 093700250 David Adams, whose address is 8828 West Hammond Lane, Tolleson, Arizona 85353, has been appointed Personal Representative of the above-entitled estate. Creditors of the estate are hereby notified to (1) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative at the address above; (2) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative’s attorney of record, Stephen J. Buhler, Attorney at Law, 3540 South 4000 West, Suite 245, West Valley City, Utah 84120; or (3) file their written claim with the Clerk of the District Court in Davis County or otherwise present their claims as required by Utah law within three months after the date of the last publication of this notice or be forever barred. Date of first publication: August 11, 2009.


Attorney at Law 3540 South 4000 West, Ste 245 West Valley City, UT 84120 C-5055 8/11-25 NOTICE C&H STORAGE 1436 NORTH MAIN, LAYTON, UT 84401, 544-5885 TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: The contents of the following storage unit(s) will be sold at public auction on September 8, 2009 at 2:00 P.M. Unit #50,, Sylvia Dalton, 1156 East 3300 South #115, Salt Lake City, Utah 84106. Futon, Wheelchair, Chairs, Small Outdoor Table, Trunks, Mattresses, Bed Frame w/Foot/Headboard, Misc. Household Items, Misc. Boxes. C-5086 8/25-9/1

Classified Deadline: Tuesday and Friday, 12 noon



NOTICE TO CREDITORS ESTATE OF DIANE WATT, DECEASED Probate No. 093700253 Paul L. Watt, 1685 N. Gregory Dr., Layton, Utah 84041, has been appointed as the personal representative of the above estate. Creditors are hereby notified to: (1) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative; (2) deliver or mail their written claims to the personal representative’s attorney, Ross S. Wolfley, 629 E. Quality Dr. Ste 203, American Fork, Utah 84003, or (3) present their claims as required by Utah law within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice or be forever barred. Date of first publication: 11 August, 2009


Personal Representative of the estate 1685 N. Gregory Dr. Layton, Utah 84041 C-5056 8/11-25 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States of America, at the front entrance of the Davis County Courthouse, Bountiful Department, located at 805 South Main, Bountiful, Utah 84010 on September 10, 2009 at 10:00 a.m. of said day for the purpose of foreclosing a Construction Deed of Trust (hereinafter "Trust Deed") dated March 22, 2007 executed by Todd W. Bradford as Trustor in favor of Utah Community Bank as Beneficiary, recorded March 23, 2007 as Entry No. 2255316, in Book 4246 at Pages 1749, et seq., regarding real property located in Davis County, State of Utah. A Modification of Deed of Trust (hereinafter "Modification") was executed by Todd W. Bradford as Trustor, in which Utah Community Bank is named as Lender, which Modification was filed for record on April 14, 2008, and recorded as Entry No. 2356862 in Book 4511 at Page 1258, et seq. in the official records of the Davis County Recorder, Davis County, State of Utah. Said Trust Deed refers to the following property: Beginning at the Northeast corner of Block 11, Big Creek Plat, Farmington Townsite Survey, in the City of Farmington and running thence South 330.7 feet, thence West 410.6 feet, thence North 123.7 feet, thence East 15 feet, thence North 47 feet to a point 160 feet South of the South line of a street, thence East 140.0 feet, thence North 20 feet, thence East 70 feet, thence North 140 feet to the South line of said street, thence East 185.6 feet along said street to the point of beginning. NOW MORE CORRECTLY KNOWN AS: Lots 102, 103, 104, 105, 106, 107, 108, 109, 111, 112, 113, and Parcel A, Parcel B, Parcel C and Parcel D, contained within The Steed Place P.U.D., as said lots are identified in the plat of said development and in the "Declaration of Covenants, Conditions, and Restrictions of the Steed Place recorded in the Recorder’s Office of Davis County, State of Utah, together with a right and easement of use and enjoyment in and to the common areas described, as provided for, in said Declaration of Covenants, Conditions and Restrictions. Tax ID No.’s 07-264-0102 (Lot 102), 07-264-0103 (Lot 103), 07-264-0104 (Lot 104), 07264-0105 (Lot 105), 07-2640106 (Lot 106), 07-264-0107 (Lot 107), 07-264-0108 (Lot 108), 07-264-0109 (Lot 109), 07-264-0111 (Lot 111), 07264-0112 (Lot 112), 07-2640113 (Lot 113), 07-264-0115 (Parcel A), 07-264-0116 (Parcel B), 07-264-0117 (Parcel C), and 07-264-0118 (Parcel D). The following is shown for information purposes only: 07034-0062 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. The street address of the property is purported to be 226 South 200 East, Farmington, Utah 84025. The undersigned disclaims any liability for any error in the street addresses. The current Beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Utah Community Bank and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default was reported to be The Steed Place 1, Inc. A Notice of Default was recorded on May 4, 2009, as Entry No. 2447586, in Book 4768 at Pages 1731-1733 in the office of the Davis County Recorder, State of Utah. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the Successor Trustee



$5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price no later than 24 hours following the sale. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier's check; cash is not acceptable. A trustee's deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three (3) 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 THIS FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATED this 5th day of August, 2009.

Tuesday, August 25, 2009






real property described above is purported to be: Unimproved Land Clearfield, UT 84015 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, expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principle 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 DIVERSIFIED BUILDER SERVICES The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is ORD & ROGERS HOMES-CLEARFIELD, LC Dated: August 22, 2009 James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan, Utah 84095 (801) 254-9450 Hours: 9:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. JAMES H. WOODALL, TRUSTEE P610403 8/25, 9/1, 09/08/2009 C-5091


By:Arnold Richer Successor Trustee RICHER & OVERHOLT, P.C. 901 West Baxter Drive South Jordan, Utah 84095 Telephone: (801) 561-4750 Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Mon.-Fri C-5052 8/11-25


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


TV Listings

Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Davis County Clipper



TV Listings for Aug. 26-Sept. 1, 2009





2News This Morning Good Morning Utah KSL 5 News Today Sesame Street Varied Programs LDS Big News Paid Paid Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Paid Paid



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AUGUST 26, 2009

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News News News Time America World Seinfeld Scrubs Clean Air Pagado Raymond

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late ’Allo American Masters GED World Global Perry Mason My 3 Still Stnd Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Paid Paid Tomor Pagado Walk Fit Pagado Raymond Jim Malcolm

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Bounty Hunter Dog Dog Criss Angel ›› “The Delta Force” (1986, Action) Chuck Norris. ››‡ “Delta Force 2” (1990) Chuck Norris. Missing Cash Cash Cash Cash MythBusters MythBusters Man vs. Wild (N) Man vs. Wild Phineas Phineas Wizards Wizards Wizards Wizards “Princess Diaries 2” Wizards Montana Little League Baseball: World Series Baseball Tonight SportsCenter Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s Home Videos Home Videos Home Videos World Poker World Poker Baseball Final Re Final Best-Pageant Final Final (5:30) ›››‡ “The Green Mile” (1999) Tom Hanks. ›››‡ “A Few Good Men” (1992, Drama) Tom Cruise. “The Express” ’ True Blood Hard Knocks Real Time REAL Sports Ricky Gervais Reba ’ Reba ’ “Spring Breakdown” (2009) Premiere. Project Runway Models Frasier Will Will G. Martin Malcolm Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Maverick ››› “North to Alaska” (1960) ’ (9:05) ››‡ “Bandido” (10:40) “Take a Hard Ride” (4:50) “Stardust” Nurse Weeds ››‡ “The Kite Runner” (2007) (10:15) ››› “Lars and the Real Girl” “Star Wars: Ep. III” (7:18) “Star Wars: Episode III -- Revenge of the Sith” (2005) CSI: Crime Scn Videos “This Christmas” (6:50) “The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian” ›› “Vantage Point” (2008) Lawr Lawr Leverage Leverage (N) Dark Blue “O.I.S.” Leverage Dark Blue “O.I.S.” CSI: NY “Hush” ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Red Cell” NCIS ’ NCIS ’ Payne Payne Browns Browns Payne Payne Payne Payne Sex & Sex & “Man of House”












AUGUST 27, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 News News News Time Scully World Seinfeld Scrubs Paid Pagado Raymond




Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late ’Allo Devil’s Brigade ’ Work World Cultural Perry Mason My 3 Still Stnd Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Cosmetic Paid Paid Pagado Pagado All-InRaymond Jim Malcolm

AUGUST 28, 2009

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

NFL Preseason Football: Patriots at Redskins 2 News Entertain News News Two Men Supernanny Ugly Betty ’ 20/20 ’ News News News Southland Dateline NBC ’ News News-Lehrer Wash Utah Bill Moyers Journal MI-5 Time TV 411 GED World WealthT Quick Brown ›‡ “The Ghost” (1963) Little House News-Lehrer Ascent of Money Ascent of Money World Simp Seinfeld Are You Smarter Than a 5th Grader? ’ News Seinfeld Friends Friends High School Football Jordan at Layton. (Live) News Scrubs Reba ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ ›‡ “End of Days” (1999, Horror) Gabriel Byrne Minerals Estudio 2 A Que no Puedes Alarma Chuper Noticiero Secretos Pagado Two Men Jim Smallville “Beast” Chris Game King King Raymond

Late Show Nightline Holly Tonight Show ’Allo, ’Allo! GED World Perry Mason Still Stnd Fam Guy Scrubs Entertain Dentistry Paid Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim

Late Extra (N) Late VwrChoi Narrow My 3 King-Hill Insider Tempur Pagado Malcolm

Cold Case Files Cold Case Files Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ ››‡ “Out for Justice” (1991) ›››‡ “Fight Club” (1999) Brad Pitt, Edward Norton. ›› “Psycho” Cash Cash Cash Cash Truth-Traffic MythBusters Hard Time Alaska Rampage! ’ Wizards Wizards Wizards Wizards Wizards Wizards “Wizards of Waverly Place The Movie” Lights Sonny High School Football Baseball Tonight SportsCenter Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s Home Videos Home Videos Home Videos UEFA Rockies Rockies Poker UEFA Final Top 50 Final Best Damn 50 Final Rockies (5:30) ›› “Planet of the Apes” (2001) ›‡ “Primeval” (2007) Orlando Jones ››‡ “The Fast and the Furious” ››› “Tropic Thunder” (2008) ‘R’ Real Time Real Time Hung ’ Hard Knocks Bait ‘R’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Project Runway Models Project Runway Models Frasier Frasier Will Will Penguins Penguins Penguins Penguins Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Lopez Lopez Baby (6:20) “Sixteen Candles” ’ ›‡ “Up Close & Personal” (1996) ’ (10:10) ›››‡ “Out of Africa” (1985) “Forbidden Lies” Weeds Nurse Penn Penn ›› “Rambo” (2008) ‘R’ (10:35) ›‡ “Eye See You” UFC Unleashed ’ ›‡ “Resident Evil” (2002, Horror) ’ MAN MAN Spike MAN Ways Ways Family (6:40) ››› “Traitor” (2008) ’ (8:40) ›› “Beverly Hills Chihuahua” (10:16) ›› “Mad Money” ’ CSI: NY ’ ››› “The Pursuit of Happyness” (2006) ››‡ “Pride” (2007) Premiere. Contact NCIS ’ NCIS “Vanished” NCIS “SWAK” ’ NCIS “Twilight” ’ Monk (N) Psych (N) Fam Guy Fam Guy ››› “The Wedding Singer” (1998) Sex & Sex & (10:10) ››‡ “Herbie: Fully Loaded”



The Early Show (N) Good Morning (5:00) Today (N) ’ Mama Big Quilting Quilting Total Cultivat Paid Paid Paid Paid New Paid Pagado Pagado Paid Paid


Paid Emperor Veggie Franny Needle Garden Adven Animal Paid Mundo GoGo


Paid Replace Penguins Place Knit Garden Baseball Animal Paid Pagado Winx



Cake Horse Raven Raven Turbo Babar House Home Pas Pas Ming Test Paid Paid Gladia Jane Paid Program Pagado Pagado Sonic X Sonic X


Dino Montana Zula Work Pas Barbe Week Kids Cosmetic Pagado Yu Gi Oh

AUGUST 29, 2009

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

Sushi Suite Friend W’dwrig Pas Baking Week Holly Paid Pagado Turtles

Strawbry Care WTA Tennis Little League Baseball: World Series Paid Paid Vacuum Paid Garden Garden Cooking Ciao Pas Pas Pas Pas Hlth Italy Katie Scrap Week Week Paid Baby P90X Paid House Paid Naviga Paid Paid Rosetta Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Turtles Dinosaur Kamen Huntik

Paid Ab Se Paid Paid Bio.: Roseanne Sell Sell Sell Sell Flip This House (4:30) ›››› “Fort Apache” ››› “Rio Bravo” (1959) John Wayne, Dean Martin. ›››‡ “Chisum” (1970) Paid Profits Paid Detox KODAK Paid Slim in 6 Paid Verminators Dirty Jobs ’ Lilo Lilo Agent Mickey Mickey Mickey Mickey Mickey Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Gameday High School Football Paid Paid Thinner Paid Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. Ruby 10 Paid Paid Rockies Rockies Baseball Final Stories Big 12 Rockies Rockies Big 12 Missouri Paid Slim in 6 Paid Paid The Practice The Practice ››‡ “Dark City” (1998, Fantasy) (5:45) ››‡ “The Express” (2008) ’ Hard Knocks “Fixer: The Taking” ››‡ “Nim’s Island” (2008) Steam Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid “Winter of Frozen Dreams” (2009) “You Belong” OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Penguins Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly ’ iCarly ’ “A Night to Remember” ›››‡ “Howards End” (1992, Drama) ’ ››› “Khartoum” (1966) ’ “Lars and the Real Girl” ››‡ “Music Within” ‘R’ (9:15) ›› “Rat Race” (2001) ‘PG-13’ “Witless Pr” Paid Paid TNA iMPACT! ’ Xtreme Hrsep Trucks! Muscle Amazing Video (5:05) ››‡ “21” “Flintstones-Viva Rck Vegas” (8:45) ›› “Beverly Hills Chihuahua” “Bubble Boy” ’ Spider 3 Homicide: Life Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ The Closer Law & Order ’ ››› “The Client” Paid Paid Law & Order: SVU Paid Paid In Touch-Dr Royal Pains Monk ››‡ “Mouse Hunt” (1997) (PA) ›› “The Pink Panther” (2006) (PA) ››‡ “Herbie: Fully Loaded” (2005)



Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 ››› “Halloween” (1978, Horror) “Halloween 4: Michael Myers” “Halloween 5: Revenge ...” Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made American Loggers American Loggers Verminators Suite Suite Wizards Wizards Wizards Wizards “Another Cinderella Story” Phineas Wizards Montana Little League Baseball: World Series Baseball Tonight SportsCenter Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s ›››› “Pinocchio” (1940) Home Videos Soccer Rockies MLB Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at Colorado Rockies. Rockies Count Baseball Final ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Brendan Fraser. ››› “Rocky Balboa” (2006, Drama) “Rocky Balboa” › “The Happening” (2008) Hung ’ Entou Entou The Best Sex Hard Knocks “Apocalypse” Drop Dead Diva Project Runway Project Runway (N) Models Project Runway Models Will Will G. Martin Malcolm Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny “Hostage Hotel” (7:10) ›› “The Cowboy Way” (1994) ››‡ “Tremors” (1990) ’ (10:40) › “The One” (2001) Beowulf Battle of HS Musicals Penn Penn Weeds Nurse ›‡ “Saw IV” (2007) ‘R’ Fling ‘R’ UFC Unleashed ’ TNA iMPACT! (N) ’ UFC Countdwn MAN Game Batman MAN (5:50) ››› “Erin Brockovich” (2000) ›› “You Don’t Mess With the Zohan” “Nick and Norah” Pineap CSI: NY ’ Bones ’ ››› “Freedom Writers” (2007) Hilary Swank. ››› “Freedom Writers” NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ ›› “Sweet Home Alabama” (2002) Royal Pains Friends Friends Friends Friends ›› “Step Up” (2006) Channing Tatum. Sex & Sex & “Stuck on You”



News Entertain Big Brother 11 ’ CSI: Crime Scn (9:01) The Mentalist News Two Men Grey’s Anatomy ’ Grey’s Anatomy ’ Private Practice ’ News News 30 Rock Parks Office 30 Rock Law & Order News-Lehrer Crisis at the Castle Candleford Sherlock Holmes TV 411 Work World Money Heroes Conflict Miller-Forums Little House News-Lehrer Nature (DVS) Destination: World NFL Preseason Football: Dolphins at Buccaneers News Friends Friends Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil Living life. KJZZ News at Nine ›› “The Specialist” (1994) Premiere. ›› “The Specialist” (1994, Action) Estudio 2 A Que no Puedes Alarma Chuper. Noticiero Secretos Two Men Jim Supernatural Supernatural King King



12:00 12:30 1:00







AUGUST 29, 2009 4:30



WTA Tennis PGA Tour Golf The Barclays -- Third Round. (Live) Paid CBS 2 News at 5:00pm Little League Little League Baseball: World Series Paid Paid Paid News ABC Medical Beach Volleyball Golf: Amateur Championship Paid Paid Juicing NBC Food Ming Primal Julia Test Food Chefs Work Home Old House Hr. Travels Pas Pas Pas Pas Pas Pas Pas Pas Surprises in Mind Fly Tying Tracks Europe Travels Travels House Home Work Destination: World Antiques Rdsho Nova (DVS) Paid Paid Paid Sports MLB Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at Cincinnati Reds. News Food Paid ››‡ “Pie in the Sky” (1995) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid My Wife Paid Paid Paid Paid Tempur Lifestyle Kodak Paid Paid Paid “The Gauntlet” Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Lagrimita y Costel A Que no Puedes Secretos Secretos Paid Bride. ›› “The Brothers Grimm” (2005) Boston Legal Law & Order: SVU Jim 70s Flip This House (N) Key Key Hoarders Hoarders Angel Criss Angel Angel (10:30) “Chisum” ›››‡ “Fight Club” (1999) Brad Pitt, Edward Norton. ››‡ “Out for Justice” (1991) The Colony Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Phineas Phineas “Twitches” (2005) Tia Mowry. Wizards-Place Wizards Wizards Wizards Lights Jonas HS Football Heisman Gameday Horse Racing (Live) SportsCenter HS Football 70s “Labor Pains” (2009) Lindsay Lohan. ›› “Stepmom” (1998, Drama) Julia Roberts. “Girls-Have Fun” Preview Kansas Football Iowa Okla Texas Football Home Team Classics Golf Rockies ››‡ “Alien Resurrection” (1997) ›› “Planet of the Apes” (2001) Mark Wahlberg. ›‡ “Primeval” (2007) (12:15) ››‡ “Leatherheads” (2008) (2:15) ››‡ “The Express” (2008) Dennis Quaid. Assault in the Ring ’ “You Belong” “Her Only Child” (2008) Nicholle Tom. “Glass House: The Good Mother” “Widow on Hill” Fairly OddParents Penguins Penguins Barnyard Barnyard Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly ’ iCarly ’ (12:10) ››‡ “Jack the Bear” (1991) ››‡ “Will There Really Be a Morning?” (1983) ›››‡ “Henry V” (1989) “Witless Pr” ››‡ “Crashing” (2007) ‘R’ “Lars and the Real Girl” (4:15) ››‡ “Music Within” (2007) ‘R’ UFC Countdwn ›››› “Rocky” (1976) Sylvester Stallone. ’ (3:39) ››› “Rocky II” (1979) Sylvester Stallone. (11:45) ››‡ “Spider-Man 3” (2007) (2:05) ››› “Traitor” (2008) ’ ››‡ “21” (2008) Jim Sturgess. ’ (11:00) ››› “The Client” ››‡ “Out of Time” (2003) ››› “Drumline” (2002) Nick Cannon. Psych Psych “Borat: Cultural Learnings of America” ››‡ “Liar Liar” (1997) Jim Carrey. Friends Sex & Sex & Raymond King King ›› “Jingle All the Way” (1996) (PA) “Santa Clause”

TV Listings

Davis County Clipper

Tuesday, August 25, 2009


Cable Channel 17 Weekly TV listings The Davis Chamber of Commerce has released the television listings for the week of August 23-30, shown at right. All schedules are subject to change.










AUGUST 29, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 News Talkin’ Roughin CSI: NY News Sports Paid Extra (N) News Sports Beat Kick Red Red Doctor Who Theater Jammin Woodsongs The Other Side of Heaven ’ Seinfeld (10:35) MADtv Talk Lost ’ Without a Trace ’ TimeLife Paid Mor. Cerullo Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado 70s Saturday Night Live ’

Angel ››› “Edward Scissorhands” (1990) ››› “My Cousin Vinny” (1992) Joe Pesci. Simmons ››› “Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines” ››‡ “Constantine” (2005) Keanu Reeves. “Return of Dead” Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Jonas Jonas Jonas Jonas “Wizards of Waverly Place” Wizards Lights Jonas Jonas Montana High School Football Baseball Tonight SportsCenter Baseball Tonight SportsCenter “Girls-Have Fun” ››‡ “Nanny McPhee” (2005) ››‡ “Ella Enchanted” (2004) ›› “Stepmom” Big 12 Football: From the Archives Count Final Re Final World Poker Primeval ››‡ “The Fast and the Furious” (2001, Action) ››‡ “X-Men: The Last Stand” (2006) Hugh Jackman. ››‡ “Pride and Glory” (2008) ‘R’ 24 7 (8:45) True Blood Hard Knocks (10:35) “Pride and Glory” ‘R’ “Widow on Hill” › “New Best Friend” (2002) Army Wives Drop Dead Diva Frasier Frasier iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Family Family (4:30) “Henry V” ›››‡ “Howards End” (1992, Drama) ’ ››‡ “Jack the Bear” ’ (11:15) “Khartoum” Nurse Weeds ›› “War” (2007) Jet Li. ‘R’ (8:45) ››› “3:10 to Yuma” (2007) iTV. ’ ‘R’ Penn Penn Rocky II (6:21) ››› “Rocky III” (1982) ’ ›› “Rocky IV” (1985) Talia Shire ’ (10:33) ››‡ “Rocky V” ’ “Beverly Hills Chihuahua” ’ (7:40) ››‡ “Spider-Man 3” (2007) ’ ››‡ “Hancock” (2008) ’ 21 (2008) ››› “The Pursuit of Happyness” (2006) ››› “Hitch” (2005) Will Smith, Eva Mendes. ›› “I Am Sam” ›› “The Break-Up” (2006) NCIS “Silver War” NCIS “Deception” NCIS ’ NCIS “Boxed In” “Santa Clause” Engvall Engvall ››› “The Santa Clause” (1994) (PA) Engvall Engvall “Jingle All-Way”



Hispan Home Good Morning Animal Animal Contrary Religion Auto B. Miffy Devo LDS Paid Paid Food Paid P90X Rosetta Pagado Pagado Traveler Wild Am.



Paid Paid Relief Paid Today Autism. (N) Dragon Thomas Biscuit Fitness Education Week Adven Wild Abt Love Believers Turning Discov Comu Pagado Paid Paid




AUGUST 30, 2009

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

CBS News Sunday Morning Nation UTAH Homes Leisure Bride. Meet the Press (N) Mat Music Maya Animalia Arthur WordGirl Biz Kid$ Zoofari Wunder Zula Music Discuss Discuss Worship J Hanna J Hanna FOX News Sunday Paid Paid Slim In 6 Utah In Touch-Dr Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Aqua Ultimate Animal WHADD

Tennis Arthur Ashe Kids’ Day. Preview This Week Paid Paid Storms Paid Track and Field Wish Wash NOW Utah Fitness Keeping Healthy Hlth Teens LDS Devo LDS Paid Paid Paid Paid Juicing Paid Paid Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Paid Paid P90X Paid

Paid Ab Se Paid Paid Biography Biography Private Sessions The Sopranos ’ “Indecent Prop.” ››› “Mystic Pizza” (1988) Julia Roberts. ››› “My Girl” (1991) Anna Chlumsky. Paid KODAK Paid Baby KODAK Paid Insanity Slim in 6 Survivorman MythBusters Lilo Lilo Einsteins Charlie Tigger Einsteins Agent Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter Lines Report SportsCenter (Live) Little League Baseball: World Series Paid Paid P90X Thinner Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. My Wife My Wife Paid Paid Rockies In GOLF Hunter Outdoor Veteran Birding Paid Paid USAR Dra Paid Paid Paid Paid The Practice The Practice Spin City Spin City “Assault-Precnct” “Magorium” REAL Sports 24 7 Hard Knocks “Which Way Home” (2009) Real Time Hour of Power Thinner Health Project Runway Models Project Runway Models ›› “Family Sins” OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Penguins Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly ’ iCarly ’ Adven (6:35) ›› “Major Payne” ’ (8:15) “Nutty Professor II: The Klumps” (10:05) ››‡ “Loch Ness” (1996) ’ Musicals (6:45) ››› “The TV Set” (8:15) “The Deal” (2008) iTV. ’ ‘R’ Nurse Weeds › “Awake” (2007) Baby KODAK Shocking Mom. Shocking Mom. Xtreme Hrsep Trucks! Muscle Amazing Video “Thunderbirds” ’ (7:15) ››‡ “Spider-Man 3” (2007) ’ (9:40) ››› “Enchanted” (2007) ’ Hancock I Am (6:45) ››› “Secondhand Lions” (2003) ››‡ “Pride” (2007) Bernie Mac ››› “Drumline” Ab Se KODAK Law & Order: SVU Paid Creflo Ed Osteen “On Her Majesty’s Secret Service” Show (6:20) ››‡ “Murder at 1600” (1997) (8:20) ››‡ “Ladder 49” (2004) (PA) MLB Baseball



NFL Preseason Football: Chargers at Falcons Ent. Tonight Access Hollywood ›› “Flightplan” (2005) Jodie Foster. Jimmy Kimmel News News Law Order: CI WrestleMania Law & Order: SVU Antiques Rdsho ››› “Lolita” (1962) James Mason, Sue Lyon. Parks Desert Expedi Native Car Church-Street Living in Big Nature (DVS) Lawrence Welk Griffith Lucy (9:13) Perry Mason Simp Seinfeld Cops Cops ’ Most Wanted News Friends Friends ›› “Aces: Iron Eagle III” (1992) KJZZ News at Nine (5:00) ››‡ “The Gauntlet” ››‡ “Magnum Force” (1973) Clint Eastwood. Estudio 2 Alarma Chuper Show de Don José Luis Sin Two Men Two Men Legend-Seeker American Chopper Monk



12:00 12:30 1:00






PGA Tour Golf The Barclays -- Final Round. From Jersey City, N.J. (Live) Homeland-USA Little League Baseball: World Series Paid Track Beach Volleyball: AVP Golf: Amateur Championship Foreign Group Antiques Rdsho Nova (DVS) History Detectives French Destinos Fokus Dragon’s Sewing Home Painting Art Work Lawrence Welk I Believe Group Foreign BYU From Healthy TMZ (N) ’ Motorcycle Racing ››‡ “Alien Resurrection” (1997) Frasier Payne Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Lopez Paid Paid Paid Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Cine del Domingo “Uncaged Heart” (2007) Julie Warner. Legend-Seeker Combat Exp.


AUGUST 30, 2009 4:30



Paid CBS 2 News at 5:00pm Pictures Homes News ABC XTERRA News NBC KSL 5 The Restorers ’ World Utah Wood Woods Garden Garden Music Little House LittleHse House “Deception” News Fam Guy Paid Paid Lopez Fortune Paid Paid M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Show de Don Chris Game Tyra CW’s

The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ ››› “Edward Scissorhands” (1990) ››› “My Cousin Vinny” ››‡ “The Secret of My Success” (1987) ››‡ “Sabrina” (1995) Harrison Ford, Julia Ormond. Raising MythBusters Man vs. Wild 9/11 Towers Flight, Fought Flight, Fought Hottest Place Phineas Phineas “Wizards of Waverly Place” Lights Sonny Sonny Sonny Sonny Sonny Sonny Web Gems Dog Challenge LPGA Tour Golf: Safeway Classic SportsCenter Baseball Tonight My Wife My Wife ››‡ “Legally Blonde” (2001) “Legally Blonde 2” “Legally Blondes” Football Golf Rockies Top 50 In GOLF Re Pregame WPS Soccer All-Star Game. (Live) Rockies “Assault on Precinct 13” ›› “The Sentinel” (2006) Michael Douglas. ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001) (12:15) ›‡ “Max Payne” (2008) “What Happens in Vegas” ’ (3:45) ››› “Sex and the City” (2008) ‘R’ ›› “Family Sins” “A Decent Proposal” (2007) “Like Mother, Like Daughter” (2007) “Because I Said” Drake Drake Penguins Penguins Penguins Penguins School School iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ Jackson (11:50) “Jungle 2 Jungle” ’ (1:35) ›› “Major Payne” (1995) ’ “Adventures-Rocky & Bullw.” “Loch Ness” ’ Awake ››‡ “Mickey Blue Eyes” (2:15) ››‡ “Beowulf” (2007) ‘PG-13’ Battle of HS Musicals: Guys, Divas Amazing Video Amazing Video Amazing Video Amazing Video ››‡ “Phone Booth” (2002) ’ (11:30) “Hancock” (1:15) ››› “Casper” (1995) ’ “Step Up 2 the Streets” ’ (4:45) › “Corky Romano” ’ (11:00) ››› “Drumline” ››‡ “Last Holiday” (2006) ››› “Hitch” (2005) Will Smith, Eva Mendes. “On Secret Serv.” ›››‡ “The Spy Who Loved Me” (1977) ›››› “Goldfinger” (1964) Sean Connery. MLB Baseball: White Sox at Yankees ››› “Galaxy Quest” (1999) Tim Allen. ››› “Men in Black” (1997) (PA)










AUGUST 30, 2009

9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 News Talkin’ Sports CSI: NY News Sport Leisure Homes News Sports Beat Movies Candleford Sherlock Holmes Compass Truth Church-Street Planet Tales ’ Destination: World Sports Simp King-Hill House Scrubs McCarv Paid Insider In Touch Home Feed Internet Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond “The Bad Son” (2007)

“My Cousin Vinny” CSI: Miami CSI: Miami “All In” Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ (5:30) ›› “Raising Helen” (2004) Mad Men (N) (9:02) Mad Men Breaking Bad Mad Men Planet Earth: The Filmmakers Story ’ Planet Earth Planet Earth Planet Earth Planet Earth Sonny Sonny Sonny Wiz Suite Montana “Wizards of Waverly Place The Movie” Jonas Montana MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at Philadelphia Phillies. SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter “Legally Blondes” ››‡ “Sky High” (2005) ››‡ “Ella Enchanted” (2004) “Legally Blonde” Rugby Colorado at Glendale Raptors. UEFA Count Rockies Rockies Sport Science Final Final “Mummy Return” ››‡ “X-Men: The Last Stand” (2006) Hugh Jackman. ››‡ “I, Robot” (2004) Will Smith. Mayweather True Blood (N) ’ Hung (N) Entou Hung ’ True Blood Entou “Max Payne” “Because I Said” Drop Dead Diva (N) Army Wives (N) Drop Dead Diva Army Wives Project Runway Malcolm Malcolm Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Family Family Loch (6:45) “Nutty Professor II: The Klumps” (8:35) ›› “Major Payne” ’ (10:15) ›› “Jungle 2 Jungle” (1997) Dexter (iTV) Dexter (iTV) Weeds Nurse Penn Penn “The Deal” (2008) iTV. ’ ‘R’ Mickey “Meteor” (2009, Suspense) Christopher Lloyd, Marla Sokoloff. Premiere. ’ Ways Ways Ways Ways (6:15) ››‡ “Hancock” (2008) ’ (8:05) ››› “Enchanted” (2007) ’ “Step Up 2 the Streets” ’ Bridget J ››› “The Pursuit of Happyness” (2006) ››› “The Pursuit of Happyness” (2006) “Last Holiday” ››› “GoldenEye” (1995) Pierce Brosnan, Sean Bean. ››› “Casino Royale” (2006) Daniel Craig, Eva Green. ›› “Men in Black II” (2002) (7:35) ›› “Men in Black II” (9:10) ››› “Men in Black” (1997) (PA) “Galaxy Quest”



News Entertain News Two Men News News News-Lehrer TV 411 GED Little House Simp Seinfeld Friends Friends Reba ’ Reba ’ Estudio 2 Two Men Jim






AUGUST 31, 2009

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

Mother Mother Two Men Big Bang CSI: Miami News CMA Music Festival: Country’s Night to Rock (N) ’ News Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Dateline NBC News Antiques Rdsho History Detectives Great Performances (N) World Business Anthro Global Passion-Sustain In News-Lehrer Sher. Holmes Poirot ’ World House “Saviors” Lie to Me ’ News Seinfeld Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ KJZZ News at Nine Scrubs Ghost Whisperer ››› “The Matrix Reloaded” (2003) A Que no Puedes Alarma Chuper Noticiero Secretos Pagado One Tree Hill Gossip Girl King King Raymond

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late ’Allo Antiques Rdsho GED World Child Perry Mason My 3 Still Stnd Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Dentistry Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim Malcolm

CSI: Miami CSI: Miami Criminal Minds ’ Intervention “Jeff” Intervention “Nikki” Hoarders (N) › “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” (1992) Mad Men (9:02) ›‡ “The Skulls” (2000) Mad Men Cash Cash Cash Cash Nature’s Most Nature’s Most Nature’s Most Nature’s Most Wizards Wizards Phineas Suite Wizards Montana ›› “Eloise at the Plaza” (2003) Wizards Montana NFL Preseason Football: Vikings at Texans SportsCenter NFL Live Baseball SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s Secret-Teen Greek ’ Secret-Teen Beach Volley. WPS Soccer All-Star Game. (Taped) Sport Science Rockies Rockies Baseball Final 70s ››‡ “I, Robot” (2004) Will Smith. ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006) Meryl Streep. Real Time “Youth Knows No Pain” ‘NR’ ››‡ “The Express” (2008) ‘PG’ 24 7 George Lopez Reba ’ Reba ’ Army Wives Army Wives Grey’s Anatomy ’ Frasier Frasier Will Will G. Martin Malcolm Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez (5:20) “City Heat” ››› “Cape Fear” (1962) (8:50) “Crimewave” (10:15) ››‡ “A Reasonable Man” “Lars and Girl” Californ Californ Weeds Californ Weeds Penn ›› “Rambo” (2008) ‘R’ RawDeal “The Storm” (2009, Suspense) Treat Williams, James Van Der Beek. Premiere. ’ Amazing Video Amazing Video “Prince Caspian” (7:15) ›› “Miracle at St. Anna” (2008) Derek Luke. ’ ››‡ “The Princess Diaries” (2001) The Closer The Closer The Closer Raising the Bar Raising the Bar CSI: NY “The Fall” NCIS ’ NCIS “Witness” ’ NCIS “Kill Ari” NCIS “Kill Ari” WWE Monday Night Raw ’ Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Name Name Engvall Sex & Sex & ››‡ “The Weather Man”



60 Minutes Big Brother 11 (N) Neighborhood (8:59) Cold Case Home Videos Extreme-Home Shark Tank (N) ’ Defying Gravity (N) NFL Preseason Football Chicago Bears at Denver Broncos. Dateline NBC Dinosaurs Nature (DVS) Masterpiece Mystery! (N) ’ Art Saddle Burt Wolf Flying Jonathan Piano Forte Song of the Lucy Benny Antiques Rdsho “The Errand of Angels” Writers Til Death Amer Simp Simp Fam Guy Amer News ›› “Father and Scout” (1994) J. Smith J. Smith KJZZ News at Nine ››‡ “The Dead Pool” (1988, Action) ››‡ “The Enforcer” (1976) Película Cine Super Accion Red Carpet Daytime Emmy Awards King King





News Entertain News Two Men News News News-Lehrer TV 411 Work Little House Simp Seinfeld Friends Friends Reba ’ Reba ’ Estudio 2 Two Men Jim



NCIS “Legend” Crash Course America-Talent Nova (DVS) World Keeping News-Lehrer Hell’s Kitchen (N) Fortune Jeopardy Boston Legal A Que no Puedes 90210 ’





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

Big Brother 11 (N) The Mentalist Shaq Vs. (N) Primetime America’s Got Talent (Same-day Tape) Nova scienceNOW Inside ’ Hlth Simple Hannah Marriage History Detectives Time Team More to Love (N) News Dr. Phil ’ KJZZ News at Nine ›› “The Break-Up” (2006) Premiere. Alarma Chuper Noticiero Secretos 90210 ’ King King

News News News Time One World Seinfeld Scrubs Lifestyle Pagado Raymond

Late Show Late Nightline Holly Extra (N) Tonight Show Late ’Allo P.O.V. (N) ’ Work World Anthro Perry Mason My 3 Still Stnd Fam Guy King-Hill Scrubs Entertain Insider Dentistry Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim Malcolm

CSI: Miami CSI: Miami Criminal Minds ’ The First 48 The First 48 (N) The Cleaner (N) ›› “Last of the Dogmen” (1995) Tom Berenger. (8:45) ››› “Pale Rider” (1985) Clint Eastwood. (11:15) Mad Men Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Swords: Life Swords: Life The Colony (N) ’ Suite Suite Phineas Suite Wizards Montana ››‡ “Beethoven’s 2nd” Wizards Wizards Montana World Series World Series Baseball Tonight SportsCenter Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s 10 Ruby ››› “Matilda” (1996) Mara Wilson. UEFA Champions League Soccer Final Top 50 Final MLB Baseball: Mets at Rockies (5:00) ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” ››‡ “Mr. & Mrs. Smith” (2005) Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie. Rescue Me “Drink” Which ››‡ “Pride and Glory” (2008) ’ ‘R’ Making Entou True Blood 24 7 “Charlie Wilson” Medium ’ Medium ’ Medium ’ Will Will Frasier Frasier Will Anatomy Malcolm Malcolm Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez “Family Prayers” ››‡ “My Life” (1993) ’ ›››‡ “Awakenings” (1990) ’ “Oper. Thunder.” Nanny “All Together Now” (2008) Weeds Weeds › “Captivity” (2007) ‘R’ “The English Patient” (1996) Deadliest Warrior Deadliest Warrior Surviving Disaster Surviving Disaster CSI: Crime Scn Amazing Video (6:05) ›› “Righteous Kill” (2008) ’ (7:50) ››› “The Family Man” (2000) ››› “Traitor” (2008) Don Cheadle. ’ Bones ’ Bones ’ HawthoRNe Saving Grace HawthoRNe Saving Grace NCIS “Iceman” ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Switch” ’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office Seinfeld Seinfeld Sex & Sex & ›‡ “Boat Trip”


Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Davis County Clipper

COMING SEPT. 17! Woods Cross High School 6:30 p.m.


Kristi Larson Culinary Specialist

Tickets are $10 and available now at:

• Winegar’s Marketplace, 3371 S. Orchard Dr., NSL • Duerden’s, 419 W. 500 S., Bountiful • Clipper Office, 1370 S. 500 W., Bountiful • By phone: (801) 295-2251 Ext. 100 or 101 Everyone who attends the Cooking School is offered a FREE one-year subscription to the popular Taste of Home Magazine or sister publication Simple & Delicious. $23.94 Value!

Sponsored by MARKETPLACE

Davis Clipper August 25, 2009  
Davis Clipper August 25, 2009  

Davis Clipper August 25, 2009