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County’s biggest arts groups set resolutions for 2011: See page A9

The Davis Clipper FIFTY CENTS • PHONE: 295-2251 • FAX: 295-3044 • VOL. 119 • NO. 62 • JANUARY 9, 2011

Sunday January 9

Wounded deer dear to NSL man See p. A3

Lagoon donates to local schools See p. A5

Painting the sky A brilliant sky is seen through trees and over rooftops at The Square in Bountiful this week. Between periods of fog and snow, rain and haze, any sighting of the sun in winter is welcome. Photo: Louise R. Shaw

Dick’s Sporting Goods to open See p. A11

Feb. eyed for center opening See p. A14

Huge Draper facility had Davis backing BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor KAYSVILLE — The new Camp Williams cyber security data center has a strong Davis County tie. That’s because the Military Installation Defense Authority

Life still full for retired Lt. Col. See p. A15

Late run helps Vikings beat Darts See p. B2

Index

Business . . . . . . . A11 Calendar . . . . . . . . B9 Davis Life . . . . . . . A9 Editorials . . . . . . . . A6 Obituaries . . . . . . A12 Sports . . . . . . . . . . B1 Television. . . . . . . B10 Youth . . . . . . . . . A10

Didn’t get a paper? Please call before 2 p.m. Thursday or 2 p.m. Monday for a replacement: 295-2251, ext. 119

n See “HUGE DRAPER,” p. A8

‘The Biggest Loser:’ Three Davis ties BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — Even weight loss can be a family bonding experience. Bountiful resident Deni Hill is one of the contestants on the 11th season of “The Biggest Loser,” which premiered Jan. 4 on NBC. Hill is on the weight-loss competition with her daughter Sarah Nitta, a Bountiful native who now lives with her husband in Las Vegas,

and together they’re looking to win the competition by losing a higher percentage of weight than any of the other contestants. They’ve also been joined on the show by former Davis County resident and Olympic wrestling champion Rulon Gardner. “I need to find out who I am, because I’ve always put myself off,” said Hill, an administrative assistant and the mother of eight children. She told the show that

she always told herself “‘When I get thin, I’ll do this.’ ‘When I get thin, I’ll do that.’ Well, it’s time.” “The Biggest Loser” is a competitive weight-loss show where individuals or two-person teams compete to see who can lose the highest percentage of weight after weeks of dieting, exercise, and competitions such as who can walk a kilometer on an exercise machine the fastest. The show has regular

weigh-ins, where the contestants go up on a large scale that shows their starting weight and how much they have or haven’t lost during the course of the show. Those who have lost the least are voted off the show at various points, as are those who are chosen by the losing teams in various competitions. For Hill and Nitta, weight loss is very much a family

Returning soldier is daughter’s birthday surprise n See “LOCAL,” p. A8

BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer

BOUNTIFUL — Alexis Artiglio got the birthday surprise of her life when her father, Frank Artiglio, walked into her classroom Wednesday. It had been six months since the Bountiful Elementary School student had last seen her father, who has spent that time in n See “RETURNING SOLDIER,” p. A8

FRANK AND ALEXIS ARTIGLIO share their first few minutes together in six months. Artiglio surprised his daughter in her classroom. Photo: Louise R. Shaw


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A2 Briefs Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Butterfield pleads not guilty Thurs.

SALT LAKE CITY — Seth Butterfield, the former economic development specialist for Layton City pleaded not guilty Thursday to charges of fraud, money laundering and theft. A jury trial was set for March 14. Butterfield, of Ogden, was indicted by a grand jury in U.S. District Court in December on two counts each of wire fraud, money laundering and theft, during the time he administered Layton’s community development block grant funds, a federal program, from 2002 to 2006. Butterfield, who is dealing with a number of health issues and is currently residing at a rehabilitation center was not incarcerated after the indictment because of those health issues, but U.S. Magistrate Paul Warner ordered Butterfield to not obtain a passport until the case is resolved. According to the indictment, Butterfield formed a nonprofit company called Affordable Land Lease Homes Inc., in 2002. He told Layton officials that the position was unpaid and voluntary. Later in 2002 he resigned from the company’s board he’d formed with two others and became its executive

director, telling city officials the job was temporary and was still an unpaid position. The city granted him a waiver of conflict of interest. However, the indictment charges, while working as the city’s CDBG administrator, Butterfield authorized three contracts between the city and his company to build lowincome housing using federal dollars from the CDBG funds. The indictment alleges that Butterfield used $116,064 of the grant to cover a portion of his $279,000 salary as ALLH executive director from September 2004 to May 2006. All six charges Butterfield is facing are felonies. He faces up to 80 years in prison if convicted.

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Woman gets plea deal for robberies

FARMINGTON — Krista Sue Crossen pleaded guilty Tuesday to one count of aggravated robbery for robbing two Maverik convenience stores last month. In exchange for her guilty plea, the Davis County Attorney’s Office agreed to dismiss the second count of first-degree felony aggravated robbery. According to court documents, Crossen, 35, was

charged with the robberies for robbing the two convenience stores,, one in Clearfield, the other in Layton on Dec. 2. In both robberies, store clerks told police the suspect had a gun, a gun police say Crossen told them was a toy which she threw away. A sentencing hearing has been set for Feb. 15. Crossen could be sentenced to serve five years to life in the Utah State Prison. Brandy Lee Lund, 36, of Ogden, and Russell Hanford Cuddeback, 28, of North Ogden, both connected to the case also appeared in court. Lund waived her right to a jury trial and requested a bench trial, which was set for Jan. 28. She is charged with two counts of first-degree felony aggravated robbery. Second District Judge Glen C. Dawson also reduced bail for Cuddeback,from $50,000 to $25,000. He is also charged with two counts of first-degree felony aggravated robbery. He is scheduled to have another pretrial conference on Feb. 1. Neither Lund nor Cuddeback went inside the stores, according to police, but stayed inside a car. Prosecutors say the three split the money from the robberies. The two were arrested three days after Crossen in an area motel and booked into the Davis County Jail.

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Six arrested New Year’s Eve in Layton

LAYTON — Layton police arrested six drivers during a New Year’s Eve traffic checkpoint, mainly on DUI charges. Layton Police Lt. Garret Atkin said officers from Layton, Clearfield and the Utah Highway Patrol stopped 467 vehicles in the area of Antelope Drive and University Park Boulevard, mainly to detect impaired drivers and remove them from the roads. Over the course of the night’s work, police made

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three arrests for DUI, one arrest for a felony assault warrant, one arrest for giving false information to a police officer and one arrest for an open container.

Marines invited to join group

BOUNTIFUL — Those who’ve served in the Marine Corps are invited to become members of the local Lance/Corporal Dion J. Stevenson Marine Corps League detachment and help serve their community. “We are inviting all Marines who have served, to

please come and join with us in these efforts to help our community,” said Bob Bruhn, commandant. Bruhn, who has lead the detachment since October, said active members are needed,“if we are to continue in our charitable projects. If you are not a Marine, you may become a very helpful, associate member. It takes very little time and effort on your behalf. ‘Once a Marine,Always a Marine,’ means, we never stop serving others.” The organization meets every third Tuesday for a family social and every fourth Saturday for a business meeting. Those interested can contact Bruhn at 801-295-9576.

The Davis Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 119 Number 61 January 9, 2011 THE DAVIS CLIPPER (ISSN 1061-1223) is published twice weekly, on Wednesday and Sunday, for $35 per year by Clipper Publishing Co. 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 84010-8141. Periodicals Postage Paid at Bountiful, UT and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Davis Clipper, Circulation Department, P.O. Box No. 267, Bountiful, UT 84011-0267. MAIN TELEPHONE.........................................295-2251

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

ADMINISTRATION PRODUCTION R. Gail Stahle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher/ext. 114 Clark Stahle . . . . . . . . . . Production Manager/ext. 116 John Buist Chief Financial Officer/ext. 117 ADVERTISING EDITORIAL Tony Smith. . . . . . . . . . . Advertising Manager/ext. 137 Rolf Koecher . . . . . . . . . . . . . Executive Editor/ext. 126 Tom Busselberg. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . News Editor/ext. 118 CIRCULATION Penney Sollis Circulation Manager/ext. 120 OFFICE Subscriptions Mgr./ext. 119 Annette Tidwell . . . . . . . . . . . Office Manager/ext. 113 Cindi Scott

Baby Destiny Born 6:59 pm January 1, 2011

2011 New Year’s Baby Proud Parents – Clarissa and Serge LAKEVIEW HOSPITAL WOULD LIKE TO THANK OUR COMMUNITY PARTNERS FOR HELPING US WELCOME BABY DESTINY BY DONATING GOODS AND SERVICES. Alaskan Inn All-Tucked-In Arby’s Boondock's Bouncin' Baby Photography Bowman’s Brew Java Build-A-Bear Brats Café Rio Canyon Culinary Cavanaugh’s Cheesecake Factory Chuck A Rama Classic Fun Center

Coldstone Cookie Cutters Haircut Costco Curves Cutlers Dick’s Market Dinosaur Park Discovery Gateway Einstein Bagel El Matador Famous Dave's BBQ Firehouse Car Wash Firehouse Pizzeria Flower Patch Great Clips

Great Harvest Hale Theatre Iceberg Iggy’s J & L Garden Jamba Joy Luck K-Mart Kneaders Lace By Louise Lakeview Hospital Volunteers Layton Surf & Swim Lily Pads & Lullabies Marie Callender’s Massage for Women

McGrath’s Fish House Nielsen’s Frozen Custard Olive Garden Orange Leaf Orchard Lanes Papa John’s Pizza Papa Murphy’s Paradise Bakery Parsons Bakery Pizza Hut Plates and Palates Roberts Robintino’s Rumbi Grill Sego Lily

Serenity Salon & Day Spa Shoootz Photography Sizzler Smith’s South Davis Recreation Center Spaghetti Factory Tepanyaki Texas Roadhouse Thanksgiving Point Three Little Monkeys Top Hat Video Tree House Museum Utah Jazz Wingers Yogurt Stop Zeponie Pizza

630 E. Medical Dr., Bountiful, UT 84010 • 801-292-6231 • www.lakeviewhospital.com


Wounded deer is dear to North Salt Lake man

BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer

NORTH SALT LAKE — Bill Nicholls feels empathy for a wounded buck deer which he’s seen several times in his neighborhood just west of Eaglewood Golf Course The deer has an arrow sticking out of its neck, and while the four-point buck seems to be in good health, “I was concerned that people might bother the deer. I wanted to see if I could get him some help,” Nicholls said. He first noticed the deer about three weeks ago, “That would put it back to about the time the extended deer hunt ended,” Nicholls said. Since then, he’s seen it a couple of more times.“I can stand 30 feet away and talk to him.As long as you don’t make any sudden moves, he’s pretty tame.” Nicholls loves that wild animals come into his neighborhood and isn’t upset if they forage on his shrubs. “We’ve moved into their territory, that’s how I feel.” He said that each winter the deer come down from the mountains into his neighborhood. He said that if the wounded deer was injured by a legitimate hunter, it’s sad, but he recognizes things like that do happen. However, Nicholls worries that someone saw the deer and

WOUNDED DEER in North Salt Lake seems to being healthy despite arrow sticking out of its neck. Courtesy Photo took a shot at it for no good reason.“Now he suffering,” Nicholls said. Nicholls contacted the media, and since several news organization have called him about the deer. He was able to get three photos of the deer.“I’m a photographer, so that helps,” Nicholls said. The state Division of Wildlife Resources has been aware of the deer for some time and told Nicholls that

as long as the deer seems to be doing OK, they’re not going to step in. Nicholls wasn’t sure himself what he would like to see happen, but he noted that the DWR has caught animals in the past and transported them into the mountains. If it appears the deer is experiencing some physical problem, Nicholls said they may have to destroy it, and he fears that with the long arrow shaft still sticking out

of the deer’s neck, he could snag it on something, injuring the animal even more, or that the wound will become infected. Nicholls said a DWR representative told him that sometimes wild animals are able to encapsulate arrowheads or bullets, but in this case, Nicholls believes the shaft of the arrow is just too long for that to happen before more damage is done to the animal.

FARMINGTON — The Davis County Attorney’s Office has determined that the shooting of a Bountiful man by two area officers in July was justified. Davis County Attorney Troy Rawlings cleared Woods Cross Police Officer Adam Osoro and West Bountiful Officer Trent Wass in the death of William Oakden at the Tradewinds Mobile Home on July 9.

In a November letter to Woods Cross Police Chief Paul Howard,West Bountiful Police Chief Randy Lloyd and Bountiful Police Chief Tom Ross, Rawlings said in his judgement and that of other prosecutors who reviewed the matter that the officers acted appropriately.“Their conduct in using deadly force was consistent with proper law enforcement training and their level of experience.” While Osoro and Wass were cleared in November,

the letter was released this week after being requested by the media. Shortly after midnight on July 9, officers responded to the mobile home park at 990 N 500 West, where they found Oakden covered in blood, wielding a knife and threatening to kill himself. He then pulled what was later discovered to be an Airsoft gun from his waistband and fired at officers. The officers shot him multiple times and he died at an area hospital a short time

later. In the letter, Rawlings told the chiefs that “Officers Osoro and Wass, in an attempt to diffuse the situation, showed restraint before using deadly force.” Rawlings noted a delay in the determination due to the processing of necessary forensic evidence, but praised the investigation and presentation of information to the Davis County Attorney’s Office. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

News A3

Local legislators share insights on 2011 session BY BECKY GINOS Clipper Staff Writer

Two officers cleared in shooting in Bountiful BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer

Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

KAYSVILLE — With the 2011 legislative session right around the corner, the Davis Chamber Legislative Affairs Committee is making a final push to be ready. As part of the committee’s monthly meeting on Thursday, Davis County legislators were invited to give an overview of the upcoming session and the issues they are facing. “I’m working on a bill for small, home-based businesses,” said Rep. Roger Barrus, R-Centerville. “The bill would provide for an exemption from carrying workers’ compensation for family members whose primary residence is in the home where the business is located.” Barrus has long been involved with energy bills and school trust lands, and will continue to push forward in those areas. Sen. Dan Liljenquist, R-Bountiful, continues to tackle the tough issues with a plan to reform the Medicaid crisis in the state. “We have put $40 million in ongoing funds into Medicaid,” he said. “The fee for services is only going to get worse as people drop their insurance and go on Medicaid. We’re trying to change the payment methodology. We want to make it more flexible for providers to give the best care and just order the test they need.” Liljenquist said former governor Michael Leavitt is helping them and he believes they will have a good model. “Most people don’t realize just how bad it (Medicaid) is,” he said. “If we don’t do something, we’ll have to eventually lay off 10,000 school teachers to fund it. It’s like the ‘Pac Man’ of our budget. We either fix this or we’re going to have serious issues with education

and in other areas.” Liljenquist said they are also hoping to crack down on Medicaid abuse. He suspects there have been massive over billings on Medicaid and he wants to beef up on the fraud. “We haven’t been able to police it.” Rep. Julie Fisher, RFruit Heights congratulated Liljenquist on making great strides for the state. “He’s a rock star,” she laughed.“We’re on the cutting edge in the state.” She said her focus this session would include a clean-up bill to address the controversial UDOT payout. “They did nothing wrong or illegal,” she said. “The bill will provide a threshold requiring decisions to go before the transportation commission and then the governor. As a Legislature, we just think there should be some oversight.” Fisher said the budget will be a major issue again on the Hill. “I see significant debate on how to deal with it,” she said. “We have some positive revenues in the state coffers now. I’d like to see us get structurally sound as a state.” Sen. Stuart Adams, RLayton, is concerned about compensation for good teacher performance levels and funding for education.While Rep. Becky Edwards, R-North Salt Lake, is bringing back her electronic waste recycling bill for a second run. “The bill carried last year but got stuck in the Senate,” she said. “This year, we’ve added some credits for manufacturers who help with the recycling of their products.” After the start of the session on Jan. 24, the committee will start meeting with legislators at the Capitol weekly to cover bills impacting Davis County. bginos@davisclipper.com

Sub for Santa makes for brighter Christmas for many BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor CLEARFIELD — Sometimes it seems like Santa Claus and his elves may not be able to cobble together enough toys to meet the demand. Fortunately, they came through this year – with a giant boost from the community — to make Sub for Santa a rousing success. “It was a huge success. I was very impressed with the response” from the community, said Daneen Adams, financial director for the Family Connection Center, which coordinates the county’s Sub for Santa program

each year. Staff member Melinda Budge is program coordinator. More than 650 families representing over 1,800 children, were served this year.That’s up substantially from 2009. That includes about 100 households who came for more help from Santa on Christmas Eve, she said. “Two major gifts,” which included blankets, made it possible to send blankets along with most participants, plus a pair of hats, gloves and a board game for the children,Adams said. “Thousands of beanie babies were donated on the

second day” of the Sub for Santa gift pickup, she said. Beyond that, parents could choose two gifts for each of their children. Parents come to the FCC’s Layton Food Bank facility by appointment, allowing them a block of time to choose gifts, with the assistance of a volunteer.That eliminates the need for long lines and possibly spending a lot of time waiting. “That helps preserve people’s integrity by having them come in separately, by appointment,” she explained. The setup also allows parents to choose gifts for

their own children. In the past, sponsors would select a child or family and donate items without knowing who was receiving them. “We don’t ask for donations of skateboards of big Lego sets, but people were very generous,” said FCC Executive Director Jason Wilde. Many parents participated for the first time, this year,Adams said. “There were a couple of instances where they had lost a good job,” she said of a case of a mother with three children.“She had never asked for help before. It made me cry” to hear of

her and other similar circumstances. Many people pulled together to make Sub for Santa a success, from the community outpouring to many staff members and volunteers, including many who worked 14 hours a day in the days just before Christmas. “There were a lot of volunteers,” Adams said.“The Air Force sent over some airmen, and there were a lot of cash donations.” Chevron, always a big supporter of the FCC, learned donations were short and came up with their vending machine proceeds as well as volunteers

to bag gifts, Adams recounted. She noted the efforts of Andy Coates, a Chevron process control engineer. “He was so enthusiastic. He made families feel at ease, helped them pick gifts,” she said. The Bountiful Police Department was another example of an agency that strongly backed the program, including as a toy dropoff point. “It always comes together,” even when snow added to the challenges, Wilde said.“The community really came through.” tbusselberg@davisclipper.com


A4 News Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Five arrested in Layton on assault drug charges BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — Five people are in custody on assault and drug possession charges after one of them allegedly fired at an area homeowner on Wednesday. Layton Police Lt. Garret Atkin said police responded to a call of shots fired at a home in the area of 1100 North 350 West. The homeowner told officers that a Hispanic man and Caucasian woman knocked on his door.The suspect accused the homeowner of following his girlfriend.An argument ensued and the homeowner told the pair to leave. At that point,Atkin said, the man pulled a handgun from his pocket and fired a round in the homeowner’s direction. The bullet passed through a screen door, narrowly missing the homeowner.Atkin said the suspects then fled the area in a car.While an attempt to locate was issued, the suspects were not located. However on Thursday at about 12:30 a.m. Layton officers made a traffic stop in the same neighborhood, and from that stop were able to learn the name of the woman allegedly involved in the Wednesday altercation, Atkin said. At 5 p.m. on Thursday officers served a search warrant on a nearby home. The search yielded evidence that tied the individuals there to the assault.Atkin said they also found evidence related to narcotics at the scene. Those arrested include: Noel Andrade, on suspicion of second-degree felony aggravated assault, a class B misdemeanor for discharge of a firearm within city limits and outstanding warrants;Tasha Sanchez, third degree felony aggravated assault, second-degree felony possession of methamphetamine and a class A misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia. Others arrested include: Pamela Tucker, seconddegree felony distribution of prescription pills, a class A misdemeanor possession of marijuana and a class A misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia;Thomas Ostler, a class A misde-

meanor of possession of marijuana and a class A misdemeanor of possession of drug paraphernalia; and Joseph Radar, seconddegree felonies for possession of methamphetamine and heroin, a third-degree felony possession of another’s person’s identification, a class A misdemeanor for possession of drug paraphernalia, a class A misdemeanor for giving false information to a police officer and outstanding warrants. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

In recognition and thanks

Kaysville Mayor Steve Hiatt presented a plaque to Ally Isom Tuesday, in thanks for her service on the city council over the past year. Council members Jared Taylor, Ron Stephens, Mark Johnson and Gil Miller also honored Isom. Isom has been asked to serve as communications director/deputy chief of staff for the Governor's Office. Applications for the city council seat she is vacating will be accepted until 5 p.m. on Jan. 14. Photo: Louise R. Shaw

Now available at The Davis Clipper, 1370 S. 500 W. Bountiful


Lagoon aids schools

Lt. Greg Bell, center, receives $53,109 check from Lagoon, to be distributed to the Davis Education Foundation and 34 other school district foundations throughout the state. Funds are drawn from the Frightmares Halloween promotion. Bell is flanked by Chief of Staff Paul Neuenschwander of North Salt Lake, far right, and Dick Andrew, Lagoon vice president of marketing, far left, with marketing staff. Participating school districts distributed Lagoon tickets to public schools, where students and parents could redeem coupons in October.

Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

News A5

HAFB to host 2011 air show, open house HILL AFB — Team Hill announces it will host an open house and air show Sept. 24 and Sept. 25. The air show will feature the U.S.Air Force Thunderbirds and the U.S. Army Golden Knights. Various aircraft will also be performing throughout the day. The general public is invited to the open house on the flight line to enjoy food from different vendors, learn about an assortment of aircraft and see demonstrations of air

power. “The open house is a great way to showcase the Air Force and Hill Air Force Base,” said Col. Patrick Higby, 75th Air Base Wing commander. “We’re excited to be able to display the amazing capabilities of our airmen and the true power of the U.S.Air Force.” The event is free and open to the public. More details on the event will be released when they become available. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Father has chance to swear in son BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor FARMINGTON — It’s often the wife and mother behind the scenes who is responsible for a man’s success (or in this case, two men: her husband and son). Jenell Rawlings is the mother in this case. She’s the wife of Davis County Clerk/Auditor Steve Rawlings and mother of County Attorney Troy Rawlings, who is the oldest of her three sons. Being a proud wife and mother, she saw an opportunity, last Monday: her husband has the authority, as the county clerk, to swear in other county officials. Steve Rawlings has said this is to be his last term as clerk/auditor. “I thought it would be a unique opportunity,” Jenell Rawlings said.“I thought it was very touching,” she said of the ceremony, adding,“We’ve had a lot of comments about how wonderful it was. I thought it was really exciting – they bowed to a mother’s wishes.” Second District Court Judge Glen Dawson performed the swearing in ceremonies for the other county officials, who included Assessor Dennis Yarrington, County Commissioners Louenda Downs and Bret Millburn, Recorder Richard Maughan, Sheriff Todd Richardson, Surveyor Max Elliott and Treasurer Mark Altom, as reported in last Wednesday’s paper. “It was really special,” Steve Rawlings said of the event.“Jenell stood by my side, tears rolling down her cheeks. “One thing mother and I always put

The Davis Clipper 801-295-2251 1370 So. 500 W. Bountiful Ut 84010

STEVE RAWLINGS, left, County Clerk/Auditor, swears in son, County Attorney Troy Rawlings. Photo: Louise R. Shaw first is family, our sons and their spouses and our grandchildren,” the clerk/auditor said. Recalling his short speech, he said “as we get to a certain point in our lives, sometimes we want to smell the roses. I’ve got a once-in-a-lifetime chance to use my elected position, the ability to administer the oath of office. I thank the (county) commissioners and judge for that opportunity.” “My parents were both (children of) farmers from Preston, Idaho,” said Troy Rawlings.“The values they learned growing up they instilled in their children: the work ethic, integrity, and nur-

turing within us, the importance of the U.S. Constitution, the values of what America represents. “I was proud to have the oath administered by someone who truly believes, and lives it,” he said. In this case,“Mother Rawlings” gets the last word.“Judge Dawson was really cute,” Jenell Rawlings said.“He said we’ve had this good experience with drug court, and now will be doing a mental health court.All of this wouldn’t be possible without the kind of county attorney we have, and he is the driving force behind it all.” tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

MIKE & STERLING’S

Davis County’s Total Flooring Specialists H CARPET H VINYL H WOOD H AREA RUGS H CERAMIC TILE H LAMINATED FLOOR

H TOOL RENTALS H CARPET & TILE SUPPLIES

801-292-9069 6 MONTHS SAME AS CASH

540 North 500 West, Bountiful

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

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED To take church members from the South Davis Community Hospital to the

BOUNTIFUL TEMPLE Once a month. Must have handi-cap equipped vehicle. Contact Branch President Steve Love 801-295-1682


A6

Viewpoint Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Inside story

Autism news is still heart-wrenching

I

still remember her voice. sented compared to information gathered from parents It crackled with emoand medical records. For tion and gushed with a example, while Wakefield had plea to make somebody reported that symptoms of listen, She was essentially autism appeared within days heartbroken that her grandafter vaccinations, records child had autism — and she showed that those who develwas not going to rest until oped post-vaccination sympsomebody could be held toms did so months later. responsible. While Wakefield contin We didn’t know her name, ues to stand by his original so we simply called her the “vaccine lady” because of her report, 10 of its 13 authors incessant calls about vaccines have renounced it — and the medical journal Lancet, and her rapid-fire staccato that gave no one time to inter- which first published the study, has issued a retraction. rupt. Wakefield also has lost his She would call one right to practice medicine member of our in Britain. staff, then dial BMJ editors, the next in the meanwhile, issued hope that her an editorial along much speaking with the recent would get her article, branding message heard. Wakefield’s study “an Unfortunately elaborate fraud” it had just the and calling for opposite effect, possible retraction and no one of Wakefield’s wanted to studies published lose nearly in other journals. an hour But is there real listenharm in any of ing to her By Rolf Koecher this? harangue First, many at lightning Executive Editor parents of autistic children speed. So one day, I took the call. have beaten themselves up for years, blaming themselves And I learned how this woman’s heart was breaking at the needlessly for allowing their offspring to be vaccinated. thought of her grandchild’s Second, vaccination rates autism. Unable to leave across the globe have dethe issue in the great “unreclined markedly, followed by solved” box in her mind, she growing outbreaks of measles needed to have someone to and other related diseases. blame, thus finding both a Third, attention to finding resolution and a target. the real cause of autism may She, like many others, chose to accept the 1998 con- have been diverted, delaying progress toward the actual clusions of British surgeon and researcher Andrew Wake- answer. The delay might also contribute to many more field. He and his colleagues cases of autism that otherwise insisted that the MMR (measles, mumps and rubella) might have been prevented. But what we should learn shot was linked to the rise of from this is to avoid being in autism around the world. such a rush for answers that That study touched off a we clamor for simple soluwave of anti-immunization tions — or any solutions — fever in England, the United even if they are wrong. States and apparently many This not only delays real other countries. progress, but it also causes And it spurred on the “vaccine lady,” determined to needless anxiety – and in the case of spreading epidemics make someone listen to her — even sickness and death. clamor for attention. Frankly, there are many We no longer get calls things that are unknowable from her and have been told about life, and many that will she has passed on. remain so for a long time. But in recent years, study It is natural to want anafter study has revealed no swers, and it can be heartclear links between autism breaking when we can’t find and vaccinations in general. them. But there are times we That hasn’t deterred antisimply need to leave things to vaccination groups and many the unknown and not run to others, however. the first person who tells us Yet new revelations out what we want to hear. of England this week suggest In the case of autism, there that Wakefield’s study was may still be a long road ahead not only flawed, but intenbefore we find solutions. tionally fraudulent. In many ways, this situ In a new analysis pubation is like a trial in which lished by the medical journal we’d love to convict a defenBMJ, the publication asserts dant who has wronged our that five of the 12 children family. But if we pass judgin Wakefield’s original study ment simply to find closure, already showed signs of dewe risk punishing the wrong velopmental problems before person. getting the MMR shot. And worst of all, it means Hospital records, it said, the real culprit is still out also revealed that all cases there —roaming free. in the study were misrepre-

Cyclops

Get ready for Cyclops TV network The views expressed in this column are the opinion of the writer and not necessarily those of the ownership or management of this newspaper.

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ith Oprah Winfry launching her own cable television network showcasing programs of interest to her and her fans, it seems only fitting that Davis County should offer a network targeted to its interests. Here is the initial program line-up for THE CYCLOPS NETWORK: DEER IN THE HEADLIGHTS – Shooting sport programs are always popular on cable, but this has the potential of attracting female non-shooting viewers as well. Each hour will begin with a short documentary on a precious deer invading a Bountiful yard with tender footage of Bambi nibbling on an apricot tree. At this point, each deer will be given a name, age, and weight, along with a heart-warming family history to personalize it. The footage will then be followed by a similar item on a Division of Wildlife sharpshooter (name, age – maybe not his weight) with the rest of the episode showing the hunter tracking the deer through the backyard for the ending kill. The movie “They Shoot Horses, Don’t They” was a successful film back in

1969, giving this TV show a leg up on moving to the big screen as well. Deer, crying children, the sound of gunfire – emotion, drama, and action all in one! MAULING – Since World Wrestling Federation and Ultimate Fighting bouts consistently rank high in cable television ratings, the Cyclops Network will program a weekly hour of LDS Church basketball. You’ll still have posturing, leering, and sharply thrown elbows, and bloody lips, along with sanitized grunts like “Flip” and “Snap.” Put a cage around the cultural hall floor and watch the ratings soar. UTAH’S TOP CHEF – The Utah version of the popular cable reality series will pit a panel of local chefs competing to produce intricate Utah delicacies. As an example, the chefs will be given a box containing nutmeg, fresh salmon, oatmeal, and cream cheese – and then instructed to make a jello salad using all of the ingredients. Episode Two might entail the baking of a Mormon Muffin using the ingredients found in “funeral potatoes” or a casserole using venison from DEER IN THE HEADLIGHTS. Extra points will be given to the chef who can successfully pair meals with caffeinefree diet Coke. THE REAL POLITICIANS OF

By Bryan Gray CAPITOL HILL – As a take-off on the popular cable “Real Houseviews” series, this will show the bickering, the backroom dealing, and the emotional rigors of getting bills passed in the Utah Legislature. The first episode has already been shot: Sen. Dan Liljenquist’s attempt to remove Sen. Mike Waddoups as Senate President ending with Sen. Liljenquist being shunned at the next legislative gala and talked about over root beers at Pace’s. GLEEFULLY OURS – Since Utahns have performed well on “American Idol,” this show is a nobrainer. Have Utah glee clubs compete and be judged by an irascible panel comprised of David Archuleta, Gladys Knight, and a grumpy Rocky Anderson. Let the sparks fly and the songs soar! You have to admit, the Cyclops Network sounds a lot more entertaining than 90 percent of the fluff on your regular channels. We’ll give Oprah a run for her money.

Letters Resident welcomes sharpshooters for deer problem Editor:

There would be outrage if Bountiful City’s elected officials allowed ranchers to graze their sheep throughout our city day and night on private property. How long would Bountiful residents put up with ranchers letting their sheep eat our vegetables, fruits and flowers? Yet the “animal rights” group says we need to feed them from our beautiful yards and gardens at our expense and be happy doing

it. They suggest everyone just watch the “sheep” inside our homes in case they become aggressive and hurt our children and dogs. I have even had these “animal rights people” come into my property and tell me I should change my landscaping so the deer may cross the street in front of my house in a “safer manner.” What absolute nonsense! We live in a city and we enacted ordinances and laws years ago to restrict

livestock, and to prohibit domestic animals running unchecked. The same now must be done for these deer. Since there are no natural predators to control these “sheep,” I welcome the sharpshooters as part of a sustained effort over many years to reduce these deer and send them back into the mountains where we all agree they belong. We need to remove 90 percent of these deer so that they “re-learn” it

is better (i.e. safer) to stay up in the mountains. I will even buy the ammunition for the sharpshooters and provide a wonderful BBQ lunch. However, if we do nothing or are swayed by the animal rights groups at least we should sell grazing rights to ranchers for the real sheep to feed in our city so that we can have lower property taxes.

Scott Lemon Bountiful


Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Letters that Utah Medicaid spent on pharmaceuticals was $158 Million, of which $59.6 Million was for psychiatric medications — about one third of the total. It is time for the Legislature to change this provision to allow the state to also consider psychiatric medications. If the same percentage were to be saved on the psychiatric medications that has been saved on the other medications, the savings to the Medicaid program would be about an additional $10 million per year. If you look around at the way private insurance companies structure their plans to try and give their subscribers the best possible care at the lowest cost, they have similar pharmacy committees that look at all classes of medications. They don’t avoid considering several major classes of medications. Additionally, if you want to look online at how other states structure their Medicaid programs to try and provide needed medical services at the lowest cost you will find that virtually all of them maintain a preferred drug list, and almost all of the state preferred drug lists include psychiatric medications just the same as other important classes of medications ( http://genericmedlist. com/medicaid/ ) It makes no sense for the State Legislature to forbid the Medicaid program the ability to negotiate for lower prices on these necessary but expensive medications. In a time when we are facing very difficult budget decisions at the state level, we cannot afford to ignore common sense ways to keep costs down that could still maintain the needed services that Medicaid provides. Raymond Ward M.D.-Ph.D. Co-Chair of the Utah Medicaid Pharmacy and Therapeutics committee.

Fees for ‘U’ athletics not fair Editor: Based upon a letter from the University of Utah Athletic Department dated Dec. 1, 2010, signed by Chris Hill, Director of Athletics, the students will help fund increases to the athletic budget by paying increased student fees. Quoted from the letter, “While the average operating budget for the other Pac-12 schools is roughly $60 million per year, our budget is currently about $32 million. The most glaring funding differences are in the areas of recruiting, salaries, facilities and support staff (particularly in our medical and academic areas). We have ground to make up in other areas as well, but those are some commonalities where the other PAC-12 schools invest more in the interest of remaining competitive.” The letter continues, “I want to assure you that we are looking at increasing every possible revenue stream and do not expect our season ticket holders to bankroll our entire effort. Our revenue sources include corporate sponsorship, tickets, Crimson Club donations, merchandise sales/

A7

His Point/Her Point

Medicaid could save money Editor: I am writing this letter regarding a way that the Utah State Medicaid Program could save about $10 million per year, in hopes that the State Legislature will address the issue in their upcoming session. For the past three years I have served as one of the Cochairs of the Utah Medicaid Pharmacy and Therapeutics committee. This committee is made of volunteer physicians and pharmacists and makes recommendations to Medicaid to form a Preferred Drug List for the Utah Medicaid program. This committee has worked hard to put together a preferred drug list for Medicaid that allows patients to get the medications they need, while also allowing the state to negotiate contract prices with the pharmaceutical companies to save millions of dollars. By state law, we are allowed to suggest that the state choose a preferred medication in a given class only if all medications in the class are found to be equally efficacious, and to have no significant differences in their side effect or safely profiles. Any medication that a physician feels is needed that is not on the preferred drug list is still paid for completely by Medicaid if the doctor fills out a short form giving the reason the medication is needed. Last year, the Preferred Drug List saved Utah Medicaid $20.4 million. That is, medications that would have cost Medicaid $119 million, instead cost only $98.6 million because of having the preferred drug list in place. However, when the State Legislature agreed to form this committee, they expressly forbade Medicaid to consider any psychiatric medications for the Preferred Drug List. You may think this would be a small percentage of the total pharmacy budget, but in fact, last year the total money

Opinion

licensing, apparel contracts and student fees.” So why do University of Utah students need to pay increased student fees to help the athletic department increase their operating budget? Doesn’t really make sense – does it? What rationale or justifications can the U. of U. give to the 30,000+ students that it is fair and equitable for them to help pay for an increase (doubling) of the school athletic operating budget, let alone higher tuition costs just to attend school? I was once a student athlete, so was one of my sons recently, so I can appreciate and understand all that it takes to be a successful student athlete, both on and off the field. Many students are working, taking out student loans, have parents and/or spouses sacrificing for their education, etc., and now they will be expected to pay more in student fees for the athletic budget at the U. of U. You have to question the judgment of all those making the decisions. Steve Allred Bountiful

What headline would you like to see in 2011?

A

H

Deer love to feast on gardens

Enjoy the deer while you can

s an avowed Kindergartners.” newspaper When I hear Repubjunkie, I lican officials state that peruse no less their number one goal is than two papers a day. to make sure that PresiThere are many headlines dent Obama does not that catch my eye, but get re-elected, it makes one that would make me one wonder what hapsit up and rejoice would pened to the goal of be: making sure the country “Politicians Beis successful – no matter come Public who is in the White Servants – CoHouse. When operation Rules Rob Bishop talks Congress” about re-tooling This headthe Constitution line would sigto make states’ nal a significant rights paramount, change from we have to what we read wonder if he now. understands Rememthat we are ber the day citizens of the when Orrin United States Hatch and of By Dawn Brandvold America, Ted Kennot 50 territonedy proudly ries that share co-sponsored bills and the same continent. “reaching across the Instead of worrying aisle” was considered about scoring points with the best compliment an Glenn Beck or Rachel elected official could Maddow, it would be receive? Now that sort of refreshing if our elected behavior will get you sent officials actually worried home faster than you can about what is best for say “tea-party express.” their constituents. The Just ask Bob Bennett. partisanship in govern Playground Etiquette ment is not reflective 101 was all about coopof the spirit of cooperaeration and compromise. tion that exists in most If you wanted a toy, you communities. Congress didn’t make a power grab needs to stop pandering even if you were bigger. for votes, stop worrying We were taught that a about re-election and just little diplomacy went a do the right thing, espelong way. Name calling cially when it is difficult. was taboo and no one If this can’t happen in wanted to play with the 2011, then I will settle bullies. for “Utah Jazz win NBA Maybe a better headChampionship and Jerry line would be “Politicians Sloan is Named Coach of Start Behaving Like the Year.”

Editor: This letter is about the deer problem along the Wasatch Front. The silliest argument I hear is the deer were here first. I am not so sure. Some of us have been around here a long time. But does that mean the deer population can’t be managed? They multiply and they multiply. The natural predators are gone. I support the effort to thin the herd. I would rather an animal be taken out by a sharp shooter than an automobile. There is land above the foothills of Bountiful but the

deer have no reason to go up there. They love to feast on our gardens. Most of them were probably born here. This is their home, but it’s our home too. Sometimes they are on my front porch at night. How long before one goes through a window? It has been suggested we fence our property to protect it. What would our community look like if even half of us put up an eight foot high fence around our property? Bonnie H. Bryson Bountiful

There are angels among us Editor: Appreciative Christmas greetings to the most thoughtful young man at 500 West 500 South, Bountiful, Monday, Dec. 20, 2010, approximately 5-530 p.m. First he courteously jestered my car to make a right turn (side street accessing Ross and Michaels stores) into southbound lane, delaying numerous

cars following him. Second, while awaiting a red light, raining like fury, he taps my driver’s window dangling keys, “Lady these keys were hanging from your trunk” ...are there angels among us, yes!!! Thank you whomever you are. You are a blessing to your family.

Letters policy

Mary Ann Tidwell North Salt Lake

All letters must (1) be signed, (2) be brief (generally under 300 words in length) (3) list the author’s city, and (4) give the writer’s telephone number. We reserve the right to edit all letters for length or content. For letters arriving by e-mail, we will use the author’s e-mail address in lieu of a signature.

ere’s the 1 degree from their fossil 2011headline fuel energy reduction and I’d love to see: increase by a degree from Honesty Retheir physical exercise . . . turns to America, yielding a net reduction of Government is strictly degrees (Celsius). limited . . . As per the U.S. The unemployment Constitution. situation would be re“We The People” stepped solved by the very people up and took responsibility. who have so long hated With this news event, big, evil corporations. the illegal invaders They would realize problem would be they were being resolved by simple kept alive by “we the people the very coraction”. Progresporations they sives and “sopretended to cially responsible” hate and would people who’ve quit griping about championed the being underpaid continuation and underof the invaappreciated. sion would Instead, compassionthey discovately open By Blaine Nichols er they can their homes replace all the to the invadproducts, goods ers. These newly honest and services they’ve been people of compassion getting from the corporawould identify their house tions by simply “doing it with large signs saying, themselves”. Thousands “Down-trodden Brothers of new small businesses and Sisters, Welcome.” would spring up across Man-caused global America. warming would be dealt The destructive nature a devastating blow by the of income taxation would very people who accept it be eliminated by drastias their religion of choice. cally reducing the size of Coming to the realization government and its selfthat true religion requires serving welfare programs. its followers to lead the Recognizing that taxes way into the bright new are only paid by individufuture, they would abanals, the farce of business don their previous hyand income taxes would pocrisy and no longer use be replaced by a fair and any fossil-based energy. uniform consumption tax. While saving the environ The backbone of a rement they would also be emerging America would saving their waistline: be based upon personal walking or riding bicycles responsibility and the fueverywhere. Global temture for this great nation perature would drop by would look very bright.

Editor: For the last few years the deer have been coming to my backyard to eat my bird seed. lately I noticed a real small little deer for this time of year. On Monday night, I was watching the deer. After a while the little deer laid down on the grass under a tree. Soon the mother deer came over to him and started licking him. He looked up to her with his big brown eyes and it made a tear come to my

eyes. The next day, in the same spot, a magnificent three point buck laid down in the same place all day long. It was fun to watch him all day. What a day! So Bountiful people, enjoy the deer while you can. Soon there won’t be very many to watch. The dear Lord made them all, all creatures great and small! Bryant N. Anderson Bountiful


A8 News Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Huge Draper facility had Davis backing Continued from p. A1

Baby it’s cold outside Drops of ice made for fantastical formations on this greenery off Main Street in Bountiful (above), while icicles back-lit by sunshine remind passers by along Main Street in Bountiful of the sub-freezing weather around Northern Utah this week. Highs just around freezing and lows around 12 degrees will keep those creations of nature building for a while longer. Photo: Louise R. Shaw

Local family ties on ‘The Biggest Loser’ Continued from p. A1

issue. Nitta has had several miscarriages due to her weight, and hopes that her experience on the show will help turn that around. “I want to be able to carry a healthy child, and have a healthy pregnancy, and I have not yet been able to do that,” she said.“It’s time to change.” For Hill, the impetus is the grandchildren she already has and may have in the future. “I thought, I can’t even get off a chair,” she said. “How am I going to be here for my grandkids?” However, both women also discussed issues with their own self image in interviews with the show. Hill, who is open about the fact that she grew up in an abusive home, spent much of her younger years taking care of her brothers and sisters when her parents couldn’t.When she grew up, she said, she had children and promptly began taking care of them. “I kind of lost me in the taking care of them,” said Hill.“But I just sent my

BOUNTIFUL NATIVE Sarah Nitta with former Davis County resident Rulon Gardner during the most recent premiere of “The Biggest Loser.” Photo: Courtesy NBC youngest son off to college, eyes and said that she was thought ‘That’s not going to and here I am, huge. sorry. be me. I don’t want that for “Who am I? I need to “It’s hard to see her not myself.’ find out who I am, because be able to move and know “And here I am. I’m stuck I’ve always put myself off. that I’m right behind her,” in that. I’m so grateful that For Nitta, her relationship said Nitta.“I’m an exact we get to do this together, to her own self-image and replica of her – measurebecause we get to heal her mother’s self-image is ments, everything. I am my together.We get to learn complicated.At the first mom, and that’s hard together, and go back and weigh-in during the Jan. 4 because as a very young teach the rest of our family.” episode, Hill turned to her child, watching her eat and jwardell@davisclipper.com daughter with tears in her seeing her body, I always

Returning soldier makes surprise birthday visit Continued from p. A1

Afghanistan. Home on a two-week leave,Artiglio popped in on Alexis’s class before they headed out for lunch. The fifth-grader ran to her father and clung to his neck for a long, long time as her fellow students looked on. The students had written letters to Artiglio as he was

overseas, sent a care package, and Christmas cards and snacks, said Rachel Lowry, their teacher. They’d also sent crayons and coloring books for children he might meet when on assignment, so they too celebrated his safe return. Alexis and her dad left the room to visit for a minute, then returned to share lunch and birthday

cupcakes with fellow students. As they lined up for lunch, Lowry asked Artiglio if the line the students formed and the way they stood was up to Army standards. They’d probably have to do push-ups, he said, after a quick look at the waiting kids. After his home leave,

Artiglio will return to Afghanistan for another eight months. “Happy,” was Alexis’ short response when asked how she felt about seeing her dad again. After watching the reunion from across the room, one young man said to his classmates; “It’s the first time I’ve cried from being happy.”

(MIDA), based here, has been involved in making that facility possible from the beginning, its president says. “There was a question whether they could even build a facility there, get utilities to the site,” said Sen. Stuart Adams, RLayton, who also serves as MIDA president. “At that point, MIDA stepped in.The building was going to be delayed because they couldn’t get utilities to the site,” he said. Not only was that problem solved by conferring with Rocky Mountain Power and other utilities, it was provided earlier than the deadline, he added. The compound will be built near Bluffdale in southwest Salt Lake County, relatively far from I-15 and population centers. “MIDA stepped in, resolved issues with local cities, found ways to bring utilities to the site, found capacity” to provide utilities at the level needed, Adams continued. “We’ve been involved from the beginning.As far as state involvement, MIDA has taken the lead as far as moving the project forward,” he said. “Rick Mayfield (MIDA director and Fruit Heights resident) and Paul Morris, (MIDA legal counsel) deserve some type of medal of honor,” Adams emphasized. “They have dedicated some 20 hour days, some sleepless nights, working around-the-clock, at times.” As a then-new senator, MIDA vice-president Jerry Stevenson, R-Layton’s first bill was groundwork legislation on the new facility, later signed by the National Security Administration. He was quick to give credit as well to Sen. Orrin Hatch, Rep. Rob Bishop, and others in the state’s federal Congressional delegation. Ground was broken for the data center Thursday, Jan. 6. It’s anticipated

between 100 and 200 permanent employees will be housed there. However, it’s estimated construction and development of the facility will create from 5,000 to 10,000 construction and other jobs. “The data center is not only good for Utah; it is also great for our nation,” said Hatch.“The cyber threat to our country is real, and I am proud our nation’s intelligence community will benefit from Utah’s commitment to national defense and the unique skills of many of our citizens. “As we defend our lands – America also needs to also defend our cyber space,” Utah’s senior senator said.“The data center will be part of our expanding efforts to defend our Department of Defense computer systems from cyber attack, and will also play a key role in helping Homeland Security keep our government’s civilian computer systems safe.” Hatch is the longestserving member of the Senate Intelligence Committee, and has been working to secure the center for the past three years. “Construction of the center will be exceptionally beneficial to Utah,” Bishop said.“It will also bring hundreds of new and much needed longterm jobs for Utahns. This is such an important project for our state as we continue to weather these tough economic times.” Bishop is a member of the Armed Services Committee. “One of the biggest threats to our nation is the (potential) loss of our intelligence information,” Adams said, adding,“that facility is so critical to be able to maintain our national defense, the freedoms we love. I’m extremely honored to be involved, proud of the team that has kept this on schedule.” Completion is anticipated by fall 2013. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com


Davis Life January 9, 2010 • A9

County arts groups set goals for 2011 BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — The start of a new year can be both exciting and nervewracking, depending on how you feel about the todo list you’ve set up for yourself. For some of Davis County’s largest arts groups, there’s mostly excitement along with a healthy eye on the bottom line. Some have big changes in store, such as Rodgers Memorial Theatre’s transformation into CenterPoint Legacy Theatre, while others such as the Bountiful/Davis Art Center (BDAC) are focusing on continuing to provide art to the community in the still-hampered economy. “We want to enhance the quality of life for everyone who comes into the arts center,” said BDAC Executive Director Emma Dugal. The group is focusing on maintaining their current programs in the face of lowered donations and sales, though they’re also hoping for a little growth. “We’ve had to get very creative,” said Dugal. “We’ve found ways of saving and being resourceful without having to dig too deep.” Rodgers Memorial Theatre, which has recently become CenterPoint Legacy Theatre, already has a lot on its plate for the new year.The company is in the process of moving into the Davis Center for the Performing Arts, where they will start their 2011 season this coming February. “Right now we’re focusing on just getting the move done,” said CenterPoint

president Glen McKay. “But our goal is to put on great productions that people want to come see.” The Davis Arts Council (DAC), which is based in Layton, also has some changes planned for 2011. A new chamber concert series will move the action down to the Kaysville Tabernacle, and the DAC plans to open an art gallery in the Davis Conference Center at the end of the month. “We’ve literally been working on this since the day I started at the arts council,” said DAC Executive Director Kirt Bateman. All three groups expressed gratitude for the

donations, volunteer efforts, and community support that allowed them to get where they are currently and will help them meet their future goals. “We want the community to be part of the process,” said McKay.“We want them to be part of this new phase of the theater.”

CLOCKWISE FROM TOP RIGHT: Performers from Rodgers Memorial Theatre’s final production. The Davis Arts Council has started a chamber concert series in the Kaysville Tabernacle. The Davis Center for the Performing Arts. Geri Jensen’s “A Rose,” which was recently on display at the BDAC. Photos: Tabernacle by Louise R. Shaw, all others by Jenniffer Wardell

Local photographers chosen for SLC show BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — Beauty can take different shapes and sizes, but it’s an artist’s job to find it no matter what it looks like. Two Bountiful-based photographers are showing beauty in its different forms as part of the Salt Lake Photographic Print Society’s upcoming show, running Jan. 10-31 at Lamb’s Grill Cafe in Salt Lake (169 S. Main).An opening reception for the show will be held Jan. 10 from 4:30-7 p.m. “We’re just a bunch of guys and gals who like photography,” said Jon Bouwhuis, one of the Bountiful Photographers.The show features the winners of the society’s December 2010 juried competition, one of a few the LEFT TO RIGHT: “Spider Orchid” by Jim Edmiston and “Study in Still Life” by Jon Bouwhuis. Photo: courtesy

group holds each year. Jim Edmiston, another Bountiful photographer, was also chosen for the exhibit. His photograph,“Spider Orchid,” was photographed at the Orchid Society’s semi-annual Orchid Show at Red Butte Gardens. Bouwhis went for a more modern look with his “Study in Still Life,” and had to adjust things a little to get the photo’s rich colors. “Part of it’s in the lighting,” he said, explaining that he suspended the vase on a pane of glass and lit it from underneath.There was also a spotlight, as well as reflected light from white cards. The computer also helped a little, letting him adjust the picture slightly in Photoshop to tweak the color. The Salt Lake Photographic Print Society is one of Utah’s oldest photographic clubs. Both Edmiston and Bouwhuis are also members of the Utah Photo Club, which meets at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center.


A10

Youth/Education Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Curriculum changes new to school district, state BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer FARMINGTON — Some changes may even be difficult for parents, but they’ll be worth it, according to officials at the Davis School District, who presented information on pending curriculum changes to school board members recently. In the next four years, all schools in the state will switch to a curriculum known as Common Core, and the differences in language arts and math classes will be dramatic. More than having a curriculum in common with the state, however, this Common Core will be shared by 44 states, an advantage when it comes to text books and testing, which will now be more consistent between states. “Curriculum tends to cycle and change,” said Patti Brown, in addressing the school board, “depending on kids, society, the demands of the workplace and technological changes. “There are benefits to having the same curriculum so we can compare state to state how we’re doing in certain subjects and have common assessments,” she said. It was the National Governors’ Association, along with the Council of Chief State School Officers, that made the move to the Core program. One of the considerations in the new curriculum, is making kids college and career ready. Changes in language arts will focus more on vocabulary and emphasize writing skills. They will include more rigorous reading and informative and expository writing, according to Jill Snyder, language arts supervisor for the district, as well as more grammar than students are currently used to doing. The changes in math classes will be even more significant, according to Kami Merchant, math supervisor at the district, in that courses such as geometry and pre-calculus will not be offered independently.

Instead of Algebra, Geometry and other math concepts being the focus in separate years, all math concepts will be considered in all years and classes will be called by their grade level, such as seventh grade math and seventh grade honors. The change is more in line with an international model of math used by many countries. People can be scared of change, said Merchant, but “we haven’t found a math teacher that’s read it that hasn’t liked it.” Skipping a year of math is no longer possible with the new program, but according to Merchant, “this gives us the opportunity to redefine advanced math as a deeper understanding not just faster.” Social Studies and Science courses will not change as much. While implementation will start in some grades in the 2011-12 school year, the district has until 201415 to fully train and implement the new curriculum. The district will begin training this spring and summer. “We really want to be ready to go next fall,” said Brown.

DAVIS SCHOOL BOARD met Tuesday and accepted the appointment of Aaron Hogge (above) as principal at the new Centennial Junior High in Kaysville. After being sworn in as the newest member of the school board, Peter Cannon (right) and his wife Beverly are welcomed by Carolyn Roberts, assistant to superintendent Bryan Bowles. Photos: Louise R. Shaw

Davis board welcomes new member, names principal BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer FARMINGTON — “It’s very important to have a really good principal who knows how a school runs,” said Dr. Bryan Bowles, superintendent of the Davis School District, in announcing the selection of Aaron Hogge as principal of the newly named Centennial Junior High in Kaysville. Hogge has lead Centerville Junior High as principal for five years. and effective Feb. 1, will begin planning for the opening of the new school

next year. “There is sizable work that needs to be done,” said Bowles, “to begin the hiring process and make sure all materials are available” when the year begins. Hogge said he will begin working with the architects and builders as construction advances. He will also be working closely with those over technology. “It will be a very high-tech school,” he said, with all students receiving laptops instead of text books – “a real change in education – pretty exciting.” He and his wife, Kathy

have six children, five of whom are in Davis Schools. With Hogge’s departure, Spencer Hansen, currently assistant principal, will become acting principal at Centerville. The formal search for a new long-term principal will take place in the spring. Also at Tuesday’s meeting, Peter Cannon took the oath of office as the newest school board member. Cannon was elected to represent District 3. A retired Army Lieutenant Colonel and father of nine adult children, he attended schools from Salt Lake

City to Alaska and in cities overseas. His children attended schools from California to Virginia, and in Italy and Germany. “I bring the uncommon experience of having observed and participated in a wide variety of schools around the U.S. and the world,” he said in information provided to the Davis Education Association prior to his election. In addition, he spoke of his belief that the district can be improved using free market principles, enhancing efficiency and empowering innovation.


Davis Business

Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Business A11

On the move

Kaysville firm gets F-16 contract

KAYSVILLE – A Kaysville firm has been awarded a U.S. Air Force project to complete the F-16 landing gear integrity program (LGIP). General Atomics and General Atomics Systems Integration, LLC, here, have been awarded a three-year task order by the USAF as part of the F-16 landing gear integrity program. The firms will assist in creating an F-16 landing gear management tool software program. The program will provide fleet condition assessments of the major landing gear components for usage, condemnation, attrition and annual fleet size information. The team will also develop a statistical validation of the loading currently defined in “F-16 Landing Gear Service Load Spectra” through flight test and analysis. And it will develop a software-based landing gear management tool integrating all phases of the LGIP analysis and previously gathered reliability and maintainability data for the F-16 landing gear system, according to company officials.

Seminar to note Utah’s strengths SALT LAKE CITY – Utah on the Move will host a free training seminar next week covering Utah’s varied competitive advantages. The presentation will detail the state’s strengths that can ultimately help make Utah more attractive for prospective employees. It will take place from 8-9:30 a.m. at the Franklin Covey Building, 2650 Decker Lake Blvd. Salt Lake City, on Wednesday, Jan. 12. Presenters will be Chris Redgrave, Senior VP Zions Bank and past chair of the Salt Lake Chamber Board of Governors, and Ryan Evans, Salt Lake Chamber VP of Business & Community Relations. Topics covered will include: • Economy • State government • Health care • Tourism & recreation • Transportation • Community development • Economic development It will also highlight: • Corporations that have relocated to Utah • Corporations that have expanded operations in our state • Promoting the work of the Governor’s Office of Economic Development There is no charge for this event but seats are limited. Register at: http://www.slchamber.com/page/sandbox/view/ diversity

Public invited to help food bank Davis County residents are invited to come to the EnergySolutions Arena Monday, Jan. 24, at 6 a.m. The first 600 people to come to the front doors at the arena on the Plaza and donate 10 cans of food will receive a free pass to the opening night performance of Disney On Ice. Disney will present Let’s Celebrate on Wednesday, March 9, at the EnergySolutions Arena. There will be a limit of one ticket per person, and each donor must be present with 10 cans of food in order to receive a free pass. This marks the 13th time Disney On Ice has teamed up with the Utah Food Bank to help in the collection of food for Utah communities. Local Mom Bloggers will face off in a Utah Food Bank Let’s Wrap this up event, competing against each other in wrapping up food items collected during the drive. Timed events will include, fastest gift wrapping, prettiest gift wrapping, most unique gift wrapping, in addition to other events. Location and showtimes: EnergySolutions Arena - 301 West South Temple, Salt Lake City, UT 84101 Wednesday, March 9 Thursday, March 10 Friday, March 11 Sat., March 12 Sun, March 13

7 p.m. 7 p.m. 4 p.m.; 7:30 p.m. 11 a.m.; 2:30 p.m.; 6:30 p.m. 11 a.m.; 2:30 p.m.; 6:30 p.m.

Ticket prices for Disney On Ice presents Let’s Celebrate! range from $13, $17, $23, $40 (VIP) and $52 (Front Row) — prices do not include service charges, handling or facility fees. Tickets are available from the EnergySolutions Box Office and all SmithTix locations, via phone by calling (801) 355-SEAT or (800) 888-TIXX and online at www. energysolutionsarena.com or www.smithstix.com. To learn more about Disney On Ice, go to www.disneyonice.com, or visit us on Facebook and YouTube, About Utah Food Bank.

THE NORTHERN UTAH JOB CAMP will feature a host of booths to help job seekers (left), plus it will offer classes and speakers such as Salt Lake Chamber of Commerce Pres. Lane Beattie, shown at right during a previous camp.

Job camp will offer skills to the unemployed BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer NORTH SALT LAKE— Some people looking for work in this tough economy, have trouble knowing just what to do to put their best foot forward. The Northern Utah Job Camp, set for Jan. 27, at the Bountiful Regional Center, 835 N. 400 East, from 4-8 p.m. in North Salt Lake, may help. The job camp is not a job fair, but will feature speakers and workshops on resume review, interviewing skills, using

Internet networking sites such as LinkedIn, improving education, self-employment and presenting a professional image. Sponsored by LDS Employment Resources, the job camp is open to the public. In addition to providing help in polishing skills to enter the job market, representatives of various community organizations such as the Department of Workforce Services and the Bountiful Community Food Pantry will be available to discuss services for the unem-

ployed. Ogden Mayor Matthew Godfrey will be the keynote speaker. Others will address such topics as the current economy, dealing with the stress of unemployment and how to work with recruiters. Workshops, which begin at 3:30 p.m. include: Reinventing Yourself; Working From Home; Networking Resumes, Informational Interviews; Resumes; Benefits for the Unemployed; Starting a Business; LinkedIn (social networking) and

Employment Specialist/ Leader Training. There will also be dozens of exhibitors involved with a host of services the unemployed may need to get back into the work force, ranging from vocational rehabilitation to credit counseling, and educational opportunities. For additional information, contact LDS Employment Resources Services at 801-3948801 or 801-298-4700. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Dick’s Sporting Goods to open in mall BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor LAYTON— Dick’s Sporting Goods has chosen Layton for its second Utah location. The announcement was formally made Thursday afternoon, although a lease had been signed late in December, said Layton Hills Mall manager Barry Smith. The national retailer will occupy the bottom level of the old Mervyn’s Department Store space below the food court. It will cover about 46,500 square feet. The chain’s only other Utah store is in the Gateway in Salt Lake City. “We’re excited to bring in a big retailer, with over an

acre of retail added,” Smith said. “They’re a good, strong sporting goods store, with a good variety of sporting goods and apparel to the mall.” Although the number of jobs to be created hasn’t been announced, Smith said “we’re excited they decided on Layton as their second location. It speaks well of our market, and our market demographics.” “We’re ecstatic,” said Layton City Economic Development Specialist Ben Hart. “They had an offer to build in a lot of places. The fact they said Layton, with our strong demographics and good trade area, where people love the outdoors,” is also a real plus, he added.

“It will also provide a nice refreshing for the Mervyn’s space into a more vibrant look,” Hart said. Construction is due to start late this month with opening anticipated about Oct. 1, in time for the big holiday shopping season. “It’s exciting to see major retailers adding stores again,” Smith said. “For two years, we haven’t seen a lot of growth in new stores. It’s exciting to see big, quality retailers adding new locations.” CBL & Associates Properties, Inc., of Chattanooga, Tenn., owns the Layton Hills Mall, its only Utah property. However, it owns 84 malls and shopping centers across the country, and has proper-

ties in 28 states. Dick’s is headquartered in Pittsburgh, Pa., and is a full-line sporting goods retailer with a broad assortment of brand name sporting goods equipment, apparel and footwear. Sports Authority sporting goods retailer has a dozen stores across the state, including locations in Bountiful and at the Layton Hills Mall. It recently announced construction of a new store in the under-construction Farmington Station retail complex. Smith said he did not know if Dick’s announcement will have any impact on Sports Authority’s mall store. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Chamber to honor the late Dan Eastman BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor KAYSVILLE— The late businessman and legislator, Dan Eastman, will receive the Davis Chamber of Commerce Legacy Award on Jan. 21. The award will be presented posthumously during the chamber’s annual awards banquet that evening at the Davis Conference Center in Layton. The late state senator’s family will accept the award. For the past several years, the award has been presented in recognition of someone who has made a big positive difference in the community. Eastman died last year at the age of 64. His career began in Southern Utah and Nevada

Dan Eastman in banking, where he lived in several communities, material from the chamber says. After moving to Bountiful, he owned Dan Eastman Chrysler/Plymouth/Jeep/Su-

zuki. He served as a president of the Utah Auto Dealers Association and was a commissioner for the Utah Department of Transportation. “Dan’s largest impact will be felt in the area of community service,” Chamber CEO Jim Smith said. “He became involved in the education community and eventually sat as chair of the Davis Board of Education.” In addition, Eastman represented District 23 in the Utah State Senate, initially being appointed and then elected. The Republican later served as Senate Majority Whip. As a part of the award, a video tribute will be aired during the awards banquet. Many

friends, family, business and civic leaders are contributing to the video’s content. Among them are former Gov. Michael Leavitt, Elder M. Russell Ballard of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Lt. Gov. Greg Bell, a Fruit Heights resident, Sen. Bill Hickman, former Davis Schools Superintendent Rich Kendall, County Commissioner Louenda Downs, Bountiful Mayor Joe Johnson, and others. The public is invited to attend the event. For more information, call the chamber at 801-593-2200 or email daviscc@davischamberofcommerce.com. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com


A12 Obituary Clipper Jan. 9. 2011

O bi tu a ry Helen Call Thomas 1921-2011 BOUNTIFUL — Helen Call Thomas, 89, passed away Monday, Jan. 3, 2011 in Bountiful, Utah. She was born Nov. 13, 1921 in Layton, Utah the daughter of Irvin and Mary Wood Call. Married Richard K. Thomas March 7, 1944 in the Logan LDS Temple. Helen was a registered nurse with Davis County Public Health and was a member of the nurses association. She enjoyed traveling and loved to knit, making afghans for all her grandchildren. She was

Lester Darien Ethington 1931-2011 Lester Darien Ethington our beloved Father, Grandfather, Brother and Uncle passed away peacefully in his sleep on Jan. 3, 2011 at the home of daughter Kristy Hall, after a courageous battle with Melanoma at the age of 79. He was born on Jan. 13, 1931 in Shelbyville, KY to James William Ethington and Zenna Kartchner Ethington. Dad was raised on a dairy farm in Chandler AZ. where he learned the importance of integrity and hard work. There he excelled in academics and various sports during high school. Dad later served a mission to the Southern states, for the LDS Church. Upon completion Dad joined the United States Air Force in which he served honorably for 30 years. Some of his various ranks included Drill Sergeant, Civil Engineer, Chief Master Sergeant, and Reserves. While in the reserves he attended the University of Utah and received his bachelor’s degree in Business Administration. He also drove for Greyhound Bus Lines before retiring. In both the military and Greyhound he developed his love of traveling the world and made dear friendships. Dad married Sheila Anderson Ethington in 1966 in the Salt Lake Temple. Although they moved various places Bountiful is where they would settle to raise their family. His true love

Top financial honor for county a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. She served as a temple worker. She is survived by her children Rosemary (Steven) Halladay, Boise, ID; Kathy (Rudi) Diederich, Orem, UT; Ronald (Cindy) Thomas, Midvale, UT; Donald (Patty) Thomas, Bountiful, UT; 18 grandchildren and 33 great-grandchildren. She is also survived by sisters Norine Bingham, Mary Dunn, Afton Wood, Arlene Egbert, Caryol Linford, Shirley Byers and sister-in-law Marianne Call. Preceded in death by her husband Richard, her parents; sons Richard ‘Dickie’ and Lynn K. Thomas; brothers Henry, Irvin, Howard, Stanley, Gordon and Rulon. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 8, 2011 at the Bountiful 14th Ward Chapel, 1500 S. 600 E. Friends visited with family Friday from 6-8 p.m. at Lindquist’s Bountiful Mortuary, 727 N. 400 E. and Sat. from 9:30-10:45 a.m. at the church prior to services. Interment Bountiful City Cemetery. Condolences may be shared at www.lindquistmortuary.com

Sheila preceded him in death in August of 2008. Dad was a wonderful Father to 10 children. All whom he loved dearly and wanted the very best for in life. Dad loved the gospel and served in various callings throughout his life including a temple worker at the Bountiful Temple. He had a wonderful sense of humor and loved to joke with all. He enjoyed the earth and had a deep love for gardening and his fruit trees. Dad was a true patriot, and always reflected on his military service. A tear would easily come when he spoke of country, service, and patriotism. He held an immense gratitude for those serving our country and instilled this love in his children. He learned to love music with Mom and especially military songs. He could be heard daily singing “Off we go into the wild Blue yonder….” However his favorite song of all was the hymn named “The Battle Hymn of the Republic.” Dad you are loved and missed dearly. You fought a good fight and this world is a better place because you were here. Love you Daddy! Dad is survived by his 10 children and their spouses Tamie Rodke, Richard and Brendan Ethington, Michele and Craig Dewsnup, Sandra and Mike Kilian, Jayne and Steve Barrow, Reggie and Maggie Ethington, Darien and Rebecca Ethington, Leslie Ethington, Layne Ethington, Kristy and Tom Hall and brother William Kenneth Ethington as well as 33 grandchildren and 24 great-grandchildren. He is preceded in death by his beloved eternal companion Sheila Anderson Ethington, Brothers William Erastus Ethington and Elden Floyd Ethington, Parents William and Zenna Ethington and son-in-law Robert Rodke. The family wishes to express their gratitude to the amazing people at Huntsman Cancer Institute for the exceptional love, friendship and care of Dad. He loved you all dearly. Friends called at the viewing services held at Russon Brothers Mortuary, Friday Jan. 7, 2011 from 6-8 p.m. 295 North Main Street, Bountiful. Also at Funeral Services held on Saturday Jan. 8, 2011 from 11 a.m.- 12 p.m. at the Canyon Park Ward, LDS Chapel, 1190 East Bountiful Hills Dr., Bountiful. A viewing will also be held at the chapel Saturday from 9:45-10:45 a.m. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com.

For the 17th consecutive year, Davis County received the Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting. Prepared by the County Clerk/Auditor’s office, key players in its preparation were Chief Deputy, Finance Jonathan Lee, left, and Lead Reporting Auditor Doug Stone.The award signals the strong financial position of the county, which includes a highestpossible AAA bond rating. Photo: Tom Busselberg

County receives grant to fight childhood obesity BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor FARMINGTON — Fighting childhood obesity will be in the sights of the Davis County Health Department (DCHD) and partners more than ever, soon. That’s thanks to a $60,000 federal American Recovery Act grant that has been received, one of three awarded across the state, said Tiffany Leishman, community health educator with DCHD. “Healthy Childcare Ini-

tiative” is a pilot program still in the development phase, that will involve close cooperation with several other agencies, she said, with a formal kickoff planned for early February. Davis County Head Start, the State Office of Child Care Licensing and Voices for Utah Children are among participating groups. Head Start and all licensed child care facilities serving children from birth to age 5, either center or home-based, will be invited to participate.

A Child Care Advisory Committee is also being formed. Obesity rates are rising among all ages of the American population, including children. “As soon as they’re born we need to start addressing some of those (health-related) issues,” Leishman said. The Health Department coordinates a Gold Medial Schools program that accesses physical activity, nutrition, tobacco free environment policies at most of the county’s elementary schools, plus Bountiful and

North Layton Junior High Schools. “We’re already starting to work with ages zero up, and do that already with WIC (Women, Infant Children),” Leishman said. That federal program for low and moderate income children and mothers provides supplemental food and other health-related benefits. The Weber/Morgan and Tooele County Health Departments are also grant recipients for this program. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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Anniversary 50th: Burke

Clipper Jan. 9. 2011

Birthday 90th: Rigby William C. Rigby will celebrate his 90th birthday on Jan. 15. He and his children would like to invite relatives and friends, especially the Davis High class of’39, to join us for an open house on Jan. 15 from 1-3 p.m. at the Fairways Chapel, 1533 N. 1075 W., Farmington.

William C. Rigby

Doug and Marie Burke The children of Doug and Marie Burke are happy to honor their parents on the occasion of their 50th wedding anniversary. A half century of having and holding, laughing and learning, loving and cherishing. It all started when Doug carried groceries to Marie’s mother’s car. Next there was a planned introduction when Karen Scott introduced them on the cottage cheese aisle of the American Food Store. How is that for romantic! Doug’s dashing good looks and constant joking and Marie was smitten. Marie’s smile and brown eyes won his heart.They were married in the Logan LDS Temple Dec. 28, 1960. The problem was, after Doug went to Millville to pick her up at 5:30 a.m., they ran out of gas. Doug pulled off to the side of the road that icy, dark morning by Ballard Springs. Marie’s parents and Aunt LaVerne Iverson were following them in grandpa’s car. Grandpa Reed Anderson was to say the least a bit ruffled at the prospect of pushing them back on to the road in his new shoes and new suit. After using many colorful adjectives, he and Doug pushed the car back onto the road, then he pushed them bumper to bumper to the only gas station that was open at that hour of the morning at Main Street and Center. With more disgust than anyone wants to encounter on their wedding day, Reed asked Doug if he had a-n-y money. He quickly replied that he had $2. He promptly bought $2 worth of gas and they went up the hill to the temple and got married. As years went by they had four children, Suzanne (Mike) Page, Steven (Janice), David (Amanda), Jennifer (Roger) Whitear. Their grandchildren are Mandi (Brad Augustin), Mason, McKensie, Maddie, Kellee, Brandon Douglas,

Wedding deadline: Monday, noon (for Sunday publication)

Taylor, Mitchell, Janelle Marie, Aubrielle, Marilla, Hannah Marie, Aysha, Mahayla, Tigran, Oslo, Nicole Marie and Shay. Their greatgrandson is Wyatt Augustin. Doug and Marie have traveled extensively and happily all over the world and have been to almost 50 countries, some of them 10 times. It has been a most enriching and educational adventure for them. They have friends from all over the globe they keep in contact with. They served as missionaries for four years at Historic Temple Square and were leaders over group “C.” Doug and Marie both served as temple workers in the Salt Lake Temple, Doug for eight years and Marie for 16 years. Doug retired after 30 years at the LDS Church as a computer programmer. He loves to read, do word games, and he just loves to work in the yard. Marie tells him daily that she is a “good girl.” Marie is a homemaker, a Master Gardener, a prize winning potter and she teaches pottery school to her grandchildren every summer. Many of the grandchildren have won blue ribbons at the fair. Marie loves chocolate and is active in Neighborhood Watch. She has handmade and given away hundreds of quilts.They have taken the whole family on several mini vacations. We all enjoy their informative Family Home Evenings. They make every holiday fun with yummy meals, squirt gun fights, hot dog roasts, and playing ball and tag on the front lawn and all of the Fat Boys you can eat. We celebrated their Golden Anniversary with a catered family dinner by the Red Flame at the family home. They are a great example to all of us by their devotion to each other and their activity in the church. We love you Mom and Dad!

80th: Johnson The family of Stan Johnson are pleased to announce his 80th birthday on Jan. 11. An open house in his honor is being planned by his children and their spouses and will take place a few days later. Congratulations Dad! We love and appreciate you!!

Stan Johnson

80th: Greene

Joyce Greene Happy 80th Birthday!!! Joyce celebrated her special day with family and friends on New Years Eve! Mom, we love you! Mike, Bill, Marilyn, Kirk, Shelley, Greg and families

Horizons A13

Value Speak

Planning to change plans and a time to every purpose ou’ll have to excuse under the heaven.” Kahlil me if I’m a little penGibran urged his listeners to sive today. Bryan is “let today embrace the past leaving, and we’re all feeling with remembrance, and the a little blue around here. future with longing.” A friend You probably don’t know of mine who works for the Bryan, but you might be lucky enough to know some- government likes to remind fellow bureaucrats that “surone just like him. He’s been vivability depends upon the heart and soul of the adaptability.” office for years, combining And then there’s Chris, exemplary profesthe California surf-rat, sional skills and who once told me integrity with a that the answer to genuinely sweet life’s pressurized nature and genvicissitudes can be tle disposition. In summed up in four terms of clout, he words:“Go with the could swing an flow.” awfully big bat if “It’s like surfhe wanted to, but ing,” Chris he’s never been explained.“I all that interestmean, it’s not like ed in such things. you can organize He just wants to the ocean. Waves do his job, and By Joseph Walker just happen. You to do it superbly ride ‘em where well. Beyond they take you, you get off, that, he’s big on reflecting you paddle back out there light and allowing others to and you catch the next one. shine. Sure, you’re always hoping Like me, for instance. for the perfect wave where When the time came to fill you can get, like, you know, my position, Bryan could have chosen to hire someone totally tubular. But until that happens, you just take ‘em a lot younger and a lot less the way they come.” demanding than me. But I think Chris was saying instead of taking the easy that life is a series of events – and most logical path, he both good and bad – that just decided to go with the old . . . happen. No matter how guy, and has been among my most constant supporters. He deft your organizational skills, there will always be even tries to make me look life-influencing factors over better by editing my press which you have no control. releases, sparing readers The truly successful person from an assortment of misexpects the unexpected and placed modifiers, dangling is prepared to make adjustparticiples and literary deluments should the need arise sions. – as it almost always does. But now he’s moving on. Which doesn’t mean you He has a new assignment don’t keep trying to catch that will take him to our that perfect wave. It just organization’s state headmeans that when things quarters. And while we’re all come up that aren’t in your pleased that it’s something plan, you face them and deal Bryan is excited about, that with them – and then you doesn’t make it any easier to move on. say goodbye to a dear friend Of course, some bumps and trusted colleague. along the road of life are a Life has a way of throwlittle tougher to take than ing these curve balls at us. others. A rained-out picnic, Just when we start to get for example, is easier to cope comfortable with a person, a with than the sudden death place or a situation, someof a loved one. But the printhing comes along to alter ciple is the same.“Change, the mix. A terrific neighbor indeed, is painful, yet ever moves away. Someone in the needful,” said philosopher family graduates. A special Thomas Carlyle.“And if friend marries someone we memory have its force and don’t get along with very worth, so also has hope.” well. The family’s principal We’re going to miss Bryan bread-winner is laid off. when he’s gone – just like Our ability to cope with change and disruption deter- you’ll miss that graduate, that neighbor or that newly marmines, to a great degree, our happiness in life. But how do ried friend. But rather than dwell on the sadness of our we do that? Philosophers have considered the question parting, we’ll focus instead on our hopes for a brighter for centuries, and their future – for him and for us. responses have been varied. And then we’ll do everyAccording to the writer of thing we can to make that the Biblical book of Ecclesifuture happen – until our astes, comfort can be found plans change. in remembering that “to Again. every thing there is a season,

Y

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

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


February date eyed to open new senior center in the north A14

Davis Spirit Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

CLEARFIELD — The kitchen flooring is being installed and final exterior brickwork completed on the new North Davis Senior Activity Center. While no formal opening date has yet been announced, one county official said it could be up and running by mid-February. The new center will house the new Alzheimer’s Association of Utah/Davis Health Department Alzheimer’s support services unit, as well as a travel vaccine office, among other services that all county residents will be accessing. It will also serve as the new senior activity center for the Clearfield and northwest portion of the county.

County Planning Department Director Barry Burton told commissioners Tuesday that a mid-February date should be possible to open the new facility. It

will replace the Heritage Center, which has been housed for the past decade in the old Clearfield City Hall, just one block to the east.

CLEARFIELD — Ken Parker from The American Legion, Salt Lake City, will be at the Clearfield Employment Center, 1350 E. 1450 S. on Jan. 12 from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. to assist with veterans’ benefits. Parker will help individuals understand and

apply for VA benefits, including compensation, pension, hospitalization, and education. This free service is open to all veterans, dependents, and widows. Please bring the following documents: DD form 214, marriage/divorce papers,

birth/adoption/death certificates, and children’s Social Security numbers. Parker will be at the Ogden Employment Center, 480 27th Street, the next day on Jan. 13 from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. For questions or an individual appointment, call 801-326-2380.

WORK IS PROGRESSING FAST on new North Davis Senior Activity Center, with a February opening being planned.

Veteran benefits assistance in Clearfield

The new senior center is being built adjacent to the

Health Administration Building, here. Burton provided the update as approvals were given by commissioners for two change orders related to the new facility. A $20,166 change order had to do with changes in tile, as well as modifications to restrooms and storm drains, he said. A second change order for $37,197 involves bricking some portions of the multiple level roofline, adding automatic doors and a bicycle rack. The new center will house all programs on one level making it more convenient for users. The Heritage Center has programs scattered on two levels.The

space has been leased from the City of Clearfield. Prior to its being located there, the first Heritage Center was housed in the basement of the North Davis Library, near Clearfield High School, for more than a quarter of a century. The new center will cover 14,831 square feet on one floor compared to 10,630 square feet at the current site. Thanks to favorable construction bids, the original building estimate was for $2.5 million but a bid was received from general contractor Keller Construction for under $2.1 million. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com


Col. Jack Tueller feels full life is still far from over Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor BOUNTIFUL — He may be 90 years old, having lived what most would call a full life. But for (Ret.) Lt. Col. Jack Tueller, life is far from over. In fact, his doctor just told him he could live another 20 years. The longtime Bountiful resident has seen many highs and lows, ranging from when he was the only war fighter to return alive, of 12 planes sent out, in the midst of World War II, to the joy of his future wife sleepily, but emphatically, accepting a rushed, oneminute telephone marriage proposal – also during that same war. “Ever since I was born they’ve been telling us we have to have bad hair days,” the singing doll given to Tueller by a great-granddaughter crooned.“It’s those down days that make us appreciate the good ones, he said. Tueller could easily have let the bad hair days win out in his own life — his mother dying at 28 and his father abandoning him the very next day. But thanks to an aunt who raised him in Evanston, Wyo., and a love he discovered for music, sweeter melodies were also to be part of Tueller’s life. “I was a tough kid until I got involved with the trumpet,” Tueller said. That musical affair included hitchhiking to Casper, Wyo., to compete in state music finals, being named trumpet soloist, and paying for his education at Brigham Young University

TUELLER, a retired Lieutenant Colonel, talked about the plane he flew in WWII, above. Right: An older photo of Tueller in uniform. Photos by Tom Busselberg through trumpet gigs from 1938 to 1942. On Friday, he was due to provide trumpet accompaniment for a military veteran’s funeral for someone in his LDS ward. And this past Memorial Day weekend, for the second time in his life, he performed in the Salt Lake LDS Tabernacle – this time as a trumpet soloist with

the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. He shares his love and affinity for the trumpet with his wife, Marjorie. Now that she’s afflicted with dementia, the couple’s lucid times together now are marked by his playing the trumpet underneath her bedroom window. “I play tunes like ‘Somewhere in Time,’ ‘Unforget-

table,’ and ‘The Power of Eternity,’ and she says, ‘Play it again, Jack.’ “I play my trumpet at the trailhead of Holbrook Canyon,” in the warmer months, he said.“There are lots of 18- and 19-year-old

boys and girls coming there to hike. They don’t hike. They dance to his Ray Anthony music, a man he counts as a personal friend. “They (young people) say the music makes them feel warm and fuzzy. They instinctively like the harmonies in the old music. “Each of my children were born in different places,” Tueller said of his far-flung career that spreads from Europe to many parts of the U.S. The couple have four daughters and two sons — plus 26 grandchildren and 30 greatgrandchildren. “They asked me to speak at Barton Creek Assisted Living,” something he could suggest that would be worthwhile for residents to pursue, he recalled. “My remarks were all kind’ve based on a five-

New ordinance affects trees in park strips BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer CENTERVILLE — City officials still want trees, but residents need to be a little more careful about where they put them. The Centerville City Council recently approved a zoning ordinance that would put more regulations on the types and locations of trees planted in park strips throughout the city. The regulations were determined in order to decrease some damage and safety issues that trees have caused in some areas of the city. “We like trees in Centerville and want to keep them, but they can cause problems,” said Centerville City Assistant Manager Blaine Lutz.“The roots can cause damage, and on some corners they hang over too far and cause visibility issues. It’s hard to see oncoming traffic.” The ordinance specifies what types of trees can be planted in certain park strips, and requires residents to contact the city’s

public works department before planting a tree in that area. That allows the city to keep more of an eye on the planting process, and keep trees entirely out of areas that are too small or have utilities that might be damaged. As for what types of trees are allowed, size is the most important consideration. “Certain types of trees are fine, because they don’t grow so tall or their roots quite so big,” said Lutz. Though the ordinance will apply to any future trees being planted in the city’s park strips, officials may go back and enforce the regulations on certain trees that have been previously identified as causing issues. Enforcement on future trees, however, shouldn’t be an issue as long as people follow the guidelines. “If it’s not done properly, the tree is going to need to be removed,” said Lutz. The city is also considering whether or not to go into more detail about urban forestry in the city.

Some cities have an expert who only focuses on the city’s tree population, making sure that the trees stay healthy and determining what types shouldn’t be planted together because they’ll compete for resources. “It’s a whole science in itself,” said Lutz. Though they new regulations mean that trees in the city are restricted a little more than they had been, city officials are aware of the need to balance orderliness with greenery. “There are lots of options and opinions,” said Lutz.“It’s not black and white.” jwardell@davisclipper.com

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News A15

page handwritten letter I’ve given to all my great-grandchildren,” actually delivered to their parents in anticipation of their birth, Tueller said. “I’ve welcomed them to the earth, told them some of what I’ve learned over the years: talked about (the negatives) of bullying, drugs, how our bodies are full of passions and that your job is to tame the beast, etc.,” he said. Hopefully the letters will be read by their intended recipients and appreciated, maybe when they’ve reached junior high age, as well as by their parents – who may decide to “straighten up” and strive to be good parents, if need be, Tueller said. “The generations will come together,” he told those Barton Creek residents, through such a gesture. “True happiness comes in service to others, with nothing expected in return,” he said.“We all row our own oars.” Tueller has received wide media exposure, recently, including a National Public Radio segment last Nov. 11. He is also the subject of an upcoming movie and book recounting World War II veterans’ experiences. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com


A16 Photos/news Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Good time to fly away Maybe Canadian Geese have the right idea – as they take to the skies for clearer air over Nichols Road in Kaysville (above). The winter inversion took over the valley this week, getting progressively thicker as the week went on. Views from the benches showed various layers of air, toward Antelope Island (left), toward Weber County (bottom) and into the valley (below left). Weekend snow should clear the cold and haze. Photos: Louise R. Shaw

NFIB director gearing up for the 2011 Utah Legislature BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer WEST BOUNTIFUL — During Utah’s legislative session, Candace Daly is kept busy, lobbying on behalf of the 3,650 Utah members of the National Federation of Independent Business. And while she’s already gearing up for the State Legislature scheduled to begin on Jan. 24, she took a few minutes out to talk about the NFIB and its role to members of the Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club on Thursday. Daly has been the organizations’s state director since 2006. As such she must stay on top of current and pending legislation to represent the needs of small businesses. The three main areas she is concerned with are health

care, taxes and government regulations, areas of particular concern to small businesses which don’t have the resources to learn what they need to know to represent themselves to legislators. She told Exchangites that she helped the owner of an elevator business, who would be impacted by a piece of legislation under consideration.“He had no clue how to fix it,” she said. Daly explained to the businessman how the process worked — how the bill was sent to committee and how it could be amended. In the process,“I learned more about elevators than I ever wanted to know,” she said. From that point the businessman was able to testify on his own behalf, and the legislation which came out of the process was better for the

business owner than originally proposed. While that businessman was able to make his own case, many federation members cannot, and Daly steps in to lobby on their behalf. She told club members that each session, Utah legislators deal with 900-plus pieces of legislation. Not all of them are new, only about a quarter of them are.“The rest are just tweaking existing laws.” She said the issue of immigration, which will be foremost among those tackled by state legislators this year often affects small business owners. Sometimes, she said, in spite of the best efforts of businessmen, illegal immigrants are hired, and some of the programs put in place to help businesses weed out illegal immigrants are not

NFIB DIRECTOR Candace Daly recently spoke to the Bountiful Exchange Club. Photo: Melinda Williams

reliable. Daly offered Exchange club members a timetable of deadlines in the Utah Legislature saying Utah’s 45-day legislative session is one of the shortest in the nation, but is also one of the most efficient. “My counterparts are jealous,” she said, saying they have told her Utah legislators accomplish more than some legislators do in six or nine months. While she finds the process exhausting, she said this year’s legislators are highly educated and will “hit the road running.” She predicts things will run smoothly between the governor’s office and the Legislature, and she said this year’s leaders in both the Senate and House want to involve the public in the process.


SportsWeek

THE VIEWMONT VIKINGS hockey team prevailed over DCI Wednesday night. See story on page B5.

Viewmont wins close game against Royals

WEEKEND • JAN. 9, 2011 • B1

Highlights n Games on tap this week TUESDAY Boy’s Basketball Bountiful @ Tooele Stansbury @ WX Viewmont @ Fremont Girl’s Basketball Bountiful @ Tooele Fremont @ Viewmont Stansbury @ WX

WEDNESDAY Wrestling West @ Bountiful Swimming Viewmont, Springville @ South Davis Rec Center Hockey Viewmont @ Northridge

THURSDAY Wrestling Weber @ Viewmont Davis @ Roy Swimming Syracuse, Davis @ Layton Surf and Swim

FRIDAY Boy’s Basketball Davis @ Roy East @ Bountiful Viewmont @ Clearfield Girl’s Basketball Roy @ Davis Clearfield @ Viewmont East @ Bountiful PLEASE CHECK WITH EACH TEAM FOR TIMES AS THEY VARY.

Inside action

B3 Braves Basketball

B5 Viewmont Hockey

Viewmont Vikings now 4-0 in Region 1 play BY BEN WHITE Clipper Correspondent BOUNTIFUL — In the game of basketball, when push comes to shove, you find out quickly who the real gamers are. Viewmont forward Konner Frey and the rest of the Vikings proved that they were the real thing Friday night in a 59-47 win over the Roy Royals. In a game they had controlled from the second quarter, the Vikings allowed the Royals to crawl back in. A lead that was in double digits for much of the night was whittled down to five at 41-36 with just over five minutes to go. Frey nailed a three from the left corner to end a scoring drought and gave the Vikings a comfortable lead. Guard Jarom Tye followed with a three of his own to put the lead up to 11. Moments later, Frey converted a three-point play the old fashioned way, and later hit another three to put the game away. “The starters just kept the energy up,” said Viewmont forward Brock Buckway.“They made all the plays.” From the outset, it looked like a high scoring affair. After the first quarter,Viewmont held an 18-13 lead. By halftime, they had extended it to 34-25. “Defensive energy was the key tonight,” said Buckway.“We were able to get stops and take them out of it.” The defense kicked it up in the third quarter, extending the lead at one point to 13 at 41-28. The Royals weren’t ready to call it a night though.They scored the last six points in the quarter to make

KONNER FREY, seen here in earlier action against Davis, finished the night with 19 points and 10 rebounds as the Vikings beat the Royals Friday night. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

it a seven-point game. With just over five minutes to go, Royal guard Blake Toyn made a jumper from the right side corner to get them within five. But Frey and company were too much on this night. The Royals tallest players were Oscar Coachman and Steven Hadley, both listed at 6-2 and 6-3, were able to swarm 6-7 Viking center Blake Wilkinson and hold him to five points, nearly 14 below his average, and the first time this season he has been held below double figure scoring. Even Andrew Costa, a player who is about 5’11”,took a turn battling the Vikings on the inside. After getting a big win last Tuesday over arch-rival Davis, there was no hangover for the Vikings, who came out ready to play, hitting their early shots to put the Royals in a come-from-behind situation. It eventually wore the visitors out. For the Vikings, nine players scored in a balanced attack. Frey led the way with 19. He also added 10 rebounds, five assists, and three steals. Tye helped pace the attack with nine points while Brody Bagshaw and Carson Shepherd each added six. With the win, the Vikings move to 4-0 in region play and 7-2 overall. They now sit all alone in first place after they got some help from the Weber Warriors, who were able to knock off the Lancers in Layton. The Vikings now make the long journey up to Plain City, where they will meet the Fremont Silverwolves in another crucial Region 1 battle. n See “VIKINGS,” p. B6

Darts drop second straight, lose to Fremont BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor KAYSVILLE — The Davis Darts basketball team fought tooth and nail the entire game just to get a five-point lead against the Fremont Silverwolves. But with 2:40 left to go in the game and Davis only down by a point, Fremont’s Patrick Fishburn scored seven of the team’s final eight points to lead the Silverwolves to a 46-41 victory. “Those final minutes were the stretch that we really started to foul Fishburn,” said Davis coach Jay Welk. “And he’s a good free throw shooter. “He also had that late three-pointer, which was big for them.” Fishburn took the game for the Silverwolves after the Darts nailed an important basket to close to within a point. In the final 2:40 of the

game, Fishburn made good on four of his six free throw attempts and nailed a three-pointer, scoring seven of his 16 total points on the night in the final minutes. In the final five minutes of the game, Davis was outscored 15-6. “We just need to make sure that we execute with the lead,” said Welk. “We gave opportunities to Fremont, and they turned around and took advantage of them. “I think our intentions were good, but we got in trouble for being aggressive.” The Darts got off to a sluggish start to begin the ball game, scoring only five points while trailing by 10 to end the quarter. The Darts outscored Fremont 13-8 to close out the second quarter and cut their deficit to five points after the first 16 minutes of play. DAVIS HIGH’S’ TREVER WEBB, seen here in earlier action, had nine points and five steals for the Darts in the losing effort to Fremont Friday night. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.

n See “DARTS,” p. B6


B2 Sports Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Vikes late run helps Viewmont beat Davis BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The game between Viewmont and Davis for early Region 1 supremacy was a battle from the opening whistle to the final buzzer. But a late 11-4 run by the Vikings, and four key free throws from Konner Frey and Haden Heath, helped Viewmont take down the Davis Darts 60-55 for their third Region 1 victory and an early lead in the race for a top playoff spot. “It was awesome,” said Vikings coach Jeff Emery. “It’s been a long time since we got a win against these guys. We knew it would take an entire team effort to get this done. “Davis just didn’t go away the entire game.They played so hard and just battled us until the end.” The fourth quarter was one to remember for a number of reasons.After the Darts started the quarter on a 9-2 run to take a two point lead with 6:25 to go, the Vikings retook the lead with five of the next eight points.

VIEWMONT’S BLAKE WILKINSON finished with 18 points and four rebounds as the Vikings beat Davis 60-55 Tuesday night. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

With the score tied at 45, Davis’ Jace Johnson was called for a foul, which was only his fourth. But after speaking to the referee about the call, Johnson was hit with a technical foul and had to sit out the rest of the game. Viewmont responded by making all four free throws and never lost the lead again. “It was a pretty important part of the game,” said Emery. “Our two players stepped up and knocked (the free throws) down and we got the ball back. “That was pretty big.” Davis coach Jay Welk had other feelings of the call. “It’s unfortunate,” he said. “You can’t have players getting technical fouls. If it was one of us that’s one thing. “It was a mistake on our part.” After Viewmont finished their 11-4 run, the Darts scored on back-to-back baskets to cut the deficit to two points with under 20 seconds to go. Viewmont hit the four

free throws to eventually seal the win. Davis showed their physical toughness in the first half, however, helping them to get leads during brief periods. But each time Davis took the lead,Viewmont responded with a short run to retake the lead before the end of both quarters. Viewmont finished the first half with a slim three point lead. “You’re able to dictate (the game) with leads,” said Welk. “And we weren’t able to do that a lot tonight. “I thought Viewmont did a great job of responding when they were down. Each time they fell behind they found a way to get the lead back. We didn’t really take care of business the way we’re used to tonight.” Viewmont continued to outscore the Darts to start the third quarter, even though Davis tied the game at 25 with an early threepointer by Drake Turner. The Vikings responded with two straight baskets,

taking a four point lead and extending it to five points by the end of the third quarter. Heath and Blake Wilkinson were important components for the Vikings down the stretch, scoring 20 of the team’s 35 points in the second half. Heath also nailed the final two free throws that gave the Vikings enough of a cushion to win the game. “He really stepped up for us tonight,” said Emery. “He had a great game. And Blake is a really tough, physical kid. He’s a strong kid for a sophomore and he’s not afraid to get in there and be physical.” Wilkinson and Heath both scored in double figures for Viewmont, scoring 18 and 14 points respectively. Davis’ Trever Webb and Morgan Dunford finished in double figures in scoring as well.Tyson Denney and Drake Turner each finished with nine points while Johnson had six points and 10 rebounds in the loss. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Lady Vikes take down Davis BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor KAYSVILLE — It’s extremely difficult to be held scoreless in basketball for an entire quarter, regardless of the level of play. But in Tuesday night’s game between the Viewmont Lady Vikings and the Davis Lady Darts, Davis had the misfortune of not making a single point in the first quarter. Viewmont’s 13 point output ended up becoming most of the difference in the Lady Vikes 47-35 win. After being shut out in the first quarter, Davis had outscored Viewmont in two of the three final quarters of play.The Darts cut down their deficit to nine points before the first half ended. But Viewmont extended their lead back to 13 points after outscoring Davis 11-7 in the third quarter. The final eight minutes were high scoring for both teams, with Davis putting up 17 points before the final buzzer went off. However, they weren’t able to contain the Viking offense, who scored 16 points to keep their lead and close out the game with their second Region 1 victory on the season. The win for Viewmont put them in a tie for fifth place with Clearfield entering Friday night’s action against winless Roy. Viewmont’s Xojian Harry and Caitlyn Larsen both finished with doubledigit point totals, scoring 13 and 12 points respectively. Bella Swan finished with eight points, five rebounds and three steals and Taya Adams finished with seven points. Davis’ Morgan

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VIEWMONT’S XOJIAN HARRY scored 13 points Tuesday night as the Lady Vikings beat Davis. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

Hartvigsen lead the Darts with nine points on the night, with teammate Caitlyn Gibson scoring seven points.

Jessica Richardson and Katelyn Mager each had six points for the Darts in the loss. sgillet@davisclipper.com

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Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Sports B3

Lady Braves double up Stansbury, 55-25 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — Taylor Boroson almost outscored the entire Stansbury Lady Stallions by herself. The Lady Braves’ junior guard scored 22 points Tuesday night en route to the Braves’ more than doubling up Stansbury’s score, 55-25. “We played pretty solid tonight,” said Bountiful coach Joel Burton. “I’m really proud of this group of kids.They work so well together and have really played well as a team, and you’re seeing that on the basketball court.” Boroson’s night started with a 10point first half, eight of them coming in the second quarter. The Braves’ defense held the Stallions to just seven points in the first 16 minutes of play. Stansbury only scored a single point in the second quarter, a free throw with 3:19 left in the period. By the end of the first half, the Lady Braves were up 30-7. “I didn’t know we did that,” said Burton. “I knew we were playing pretty tight on defense, but I didn’t know we held them almost scoreless. “It’s actually great to know that. We spend about 45 minutes to an hour just on defense alone. I’m glad we’re seeing it pay off on the court.” Boroson finished the second quarter with 12 of her 22 points for the night, while her teammates continued to play well around her on both ends of the floor. Abbey Wilson, a junior guard, had a quiet night on the scorer’s table with only five points. However, sophomore Ashley Eyring and senior Bailey Furmanski helped pick up on Wilson’s “off” night, combining for 19 points. “The rest of the team stepped up for

her, really,” said Burton. “I know she only scored five points, but the team really stepped up and supported each other. “That’s the great thing about this team. If someone has an off night, there are always two or three of their teammates who can step in and score when needed.” The defense for Bountiful was completely covering Stansbury during the game. In all, the Lady Braves recorded 26 steals and out-rebounded the Stallions 22-16. The Lady Braves also played relatively foul-free, allowing Stansbury only six free throw attempts on the night. “That’s what we have to make our money on,” said Burton of the Braves’ defense. “We knew we had a tough opponent, especially with opening up region play, so we had to come out and play solid defense in order to get the win. “I’m proud of the way we’re playing right now.” Bountiful scored 15 points in every quarter except the fourth, when most of the back-ups were earning minutes. Boroson picked up five rebounds and one steal to go with her point total. Furmanski picked up seven points, four rebounds and three steals for the Braves in the win. Stansbury’s Sharon Lyman was the high point scorer for the Lady Stallions, picking up six points in the loss. Bountiful (8-0, 1-0 Region 6) will travel to Tooele (1-7 overall) to take on the Lady Buffaloes Tuesday before hosting East High (2-8, 0-1 Region 6) next Friday night. BOUNTIFUL’S TAYLOR BOROSON scored 22 points with five rebounds and a steal Tuesday night as the Braves took down the Stansbury Lady Stallions. Bountiful is 8-0 on the season.

sgillet@davisclipper.com

Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

Bountiful boys suffer loss to Salem Hills BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor SALEM — The Bountiful Braves boys basketball team had one more game to tune up for before heading into Region 6 play starting Tuesday. And even though the Braves had two players in double figures, Salem Hills had four players score at least 12 points each as the Skyhawks took down Bountiful 7166 Tuesday night. Bountiful’s early fivepoint lead after the first quarter was immediately followed by the team being down by six at the half. The Braves were outscored again in the third quarter, nearly getting doubled up while falling behind by 13 points entering the final eight minutes of play. Bountiful’s offense really woke up in the final quarter; however, their 35point output still wasn’t enough to catch up to Salem Hills, which scored 27 in the quarter to escape with the win in the end. Nick Williams led the Braves with 25 points while Dan Prawitt scored 17 in the loss. McKay LaSalle and John Maxwell combined to score 13 points for Bountiful. The Skyhawks were

BOUNTIFUL’S NICK WILLIAMS, seen here in earlier action, scored 25 points Tuesday night in a losing effort against Salem Hills. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

led by London Simonsen, who had a game-high 27 points with eight rebounds. Erik Merkley, Jake Skinner and Josh Treanor each scored in double figures as well, with Skinner pulling down 13 rebounds to finish with a doubledouble on the night. Bountiful, despite the losing effort Tuesday night, had many strong players on its roster that have impacted the team positively this season. LaSalle has averaged almost 16 points for the Braves this season and leads the team in total points (142) and threepointers made (19). Right behind LaSalle is Nick Williams, who is averaging close to 14 points per contest and is just 18 points behind LaSalle in total points scored. Prawitt is averaging exactly 10 points per game in Bountiful’s first nine games this season. Dillon Salazar and John Maxwell are each averaging five points per game for Bountiful, rounding out the top five scoring players for the Braves. The Braves (7-2 overall) will open Region 6 play at Tooele to take on the Buffaloes, who are winless on the season so far.They will host East High on Friday night. sgillet@davisclipper.com

AARIKA ANDERSON (No. 1), seen in earlier action, scored 11 points for the Lady 'Cats as they took down East High Tuesday night. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

Lady ’Cats win Region 6 opener BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor SALT LAKE CITY — Tuesday night at East High, the Lady ’Cats of Woods Cross were hoping to get their Region 6 schedule off to a good start. And thanks to Natalie Parson’s 23 points and Aarika Anderson’s 11,Woods Cross took down the Lady Leopards 47-23. Woods Cross’ defense was stellar during the entire game, holding East to just

two points in the first quarter and only four points in the third. The ’Cats had nearly doubled East’s score by halftime, even though they were outscored in the second quarter. Woods Cross’ second half effort saw them score 31 points in 16 minutes, including 19 in the third quarter. They also held the Lady Leopards to just 13 points the second half on their way to the win. sgillet@davisclipper.com


B4 Sports Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Vikings shut out DCI with hat trick BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Viewmont Vikings hockey team was one goal away from claiming a state title last year. But an overtime goal ended the team’s undefeated season and the hopes of claiming supremacy in high school hockey. Wednesday night at the South Davis Recreation Center in Bountiful, the Vikings took to the ice for the first time in almost a month, and promptly shut out the Davis County Independent team 5-0 behind P.J. Tanner’s three goals. “He’s been doing great for us this season,” said Viewmont coach Brian Acord.“And we’re playing well as a team overall. “We’re a well balanced team from top to bottom. We have a couple of players who have the capability to score a hat trick like P.J. did tonight.” Tanner’s first goal of the night came on a power play with 12:47 to play in the second period. The first period ended with the Vikings still in a power play situation for another 43 seconds to open the second. The assists were picked up by Bremen Acord and Bronson Kunzler. Tanner’s second goal occurred four minutes later on an unassisted goal to give Viewmont a 2-0 lead. His final goal came with 5:22 left in the game. Tanner’s shot went through the DCI goalie’s legs for the unassisted third goal, causing most of the crowd to throw their hats onto the ice. “I love that,” said Acord. “To see the fans do that shows an appreciation for the player’s accomplishment. “I always get excited when I see that happen.” Meanwhile,Tanner’s teammates were also getting into the scoring table, with two more goals being scored before the final buzzer. With 38 seconds to go in the second period and DCI in the middle of a power play, Viewmont’s Dexter Ranck took a pass from

P.J. TANNER OF VIEWMONT goes in for a shot against DCI Wednesday night. Tanner finished with a hat trick (three goals) and an assist to help the Vikings improve to 6-2 on the year. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com. Jordan Colohan and sent the puck to the back of the net for a short-handed goal and Viewmont’s third goal of the night. Acord scored Viewmont’s fourth goal on a pass from Tanner to give the Vikings a 4-0 lead before Tanner scored the final goal of the night. Viewmont’s Trey Johnson had 18 saves at goalie on the night, preserving the shutout. The Vikings penalty killing was also stellar, as they had five penalties on the night but killed each of DCI’s power play opportunities. Viewmont also made good on two power play goals, each scored by Tanner as DCI

had eight penalties called on them on the night. “They’re playing well as a team,” said Acord. “The three week break I think had everybody a little rusty tonight, but they did a great job in coming in here and getting a win. “Our team is well-balanced this year and I think we can do well the rest of the season.” With only four games left in the regular season,Viewmont is in a good position to rack in one of the top spots in the playoffs. Acord said that the schedule doesn’t get any easier after the game, having to face Murray and Sky View, two teams that are

right behind them in the standings. “We went through the toughest part of the schedule in the beginning,” said Acord. “But there are still those tough teams we have to look forward to in the coming weeks.” The win vaulted the Vikings from fifth to third place in the Northern Division standings, just two points behind Judge Memorial for second place. Viewmont will be the visiting team as they take on Northridge Wednesday night at the recreation center. The game is scheduled to start at 9:15 p.m.

Darts take down Bobcats 4-2 on the ice BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Davis High Darts hockey team entered the ice at the South Davis Recreation Center winning their last game over the Cache County Independent team 4-1 before the Christmas break. On Wednesday, the Darts continued where they left off as Dylan Duehlmeier and Ryan Hoeke each scored two goals in Davis’ 4-2 win. The win awarded the Darts two points, and vaulted them from a tie for 10th place to a tie for seventh in the Northern Division teams standings. “That was important for us,” said Davis coach Steve Knap. “That put us in a good position to get into the post season. “We had been suffering through a couple of injuries lately. Plus coming off the three week break where we didn’t play any games didn’t help. But this is a good win for us.” The Darts fell behind 1-0 early off a Sky View goal from Tanner Gray, who was assisted by Austin Gray. Davis quickly tied the game with Hoeke’s first goal with assist from Duehlmeier and Mitchell Adams. Just three minutes later,

goalie, was kept busy during the entire game, stopping 35 of Sky View’s 37 shots in the game. “He had a great game,” said Knap. “He was taking shots all night and came up pretty big for us in the end. “The entire team played especially tough toward the

end, it was a good game for us overall. Getting the win after that long break is great for our team.” Sky View’s Tanner Gray and Lowe each finished with a goal and an assist for the Bobcats in the losing effort. Duehlmeier finished with two goals and two assists on

the night for Davis, while Hoeke scored the two goals. Adams finished the game with two assists for the Darts in the win. The Darts, now 4-5 on the year, will face Northridge on Jan. 19 at the recreation center.The Bobcats will play Monday against East High.

DAVIS’ RYAN HOEKE celebrates after scoring his second goal of the night against Sky View. Davis won 4-2 and are seventh in the standings. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com. Hoeke scored his second goal to give Davis a 2-1 lead after the first period. Davis extended their lead to 3-1 after just 30 seconds of the second period expired, when Duehlmeier scored an unassisted goal.About six minutes later, Sky View’s Denver Lowe scored to cut the Darts lead to 3-2. Lowe was assisted by Braden Limb and Tanner Gray. Sky View also had anoth-

er goal that was waived off in the middle of the second period. Had it been allowed, it would have tied the game entering the final period. The Darts picked up their final goal with 7:19 to go in the game when Duehlmeier scored on a power play for his second one of the night. He was assisted by Adams and Hoeke on the goal, and Davis kept the Bobcats from scoring the rest of the game. Berklee Baskin, Davis’

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Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Sports B5

Davis grapplers dominate Bountiful BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Davis High Darts wrestling team is stacked with talent. From weight class 152-285, a total of six weight classes, Davis has five grapplers that are in the top five in the state for their respective weights. They continued to show why they are the top wrestlers in Utah this year, as they each won by pin to beat the Braves 68-6 Wednesday night. “They’re a strong group of kids,” said Davis coach Neal Porter. “We basically have the entire team back from last year, which makes this group pretty strong this season.” The Braves were already shorthanded on the night, having to forfeit the 103 and 215 weight classes, give the Darts 12 points. In the 112 pound class, Derek Thomas pinned Bountiful’s Justin Maxwell in the third period to take a 12 point lead. The 119 bout was the closest battle of the night, as Bountiful’s David Nichols and Davis’ Jacob Naylor battled until the final buzzer. Nichols had a strong first period with three take downs and a reversal to take a 7-2 lead. In the sec-

DAVIS’ BRETT NAYLOR won his match via major decision over Andy Kidd of Bountiful Wednesday night at Bountiful High School, earning his team four points. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com. ond, Naylor bounced back with five points to tie the match seven points each. In the third, Nichols picked up a late reversal with under a minute to go to pick up the last two points for the win. Chris Wirthlin and Brett Naylor

both picked up major decision wins at 125 and 130, winning 13-1 and 19-8 respectively to give the Darts eight more points. After a pin by the Darts Matt McKay at 135, Bountiful’s Beto Neri won his match 12-6 to give the Braves their last three points on

the night. With the Darts up 26-6, the run of consecutive pins by Davis started when Jared Taylor picked up a third period pin at 145, followed by Andrew Silotti’s second period pin at 152. Silotti is ranked second in the

’Cats drop meet against Olympus BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor WOODS CROSS — The Woods Cross Wildcats wrestling team had a three week break from sporting activities following the Christmas and New Year’s holidays. The long break showed some initial rust, as they were defeated 55-18 on the wrestling mat Thursday night at Woods Cross. “I think the long break did a number on a lot of the schools,” said Woods Cross coach Mason Milligan. “We started off pretty strong, we just fell short in a couple of those matches.” Woods Cross started the meet with Bryant Obald picking up the pin in the first period over Olympus’ Porter Treanor in the 112 weight class. Obald’s pin was a quick one, happening just after the first minute of the match. Things went downhill from there for the ‘Cats, as they dropped several close matches and were down 21-6 after the 140 bout. J.J. Bartleson, at 125, took on Brad Wilkenson of Olympus and fought all the way to the final buzzer only to take a tough loss by a single point. Bartleson started from behind after the first period, but scored a point on an escape to make the score 21. He also picked up a reversal in the second period, but was still trailing 6-3 after the second. In the third, he scored two more points on a reversal but never got a chance to pick up the tying point before time ran out. Another close match was

state in his weight class, and pinned A.J.Tovey in the second period after taking a 9-6 lead after the first two minutes of the match. After Silotti’s win, Dylan Bergman, Nick Casey and Justin Higley each picked up wins via pin in the first period. Landon Simonsen rounded out the competition with another pin in the first period. Miles Flake, though he was ready to wrestle after the three week break, won via forfeit and didn’t wrestle that night. “He wanted to wrestle for sure,” said Porter. “He’s a little disappointed that he couldn’t, especially with the long layoff and the tournament we’re going to this weekend. “This was pretty big for us.We don’t have another match before heading to the tournament this weekend, so for the wrestlers that were able to get in there, it was good preparation for them.” Porter also mentioned that he was proud of the effort the Darts showed, and said the team’s consistency throughout the year has shown a lot of positive results on the mat so far. The Tournament of Champions tournament concludes Saturday afternoon. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Vikes win both matches over Alta, Roy last week BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

THE WILDCATS DROPPED a tough match against Olympus after a three-week break, but will be well prepared for the Rocky Mountain Rumble tournament by next weekend. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.

at the 140 weight class, which pitted Trase Simpson against Olympus’ Gabe Kerr. Simpson was also down 2-1 after the first and 6-3 after the second. He scored three quick points in the third period but Kerr picked up a two point reversal that proved to be the difference in the match. Woods Cross’ Ryan Peterson got the ‘Cats back in the meet when he got a pin over Austin Geoltz. Peterson dominated the match from the start as he was ahead 4-2 after the first and 10-2 after the second period. Peterson pinned Geoltz within the first minute of the third period to pick up six

points, closing the gap to 2112. The ‘Cats, however, didn’t pick up another win that night, having to forfeit two weight classes and getting pinned in the 215 bout. Both teams forfeited the 285 weight class, giving the Cats their final six points on the night. “We’ve got to win those close matches,” said Milligan. “One move here or there could have made the difference. We had a two match win streak heading into tonight and couldn’t quite pull it off. “We are showing a lot of improvements, though. (Ryan) Fouts at 215 is second in the region right now,

so he’s become a good wrestler for us. He’s doing really well, despite the result tonight.” The ‘Cats will have one more match next week against Region 6 opponent East High before heading to the Rocky Mountain Rumble next weekend. Milligan said this next match will serve as a better barometer for the tournament that weekend. “That’s a big tournament for a lot of teams,” he said. “By then we’ll have a lot of practice time in and the one meet to help us prepare for that big tournament.” The Rocky Mountain Rumble will take place in Heber City on Jan. 14-15.

BOUNTIFUL — The Viewmont Vikings wrestling team have given themselves a tough schedule following the Christmas and New Year’s holidays. Coming out of the break, Viewmont scheduled three matches this week including this weekend’s Bobcat Brawl at Sky View High School in Smithfield. But the Vikings showed no rust in coming off the break, winning both matches on the road against Alta on Wednesday, followed by Roy on Thursday. In the team’s match against Alta,Viewmont edged out the Hawks 35-32 with many close matches throughout the night. “The big thing about Alta was to really see how the team was going to perform after a long layoff,” said Vikings coach Brandon Ripplinger. “Alta is a really good team and it was nice to get the win over them, especially with (Alta) being ranked fifth in the state right now.” Against Roy, the Vikings completely dominated the Royals, with mixed scores being turned in by multiple sources. Viewmont, however, picked up many major decisions on their way to winning the meet.

“Roy is a tough team,” said Ripplinger. “They had several kids that were pretty tough in their matches, which shows that they can be a tough team out there.” Individually, Ripplinger praised Kyle Shepherd and Colton Brown, the team’s 119 and 130-pound wrestlers, for their strong performance throughout the year so far. “Kyle is on of the few seniors we have, and he did a great job, especially against Alta where he picked up a really tough win,” he said. “Colton also won a really close match against Alta on Wednesday. He has done well as one of the captains of the team this year.” After the weekend’s tournament, the Vikings will host Weber High School on Thursday, Jan. 13. “We like the dual-style tournaments because it gives every wrestler in their weight class about seven or eight matches during the weekend,” said Ripplinger. “It will also help us in the near future as we have the Richardson Memorial after the Weber match Thursday. “We’ll also have some big tournaments after that. There’s the 5A state duals tournament which is big, then the Region 1 tournament followed by the 5A state tournament.” sgillet@davisclipper.com

The Davis Clipper 801-295-2251 1370 So. 500 W. Bountiful Ut 84010


B6 Sports Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Darts drop two straight, lose 46-41 Continued from p. B1

“That’s been a problem for us,” said Welk. “We’ve gotten off to slow starts. Tonight we were slow; against Northridge we were slow. “With those slow starts we end up having to fight back the rest of the game to get back into it. That’s something that we have to work on.” Davis closed the third quarter cutting the deficit to three points after a strong outing from Trever Webb and Tyson Denney; they combined for seven of the team’s nine points in the quarter. The fourth quarter also started strong for the Darts, as an 8-1 run gave them a four-point lead with five minutes remaining. Fremont’s Brock Smith hit a three-point field goal with 2:40 left in the game to give the Silverwolves a one-point lead that they never relinquished. The biggest issues Welk saw in the game were the fact that Davis was outshot and outrebounded in the game, giving Fremont more

opportunities to score. “When you see that much of a differential in those stats, you know the other team is going to perform well,” said Welk. “Doesn’t matter what the other things were.” Davis’ bench outscored Fremont’s 243, and also committed seven fewer turnovers on the night. However,Welk was quick to point out that Fremont also went to the line 23 times, converting on 14 of them. Davis only attempted seven shots, converting on five attempts. “That was probably the ball game there,” he said. “When you send them to the free throw line that many times, especially that late in the game, you can probably expect to come up short. “We’re going to be OK though.We’ll have a week to work hard and get ready for the next game, plus we’ll have Riley (Watts) back. It’s going to be nice to have his points and rebounds back in the lineup again.” The Darts will hit the road Friday night to take on the Roy High Royals, who are 0-3 in Region 1.

BLAKE WILKINSON (No. 23), seen here in earlier action, was one of nine players to score Friday night, finishing with five points. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.

Vikings win close game over Royals Continued from p. B1

MORGAN DUNFORD, seen here against Northridge, had four points and four rebounds for the Darts in the losing effort. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.

The Stallions have reeled off three straight victories, including beating Davis in Kaysville. The Silverwolves are a team very similar to the Vikings. They are led by Brock Smith and Patrick Fishburn, both players who are averaging more than 17

points per game. With a win, the Vikings would be able to get another leg up in the region race. “It will come down to our defensive energy,” said Buckway.“We have to play hard on defense, and just trust each other.” news@davisclipper.com

Bountiful splits meets with Darts, Stallions Lady ’Cats drop first

Region 6 game to Titans

BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Bountiful Braves wrestling team took to the mat Wednesday and Thursday after a long three-week break. And after losing to the Davis Darts Wednesday, the Braves bounced back with a 39-34 come-from-behind victory over the Stansbury Stallions Thursday night. With the Braves down 34-33 entering the final match, Bountiful’s 125pound wrestler Joey Barnett pinned Stansbury’s Marcellano Mascole to lift the Braves to the win. “I just told Joey that we needed to win,” said Bountiful coach Matt Ripplinger. “It didn’t matter how he did it, as long as he won. And he responded by stepping in there and fighting for the win. “It was exciting, but it was also very stressful.” The stress began after seeing the Braves lose their initial four matches, two of them via a pin. The four Stansbury wins gave the Stallions a 19-0 lead right out of the gate. The Braves started picking up speed afterward, winning five of the next six matches starting with A.J. Tovey’s pin of Jarrett Anderson in the 152-pound match. “A.J. really turned things around for us,” said Ripplinger. “Losing those first four matches got me stressed out, especially after Wednesday’s match with

BOUNTIFUL’S JOEY BARNETT, seen here against Davis Wednesday, picked up a pin on the final match of the night to lift the Braves over the Stallions Thursday. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.

Davis. “But he helped us get started, and once we got into the stronger part of our lineup we were in good shape.” Stansbury picked up a pin in the 160-pound match, with Tyrell Ostrud pinning Pablo Zarate with 1:33 to go in the match. Afterward, the Braves picked up three pins and a forfeit in the next four matches. Steffen Olson of Bountiful pinned Nathan Cooper to pick up six points, followed by Carver Nicholas getting six points via forfeit win. Two straight pins by J.C. Cowart at 215 and Junior Hamilton at 285 gave the Braves a 30-24 lead with four matches to go.

“We were battling and fighting our way through those matches,” said Ripplinger. “The team was very excited about those wins.” With Stansbury retaking the lead after a forfeit win, Bountiful’s Justin Horsley picked up a 10-8 win over Luke Howell, followed by Stansbury getting winning a close battle at 119 to take the lead by a single point. That’s when Barnett got the pin to end the night with a win for the Braves. “They know that I want them to be tough out there,” said Ripplinger. “The fact that I can count on them to get the pin when we need it is good for this team. “Getting the win motivates us really hard. It’s good to push them and get the

most that we can out of each wrestler.” Ripplinger said that Wednesday’s loss to Davis wasn’t as bad as the final score dictated, with many of the wrestlers performing well despite coming up short in many matches. “It was good for us, really,” he said. “We got to battle one of the top teams in the state and fought several good battles with them. “We even picked up a couple of wins against them, so that was good for us too.” After the Bobcat Brawl, which concluded Saturday, the Braves will host the West High Panthers Thursday before heading to the Rocky Mountain Rumble in Heber City the following weekend. sgillet@davisclipper.com

SALT LAKE CITY — The Woods Cross Lady Wildcats basketball team opened up Region 6 with a strong victory over East High Tuesday night. But against the Olympus Lady Titans,Woods Cross gave up 21 and 24 points in the first and fourth quarters of play, eventually falling 6645 to drop to 1-1 early in Region 6 play. Woods Cross had outscored Olympus 22-21 between the second and third quarters of play, and were helped by a stout defense that kept the Titans from completely dominating

the game. But the Titans nearly doubled Woods Cross’ scoring efforts in the first and fourth quarters. The Lady ’Cats nearly had five players score in double digits, with Aarika Anderson falling one point shy of 10 on the night. For Woods Cross, Emily Howey, Natalie Parson and Samantha Hart finished with 11, 10, and 10 points respectively in the losing effort. The Wildcats will host Stansbury on Tuesday in the team’s only game this week. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Woods Cross boys beat Titans on the road 60-55 SALT LAKE CITY — The Woods Cross Wildcats boys basketball team opened up Region 6 play with a tough opponent in Olympus Friday night. And thanks to double digit scoring efforts from Wildcats Austin Bankowski and Ryan Anderson,Woods Cross was able to walk out of Olympus High School with the first region win on the year. Woods Cross had jumped out to a four-point lead before trailing at the half by two points. They started the second half outscoring the Titans by

10 points in the third and went on a strong run that gave the ’Cats a 13- point lead halfway through the fourth quarter. Olympus fought their way back to cut the deficit to three points, but never got any closer and ended up with the loss. The 10-point differential in the third quarter proved to be the difference in the ball game, as the Wildcats were outscored by three points in the final quarter. The Wildcats will continue play Tuesday when they host the Stansbury Stallions. sgillet@davisclipper.com


Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Recipes B7


B8 Comics Clipper Jan. 9, 2011


Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Calendar B9

BHS brings a fairy tale to life with “Cinderella.” See ‘Stage’ for complete information.

EVENTS Jan. 10 • Please join the Salt Lake Photographic Print Society for an artist's reception in connection with a group photography exhibit at 4:30 p.m. - 7 p.m. at Lamb’s Grill Cafe, at 169 S. Main Street, Salt Lake City, UT, Utah’s oldest and most famous restaurant. The reception starts early, so feel free to drop by on your way home from work. The exhibit features the winning photographs of the Print Society’s December 2010, print competition juried by Dennis Mecham, a Utah-based commercial and fine-art photographer. At the reception, you will be able to meet the photographers and admire their original framed photographic prints. The images range in subject matter from Antarctic Icescapes to Oregon rain forests; from hot-air balloon interiors to orchid close-ups. Fruit, cheese, veggies, and punch will be provided. The show runs through Jan. 31.

Through Jan. 11 • “Tis the Season,” an exhibit featuring the winter and holiday themed work of 37 artists opened at the Rio Gallery Dec. 3 with a reception from 6 to 9 p.m., during the Holiday Stroll. The show will continue Mondays through Thursdays from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. through Jan. 11, 2011. The Rio Gallery is located at 300 South Rio Grande Street (455 West) in Salt Lake City.

Jan. 12 • Layton City Family Recreation hosts Family Skate Night. Monday, Jan. 17, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. at the Weber County Ice Sheet (4390 Harrison Blvd, northwest parking lot of the Dee Events Center). Families will receive free admission into the Ice Sheet. Ice skates will be available for rental for only $1. Family Recreation will be on site serving refreshments. For questions or additional information contact Layton City Family Recreation 801336-3924.

Jan. 18 • The Bountiful Chapter of League of Utah Writers will host a 45-minute workshop by Margaret Rostkowski at 7 p.m. Rostkowski, a creative writing teacher at Ogden High School, has published three YA novels: “After the Dancing Days,” “Dancer,” and “The Best of Friends.” She will discuss writing for the young adult market and will lead a writing activity. All interested writers are invited. The workshop will be held at the Bountiful Davis Arts Center (south door), 745 South Main, Bountiful. For further information contact Ann Johnson 801299-8347

Jan. 20 • Internationally Acclaimed Photographer Curtis Mann will speak at Weber State University at 7 p.m. in the Lindquist Lecture Hall, Kimball Visual Arts Center. Born in 1979 in Dayton, Ohio, Mann lives and works in Chicago, Ill. In the past few years he has exhibited his work in Chicago, Antwerp, Brussels, and Basel. This past year it was included in the prestigious 2010 Whitney Biennial at the Whitney Museum of American Art in New York, NY. A paragraph from the Whitney Exhibition describes his work. “Curtis Mann’s photographs contain fragments of scenes that are partially erased and obscured. Mann’s process draws attention to the artifice of the photographic medium by demonstrating the malleability of images. He begins by culling images of strife and conflict in various international locations from photosharing websites such as Flickr and then has prints made. Once he has the prints in hand he covers portions of the photographs with a protective varnish and pours bleach over each one, stripping away areas not coated with varnish.” This lecture is free and the public is encouraged to attend. For more information please visit: departments.weber.edu/ dova/exhibits&events/curtismann.html

Feb. 12 • Hosted by the current

Miss Farmington, Arielle Simpson, the second annual “Farmington’s Got Talent” Competition is not only a showcase of myriad talents and talented individuals throughout Davis County, but also an opportunity for Arielle to highlight her platform of Breast Cancer Awareness and to raise money for the Children’s Miracle Network. Arielle invites you to come and compete for the first prize title of the most talented person in Farmington. Prizes will be awarded and future performance opportunities presented to those who place in the top three. Call 801-451-0953 to receive an audition time between the hours of 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. An audition fee is required and will be included as part of the donation to Children’s Miracle Network. Audition Fee: $10 for residents of Farmington and $20 for nonresidents. Auditions location: Farmington Community Arts Center Basement (120 South Main Street, Farmington) The Competition will be held March 5.

Feb. 14 • The Utah Symphony Guild has a fund-raiser scheduled for Valentine’s at the Downtown Hilton Hotel. Robert Shrader has been working for months on this event, called ‘Heart Strings.’ He and Kathie Horman procured 22 old violins and gave them to local artists to paint or decorate so they could be auctioned off. Chicago did this several years ago and made $85,000 for their orchestra. Other cities have made between $20,000 and $40,000. The violins will be displayed at all the concerts in January and up to Feb. 12. Each week patrons can put in bids on the violin of their choice. The violins will also be on display at Lamplight Gallery in mid-January. ‘Heart Strings’ will begin at 5:30 p.m. on Feb. 14. There will be a sit-down dinner, entertainment by USU dancers, and dancing to the New Deal Swing. All this for $75 per person. The lucky high bidders will take their violins and their little stands home that evening. For more information call Don Hales at 801-943-6222, or Heather Benson at 801-554-

STAGE 3071.

Jan. 10, 12, 14, 15 • Bountiful High School’s Theatre Arts Dept. will present Rodger and Hammerstein’s Cinderella. Performance dates are Jan. 7, 10, 12, 14 at 7 p.m. and Jan. 8 and 15, 2 and 7 p.m. Show Ticket Prices: $5 in advance, $5 for the matinee performances, $8 at the door, $25 Family Pass. Prince and Princess Party Tickets: $10 Advance tickets and “Prince and Princess Party” tickets may be purchased at Top Hat Video & DVD in Bountiful, at the Bountiful High Business Office, or at Paisley Skye in Woods Cross. In conjunction with the Saturday performances is a “Prince and Princess Party.” Children can dress up in Prince and Princess dress if they desire. Once at the party there will be fun activities and children will get their picture taken with Cinderella. Party tickets are $10 each and include admission to the show. It is recommended that children younger than 7 are accompanied by their parents (parents accompany their children to the party for free, but need a show ticket to see the performance.)

Feb. 14-March 12 • The first official production of CenterPoint Legacy Theatre (formerly Rodgers Memorial Theatre), and the first show in the new Davis Performing Arts Center, will be “Hairspray.” Tickets are already available for this musicfilled show, which is about a girl’s desire to overcome weight prejudice to get on a TV dance show. The box office at the new theater opens Jan. 10, but the number remains the same. Call 801-298-1302 or visit www.centerpointtheatre.org for more information.

CLASSES January • Davis County Health

Department’s Caregiver Support Program is offering a six-week series of classes for individuals caring for family members who are older or frail. These classes are free to the public. Individuals may attend at anytime during the series. Presenters will discuss various topics such as caregiver vs. parenting, nutrition, and keeping your memory sharp. On Fridays, starting Jan. 7, classes will be held at the Golden years Senior Activity Center, 726 S. 100 E., Bountiful, at 11:45 a.m. A complimentary lunch is provided but an RSVP by each Monday at noon is required to receive a meal. No reservation is required to attend the class only. To RSVP for lunch or more information contact Megan Forbush, 801-525-5088. • Jan. 11. Living longer and happier: a strong social connection, Presenter, Markham McReynolds, Heritage Place, Legacy Village Assisted Living Center, 1201 N. Fairfield Road, Layton, at noon • Jan. 14, Living longer and happier: a strong social connection, Presenter, Markham McReynolds, Heritage Place, Golden Years Senior Activity Center, 726 S. 100 E., 11:45 a.m.

Jan. 14 • Positive Thinking and Affirmations, 7-10 p.m., the Positive Thinking Institute, 1248 N. Main, Centerville. Space is limited, 801775-7706 or email Richard@thepositivethinking institute. com Learn to empoewr your mind, have happier relationships and get excited about life.

Starting Feb. 1 • The Christian Life Center, 2352 E. Highway 193 in Layton is offering DivorceCare divorce recovery seminar and support group each Tuesday for eight weeks beginning Feb. 1. DivorceCare features nationally known experts on divorce and recovery topics speaking in video presentations. Sessions include “Facing Your Anger,” “Facing Your Loneliness,” “Depression,” “New Relationships,” “Kid Care” and “Forgiveness.” After each video there will be time for discussion. Contact Pam at 801-771-5433 ext. 510 for more information.

Farmington Recreation • For classes, prices and registration for Farmington’s winter classes, go to www.farmington.utah.gov or call 801-4510953.

CLUBS Second Saturday

• The Bountiful Community Service Council, a volunteer group sponsored by Bountiful City, meets the second Saturday of the month at 8 a.m. in the Bountiful City Planning Room, 790 S. 100 E., Bountiful. Richard Watson, 801-540-3146. • Davis County Amateur Radio Club meets the second Saturday of the month, Davis County Justice Complex, Farmington. 10 a.m. Visit DCARC website at www.DCARC.net

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

Wednesday The local Toastmasters Club meets every Wednesday night, 7-8 p.m. at the Deseret First Credit Union Building, second floor. Come observe.

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

Wednesdays NAMI Connections Recovery Support Group, Bountiful IHC Clinic, 390 N. Main, Bountiful. www.namiut.org click on Davis County Affiliate.

Second Wednesday The Rhyme and Reason chapter of the Utah State Poetry Society meets at 7 p.m. at the BDAC.


B10 News Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

TV Listings for January 9-16, 2011

WEEKDAY MORNINGS 6:00 ^ KUTV $ KTVX % KSL _ KUED ) KUEN + KBYU ` KSTU . KJZZ 0 KUPX 8 KPNZ > KUWB

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The NFL Today NFL Football This Week Gymnastics Mormon History Paid Paid Martha Wash. Aviators MotorWk Fitness Opinion Healthy Simple WordGirl Wild Electric Cyber To Be Announced Profiles Paid Focused Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Fabrica Fabrica Max Paid Mak Paid

Paid Money Shark TriVita Biography Biography Private Sessions The Sopranos ’ Stooges Stooges Stooges ›››‡ “True Grit” (1969, Western) John Wayne. ››› “El Dorado” (1967) Ripped Paid Paid Paid Paid Jentezen Osteen In Touch Dirty Jobs ’ Auction Auction Little Jungle Chug Movers Manny Oso Mickey Mickey Phineas Phineas Phineas Fish SportsCenter Outside Sports SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (Live) PBA Bowling 90 Days! Celeb Paid Paid Boy ››‡ “Sky High” (2005) Kurt Russell ››› “Ice Age” (2002) Paid Paid Arthri-D Fisher Fishing Outdoor Fisher Fisher Mak Paid Baby Paid Paid CarMD Paid Paid ››› “Kingdom of Heaven” (2005) Orlando Bloom. “Babylon A.D.” Sports 24/7 Penguins ›››‡ “Avatar” (2009) Sam Worthington. (10:15) ›› “Hotel for Dogs” (2009) ’ Hour of Power Osteen Paid Chris Chris “Nora Roberts’ Midnight Bayou” (2009) “Another Wmn” Fanboy Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Planet Planet Penguins T.U.F.F. iCarly ’ iCarly ’ Big Time Victo ›››‡ “Field of Dreams” (1989) ’ (7:50) ››› “Rudy” (1993) (9:45) ›› “The Slugger’s Wife” (1985) Battlefild Inside the NFL ›› “Fanboys” (2008) ›› “Extraordinary Measures” (2010) ›‡ “Push” (2009) ‘PG-13’ Mak Baby ›› “Commando” (1985, Action) ’ Xtreme Horse. Trucks! Muscle CSI: Crime Scene Scorpion (6:25) ›‡ “When in Rome” ››‡ “Little Giants” (1994) ’ (9:50) “The Bounty Hunter” Death Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ ›› “Daddy’s Little Girls” (2007) “Diary-Black” Kill CarMD Monk Paid Creflo D. Paid Osteen Royal Pains ››‡ “U-571” ››‡ “Legally Blonde” (2001) ›› “The Prince & Me” (2004) “Bring It On: In It to Win It” (2007)

SUNDAY AFTERNOON

JANUARY 9, 2011 1:30

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JANUARY 9, 2011 7:30

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60 Minutes (N) ’ CSI: Miami “F-T-F” Undercover Boss Criminal Minds ’ Funny Videos Extreme Makeover Desp.-Wives Brothers & Sisters Dateline NBC (N) Dateline NBC (N) The Cape A former cop turns vigilante. Globe Trekker ’ Nature (N) ’ Masterpiece Classic ’ Travels Travel Steves Toolbox Banjo Music Gonna Song of the (6:02) Bonanza Antiques Rdsho Land Girls ’ Circus (DVS) Simpson Fam Guy Simpson Burgers Fam Guy Cleve News ››‡ “King Arthur” (2004) J. Smith J. Smith Without a Trace ’ “Chain Reaction” ›››‡ “The Fugitive” (1993) Harrison Ford. ’ “Barrio de Campeones” (1985, Drama) “El Señor de los Cielos” (1997) Bones ’ ›‡ “Stigmata” (1999) Gabriel Byrne Jim ’70s

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

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

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JANUARY 10, 2011 7:30

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Mother Rules Two Men Mike Hawaii Five-0 The Bachelor (N) ’ (9:01) Castle (N) ’ Chuck ’ The Cape A former cop turns vigilante. Antique Roadshow American Experience (N) ’ Old West Journal Business Glaciers Aquatic Big Cypress PBS NewsHour (N) Sherlock Holmes Rosemary/Thyme Lie to Me “Funhouse; Rebound” (N) ’ News Wheel Jeopardy Home Videos Smarter Lyrics! Without a Trace ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ A Que-Puedes Tengo Talento Alarma T Noticiero 90210 ’ Gossip Girl News King

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

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

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JANUARY 11, 2011 7:30

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NFL Football: AFC Wild-Card Game College Basketball Kansas at Michigan. News 2 News at 5:00pm Gymnas NuWave Salad Fat Loss “Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story” ’ Pictures Homes News ABC Paid Bull Riding PBR Tour. Skating & Gymnastics Spectacular (N) XTERRA Sunday News KSL 5 Monarchy: Fam Antique Roadshow NOVA (DVS) The Road to Perfect Health News Utah French Destinos Connect Dragon’s Sewing For Paint Art Work Wood Wood Garden Garden Design SciGirls Lawrence Welk Inside Group BYU Healthy Moneytrk Little House/Prairie LittleHse To Be Announced NFL Sun. NFL Football: NFC Wild-Card Game -- Packers at Eagles The OT Team Golf Paid Paid Mak Hair Money Lopez New Paid Lopez Wheel ››‡ “Young Guns” (1988) Emilio Estevez. ’ ››‡ “Maximum Risk” (1996) ’ ›› “Chain Reaction” (1996) “Pueblo Chico Tragedia Grande” (2007) Lagrimita y Costel Lagrimita y Costel “Los Profesionales” ››› “Big Night” (1996) Minnie Driver. Ugly Betty ’ Max Paid Dual Paid Cold Case “Wings”

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The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ Dog Dog (10:30) ››› “El Dorado” ››‡ “Wyatt Earp” (1994) Kevin Costner. Portrait traces him from boy to lawman. MythBusters Gold Rush: Alaska Black Ops Brothers MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters Deck Deck Wizards Wizards Good Shake It Hannah Hannah Shake it Shake It Shake It Good Bowling 30 for 30 BCS: Oregon BCS The Experts (N) SportsCenter Ice Age ››‡ “The Flintstones” (1994) ››‡ “Cheaper by the Dozen” (2003) “Willy Wonka & Chocolate” Action Sports Big 12 Women’s College Basketball Game Action Sports M1 Fighting Cham “Babylon A.D.” ›››‡ “Superman Returns” (2006) Brandon Routh, Kate Bosworth. ›‡ “Jumper” (2008) “Percy Jackson & the Olympians” “Ghosts of Girlfriends Past” Watch ›› “Clash of the Titans” (2010) “Another Wmn” “One Angry Juror” (2010, Drama) “The 19th Wife” (2010) Chyler Leigh. “Craigslist Killer” House of Anubis Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly “iQuit iCarly” Anubis Anubis (11:30) › “Battlefield Earth” ›››‡ “Field of Dreams” (1989) ’ “MVP: Most Valuable” “Slugger’s Wife” Push ›› “Knowing” (2009) Nicolas Cage. (2:45) ››‡ “Twilight” (2008) Kristen Stewart. “Twilight: Moon” CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene (11:45) “Death at a Funeral” (1:20) ›‡ “When in Rome” ›› “Sex Drive” (2008) ’ “Scorpion King” “Diary-Black” ›› “Meet the Browns” (2008) ››‡ “Why Did I Get Married?” (2007) (11:00) ››‡ “U-571” ››› “Inside Man” (2006) Denzel Washington. (4:09) ›› “Street Kings” (2008) ››› “Mean Girls” (2004) “Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist” ››‡ “Legally Blonde” (2001)

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

News Letterman Late News Nightline Access Extra (N) News Jay Leno Late Keep Up My Fam. Independent Lens On One Work Global Make ’ Europe College Basketball Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado Mother Raymond 70s Jim

Dog Dog The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 ››‡ “Once Upon a Time in Mexico” ››‡ “Once Upon a Time in Mexico” ››‡ “The Quick and the Dead” Cash Cash Cash Cash Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs (N) Auction Auction Sonny Sonny Fish Hannah Good Good Shake it Shake it Sonny Deck Phineas Phineas College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter NFL Live NBA SportsCenter Gilmore Girls Standing Still Stnd Still Stnd ››› “Remember the Titans” (2000) Will Patton Home Videos Stories Game Rockies Rockies Rockies Rockies Rockies Rockies All Access Final Scr Jay Final Scr Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men ››› “Iron Man” (2008) Robert Downey Jr. Premiere. Lights Out “Pilot” “Monsters vs.” ›› “Clash of the Titans” (2010) Taxicab Conf. ››‡ “The Book of Eli” (2010) ’ ‘R’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Wife Swap Wife Swap Mother Mother Frasier Frasier Frasier Will My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife “Heart of Dixie” ’ ›‡ “Being Human” (1994) ’ (9:05) ››‡ “Lean on Me” (1989) ’ “Gorillas in Mist” ››‡ “Quantum of Solace” (2008) Californ. Episodes Shameless “Pilot” Episodes “Family That Preys” Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Perma MAN Texas Ranger The Unit (N) (5:50) ›› “I Am Sam” (2001) ’ Starz (8:20) ›› “Daddy Day Care” ›› “Death at a Funeral” ’ Fast (5:00) ››› “The Patriot” (2000, War) Southland (N) Memphis Beat Southland ’ Certain Age Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Glory Daze (N) Conan (N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan

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NCIS (N) ’ NCIS: Los Angeles The Good Wife (N) No Ordinary Family V (N) ’ Detroit 1-8-7 (N) ’ The Biggest Loser (N) ’ Parenthood (N) ’ NOVA (DVS) Nou Bouke Frontline (N) Journal Opinion Simple Hannah Liv Growing PBS NewsHour (N) American Experience Land Glee “Duets” Million Dollar News Wheel Jeopardy Home Videos Smarter Lyrics! Without a Trace ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ A Que-Puedes Duetos Alarma T Noticiero One Tree Hill Life Unexpected News King

WEDNESDAY EVENING

5:30

News Letterman Late News Nightline Access Extra (N) News Jay Leno Late Keep Up My Fam. Antique Roadshow Inner GED Journal Art Europe Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado Mother Raymond 70s Jim

Dog Bounty Hunter The First 48 The First 48 Intervention Intervention (N) Hoarders › “Exit Wounds” (2001) Steven Seagal. › “Exit Wounds” (2001) Steven Seagal. ››› “Bowfinger” (1999) Steve Martin. Cash Cash Cash Cash MythBusters American Chopper American Chopper Gold Rush: Alaska Good Good Deck Wizards Good Good ›››‡ “Ratatouille” (2007) ‘G’ Phineas Phineas Pregame College Football: Tostitos BCS National Championship (10:15) SportsCenter Sport Gilmore Girls Still Stnd Still Stnd Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Greek (N) ’ Pretty Little Liars Jay Stories Rockies Classic Rockies Classic Rockies Classic Bensin Final Scr Profiles Final Scr ›› “Alien vs. Predator” (2004) Two Men Two Men ››‡ “X-Men: The Last Stand” (2006) Hugh Jackman. ›› “Tooth Fairy” (2010) ’ (7:45) ››› “Good Hair” (2009) ‘PG-13’ Bette Midler (10:45) ››‡ “Brüno” ‘R’ Reba ’ Reba ’ ››› “Dan in Real Life” (2007) Mother Mother Frasier Frasier Frasier Will My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife (4:50) “The Deep” “Perry Mason: Mobster” (8:35) ›››› “The Sting” (1973) (10:45) › “Second Sight” ’ “Twilight: Moon” Shameless “Pilot” Californ. Episodes Californ. Episodes Shameless “Pilot” ›› “Soul Men” UFC Fight Night ’ ››‡ “The Longest Yard” (2005) ’ Jail Jail Texas Ranger The Unit “M.P.s” (5:45) ›‡ “Bad Company” (2002) ’ (7:50) ››› “The Rookie” (2002) ’ “The Princess and the Frog” Surro The Closer Bones ’ Certain Age CSI: NY ’ Certain Age CSI: NY ’ Law & Order: SVU NCIS ’ NCIS “Red Cell” NCIS ’ WWE Monday Night RAW ’ Office Office Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Conan (N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan

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

News Talkin’ Sports Criminal News Red Martin Homes News Sports BYU Hooked Lark Rise Inspector Morse Compass Closer Over Algebra Shirley Temple Destination: World Sports Simpson Amer. Combat Center McCarv Scrubs Insider ››‡ “Timecop” (1994) Mia Sara ’ Secretos Secretos Pagado Pagado Mother ››› “Sin City” (2005)

Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Dog Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog › “Exit Wounds” (2001) Steven Seagal. › “Exit Wounds” (2001) Steven Seagal. ›‡ “Money Train” (1995) Premiere. Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Wizards Wizards Sonny Sonny Sonny Sonny Hannah Shake it Shake It Shake It Good Good NFL PrimeTime College Football Kraft Fight Hunger Bowl -- Boston College vs. Nevada. SportsCenter (Live) “Willy Wonka” ›››‡ “Aladdin” (1992, Fantasy) ››› “A Bug’s Life” (1998, Fantasy) ››‡ “Liar Liar” College Basketball Maryland at Duke. (Live) College Basketball UCLA at USC. (Live) Final Scr Game Final Scr Jumper ››› “Hellboy” (2004) Ron Perlman, John Hurt. ››› “Hellboy II: The Golden Army” (2008) Hellboy 2 ›››‡ “Avatar” (2009) Sam Worthington. Inside “Percy Jackson & the Olympians” (11:05) “Darkman” “Craigslist Killer” Army Wives Army Wives “The Craigslist Killer” (2011) Mother Mother My Wife My Wife News Chris Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Sluggers (6:45) ››› “Rudy” (1993) Sean Astin. (8:40) ›››‡ “Field of Dreams” ’ › “Battlefield Earth” (2000) “Twilight: Moon” Californ. Episodes Shameless “Pilot” Shameless “Pilot” Californ. Episodes “Joan Rivers” CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Scorpion ›› “Death at a Funeral” ’ (8:05) ›‡ “The Bounty Hunter” ’ ›‡ “When in Rome” ’ Scorpion ››› “Hitch” (2005) Will Smith. (8:15) ››› “Hitch” (2005) Will Smith. “Why Did I Get Married?” Street (6:34) ››‡ “The Golden Compass” (2007) ››› “The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian” (2008) › “Just Married” (2003) (7:45) › “Just Married” (2003) (9:45) ››› “Mean Girls” (2004) Prince

6:00 ^ KUTV $ KTVX % KSL _ KUED ) KUEN + KBYU ` KSTU . KJZZ 0 KUPX 8 KPNZ > KUWB

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Advan Health CBS News Sunday Morning Nation Paid Paid UTAH Homes Leisure Bride. Today (N) ’ Meet the Press (N) Sunday Music Curious Cat in Super Dinosaur Arthur WordGirl Biscuit Anne Biz Kid$ Peep Wunder Zula The Adventists ’ I Believe Music Curious TBA Good Day Utah Weekend Edition (N) Fox News Sunday Paid V’Impe Paid Paid Hip Hop Utah Jeremiah Discov. In Touch Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Traveler Pets.TV Mad... Missing Rescue Pets.TV

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

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Dr. Phil Oprah Winfrey Ellen DeGeneres News Access Nate Berkus Million. Million. WordGirl Wild Electric Fetch Saddle Varied Programs Clifford Martha Arthur WordGirl Wild Electric Judge B. Judge B. The Dr. Oz Show Jdg Judy Jdg Judy Law & Order: SVU The People’s Court Insider Jeopardy Ghost Whisperer Ghost Whisperer Ghost Whisperer Lagrimita y Costel Estrellas Hoy Elva Noticiero Maury The Tyra Show Chris Chris

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

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The Talk General Hospital Days of our Lives Martha Cy

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MONDAY EVENING 2:00

2 News at Noon Fresh Bold All My Children One Life to Live KSL 5 News Today Super Sid Dinosaur Cat in Raggs Varied Programs Zula Barney Sesame Street News TMZ Judge Judge True Hollywood Matlock Paid Paid Paid Paid Cine de la Tarde Divorce Divorce The Doctors

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

7:00

JANUARY 12, 2011 7:30

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Live to Dance Criminal Minds ’ The Defenders (N) News Letterman Late Middle Better Family Cougar Off the Map News Nightline Access Extra (N) Minute to Win It (N) Chase (N) Law & Order: SVU News Jay Leno Late American Masters (N) ›››› “Dances With Wolves” (1990) Kevin Costner. Masters Journal Hinojosa In Marjorie’s Wake Path to Happiness America GED Euromx Aquatic PBS NewsHour (N) Nature (DVS) Blue Realm ’ Europe Perry Mason My 3 Human Target (N) ’ (PA) News Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Wheel Jeopardy Home Videos Smarter Lyrics! Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Without a Trace Without a Trace Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Without a Trace ’ A Que-Puedes Duetos Alarma T Noticiero Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado Nikita ’ Hellcats ’ News King Mother Raymond 70s Jim

Dog Dog The First 48 The First 48 Dog Dog Dog Bounty Hunter Storage Storage ››‡ “Swordfish” (2001, Suspense) ›› “The Specialist” (1994) Sylvester Stallone. Breaking Bad Break Cash Cash Cash Cash MythBusters Black Ops Brothers MythBusters MythBusters Wizards Wizards Shake It Sonny Good Good “Adventures of Sharkboy” Deck Phineas Phineas College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter NFL Live NBA SportsCenter Gilmore Girls Still Stnd Still Stnd Home Videos Home Videos Home Videos Home Videos Jay Profiles Women’s College Basketball Rockies Women’s College Basketball Final Scr (5:30) ››‡ “Beowulf” (2007) Two Men Two Men ››› “Iron Man” (2008, Action) Robert Downey Jr. ››‡ “It’s Complicated” (2009) ‘R’ ››› “The Informant!” (2009) ‘R’ Ricky Gervais “Body-Evidence” Reba ’ Reba ’ ›› “Mad Money” (2008) Diane Keaton. Mother Mother Frasier Frasier Frasier Will My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife (6:06) Gunsmoke ›› “The Kid From Texas” “Geronimo: An American Legend” ’ ››› “Shenandoah” (1965) Episodes Californ. Inside the NFL (N) Shameless “Pilot” Inside the NFL “My Best Friend’s Girl” ‘R’ Finding Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Blue MAN Texas Ranger The Unit “Play 16” (6:05) ›› “Darkness Falls” Starz (7:50) ››‡ “The International” ››› “Zombieland” (2009) Year One Bones ’ Bones ’ Bones ’ Southland ’ CSI: NY ’ CSI: NY ’ NCIS “Twilight” ’ NCIS “Kill Ari” NCIS “Kill Ari” NCIS ’ NCIS “Aliyah” NCIS ’ Browns Browns Payne Payne There There Conan (N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan


Clipper Jan 9.2011 THURSDAY EVENING 6:00 ^ KUTV $ KTVX % KSL _ KUED ) KUEN + KBYU ` KSTU . KJZZ 0 KUPX 8 KPNZ > KUWB

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

6:30

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

7:00

JANUARY 13, 2011 7:30

Big Bang Dad Wipeout (N) Commun Commun Globe Trekker ’ Journal Moneytrk PBS NewsHour (N) Million Dollar Wheel Jeopardy Criminal Minds ’ A Que-Puedes Vampire Diaries

8:00

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CSI: Crime Scene The Mentalist Grey’s Anatomy (N) Private Practice (N) Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Masterpiece Mystery! ’ (DVS) Ideas E Street Miller Ctr. Forums Nova (DVS) Secrets of Dead Bones News Home Videos Smarter Lyrics! Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Duetos Alarma T Noticiero Nikita ’ News King

News Letterman Late News Nightline Access Extra (N) News Jay Leno Late Keep Up My Fam. Doc Martin Scully Work Cultural Human Europe Perry Mason My 3 Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Criminal Minds ’ Without a Trace ’ Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado Mother Raymond 70s Jim

The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 (N) Beyond Scared ››› “Enter the Dragon” (1973) Bruce Lee. ››› “Enter the Dragon” (1973) Bruce Lee. ››› “48 HRS.” Cash Cash Cash Cash MythBusters MythBusters American Chopper Auction Oddities Shake It Shake it Wizards Fish Good Good “16 Wishes” (2010) ‘G’ Deck Phineas Phineas College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter NFL Live Final SportsCenter Gilmore Girls Still Stnd Still Stnd Home Videos ››‡ “Van Helsing” (2004, Fantasy) Hugh Jackman. Game Bensin M1 Fighting Cham PAC College Basketball USC at Oregon. (Live) Final Scr Final Scr ››‡ “Spider-Man 3” (2007, Action) Tobey Maguire. Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men “Double Jeopardy” ›› “Tooth Fairy” “Percy Jackson & the Olympians” Orgasm; Real Sex ››› “Good Hair” (2009) ’ Cat Reba ’ Reba ’ ›‡ “Poison Ivy II: Lily” (1996) Mother Mother Frasier Frasier Frasier Will My Wife My Wife Chris Chris George Lopez My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife “Close-3rd Kind” (6:50) ›››‡ “Superman II” (1980) “Hercules-Lost Kingdom” ›››› “Jaws” (1975) ’ ›‡ “Scary Movie 2” (2001) “Joan Rivers” Laugh Laugh Californ. Shameless “Pilot” Baby on Gangland ’ TNA Wrestling (N) ’ MAN MAN MAN Son Trailers MAN Studio ›› “Astro Boy” (2009) (8:10) ›› “Blue Crush” (2002) ’ “Cloudy With Meatballs” Scorpion NBA Basketball: Magic at Thunder NBA Basketball Miami Heat at Denver Nuggets. Inside the NBA House “Teamwork” House ’ House ’ ›› “The Break-Up” (2006) Vince Vaughn. Chuck ›› “50 First Dates” (2004) Fam Guy Fam Guy Conan (N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan

FRIDAY EVENING 6:00 ^ KUTV $ KTVX % KSL _ KUED ) KUEN + KBYU ` KSTU . KJZZ 0 KUPX 8 KPNZ > KUWB

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

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

JANUARY 14, 2011 7:00

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Medium (N) CSI: NY (N) Supernanny (N) ’ Primetime: What Minute to Win It ’ Dateline NBC ’ Wash. Need to Know (N) News Journal Mack Alzhei Martha PBS NewsHour (N) Ask Eleven Kitchen Nightmares Kitchen Nightmares Wheel Jeopardy Home Videos Without a Trace ’ Without a Trace ’ A Que-Puedes Duetos Smallville ’ Supernatural

9:00

The Mentalist 20/20 (N) ’

News Letterman Late News Nightline Access Extra (N) News Jay Leno Late Breakfast Special Keep Up My Fam. Viewers’ Choice ›››‡ “Things to Come” GED Currier World Lit Ask Eleven Europe College Basketball News Seinfeld Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Smarter Lyrics! Office Office Scrubs Scrubs Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Without a Trace ’ Alarma T Noticiero Secretos Chuper Pagado Pagado News King Mother Raymond 70s Jim

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

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The Early Show (N) Good Morning (5:00) Today (N) ’ Angelina Bob Quilt Art Quilting Angelina Bob Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Paid Paid

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Paid Paid Doodle Doodle Emperor Repla Raven Raven Turbo Shelldon Bus Babar Thomas Place Old Home MacPhee Knitting Lan Lan Curious Cat in Super Dinosaur Good Day Utah Weekend Edition Animal Icons Winning Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Nature Pagado Pagado Pagado Cubix Cubix Sonic X Sonic X

9:00 Sabrina Hannah Willa’s Woods. Lan Kitchen Marketpl Kds Paid Pagado Yu-Gi-Oh

Busy Paid Paid Victory Lan Hlth Marketpl Hip Hop Paid Pagado Dragon

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Busy Paid Paid Greener Lan Cook’s Marketpl Paid Paid Pagado Dragon

College Basketball ››› “Big Night” Paid Paid Thai Italia Lan Lan Katie Garden Adven. Animals Old Prostate Paid Paid Fabrica Fabrica Yu-Gi-Oh Yu-Gi-Oh

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Flip This House Flip This House Seagal Seagal Seagal Seagal Seagal Seagal CSI: Miami Grave ››‡ “Pet Sematary” (1989) ›››‡ “The Shining” (1980) Jack Nicholson, Shelley Duvall. Swamp Loggers ’ Swamp Loggers ’ Swamp Loggers ’ Swamp Loggers ’ Swamp Loggers ’ Man vs. Wild Deck Deck Wizards Wizards Good Sonny Hannah Hannah Deck Deck Deck Deck College Football Score College Football Teams To Be Announced. (Live) Score Score Football “Bring It On” ››‡ “Sky High” (2005) ››› “Holes” (2003) Sigourney Weaver. O College Football College Football UCLA at California. (Live) College Football (11:30) ›‡ “The Comebacks” (2007) “Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story” ›‡ “Date Movie” (2006) Fred Willard Just Not (12:45) ››› “Taken” (2008) ‘PG-13’ ››› “Sins of My Father” Convic “Ice Age: Dawn of Dinos” (11:00) “The Ex” ›‡ “What a Girl Wants” (2003) ›› “Sydney White” (2007) “Never Kissed” Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Penguins Penguins Fanboy Fanboy Sponge. Sponge. Big Time Victo (11:45) ›› “Seven Years in Tibet” ’ House (2:35) ›› “Earthquake” (1974) ’ (4:40) ››‡ “Dune” (1984) “Staten Island” Weeds The Big Dexter (iTV) ››› “Two Lovers” (2008) ‘R’ Inside the NFL Ways Ways Ways ››‡ “Stripes” (1981, Comedy) Bill Murray. ’ ››› “Bad Santa” (2003, Comedy) ’ “The Taking of Pelham 123” ››‡ “2012” (2009) John Cusack. ’ (4:10) “The Princess and the Frog” ’ (11:00) ››› “Drumline” “The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift” ›› “Into the Blue” (2005) Paul Walker. Men (12:01) ››› “Blood Diamond” (2006) Leonardo DiCaprio. NCIS ’ NCIS “Frame-Up” NCIS “Deception” “Stomp the Yard” Jim Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Amer. Pregame MLB Baseball

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Intervention: Heroin Meth in the City Gangsta Girls Peace Peace Peace Peace Peace Beyond ›› “The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen” ››‡ “Demolition Man” (1993) “Enter the Dragon” Almost, Away Almost, Away Get Out Alive (N) Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Wizards Wizards Suite Life on Deck Deck Deck Deck Shake it Good Good Good Good Women’s College Basketball SportsCenter (Live) NFL PrimeTime SportsCenter “Pirates-Carib.” ››› “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” (2005) ››‡ “The Goonies” (1985) Sean Astin. Basket College Hockey WHL Hockey Kootenay Ice at Spokane Chiefs. Boxing (5:00) ››‡ “Eagle Eye” ››› “Hellboy” (2004) Ron Perlman, John Hurt. Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men ›› “Valentine’s Day” (2010) ‘PG-13’ Bette Midler: Showgirl Must ›› “Valentine’s Day” (2010) ‘PG-13’ Cat “Dying Young” ››› “Erin Brockovich” (2000) Julia Roberts, Albert Finney. Wife Swap Mother Mother iCarly ’ Big Time Victo Jackson Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife “The Karate Kid” ››› “A League of Their Own” (1992) (9:10) ›› “I’ll Do Anything” (1994) ’ “American Flyers” Shameless “Pilot” ››‡ “Zack and Miri Make a Porno” “Suicide Girls Must Die” ‘R’ Californ. Episodes Finding ›› “The Hunted” ››‡ “Ladder 49” (2004) Joaquin Phoenix. ››‡ “Waterworld” (1995) Kevin Costner. “Death-Funeral” (7:15) ››‡ “2012” (2009, Action) John Cusack. ›››‡ “An Education” Surro (5:00) ››› “Transformers” (2007) ››› “Transformers” (2007, Action) Shia LaBeouf. “Resident Evil” “The Break-Up” Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) (8:15) ›‡ “The Love Guru” (2008) Glory Daze “Drillbit Taylor”

SUNDAY MORNING 6:00 ^ KUTV $ KTVX % KSL _ KUED ) KUEN + KBYU ` KSTU . KJZZ 0 KUPX 8 KPNZ > KUWB

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

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Latino Made Good Morning Animal Mtthws Contrary Religion Enviro Rabbit CES Fireside Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Discov. Pagado Pagado Paid Paid

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Foods Health CBS News Sunday Morning Nation Paid Paid UTAH Homes Leisure Bride. Today (N) ’ Meet the Press (N) Sunday Music Curious Cat in Super Dinosaur Arthur WordGirl Biscuit Anne Biz Kid$ Peep Wunder Zula Journey Faith I Believe Music Curious Arthur Good Day Utah Weekend Edition (N) Fox News Sunday Paid V’Impe Paid Paid Prostate Utah Jeremiah Discov. In Touch Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Traveler Pets.TV Mad... Missing Rescue Pets.TV

To Be Announced Basket This Week Light Paid Mormon History Pressure Cooker Martha Wash. Aviators MotorWk Fitness Opinion Healthy Simple WordGirl Wild Electric Cyber Fox NFL Sunday NFL Football Profiles Paid Paid Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Fabrica Fabrica Paid Paid Paid Paid

Paid Paid Paid Paid Biography Biography Private Sessions The Sopranos ’ Stooges Stooges Stooges Stooges ››› “Enter the Dragon” (1973) Bruce Lee. ››› “Predator” (1987) TriVita New Paid Paid Paid Jentezen Osteen In Touch Dirty Jobs ’ Auction Auction Einsteins Jungle Chug Movers Manny Oso Mickey Mickey Phineas Phineas Phineas Fish SportsCenter Outside Sports SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (Live) PBA Bowling Paid Fitness Paid New Boy ››› “The Spiderwick Chronicles” ››› “Holes” (2003) Paid Paid Paid Fisher Fishing Outdoor Fisher Fisher Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid ››‡ “The Da Vinci Code” (2006, Mystery) Tom Hanks. “Men of Honor” “Day Earth Stood Still” (7:45) ›› “Tooth Fairy” (2010) ’ ‘PG’ ›› “Clash of the Titans” (2010) Maher Hour of Power Osteen Paid Chris Chris ››› “Erin Brockovich” (2000) Julia Roberts, Albert Finney. Hero Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. T.U.F.F. T.U.F.F. Penguins Planet Troop iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ Bob But (6:40) ››‡ “Lean on Me” (1989) ’ ›‡ “The Musketeer” ’ (10:15) ››‡ “Housesitter” (1992) ’ Inside the NFL “Rock Slyde” (2009) ‘PG-13’ ›‡ “Crossroads” (2002) (10:05) “How to Rob a Bank” I Do & I Paid Paid ››‡ “Days of Thunder” (1990) ’ Xtreme Horse. Trucks! Muscle CSI: Crime Scene ›› “Dear John” (2010, Romance) (7:50) ››› “The Rookie” (2002) ’ Starz (10:25) ›› “Blue Crush” ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ ›› “Resident Evil: Apocalypse” (2004) Paid Paid Monk Paid Creflo D. Paid Osteen NCIS ’ NCIS “UnSEALed” (6:15) › “Saving Silverman” (2001) (8:15) ›› “Drillbit Taylor” (2008) (10:15) “Austin Powers in Goldmember”

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College Basketball NFL NFL Football AFC Divisional Playoff -- TBA at New England Patriots. Paid Paid Paid Paid To Be Announced Pictures Homes News ABC Paid Paid Cold Sm. Growing Figure Skating Skate for the Heart. ’ Sunday News Red Carpet Special Monarchy: Fam Antique Roadshow NOVA (DVS) A Ripple of Hope History Detectives News Utah French Destinos Connect Dragon’s Sewing For Paint Art Work Wood Wood Garden Garden Design SciGirls Lawrence Welk Inside Group BYU Healthy Moneytrk Little House Lit. NFL Football: NFC Divisional Playoff The OT To Be Announced Fam Guy Fam Guy Team Golf Paid Paid Paid Paid Money Lopez Back Paid Lopez Wheel M*A*S*H Earl Earl ›››› “The Untouchables” (1987) ’ ››› “Space Cowboys” (2000) ’ Cine Espectacular Lagrimita y Costel Lagrimita y Costel Cine del Domingo Sports Chal. Electric Playground Ugly Betty ’ Paid Paid Paid Paid Cold Case ’

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

The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ The Sopranos ’ Hoarders Hoarders (10:30) “Predator” ››‡ “Demolition Man” (1993) ›› “The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen” Flying Wild Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Black Ops Brothers Auction Auction MythBusters MythBusters Deck Deck Wizards Wizards Good Shake It Hannah Hannah Hannah Hannah Hannah Hannah Bowling Billiards Billiards Billiards 30 for 30 SportsCenter (10:30) “Holes” “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl” “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” Action Sports Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball Profiles Basket (11:00) ››› “Men of Honor” (2000) ››‡ “Spawn” (1997, Fantasy) ››› “Hellboy” (2004) Ron Perlman. Maher ››‡ “Shallow Hal” (2001) ‘PG-13’ (2:45) “The Day the Earth Stood Still” (4:45) ›› “Valentine’s Day” “Bond of Silence” (2010) Kim Raver. ›‡ “Up Close & Personal” (1996) ››› “Soul Food” (1997) iCarly ’ Parents Fanboy Fanboy Penguins Penguins Sponge. Sponge. Jackson Big Time Penguins Sponge. “Bumblebee” (1:40) ››‡ “Lean on Me” (1989) ’ ›› “Bob the Butler” (2005) “Housesitter” ’ “I Do & I Don’t” ‘R’ “Nobel Son” (2007) Alan Rickman. ‘R’ ››› “The Road” (2009) ‘R’ Shameless “Pilot” CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene (12:15) “The Princess and the Frog” ›››‡ “An Education” (3:45) ›› “Dear John” (2010) Starz ›› “Resident Evil: Extinction” (2007) ››› “I Am Legend” (2007) Will Smith. ››› “Transformers” (2007) NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Bikini Wax” NCIS “Pop Life” ’ NCIS ’ (12:15) ›‡ “The Love Guru” (2008) ››‡ “Fun With Dick & Jane” (2005) ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000)

SUNDAY EVENING

5:30

To Be Announced Football College Football Teams To Be Announced. (Live) 2 News at 5:00pm Paid Paid Football College Football Teams TBA. (Live) News News Paid Incredible Dog College Football Pittsburgh at Notre Dame. ’ (Live) Foods Storms Cooking Rachel Primal Cooking Kitchen Cook’s Food Rough Home This Old House Hr MotorWk Liv Moment Hannah Organic Garden Garden J. Bird Best Car Saddle Fly Tracks Victory House Home Work Europe Burt Wolf Antiques Rdsho Nature (DVS) NOVA (DVS) Eco Co. Career ›› “Daredevil” (2003) Ben Affleck. Grey’s Anatomy ’ The Closer News Fam Guy Paid Skin ››› “Mystic Pizza” (1988) Lili Taylor Paid Paid Friends Paid Paid Friends Earl Earl ›› “Hard to Kill” (1990, Action) ’ ››‡ “The Siege” (1998) Denzel Washington. Siege Pagado Pagado A Que no Puedes Lagrimita y Costel Chuper Chuper Jose Luis en Alarma Estrellas Red Pictures ›››‡ “The Hoax” (2006, Drama) Deadliest Catch ’ Chris Chris ’70s Raymond

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Paid Paid NCIS “Short Fuse” The Defenders ’ 48 Hours Mystery News Spo Roughin Criminal Access Hollywood Wipeout ’ 2011 Miss America Pageant ’ News Sport Leisure Extra (N) News House Chuck ’ Law-Order L.A. Law & Order: SVU News Sports Beat Kick Antique Roadshow Lark Rise Doc Martin MI-5 “The Kidnap” Red... Blckad Doctor Who Desert Wild Report Gener Night Food Sense Theater Jammin’ Woodsongs Bonanza ’ Lawrence Welk Hogan Lucy (9:14) Perry Mason (10:04) Land Girls Circus (DVS) NFL Football: NFC Divisional Playoff News Seinfeld The Good Guys ’ TBA Office Office ››› “Bounce” (2000) Ben Affleck Brothers & Sisters Brothers & Sisters Stargate Universe (5:00) “Timecop” ››‡ “Maximum Risk” (1996) ’ ››‡ “First Knight” (1995, Adventure) Sean Connery. ’ Estrellitas del Sábado A Que-Puedes Cine de la Noche Pagado Pagado Two Men Mother Ugly Betty ’ Bones ’ House ’ Two Men Saturday Night Live (N)

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Sabrina Suite Pearlie Wdwright Lan Simply Marketpl Holly Paid Pagado Sonic X

JANUARY 15, 2011 7:30

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

SUNDAY AFTERNOON

OCTOBER 9, 2010 2:00

7:00

JANUARY 15, 2011

SATURDAY AFTERNOON 1:30

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Paid Paid New Paid My Ghost Story Sell Sell Sell Sell House House Paid Paid Stooges Stooges ››› “Vera Cruz” (1954) Gary Cooper. ››› “Nevada Smith” (1966, Western) Wealth New Bed New Paid Paid Discovery-CME Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Einsteins Jungle Chug Movers Manny Oso Mickey Mickey Phineas Phineas Phineas Fish SportsCenter SportsCenter College GameDay NFL Countdwn College Basketball Sexy Paid Paid Paid Boy Boy Boy ››‡ “Nim’s Island” (2008) Mago Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Fast Paid Women’s College Basketball Paid Paid Paid Paid Bernie Bernie Malcolm ›› “Hitman” (2007) Timothy Olyphant. Jarhead “Percy Jackson & the Olympians” Family, Family ›› “The Time Traveler’s Wife” (2009) “The Uninvited” ’ Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid “Deep in My Heart” (1999, Drama) “Sisters-Strangrs” Fanboy Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. T.U.F.F. Penguins Penguins T.U.F.F. iCarly ’ Jackson Big Time Victo “Man-Snowy” “Where the Red Fern Grows” ››‡ “August” (1996) ’ “A League of Their Own” ’ Inside the NFL ›‡ “Hardball” (2001) Keanu Reeves. “Hurricane Season” (2009) “The Janky Promoters” ‘R’ Paid Paid Practical Lives What If? Conceal Xtreme Horse. Trucks! Muscle “Striking Distance” (6:05) ››‡ “Spy Game” (2001) ’ (8:15) ›› “Death at a Funeral” (2010) (9:50) “Wrongfully Accused” 2012 Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Southland ’ The Closer ››‡ “Deep Blue Sea” (1999) CSI: Crime Scene Monk Paid Paid Paid Paid ››› “Hairspray” (2007) John Travolta. Yes Dear (6:40) ››‡ “The Mexican” (2001) Brad Pitt. (9:10) ›› “RV” (2006) Robin Williams. “Princess Diar. 2”

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Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ “The Day the Earth Stood Still” (1951) “The Day the Earth Stood Still” (1951) ››› “The Abyss” (1989) Ed Harris. Cash Cash Cash Cash Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Flying Wild Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Wizards Wizards Deck Deck Deck Deck Deck Wizards Wizards Wizards Deck Deck NBA Basketball: Mavericks at Spurs NBA Basketball: Trail Blazers at Suns SportsCenter Gilmore Girls Still Stnd Still Stnd Home Videos Home Videos Home Videos Funny Videos Stampe College Hockey Minnesota at North Dakota. (Live) WHL Hockey: Silvertips at Thunderbirds Final Scr (4:30) “Jarhead” Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men ››‡ “Eagle Eye” (2008, Action) Shia LaBeouf. Hitman “Smithsonian” Gervais Gervais Real/Bill Maher Real/Bill Maher Funny, Gervais Funny, Bev. Cop Reba ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Mother Mother Reba ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Reba ’ Big Time Victo Chris Lopez Lopez G. Martin My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife (5:45) “Fried Green Tomatoes” (1991) ›› “Home Fries” (1998) ’ (9:40) ›› “Relative Values” “Defending-Life” (5:00) “Elegy” ‘R’ ››‡ “Nine” (2009) Daniel Day-Lewis. ›› “Transporter 3” (2008) Inside the NFL Frat Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Ways Entou Entou MAN MAN MAN MAN “All About the Benjamins” (7:40) ›› “Dragonfly” (2002) ’ (9:26) “Death at a Funeral” Spartacus-Sand Bones ’ ››‡ “The Hulk” (2003) Eric Bana. Premiere. (9:45) ››‡ “Deep Blue Sea” (1999) Time M CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene “Anchorman: Legend of Ron” Office Glory Daze “Anchorman: Legend of Ron” ›› RV

6:00

SATURDAY EVENING

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TV Listings B11

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JANUARY 16, 2011 7:30

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

To Be Announced 60 Minutes (N) ’ Undercover Boss CSI: Miami (N) ’ News Talkin’ Sports Criminal Funny Videos Extreme Makeover Desp.-Wives Brothers & Sisters News Red Paid Homes The 68th Annual Golden Globe Awards ’ (Live) To Be Announced News Sports BYU Hooked Globe Trekker ’ Nature (DVS) Masterpiece Classic (N) Travels Lark Rise Lost in Austen ’ Travel Europe Toolbox Citizens Eastman Thtr. Song of the Compass Closer Over Algebra (6:02) Bonanza ’ Antique Roadshow Land Girls ’ Circus (DVS) Ask Eleven Destination: World To Be Announced Simpson Burgers Fam Guy Cleve News Sports Simpson Amer. Combat › “Dungeons & Dragons” (2000) J. Smith J. Smith Without a Trace ’ Center McCarv Scrubs Insider “Space Cowboys” ››‡ “Maximum Risk” (1996) ’ ›››‡ “The Fugitive” (1993) Harrison Ford. ’ Película Cine Super Accion Secretos Secretos Pagado Pagado Bones ’ ›››‡ “Ghost World” (2001) Jim 70s Mother Know Your Heritage: Black

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Hoarders Beyond Scared Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage ›› “The Chronicles of Riddick” (2004) Premiere. ›› “The Chronicles of Riddick” (2004) “Pitch Black” Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Dirty Jobs ’ Pig Bomb ’ Wild Animal Repo Hogs Gone Wild ’ Wizards Wizards Hannah Forever Hannah Forever Deck Good Shake it Sonny Phineas Phineas NFL PrimeTime NBA Basketball: Nuggets at Spurs SportsCenter (Live) NFL PrimeTime Charlie ››‡ “The Goonies” (1985) Sean Astin. ››› “Matilda” (1996) Mara Wilson. “Bruce Almighty” College Basketball College Basketball Final Scr Final Scr Game Final Scr Hellboy ››› “Hellboy II: The Golden Army” (2008) ››› “Iron Man” (2008, Action) Robert Downey Jr. “Valentine’s Day” Big Love “Winter” (8:05) Big Love ’ (9:10) ›› “Clash of the Titans” (2010) Gervais Maher (4:30) “Soul Food” Army Wives Army Wives “Bond of Silence” (2010) Kim Raver. Mother Mother My Wife My Wife News Chris Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife My Wife Houses (6:45) ›‡ “The Musketeer” (2001) ’ ››‡ “Lean on Me” (1989) ’ “Bumblebee” Episodes Californ. Californ. Episodes Shameless (iTV) (N) Shameless (iTV) ’ Californ. Episodes “Rem. the Daze” CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene (5:50) ›› “Blue Crush” ’ (7:45) ››› “The Rookie” (2002) Dennis Quaid. “The Princess and the Frog” Dear “Transformers” ››› “Transformers” (2007, Action) Shia LaBeouf. ››› “I Am Legend” (2007) Will Smith. NCIS “Blowback” NCIS ’ NCIS “In the Dark” NCIS “Ex-File” ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Love & War” ››‡ “Meet the Fockers” (2004) ››‡ “Meet the Fockers” (2004) ››‡ “Fun With Dick & Jane” (2005)


B12 Classified Clipper Jan. 9. 2011

YOUR A to Z CLASSIFIED ADS SERVING THE NEEDS OF DAVIS COUNTY EVERY WEEK

Find all the content of the Clipper — including Classiads — online! Visit www.davisclipper.com.

Online: www.davisclipper.com

TO PLACE AN AD

Click on “advertising”

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

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

TO CONTACT US

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

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

PHONE

801-295-2251 ext. 100, 101 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Mon.-Fri.

E-MAIL

Go to www.davisclipper.com and click on “advertising”

FAX

801-295-3044

BY MAIL THE CLIPPER CLASSIADS 1370 S 500 W Bountiful UT 84010

STOP BY THE CLIPPER 1370 S 500 W Bountiful UT 84010

CLASSIADS DEADLINES

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

LINERS: THURSDAY 12:00 Noon for Sunday Publication

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

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

120 SERVICES

DENTAL ASSISTANT wanted Bountiful office. Experience required. Fax resume to 801397-1119 or Call 801-397-2323.

CNA’s SDCH has immediate openings CNA’s PT or FT in our Geriatric, Pediatric and Rehab units. We offer an exceptional pay scale + benefits! Apply online at www,sdch.com EOE

FREE RENT, FREE Utilities for return of health-care services. Woman over 55 desired. Call John 801-547-0068 or Debbie 801-558-5888

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT in Bountiful. Responsibilities include: Greet clients/answer phones, Administer COBRA notices/payments, Organize and track client billing, Microsoft Excel a must, Maintain a can-do-attitude while having fun. Salary is nego and will DOE/skills. Willing to train but a “pleasant, problem solving” attitude a necessity. Fax resume to 801-299-8365 or email pete@directcareadministrators. com

DRIVERS/CDL TRAINING w/Central Refrigerated AVG $35K - $40K 1st Year! Offering Special CDL Training to Military! 1-800-525-9277

MALE CNA/CAREGIVER Offering old fashioned kindness and care. Serving those in need in Davis County..References, state certified and state business licensed. Services include all daily activity assistance along with cleaning, cooking, errands, handyman services etc.. Contact Bruce at 801 910 7330 or email bruce1308@msn.com

SNOW PLOW Drivers Needed. P/T Drivers needed when it snows. Great pay, random, and possibly long hours. Good driving record a must. Experience a bonus. Bountiful to downtown SLC. Loveland Landscape and Gardens 801-294-4300 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 DIRECT SUPPORT STAFF Helping people w/disabilities in their home. PT/Graveyard shifts available in the Bountiful, Centerville areas. Must be at least 18 yrs old & able to pass a background check. Training provided. Call LuAnn at 801-8603116 DIETARY AIDE SDCH is seeking a F/T day shift Dietary Aide. Rotating weekends required. Successful applicants must obtain a Davis County Food Handlers Permit before being hired. Apply on-line at www.sdch.com. EOE HOUSEKEEPER SDCH is seeking part time Housekeepers. Apply on-line at www.sdch.com. EOE DIETARY AIDE/COOK SDCH is seeking Dietary Aides. Rotating weekends required. Successful applicants must obtain a Davis County Food Handlers Permit before being hired. Apply on-line at www.sdch.com EOE PART TIME front desk needed for busy pediatric office. Evening hours 5-8:30pm Fax resume to: 801-295-0311 PART TIME front desk needed in busy pediatric office. Fax resume to: 801-295-0311 HOUSEKEEPER SDCH is seeking P/T Housekeepers. Apply on-line at www.sdch.com. EOE

ROOM AVAIL for massage therapist, also nail tech wanted. Call 801-699-8303 Ask for Yvonne. THE CANTERBURY PLACE is looking for a prep chef. To apply, call 801-292-5053 RECEPTIONIST NEEDED Menlove Toyota Scion has an immediate opening for a full-time receptionist. Qualifications include good communication skills and a positive attitude. Go to www.Menlove.com to apply. ************************** *********** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAILABLE! CARRIERS NEEDED!!! (AGES 10-16) ************************************* BOUNTIFUL ROUTE A24 500 S .TO CENTER ST. 500 W TO 200 W PAYS $8.40/mo. **PLUS RAISES AND TIPS** ************************** *********** PLEASE CALL LAURIE AT 801-295-0136 FOR MORE INFO C************************ ************ **CASHIER** Day shift. NO SUNDAYS, must be 16 and a English Speaking legal resident. No smokers. Please apply in person 3-6 pm Monday-Friday this is permanent position. EL MATADOR 606 S MAIN BOUNTIFUL INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY Manager FT, Great Benefits. To apply visit myhorizoncujobs.iapplicants.co m

DIRECTOR, ANIMAL CARE AND CONTROL Davis County Animal Care and Control; merit-exempt position; $67,184 - $83,075/annually (salary commensurate with qualifications). Under general direction from the Davis County Commission, performs professional administrative and supervisory duties in directing the Animal Care and Control Department. Official application required; visit our website at www.daviscountyutah.gov for details or call 801-4513415. Closes January 12, 2011. Equal Opportunity Employer

************************** *********** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAILABLE! CARRIERS NEEDED!!! (AGES 10-16) ************************** ***********

*NORTH SALT LAKE AREA* EAGLEPOINTE DRIVE EAGLE PASS / EDGEWOOD PAY $21.00-$32.00/mo. Plus Tips and Raises ************* LOFTY LANE AREA PAY $16.00/mo Plus Tips and Raises ********************* ************************** *********** CALL JORGINA 801-9164109 ************************** ************************** *********** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAILABLE! CARRIERS NEEDED!!! (AGES 10-16) ************************** ***********

*BOUNTIFUL AREA* 2600 S & ORCHARD DR. to 500 West PAY $8.00/mo. Plus Tips and Raises ROUTE B19 ************************** ******** CALL JORGINA 801-916-4109 PRESCHOOL TEACHER Challenger School is seeking exceptional individuals for preschool teaching positions. To apply, please submit a COVER LETTER, RESUME, and brief ESSAY ON YOUR VIEW OF AMERICA to: HR@challengerschool.com.

EXPERIENCE MA for a P/T evening position/some weekend hours. Must be flexible. X-ray Cert/spanish speaking a plus. Fax Resume to Cassie 801-3350339 or email to tjohnson@fisrtmedclinic.com P/T INSIDE Sales Calling B2B Setting appts. $10-15 with incentives, Commissions. Bountiful Location. 4-6hrs M-F send Resume to jobsut@vanguardcleaning.com GOOD P/T Positions Immediate Openings in Davis County For Routes Delivering Deseret News and Tribune Papers. Positions Fill Quickly. Earn Up to $800 Monthly Call 801-204-6770 ext. 3501.

DRIVERS: WERNER NEEDS YOU! IMMEDIATE opportunities! No CDL, No problem!CDL Training Available. Great Benefits & Start earning $750-800/wk! Call Today! 1-866-557-9242

115 YARD WORK KARLS TREE & YARD SERVICE Trimming, Removal of trees and bushes, hauling, other yard jobs. Snow removal. Free Estimates. Karl 801-298-0610

120 SERVICES

GENERAL CONTRACTOR Licensed/Insured. 27 yrs experience in new construction, electrical, heating, roofing, remodels, home repairs, kitchens, bathrooms, concrete, roofing. Quality workmanship. Fair prices. FREE estimates.

Shane Anderson Construction 801-336-6421

SHIPPER/RECEIVER F/T MF Bountiful Mazda offers 401K/Insurance apply in person or send resume by email mgibson@bountifulmazda.com 801-383-0214

BOOKKEEPING SERVICES: bank reconciliations, month-end statements, payroll preparation, vendor setup and payment, phone: (801) 652-7001 HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, tile, paint, etc. 801-447-3437, or 801347-6518 PAINTING 20 years exp. Int/Ext. residential/commercial, prof/finish. free est. Call 801-298-4472 or 801706-2951. GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 801-451-0534,801- 294-4636. CLEANING LADY Consistently thorough, Dependable. Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 801-2957895

FILM, COMMERCIAL, TV, Fashion. Flex schedules & great pay. All ages and experience levels. 801-601-2225

FREESTONE ** PLUMBING Visa, MC, Disc. Lic. & Ins. Remodel & Repairs. Water heaters, softeners, filters, toilets ect. Call Us! 801-808-0812 or 801-808-1432

EXPERIENCED OPTICAL Salesperson optometry office P/T starting, F/T potential. Send Resume to bountifulvisionplaza@yahoo.com

DRYWALL HANG & tape New house or remodeling or basement 40 yrs experience Licensed/ Insured Call Phill 801835-0414.

PHYSICALLY FIT Person to provide care for 20yr-old autistic disabled man in his home & Farmington comm. 18+ P/T & F/T. $11/hr to start. 801-4474644

EXPERIENCED WORKERS PROGRAM COORDINATOR Davis County Health Department, Senior Services, part-time 24-29 hours/week, $12.39/hour. Performs duties and tasks for the Experienced Workers Program to provide recruitment and placement of older adults in jobs in Davis County. Official application required visit our website at www.daviscountyutah.gov for details or call 801-451-3415. Closes January 11, 2011. Equal Opportunity Employer

All military uniforms Men’s & women’s clothing All formal wear 801.444.7070 1454 No. Hillfield Rd. Hillfield Plaza St.#5, Layton

REMODELING & REPAIRS Drywall, Framing, Paint, Doors, Windows & More! Basements, Kitchens, Bathrooms! FREE Estimates. Licensed & Insured WE DO IT ALL! 801-739-1058

CIVIL ATTORNEY IV Davis County Attorney’s Office, $71,240 -$104,977/annually (salary commensurate with qualifications). Performs professional legal work in civil matters and other cases in the County Attorney’s Office. Official application required; visit our website at www.daviscountyutah.gov for details or call 801-451-3415. Closes January 11, 2011. Equal Opportunity Employer


120 SERVICES

330 AUTOS FOR SALE

*PROFESSIONAL* PAINTER 35 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. Call Scott Wray 801-699-1942.

BUTTERS CAR CAFE 3187 S Hwy 89, Bountiful. Family Owned car lot with newer, very clean Nissan, Toyota, Mazda, Ford sedans, Kia vans and more. Come check out our cars - clean , carfax, best prices, Call Brad 801-294-9000.

HOUSE CLEANING and office cleaning 801-664-2921 801-209-1778

BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY Specializing in Chapter 7 & 13’s • FREE Bankruptcy Advice • FREE Consultation • Bankruptcy STOPS Collection Calls, Foreclosures & Garnishments 24016

Cathcart & Peterson, LLC

801-298-7200 121 CLEANING SERVICES HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Are you looking for someone to clean your home? Let us do it for you! We do excellent work. Sr. Citizen discount. 801-295-8095 or 801755-7706

CASH PAID today for your junk car, truck or van. Running or not. Free towing. Call 801-506-0500

530 CHILD CARE ****SUNRISE MONTESSORI**** - Pre School - Kindergarten - Grades 1-6 Bountiful 801-295-9802 Layton 801-546-4343

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT QUIET BOUNTIFUL 1bd, 1bth. $575/mo. No smoking. Call Mike 801- 662-0835 ZERO DEPOSIT, 2bd luxuary apt. Pets welcome, W/D hook ups hardwood floors, garage included. $699/mo. Bntfl Call 801-556-6111

575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL DUPLEX 2bd, 1,1/2bth, W/D hook ups $575/mo 100 W 1500 S large yard nice area 801-451-0823 W. BNTFL Dplx. 353 N. 800 W. 4Bd, 2Bth, hookups. No Smoking/Pets. $800/mo + $400 dep. 801-295-1709

550 CONDO FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL 2BD, 2bth very clean, new W/D, micro. SwimmingPool,HotTub, TennisCourts. Convenient access to Smith’s Market Place. No smokers/pets. $795/mo. Call 801-292-2160

580 HOMES FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL 3166 S. LINDEN (160 W) Large 3-Story, 5 BD, 3Bth, Family room, Dbl Garage, Fenced Yard. $1300/mo + $900 dep. NO Pets/Smoking. Bonded Realty 801-359-7979

NSL NORTH Park Village 2nd floor. 2bd, 1bth, central air, stove, fridge, W/D. No pets/smokers. $595/mo $450 deposit. Avail Jan. 1st. Call Bonded Realty 801-359-7979

LAYTON 3BD 1bth 3 blks East of Mall, new interior, large fenced yard $850/mo, EAST LAYTON new 4 bed 3 bath $1495k/mo 801 554 3791

CLEANING LADY consistently thorough, Dependable. Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 801295-7895

CARRIAGE CROSSING 2bd, 2bth in Bountiful. All amenities avail. No pets/smokers. $750/mo Avail now. Call Linda 801-2929688 or 801-560-6634

CENTERVILLE, 3BD, 1car garage, fireplace. Close to everything. No pets/smoking $895/mo + $500/dep. Available now. 801-298-5820. 801-2016500

HOUSE CLEANING - Bntfl Area $25/hour; Experienced, Efficient, and Dependable. For regular or occasional cleaning call Kyra 801- 577-0008

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

130 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES EARN $1,500 this month from home working 2-3 hrs/week, Earnings guaranteed. Free program. 8235 Remmet Ave; Suite 05937B; Canoga Prk, CA 91304

240 FOR SALE FIRE WOOD, SPLIT, DELEVERED and STACKED, 801-5528188

270 WANT TO BUY $ WE BUY GOLD $ Highest prices paid. Rings, watches, jewelery. Gold n Jewel 74 W 500 S, Bountiful. Next to Cash n Dash 801-292-5111 BOOKS WANTED! I pay cash for old LDS & other books. Also old photos & historical memorabilia Call 800823-9124.

THE PARK APTS Quite Professional Living. 1bd. w/den, A/C, Fireplace, Storage, Full W/D Hkup., No smokers/pets, 801-647-1830 or 801-292-2882. CENTERVILLE TOWNHOME 3bd, 1.5 bth, W/D hkups, A/C, Cvr’d parking, Tile kitchen, Newer paint. Private fenced yard & private parking. $915/mo + $450/dep 801-259-5505

RILEY COURT for Seniors, 2bd, 2bth, W/D included, secure entry, No children pets/smokers. Have handicap unit avail. 801397-3685 or 801-292-2882 BOUNTIFUL: 2 story 2bd, 1.5bth, 2 covered parking. $800/mo. 801-295-6262 #1 SUPER OFFER! Pets OK w/dep. Newly remod. 2bd New A/C-furnace. Great location! 167 N Hwy 89, NSL. 801-809-7228. NSL 2BD, 1BTH, basement unit, 323 E Odell Ln #4A, 10 mins from SLC. $575/mo, $300 deposit. 801-558-8022.

Mattress Sale

BEAUTIFULLY REMODELED 1bd 1bth ground level apt. Great Bntfl location – W/D hookups, covered parking. No smoking/pets. $550/mo 400/dep Call (801) 294-7040

29899

$

Queen Pillow Top 2 pc set

8988

$

and up

MATTRESSES

Twin Matts

SOFAS

299

$

& up

Sharon Hill co-owner

$49 & UP

POOF PILLOW

$179 & UP BANANA 20 COLORS

CHAIRS

ASSORTED LAMPS

$2999 & UP

11’ X 31’ STORAGE large 24hrs Access lights. 155 N Hwy 89, NSL. Call Neil 801-809-7228

630 MOBILE/MFG. HOMES

BOUNTIFUL 2BR-1BA 2BD Apt. Quiet & Cozy $595/mo, W/D hook ups. Smoke-Free/No pets $500 Dep Call: 801-309-3402

READY TO Escape Winter? Severe Sunshine in St. George Park model in Winter Haven Resort Senior Community. Quiet, convenient area. 1bd, water softener, dish washer, large covered deck, new storage shed. New clean, energy efficient furnace. Completely furnished, ready to move in $69,500. Call 801-497-9966 or 801-6984328.

$139,900 X

$124,900 (801) 540-7111 750 OFFICE SPACERENT OFFICE SPACE for rent on Main Street in Bountiful $250 a month includes utilities. Month to month. Call Brad 801-792-8894

GROUND LEVEL Condo For Sale 2 bed. 2 bath, hdwd floors, all appliances included. Gas fireplace, Central Air, 2 car adjoining garage. Located in Farmington, close to school and Legacy Parkway. Great neighborhood, excellent condition and priced to sell. Call for details: 801-6337902

READY TO Escape Winter? Severe Sunshine in St. George Park model in Winter Haven Resort Senior Community. Quiet, convenient area. 1bd, water softener, dish washer, large covered deck, new storage shed. New clean, energy efficient furnace. Completely furnished, ready to move in $69,500. Call 801-497-9966 or 801-6984328.

900 LEGAL NOTICES

Classified deadline: Monday and Thursday, noon

CENTERVILLE TOWNHOME 2bd, 1.5 bth, W/D hkups, A/C, Cvr’d parking, Newer paint. covered parking. $715/mo + $350/dep 801-259-5505 BOUNTIFUL 3BEDROOM SPECIAL HOLIDAY PRICING $750/MO W/D hookups, new paint, new counter top, Berber carpet, ceramic tile, close to school, 4-Plex on circle, carport. No pets/smokers. CLEAN Call 801-671-9698.

310 SOUTH MAIN STREET BOUNTIFUL, UTAH 84010

801-298-5820

UtahLegals. com

• Fridge, Stoves, Washers & Dryers Included • Nice Trees • Sheds • Fireplace • Central Air • Corner Lot • Separate meters • Buy for income or live on one side

820 HOME FOR SALE 590 STORAGE FOR RENT

MATTRESS & FURNITURE

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

DUPLEX

Great Income Property in Roy 1945 W. 4975 S.

BOUNTIFUL DUPLEX/BASEMENT 1BD 1Bth, No Pets/Smoking. 701 E 500 S. Available Feb 1. $645/mo all utilities paid. Bonded Realty 801-359-7979

290 HOME FURNISHINGS

You save more right here in Bountiful

670 REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS

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

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 February 10, 2011, at 11:00 a.m. of said day for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust Deed dated October 12, 2005, executed by WILFORD THOMAS LEE, 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 1005, MUIRFIELD SUBDIVISION PHASE 10, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record in the Davis County Recorder’s Office. Serial No. 12-530-1005 The property address is purported to be 818 South St. Andrews Drive, Syracuse, Utah. The undersigned disclaims any liability for errors in the address. Said Trust Deed was recorded October 18, 2005, as Entry No. 2114827 in Book 3893 at Page 220 of Official Records. Notice of Default was dated March 14, 2008 and recorded March 14, 2008 as Entry No. 2349150, in Book 4490, at Page 1586 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 PASS-THROUGH CERIFICATES, SERIES 2006-W1, and the record owner(s) of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are WILFORD THOMAS LEE.

Clipper Jan. 9. 2011

Classified B13

900 LEGAL NOTICES

900 LEGAL NOTICES

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 4th day of January, 2011. JAX H. PETTEY, Successor Trustee 9488 Union Square, Sandy, UT 84070 Office hours: Mon.-Fri., 8:00 am – 5:00 pm Telephone: (801) 984-0055 www.petteylegal.com P&A File No.: L28024 THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-30 1/9-23

and obligations, and described as follows: Beginning on the East line of a street at a point 211 feet North from the Southwest corner of grantor’s land and 3004.5 feet West and 552.1 feet North from the South Quarter corner of Section 1, Township 1 North, Range 1 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian, and running thence North 0 deg. 03’ West 69 feet 8 inches along said East line of street; thence North 89 deg. 12’ East 166 feet, more or less, to the West line of the former right of way of the Bamberger Railroad Company; thence along said West line [South] 31 deg. 26’ West 78 feet, more or less, to a point due East from the point of beginning; thence West 126.5 feet, more or less to the point of beginning. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Beneficial Financial 1 Inc., successor to Beneficial Utah Inc., successor to Beneficial Mortgage Co. of Utah and as of the date the Notice of Default recorded, the property was owned by Randy W. Thomas and Christine L. Bachner aka Christine L. Thomas according to record. The successful bidder must tender a $5,000 non-refundable deposit at the sale, in the form of a cashier’s/official bank check payable to the Trustee, and deliver the balance in certified funds to the Trustee’s office within 24 hours of the sale; otherwise, the Trustee reserves the right to sell the property to the next highest bidder, retain the deposit, and hold the defaulting bidder liable for any additional damages. The sale is without any warranty, including title, possession and encumbrance, and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. If the Trustee voids the sale, the successful bidder’s sole remedy is return of any funds tendered to the Trustee. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Dated January 8, 2011 /s/ David B. Boyce - Successor Trustee 2115 Dallin St., S.L.C., UT 84109 (801) 531-8315 - 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Attorney Reference No. 5866 C-31 1/9-23

The Kaysville City Engineering Department, in accordance with National Flood Insurance Program regulation 65.7(b)(1), hereby gives notice of the Kaysville City?s intent to revise the floodway, generally located between 100 East and 300 East. Specifically, the floodplain shall be revised from a point between Sanders Lane and 200 North, immediately upstream of 100 East along the Holmes Creek Tributary, to a point 1233 feet further upstream. As a result of the flood plain revision, the floodway depths shall vary from that shown on the current Flood Insurance Study (FIS). Specifically, at FEMA’s cross section labeled “B”, for instance, the floodway depth will increase by about 0.3 feet when compared with the FIS. This increase is not anticipated to affect any adjacent property owners. Maps and detailed analysis of the floodway revision can be reviewed at Great Basin Engineering at 5746 South 1475 East Suite 200, South Ogden, Utah. Interested persons may call Ryan Bingham at 801394-4515 for additional information from January 15, 2011 to March 31, 2011. C-32 1/9 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following property will be sold to the highest bidder at a public auction at the time of sale at the North front entrance of the Second Judicial District Court located at 805 S. Main Street, Bountiful, Utah, on February 7, 2011 at 9:45 a.m., to foreclose a Trust Deed recorded June 19, 2006 as Entry No. 2177660, executed by Randy W. Thomas and Christine L. Bachner aka Christine L. Thomas, as Trustors, in favor of Beneficial Mortgage Co. of Utah, covering real property in Davis County (Tax/Parcel No. 01-0470060) purportedly, but not guaranteed to be located at 90 N. Main, N. Salt Lake, UT 84050 , together with, and subject to, any applicable improvements, fixtures, easements, appurtenances, taxes, assessments, conditions, covenants, restrictions, reservations or other enforceable rights

LEGAL NOTICE 2001 VOLKSWAGON JETTA GLS VIN 3VWSK69M91M081829 FOR PRIVATE SALE ON JANUARY 29, 2011 AT 9:00 A.M. DAVES COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE, 335 S FRONTAGE ROAD CENTERVILLE UTAH 84014 C-29 1/9 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Please be advised that the North Salt Lake City Planning Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, January 25, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible, in the Council Chambers, North Salt Lake City Hall, 10 E. Center Street. The purpose of this hearing is to receive public comment on a request to amend the City’s Land Use Development and Management Act in regards to backyard chickens in residential zones. All interested people are invited to attend and make comment. For further information regarding this proposal, please contact the North Salt Lake Community Development Department at (801) 335-8729. C-33 1/9


B14 News Clipper Jan. 9, 2011

Make a resolution to travel in 2011 and see new places appy New Year! I can’t believe how fast 2010 sped by for me. Over the holidays I started to think where I would like to go in 2011. Of course I have a list of dream trips about a mile long and I won’t be able to visit all of them but I hope to cross a few of them off my list during 2011. Where do you want to go in 2011? A romantic river cruise through Europe? A tropical cruise around the incredible islands of Tahiti? Exploring the jungles in Costa Rica or Guatemala? Tour-

H

ing Italy and experiencing the amazing city of Rome seeing the magnificent Colosseum? Cruising the fjords in beautiful Norway? In search of the “King of Beasts” on an African Safari? Exploring the “Land Downunder” of Australia and the welcoming scenery of New Zealand? Experiencing

the fantastic museums around the world, the Louvre, the British Museum, the Smithsonian or the Holocaust Museum in Israel? Watching glaciers calve and crash into the frigid waters in Alaska? There are so many places to go and so many different things to experience around our world. I often talk to people that have not traveled much in their lives, mainly because they keep telling themselves that “I will get around to going to ______ someday”. I understand

that there are priorities in life but I also understand the amazing experiences that are waiting out in the vast world. I have experienced the jungles of Brazil, the unforgettable sites in Israel, the South Pacific Islands, the glaciers of Alaska and impressive historic sites in Europe. On every trip I come back a little different, influenced by the people I meet, the sites I see and the knowledge I gain. I gain an understanding of the cultures of the world, their customs, the problems people face and the beauty that they share. I learn about history, art, language, animals, ancient civilizations, architecture and I learn how to relax. You don’t have to take

an expensive trip to start your journey of discovering the world. Start out close to home in the Caribbean, Mexico or Canada. Then venture out to Europe, Hawaii, Alaska, or to Asia, wherever your heart takes you. You will grow and gain an understanding that a lot of people don’t know they are missing. Explore the world, there is so much to see that will enliven your mind and touch your heart. Travel Tip: Visit the Travel Expo in Sandy at the South Town Expo Center on Jan. 28 and 29 or in St George on Jan. 26. Talk with top travel companies with destinations around

the world. Travel Deals: Princess Cruises has fantastic cruise deals: 10 day Tahiti Cruise Jan. 18 $699 oceanview cabin; 19 day Sydney to Singapore Feb. 22 $1,999 oceanview cabin; 16 day Sydney to Hong Kong March 5 $1,999 oceanview cabin. Many more deals too numerous to mention. Prices plus taxes/fees and subject to change. Gary Sorensen is a Regional Manager for Morris Murdock Travel. For all of your travel information see Morris Murdock Travel in Bountiful at 320 W. 500 S. or call 2959443.

When medicines fail to quell heartburn DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I am 25. I have a serious case of GERD. I've been put on four different medicines. They aren't working. I also have palpitations throughout the day. I've been told by doctors and nurses that there is nothing dangerous about them. I'd like to know if this true. — J.C. ANSWER: GERD — gastroesophageal reflux disorder — is heartburn. It’s the upward spurting of stomach acid and digestive juices into the esophagus, the swallowing tube, a place that is not able to cope with these corrosive juices the way the stomach is. Eliminate or go easy on foods that make GERD worse: citrus fruits; tomatoes; onions; carbonated drinks; spicy, fatty or fried foods; chocolate; peppermint; and caffeine. If you’re overweight, weight loss lessens GERD symptoms. Don’t lie down after eating. Don’t smoke. Sleep with your head, chest and stomach on a slope by putting 6-inch blocks under the bedposts at the head of your bed. That position keeps stomach acid in the stomach.

Q: I love the FX show "Justified,” especially its star, Timothy Olyphant. I saw that he guest-starred on a few episodes of “The Office,” which he was great in, but it got me nervous that maybe “Justified” had been canceled. Has it? — Gennifer G., via e-mail A: Don’t you worry — you’re in for another season of gun slinging when “Justified” returns for its sophomore season on

Don’t wear anything that constricts your stomach, like tight pants or tight belts. Medicines called “proton pump inhibitors” nearly completely turn off acid production. Nexium, Prevacid, Prilosec, Protonix, Aciphex and Dexilant are their names. If you still have heartburn while on these medicines, it’s OK to use an antacid along with them. If medicines fail, other causes of heartburn need consideration, things like bile reflux or eosinophilic esophagitis. If these conditions aren’t found, then surgical treatment of GERD is an option that’s open to you. Palpitations mean a thumping

Wednesday, Feb. 9, on FX. Not only will Timothy return as U.S. Deputy Marshal Raylan Givens, we’ll also see some new faces. New cast members include Margo Martindale (“Mercy”), Jeremy Davies (“Lost”), Joseph Lyle Taylor (“100 Centre Street”) and Brad William Henke (“October Road”). They will all play members of the Bennett family, the biggest pot farmers in eastern Kentucky.

or racing heart. They can be felt as a thud in the chest. The cause is an extra beat — or more correctly, a premature beat — one that comes before it should. The beat after a premature beat is delayed. During the delay, the heart fills with more blood than usual, and that causes a thump in the chest when the heart empties. Premature beats are almost always innocent and need no treatment. You can believe your doctors and nurses. The booklet on GERD explains this common malady and its treatment. To order a copy, write: Dr. Donohue — No. 501W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 328536475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. *** DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Can you give me insight into the Hamman-Rich syndrome? My father passed away from it. — L.R. ANSWER: I can tell you only a

Erin Karplunk *** Q: When will my favorite show, “Being Erica,” be back on SoapNet? It seems like it’s been forever! — Nicole S., Sacramento, Calif. A: Erin Karpluk and cast will be back for another season of time-traveling psychotherapy on Jan. 26 on SOAPnet at 11 p.m. ET/PT. Erica has graduat-

little, because only a little is known about it. It’s a lung injury that comes on suddenly, with damage to the lung air sacs (the alveoli) and the spaces between the air sacs, the interstitium. The cause is unknown. Because of such destruction, oxygen cannot get into the blood. Patients are severely short of breath, have a fever and they cough. The only medicines are ones to keep the person going as best as possible. There is no cure medicine. Even with a ventilator, death happens to more than 60 percent of these patients. It’s an illness that reminds doctors that they don’t have an answer for every malady. You and your family have my condolences. *** Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. (c) 2011 North America Synd., Inc. All Rights Reserved

ed to group therapy, which means the introduction of some new cast members (as well as a few visits from some familiar faces). When I spoke with Erin recently, I asked her what viewers can expect in the highly anticipated third season. “It’s the same show, but it seems like we just went deeper into everything, into all of Erica’s different relationships and with her therapy, she said. “This season is about transformations. New characters are introduced. There’s a character, Adam, that’s introduced. I won’t say anything too much about what their relationship is, because Erica and Adam ended up with a very strong connection to each other. A new doctor is introduced, Dr. Arthur. “Kai returns; Cassidy returns; Erica’s sister, Sam,

gets a boyfriend, Lenin. Barb goes through some serious life changes. Erica is mourning the loss of her relationship with Ethan in a very realistic way. And there’s also Erica’s budding business with Julianne. They’re trying to get 50/50 Press up and running, and that will bring a lot of comedy to the show.” *** Write to Cindy at King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475; or e-mail her at letters@cindyelavsky.com. For more news and extended interviews, visit www.celebrityextraonline.c om and twitter.com/Celebrity_Extra . (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Davis Clipper January 09 2011  

Davis Clipper January 09 2011

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